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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01424
 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: AA00010883:01424
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
' i
"BRANIFF
AH IMMVIRlNUf^
DENFER
ROUND Tai
FIMT CLASS $117.00
T0Ul$T MIMO
t mwMtk
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth aid the country it afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Twum-sirmra pea
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH IS. 10
'ifcwuJr&MtXW
tivt CENT*
Panama Trust Bank
|________________^^msmmmusw. 0 --------------------------------------
The political climate round the world today was warm to wHd.
Here are a few temperature readings.
Riots> Bad Eggs, Tear Gas, Commandos
SOUTH AFRICA
South Africa,
CAPETOWN,
March 25 (UP) Police re.erves lice used tear * <^ **2
were called out In Pretoria last up a howling, .^;**f
night when government support- mob of Rome> tudonto stag ng
en hurled tear gas bombs and rlotlou. Aemom^Mma for the
rotten eggs hito a crowd of 20,000 return o Trlejte to Italy.
"Torch Commandos" demonstra
ting agalnBt Premier Daniel F
Malan.
The torchlight meeting In
South Africa's legislative capi-
tal was the biggest of S* mass
rallies staged throu ghoul
South Africa to demand Ma-
lan't resignation owing to the
premier's plant to block the
power of the country's courts.
Several persons were reported
Bvrnl r*r*on inf.?rri in nihts In Pretort and in clashes between baton-wield- week end violence and said he
Injured In fights in.Pretoria ana student mobs ua "no intention of reslaning"
several were teated at the hos-
pital for tear gas but no large
scale rioting broke out.
The Pretoria meeting was
sponsored by the 'Torch Com-
mandos." a political organisation
f South African war veterans.
The main speaker. Lt. Gen.
George E. Brink, World War II
commander of the Sooth Afri-
can forces In Egypt, demanded
the government's resignation.
The premier, who Is the leader
of the Nationalist Party, aald he
will Introduce legislation to de-
Ce the court of the right to
legallte <* aessof Rartta-
Hient.. T
His action followed a Su-
preme Court decision invalida-
ting the electoral law which
would have refused colored In-
habitant! the right to vote.
. In a stormy parliamentary ses-
aion yesterday the opposition fail-
ed to force debate on Malan's
court plan. The Opposition party
was refused permission to move
for debate. '
Panam Newsmen
Raffling Collage
Ticket on a raffle of a two-
bedroom oottege were placed on
. ale yesterday by the Panama
Newspapermen' Union.
First ticket* on the raffle are
scheduled to be sold today to
the two malor presidential can-
didates,- Roberto F. Chlarl and
Jose A. Remon.
President Alciblades Arose-
mena Is scheduled to receive a
delegation of newsmen tomor-
row morning to buy his share of
tickets on the raffle of the cot-
tage, now being built In the
Altamlra development of Via
Espaa.
Tickets are being sold at $5
each. The second prize is a 1952
Chevrolet and the third prize
la a 1952 HlHman Minx.
The raffle will come off on
Sunday, Aug. 3.
Reds Kill 15
In Malay Waylays
SINGAPORE. March 25 (UP)
5 t.r?.r, tXv A pedestrian who failed to get
L, ,T?iLJ~JFriJmiSi out * the road when a Pa88ln*'
killed 16 Policemen and civilians caf horked was ilned 10 for
and wounded 10 In three separ- ..unlawfuHv obstructing a public
,tl!n,i*geinm um j >.. highway used by vehicles.'' The
Twelve were killed and eight defendant was 19-year-old Flix
wounded when the terrorists am- Eduardo Arrleto, a Panamanian.
, bushed a police party on a Rub- A trespasser in the TlvollCom-
klr ftctot* nnr Tnninno Mfllev i.^., i^*iB * Tv 01
nlr estate near Tanjonn Malay
Only one man escaped unhurt.
lamaged pipe lines.
ITALY
ROME, March 26 (UP). Po-
Pollce also clashed with maa-
sed thousands In Naples In the
second straight day of "Our
Trieste" outbreaks by Italian
youth In Italy's big cities.
Police detained more than 100
of the estimated 20,000 youths
who paraded and rioted In Rome
and Naples with angry shouts
against the Anglo-American
powers and Yugoslavia, who
now divide control of Trieste.
Dozens of persons were Injured
MEXICO
OAXACA, Mexico, Mafch 26
(UP)Federal troops In armored
cars patrolled the streets of this
capital city 341 miles southeast
of Mexico City, and 3,000 armed
farmers of Gov. Manuel Mayoral
Heredia's "private militia" stood
by todav ready to quell any anti-
tax riots ataged by angry citi-
zens.
The city was still tense after
bloody week end riots between
the townspeople and the govern-
or's supporters, which resulted In
seven deaths. At least 22 persons
were wounded.
Meantime, the governor clamp-
ed a tight censorship on the city.
The governor blamed the
Communists" for inspiring the
Ing police and student mobs
hurling stones and glass.
In Rome a group of about
6,oo students screaming
"Down with the U. 8. A."
massed In front of the U. S.
Embassy and demanded to see
the American Minister.
An embassy official told the
student delegation, "Come .back
without a mob and we will be
happy to receive some of you.
But we do not intend to be
Intimidated."
Rome police as was the case
yesterday began dialing with
the youths cautiously In the
mow massed on the Core be-,
tween the Foreign Office and
th* Fiona Venerla began hurl-
ing stones at police vehicles and
private cars stalled in a traffic
Jafn,
\Poliee official* pleaded
vainly for them to disueno,
and then ordered riot souads
to loose a bunt of tear gas.
The students, with toara
streaming down their faces,
finally broke up.
Fifteen students detained in
that incident were found to be
carrying stones among the
sehoolbooks in their briefcases.
Probable cause was found this
morning on a first degree burg-
lary charge against Marcos Ga-
briel Rice, and ball was set at
$750.
The 32-year-old Panamanian
Is allegedly Involved In the theft
had "no Intention of resigning"
despite claims by citizens' groups
that they would oust him "at any
cost."
The citizens have been pro-
testing the governor's tax pro-
gram and other official acts.
In addition to 300 Federal
troops sent to the area, the gov-
ernor said his army had nearly
3,000 farmers to "repel whatever
aggression may result from con-
tinued fomentation of disorder.'
The violence began Friday
night In a crowd demonstrating
before the governor's palace
Three persons were killed and 18
wounded.
TUNISIA
TUNIS. March 28 (UP) The
French government acting
through the resident general
for the Tunisian protectorate de-
manded the resignation today of
anti-French Tunisian Premier
Mohammed Chenlk. ,
Resident General Jean de Sau-
teclocque, who took over the top
French post In the troublesome
Brotectorate before bloody na-
onal riots started January 16,
told tho Bey of Tunis during a
half-hour meeting that Chenlk's
resignation was essential If the
French were to discuss Tuni-
sia's demand for independence.
The Bey, Sldl Mohammed Al
Amln Pasha, who up to this
point has firmly supported his
Sremler, asked for a "few hours"
think over his reply to the
French demand. He said he
would answer later today.
400 prisoners who seized the
Santa Catarina prison arsenal in
an unsuccessful escape attempt.
Rescue Planes Makes
Fruitless Flight
To Bring In Airman
A 1st Air Rescue plane return-
ed to Albrook yesterday without
the critically Injured airman lt
was to have brought back from
Mfcracay, Venezuela.
The crew of the SB-17 report-
ed that the airman, M/Sgt. John
Conway, attached to the USAF
Mission to Venezuela was being
treated by a physician In Mara-
cay for Injuries suffered when
a bullet that failed to go off ex-
ploded In "hi* chest and stomach
when he was ejecting lt.
The airman had been duck-
hunting on Lake Valencia when
the accident occurred.
An emergency message sent to
!?f .ie&y.r?.n$d Shir' Sun. Albrook summoned the SB-17 on
of silverware and other Items {tm m.rrv mu.4ftn i,t fiundav
from the apartment of Sue Core
In Ancon. The case was bound
over to the U.S. District Court at
Ancon.
its mercy mission late Sunday
afternoon.
Equipped with a medical team,
plasma, and other first-aid
equipment, the plane landed at
Rice, who has no previous con- Caracalbo that night-, and be-
vlctlons of felonies, was repre- cause of darkness, radioed that
aented by Attorney J. J. McGulg- lt would start for Maracay at
an. A packed courtroom this dawn yesterday,
morning attended the prelimln- Maracaibo that night, and be-
ary hearing In the Balboa Ma-
gistrate's Court.
Also heard today was a speed-
ing violation against Clemente
Alfonso Ponce, 25, Panamanian,
who was fined $15.
and found that the Injured man
could not be moved, so they re-
turned to Albrook without him.
GIVE!
"As President of the CIO, I
want to ask you contribute ge-
nerously to the 1952 Fund Ap-
peal of the American U-l
Cross."
This Is part of a statement
Issued recently by 'Philip Mur-
ray at the Congress of Indus-
trial Organisations headquar-
missary, Andrs Arauz, Jr.. 21,
jmy une man e^|jcu uiuiutv. Panamanian was fined $10. An- .
The terrorists ambushed a par- other trespasser. Carlos Garay.l " ._ i. .u, t- in.?
\y of 21 policemen and civilian 39. forfeited $15 Ball when he' .Mu"*f. J*, ,"lnd' -.1" .}?:
sfficlals who went to investigate failed to appear to answer the lne 1dem*n,<" u^ ?
,______j _i__it_.. .v.... services will be greater
charge.
Crashed Dutch Airliner
Carried $562,000 In Gold
FRANKFURT. March 26 (UP.).Royal Dutch Airline
(KIM) officials tald today they had recovered aU but
15.0M worth of gold from the wreckage of a KLM DC-
hich crashed here Saturday.
They said the plane carried So kilograms of gold
valued at $561.50.
Earlier officials said $125,00 worth of gold coins and
M,5e worth of gold ingots wore missing, but they were
recovered from the crash area.
KLM said the said was loaded at Johannesburg,
South Africa for delivery In Amsterdam.
The plane crashed five miles outside of Frankfurt
Saturday and the wreckage was scattered over a half-
mile area. Of 47 persons aboard, 44 were killed and
three are recovering in the hospital.
services will be greater thai
ever before. For our boy in
uniform, for the people here at
home, Red Croas can perfoira
truly humanitarian service u
time of emergency and in utiie
or need
"Natural disasters, like the
great Missouri flood, bring ut-
tering to thousands of famil-
ies.
"These distressed p e rsonr
turn to our Red Cross for neip
help that can save lives and
keep families together.
"Manmade disasters, whether
It be cruel armed conflict or
raging fire, also bring human
suffering of the most lnluue
sort.
"Speaking for millions oi
union workers in the CIO, i
know that they will do taut
part la fhJj moat, worthy
ARGENTINA
BUENOS AIRES, March 26
(UP(--President Juan D. Pern,
addressing a mass meeting of the
General Commercial Employes
last night, charged the opposi-
tion Radical Party has created
an "Industry of revolution" and
warned his opponents against
forcing him to "get firm
However, he said the Radic-
als did not want their "subver-
sive" movements to succeed be-
cause "they would to left with-
out a basinessthere would be
no more dollars available."
Pern said the Radicals had
rejected his proffered hand of
friendship, which left his gov-
ernment free "to act as we see
fit."
He charged the Radicals "made
a revolution and three or four
plots which are being lnvestlgat-
ea" ,*_
He said: "From new on we
mean business. If they want to
operate aa a decent opposition
should operate, it is all right.
But no plots.. God help then
the day I get firm."
He added, "I hope It won't be
necessary.'
Panamanian Soldier
Guilty Of Battery
A 23-year-old Panamanian
who enlisted In the U. S. Army
here Just three weeks ago, was
found guilty of battery today In
the Balboa Magistrate's Court,
lined $50 and given a 30-day
suspended Jail sentence.
The enlisted man, Donald
William Good, who was Induct-
ed into the Army on March 4.
was charged by Elvira Ruth
Ashby, 19. of accosting her when
she left a dance at the Santa
Cruz Clubhouse In Gamboa to
check on her sister's baby.
She said Good forced her un-
der a house opposite the club-
house, while she fought and
screamed, but her cries were
drowned out by the music com-
ing from the dance._________
Landslide Kills 30
In Rice Fields
JAKARTA, Indonesia. March
25 (UP)__A landslide killed
30 persons, mostly women. Sun-
day at TJobodas village north of
Bandung, West Java, according
to reports received here today.
ThO slide presumably waa
the result of heavy rains the
previous day.
The victims were cutting rice
on the slopes of a hill when the
landslide occurred.
Chop Chop, Chum,
For Your Choppers
Is anyone missing some-
thing from the mouth?
Canal lone poke* today are
looking for the owner of aa
upper plate of false teeth, be-
ing heM at the Gamboa sta-
tion.
If they m. the deature will
to returned to the owner
with a premise not to- reveal
hiser be Identity.
GEN. HORACE L. McBRIDR
(U.S. Army Photo)
McBride Arrives
To Take Over
Caribbean Command
Major General Horace L. Mc-
Bride. newly appointed com-
*PdK-fjHphtef of the Carib-
Camtnd. ai rived In the
"<&
He will assume his new com-
mand April 1 succeeding Lieut-
enant General William H. H.
Morris, Jr.
A brief ship-side honor guard
ceremony welcomed the new
! commander as he debarked at
! pier 0 Cristobal.
Following the ceremonies at
\ Cristobal, McBride and his party
I crossed the Isthmus by train.
MeBrlde^war-tlme command-
er of the 80th Infantry Division
which gained honors as a spear-
head for Allied forces In the Eu-
ropean theater, assumes his du-
ties here after serving, since Oc-
tober. 1950, as commandant of
the Command and General Staff
College at- Fort Leavenworth,
Kansas.
During the shipslde ceremony
McBride inspected an honor
guard of 62 men from the 3rd
Battalion of the 33rd Infantry
Regiment, commanded by Major
Charles A. Rockwood.
The new commander In chief
will command al! armed forces
of the Caribbean theater, includ-
ing those stationed In the Antil-
les.
Accompanying the general
when he arrived this morning
were his wife and First Lieuten-
ant William A. Jackson, his Army
aide.
McBrlde's appointment as
commander In chief Is his second
Canal Zone assignment.
From June. 1941, until April,
1942, he served aa operations of-
ficer of the Panam Canal De-
partment, and prior to that he
served as commanding officer of
the Second Field Artillery Bat-
talion at Fort Clayton from Sep-
tember, 1940, until June. 1941.
Pace Pleads
Unfamiliarity
On Most Issues
"I have taken no action yet on
the proposed transfer of Army
land here to the Panama Canal
Company" said Frank Pace, Jr.,
Secretary of the Army, during a
20-minute press conference held
yesterday at Quarry Heights.
Pace explained that the mat-
ter was being considered In the
Department of the Army and he
I waiting for a staff recommen-
dation, since several proposals
are now under consideration.
Asked by a newsman whether
he was aware of the protest that
was made by the Panama Cham-
ber of Commerce charging the
Panama canal Company with
certain treaty violations, Pace
turned to Peter Beaaley. Depart-
ment of the Army consultant
who has been studying the ques-
tion.
Beasley assured Pace that
the problem was under contin-
uing 'discussion. Beasley ssM
ho met with the president of
the Chamber of Commerce last
Fridav and has a further meet
Ing scheduled this week.
Pace. 39, who has been Secre-
tary of the Army for two years,
assured newsmen that his trip
here was not connected in any
way with particular problems at
this tisne He said he trie to vkj-
alttb aseas where theta-ata
Xrmy troupe stationer!
During his two-day visit he
has seen the locks, their opera-
tion and also visited Army in-
stallations here, checking on the
various anti-aircraft operations
and supply functions.
He said he knew of no nego-
tiations deallnc with bases in
Panama, nor did he expect any
increase or decrease In troop
strength.
Asked about discriminatory
practices within the Panama Ca-
nal Company, and whether he
thought that the labor code here
was commensurate with that In
the United State, Pace said:
"I would have to give some
thought to lt before answering
since I am not familiar with the
problem."
However, he asked Beasley
whether these designations
were authorised by law er re-
gulation.
Beasley revealed that a stu-
dy was begun two weeks age
n the pay classification and
that the designations were
made neither by taw nor by
regulation.
With regard to the local rate
retirement question Pace said It
was impossible to predict what
Congress would do now. He ex-
plained that It ha been referred
to higher headquarters, since it
already left his office.
The Secretary left shortly af-
ter noon today for Texas where
he will observe the operation
Longhorn
Official Promises
Prompt Payment
For All Depositors
Tilt) Panam Trust Co. will resume operations Friday
morning, after being closed far a little over a year, a
bank official announced today.
The announcement cam* soon after tho signing of
an order by Marcelino Villalaz, Judge of the First Cir-
cuit Court, lifting the court order which closed down th-
Panam Trust Co. on March 7 last year following a run
on the bank.
The bank will be ready to toy all depositors imme-
diately after it opens, the official said.
Yesterday the bank received large sum of mono;
from the Chose Notional Bank, as a part of the payment
on the loan made to Hotel El Panam by the Panam
Trust Co.
Ike's Aide Says Russians Have
20,000 Aircraft, 300 Subs
WASHINGTON. March 36. (UP)
ten. DWlkht D. KUenhow'-
ibolif * Statec can
do "moon* to n*rp Western
European nations but that only
a "maximum effort" on their
part will turn baca any Ri'.silan
aggression, his chief of staff
said yesterday.
Oen. Alfred 14. Oruenther also
told the Senate rorelgn Rela-
tions committee that the So-
viets now have 175 divisions.
20,000 warplanes and 300 suo
marinea on "active' duty and
can draw on another 50-odd
divisions in satellite nations.
Oruenther, appearing in
' Eisenhower's behalf, testified
: before the committee on the ad-
ministration's $7,900,000,000 for-
eign aid program.
i Talking to reportera after-
wards, h ruled out any discus-
sion of politics and said he had
not gone Into the controversial
question of whether tue aid pro-
gram should be cut.
He gave the committee an
optimistic report on the grow-
ing strength of Western Europe.
He said combat-ready ground
forcea have nearly doubled from
the fewer than IS divisions of a
year ago, and that air forces
have increased "significantly."
Bat be also warned that
Russia has increased its stock-
piles of atomic weapons, built
more and newer submarines
and planes and expanded its
industrial capacity.
Oruenther gave the following
summa 11 o n of Elsenhower's
views on foreign aid and west-
ern European defenses:
"The United States can do
much In providing heavy and
highly complicated forms of
support, but a successful defense
In Western Europe can In the
long run be created and main -
tained only U the OBsssbbbbsI
there ma
BpeafclnR
ther said West Europe has done
this "in good measure."
Gmenther also said that
Eisenhower believe the seen-
easie aad military phaaee of
tho Mutual Security program
ere Inseparable.
The administration's monev
request calls for $1,818,000.000 bi
"defense support" fund a
program that has drawn size-
able congressional criticism.
Some lawmakers contend lt 1
Just another label for economic
aid.
Oruenther*! testimony produc-
ed no clue a to whether the
committee will Invite Elsen-
hower to return and testify on
the foreign aid program.
The committee has postponed
a final decision until after hear-
big from Oruenther and top
administration officials.
14 Probably Killed
As Fire Races
Through LA Hotel
LOS ANGELES, March H
(UP)A spectacular lire raced
through the six story St. Oeorge
Hotel in downtown Lee Angeles
early today, killing at leas',
eight persons and possibly si::
more trapped In upper floors,
police said.
Police reported charred bod-
ies were lined along the side-
walk and mny people were over-
come by smoke. One person
leaped from the sixth floor to
his death In an alleyway.
Sgt Cord Ties Japanese Knot
TOKYO, March 36 (UP) -r Jf
you are a United States woman
looking for United States hus-
band, you may want to know how
8,000 Japanese women beat you
to lt.
It was more than good looks
and sleek figures.
Sgt. Walter R. Cord of San
Francisco, who was married to
an American before marrying a
Japaneae, said:
"American women definitely
don't have It. They put love on a
pedestal and expect their hus-
bands to kowtow to It and to
them. They're alobs."
Cord, a handsome 28-year-old
Korean veteran, marrHd Shl-
imako Matsul four weeks ago In
one some 8.000 mixed marriages
since the occupation began
"She was the only girl who
ever looked at sac without
usnasaring say wallet," Cord
said. "I don't have much and
' she knows what the score Is.
I Shell walk five blocks out of
I her way to save tea yea. Piad
use an American woman who'd
do that.
"Besides, Japanese women are
more faithful, more honest and
have a lot more Integrity," Cord
said. "I dont want anything to
do with stateside girls."
Neither does Chlveko Hlklcnl,
a night club hostess who has an
American boyfriend and prefers
htm to any Japanese man she
ever knew.
"It hi a better idea," she said,
a? American men were bought
to Japan and Japanese moa
went to girls in the United
States. It would teach tho girls
there how to be ladies and
then American mea could Bfce
them mare."
Miss Hlklcnl admitted that
many love affairs and marriages
between Japanese women and
Americans may be predicated on
soney. .
But my boy friend Is a blnboo
like him because be U a nice guy
and likes me."
Miss Hlklcnl. 33 years old and
one of Tokyo's best looking wom-
en, said both Japanese and Amer-
ican men patronised the night-
club where ahe works.
"Always the Americans are
gentlemen," she said. "Some-
times they get a like drunk but
not like the Japanese. When
Japanese men get drunk they are
not so nice.
"When aa American woman
comes here she many time
gets drunk like Japanese men.
They weald make alee couples,
I think," abe sasd.
Last Wednesday was the dead,
line for American GIs who want-
ed to marry Japanese girls and
take them home to the United
States, but the deadline may
again be extended as It has been
many times before by popular
demand.
James B, PUcher, American
censal general, estimated the
buadisds of mixed marriages
performed en the last day la
Japan brseght the total to
about S.aeo exchtmag the un-
known number of Japanese
rites that have wedded Amer-
icans and Japanese siace the
occupation began.
Sergeant Cord, who plans to
take his wife to America as soon
as possible, said he believed the
American woman could learn to
be desirable.
"First, teach her that marriage
is a two-part deal and that she's
no better than her husband.
I don't thiak most of them
caula over learn to be faithful,
bat they might try to asme
tima."
Cord spent seven months in
Korean front lines before assign-
ment in Tokyo.
"When I came back to Tokyo
on R and R. "reat and recuper-
ation or Tdy (temporary duty)
I alwava knew my girl had been
faithful.
"Put an American girl In Tokyo
with all the GIs and find out
how true she'd be out every night
if she was pretty enough to
pete wtth Japaneee guie."
I



