The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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

Record Information

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

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Panama America

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Full Text




Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
Seagrams YO.
Now... 6 Years Old!
'Enterprise' Sinks,
Carlsen, Companion Fished Out By Tug

BANDWAGON ROLLS ON Republican Ben. Frank Carlson,
of Kansas, displays his choice In Washington asi more jegls
lators hopped on the Elsenhower bandwagon after the NATO
leader's Paris statement. Carlson said. "There now no long-
er to any doubt that Gen. Elsenhower will be nominated In
July and elected in November."
Left CZ Labor
The hearing by the Panama
Canal Company Board yesterday
brought mixed reactions from la-
bor leaders on the Zone today.
A representative of U.S. rate
employes said that although
the "meeting was very cordial,
no decisions were reached, and
It did not accomplish a great
He went on to explain that
Karl Bendetsen, Chairman of the
Board seemed to be cognizant of
the problems that were brought
before them by the employes'
spokesmen, and he assured them
of their most sympathetic co-
"Bendetsen was fully aware of
the problems, their implications,
and how they affect the em-
ployes, even before the meeting.'
As to the reaction of the U.8.-
rate labor respresentatives to the
barring yesterday of CIO Inter-
national Representative Ed K.
Welsh on the grounds that he
was not a Canal amplore, the
spokesman said "It is to be re-
gretted very much that the op-
portunity for the local rate em-
ployes to present their problems
did not develop."
Meanwhile, other labor leaders
expressed their views of yester-
day's session. .
Said one who did not wish to
be named, but who was not pre-
sent at the meeting. "I definitely
feel they should have permitted
Welsh, as a labor representative,
to attend." He felt they could
have limited the discussion at
the meeting to a particular field
they wished to cover, and let
him present those views, he add-
Another labor official who
Brldges (center), of New Hampshire, was named SenateRe-
DubUcan leader to succeed the late Sen. Kenneth Wherry,
with Bridget at the GOP meeting at which he was chosen
are Sens Robert Taft deft, of Ohio, and Homer Ferguson
of Michigan. _____
Board Makes It Final:
The Rents Will Go
was present at the meeting
yesterday explained that the
situation that arose wits re-
{ard to Welsh was nothing new
o the Zone. Several years ago
he said the AFL had a paid re-
presentative on the Zone re-
presenting employes, although
he was not a Canal worker,
and the same question came
up. He was also barred from
entering into discussions of
employe grievances.
The U-S.-rate representative
said that most of the questions
they asked yesterday were all
large policy problems, and the
answers they received were
given by Board members "as in-
dividual opinions." For instance,
when the union officials asked
whether the Board felt there
was a great deal of Inefficiency
in the Canal set-up. and too
many employes, they said "it was
up to the president of the Board
to jjeclda that."
.Mee,were son** of the sub,
Jects brought up:
1) The continuance pi the 25%
I differential.
2) The rumor that a large-
j scale reduction-ln-force was be-
ing contemplated by the Board.
(They were told this was un-
3) The diverting of one of the
Panama liners to a port of entry
other than New York, which
might possibly serve as a means
of bringing in fresher fruits and
[vegestables to the employes at a
cheaper cost. (This proposal,
;they said, was under study.)
4) Whether there was a con-
templated general Increase In
'rentals for Canal employes.
(Bendetsen said he could not
1 say.)
FALMOUTH, Jon. 10 (UP) -- Copt. Kurt Carlsen
and Kenneth Dancy jumped from the top of the funnel of
the sinking Flying Enterprise in a howling gale today
just before the funnel went under water
They were picked up by the British tug Turmoil in
what United States destroyer Keith radioed was "beauti-
ful work."
The Flying Enterprise was 90 per cent under water
when Carlsen and Dancy jumped, and has since sunk.
The two were in the water four minutes before th
Turmoil fished them out.
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
DEEP-SEA WAVE Capt. Henrlk KurtCarlsen, while cling-
nearing the safety of Falmouth, England, when the towline
snapped and today Carlsen and his gallant companion were
forced to abandon ship as she started to sink.