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... .cm * mil
4m bontm. in advance --------------------------------- 1.70 2.so
ps* ix month!. in advanct _________ s.so 13 oo
po ont vsar in advanci__________, ' " ** 0
J!
SS
(' WAT, MARCH t6, 195
Labor News
And
Comment
i
!
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jock Lait
The announcement that Hetty Oreen's daughter, Mrs. A.
H. O. Wilks, had left more than $94.000,000, including a check-
ing account o $81,448,220, recalled to me her mother, whom I
knew in my early reporter days In Chicago.
Thin richest woman on earthwhose fortune was lev-
ral timas the residue Mrs. Wilks disposed of in a will she had
thrown Into a cabinet containing four cakes of soapwas a
familiar figure and a conspicuous one, though she was so
drab that anyone who didn't know who she was would have
taken her for a rag-picker.
She wore a ground-length one-piece black dress of what I
suppose was some sort of alpaca. Her shoes made for a man, were
the "congress"' style, with no laces or buttons, but rubber inserts
at the sides. She carried a large, heavy woven bag and, later
In Ufe, used a cane
I was working on a murder case. A man named Charles Bar-
'. tholin had killed his sweetheart, Minnie Mitchell. He had stuff-
ed her body in a barrel, which was found miles from where he
had lived with his mother, who, it soon developed, had been
f murdered, too.
Bartholin's house was in the southeast section of the city, a
ehanty on stilts over a bit of mud-flat. Hetty Green owned a lot
of property in that neighborhood. She collected her rents in
cash. Everyone around there knew who she was.
I was standing around Bartholin's hut when she came by.
Paddy Savage, a uniformed cop, said hello to her and she
topped and inquired about the case. I knew more about it
than did the policeman, because he was only guarding the
tiremises. I gave her what information I had. She wasn't
Diuacious, but she was far from grumpy. It was about lunch
time and she invited me to one of the shabby restaurants
nearbythere was no other kind. She tipped the wait ran a
dime, which was standard for the time and place.
I had occasion to see her several times luter, because she
was a source of news, one of the biggest realty-owners, a "char-
acter" famed around the world.
In those taxless days It was generally believed she had about
$300,000,000 deposited In banks, and that was a whole lot of cash.
8he owned securities, but only dividend-paying blue chips, she
never speculated and was not an Investor in untried ventures.
8he lent on mortgages rather than put up original funds for
building, though she realised the fabulous outlook for new
construction.
8he followed no financial advice, didn't even consult her
bankers. She would buy a cottage for $1,000 if it had a record
of paying adequate and steady returns, or she would buy a sky-
scraper In the same proportion.
Hetty Green gave nothing to charities then, but did help
out some churches.
"It will all go to charity some day" she told me, with un-
canny prophecy. Mrs. WuVs fortune goes almost entirely to
good causes. But Hetty did not reflect that in her own will.
Bartholin was traced to a farm near Riceville, where he
shot himself in a field as Chicago police and newspapermen
were racing toward him in special trains which the papers had
ordered. Mrs. Oreen sent for me soon after that.
Her interest was not inordinate. She merely remembered
that I had been on the story. In fact, Minnie Mitchell's broth-
er had been given a Job in our city room as was the custom
those days when a big mystery yarn was wide open.
Bartholin, of course, had gone crazy. I was and am no pay-
chlatrist. But I tried to analyze him as best I could.
"If I could set up an institution to prevent or curse such
people 1 would do it," she said. "But how would you know
them? Where would you get them? Could you force them to
be put where they would be harmlr s?"
She had a pretty good sense of law. Anticipating emo-
tioval insanity is perhaps no further advanced now than it
was then. No one would have committed Bartholin on his re-
cord up to the time he went homicidal.
It might have been more easy to regard Hetty Green, as -
subject for analysis, though she was nowhere near violent, ev-
en in her talk. But she was surely "different."
' Her manner of dress was a deliberate challenge to society.
More modern scientists might have made something of ft. Her
. relentless pursuit of money for use only to accumulate more
money, almost none to spend for more than ordinary neces-
J sities of existence, could have been something with a long
Latin nameno two "experts" agreeing on what.
L (It Just struck me: Mrs. Wilks had $31.448,220 in a checking
account If she'd written a check for $31,448,221, would it have
By Victor Riesel
:
V
bounced?)
HOTELES INTERAMERICANOS, S.A.
(INTERAMERICAN HOTEL CORPORATION)
The shareholders of Hoteles Interamericanos, 8.A.
ara hereby notified that a Special Meeting of share-
holders of the company will be held on Friday, April
4, 1952, at two-thirty in the afternoon in the Saln
Panamericano of the HOTEL EL PANAMA in Panam
City, Panam, for the following purposes:
a. Modify Article eight of the Articles of Incor-
poration;
b. Modify Artiole nine of the Articles of Incor-
poration;
o. Modify Article eleven of the by-laws;
d. Approve auditors' statement;
e. Consider any other matter properly brought
before the meeting;
f. Elect Directors.
Panam, March 21, 1952.
ROBERTO EISENMANN
President
WURUTZER SPINETTE
WOW ON OUTLAY AT Out STOKI
RADIO CENTER
"'O Bolrvar
COLON 48
LAWRENCE, Mass.The Com-
mies made it hot for me on my
first story, and a green reporter
I was, Inside and out, as fright
froze me in the path of 60,000
hungry hysterical men and wo-
men, whipped into a body crush-
ing riot that day on New York's
Union Square in the bright sun
of Mar. 6, 1930,
Blood made the streets slippery
as the Commies threw their
squads of unemployed workers up
against the mounted police.
I saw the horses Jabbed into
frenzy by needle-wielding pla-
toons Just as the mob was
needled Into trying to dash
downtown and seise City Hall-
Jabbed Into frenzy by calculat-
ed speeches of Communist
propagandists preying on the
fear, the poverty and hunger
of the Idle of the great depres-
sion.
Now, decades later, the pro-
Soviet propagandists again are
trying to turn fear and Insecurity
into riots so the Moscow radio
can tell its own hungry, impri-
soned world exactly what a So-
viet broadcaster said just a few
days ago, March 8, 1052a grim
anniversary:
"Today," he shouted, "the
army of unemployed is again
swelling in the United States.
"It is because the leaders of
the U.S., having hitched the na-
tion's economy to the war ma-
chine, are steadily curtailing
civilian production.
"The army of unemployed Is
growing day by day. As they were
22 years ago, workers in the U.S.
are now determined to defend
their vital interests.
"In Olympia, Washington, for
example, workers held a 24-hour
demonstration in front of City
Hall."
Those were Moscow's words.
And Just a few days ago, here
among thousands of men and
women made Jobless by a bitter
textile area depression, In a city
where the theatres are empty,
the restaurants frequented only
by handfuis of diners and the
amusement centers not very gay
here came that friend of Mos-
cow's, ex-Congressman Vito Mar-
cantonlo.
Once more the pro-Soviet
mouthpieces were seeking the
propaganda formula to turn an
emptiness of stomach into anger
against the authorities.
"Here "Marc" shouted at an
unemployed rally that the 10,-
000 Jobless who have run out
of their unemployment Insur-
ance relief, and now face the
prospect of visiting welfare and
charity offices, would go back
to work if the V. 8. ceased
building a defense msjehine.
"War and arms expansin
policies will bring a depression
that will make the 19M situa-
tion look like a picnic," this
lawyer for the Communist Par-
ty screamed.
At that moment, Lawrence was
the center of the Communists'
massed propaganda experts.
They were here to plan the shift
Of agita tron specialists from De-
troit, where they have just been
exposed and frustrated, to New
England.
This was their Operation Misery
among the huge mills which were
shut by this weird depresslon-
amid-plenty.
And It will have its Impact.
At dinner the other night, the
calm, unhvsterical, word-choos-
ing ex-FBI undercover man.
Herbert Philbrlck (author of I
Led Three Lives, published by
McGraw-Hill told me Just how
tough the New England Com-
munists were.
As an FBI operative, working
sometimes under the Communist
Party alias of Arthur Trowbrldge,
right in this area he had heard
topside tovarischi say bluntly
they knew they were working for
the Soviet Union.
There was no film-flam doa-
ble talk Inside their own
circles, Philbrlck told me. Ever
since 1945, when the Party
dumped Earl Browder for a
more revolutionary line, Its
leaders had told C o m fade
Trowbridge confidentially that
theirs was an operation for
Riiosia, aralnst the U.S.
No subtlety here. To toughen
some of their cadres, for ex-
ample, the New England Party
would dianatch Its newest com-
rades to the center of the tough-
est strike in the area. They were
expected to get into trouble with
the police.
"Well, after he gets his head
split ooen by a police billy, you
won't have to talk to him about
Fascist policy brutality," one
Party leader told Philbrlck, after
a young "comrade" was assigned
to the "front" at a certain plant
te.
"And" came the ca'lous crush-
er, "if he doesn't get killed, we
have a good member."
These party leaders are teugh
and cynical and several hundred
thousand good American work-
ers in these regions are Jobless
land Insecure.
They must not be overlooked.
This area is as much up front as
any overseas sector. Where are
those government experts?
"We're spending millions on
osychologkial warfare abroad and
losing to the enemy here on the
homefrontand it is humble at
the moment. Hungry, too. Just
drive out snd see for yourself.
Divide and Conquer
Dear Me, Diary
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK.I have been cuddled up with
Mr. Truman's confessions over the week end,
and I have checked the more intimate diary en-
tries until my poor little eyes are all red and
runny.
But nowhere have I been able to pump into
a passage which would tell me Just what hap-
pened to turn Bill O'Dwyer into an Ambassador
overnight. One day he is a mayor of New York
and then the good fairy waved the wand and
whoosh!
It does not seem right that President Truman
in telling all for the avid readers, should skip
the details which sent O'Dwyer to Mexico, Just
as the scandals on graft and criminal collusion
exploded in New York.
Mr. O'Dwyer had pooh-poohed the hlned
suspicion of graft and monkey business, and the
fact that a pal or so took a fall a bit later means
nothing.
If I am a President and I am writing a dia-
ry to myself, I would be Interested enough in
the governing processes to pen m>self 4 short
memo on how a guy can be mayor of our great-
est city on one day and a short-order Ambas-
sador to our good neighbor, Mexico, the next.
Especially if my judgement were vindicated.
In the case of Mr. O'Dwyer there could have
been no better choice of emissary to the sunny
land political refugees love.
I was down in Bill's bailiwick recently, and
the people adore him. The Mexicans love him
and the Gringos who do business there love him.
He speaks the language and leaves the Em-
bassy doors open to the locals and he goes to
the bullfights.
His charming missus is also a fine advertise-
ment for the U.S.A., unlike some of tne amte
Department wives elsewhere who get loaded and
hurl the cat at the customers.
If I were Mr. Truman and I were scribbling
in the book before I say my now-I-lay-mes, I
would have spent a lot of time explaining the
logic behind O'Dwyer, and then I would have
lotted few more lines on Maj. Gen. Harry
Vaughan. the toy soldier.
As the President's best-beloved aide, Gen.
Vaughan has come in for an awful lot of crit-
icism, but we don't hear much about the deep-
freezes and such.
Somewhere, te lend authenticity to the Pres-
idential memoirs, should have been a few re-
vealing lines like: "Caught H. Vaughan raiding
the icebox again. Must warn him Oen. Graham
keeps his grain futures in freeze-compartment,
and apt spoil if subjected fresh air."
There don't seem to be many passages des-
cribing how Harry felt when he came back from
Key West that time, to find a couple dozen of
his employes with their arms deep In the cook-
ie jar, and with old Sweet Thing moaning and
groaning about how he was misunderstood m f'>
scandals. I bet you what Harry wrote In the di-
ary that time was so hot it oustea mo u.'.,vJ
point.
It seems to me you defeat the whole purpose
of diaries unless you write down everything, the
whole truth, in all its colors.
A diary is not really a diary if you cull the
purple paragraphs and delete the references to
your pet hates and aversions. I can read this
"Woke early. Saw first tufted titmouse of spring
season on willow tree" stp.fi until the cows come
home, and find the cow* more interesting.
In all my newspaper life I never read more
abject garbage bhan some of the prose the
southpaw press used to describe the noble sim-
plicity of the Man Truman, as portrayed by
private papers in which all but the politically
harmless had been carefully excised.
One chronic bleeder scored a ringer on Har-
ry's head with a halo that was cast like a horse-
shoe, and you could hear It clank when It hit.
"If my sweetheart and my baby" are the
mark of a man's capability In office, or the
measure of his relentlessness in pursuing an en-
emy, or the stamp of his allegiance to known
proven crooks, or his bullhead stubbornness in
the face of errorthen Mr. Truman's diary as
an index to-the man was a success, and he is
the simple American Gothic that his sycophants
say.
Being slightly less susceptible to June and
moon and croon, I would venture that Harry
Truman, the canny politician, broke President-
ial precedent by releasing his memoirs only to
reap the value of the publicity smash and to
portray himself as a simple, homespun people
Eerson who loves his family and is surrounded
y the wicked.
Apart from a few stale tidbits that every-
body knew about, the rest is worthless claptrap
in so far as an honest look at the "inside" Pres-
ident is concerned.
If No One Won
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
Prophecy All Wrong
EAST LANSING. Mich. (UP)
Al Dorow. star quarterback on
Michigan State's 1051 unbeaten
football team, once was told he
never would be able to compete
In strenuous sports. When he was
seven years old a phvsirisn told
him not to engage In athletics
because he bad a bad heart.
N. If President Harry Truman exact precedent, partly betause the twentieth or
decide to run again, a downright "lame duck" amendment has been passed in the
meantime, and partly because other circum-
stances were so different.
On both these past occasions, a third party
acted as a catalyst, breaking the constitutional
log.lam.
But who might be the logjam-breaker If It
happened again?
Constitutional lawyers are not even entirely
sure what the procedure would be. The best in-
terpretation seems to be that the newlv elected
Congress, would meet Jan. I. 1953. and the House
would begin balloting, each state having a single
This would continue until one of the top three
candidates had received a majority of the votes
or until January 20. when the President, accord-
ing to the Constitution, takes office.
in these circumstances, President Truman
mieht act as the catalyst, throwing his support
to Russell (whom he admires) In order to end a
constitutional crisis capable of tearing the coun-
try ennrt.
If the deadlock in the House lasted until Jan-
uary 20. the decision would pass to the Senate,
which must elect the Vice President In the same
wav.
If the Senate had given a majority to a Vice
Presidential candidate, he would become acting
President Given a second Truman-Barklev tic-
ket, this opens up the possibility ef Alben Berk-
ley becoming President, since he might well be
sn scceptable North-South Democsatic com-
promiso.
But if ths Senate also failed to agree by Jan-
uary 20, the succession statute passed in 1948
would presurably come Into operation.
Thus House Speaker Sam Rayburn or Repre-
sentative Joe Martin would be in line to become
acting President, depending on which party won
the House.
WASHINGTON,
does in the end
nightmarish constitutional crisis may quite pos-
sibly result.
For the Republican professionals still want
Sen. Robert A- Taft, despite the recent events in
New Hampshire and Minnesota, and a Truman
decision to run would encourage them to believe
that Taft could become President.
The Southerners have already served notice
that they will bolt if Taft and Truman are the
major party candidates. And It Is only too easy
to see what all this might mean.
Some Southern strategists make no bones about
It. In case of a Taft-Truman race, they intend
to throw the election into the House of Repre-
sentatives, by denying to both Taft and Truman
the constitutionally required majority of the 531
electoral votes.
The Southerners expect to take at least 98
electoral votes with such a candidate as Gov
Alan Shivers of Texas, and the Smith's whole
quota of 129 votes If Sen. Richard Russell, of
Oeorgia, agrees to become the Southern candi-
date.
This means that either Taft or Truman would
have to beat the other by a decisive majority of
as much as 266 electoral votes to 136, and at least
266 to 167, In order to be elected. If Taft and
Truman ran even fairly close, no one would be
elected, and the nightmare crisis would be on.
History Is not very helpful in trying to deter-
mine what might happen then.
The election has been thrown into the House
twice before in the past.
The first time was in 1800. when Thomas Jef-
ferson and Aaron Burr tied in electoral vote.
The second time was In 1824, after the passage
of the twelfth amendment, when Andrew Jack-
son led the ballot with 99 votes, but failed to get
the necessary malority.
Yet neither of these previous crises provide an
ciudaly WASHWOTOH
MERRY-GO- ROUND
y BMW MARION
t
I
Drew Peorson says: Old Guard Republicans banked on
public's short memory in trying to defeat tax reform; t
Three freshman Senators form clean-up team; Some
Senators fear Newbold Morris will investigate them.
WASHINGTONTwo Capitol cloak-room maneuvers recent-
Si have illustrated why the public gets disillusioned over the
Duble-morallty standard of Congress.
MANEUVER NO. 1Was the strategy used by Republicans
and Southern Democrats to try to kill the Internal Revenue
Reform BUI putting tax collectors under civil service.
Originally proposed by Herbert Hoover, this reform should
have had 100 per cent GOP backing.
Instead, the cloak room strategy of Republican leaders
was to pressure all senators not up for re-election this year to
vote against it.
Behind this strategy was the fact that GOP leaders knew *i
the public was for the tax reform.
They also knew that any Republican senator facing election
this year would have to vote for the reform. But after a year
or so they figured the public would forget.
That was why the heat was put on Sen. Prank Carlson of
Kansas, an Elsenhower man, to vote with the old guard.
Only recently elected, leaders figured Carlson could weather
Subllc reaction, and the public would have time to forget be-
ore his re-election in 1956. Though most Elsenhower senators
voted for the tax reform, Carlson knuckled under to G O P
leaders.
That was also why such old guard Republicans as Brewster
of Maine and Brtcker-of Ohio voted against the OOP leader-
ship. "
They are up for re-election this fall, and a vote against
tax reform might have hurt their chances.
That was also why the heat was put on Nebraska's newly
appointed Fred Beaton. Since he is not running for re-election,
colleagues figured he had nothing to lose.
However, Beaton, a forthright newspaper publisher and one
of the best new members of the Senate, voted his convictions
for taking tax collection out of politics.
CLEAN-UP TEAM
The senators who really put across the tax-reform were a
team of three young freshmen; Mike Monroney of Oklahoma,
Blair Moody of Michigan, and Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota,
all Democrats.
These three youngsters, serving their first terms in the
Senate, hammered home the point that Congress couldn't mere-
ly talk about corruption, It had to clean up corruption.
In doing so they risked the undying enmity of old-timers
like George of Georgia and other members of the aristocratic
Senate Finance Committeeone of the most powerful bodies in
Congress.
Its members not only write the tax laws but have a habit
of black-balling anyone who seeks membership on their commit-
tee who does not agree with them.
However, the young clean-up team of freshmen, Moody,
Monroney and Humphrey not only opposed them but slapped
them down to resounding defeat.
MANEUVER NO. 2Was the strategy of certain senators
in attacking corruption clean-up man Newbold Morris.
Basically, this was the strategy of smearing Morris before
Morris could smear them: and behind this is the fact that you
can Investigate everyone in Washingtonprovided you don't In-
vestigate a member of that exclusive club called Congress.
One solon who learned this lesson the hard way, and who
participated in the Newbold Morris smearing, is GOP Sen. Hom-
er Ferguson of Michigan.
As a member of the old Senate Investigating Committee,
Ferguson started a probe of the commodity speculation of Sen.
Elmer Thomas of Oklahoma.
Shortly thereafter Thomas wrote Ferguson a pungent, pri-
vate letter in which he warned the Michigan senator to lay off
or he, Thomas, would expose certain operations of Ferguson's
son-in-law with Chrysler Alrtemp Sales Corporation: also in-
sinuated that ladies In the Ferguson family had received pres-
ents of fur coats.
"You will no doubt be surprised to know that among my
letters and reports," wrote Senator Thorites," charges have been
made that certain wealthy automobile interests, acting through
lady members of their inside organizations have made gifts of
valuable coats, dresses and other items to certain members of
your family.
"I have personally written this note in order to keep it
strictly private," Senator Thomas concluded. "However, for fear
I may hereafter need a copy, I have had the sheets photostated,
but I do not plan to make the contents public unless I deem
the public Interest will be served thereby."
HOT POTATO
This was enough for Senator Ferguson of Michigan. He
(Promptly dropped the probe of his fellow member of the Sen-
late club.
However, the charges made by Senator Thomas against Per-
fuson never have been probed. Including Ferguson's votes for
he automobile Industry, and the favors extended to his
son-in-law by Chrysler, and a stock Interest by Mrs. Ferguson
in the Chrysler Alrtemp sales agency.
Various other congressmen have Interesting records the
public has a right to know something about, which Is the real
reason for the move to deny Newbold Morris the power of sub-
poena.
The public has a right to know, for Instance, about the
peculiar operations of Congressman Frank Boykln of Alabama
in getting a $750,000 RFC, loan for the Mobile Paper Co., after
which he and his four children showed up with stock in that
company.
The public also has a right to know about the tax influence
of GOP Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire regarding the
7,000,000 tax case of a Baltimore liquor dealer, at which time
irfdges proposed a salary increase for the man he asked to go
easy on the casechief Internal revenue counsel Charles OU-
phant.
Immediately following publication of these facts, Republican
senators confirmed their belief in a double-morality standard
for Congress by electing Bridges Republican leader.
But while Congress reserves the right to Investigate every
other official in Washington, It wants no one investigating it.
And word had got out that Newbold Morris was Just fool-
hardy enough to turn the spotlight not merely on the bureau-
crats but on Congress. That's the chief reason why he got it
In the neck.
NOTESenators probing Morris never delved into the all-
important fact that the Chinese shipping company he headed
almost entirely by Chiang Kai-shek Nationalists. It was they
who financed and condoned sending cargoes to Communi**
China.
itf^*"
CA$S/fl
BUYV\/X
Opportunity knocks
every day in oar want*
ad section. Hard-to-
find items and amaz-
ing bargain in every
sue. New classified
ads appear ...old ads
disappearreason ..
QUICK RESULTS!
Turn and check the
want-ads now!
Every month . every week . every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than ad other daily papers in Panam combined !


Tuesday, march m, ltn
TBl PANAMA AMMUCAN AW IKDKPVNDINI' DAILY MWHTArrM
PAOI
pacific J^ocietu
*
&, 17, &tl~ 3U &/L. 352,
AMBASSADOR WILEY IS HOST FOR DINNER
The Ambassador of the United States to Panama, John
Cooper Wiley wat the host a dinner tiren Sunday evening
at the Embassy Residence on La Cresta in honor of Mr.
Frank Pace, Jr., Secretary of the Army, who is on an Inspec-
tion tour of military Installations on the Isthmus.
Covers were laid for twenty-three.
Admiral And Mrs. Bledsoe
To Entertain
Rear Adm. Albert M. Bledsoe,
commandant of the Fifteenth
Naval District and Mrs. Bledsoe
have Issued Invitations for an At
Home to be held tomorrow at
8:30 p.m. at Quarters A on the
Naval Reservation.
Minister Ens; Is Guest
At Hotel El Panama
The Minister of Sweden to Pa-
nama and Colombia arrived re-
cently on the Isthmus from Bo-
gota, Colombia.
During his stay here he is a
guest at the Hotel El Panama.
Guatemalan Minister's Wife
Entertained
The wife of the Minister of
Guatemala to Panama. Mrs. Os-
car Benltez Bone, was honored
by a group of her friends at a
farewell luncheon given today at
the Union Club.
William Hubbard Clark, Jr., on
March 19.
Young "Bill's" mother Is the
former Sue Sartaln, daughter of
Mrs. Amy Vincent Sartaln Mc-
Cormack and Mr, L. B. Sartaln,
both residente of the Canal Zone.
Mr. sartaln and his new grand-
son share the same birthday.
Mr. Clark Is a chemical engin-
eer affiliated with Dupont Corp.
in Old Hickory, Tenn.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter James
Barr, U8N, of Charleston, 8.C.,
announce the birth of a son on
March 18.
The new young man Is the first
great grandchild to continue the
surname of Barr. His maternal
grandparents are Mr. and Ms.
W. E. Adams of Saludo, 8.C.
and his paternal grandmother Is
Mrs. M. Frances Barr of Ancon,
aboard the S. S. Ancon from
New York to Join Mr. Barr.
Mr, and Mrs. Barr were mar-
ried in Syracuse, N.Y. in Janu-
ary this year and are now at
home In Balboa.
"Holiday On lee"
To Open Friday
The first Ice-skating show
"Holiday on Ice," to come to Pa-
nama will open Friday at 8 p.m.
at the National stadium.
Dr. and Mrs. Miller
Are Visitors Here
The Rev. Dr. and Mrs. J.
Qulnter Miller arrived Sunday
for a visit of several weeks to the
Isthmus, during which time they
will visit each Union Church on
the Canal Zone and will meet
with the local council of each
Union Church.
Mr. and Mrs. Marrn
Were Visitors Here
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Marrn of
New York City and Brlelle, N. J.,
arrived on the Isthmus from Li-
ma, Peru en route to their home
in Miami Beach and were guests
at the Hotel El Panama over the
week-end.
Mrs. Marrn is a well known
painter and sculptress, who has
exhibited her works of art many
times in the Metropolitan Mu-
seum in New York. 8he Is known
in the art world as Jean Marrn
and has her studio at Carnegie
Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Bauman
of Balboa Heights guided the
Marrona to spots of Interest In
Panama and on the Canal Zone,
and entertained in their honor
on Friday at the Panama Golf
Club.
Mr. Kenneth Mlddleton. pres-
ident of the Panama Marlln
Club. Introduced the visitors to
.the members of the club on
Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs.
Marrn plan to return to Pana-
ma next year for deep-sea fish-
ing. They are departing in the
near future for fishing in Nor-
way, Sweden and Spain.
Stateside "Stork" Club
Announces New Members
Mr. and Mrs. William
Kobbe Officers Wives Club
Meets
The regular monthly luncheon
of the Fort Kobbe Officers Wives
Club was held last Thursday at
the Fort Kobbe Officers Club.
,JThe committee members In
charge of the luncheon were Mrs.
Dooley. Mrs. M. J. Davis. Mrs.
Brash and Mrs. Austin.
The new members introduced
at this time were Mrs. R. R. Al-
len, Mrs. W. Grisson, Mrs. J. E.
Gaudet and Mrs. James Carey.
Visitors included Mrs. Gould-
lng, who was the guest of Mrs.
Nell Clark; Mrs. Correll, the
guest of Mrs. Truman; and Mrs.
Burt the guest of Mrs. George
Mabry.
The club was decorated to sig-
nify the arrival Of spring.
Door prizes were won by Mrs.
Fits and Mrs. Austin.
After the luncheon movies
were shown of the Inca Indians
of Peru and of the Mayan In-
dians of Guatemala.
All officers wives were remind-
ed of the afternoon canasta and
bridge to be held at the Officers
Club this Thursday. Dessert will
be served promptly at 1:19 p.m.
Reservations may be made by
calling Mrs. Bender at 3195 or
Mrs. Hamilton at 5115 before 4
p.m. tomorrow.
Theater Guild
Try Outi To Be Held
Tomorrow and Thursday even-
ing at 7:30 try-outs will be held
at the Theater Guild Shack In
Diablo for two one-act plays,
the Guild's next production; and
a radio program to be presented
in connection with a civilian de-
fense program.
All members, as well as pros-
pective members, are urged to
attend.
Hub-
bard Clark of Nashville, Tenn.,
announce the birth of a son,
Let ion Executive Meeting
Wednesday
The American Legion Auxilia-
ry Unit No. 1 will hold an execu-
tive meeting at 7:30 p.m. tomor-
row at the home of Mrs. Marie
Bennett. 1486 Dohrman Street in
Balboa, phone Balboa 4258.
Executive Board Meeting
Wednesday
The executive board of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet
tomorrow at 9 a.m. in the Jew-
ish Welfare Board center m Bal-
boa.
Country Fair
Is Saturday Night
The old fashioned Country
Fair sponsored by the Pedro Mi-
guel Civic Council will be held
Saturday at the ball park from
10 a.m. until early evening.
Those assisting include the
Women's Club, the Fern Leaf
Chapter. OES, the Auxiliary of
the Union Church, Boy Scouts,
and Girl Scouts.
Shipping & AirLine News
Installation Dance April 8
The Elks In Balboa will give a
dance at their home on April 8
in celebration of the Installation
of the new lodge officers for
1952-53.
Mrs. Barr Joins Husband Here
Mrs. John R. Barr. wife of the
director of Boy Scout activities,
arrived on the Isthmus recently
ARE YOU TRAVELLING?
Lightweight Gabardine and Wool
JACKETS
lovely colors all sises
also
Lightweight SUITS
No. 5 39th St. ------ vista del Mar
THE BEST DESK
off Genuine Mahogany
20% DISCOUNT
Woman's Club Bridge Group
To Meet
The bridge group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will meet
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. In the
Jewish Welfare Board center in
Balboa.
V. F. W. Bingo
Thursday Night
Bingo will be played Thursday
night at 7:45 in the V.F.W.
Home on Curundu Road.
Legion Club
To Hold Bingo Games
Bingo will be played Thursday
evening at 7:30 m the American
Legion Club at Fort Amador.
Members and thelri guests are
Invited to attend. Arrangements
have been made with the bus
drivers to take players directly
to the club on request.
Make your office up-to-date with latest style and
comfortable furniture from native mahogany.
EtURE STORE
rENTRALAVE.AT21TE.ST. PHONES= 2-183C
& 2-1833
Pen Women Banquet If Tonight
The formal biennial banquet
held by the Canal Zone branch
of the National League of Amer-
ican Pen Women, for members
and their husbands, will be given
this evening at 7 at the Hotel
Tlvoli.
Board Cracks Down
On High Salaries
Of Scarce Engineers
WASHINGTON, March 25 (UP)
The Salary Stabilization
Board announced today that it
has launched a nationwide
crackdown on Industrial firms
cacused of "pirating" scarce en-
gineers at Illegal salaries from
rival companies.
Joseph D. Cooper, executive
director of the board, said that
as a starter agents have been
sent to 12 cities to look Into
charges of "pirating and job-
hopping" in the engineering
field.
"According to the information
reaching us," Cooper said, "the
entire defense program con-
tinues to be Impaired" by these
activities.
. He charged that some en-
gineering contracting firms are
"hiring engineers from In-
dustrial employers and then
selling back their services at
many times their previous earn-
ings."
Engineers come under the
control of the salary board,
which regulates salaries of pro-
fessional and administrative
employes just as the Wage
Stabilization Board controls the
pay of union members.
Employers paying above ceil-
ing wages are subject to fines
and tax penalties.
The defense program has
I been hampered by a shortage of
particular types of skilled in-
dustrial labor, with the major
shortage in the engineering
field.
Cooper said the engineering
problem was especially "seri-
jus" In the aircraft Industry.
He said the board has re-
ports that contracting com-
panies are employing engineers,
"particularly recent graduates
for whose services there is sharp
competition" and hiring them
out on a fee basis. The engineers
would be hired at top pay plus
a fee for their agents.
Thousands of American Chicken
Flyq to Iran Via KLM
One thousand day-old chicks
are now being flown across the
Atlantic by K.L.M. from.New
York to Amsterdam every Thurs-
day. On arrival In Holland they
are immediately forwarded, a-
galn by KLM, to Iran.
As part of the Point 4 program,
such a consignment will be dls-
Ritched from the United States
i Iran once a week for the next
few months.
The chicks are taken from the
Denbro Poultry Farms, Sewell,
N.J., to Idle wild Airport as soon
as they are hatched, and they
must be delivered In Iran within
72 hours because they do not re-
quire any food during that pe-
riod.
The joint Iranian American
Commission for Rural Improve-
ment has arranged for these
shipments in view of the poor
condition of the Iranian poultry
stock.
PAA Sponsoring Israel
Athletic Goodwill
Ambassador To South America
Aryeh Attar, a well-known th-
lete from Israel Is being sponsor-
ed on his Latin and South Amer-
ican tour by Pan American
World Airways Attar Is visiting
22 countries with the purpose of
interesting them to send their
sports participants to the fourth
Maccabiah Olympic Games to be
held in Israel m 1063.
Branlff Visitor
Michael O'Connor. In charge of
Branlff's advertising arrives to-
night from Dallas. Texas, for a
two-day stay In Panama.
Graee Line Ship
Due To Arrive Friday
Aboard the Grace Line's 8.S.
Santa Luisa due in Cristobal Fri-
day are the following passengers:
Alfred Bennet, United Nations
mining consultant to the Boli-
vian government, Jno. 8. Carmen,
a UN official who is acting as
mining consultant to Bolivia, Os-
car J. Herrera, counsellor of the
Chilean embassy in Paris and
Professor Charles E. Nadler. au-
thor and professor of law at
Wesleyan College. Macon Geor-
gia. They transit the next morn-
ing for South America.
Colon Chamber of Commerce
Sponsoring April Trips
Jose M. Delgado R., Tourist
Commissioner for Colon Chamber
of Commerce announced today a
series of trips to acquaint the
American people with the Re-
public of Panama and the adja-
cent countries.
Several week and dates are
open for reservations for the one
day combined plane and launch
trips to the San Bias Islands. A
26 passenger DC-3 is used to
make the flights, leaving from
Tocumen Airport at 8:00 a.m.
returning at 5:30 p.m.
For April a two-day trip Is
scheduled for El Volcan depart-
ing from Tocumen airfield at
8:00 a.m. Saturday April 10,
landing at David where a chart-
ered bus will take tourists to El
SHIP-SHORE
RADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22" 2506 Koa.
LISTEN FOR SHIPS
ON 2110 KC8- or 2174 KC8.
1200 to 0400 C.M.T.
TROPICAL RADIO TEL CO.
Volcan, Cerro Punta, El Hato,
Concepcin Costa Piedra and
Mote Mars.
The night will be spent up in
the mountain region returning
to David and Tocumen Sunday
night April SO. Fare will be $35
all expense.
For reservations call Colon
Chamber of Commerce Colon 807
i1436 or tour director Fred
Busch, Balboa 43044340.
The Pacific Sleam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BT BOTAL CHARTER 1140
Royal Mails Lines Lid.
- FAST FREIGHT AND PASSEN0ER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA_______________
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAVERRY" .............................April 3rd
M.V. "LAGUNA".......................... .i.!. Aprll 18th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON,
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUflA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO'" (18,000 tons)... .May 31st
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "KENUTA"................................March 28th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
J^'r^US^T.......................March Mth/th
8.8. "DONOEDYK" .............................March 31st
TO UK/CONTINENT
8.8. "DIEMERDYK" .............................April 4th
All sailings subject to change without notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO., Cristbal Tel. 1654/5
FORD CO. INC. llffiK~&2*2A *,TlLlUm
| BALBOATerm. Bldg. TeL 2-105
^--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
RUTH MILLETT Says
We use the expression "hen-
pecked" to describe a man who is
dominated by his wife. It's
strange there is no companion
phrase to describe the woman
who Is domineered by her hus-
band.
Take Mrs. Brown, for example.
You're sure to know at least ONE
Mrs. Brown. However bright and
cheerful she may be when you
see her alone, she is drab and
mousy when the Browns are seen
together.
If she does venture into the
conversation, Mr. Brown is sure
to correct some statement she
makes. He is always explaining
her to other people, as though!
she is a simple-minded creature
whose peculiar actions need ex-
planation.
Things that turn out badly are
always Mrs. Brown's Idea to
hear Mr. Brown tell It. Success-
ful ideas are of course, dreamed
up by him.
Mrs. Brown doesn't make even
a small decision without consult-
ing Mr. Brown. She has learned
better than to do that.
THE BIG "I AM"
Mr. Brown usually speaks m
the singular. It's not "our car"
or "our vacation" or "our in-
come." It's "my this" and "hiy
thkt."
No hen-pecked hsband was
ever more beaten down than
Mrs. Brown.
Yet there really Isn't any
phrase to describe her. If the
roles were reversed everyone
would agree that Mr. Brown Is a
hen-pecked husband.
But there's no phrase to de-
scribe the Mrs. Browns we all
know. Maybe "husband-pecked"
would tell the story.
WsYlft
mosr famous
location
2000 modern rooms
bath-ro*o-AAwk
laissltlssiS r si sail* m i
taothtt. NEW YORK
m mi mm it mm hit
mm. en. us i a*, in., i***
raai km(.htkh sebvk.*. between
SUBOPB AND NORTH AND SOUTH PACIFIC COASTS
(A Umita* Nimbar of Imigar Bertha)
TO EUROPE)
JS. Valegnaa ........................................... ju^j, M
8.8. Barnlaraa............................................ April *
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU A CHILE:
3. Boyan.................................,............. April 1
rO CENTRAI AMERICA A WtBT COAST U.B.A
M.S. Wyoming........................................... April 11
PA88KNOEB SHIP PROM HRW VOBX TO PI rMOUTH LB HAVRE:
}-lbrt* ................................................. April 1
lie Da Franca ............................................ April t-
PASSENGER SERVICE from CARTAGENA la EUROPE:
Colombia................................................ April 4
Crttahal; ?BENCH LINK, P.O a Mil Pal. S-M7I ISIS
Panama: UNDO V MADURO. S A In IBM
Tal Panama 1-ieu I-IMI
horn rirrsstd up can
COTTON
g.,!
What fashion does these days with fine Cottons! t
Come and see them in
from JU.9S
BOTH STORES
P.8. Of course.. .we have new Silk Dresses...and Hats Also!
FELIX B. MADURO S. A.
21 Central Avenue
Tivoll Avenue
_- ALWAYS WOUND-NEVER OVERWOUND
/ tempomatc
self-winding
non-magnetic _^-
dust- and waterproof
vnbreakable crystal
shock-protected

answer the call
00+
1952 RED CROSS FUND
PACIFIC-ARGENTINE-BRAZIL LINE
*OM A TAIIOT, INC.
ANNOUNCES
For the Information of
Importers in the Republic of Panam and the
Canal Zone the expected arrival of
Cargo from Pacific Coast Ports on Board the
np&7 forester:'
AT BALBOA, MARCH 26th, 1952
This vessel will accept cargo for the following ports:
CURACAO, PUERTO CABELLO, LA GUAIRA, TRINIDAD,
RIO DE JANEIRO, SANTOS, AND BUENOS AIRES
SBBRBBBSBB
Sfe
W. Andrews & Company
BALBOA
Phone J-1MI
CBISTOBAL
Pheae i.IUl
MOVADO
MOVADOWATCHES are sold and serviced
by leading jewelers all over the world.
In New York it's Tiffany's and in Panam
it's CASA FASTUCH.
J5Ca/a fa/tlich
JEWELRY HEADQUARTER!
PANAMA
STORE



page roca
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-------
TUESDAY, MARCH 5, lMt
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Inter-American
Highway To Gel
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BY OSWALD JACOB!
Written for NEA Service
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As most bridge players know,
the American team defeated the
Italians ipr the world cham-
plonshlp in a match held in _
Naples last November. The Ita- Rica. Nicaragua
-lian team had previously won a Guatemala as far as Guatema-
! WASHINGTON, March 25
'UBIS) Costa Rica's Ambas-
sador to the United States said
today his country is prepared
to "increase substantially" her
contribution to the construc-
tion of inter-American High-
way north to the border of
Nicaragua.
Juan Rafael Oreamuno made
this statement to reports after
discussing highway construction
with Edward G. Miller, Jr.. u. 8.
Assistant Secretary of State
for American Affairs.
Although he did not indicate
the amount of the increased
Costa Rican contribution, Orea-
muno says his government has
offerred the funds for use in
June or July of this year so
that the highway to the Nica-
raguan border might be com-
pleted by the end of 1953.
The lack of road equipment
to complete the road Is the,
only difficult, he said.
The Ambassador added that
once the Nicaraguan section of,
the highway is completed
there would be continuous over-
land transport through Coatr
Honduras and
la City.
The road in Panama has not
been built and the difficult ter-
rain there- makes the work ex-
pensive, he said.
Oreamuno noted that there
is a bill pending in the U. S.
Congress providing 58 million
dollars for the Interamerlcan
Highway.
During his call on Miller, Hip
Ambassador introduced Col.
Manuel Venutra. Military Sec-
retary to President Otilio Ula-
te Blanco, who arrived here
vesterday to begin an inspec-
tion tour of U. S. military in-
stallations.
"European round-robin contest.
' It was the general opinion that
;ur team owed Its victory mostly
to better bidding methods. Just
the same, they had to play their
cards with great precision to
ihring home the Bermuda Bowl
[for the second year In sueces-
slon.
In the hand shown today,
Howard Schenken of New York
held the West cards, and John R.
.Crawford of Philadelphia held
the East cards. Their successful
.defense against four hearts was
36 combination of cold skill and
,*-arm imagination.
',', Schenken opened the three of
hearts, reasoning that dummy's
bidding showed ruffing power,
tfihe Italian declarer won In his
pwn hand and went after the
tepades in order to provide a dii-
Jfcard for one of his low clubs.
. Schenken took the queen of
spades with his ace and led a
second trump. Declarer won in
. his own hand, and Crawford dis-
carded the deuce of diamonds
,even though he held such great
'Strength In the suit. He had al-
ready foreseen the course of the
play. -
Declarer got to dummy with
the ace of clubs and discarded
jhis remaining club on a high!
spade. Then he led a diamond'
itrom dummy to prepare for dia-
:mond ruffs.
' Without a second's hesitation.
.Crawford played the seven of
diamonds instead of putting up
his ace or king.
Declarer didn't realize he could
win the trick by playing his
ueen. Instead he finessed the
.eight of diamonds, hoping that
the top diamonds would drop, T>on.lcrsh^acouttl,.tnntltitw
early enough to establish his k^ ch0ke so bad that you can hardiv
tUeen later On. breathe or aleendon't suffer another
rT Thic f>lnmi*ri chsnlron In nrfn lay 'rni Bronchitis or Asthma without
i i ms auow ea scaenKen 10 win, try)nr M,n-iee. n,,, ^..t lBterni
tfith the nine Of diamonds .medicine, recently developed by a
Somewhat to his surprise. It alSO scientific American laboratory, works
i.i11.W fV>>r,Vpr tn leorl a third through the blood, thus reaching your
allowed scnenken to lean a tnira lun and bronchui tubes. That's way
.trump, which, of course, was ex- -
actly why Crawford had made
"I heard you complimenting Mrs. Jones on her now dress
I'll certainly have to start spending lots more on clothes!'
NY Times Ridicules 'No Welcome' Sign
Claims By Soviets Greets UN Officials
On World's Great
NEW YORK. Maich 25 (USIS)
BERLIN. March 25 UN commission on free German
elections left Berlin to'hy after
finding a "no welcome" sign
the comic, according to the New
York Times.
The Times pointed out in a re-
cent editorial that "these great
figures" have nothing in com-
mon with the new slavery which
is contemporary Stalinism.
We can realize this most
Asthma Mucus
Dissolved Easv Wav
his remarkable play.
Now declarer could ruff only
ne diamond in dummy and he
uerefore wound up losing three
iamonds and a spade.
Mendaco works so fast to help you three
ways. 1. Helps nature dissolve and re-
move thick strangling muous. 3. Pro-
motel free easy breathing; and aount
aleap so you soon feel O.K. S. Quick!)
alleviates coughing, wheeling, sneez-
ing Get Meneaco from your druggist
today. Sea how much better you may
sleep tonight and how much better you
may feal tomorrow.
Soviet propaganda claims Leo- hung up by the Communists,
nardo Da Vinci, Victor Hugo and The commission came here to
other great cultural figures of the investigate whether conditions
past would be Communists if would permit an uncontrolled
they were alive today verge on all-German election. Russian
and East German Communists
refused to cooperate In any way.
Taegliche Rundschau, official
newspaper of the Soviet occupa-
tion forces, said any activity by
the commission would be 'med-
dling in Internal German af-
clearlv If we speculate on what, fairs The newspaper said the
these men would have felt about' Jo" should be done by the four
the Soviet system. Hugo, thej occupation powers.
friend of the poor and oppressed,| --------------------------
could well have applied the title| ,_ .__,
Les Miserables' to the life of thei UVES LBrT
hunted fugitives from Stalin's DETROIT (UPl-A cat walked
secret police. | unharmed out of the smoking
"Da Vinci, the epitome of. theJulm< of a ar,aKe apartment as
free inquiring human mind. nreen wal^d r" dfrls l2 K?1
could have felt nothing but re- s the? COuld Poke trough the
vuision for the fetters of ideol-[asnes-
ogy which bind Soviet science.
"What rich material for his
sharp satire Gogol would have in.
the antics of Stalin's bureaucra-l
cy. and how appropriate is his
title 'Dean Souls' for the unfor-!
tnate inmates of Soviet slave
labor camps. And how could a
modern Avlcenna be anything
but an implacable foe of Lysen-
ko's genetics nonsense?
"The concoctors of Soviet pro-
paganda seem to- be showing
signs of strain,'' concluded the
Times.
Avicenna. a widely acclaimed
Moslem, noted for his influence
on the development of Arab med-
icine, lived 1,000 years ago.
Nikolai Gogol was the great
nineteenth century Ukrainian
writer. The 100th anniversary of
his death is currently being
marked.
.
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
#4041 reo Boyd Ave.
Coln R P
a FRESH MILK
CAPTAIN BAST
Hidden Dope
BY LESLIE TURNE*
50W5ER. M0HT
I SAY TO TOP
cawt vou see
60TM POOR* kVE
L PADLOCKED