DEET-5EA wave.- uapt. enra fturi cansen, wnne cling-
ing1 to the stem railing of his crippled freighter, Flyins
Brrterprlse/waved hello to a pajrtg^ane.*5flfn>ainips wa
being towed by the British tor Twffnoll, and was slowlj
Ships Speed To Rescue
45 Adrift In Lifeboats
A helicopter which set out'
from the Royal Navy air sta-
tion at Culdrose. Cornwall, to,
take off the pair was driven
back to base by the gales.
The Turmoil fished out Carl-
sen first.
Carlsen and Dancy were tak-
en to the captain's cabin on
the tug for a change of clothes.
They were both reported "OK."
The two are apparently be-
ing taken to Falmouth on the
Turmoil, instead of being trans-
ferred to the Keith as origin-
ally planned.
In today's gales the Turmoil
would take about five hours for
the trip.
Carlsen came on to the Tur-
moil's radio telephone and spoke
in a clear, firm voice in Danish
to his Danish parents who are
waiting at Falmouth.
He said: "Hello, dear father
and mother. This is your lov-
ing son Kurt speaking. I am
on board the Turmoil. Everjr-
thipfls OK."
Carlsen had been along- on
his cracked and leaking vessel
eight days, and shared his vigil
with Dancy, mate of the Tur-
moil, for a further six days.
Just two weeks ago the worst
North Atlantic storm in 25
years cracked the freighter a-
mldships 300 miles southwest of
the Cornish coast.
When the ship went into a
60 degree list and became un-
managable Carlsen ordered his
The Canal's Side:
The following statement was
Issued after Local 900 represen-
tatives walked out of the Board
of Directors meeting:
'E A. Gaskln. President of
Local 900 of the Government and
Civic Employes Organizing Com-
mlttee-CIO, was informed in
writing by Karl R. Bendetsen,
Chairman of the Board of Di-
rectors that only employes of
the company-Government would
be heard by the Board at its
Retired Panama Canal work- their last hope that impending prlor to Bendetsen's letter.
.using, and a group of Dla- o^^ger* f^ff_! hat SSttJS&
bio residents whose rent has re-
cently been doubled have lost
Court of Claims
Rules Annuities
Not Taxable
The Court of Claims h s
ruled that annuities received
by Canal construction day em-
ployes under the Panama Ca-
nal Construction Service An-
nuity Act "the old timers'
bill" __ are gratuities and
therefore, not subject to in-
come tac, according to lnfir-
mfction received at Balbra
Heights today from the Wash-
ington office of the Panama
Canal Company.
The decision was in the ca^e
of Oewling vs. the United
States which was entered Jan.
g. Maurice H. Thatcher, for-
mer head of the Cainl Eone
civil government, was the at-
torney for the plaintiff.
The Panama Canal Con-
struction Service Annuity Adt
of May 29. 1944. gnnte' lift
annuities to United Stites
citisens who were employe) in
Canal service fer three ye re
or more during (he Canal
construction period, from May.
i. 1H4. to March 31, 1914.
labor union has the undoubted
right to choose its own represen-
tatives, officers and spokesmen.
"In this connection, please be
advised that any matters which
the representatives of your Un-
ion, freely chosen by your Un-
ion, have to take up with the
Company should be taken up
with the President of the Com-
pany or such representatives of
the company as he may design-
ate. I am sure that the President
of the Company will be glad to
make appropriate arrangements
to this end at your request."
"Representatives of the CIO
s wuuiu ire i"""v- who appeared for hearing before
ii of whom must be the Board, accompanied by Mr.
employes of the Panama Canal welsh, were again Informed of
rectors of"the Panam Caal rate.employes would be limited
Company made two sweeping de- to three, t
cisions on Canal Zone rentals, employe
The Board authorized, effec- Company.