------------------

TI ESDAT. MARCH 2S, IBM
-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
^/rtlantic S^ocieti

&. 195, Q*U* DiLpkmu Q*b 378
COMPTROLLER OF UNITED FRUIT
ENTERTAINED ON GOLD COAST
Following the meeting of the tropical accountants of the
United Fruit Company In Panama last week, Mr. Louis 8.
Rirto and his friend, Mr. Donald Homsey of Boston, Mass.,
were the tuesto of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Raymond of Bra-
cos Heights before their departure Sunday en the 8.S. Jamai-
ca for New York.
Mr. Raymond entertained with a luncheon at the Brasos
Brook Country Club Saturday for his guests.
The other guests included some of the visiting account-
ants: Mr. A. L. Wetterhall and Dr. J. Landry of New Orleans,
Mr. O. E. Beckstrom of Guatemala, Mr. S. O. Spilier of Gol-
fllo, Mr. Hubert L. Duplantls of Port Llmon, Mr. Victor Mac-
Mi.Uan of Santo Domingo, Mr. Henry Forrest of Almirante,
Mi. Edward Dooley, a traveling auditor for the company,
and Captain George Eppelman of the S.S. Jamaica.
Atlantic Side guests were: United States Consul Charles
H. Whltaker, H.B.M. Consul Raymond J. Klrwln, and Messrs.
William B. Mlddlemas, W. F. Humphreys, Harold S. White,
Ciarles F. Will. Michael S. Breslnski, Samuel D. Puller and
Eugene J. Dldler.
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Mld-
dlemas of Brazos Heights enter-
tained with a buffet supper Fri-
day evening at their home for
Mr. 81sto.
Their out-of-town guests in-
cluded Mr. Donald Homsey of
Boston, who accompanied the
honoree to the Isthmus; Mr. A.
. L. Wetterhall, Dr. J. Landry,
Mr. O. E. Beckstrom. Mr. Gil
Splller, Mr. Victor MacMlllan,
' Mr. Hubert L. Duplantls, Mr
Henry Forrest and Mr. Edward
Dooley.
Dining with the visitors were
Mrs. William E. Adams. Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony F. Raymond. H.B-
M. Consul and Mrs. R. J. Klr-
wln, United States Consul and
Mrs. Charles H. Whltaker. Mr.
and Mrs. Michael S. Brzezlnskl,
Mr, and Mrs. John C. Kernlck.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Hardy
and Mr. and Mrs-. W. F. Hum-
phreys.
Farewell Dinner for Miss March
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Ellis en-
tertained with a dinner at the
Hotel Washington Sunday to
honor their house guest. Miss
Lesley March, who left yesterday
on the S.S. Trafalgar for the
States.
Miss March Is from Ilmlnster,
England. She will visit in Ver-
mont before returning to her
home.
The other dinner guests were
Mrs. Anita Neff, Mr. and Mrs.
F. L. Workman, Miss Erda Kuh-
rig and Mr. Ferdinand Greblen.
Mrs. Ullrich Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
The guests were Dr. and Mrs.
Jesse L. Byrd. Mrs. Aster Diers
and Mr. Frank Diers.
33rd Anniversary
f American Legion Celebrated
Elbert S. Waid Unit 2. Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary entertained
Post 2 with a dinner at the Ame-
rican Legion Hall In Old Cristo-
bal Friday evening, to celebrate
the 33rd anniversary of the
ioundinsr of the American Le-
gion.
Mt. Waldo Oilley. past com-
mander of the Legion, gave a
talk on the founding of the or-
ganization. Mr. Lloyd Ritchie,
past department commander,
said farewell to the group, as he
Is leaving for the States. Mrs.
Mary Engelke, the honorary
chaplain of the department, gave
the prayer for peace. Musical se-
lections were played by Miss Yo-
landa Diaz on her accordion.
Among the guests were: Mr.
Pat Ryan, past department com-
mander and Mrs. Ryan; depart-
ment president; Mrs. Betty
Crawford, alternate executive
committee woman; Mrs. Wini-
fred McDermott, depart m e n t
welfare chairman; Mr. Henry
Shirk, chef de gare of the 40 and
8 and Mrs. Shirk; Mr. John L
McDermott. vice-commander of
the department; Mr. Jack Craw-
ford, of Post 6 of Gamboa; Mrs.
Elbert 8. Waid, Mr. and Mrs. C.
D. Collins and Mr. and Mr. Al-
bert A. Arnold.
The affair was arranged by
Mrs. Holll8 Griffin, president of
the unit; Mrs. Clara Nelson and
Mrs. Frances Gllley.
Orchid Society Meeting
The Gold Coast Orchid 8oclety
held their bi-monthly meeting
last Wednesday at the Block
House in Gatnn. After a short
business session and general dis-
cussion about the growing of or-
chids, refreshments were served
by the hostess, Mrs. Ross Ald-
rfch.
Mr. W. J. Wilkerson donated
the door prizes, which were won
by Mrs. F. J. Moumblow and
Mr. E. E. Orvls.
The following new members
were welcomed into the club:
Mrs. Harold S. White. Miss Fran-
ces Moomaw, Captain C. S.
Townshend and Mr. Martin Saw-
yer.
Guests for the evening were
Mrs. S. D. Saureman and Mrs.
Freda M. Boydston.
The members present Includ-
ed: Sergeant and Mr. D. C.
Harshaw, Mr. and Mrs. E. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wilkerson,
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Moumblow,
Mike Dare, Brian McNamee, Miss
Florence Edbrooke, Mrs. E. A.
Cox, Sergeant R. B. Seymour
and Messrs R. H. Brown, Clyde
C. Wood and Henry P. Butcher
and Margarita Butcher.
Women J
14JU
By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK. March 22 (UP)
Nobody pays much attention
when the men accuse the women
of being back-seat drivers but
it's dlflerent when a woman says
they are. That is especially so In
the case of a woman who has
ridden with hundreds of them
dictating from the rear echelon.
"The chatter the women pas-
sengers give me sounds like it's
all off the same record," said
Mrs. Gerda Osborn. who's work-
ing her way through college by
driving a cab In the nation's
largest city.
"Turn here ... turn there. Slow
down driver. Go faster, driver.
Driver, what are we doing stuck
behind that truck."
"Sometimes," said Mrs. Osborn,
"I think women are the most
unpleasant people I've ever
known."
They complain about the
All mothers of Brownies and| 're1tn m*ter "ck" " Tbt'
Girl Scouts are urged to attend,! P we" * "
as Important matters affecting
your girls will be discussed.
Double Birthday Party
Chief and Mrs. W. P. Cary
entertained with a birthday par-
ty at the C.P.O. Club at Coco
Solo Saturday to honor their two
children. Their daughter. Jan,
was five years old and their son,
Woody, was six.
Over fifty young guests helped
the honorees celebrate.
A color scheme of yellow, pink
and white was used In the de-
corations, favors and appoint-
ments of the birthday table.
Neighborhood Meeting In
MarMargarlta
A neighborhood meeting is be-
ing called In Margarita tonight
at 7 in the Girl Scout office In
the hospital building.
Visitors from Balboa
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Logsdon
of Balboa were the weekend
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Irl San-
ders, Sr. of Gatun.
Joy Group Meeting
at Mrs. Newhard'a
The Joy group of the Woman's
Auxiliary of the Gatun Union
Church will meet tomorrow at
the home of the leader. Mrs.
Fred Newhard. After the busi-
ness is transacted, the members
of Mrs. Joseph Irvlng's group
will join them for morning coffee
^Members are reminded to bring %*t
contributions for the little girl borne evenings with the chUdren
who the group has taken under
"The heavier the traffic," she
added, "the more they yak."
Mrs. Osborn. a mall and at-
tractive woman of 33. Is one of
the 40 or so women cabbies of
the close to 10,000 drivers in New
York.
She's been hacking for less
than a year and Is earning mo-
ney to put herself through Co-
lumbia University, where she's
studying psychology, and also
help her husband with his grow-
ing welding parts business. They
have two small girls.
Mrs. Osbom Is on duty from
7 a.m. to 4 p.m. for two reasons.
The daylight hours, she said, are
"safer" for a woman driver in the
Big Town, and enable her to be
Orvls. Raul Orvja, Mr, and Mrs.
E. C. StelbHttH. T. Ray, Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Fels. H. E.
Small, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. L. T.
Schuberg, Mrs. Ralph Graham,
We've the Toy on wheels that whizz
right in ior a happy birthday!
1 i
Toys that teach, toys that build sound
minds and healthy bodies!
Toys for every age group.
at
FELIX 6. MADURO S. A.
21 Central Ave.
their wing.
Morning Coffee at
Immaculate Conception Church
There will be a morning coffee
at the Immaculate Conception
Church In Gatun at 10 a.m. to-
morrow .
All women of the church are
Invited. '
Mrs. Daniels and Family Returns
Mrs. Dlxon Daniels with Miss
Ruth Daniels and Eric, returned
Monday from South Carolina,
where she has been visiting her
daughters.
The Daniels will reside on Ba-
rro Colorado Circle in Gatun.
Lift Up Your Hearts
DO NOT FORGET THE 1952
STUDEBAKER CARS
WILL BE ON DISPLAY MARCH 29th and 30th, 1952.
Lam Hermanos, S. A.
COLON, R. P.
Phone 629
(A Lenten feature of the Pan-
ama-Arnrelgan, prepared by the
Rev. Mr. A. Cookson, Episcopal
Church of Our Saviour, New
Cristobal.)
THE HEALING LIGHT
The Light shlnetfa In the.
darkness, and the darkness
omprehendeth it not." Read
St. John 1:1-14.
In these verses quoted above
from the prologue of St. John's
Gospel we find the epitome of all
tragedy. Here is the darkness of
the world, needing the Light,
crying aloud for Light, and the
Light shining, yearning to lllu-
mlne the darkness, to bring its
divine radiance Into every cor-
ner, to turn the very darkness
tself into Light.
And here Is the tragedy, the
anguish darkness will not com-
prehend the healing Lightwill
not behold the true Light in the
face of Jesus Christ.
Let us help each other by let-
ting the clear flood-light of God's
love take possession of us. To do
this, quietly think, think of the
love of God as a never-failing
light that cannot be dimmed by
any human action.
Think of this light as seeking
to shine through the present day
darkness of prejudice, hatred,
and fear.
Open your heart to this reveal-
ing and healing light. In all hu-
mility search yourself for every
personal prejudice, every hatred
of race or class or nation, every
fear of human power and. as an
act of love, subject these dark
corners of your mind to God's
healing light.
Is there any dark place In
your soul that hides some weak-
ness, some repeated failure, that
you would gain victory over?
Let His divine radiance into
every corner, that this very
darkness may be turned into
light. In the same way, pray for
the healing light upon hatreds
and fears of people around you
in the world.
Ask yourself, if you are help-
ing to cure the wounds of the
world by your words and actions?
Consecrate yourself ts one
through whom God may heal
these wounds.
A native of Germany, Mrs. Os-
born and her husband came to
America to escape the Hitler
purge*. Her parents died In a con-
centration camp, she said.
She and her husband arrived
m this country with a few
clothes, some furniture and $4 in
cash. She has done practical
nursing, waited on tables and
knitted to make living.
When her husband opened his
welding parts business, she help-
ed him occasionally with deliv-
eries.
"I finally decided if I were go-
ing to be driving in New York
City, I might as well earn some
money at It, she said.
For some experienced drivers,
who as she said. "Mow how to
hustle," cab-driving pays well.
.. ."I do about $6 or $7 a day in
commissions on fares," she said,
"and another $6 or $6 on tips."
Cab-dr*v1ng Is fun, she said,
becae* "yon meet fneh nice
people like other eab-drlv-
ers, truck drivers and cops."
Police Are Polite
Policemen she likes because,
she said, with few exceptions
they'll give her a break in hea-
vy traffic. Other drivers she likes
because they don't resent a wom-
an competing for fares.
Truck drivers she enjoys be-
cause of the double-take they do
when they notice that the cab
which beat them to a traffic lane
was driven by a woman.
There have been a few whose
words sounded above the traffic
din," wouldncha know it ... a la-
dy driver!"
One exasperated truck driver
leaned out the window, shook his
fist at her m anger, and then
sputtered,
"You ... why doncha stay
home and cook!"
The
STUDEBAKER CORP
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING
THE APPOINTMENT OF

Agencias Panamericanas, S.A<
AS EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR
STUDEBAKER
AUTOMOBILES & TRUCKS
for the
REPUBLIC OF PANAMA & CANAL ZONE
I
ON DISPLAY COMMENCING MARCH 31st
MEW
AKER
A new 120"horsepower Commander V8
A new Champion in the low price field
fe?
HOT NRtLs
Hucious CHocourt ruvo
r
21 KINDS TO CHOOSI FROM



ruar %tx
TB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT OAtLT NEWSPAPER
TUE8DAT, MARCH 18, 1M
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices iu No. 57 "H" Street
No 12,17*> Central Ave. Colon
Panama
Lewis Service
4 Tivoll Ave.Phone 2-39(1. and
Morrison's
fourth of July Ave.Phone J-M41
Salon it Belleza Americano
#55 West 13th Street
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Melendez Ave.Phone 255 Coln
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
*! Lottery Pas. Phone 3-31. ^f^Zt^T' *
FOR SALE
Household
OR SALE:9 cu. ft. Westinflhouse
refrigerator. Good condition, cheop.
Ont 25 cycle General Electric tan.
One 25 cycle washing machine
meter, 2 electric irons, cheop. Tel.
Bilbo 1577.________________
FOR SALE: Refrigerator Coldspot. 7
cu. tt. Excellent condition. 60 cycle.
$150. Phone Cocol i 4522._______
' FOR SALE: General Electric Refri-
gerators, washing mochines, radio
receivers, mixers, tooster. waffle
iron end clocks
at
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Cen al Avenue 104
FOR SALE
Automobile
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Government Employe
be sate
for your Automobile Financing
leant en
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth, Texas
new office at
N.. 41 Aneemekile Raw
Next door to the Firestone Building
also through your oulo dealer
We save you money on
Financing ond Insurance
alsp direct loans on automobiles
AGINCY DIHLINGIR
h.r,. J-4I4 1-4M5
FOR SALE:Set porch screens, Vene-
tian blinds, lattice. '508-A Cala-
bash St.. Balboa, phone 2^23.U. (
FOR-SAL:Breoched solid moho-
gony dinlngroom set; slcb top
toble 42 by 84, 8 hostess choirs;
buffet, planting box, $385; kitch-
en toble with two choirs $16. Coll
Curundu 4263 after 4 30.___
FOR 5ALE:Friflidaire, 7 cu. ft. 25.
cycle. Very good condition, return-1
ing to the Stotes. must sell. Price!
$85.00. Cocoli 505-D.__________,
FOR SALE:Fngidaire. 25 cycle. $
cu. ft. Good condition $60.00;
Johnson outboard motor, 5 HP. 12
Hrs. running time, new condition,
$18000 Phone Balboo 3753.
FOfTSALE:Norqe Refrigerctor. 8.5.
cubic feet. Like new. Still within
factory worronty period. Compo
Alegre, corner of 51 and Ricardo
Arias Street. Apartment 3. I
J FOS SALE:Mahogany coffee table..
folding screen. mahogany toble.
Iivingroom canvas choir, carpet
sweeper, baby car seot. 824-D,
Empire Street. Balboa 2444
; FORSALE: Refrigerator, stove,.
bomboo sittingroom sel. child's!
bedroom set. Santo Isabel Avenue 81
1-2 St: House 8069-A. aportmenti
2. "Segundo Bello" hou. Colon. |
'. FC SAL:Smell Silvert-ne Red.o.
2.0CK Consol Eeerrtc Sfwihg
Mochine with all the dttochments
$175.00. 7 Aluminun Venetian
shades, with removable slats, 54
by 60. $13.00 each I mahogany
tntr\ bookc-i'e. $5.00. 1 new Ne<-
es Plectnc Rooster, with automatic
tirer. $75.00. 2 straight choirs,
.7.00. 5724-D 2-3541, Dia-
Agencios Cosmos. Automobile Row
29. will solve your Auto buying or
selling Problem. Tel. Panama 2-
4721. Open oil day on Soturdoys.
FOR^SALE^Bukk 1950, black se-
donette, dynaflow, radio, nylon
covers, excellent condition, duty
free. Call Cristobol 3-1547 even-
ings.
FOR SALE:T950 Chevrolet I Ten
Panel Delivery Truck. Used 10
months, like new. Tel. 2-2777.
Molino Ferreinol. Calle Monteserm
No. 10.
MISCELLANEOUS
De re Mve a Jrtaklnt areUaa.?
Write Akstftlr Aaanymetw
I., 2011 A.e.. C. Z.
CACTI COLLECTORS:Just received
lorge selection o Cocti and Succu-
lents. Come and see them, cheap.
ACUARIO TROPICAL, 1 1 Vio Es-
paa, opposite Juan Franco Stables,
look for the fish sign. Phone 3-
4132.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vacation in cool Costa Rica.
Fly LACSA. PAA affiliate, only
$35.00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655, across
from Ancon bus-stop.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Fine collection Hybrid
orchid plonts, whites and colored,
olso extra pots. Gomboa No. 1 24-
A. 6-453. ___________;
FOR SALE:Piano, upright grand.
Singer sewing machine, Simmons
double bed, Iivingroom set, mo-
dern. Boby crib, stroller. Phone
916. Colon.
Will trode cor in Miami. Flo. 1951
Koiser Business Coupe, perfect con-
dition, low mileage, lor car in C.
Z. of* equal value regardless of size
or make. Box 1154. Cristobal.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Lond In Arroijcn, 27,-
000 square meters. Hos 50 me-
ters border fo Interamencan High
way. Price 10 cants and 6 cents a
meter. 26 West 5treet, (Chorril-
lo!. House 18, room 6. Telephone
2-5083, Panama
FOR SALE: DUPONT Paints and
varnishes
"Covers more areo"
"Stay on longer"
at
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
RESORTS
Shropnel's houses Sonta Clara. Also
in COLO Cerro Campano Moun-
tains. Telephone Bolboo' 2820 or
see caretaker.
Sot
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
Gromlich's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, go*
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
mill*. Oceaneld* cottages. Sent*
Claro. Box 435. Balboo. Phono
Panamo 3-1877. Cristbal 3-1673
Williams Santo Ctora Beoch Cottages.
Two bedrooms Frigldoires, Reck*
gos roncos. Balboa 2-3050.
"Tor rent
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone '386 Color.
FOR-RENT:Aportment, two-bed-
rooms, parlor, kitchen and bath In
4-apartment house. El Coco, neor
the ocean; unfurnished. $30.00 o
month. Coll Williams at 3-3308,
Ponama.
We have everything
to keep vonr Lawn
and (larden beautiful
durine the dry season
^oois
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
GEO. F. 1NOVEY, INC
m Central Ave. Tel.3-fll4
FOR SALE: Cottages, completely
furnished, Sonto Clora Beoch.
Terms available, for informotion.
Phone 6-441.
Hi"
Position Offered
WANTED:Moteriol control super-
visor. Mail experience ond qualifi-
cations record to Box O, Balboa,
C. Z.
Roundtable Of Scout
Leaders to be Held
At Margarita Gub
*n Atlantic District Unit
Leaders roundtable will be held
tomorrow at the Margarita Club-
house at 7 p.m.
The meeting will be for Cub-
niasiers. Assistant Cubmasters,
! Scoutmasters. Assistant Scout-
masters. Explorer Advisors and
Assistant Explorer Advisors and
\ to plan future district activities,
exchange ideas and leadership
training.
Japanese Ships
Trapped In Ice
Off Red Coast
SENDAi, Japan, March 25
UPi. A Japanese destroyer
tried today fo aid the icebound
freighter Tsuru Maru. but In
turn was also trapped behind a
giant ice floe off the coast of
Russian-held Sakhalin In Soya-
kallcyo Straits.
Fourteen or more vessels were
reported In distress in the same
area. The 14 man aboard the
Tsuru Maru were without food
or fuel, and the U. 8. Air Force
may attempt to drop food and
charcoal to the crewmen by
parachute.
Air Force officials are study-
ing the possibility of bom bin
a path through the five-too'.
thick ice to open a channel for
the trapped vessels.
FOR SALE:125 shores of Brewing
stock, 70 shores of Whisky stock.
Phone 2-1726 offer 6 p. m.
.FOR SALE:12 tube radio, West-
inghouse sweeper, stondlng porch
screen, Venetian blind 36" x 40."
Misc. articles, plants. 173-A, Pe-
dro Miguel. Phone 512.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Laundress. 3 days o
week. No. 2, San Martin Avenue,
corner of Vio Espaa. Familia Mo-
rales.
WANTED: Cook with references,
No. 30. 50th street.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:Tea cups and soucers,
"Hunting and Coaching" scene,
.cyol Doulton chino. Also Old
Leads Spray. Phone 2-1577 Bol-
boo.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 Paeelt Ma*
Presents
Art tall
WTERSECTION
PEST?
It's easy to be annoying at
an intersection. Just jog your
ear back and forth while waiting
for thai light to rhange Foot
traite nil be confused and have
ie wait till you're gone.
" Courteous drivers, however,
that it says to think
__ jert the other fallow. We ara
ajwav interested in talking auto-
mnhile insuranee with courteous
drivers because they are tna
aarwful drivers.
,
#3 "L" St.. DeLessepe Park.
Tel. 2-20OS
Gen. Agents United States
FlfJeJtty Guaranty Co.
St ..i n
Balboa Girl Named
To Handbook Staff
At Bucknell U
LEWISBURO, Pa.. March 25
Miss Mary Ann McCoy of Bal-
boa, Bucknell University sopho-
more, has been appointed to the
staff of "The Student Hand-
book," directly of activities,
organizations, and administra-
tion of the University.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John G. McCoy, of Balboa. Miss
McCoy is enrolled in the liberal
arts course at Bucknell. She
prepared for college at Balboa
High School.
Rotarians To Hear
About LSI) Program
For US Army Here
Members of Panama Rotary
'.Club and their guests will hear
I the story of the educational pro-
gram for the U.S. Army Carib-
bean, under the direction of
I Louisiana 8tate University, at
.the luncheon to be held on
'Thursday at Hotel El Panama.
The program will be under the
direction of Dr. H. L. McCrack-
en. professor of economics from
LSU. who is also a Rotaran.
Guest speakers will be Major
Frank Tourtellotte. Educational
Officer for USARCARIB and
William Hlghsmith. admintstra-
tor for Louisiana State Universl-
i ;y In the Canal Zone.
The luncheon will start at 12:-
,15 p.m. and the meeting will
'end promptly at 1:30 p.m.
Navy Civilian Diet
At Gorras Hospital
A 40-year-old civilian Nary
employe died this morning
Gorgas Rorpital.
He was Erik Gnospelius, who
was employed at Rodman, who
was born in Sweden and liw:d
on the Isthmus seven years.
He is rorvived by his wlf
who lives in Curundu Heights.
CHS, Balboa ROTCs
Ready For Field Day
Program at HI. Hope
The battalion drill fields at
Balboa and Cristobal High
Schools are the scene of ex-
tensive activity this week as
Canal Zone ROTC Cadets pre-
pare Tor their annual Field Day
Friday evening.
Lt. Ray Golden, Assistant
PMS&T at Balboa High School,
and Lt. John Nolan at Cristobal
High School selected their best
platoons, squads, and indivi-
duals In preliminary competi-
tion last week.
The winners are now concen-
trating on perfecting then" mi-
litary tactics to win the coveted
awards on Friday.
The field day. to be held In
the Atlantic side for the ilrst
time this year, will take place
at Mount Hope Stadium. Bal-
boa cadets will take the train
from Balboa Station Friday af-
ternoon to carry the competi-
tion to the rival Cristobal unit.
The program for the evening
starts promptly at 7 p. m. Ad-
mission is free and the general
public Is welcome. The follow-
ing Is a schedule of events.
1. Regimental Review In honor
of the Acting Governor of the
Canal Zone, Herbert D. Vogel.
2. Individual Competition. The
15 ".sharpest" cadets In the
corps, 3 chosen from each ca-
det company will compete for
top honors in appearance, snap,
and precision drill.
3. Squad Competition between
the best squads chosen from the
5 cadet companies.
4. Demonstration of Light
Machine Gun and Mortar firing
by selected cadets from the
two high schools.
5. Platoon Competition among
the five best platoons, one from
each company.
6. Company Competition be-
twee nthe five cadet companies
from the two high schools.
7. The final event will be the
presentation of the awards to
the winners by representatives
of the donating organizations.
The Cadet Corps will then pass
in review In honor of the win-
ners.
The program Is expected t6
end approximately at 9 p. m.
Today, Tuesday, Mar. 25
30Music for Tuesday
00Panamusica Story
Time
15Promenade Concert
30What* Your Favorite
30News
35What's Your Favorite
00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro, S.A.
15Evensong Salon
00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
30Sports Review
45Jam Session
00News and Commentary
(VOA)
15The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA
30Time For Business (VOA)
45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
00Musical Americana
(VOA)
:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
: 00HOTEL EL PANAMA
: 15Musical Interlude
:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
:00The Owls Nest.
MidnightSign Off.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling: Cement and Abattoir.
Buying: Brewery.
Tel. 3-471 3-1860
h]
Wheelbarrows
insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILI
Slipcover Reunholster*
VISIT OH* SHOW-ROOM!
Alters Beres
J. r. d- Is Uess It (Aatsmokllt Mew)
free BMBBMtet Ptetaa A Denver?
Tel. S-4SH *:* a.m. Is IMS ..
VISITING NEWSMEN from the United States, South America and Jamaica yesterday were/
Euests along with local newsmen, of the Chirlqui Land Company on a tour of the company*
banana and abaca plantations In Changulnola, Bocas de Toro province The newsmen were
shown the hemp making process (top), and the large scale work undertaken by the company
to tar! new banana fields. Part of the latter operation requires the flooding of huge areas
as a first step in combatting the dread "Panama Disease, a fungus infection that kills^the
soil for banana production unless put through the flood fallowing process for months Water
for the flooding operation is pumped from the nearby river at a rate of 25,000 gallons .per
minute. It Is this pumping operation that the newsmen are viewing (bottom).
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. St Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
VV pack and crate or move,
anything. 'Phono 2-2*51,
2-2562, Panam.
, ALADDIN
KEROSENE MANTLE LAMP
Burn* 50 Hours on 1 Gal. of
/ Kerosene. Use* M% air and
only 6'r kerosene
. W.95 Lowest Prlcea
Distributors: WONG CHANG. S. A.
Colon: lh St. A Balboa Ave. Tel. 303.
Panam: ts Central Ave.
Tel. 2-2087
Free IUOE Party
All members of the Inter-
national Union of Operating
Engineers were being Invited to-
day to a free party which will
be held at the American Legion
hall Saturday at 7:30 pm
An announcement said mem-
bers will be allowed to eal and
lrlnkaall they can.
Wednesday, Mar. 26
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30- -Morning Salon
8:15News (VOAi
8:30 Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Come And Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (VOAi
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30New
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00Linda's First Love Cla
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15bvening Salon
7:00Over to You (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOAi
8:15Jam 8ession (VOA'
8:30The American Bookshell
(VOAi
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOAi
9:00Shanties and Forebitters
(BBC)
9:30The Haunting Hour
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
j0:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12 00Sign Off
LEARN!!
Ballroom
Dancing
At Its Best I
I Balboa 'V or
write box IN
Balboa
Harnrtl A Duns
RE-OPENING OF THE
PANAMA TRUST COMPANY
COMMUNIQUE
In view of the fact that the Judge of the First Circuit has lifted"
the temporary suspension of operations decreed on the 7th of March
195!, the Board of Directors has the great satisfaction and honor of
announcing that on Friday, March 28th, the Panam Trust Company
will re-open its doors to the public.
The Board of Directors take this opportunity to extend its ad-
miration and appreciation for the unwavering and noble cooperation of
its depositors for having waited so patiently and also to its debtors for
the great effort that they have made to cancel their debts or reduce them
substantially, in spite of the difficult economic situation which facet
the country.
JUSTO FABI0 AROSEMENA
President
Panam, March 25, 1952.
Canalete
INSTANT
Fat-rree Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
e for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flaw!
on Sale la
P. C. Co Commissaries.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Wilhoul Worry Or Care
jftayn SERVICE
18 TWetl btb. I*. -**
25% DISCOUNT
on CASH SALES:
Explanation f Symbols
VOAVoice of America
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RDFRadlodlffuslon Francalse
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NAILS
ELECTRIC TUBES
TOILETS
ZINC .
FIR-TEX
AGENCIAS GLOBALES
121 Va Espaa Tel. 3-1503