Sro^Vi^W1 ^Hewing tftgffitgft
cupied by commercial (non-gov-!ciORepresenutive to the Ca
ernir.entali personnel, and to.nal Zone, be permitted to at
place a surcharge of 100 per cent tend as a union representative^
on housing occupied by person-1 -The following reply to this
nel In any category other than was made by Bendetsen:
government or commercial. "In response to your letters
A Canal Company spokesman lof jan. 4 and 7 please be ad-
confirmed this morning that v_e(j that I have not at any time
the government category in- a|rreed to a meeting between the
eludes members of the armed Board of Directors of the Pa-
services and employes of aU nama canal Company and a re-
Federal agencies, .nresentatlve of your union.
The plan for increased rental <-xhe Board of Directors, at
rates to non-employe groups was lne requMt 0f the President of
approved by the Board of Direc- the Cornpany, has agreed to hear
tors at the September meeting, a ft presentation by a spokesman
Balboa Heights release noted to- ^ne UJ8 .^^ employes M a
day. but the effective date, Nov. spokesman of
1 1951. was dfe"ffdarUDn trheThe local-rate employes as a
quest of the Secretary of the. ed to _e
Army for further consideration. President that it
Yesterday the Board of Dlrec- Iniormatlon
tors also approved a 100 per cent **". JWgy. jg^*
rental increase on a grouo of the President that the spokes-
Type 201 buildings in Diablo'man appearing to make these
Heights. These buildings contain presentations must be employe
12 apartments each and are used; is in no way related to matters
both as family and bachelor vou have mentioned In your let- 3:ts a.m.
quarters. (ter o the 7th. Of course, any 3:4 pjn.
SEATTLE, Washington. Jan. 10
(UP) Rescu" ships are plow-
ing at f'lll speed through the
stormy North Pacific to reach 45
crewmen adrift In lifeboats.
They abandoned their sinking
United States freighter Pennsyl-
vania 700 miles off the Washing-
ton coast.
A MaiLner patrol flying boat
left Sanil Point naval station last
night and could conceivably land
beside the lifeboats if the seas
are calm enough.
Two United States Air Force
SB-17 rescue planes equipped
with dronpable lifeboats waited
at Queen Charlotte, British Co-
lumbia, *o take off at dawn for
the Pennsylvania's last reported
The lfist message from the
stricken Victory ship said simp-
ly: "Leaving new "
It was sent 18 minutes after
the message: 'It looks like we
have to abandon ship."
A fleet of seven vessels Is rac-
ing to the scene
The 7.300-ton freighter sent an
SOS vejterdav that she was
"down bv the head" with her hull
cracked end needed assistance.
the basis on which representa-
tives of both groups of employes
would be heard by the Board.
"The same stipulations were
also required of the group of re-
presentatives of U.S.-rate em-
ployes. Upon being informed
that only three employe repre-
sentatives would be admitted,
with one spokesman for the en-
tire group, these representatives
agreed among themselves as to
the three representatives and
their spokesman and accordingly
were given approximately 30
minutes of time for presentation
of various matters relating to the
welfare of the group they re-
"The local-rate employes fail-
ed to take advantage of the
same opportunity and left with-
out appearing before the Board
when informed again that the
hearings were solely for Com-
pany employes and not for la-
bor groups."
Jan. 11
9:3t a.m.
9:54 p.m.
The Coast Guard station at
Point Hlvgins, Alaska picked up
the disticss message which said:
"Takin water in engine room
(and) number one hold. Down by
head. Require aid'
The vessel was disabled when
her hull cracked open on the port
Capt. G P. Plover had mes-
saged shortly before sending out
the SOS that the crew was "un-
able to get forward to see what
I the trouble is.''
At tha* time Plover had said
"pumps l.oldliie. In engine room.
If we can't fix rteering gear, will
require assistance.'
"Very high seas Cannot get on
deck at present Deckload adrift.
Taking 'arpaii'ins off forward
hatches. Cannot get on deck to
The vessel nearest the Pennsyl-
vania whs the Shooting Star,
about 7i) or 80 miles away.
The ship was bound from Seat-
tle to Yokohama Japan, with a
'general cargo.
Her agents said the Pennsyl-
vania *M the same type weld
!construction a., the Flving Enter,
prise which also suffered a
cracked r.ull.
For speeding on Galllard High-
way another offender. 22-ysar-
old Hubert Ralph Husband, a
Panamanian, paid a $10 fine In
Balboa Magistrate's Court today.