TUESDAT, MARCH IS, 195
r i

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAUE SEVB

Cana
Zone School Activities
Battered South Digs Out
BHS Notes
ly Ann Morrill
Friday night at the Sadie Hawkins dance, Mary Adella Mor-
lay and Jack Love reigned as the ever popular Daisy Mae and
Lil Abner. Pert, cute and oh-30-blonde Mary Adella and hand-
some, rustic Jack made a grille team as King and Queen of
Dog-Patch.
The Sadie Hawkins dance was the best witnessed at BHS In
many a year. Bruce Qulnn, Andy Mulligan, Paul Smtlh, Kenny
Lee, Douglas Glbbs, Josls Dl Bella, Carole Chase, Ann Lowry,
Sylvia 8wlft, Pat Peacher, Edna Jenkins and Shirley Million are
to be congratulated.
During the dance there were games, which only added to
viia uproarious time. The first was a Paul Jones type game. The
girls lormcd a circle opposite the boys' circle. These two moved
in opposite directions. When the music' stopped you had to find
your partner and sit down. The last to sit were eliminated. The
winners were two J.C.'ers. All McKeown and his cute date, but
B H.S.'ers Barbara Shaw and Richard Abbott were not far be-
hind.
The next came was to dance blindfolded. Eddie Kouraay
and Joyce Gardner beat out Jane Madison and Clair Oodby, Bill
Rlley and Marie Dl Bella.
The entertainment was superb. Andy Mulligan and Frank
I.erchen played an accordion duei. which only goes to show
what terrific taient the Sophomore class has. Mildred Dema-
reau, Carol Adams and Lilla Floros made up a trio that sur-
passes them an. Tney sounded like the Andrew Sisters. Then a
chorus line of p Iris dragged In some boys by a rope to sing their
endltion of "Slow Poke."
Ann Lowry was the guest of honor as Sadie Hawkins, the.
gal the day was named after. All during the dance, she went
aoout In her disguise, dancing with all the boys and acting very
cute indeed.
This was without a doubt a marvelous dance and a fine
tribute to the Sophomores. Thanks loads from all the BHS'ers
who had such a wonderful time.
C.Z. Junior College
by Russell Pienon
The Canal Zone College Club
is offering a $400.00 scholarship
lo an eligible Canal Zone Junior
College female graduate who
wishes to continue her education
In the United States.
Applicants for this scholarship
must be residents of the Paci-
fic Side who have graduated
from Balboa High School; Ame-
rican, although in some cases a
deserving Panamanian girl can
also be awarded the scholarship:
and-or the daughter of an Amer-
ican service family, or family liv-
ing In Panama.
Many scholarships for men
can be applied for through the
office of Mr. Clarke, the Dean of
Men. It Is interesting to note
that thousands of scholarships
go untouched annually In the
United States through lack
applications.
CH.S. News
ly Robert Granberry
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., March
36 1 UP 1. Southerners burled
their dead, put shelter around
the survivors and watched the
sullen rise of rivers today.
They also received the official
Red Cross figures for the week-
end's deadly visitation by tor-
nadoes: 223 killed; 1.139 in-
jured (691 In hospitals); 2,947
families affected; 1,129 homes
destroyed, and 1,678 homes
damaged.
\.f
_

Vehicular V.ntur.
HORIZONTAL
... Th ?lr!l' bVf*ebav ^";8t'ri were cn08en for the coming
lnteracholastlc girls basketball .season. They are
"A" League All-Stars
Joanne Recela
Nancy Karlger
Irma Lelgnadler
of
In Balboa High School there is a great deal of enthusiasm
for ine coming presidential preferential primaries. The Ameri-
can Problems classes, under the guidance of Mr. Spier, are con-
ducting a campaign in miniature of the present voting going on
in the States. This is to encourage thought and to teach stu-
dents the manner In which primaries are run..
There will be four precincts, one for each class. Starting
tomorrow, everyone will start campaigning tor his preference.
Already petitions have been turned In nominating people for
the ballot. The vote will be taken on April 17 to choose the
BHS favorite.
Here is a brief outline of the way in which we will run our
V-uiuaries: sign up to campaign for certain men; get petitions
sunca for our choice; campaign for him by pamphlets, posters,
algn*, songs, assemblies, displays, speeches, and other vote-get-
ting devices; and go to the polls and vote for our candidate.
The entire student body will participate In the primaries;
but the American Problems classes will do all the administra-
tion by means of committees such as the nominating, rules .as-
sembly, ballot, material and counting committees.
Richard Abbott and Irwin Frank, who are backing Earl War-
ren, say: "We believe that since Earl Warren has been progres-
sive in his state of California and has showed so much honesty
and enthusiasm In his successful terms as governor, he will
! make a outstanding candidate."
Shirley Zemer, Anna Galloway. Edith Beuchamp and Sally
Ankerman ar for Margaret Chase Smith. They are quoted as
sa\i>s:
We think that if there is to be a woman for President that
, Margaret Chase Smith will be an excellent choice. We have
never had a woman for President and there are no rules against
It. She has made a name for herself in the Senate and would
be Bood at least as the Vice-President."
The Elsenhower rooters say: "We like Ike." This phrase,
slmpie and distinct as it is. has won a great many supporters.
Kay Tucker, Elkl Altman, Faye Tucker and Mike Meevln are
among the manv ardent backers for Estes Kefauver. They say:
"Kelauver is intelligent, experienced, and a comparatively young
man and he has an excellent record in the House and Senate.
He nas a more liberal education than his major opponent, work-
ing ior degrees at the University of Tennessee and at Yale Uni-
versity.
'As chairman of the Senate Crime Investigation committee,
lie .vas impartial In his investigation of Democratic and Repub-
lican officials. He Is definitely not a party polltlcan. He won
the New Hampshire primary against overwhelming odds because
he appealed to the people and they recognized him as the best
man for the job In contrast to his major opponent he has
stated clearly his views on national and international issues."
As you can see, everyone is really taking this very seriously
and will derive a great deal of Information from this experience.
Don't forget the ROTC Field Night this Friday night at
Mount Hope at 7:10 pjn. This will be a show of the battalions
of both Cristobal and Balboa. Competition will be keen. Don't
miss this.
Last week three Initiates and
five pledged members were en-
tered into the Delta Phi Omega
under the direction of the cast
director. Wendall Spreadbury,
who was assisted by stage man-
ager. Ronald Angermuller and
business manager, Frank Rob-
inson .
Dora Welch
Jacqule Boyle
Mildred Marquard
Julletta Lewis
Betty Smith
Nidia Oliver
Ginette Wachtel
Alice Hannlgan
Loneve Dough
" League All-Stars
Jeanlne Nix
Nellie Holgerson
Nancy Ramsey
Arlene Llm
Mary Hannlgan
Ann Thomas
Harriet Burke
Lois Scheldogg
Marie Fraser
Louise Edmonson
Diane Scheldogg
Tuf ,!nior Hlgh En*ll8h class presented a verv enjoyable
assembly Friday during the sixth period. Madelon Garrett, Marv
prr Milo Gardner. Robert MrSparran. Andv Montebello and
Leah Palm were just a few of those who made this funny pro-
rrain a success. *
6 Gloomier
7 Short-napped
fabric
displeasure
16 Affliction
11 Erected
II Striped
Roman toga
1 it WKliS)
Gusts of sleet and sticky isitol
snow in Alaoama and Georgia
added to the dismal picture.
Rivers were rising above flood
stage In the same states.
Scores of families almost cer-
tainly would have to evacuate,
joining the tornado homeless.
Dreariest scene of all was at
the northeast Arkansas town of
Judsonla. where a mass fun-
eral was held for Its 46 tornado
dead.
1 Two-wheeled
vehicles
6Heavy wagons Encourage
1 *___i~. Desires
(slang)
10 Glut
12 Dishearten
13 Tests
16 Railway
engineer (ab.) 27Alfonquisn
Antwtr to Previous Puzzle)
'..'! 'j r y ,
''IS ..-.
1MB'-If.' -'

20 Newest
17 Minute groove 21 Political
19 African fly nickname
20 Islands of 22 Freshwater
Lesser Antilles nsh
House (Sp.) 21 Land (Latin)
Bulldozers plowed through
the ruined town of 2,000, piling
up the rubble of what had been
Its homes and buildings.
Generous gifts of clothes and
provisions were received from
two other cities which had felt
the cataclysm of the tornado in
Jeanlne Nix's "A" League Intramural basketball team rt. paft-years Woodward, Okla.,
feated Ann Thomas' "B" champai bv?h^ scorfo? 25- 0 " Wed^ (1i7, ^ T.,upe,' M,te" (193fl '
. esday. High point scorer for the "A" League wk. Join RecS WB*3 "Set*"'? feTin-
Thls coming Thursday there will be an Informal track meet dRl?ufIi wh,,would try to ex-
a. Balboa Stadium. ,s a tune- un for the Bs^Sl i g%** Rffl SffiSE
tic
On Friday last week the Gam-
ma Chl's new members appeared
In the dashing garb of '29 bath-1
ing beauties. The girls went1
through some odd antics such as
sweeping the floor with tooth-
brushes, doing odd dances, etc.,
in the lounge.
-up for the Balboa Relays,
and several Army teams will be competing as well as the usual
school teams.
The American Legion Auxiliary Is sponsoring an essav con-
wst for the Juniors and Seniors. Deadline is April 20 The title
(Kit".es?ay m^s, ?VWhy Everv Qued Voter Should Vote."
lhls fits in with Cristobal High School's presidential preferential
primary, which is to be held April 15 ^
The Phi Theta Kappa will hold
their scholarship dinner In the
Fern Room at the Hotel Tivoll,
tomrorow evening at 7. Lt. Gov-
ernor Herbert D. Vogel will be
the guest speaker.
On Thursday evening begin-
ning at 8 will be the first session
of the Canal Zone International
Theater Month One-Act Play
Tournament at Cristobal High
School.
The Canal Zone Junior College
will present "Drums of Oude," by
Austin Strong. Admission Is free
and the general public Is Invit-
ed.
The Gamma Chi Is planning a
The results for the Field Night Individual competition aw
"P" Company "E" Company
Bruce Sanders III Darrell Craig
uVr.Co, Jame Schelbler
Dale Cockle __________ Terry McNamee
n.iJun?i 'iTJs ndJy r* trying out for an assembly en-
viVh .^medi .n M*nners" MlM Adamary Anderson Is super-
.-ii""' and wU1 ,llustrte "hat not to do at the Junior-Senior
....i.Tie comlnR assemblies are: on Thursday the Honor Society
M?Law ?ne .,ts ?'-*nnual Initiations. New members are
Nancy Karlger, Elena Lee and Margaret Joudrey
in tJi.61?^"! 0i thu Qul]\ and Scro11 are al working hard
aiong with the journalism class to present typical day before
me paper goes to press.
w-J^ri fowt-agaln-about the Drama Festival this coming
lami^ U 0"0'0'International Theatre Month, and
admission to the public will be free this means you!!
,t 7^ 2* C,me *? 0 R?TC F!e,d N1ht this Friday night
,' P-">- Admission Is free here also.
next week or on the first Monday I faculties of the Canal Zone Jiin-
after Easter vacation, which will1 lor College and Balboa Hieh
begin In 11 days. School. "
The game will have seven rn-
The most Interesting spect at 'nlngs, and will, in all probabili-
hayrlde to Madden Dam on Sat- this week will be the probable i ty take place tomorrow after-
rdy eVenlrig at 7 and probably Softball game between the Canal noon, beginning at 3 at the base
ending at 9. Zone college softball team and a ball diamond located opposite
-------- team consisting of the combined the Balboa Railroad Station.
This week will mark the end of
three-quarter of the '51-52 Jun-
ior college school year; there-
fore, grade cards will be passed
out to their owners through the
advisers during the latter part of
Girls' 8taters! Don't forget that that ever-important week
Is drawing negi, so plan on a lot of fun and Interesting experi-
ence. April 4 to April 10.
Junior-Senior Banquet is coming too soon for you boy who
havtn't a date yet. Hurry, hurry.
BHS'ers of the week....Daisy Mae and L'il Abner, otherwise
known as Marv Adella Morley and Jack Love. Two popular
students who have a terrific pair to rule over a terrific dance.
So long until next week.

US Lists 3 Tests
For Recognition
Of Batista Regime
WASHINGTON. Mar. 25 (USIS)
Secretary of State Dean
Acheson said Friday the United
tates has three tests for pos-
sible recognition of the Cuban of Cuba acquiesce
regime of General Fulgencio regime.
Batista.
. The willingness of the Ba-
Acneson was asked at his news tlata regime to recognize inter-
onference What the State De- national obligations.
It's Movief/me TONIGHT!
partment was doing with re-
gard to recognizing the Batista
regime. He replied that the sub-
ject was being studied with
these considerations In mind:
1. The degree of control the
alleged government has over the
country.
2.^Whether or not the people
in the new
DIABLO HTS.
15 l:M
1
Cana/ cfheaters
Edmond O'BRIEN Lli*bth SCOTT
"TWO OF A KIND"
V*dna*y Si Thuradiy "HAPPY GO LOVELY"
'BLONDE SAVAGE" and
ETOND BENGAL"
Wfdwwdiy "flrcl* Of Pangar"
COCOLI
: 1 II
GAMBOA
I:M
*
James STEWART Marlene DIETRICH
"NO HIGHWAY IN THE SKY'
WtOimSr "THE LONG VOVAOE HOME"
OltMlW)
QUEBEC
GAT UN
John lAftamiORX. Jr. Corlnnt CALVT
"QUEBEC" (Ttchnicolor)
FrUay "PalnUM Tin Clona With Sumhlne-
MARGARITA
IS A 7:i
Joan IVANS
DOUGLAS
CRISTOBAL
-< .emon
11 I:
(VANS Melvjm DOUC
ON THELOOSE'
WSnSy "GENE AWT O THE MOt-NTttS '
Kirk DOUGLAS at Jan STERLING
"THE BIG CARNIVAL"
Watte****}' *a Thandar "Eiyl! Lealhernerk.-
Crounds Foreman
Earns $10 Award
For Suggestion
Burton J. Hackett, Jr.. fore-
man In the Grounds Mainten-
ance Division, has received an
Employe Suggestion Award of
$10. The award was presented
this week by Walter R. Lind-
say, Chief of the Division.
Hackett's proposal, for which
the award was given, suggested
that the bottoms of garbage
disposal cans be repaired and
replaced when needed. Instead
of replacing the entire cans
when only the bototms are cor-
roded.
Adoption of Hackett's sug-
gestion is expected to result In
considerable savings.
Funeral Services
For Mrs. Amy Sasso
To Be On Friday
Funeral services will be held
Friday morning at 10:30 for the
late Mrs. Amy Sasso at her
family's residence In Cristobal.
Burial will follow at Mount
Hope.
Mrs. Sasso, widow of the late;
Coleman Sasso, died at her
home last Thursday at the age
of 85. Reared in Costa Rica, she
had lived most of her life in
Colon. For the past 11 years
she had been a semi-lnvalld.
She Is survived by her daugh-
ter. Mrs. Sarita Levy; three
1 sons, Abraham. David and Isaac, i
I prominent Colon businessmen.'
ten grandchildren and lour
i great-grandchildren.
When your BACK
ACHES... .
tear !*t at *i *r*W, aic*u ao*U mi
1 r*rf *r falWrf teakW
MU tkl, ri jmm atar kmd.m.i hU
MlUrn.*.,'
W- ym ImI i*.-U un
**.-J ! a ^.i*
DodAKdim Pills
tatlon workers.
The sun broke out In Judsonla
today and brightened the spirits
of those not bereaved by death.
Blown-out residents went
through the ruins trying to sal-
vage keepsakes.
"These are the things that
make It a home," said Mrs.
James S. Brown. She retrieved
an antique clock, a pair of
shears, bites of lace and some
beads.
Rehabilitation and relief work
proceeded rapidly In the six
states affected by the weekend
storms Arkansas, Tennessee,
Mississippi, Missouri, Kentucky
and Alabama.
"There may be a few people
we haven't found yet, but all
known survivors of the tornado
are now In shelters or in homes
of relatives of friends," said J.
L. Cole, assistant director of
the Red Cross disaster service.
The Red Cross has 125 dis-
aster workers in the field.
The Salvation Army also has
pitched in.
Salvation Army Maj. Ralph E.
Rose praised the spirit of Jud-
sonlans.
'These people seem to want
to put the pieces together again'
and start all over," he said.
Meanwhile torrential rain'
beat down along the Tallapoosa,
Coosa and Alabama river water-
sheds In Alabama and the
! streams already had spread out
over bottom pasture lands. The
Coosa was expected to leave Rs
banks at the north Alabama In-
dustrial city of Gadsden,
More than 150 families on
both the Alabama and Georgia,
sides of the Chattahoochee river
below Columbus, Ga.. probably
will have to evacuate, officials
said. The river had risen 19.3:
feet since Saturday.
In South Carolina, the Broad,
Saluda. Catawba. Wateree, Con- i
garee and Pacolet rivers were,
expected to reach flood stage.
High Blood Prossoro
" ** Bl0S Preaaur* makea
you dliay, hav* palna around
heart. neadaeha, ahort breath, In-
dlaeatlon, palpitation, and awollen
ankle* you can at almost lniuint
relief from tbeae danraroua aymp-
lom* with HTXOX. Aak your
cheralet for HTNOX today and f**l
year* ynancar In a few day*.
25 Dependence
29 Printer's
measure
31 Lady (Sp.)
12 Governor
34 Stair part
35 Ironing
38 Golfers'
devices
39 Make thin
41 Indonesian of
Mindanao
44 Engine
45 War god
48 Pulsates
90La
52 Crescent-
shape*!
ornaments
53 Thoroughfare
MMoUs.
55 Fastens
VMTICAL
1 Retinue
2 Go by aircraft
3 Scottish wail
4 Three times
(comb, form)
5 Feel
24 Counselor
26 Proboscis
Indian
28 Auricles
30 The whole
33 Poisonous
carangoid flsh
36 Woody fruit
37 Prisons
40 Horses' gaits
41 Atlanta (s*.)'
42 Thump
43 River in Iteh
45 Genus of
shrubs
46 Stagger
47 Crafts
49 Pronoun
51 Anger
HI
Excitement!
Beauty in
every movement!
"HOLIDAY on ICE"
presents
The CARNIVAL on ICE
with the most beautiful stars
of ke skating
DEBUT Friday, March 28
---------------PRICES--------------
GENERAL ENTRANCE........ $1.00
PREFERED SEATS.......... 2.00
RINk ..................... 3.00
LUX THEATRE
Special Release!
OPENS THURSDAY!
THE HOTTEST PICTURE IN THB
WORLD'8 8CREENS!
^Tmir irSHERE AT LAST!
URDERED
IN WOULD
SIN
CENT!
lITaU NTMW
AMIR KM6HT
30001
with oil tho fire of o fomod btt-aollf.
ond The flfot Afrkon^
desert I
Zm JAMES
MASON
CEORIC rMOWKME JESSICA IAH0Y
LUTHER HER Ewtit Skua* La* G. C*n*l"
*.na. !> a Sema m > n lualil a>
NUNNALLY JOHNSON- HENRY HATHAWAY
da* a* rw, n *m> mm** **s. t
TODAY & TOMORROW!
FOR ADULTS ONLY!
NVOT... Mil KNOWS !
*$HtS"og
A "Must"
TorALL
Parental
CECILIA Theatre
THURaDAT!
Week-End
Double Hit)
AU. ST
mammaa
ROD CAMERON
In the epic adventure drams
"SHORT GRASS"
(In Sepia Color)
Plan: Leo Gereey
and TIM Bowery Boya
in
"BOWERY BATTALION""
A LAUGH-GETTER 1


* :MHt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MARCH M, INI
PAA Golf Tourney Match Play Gets Under Way
jjolmny MacMurray Medalist;
130 Take Part In Qualifying
o----
"Virst round plav gets under way thin week at the Gamboa
."< o. Chib in 'he second annual PAA Invitational tournament
tat this yeai brought out 18 nolfer? for the weekend s snal- .
Ktv round. .-.
Mitches may be played any day during the week but if the
con.r mu ean't get together before, then the official starting
ii?r* is S a.m. Sunday. Tonrney officials howerer, would like as
-iran- matches as possible played before Sunday.
Mn'ches must be finished by Sunday on a "sudden deatn
Im;s In the eTent of ties.
Medalist of the qualifiers was Johnny MacMurray with 71.
Ili es< score was made by beginner Robert Anderson, a 138.
Tire pa trine*:
Fleming (84) vs. Boxwell (85>i
J. Barr (83) vs. Nolan (84).
Dehlinaer (84) vs. Hlnkle (85)
Lower Bracket
Thlel (83) vs. Askew (84).
Bubb (84) vs. Armitage (85).
Karris (83) vs. Whitney (85).
Orr (84) v.i. P. Rilev (85).
THIRD FLIGHT
Upper Bracket
Hutchings (85i vs. Hammond
CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT
Upper Bracket
X i. MacMurray (71) vs. Jnn-
ki l (77>.
J. Rlley <7*> vs. Muller (78).
C Fllev <72i vs. Graham (77).
Kitten"(761 vs. A. Gallndo (78)
Lower Bracket
c. MecMorray (72> vs. Tolan
.(77>.
EclimlU i75) vs. Cerrans '78)
R. W. Thompson <74) vs. Ham- (80).
IUt (78). Pcrantle (86) vs. J. E. Thomp-
V Hlnkle (76) vs. J. Wright son (87).
Tel Aviv Athlete
Visits Panama On
Good Will Tour
"Panam has a great sports
potential." said Aryeh Attar of
Tel Aviv, a well-known all-
around athlete, who visited Pan-
arri yesterday on a world good-
will tour to help organize the
Fourth Maccablah Olympic
Games to be held in Israel in
1953.
Referring to world-famous
Llovd LaBeach of Panam, who
is co-holder of the world record
for 100 meters with Jesse Owens
as the best runner in 1950, Attar
said "perhaps Panam can send
another outstanding athlete to
our 1953 games."
(73>.
Robinson (86) vs. Mahone (86).
Moran (86) va. Workman (87).
Lower Bracket
M?lanson (85) vs. Miles (86).
Lilly (86) vs. Maklbben (87).
Stroop, Jr. (88) vs. Matheney
FIRST FLIGHT
Upper Bracket
G-rdner (78i vs. Hochstedler
(8)'. '
I unslcker (80) vs. Kulikowskl <87>.
(80, Hughes (86) vs. I.eBrun (87).
" anna (79) vs. L. Goodman FOURTH MIGHT
(C2, Vpper Bracket
Spain (80) vs. Richmond (82) I Collins (87) vs. Buckley D.
Lower Bracket G. Gallndo (88) vs. Heidenrlck
V Williams (79i vs. Prince (80'.
P-r-'aw (81 vs. Euprr )32. (88'.
-Trim, Jr. (SO) vs. Saarlnen T. Essen '88) vs. Gordon (89).
Ej Smith (31) vs. Engelke. St. W. G. Stevenson (87) vs. Fears
ts, i (88).
SECOND FLIGHT Chas. BrOwn (88 vs. Cox (89).
Upr Bracket Bean (88) vs. Hayden (89)
.Powell <83) ?. R. Mefinger Chandeck (88) vs. Hlggenbot-
(g4-i. torn (89). ________..
LESS TIRED AND DUSTY than In their last
speedway riders get a nourishing "Thank you"
so rapidly. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. S
lsh-made BSA machines, took the riders out to
the fact that BSAs took the first three placln
Olympic Stadium. The party, from left, is: La
a BSA 125 cc; Jack Wllkingson, who once won
Sims: Ray Magan. 2nd in the championship af
Armistead, Panama's first speedway champion;
final. Also Invited was 8aul Alvarado, sole Pa
B8A toq. But Alvarado was at El Valle._______
news photo appearances, the Isthmus' fastest
from the agents for the machines they rode
lms Jr. of Panamuslca, local agents for Brit-
El Panama and El Rancho In some mark of
gs in Friday night's speedway meet at the
urle Moulton, who took the lightweight race on
a Juan Diaz road race on a BSA; Sims: Mrs.
ter a tearawav recovery following a fall; Eddie
and Jerry Fox, third In the championship
namanian championship entrant, who rode a
C.Y.O. Inter-Parochial Track,
Field Meet Is Huge Success
Pabst Bops CHS Twice, Takes
Atlantic Twilight League Lead
-, O. *
Ajn. ANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
STANDINGS (SECOND HALF) Pabst
T AM Won Lost Pet.
Pm-ell's........ J ***
CHS.......... ,4 .428
SECOND GAME
AB B H PO A E
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Pabst 11-6; CBT8 4-5.
The red hot second half race
for the Atlantic Twilight League
*orr*lnud Sunday afternoon
-when the cellar-dwelling Pabst
JMi*- Ribbon nine lumped from
-the* last place position into the
Teal by sweeping both ends of,
thflr doubleheader with Cristo-
"Bal High School. The double loss
for the first half winners, CHS,
laced them down in last post-
on, Jtist one game off the pace,
with Powell's rieht in the middle,
m b*lf ear"'' behind Jabst.
The bo- '"
FIRST GAME
Weich, If. .
Hale, cf . .
Gibson, ss .
Hooper, Sb .
Pescod, p .
Swearingen, c
Jaramillo. rf.
Conover, lb .
Reed, 2b. .
Totals .
0 10 0
110 0
0 12 2 0
0 0 111
1
4
3
8
0
2
0
1
1
2
.28 6 8 21 5 S
r
fvps'-r
-Welch, If. .
.v. b .
"Haft, cf .
*Glbcn. p .
Swfcarlngen. c
Jaramillo. rf.
Cnover, lb .
Reed, 2b . .
AR R H PO A
3
3
S
3
4
4
3
1
4
7.
1
2
1
1
1 10
0 0
0 4
2 0
CHS AB R H PO A E
Manning, ss . 4 0 1 2 4 0
Hatgl, 2b. ... 3 1 1 6 : 0
Bailey, 3b-p ..411120
Hughes, rf . S 1 1 0 0 0
Salter, c. ... 4 0 1 1 1 0
Sasso, lf-3b .300200
Smith, cf. ...411300
Anderson, lb. 3 0 1 4 0 1
Grace, p. . 2 1 1 2 0 3
Kuhrt, h*. ... 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals.....31 5 8 21 8 4
V Hoop League
Attar said today that his "pet
unofficial task" was to "help un-i
derscore the importance of in-
ternational athletic competition
in bringing peace and under-
standing to our more than trou-
bled world."
The sports-ambassador said he
heard that one of Panama's best
known wrestlers, who won high
honors in the 1950 Olympic
Games, Luis Friedman, may be
sent as Panama's representative
In Israel in 1953.
Sam Friedman (no relation),
who is Luis' employer, has of-
fered to pay Luis' transportation
and expenses if he goes to Israel.
Attar, who is touring 22 coun-
tries, said that In 1950 only Ar-
gentina was represented in their
Olympics. He hopes to stimulate
a great many Latin and South
Americans to send their athletes
to their next event.
Attar, who was the winner of
the International Championships
in discus and javelin in 1940 and
the record holder in Javelin since
1939, leaves tonight for points
south.
Horse Show Set
For Brazos Brook
Friday Afternoon
AB R HPO A F.
3 0 0 3 8 0
Totals- .... .30 11 10 21 5 1
Claiming, ss .
-Hatgl, p . .
>alley, 3b .
Tughes. If .
.Salter, T, rf-c
Rlhehart. 2b.
Bmlth, cf. .
Anderson, lb.
Bryant, c .
Sasso, rf... .
0 1
0 0
1 0
110 0
10 5 1
1 0
0 0
1
1
1
0
0
0
u
0
0
Totals . .26 4 4 21 10
Basketball Rules Interpretation
For 1951-52
There will be a meeting on
Thursdav, March 27, at 7 p.m. at
the Balboa Armed Services
YMCA on "Basketball Rules In-
terpretation for 1951-52.'-
This meeting is for the benefit
of all team entered In the "Y
Warm-Up League. All teams are
requested to be present at this
Important meeting. Officials, of
the local board are Batterman,
Roger Williams. Herndon, Upnolf
and Sgt. William.
Horse lovers from all over the
Isthmus are expected to congre-
gate at the Brazos Brook Saddle
Club for the big horse show on
Friday and Saturday of this
week.
On Frldav afternoon at 4:St,
horsemen and their ladies will
gather at thr Knights of Colum-
bus Club at Margarita. There wHI
follow a parade down Espave
Street, around the Clubhouse
twice, and then to the Saddle
Club to disband. Col. H. J. Tur-
ton, USMC, Commanding Officer
of the Marine Barracks at Rod-
man will be in charge of the pa-
rade.
Then Friday night there will be
a sanare dance with hill-billy
music at the Saddle Club Club-
house at Brazos Brook at eight
o'clock. Tickets are available to
the public at 56 cents.
Positively no sauare dancing
on horseback will be permitted
' Frldav evening
It will be in order, howerer, on
Saturdav when the fun starts at
the Saddle Club at one in the
afternoon. There will be pony
rides from opening time till the
grand parade at 3 p.m. After-
wards there'll be flag races,
grudge races and potato races.
Light refreshments will be
available. Cost of admission for
the big show on Saturday is 54
cents for adulta and 25 cents for
kiddies. _____________
Grapefruit League
AT BRADENTON
Yankees 000 100 1018 7 0
Braves 000 100 0001 5 2
Morgan, Gorman (7) a n d |
Houk; Spahn and Cooper, St.
Claire (6).
AT 8T. PETERSBURG
Phillies 000 000 0000 2 0
Cardinals 00 100 OOx1 2
Meyer. Miller (7) and Burgess.
Wilber (7); Schmidt, Chambers
(7) and Sarnl.
1 FND LEASE___K" KeniMon. former Harvard student now at-
tending Oxford get. set for a hard workout on the Thames tideway
it Putney Ig and. Th, Ame,,can .. r number of the Oxfordcrew
u?wSi bTm then, tugging wher>* *h0?L8Ett Cambridge
is> its annual Rjver Thames race. CNEA)
AT TAMPA
Tigers 000 000 0000 5 3
Reds 000 401 llx7 13 1
Newhouser. Hutchinson (6) and
Batts; Wehmeier. Sevens (6),
Smith (t) and Semlnlct.
The Catholic Youth Organiza-'
tion's fourth annual inter-paro-
chial track and field meet which
was held at the La Boca ball park
Saturday was a success.
The governing board and the
entire membership of the Cath-I
olic Youth organization through-
out the Reoubllc dedicated this
track and field meet to Rev. S.
Raymond Mchate, superior of l
the American Vlncentlan Fathers
of the Republic of Panam, for
his untiring efforts and coopera-
tion in making the program of
the organization a success.
Taking part at this meet were
athletes from St. Vincent's, Pan-
am; St. Joseph's, Coln; St
John's, Ro Abajo; St. Theresa's.!
La Boca; Our Lady of Good
Counsel, Gamboa: 8t. Vincent's,
Silver City. 8t. Thomas, Gatun '
The results:
866 Meters, Boys "A"
Time: 2 min. 39 sec.
1Eric Waldron
2Juan Phillips
3__jos Salas
4Theophllus Bryan,
lso Meters. Boys "A"
Time: 16.6 sees.
1Oliver Swaby
2Alfred Richards
3Donald Campbell
4Antonio Dudley.
100 'Meters, Boys "V
Time: 11.9 sees.
1Winston Smith
2Roy Campbell
3C. Edghill
4Robert Meade
IN Meters, Boys "C"
Time: 12.4 sees.
1Cirilo Johnson
2Alvin Moyston
3Eric Townsend
4George Clarke.
it* Meters. Boys "D"
Time: 13.7 sees.
1Edward Williams
2Ronnie Edwards
3John Bevell
4Eduardo Ramsay.
75 Meters. Boys "E"
Time: 11.2 sees.
1Edward Phillips
2Rogelio Lewis
3Carlos Mussa
4Eugene Edwards.
High Jump, Boys "B"
Height: 5 ft. 2 in.
1Ferdie McKindo
2Aston Rample
3Winston Jordan.
50 Meters, Girls "A"
Time: 7.6 sees.
1Charlotte Gooden
2Olga Joseph
3Shirley Temple
4Dorothy Innis.
56 Meters, Girls "B"
Time: 7.4 sees.
1Judith Van Horn
2Dorcas Scantlebury
3Claudette Joseph
4Grace Barrlteau.
SO Meters. Girls "C"
Time: 7.8 sees.
1Delores Peterkln
2Veronica Forde
3Alma Blanchard
4Virginia Williams.
High Jump, Boys "A"
Height: 5 ft. 4 in,
1Herbert Holt
2'Sidney Case
2'Frank McKindo.
Tied for second place.
406 Meters, Boys "A"
Time: 56.5 sees.
1Walter Arnadee
2Juan Phillips.
406 Meters, Boys "BM
Time: 57.3 sees.
1Vern Fletcher
2Billy Dennis
3Ashton Rampie
4Samuel Mowatt.
Broad Jump, Boys "B"
Distance: 19 ft. 9'j in.
1Rudolph Peres
5Carlos Malcolm
3Nicolas Prez
4Roseman Gustava.
75 Meters. Girls "A"
Time: 16.4 see.
1Dolores Baker
3Nlsla Morales
3Lydla Colombe
4Norma Miller
75 Meters. Girls "V
Time: 19.6 sees.
1Clara Jones
3Maria Stewart
3Verna Gooding
4Fay Knight.
1M Meters, Boys "E"
Time: 14.2 sees.
1Lorenzo Holder
2Alejandro Gooding
3Enrique Wellington
4Ricardo Edward
150 Meters, Boys "D"
Time: 20.6 sees.
1Robert Pate
2Ronnie Edwards
3Eduardo Williams
4Oscar Townsend
200 Meters, Boys "C"
Time: 27.1 sees.
1Leonard McKindo
2Randolph Blake
3George Jemmot
4Ronald Joseph
Broad Jump, Boys "A"
Distance: 20 ft. JW in
1Robert Meade
2R. Malcolm
3Oscar Wallace
4Jos Salas.
200 'Meters, Boys "A"
Time: 22.1 sees.
1Oliver Swaby
2Alfred Richards
3Enrique Thomas.
200 Meters, Boys "B"
Time: 24.2 sees.
1Joseph Wright
2Samuel Mowatt
3Kenneth Joseph
4*Thelston Nurse.
100 Meters, Girls "A"
Time: 12.5 sees.
1Charlotte Gooden
2Dorothy Joseph
(Continued on Page NINE)
Atlantic Little League
Wavne Wall Hurls Second No-Hit
No-Run Game In Atlantic
Little League
Wayne Wall, tall right-hander
of the Motta's hurled his second
no-hit no-run game within two
weeks, defeating the Police Pals,
7 to 0. Wall again pitcher bril-
liantly, striking out twelve of the
Pals. Both of his no-hitters have
been registered against the same
team.
Wall, In whining his seventh
game of the season to tie with
his teammate Gary Maloy for
most wins, displayed excellent
fo'rm In breezing his fast ball
past the bats of the opposition.
The Marshall twins, Johnny and
Eddie, also Charlie Chase star-
red at bat for the Motta's.
This victory clinched the sec-
ond half title for the Little Mot-
ta's, who also won the first half
title of the Atlantic Little
League. Under the capable man-
aging of Harry Dockery and able
assistance of Coach Carl New-
hard, the Mottamen have now
won the championship of the At-
lantic Little League two years in
succession.
8core by innings:
Little Motta's 410 1017
Police Pals 000 0000
Charlie French Pitches
One-Hitter
Charlie French, star right-
hander of the Powell's, hurled a
brilliant one-hit shutout over the
Margarita All Stars, winning 5
to 0. The Powell's win strength-
ened their hold on second placa
In the second half race of the
Atlantic Little League.
French's bid for a no-hlt n**
run game came to an end In the
last Inning as Roy Perkins, first
baseman and leading hitter of
the Stars, hit a slow roller to
short and beat the throw to flu*
base by a step.
Larry Dldler pitched creditable
ball for the Stars, but met his
downfall when the Powell's came
up with four big runs In the fifth
inning to ice the game.
Don Smith starred afield and
also tripled with the bases load-
ed in the fifth Inning for tht
Powell's.
Score by Innings:
Margarita 000 0000 1
Powell's 100 04x6 8 1
No finer Whisky \
goes into any bottli\
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1TTE8DAT, MARCH 25. IMS

flTP, PANAMA AMERICAN AN mPIPERDERT DAILY NEWSPAPER
tkditmn
\
I
AllStar Red Cross Benefit Game Tonight At Mount Hope
Elks Tie Pan Liquido For 2nd
Place In Pacific Softball Loop
TEAM STANDINGS
(Second Hall)
TEAM Won Loat Fot,
Firemen........ 8 0
Pan Liquido..... 4 I
Elk.......... 4 I
Philippine Rattan. I 4
CAA.......... 0
against no louei, thereby edging
Loe who haa four wlni and one
defeat.
1.000, The crisis of the game came In
.571 the seventh Inning, when the
.571' Pan Liquido boys came to bat
.IIS; with a deficit of 1 a to 8. A flve-
.000
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Elks 14, Pan Liquido 11.
TODAY'S GAME
CAA Ti. Firemen's Insurance.
In a rugged tussle yesterday
afternoon, the Elks team dead-
locked second place by edging
Pan Liquido 14 to 18.
vne Lodgemen's snortstop, bod
Taht, was both the villain and
the hero. He committed four er-
rors which were instrumental In
letting the Beermen get an ad-
vantage. Then his homer in the
bottom of the seventh won the
game for the Elks.
Leading batters for the Liquid
Broad boys were big George Tar-
ilinger with four for five, lnclud-
run rally gave Pan Liquido a II
to 13 advantage.
In the bottom of the seventh
Ople Herndon was the first bat-
ter for the Elks and got a free
pass to first .He was sacrificed to
second by Joe Copello and went
to third on a passed ball. Fritz
Cheney sent a long fly to left
fielder George Skinner, but
Herndon tagged up and crowed
the plate to tie the gamo.
Bob Taht, the there-ln-before
villain, came up and sent a liner
to alight right center which took
an unexpected bounce over the
center fielder's head and Taht
came all the way homo to win
the game.
The box scon:
Pan Liquido AB R
Foster, 3b-3b...... 4 I
Olaeser, 2b .. ..
Jacks, lb......
Stanley, ss .. ..
Tarflinger, lb-3b.
Skinner, cf-lf. ..
Lee, If-p..
Lane, c.....
Muller, p-rf..
Cain, rf.....
Helsler, rf. ..
Jones, L cf ..
Totals......
33 18 11 4
lng one solid double In the fifth
with no mates on. Manager
George Stanley collected three
for firs, including a double in
the first with none on.
In an effort to make up for his
errors, Taht marked up four
safeties for five trips to the plate
a single, a bunt single, a triple
and the game winning home run
Dom Roberto accounted for three
hitaall solid doublesfor four
tries. Charlie Rager and Dick
Boyster collected two each.
Bill Muller started on the
mound for Pan Liquido but falt-
ered in the fourth with two out,
one on and five runs In. Lee came
In from left field and pitched to
Ray Evans who forced Soyster at! Evans, lb-p
second to end the rally. Lee hurl- Roberto, 2b .
ed three and one-third Innings! Herndon, lb .
and was charged with the loss. | Copello, cf ..
Fritz Cheney did the hurling Cheney, p-lb.
lor the Lodgemen for six and1 '
two-thirds innings. Ray Evans Totals.....
relieved Cheney In the top of the
seventh, tossed one-third of an1 Score By Innings
inning and was credited with the, Pan Liquido 014 030 613
win. This gives Evans four wins1 Elks
Player List
For Contest
Announced
Selections have been complet-
ed of the layer! who Will parti-
cipate in the All-Star Champion-
ship baseball game at Mt. Hopo
Stadium tonight at 7 o'clock.
The following players will
make up (he Atlantic Sector All-
Star team:
Captain A. B. Davidson and
Glen C. Roberts of the 7450th
AU; A. L. Dial, Rodrigues L. Dlai,
E. M. Nieves, Melvln Hall. Gomea
J. Moncayo, Ruben H. Pellot, Ra-
mos R. Santos, Rico Valentine,
Fred J, Bunt, and Cecil L. Price,
all of tho 20th MP unit; John J.
Lopes, Don R. Rlmsay, Elwood
V. Stafford. Donald J. Smolka,
Bernard T. Stewart, Peter J. Hill,
and Quiones Marino, of the
7470th AU) and Angel Rnla, of
the Mth Army Band.
The Atlantic Twilight League
All-Stars will consist of tho fol-
lowing players:
John "Bueky" Hall, manager;
Talmadge Salter, Tommy Hugh-
es, and Robert Bailey, all of Cris-
tbal High School; Noel Gibson,
Hugh Halo, John Hall, Jack Pes-
: cod, Bockoyo Swoaringen, Louis
Hooper, and Bobby Salter of the
Pabst Blue Ribbon team; George
if i Carty, Harry Dockerv, James
Ma Hoy, George Egolf, Laurel
k Highiev, and Vinco Ridge of the
u Powell's team.
AERIAL KICKSDanno McDonald, left, and Bill Melby came up
with tho same idea simultaneously in a wrestling mstch at Lewiston,
Ids., and though the aerial kicks backfired for both. Malby man-
aged to salvage enough steam to go on and win the bout In two
out of three falls. (NEA)
Elks
Taht, as.....,
Rager, rf........ 4
Chance, If........ 4
8oyster, c........ 3
>. .. 2
AB R
S 3
ercurio
i to the Control Theatre
All S'ee/
Waterproof
Automatic
4H \ Pacific Divisional
Softball League
STANDINGS
TEAM
Army QM......
C'tral Labor Offleo 7
Navy Ordnance. .. 1
Commissary..... 8
Cornal Sales Store 5
Post Office...... 4
Building Division.. I
Army Signal .. .. I
Robbe Sales Store. 1
Electrical Division. 0
Won Lost Pet.
1
2
Z
3
3
4
5
7

7
.157
.771
.778
.167
.425
.500
.375
.22
.141
.000
Nasty Army Rap Sends Rivera To
Browns With Young Ideas At 30
Bt HARRY ORAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
BURBANK, Calif. March 25 Mann of the Atlanta Crackers to
(NEA) Who is this Jim Rivera,
whom Rogers Hornsby says is the
only ball player of today he'd pay
toaee play?
Everybody knows that Rivera,
Intercede for him.
"Maybe, as Rogers Hornsby
contends, my stay there will help
make up for the lost time," Ri-
vera saya, philosophically. "I
Southern Pacific.
That the White Box gave Seat-
tle $125.000 In cash and players
for his contract and then sent
him to the Browns In the highly-
unusual trade which brought
Sherman Lollar.
But where has such an excit-
ing ball player been all his life,
| what of his background? Hell bt
Building Division snapped out SO In July. .J___ ..
of Its slump and handed out a 12' Manuel Joseph Rivera at first
left-hand hitting and throwing j haven't been knocked around
center fielder, went through the nearly as much as good ball play-
Pacific Coast League like the ers of my age."
Rivera in what It only his
JlWENIA
Nationally advertised at $71.50 In tho U.8.
The Juvenia Watch
Agency, SS0 Fifth Avenue
New York, will honor the
luarsntee wo give with
every Juvenia watch.
to 4 defeat to Army Signal be-
hind the flve-hlt pitching of K.
Nlcholls whose mates combed V.
Wilson, the losing pitcher, for
ten safe blows.
The box score:
Army Signal AB R H
D. Brown, If........ 3 1
A. Jamleaqn, lb ...... 4 1
V. Wilson, p.. ..
A. Porras, as.. ..
L. Burton, 3b-cf.
S. Lawrence, cf..
J. Humphrey, 3b.
Torres, rf......
"..Blatr, c.....,
i c. Darnell, 2b. ..
attempt to circumvent a nasty
Army rap which coat him nearly
five years.
"Joe Paster signed me for At-
lanta," Rivera begins, but when
the real reason for his having
.been retarded 1 brought up. he
1 ii perfectly frank, dismisses the
? unpleasantness as a youngster's
unpleasantness
mistake.
VtaRus
Qhd-rhe
*60eeoM
\ArfeH0Hlt*
sarelse fam say a fast workout with the
punching bag makes you jmi fitter, look
bettor. And speaking of workout*-tho
famous Vitalia "00-8eond Workout"
makes urnlp foal fitter, hair look better.
$0 seconds' brisk massage with timuiat-
*V Vitalia and you feel the difference
in your scalp-prevent dryhess, rout flaky
dandruff. Then 10 seconds to comb and
you 1M tho difference in your hair-far
handsomer, healthisr-looktaaj, caatlF
^OeVtaltotodap|^ ^
NEW!
Totals
AB
Building Division
U. Tnomaa, 2b....... 4
F. Bailey, cf.. .. .. .. 3
X. Brown, c......
W. Howard, lb. .. .
A. Headgei, 2b .. .
R. Scott, If........ 2
C. Welch, as........ 4
W. Hall, rf....... .. 4
X. Nieholla, p........ 4
"That's what you get." hesays.
"Everybodv In baseball knows
about it. So, thank goodness, does
my wife. Maxlne, whom I met in
Seattle last summer."
Rivera, quite naturally, didn't
27 4 8 pet to play as much baseball at
the Atlanta Federal Penitentiary
R H as he would Vd ho been in elr-
1 4lrulatlon, but pitched nd played
2 2 first base and in the outfield a-
0 0 gainst industrial team.
1 0 "I hope nobody 1 ever in there
1 long enough to break my rec-
ords," he smiles.
\ 1?
2
3
? 2l CUTTER AND SLASHER
a OF TY COBB SCHOOL
Total
30 12 13
C. Y. O. Inter-
(Continued From Pago I)
3Beverly Branford
4Dorothy Innl.

Rivsra' brilliance behind pri-
son walls led President fart

For,cream tonic fans ..lighter-bodied
VITALIS HAIR CREAM
Gives your hair that CLEAN-OROOMED LOOK.
'em
rothy
100 Meters, Girl "B"
Time: 11.4 sees.
1Judith Van Horn
2C. Nurs
3Ann Miller
4Grace Barriteau,
75 Meter, Girl "C"
Time: 10,0 soca.
1Florence Moran
2Patricia Goodlng
3Violet Drummond
4Pauline Anders.
Relay, 4x100, Boys "A"
Time: 484 sees.
1Panam
2La Boc
3Rio Abajo
Relay, 4x100, Boys "B"
Time: 41.4 sees.
1Colon
2Panam
3Gatun
4La Boca.
Relay, 4x100, Girls "A"
Time: 56.1 sees.
1Gamboa
2La Boca
3Coln.
Relay, 4x100, Girl* "B"
Time: 57.1 sees.
1La Boca
2Panam
IColn
4Rio Abajo.
Final standings:
TEAM Points
l_Coldn............ 123
2La Boca.......... Ill
3 Panam .. ........ 104
4Gamboa.......... 63
8Chagras.......... 24
5Rio Abalo.......... II
7-aUvor City........ 16
PAYS UP IN PENNIES
MERIDIAN, Misa. (UP) Ap-
parently angered at parking met-
ers which always seemed to run
out before he could get back to
his ear, a local motorist decided
to pay up whon his overparklng jertaafiTOB at or fcww niaiea. _
tickets totaled $20.50. He plunked 2 ? 2"li?~i?. ffiSS ,2J?
down a sack of pennies on the Sm &*mJ%iZ vTSffufF
desk of constable Ben Clayton. sMbm (iimsm dSL ** ewpSooh*
who calmly counted put the 2,060 r1a^,ifCl,iS2f,Jir*r5* ***"
pennies. "* """o^ *"*
Minneapolis Fans
Best In N.B.A.,
Says Celtics' Pilot
By NEA Service
BOSTON, March (NEA)
How do National Basketball As-
sociation players feel about tho
foreign floors they play on -
round the league?
Does playing away from home
have any offset on the shot-
makers' mental machinery?
"It makes a big difference,"
testifies Red Auerback. "At Syra-
cuse, for example, the home
crowd makhs visiting teams work
twice as hard. It's the Brooklyn
of the NBA. The fans are most
rabid, make life plenty miserable
for us."
Philadelphia rallbirds are
rough, too, the Boston Cltica
coach says, but nothing compar-
ed to Baltimore fans when the
club Is winning.
Fort Wayne isn't exactly a pic-
nic, either.
"New York J changing with
the trend," Auerback declarea.
"It used to be that when you
played in New York, the crowd
cheered a good play no matter
which team made it. Now the
Knickerbockers have a following
which can give you the work
with the beet of 'em"
Minneapolis 1 the politest eity
of thorn all. Auerback observes,
have great pride in the vaunted
Laker.
"The fans are fair," he says.
"Teams enjoy playing there."
fourth season of professional ball
most certainly Joins the Little
Brownies with a young pair of
legs and ideas to match. He was
u phenomenal with Galnsvllle
of the Florida State. Pensacola
of the Southeastern and In the
Puerto Rlcan League, where
Manager Hornsby first saw hlra,
as he was with Seattle.
He's a swift cutter and slasher
of the Ty Cobb school.
Rivera pulls up his pant log
and points to two scars obvious-
ly attempting to explain why the
Atlanta club sent a flyer who
batted .316 and stole 66 bases out
for the second time. "I was pik-
ed twice," he says.
Rivera, pure Puerto Rlcan. was
born In Brooklyn, but his first
memory la of teem In t Harlem,
where his merchant-mariner fa-
ther moved. He soent the veers
from six to 16 at Blauvelt School,
a Dominican home across the
Hudson River, where he sang in
the eholr.
WHEN HE WAS TOO YOUNO
TO OROW A BEARD
While he much preferred fight-
ing and played football and bas-
ketball, Rivera bad his early de-
velopment as a ball player on
the 18 diamonds of New York's
Central Park, where he was a
first baseman until a ball took
an ugly hop and struck him in
the eye. Besides, he threw too
hard for the other in fielders, and
tot his nickname when his sand-
lot manager pointed to the out-
field, and said, "Get out there,
Jim."
In 1610, when ho was 17, Ri-
vera attended a Giants' tryout
conducted by Pancho Snyder and
Travis Jackson at tho Polo
Grounds, "stayed to the last
bunch." His Central Park team
was the Valencia Bakery. Ha had
an offer from the eraek semi-
professional Bushwicks of Brook-
lyn and the House of David, but
was too young to grow a beard
for the latter. He worked as a bus
boy at the New York World's Fair
and In a department store's
warehouse. As a converted south-
Siw, he waa a sub-novice Golden
loves middleweight, had a few
Sro fights, boxed ss a light-
eavyweight In tho Army.
He attended Judo school dur-
ing 37 months In the Coast Ar-
tillery and Air Force, became an
instructor.
Rogers Hornsby says Jim Ri-
vera six feet, 190 pounds is
no one to fool with and that the
33rd Keeps Record
Clean With Another
2nd Round Victory
The 13rd Infantry hurdled one
of the biggest obstacles re-
maining in their bid for an un-
defeated record in the second
round of play In the Panama
Armed Forces Baseball League
Saturday afternoon when they
defeated the first round cham-
Sions, the Albrook Flyers, 6 to
This gave the 33d a record of
nine win without defeat with
only three games remaining on
the second round schedule.
Despite the 33d's record of
nine wins, they are being hard
pushed for the crown by the
504th Field Artillery Battalion
which chalked up it eighth
win against lone defeat by
coring a 6 to 2 victory oven
Corozai. The 604th has been
coming strong since their le-
feat in the first game of the
round at the hand of the 33d.
Both team are aiming at the
right to meet the Albrook Fly-
ers In a best two out of three
play-off series for the League
championship.
The schedule shows that the
33d must face Special Troop,
Coco solo and the 46th Bat-
talion while the 504th has the
803d AAA, Signal and Coco Sole
remaining on its schedule.
The 370th EASR and the 45th
Battalion have mathematical
hopes of tying for the league
title with only three defeats
during second round play. The
370th kept Its chances alive by
defeating the 803d Saturday by
an 8 to 3 count while the 46th
saw its hopes dwindle drastic-
ally when they dropped a 7 to 3
decision to Atlantic Sector. In
other game played Signal de-
feated Coco Solo I to 7 and Spe-
cial Troops edged out West-
bank 5 to 4.
Wednesday's schedule calls tor
45th at Coco Solo. Special Troops
at 33d, 764th at Albrook, 370th
at Atlantic Sector, Corozai at
Westbank and 504th at 003.
Panam Armed Forees Baseball
League Standing:
Little
League
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF STANDINGS
TEAM
Police......
Sear......
Ineoln Life .
AFGt 14 ..
Elks 1414 ....
Firemen .. ..
Won Lost
i i
SECOND HALT STANDINGS
TEAM- Wo* Loat
Sears
Elks 1414 ....
Lincoln Life..
Folleo......
AFGE 14
Firemen ....
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Efts 9, AFGE 4.
TODAY'S GAME
Police vs. Sears.
Team
33d Inf. .
604th FA . ,
370th EASR .
48th Bn. .
Coco Solo . .
Albrok .
Corozai . .
Atlantic Sector
Special Troops
764th AAA .
003 AAA .
Signal .
Weatbank .
Won
9
8
7
6
5
4
4
3
3
3
3
I
I
Lost Pet
0 1.000
7 689
3 .700
3 .867
4 666
5 .444
6 .400
8 .333
6 J3I
6 .338
8 433
7 40D
7 .323
Yesterday at Little League
Park tho Elks defeated the ATOE
nine 6 to 4. Johnny Lewis was
the starter for the Lodge Broth-
ers and notched his fourth vic-
tory against one defeat. Billy
Caatleman was the starting
pitcher for the Unionmen and
lasted only three Innings, being
rellevee] by "Happy" feonoy In
the fourth.
The Elks were in a searing
mood and pushed aerse four
tallies In the top of the first on
two hits, four walks and an er-
ror. Every Inning but the fifth
saw at least one Lodge Brother
cross the plate.
Lewis held the Unionmen In
check until the fourth inning Winning PJteherLewi
when Bobby Will started a ral- '
ly that produced two runs on
slog Boy's fromearsifcSaljn
Police nine in a game that shoo!
a game that $
prove an Interesting cento?
Jimmy WaUon may toe the rut
ber for Sears. For the f3m\
will bo Owen Sutherland.
The box score:
Dub*, If......
Morton, li.....
DesLondes, Jb. ..
Lovoltdy, c .. ..
Jyter, s......
Bal, rf......
Thompson, of. ..
Corrigan, T. 4b .
Lewis, p.......
Trimble, lb ..
Totals .....
*!
m
MM
lii'S
$360
hh
2$ 0 $ 1$ 4
AFGE
Salas, 2b......
Morris, si-lb ..
Caatleman, p-ss.
Wills, e......
Motion, ef......
Snodgrass, 3b-rf
Edmondson, lb..
Eberena, if.....
Hall, rf.......
Feeney,......
aElmenderf .. ..
Totals........
i
$ i
$ 9
it
1 0
i:
HP A
6 1 4
ii!
0
0
0
0
#
Si
38 4 7 1$ 10
thn
three hits.'In the sixth Castle-
man started the ball rolling with
a single to center. Wills followed
with an Infield hit that out run-
ners on first and second. Motion
scored Castleman and Wills with
his single to center. This proved
to be the end of the rally as the
Unionmen could do no further
scoring.
John Motion was the batting
star of the day getting three for
three. Don Ryter, Lew and Wills
eaeh had two hita In three at-
tempts. Danny DesLondes found
his batting eye and came
through with two ntta In five
tries.
Iks 7\ 1 1 0 C5f $ 0
APGE 0 0 0 2 0 24 T g
aWalked.for Feeney IB surta.
Losing PitcherCastleman (
ickout ayLewie I
ft*
Saturday's Results
Signal $, coco Solo 7.
604th 6, Corozai 2.
p. Troops 6, Westbank 4.
At. Sector 7, 45th 3.
33d 6, Albrook 3-
Clifford Bolt, Sr~
To Sponsor Oast 'B'
100-Mt Dash May 30 B
Wllllford ss .
Clifford Bolt, Sr., former sprint Oonslo, 2b ..
e of Panam and now Pana- Dwell, 2b.. ..
Atlantic
Pony League
man 4, Feonoy l. Base on
offLewis $. Castiemaa $. L#_
on Basis-Elks 11. APOE 4 Hit
PitchHole by Castleman.
o Base mts t. Corrigan, 1
mondson. Hits and Runs afi
Castleman I and 7 in 3 li
feonoy $ and 2 in $.
Luzer and Engelke. Seorer-
ly. Time of (Same1:$0.
ISTHMIAN LITTLE LsUtUl
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM
Twin City
Wen
$
CHAMPIONSHIP PLAYOFF
GAMB8
Tuesday, 25: MR.A. vs. Bulek,
at Coco Slito, 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday, 28: C.P.O. vs.
M.R.A., at Mt. Hopo (nlte) 7 p.m.
Monday, II: Butok vs. M.R.A.,
at Mt. Hope (nlte) 7 pas.
Tuesday, April 1: Buick a.
C.P.O., at Coco SoUto, 4:30 p.m.
sr* ::::::! T?
Porgas .. .. .... a 1 .ggf
Twin City scored their saeemd
straight vfetory in the seend
half by defeating Gambo Mn-
tlcelle 14 to a to take first goaca.
In the first inning Twl/retty
scored thrss runs as viliarroal
and Cox both opened the inning
with singles. With two) dot, A. tl-
CHAMPIONSBTP PLAYOFF
March 21 MRA 11, CPO 6.
ace
m City juror, member of the
Notional Olympic Committee,
and president of the Cycle Fed-.
oration will sponsor the loo-met-
er dash for Class "B" men at the .
1982 Canal Zone Traek and Field Rankln, rf
Championships scheduled for Cunningham, If
E. Smith, lb
Albright, lb
Hodges, ef..
George, p.. .
Tobln, e ,.
May 3d, at the La Boca ball park
The "B" Class century thrilled
8,000 spectators In 1951 as Perey
Fordo, Atlantic side comet, sped
to an ll.l seconds victory. A
strongflsld of 37 sprinters took
part. This record number U ex-
gscted to be surpassed in the 1952
llfford Bolt Classic.
Horns
Total......
CPO-
Ramsey. ss .. .
Gibson, 3b .. .
Mewhard, 3b.. .
Crawford, lb.. .
Dldler. cf. .. .
Recela, li.....
Hart, 2b.....
Cunningham, rf
Hamilton, p.. .
26 6 4
KIDNEYS
ACIDS
iTE i.'l Struckout byGeorge 12. Hamll-
ajftoV tkU ton 3. Winning PlteherGeorge.
b/Trwnw, Losing Pitcher-Hamilton. Um-
CIEAN
0UT
ram body elw* ant
m Miaanous utii i.
sffi^rX
TM. Sukaebi, Ae*ln> Joint, Aeldlt
ESSES- wi?" m.*k*. wWogr,
Totals
Score By Innings
MRA 4 4 3 0 0 0 111
CPO 1 0 4 1 0 0 0 $
Home RunsHodges, Albright.
Two Base HitDldler. Base on
Ball offHamilton 9, George 4
tus homered In deep right field
for three runs. Moron then roll-
ed out, third to first.
Monticeiio scored five times in
their half o the first inning
when Morales drew a basa cm
bails, Baxter singled through the
hole between second anef first,
and Grant draw the second walk
for the evening. Jones, clean-up
batter for Mdntieelle, doubled
H scoring two. Blake and Salnten
o got two more singles as tney
0 bunted safely. With the bases
0 again loaded, Allen singled in two
4 more runs. Tlmllng sefWed down
3 and got the other two rilen, but
32 Morales came to bat far the see-
ond time and singled in tho fifth
run. Baxter filed out to end tike
0 rally.
0 Twin City went scoreless 1st tho
0 second but Monticeiio score* one
7Z r: 7T *d was able to add two more m
$3 11 11 the third as Baxter hit hla|
_ homer of the season in deep an-
AB R H cer scoring Morales who doualed
0 ahead of him.
1: In Twin City's third they
1 ed seven times.
l The box score:
1 Twin City AS ft
5 A. VUlarreal, aa .. .. 4 1
O. Cox,rt........ 1
5 L. Oordon. If...... 4
0 c. Reyes, lb...... 4
A. Titus, c........ 4
G. Moreno, 3b .. .. 4
R. Blades, cf...... 4
T Murrell, lb .. .. 3
O. Tlmllng, p...... 2
AB
2
2
1
5
5
5
4
4
0
3
1
I
1
I
I
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
Totals
32 14 1$ 1
no one to fool with ana tnat tne j. coaabw.,,,! &wuSS?Zl-
American League shortly wUl i,E'; i"f"'m '"itiuillSSJi
find that out. | i S?\ZtS?Z X fSS'Zf-
Monticeiio
A Morales, rf.
C. Baxter, lb..
M. Orant. 3b ..
A. Jones, e. ..
H Blake, 3b.
Losing
piresHughes and Badders.
Don't forget the night game
between Bulek and MRA at Mt. _ ...
Hope on Monday evening at 71 p. Malcolm, ef
o'clock, March 31. There will be e. Salnten, If..
no charge for this game and it Is IH. Powell, a..
hoped that all the friends of the I J. Allen, p .. ..
Atlantic Pony League will bal
present I Total..........$4
AB
4 2
HE
3 0
$ IS 1
Vou 0t BtUl move U tU LATtST MUu
Do FALSE TEETH
Rock, Slide or Slip?
rASTBTH. se fenpryrve powder orto
Hillman Minx *
The world's most successful
light cor now available on
the Atlantic Side
at COLON MOTORS INCI
4 you, a* stJl mem out of it!
1Mb Street
ISttSt. Me+Hdei
DELIVERY WITHIN A FEW DAYS.


T^
_--------

BRAZOS BROOK HORSE SHOW FRIDAY
BOAC's Comets
Open African
Service May 2
MONTREAL, March 25 (UP)
British Overseas Airline Corpo-
ration announced today it will
Iqiregurate the world's first jet-
. poWered commercial airline spr-
* Vice May 2, when a 36-passenger
feAC Comet leaves London for
Mnnesburg.
The Comet Is scheduled to
leave London at 2 p.m. on a
,724-mile flight via Rome, Bel-1
rut, Khartoum, Entebbe, Uga-
nada; and Livingstone, Northern
Rhodesia. It will arrive at Johan-
nesburg 23 hours and 40 minutes
later. . .
The actual flying time will be
18 hours and 40 minutes.
- The Comet will be one of 20
ordered by the government-own-
ed airline from the cle Ha-villand
Company and first tested July 27,
1949
Airline officials said initial Co-
met service would oprale once
a week at first and be stepped up
to three weekly in June as other
Comets become available.
Panam Line Holds
Drawing For Place
On Northbound Trips
The annual spring rush of Ca-
nal Zone vacationers bound for
the United States on Panama
Line ships is well under way In
the Transportation Section of
the Canal organization at Balboa
Heights. k
Drawings have already been
held for seven northbound sail-
ings, starting May 9, to assign to
those requesting accommodations
"priority" numbers to be used If
necessary both for space and
room assignments.
The "schoolteacher-special" on
June 6 this year, the first sail-
ing after the close of the school
year, Is already more than "foil-
tip." However, cancellations on
this and other northbound spring
sailings are expected to keep
sailing lists In a state of flux for
some time yet.
Preference for passage on sev-
eral specified spring sailings is
alwavs given to teachers and em-
ployes and families with children
of school age. The special sail-
ings this year will be on May 23
and 30'and June 6, 13 and 20.
The "spring-rush" on north-
bound sailings lasted almost un-
til September last year. It is ex-
pected to end sooner this year.
Because of misunderstandings
which sometimes arise when re-
servations cannot be 'obtained
during the period of heavy
northbound traffic, it was ex-
Slained that although there are
D2 berths on the Panam Line
ships, there are only 70 cabins,
and the number of passengers
Who can be accommodated is de7
pendent upon the ropm assign-
ments-that can be made.
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is lafe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 25. 195
FIVE CENTS
Whisky Dealer Built $1000
Into $ 5 Million In 29 Months
WASHINGTON, March 25 (UP)
A Baltimore liquor dealer tes-
tified yesterday he made about
$5,000,000 in 29 months by invest-
ing $1,000 in a string of foreign
corporations that sold Canadian
whisky, in the United States.
Bat dealer, Hyman Harvey
Klein, denied that the Cuban
and Panamanian companies
were "just dummies" set up to
avoid payment of U.S. income
taxes.
He had no idea why so many
people tried to help him when he
got in tax troubles.
He denied he sought the help
of Sen. 8tyles Bridges (R-N.H.)
or "mystery man" Henry W.
Grunewald after the government
filed a $7,000,000 tax claim a-
gainst him and his company.
Klein told House scandal in-
vestigators he never met Bridges
and that when he heard Grune-
tell the subcommittee anythinr
about his activities. A a result,
the subcommittee plans to seek
a contempt of Congress cita-
tion against him.
Klein, who now resides in Los
Angeles, said he was surprised at
the assistance he' was getting be-' ested In It."
cause he did not "authorize or
request" It.
"I still don't know why any-
body else would get involved in
my case," he said. "According to
newspaper reports, there were a
great number of people inter-
Truman's Ex-Crony Draws Jail
For $8,000 Influence Peddling
ST. LOUIS, Mo., March 25 (UP)
Former Internal Revenue col-
lector James P. Finnegan, one-
time political crony of President
from perjury and subordination
of perjury In this trial."
Finnegan is the second Intern-
al Revenue collector to be sen-
wald was interested' in his case flned jin.ooo as a man who sold
he asked his lawyer: "Who the tne influence of his government
Truman, was sentenced yester- tenced to prison In the tax scan-
day to two years in prison andidals. Previously, Denis Delaney,
" collector in Boston, was sentenc-
hell Is Grunewald?"
The attorney, he added, said
he didn't know. .
A House Ways and Means
subcommittee began digging
into the Klein case in an effort
to find out for Itself Just who
Grunewald is.
A former Internal Revenue Bu-
reau official told the subcommit-
tee last December that Grune-
wald inquired about the Klein
case, saying he was acting for
Bridges, now Senate Republican
leader. .,
Grunewald's attorney, William
Power Maloney, said he had ask-
ed the Senator to intercede.
Bridges has acknowledged that
he discussed the case with the
Revenue Bureau.
But Grunewald, known
around Washington as the "Si-
lent Dutchman," has refused to
Esition for a "dirty mess Of dol-
s."
U.S. district Judge Rubey M.
Hulen coldly criticized Finnegan
ed to two years for bribery.
Hulen sentenced Finnegan to
two years on each of the two mis-
conduct charges on which he was
convicted and also fined him
for misconduct In office, the $10,000 on one of the charges.
charge on which he was convict-
ed, and said: "In my opinion,
the defendant did not shrink
The prison terms will run con-
currently.
Finnegan did not go to Jail Im-
mediately, however. He was freed
in $5,000 bond pending an appeal
of his conviction which he will
make.
Hulen looked down from the
bench directly at Finnegan and
said he had used a great public
office "to weaken thi confidence
of the public in the honesty and
integrity of the government and
DUNBARTON, S. C, March 25 """^W M
(UP) The Dunbarton Baptist
Church died at the age of 103
103-Year-Old Church
Closes To Hake Way
For H-Bomb Plant
Two Missionaries
Have High Praise
For Peiping Regime
HONG KONG. March 25 (UP)
Two Canadian missionaries.
who were squeezed out of Red
China, arrived today In Commu-
nist workers' ^uniform- sinking
the praises of the Piping reg-
ime.
Their views were opposed by
six other missionaries who cross-
ed the-border with them.
Man Fatally Stabbed
In Quarrel Over Who
Should Pay For Beer
A drunken quarrel over paying
for a pltcherful of beer brought
death to one of the participants
in a cantina behind the Call-
donla Market early Sunday
morning.
David Antonio Castillo, 41,
was fatally stabbed by Fernan-
do Gallardo, 34, during an ar-
gument which started when the
latter refused to pay for sec"
ond pitcher of beer, after the
dead man had bought the first.
Eyewitnesses said the crime
took place so quickly that none
of the people In the crowded
cantina was able to intervene.
After the stabbing Gallardo
threatened to kill anyone who
came hear or attemptd to touoh
him.
An unarmed policeman, who
came on the scene shortly after
the stabbing was able to make
the arrest after someone felled
Gallardo with a chair from be-
lst night, another victim of the
hydrogen bomb.
But its pastor said the church
would "remain forever enshrined
In the hearts of the people who
love it."
The Rev. M. T. Gunter con-
ducted final services before the
church, and the entire town, are
destroyed to make way for the
billion dollar-plus Savannah
River H-Bomb plant.
The nearby town of Ellenton
was evacuated March 1 from the
All the missionaries were from
the West China Union Unlver-' ^j"
cHhSln^o^beca^1 ^'^^ tS tSSi
,hMtv SSi? it im i gators he did not know the dead
SET or hthem \Tfon mue " - "gj* *. *~
working at the University. HowJj*' wh* Uken We hot-
ever, L. E. Willmott and Will- llce
lam Small, both from Toronto.
energetically defended the Red
regime in their talk with news-
men who met them at the bor-
der
Willmott's pro Communist
lews have provoked strong cri-
ticism in Church circles In Can-
ada and the United States fol-
lowing the publication of his let-
ters and articles In an Ameri-
can-edited China Weekly Review
In Shanghai
pital after the stabbing, Gallar-
do was found to be Intoxicated.
The dead man, a resident of
31 Ancon Avenue, Is survived by
his wife and nine children.
man
who has had all the benefits of
our free institutions every-
thing to Inspire in him honesty,
integrity and good citizenship.
"What moves a man so situat-
ed, when he reached the peak of
his power for good, to depart
from what he has learned at his
mother's knee, his school and his
church, and sell it all for a dirty
mess of dollars?" he asked.
Flnnegan'8 face showed no
emotion as the Judge criticized
and sentenced him.
He gave the investigators de-
tails of his tax case which came
up after he sold his interest in
17 or 18 foreign firms to the other
three stockholders.
Klein said he paid a $1.200.000
tax on the $5,000,000 transaction
as a long-term capital gain. But
the Revenue Bureau slapped an
assessment for about $7,000,000 in
taxes and penalties on him and
his US. company, claiming he
should have paid an income tax
of between 85 and 00 per cent.
Klein said he felt somebody,
possibly a competitor, had it In
for him but said he did not feel
that anyone in the Revenue Bu-
reau "Might be In league with
other liquor interests."
He explained that he and
three Canadians organised the
corporations In Cuba and Pan-
ama In 1944 to sell whisky in
Central and South America.
He said that with a profit of
about $11 a case, the foreign cor-
porations made gross profits of
about $20,000,000 during the time
he had an Interest.
He said they paid a small Cu-
ban Income tax and other ex-
penses but he agreed that "large-
ly the gross profit was also net
profit."
plant area, but Dnbarton wasJn^ed wm to i^pUng
given an extra month of life. /m "* Wfwlf,i ??tel
The Dunbarton Baptist Church Corp. for representing the corn-
was established in 1849 and had P-ny. a_ $120,000 claim against
181 active members when the
final service was held.
Most of the members had al-
ready left for new homes in other
towns, but many returned for the
5 Panam Students
To Gel Scholarships
In Diesel. Welding
Five scholarships for Panama-
nian students to make a 42-week
study of automotive and diesel
engines, and welding at the
Nashville Auto-Diesel College In
Nashville, Tenn., have been of-
fered to Panam by the UJB. Gov-
ernment through The Point 4
Program In Panam.
Applicants .must be Panama-
nian citizens of good health, good
habits and characters, and
, should have at least a high
1116 ESL5P5.. n W?.-!?..I?! Kt>01 education, a knowledge of
English, some experience in the
proposed field of study and be
between the ages of 18 to 35. Pre-
ference will be given to prospec-
ihe U.S. Coast Guard. The claim tlve teachers in vocational
was settled for $40,000. 'schools
The second count on which he
was sentenced and also fined In-
volved the $565.000 Reconstmc-
fTOeTuT^^ to the
building was erected in 1932.
Gunter, who had already mov-
ed to Pamlico, near Florence,
S.C., was pastor of the Baptist
Church for 11 years.
He said: "All sacred memories
of life and death lived about this
place. It was the heart of the
community around which all so-
cial culture and secular life re-
voKed."
The pastor told his departing
congregation the influence of
this dead church "will be strong
and enduring wherever you go.
The church members voted to
contribute the money received
from sale of the church property
American Llthofold Corp.
Finnegan was convicted of ac-
cepting $3,000 from the printing
firm to use his Influence with the
RFC.
"Why did this concern select
the tax collector to promote the
sale of Its produce?" Hulen ask-
ed.
"Surely no one Is so naive as
to believe they would choose him
above all other attorneys except
for his official position.
"To maintain otherwise Is ca-
mouflage and sleazy camou-
flage."
Flnnegan's lawyer, Harry Blan-
ton, said he would appeal the
to t*e &nnleMaxwrt^
home in Greenwood for the erec-
tion of an infirmary.
Gunter said the members be-
lieved that "in this was the com-
mand of our Lord could be best
carried out."
"The church closes its doors
But it will not die but will live
on in the hearts of its members,"
he said.
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Court of Appeals which sits here.
, In a motion for a new trial,
which Hulen denied, he cited 22
allegations of error. Including
Hulen's "prejudicial" charge to
the Jury and the Judge's ruling
that prosecution cross examina-
tion of Finnegan could touch on
matters not brought out in di-
rect questioning.
Under the proposed arrange-
ments each trainee would re-
ceive $21 a week for room and
board. In addition trainees will
have $5 weekly for incidental ex-
penses, plus Insurance and cer-
tain medical expenses.
Each student will be placed
with an individual Nashville fa-
mily as soon as suitable arrange-
ments can be worked out.
For approximately half the
Saturdays, during the 42-week
course. It is proposed that the
trainees will work in a garage or
machine shop and will be paid
$6 per day, which will be for the
purchase of equipment and tools
necessary In the practice of their
occupation.
They will have the opportunity
to take educational trips to the
automobile companies in Detroit
and the Tennessee Valley Auth-
ority's machine shops.
Each student will have to pay
his own transportation to and
from the nearest port of entry
(Miami, New Orleans or Hous-
ton), or obtain assistance from
the government of Panam.
France Field Sees
1st Air Rescue
Gather From Afar
8hortly after 10 o'clock last
night, Headquarters, 1st Air ResJ
cue Squadron, at Albrook Air
Force Base, alerted all of its
flights to take to the field on a
practice squadron mobility exer-
cise.
Included In the operation are
Albrook's Flight"B," Flight "C,"
from Ramey AFB In Puerto Rico
and Flight "D" at Klndley AFB,
Bermuda.
The details of the exercise, call-
ed "Operation Readiness" were
known only by the Flight Com-
manders of each of the 1st Res-
cue's units. These officers are
participating only as observers.
The Flight commanders each
appointed a mission commander
and delivered to them copies of
the operations plan. __
The purpose behind "Opera-
tion Readiness" is to test the
squadron's ability to deploy to an
advanced base.
All Flight "B," plus approxim-
ately half of the distant flights
"C" and "D" have been deployed
to France Air Force Base, which
has been inactive since World
War II.
After the mobility exercise a
Joint squadron search and rescue
problem will be tackled.
In this practice problem it has
been assumed war may come at
The deployment of bomber
forces to more strategically lo-
cated staging bases would neces-
sitate the movement of 1st Air
Rescue Squadron to a more sen-
sitive theater to provide rescue
service as required.
To provide the centralized con-
trol necessary for such missions
the rescue capability of the 1st
Air Rescue Squadron would be
moved to one air base to cover
the combat efforts of the bomber
forces in the area.
"Operation Readiness" calls for
Albrook's Flight "B" to deploy a
assigned aircraft, plus nearly all
of the personnel of the unit to
France Field where It will be
Flight "B's" responsibility to pro-
vide food, housing, medical care
and other services for Its own
personnel plus that of Wight C
from Puerto Rico and Wight "D"
from Bermuda.
The units from Puerto Rico
and Bermuda will provide tactic-
al aircraft, with air crews toge-
ther with a maintenance crew,
necessary tools and fly-away kits
necessary for thirty days of com-
bat operations.
Although deployed to France
Field rescue coverage of Al-
brook's Wight "B" area of re-
sponsibility wUl be maintained at
all times.
US Observes Greek
Independence Today
WASHINGTON, Mar. 2fr (USIS)
Greek communities through-
out the United States wlU ce-
lebrate the 131st anniversary of
Greek Independence today.
Greek Ambassador A. G. Po-
lltls will participate In the ob-
servance in Washington with an
address at the congregation of
St. Constantlne and Helen
Greek Orthodox Church.
Four US Cabinet members will
address the American Hellenic
Educational and Progressive As-
sociation annual banquet. They
are Secretary of Agriculture
Charles F. Brannan, Secretary
of the Interior Oscar L. Chap-
man, Secretary of Labor Mau-
rice J. Tobln and Attorney Gen-
eral J. Howard McGrath.
At the University of Pitts-
burgh. Greek Minister to the
United States, Dlmitrl Lambros,
will speak at commemorative
exercises in the University's
Greek Hall. In New York City
the Greek-American commun-
ity will hold Its annual Inde-
pendence Day parade._______
BALBOA TIDES
Wednesday, March M
High x >w
3:59 a.m..............10:14 a.m.
4:21 p.m............. 10:$7 P-m.
U.S. Ups Auto Production;
Civilian Goods On Increase
WASHINGTON, March 25 (UP)
- The government today auth-
orised the automobile Industry to
turn out 1,150.000 cars during the
third quarter of this year and
hinted that all auto production
ceilings may be removed.
Defense Production Adminis-
trator Manly Flelschmann said
the shortage of critical materials
has eased enough to Increase the
output of cars, refrigerators, te-
levision sets and other civilian
goods during the July-August-
September period.
Auto production will be held to
about 1,000,MM cars In the April-
May-June period. But during the
next three months the industry
will be allocated enough mat-
erials for 1,050,000 units. By
stretching these supplies and
dipping into inventories, it can
turn out at least 1,150,000 cars,
Flelschmann said.
Flelschmann said the possibi-
lity of permitting unlimited auto
production Is "being reviewed."
He said the stretched-out mili-
tary program in the third quart-
er will require no more, and per-
haps a little less, metal than it
did in the second quarter of 1952.
His report came only five days
after the Senate preparedness
committee accused the nation's
mobilization officials of neglect-
ing defense production to give
civilians "a great amount of but-
ter, with considerable number of
lollipops thrown in."
The Senators charged that
"those responsible for the na-
tion's current rearmament pro-
gram lack the sense of urgency
wat has previously goaded Am-
ericans into their tremendous
preparedness achievements."
Flelschmann described the ci-
vilian production outlook' for
July. August and September as
"a welcome breathing spell" but
warned that "we should keep in
mind that It could be temporary."
"A slight tightening of demand
t-.
I
(NEA Telephoto)
CAN'T IDENTIFY BUTTON James Weston (right), 64-year-
old vault custodian of the Manufacturer's Trust Co. in Sunny-
ride, N.Y., is ushered into Queens county courtroom by a de-
tective to testify In the trial of Willie (The Actor) Button. On
the stand, Weston failed to Identify Button positively as one
of the bandits who robbed the bank of $64,000 In 1950. "I can't
be positive," he declared.
could easily throw the balance
the other way," he said, adding
that It would be unwise to re-
move government controls over
metals.
"It Is still necessary to use the
present system of distribution to
ensure that the demands of the
military, the Atomic Energy
'Commission, industrial expansion
land other vital production are
|met In full and on time," Flelsch-
mann said.
Steel for consumer goods will
be boosted In the third quarter
by 15 per cent over the second.
Copper will be increased 19 per
cent and aluminum by S7 per
cent.
Supplies of materials for
schools, hospitals, highways,
ships, and commercial and In-
dustrial construction also will be
increased. The government al-
ready has opened the door for
500 school projects held up by
lack of materials.
LITTLE TOWN'S CEMETERY
By CHARLIE MCCARTY
JUDSONIA, Ark., March 28 (UP).I have never be-
fore seen such tortured sorrow as In the faces of these
people whose lives have been wrecked by a tornado.
I have seen a lot of disasters...bodies piled up...
people crying. But when I saw the stunned people of
Judsonia burying their dead I knew I had never wanted
to help anybody more In my life.
Last Friday morning, Judsonia was a thriving farm
community of some 2,000 persons.
Today, at least 46 are known dead and 3M other*
Injured.
I saw the price paid by the lucky ones as they began
burying their dead.
About 200 people shuffled sadly to the cemetery on
the edge of this little town In central Arkansas. They
sat in the sun, gaslng at nothing, waiting for the Rev.
Bob McMillan to start.
Under three tents stood 11 caskets, some still In
their wooden packing cases.
The Ret. McMillan, pastor of the First Baptist
Church, began quietly telling his listeners what had
happened Friday night when the dread winds struck
their town.
As he spoke, a choir began singing softly, "Rock of
ages, cleft for me."
I watched the faces before him, tears streamed from
their eyes. The choir stopped. The minister finished
his talk.
I sensed a tenseness come over the crowd.
Then I suddenly saw something I hadn't noticed be-
fore. At the far end of the cemetery a crew of workers
was digging more graves.
I had come here to take pictures, so I loaded my
camera and took a shot of the crowd. A deputy sheriff
walked over and told me to leave.
I asked the Rev. McMillan If he could see if the peo-
ple minded my being there. He asked for a vote* by
hands as to whether or not I could stay.
Those folks, every one of them, raised their hands.
Even In their grief, those folks voted to let the rest of
the world know what had happened to Jadsonia.
1
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