During yesterdav afternoon's
session, the charge of buying and
receiving stolen goods, against
Aubrey Nathaniel Weeks was dis-
missed on a motion made by the
Instead, the 21-year-old Pa-
namanian defendant was charg-
ed with petty larceny of a tire
belonging to Meyer Kaplan. On
a plea of gulltv. he was given a
30-day suspended sentence, (also
on the recommendation ol the
government) and placed on one
year probation. He has no pre-
vious record.
For driving In La Boca with-
out a license Carlos Vlllarreal, 25,
Panamanian paid a $5 fine.
40-man crew and 10 passengers
to jump into the sea, from
where they were rescued by
vessels standing by.
The slender cable by which
the Turmoil had towed the En-
terprise nearly 300 miles to-
ward the safety of a British
harbor parted Tuesday night
south of Lizard's Headthe very
tip of southern England and
site of some of the roughest
coastal waters off the Cornish
coast of Brltaih.
Daylong efforts to attach it
new cable yesterday failed.
Once Carlsen was nearly
swept overboard as he clurtff
precariously to a rail trying ti>
seize and secure a towllnn
A crashing wave rolled com*
plctely over the almost vertical
Further efforts to attach t\
new Une were abandoned alie;
. that.
Launches Herbruger
Arnulfo Arias' Panamenistii
1 Party wound up its one-day con
vention last night by nominating
Rodolfo F. Herbruger, formo*
Panamanian Ambassador ti
Washington, as Its presidential
It was not clear, however,
whether Herbruger will return ttt
Panama from Washington
where he has been since Pres-
ident Arias was overthrown las3
May to lead the Panameis.U
He is subject to arrest It
returns to Panama on charge
of plotting io Illegally chang
the country's constitution by de-
Ernesto A. Bricro and Silvk
Salazar were nominated as can-
didates for the vice-presidency
by the convention.
Bricro. who lost his pocket-
honk with-money, personal pa-
pers and his checkbook in the
huge crowd that attended the
convention, will probably act aa
leader of the campaign if Her-
bruger does not return and la
not arrested.
Herbruger became the fourth
presidential candidate in the
elections scheduled for next May
11. He cabled his acceptance of
the candldacv from Washington.
Col Jose A. Remon. former
police chief, has been nominated
hv the five-party National Pa-
triotic Coalition. Roberto F.
Chlari. former President for a
few hours, has been launched by
the four-party National Civility
Alliance and the Conservative-
Party has nominated Pedro Mo-
reno Correa. __
Congressmen s Plane Picked Up Wives
Here; Ladies Told To Keep Hidden
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10Wives
sometimes cause a lot of trouble
even wives of Congressmen.:
That is the conclusion of certain
bachelor Congressmen and mar-
rled diplomats who watched the'
tumultuous trip of the House
Banking and Currency Subcom-1
mlttee through Latin America.
It waa a good committee, but
members let the wives spoil part]
of the trip.
What happened was that thej
Congressmen tried to conceal'
their wives, took them as official
stowaways aboard a government I
Reason for the concealment,
was that hardhearted Defense
Secretary Bob Lovett had refus-
ed to let the wives ride in a Navy
plane. The Congressmen, he rul-
ed, were going for business, not
pleasure So members of the
Banking and Currency Subcom-
mittee rode a government plane
as far as Panam In solitary,
male splendor, their wives trail-
ing In a commercial planenot
at the taxpayers' expense.
At Panam, however, Con-
gressmen phoned Navy Secretary
Dan Kimball. It was his personal
plane they were using, and by
that time Secretary Lovett had
gone to Paris. There was plenty
of room in the government plane,
they arguedten members of the
crew, six Congressmen and four
assistants. Kimball weakened,
finally agreed.
It waa suggested, however,
that the wives be kept out of
So when the special Navy
plane got to Guayaquil, first
stop after Panam, the Con-
gressmen alighted alone.
Gingerly they stepped out ol
the plane like small boys con-
cealing something, had their pic-
tures taken with the U.S. Am-
bassador, shook hands with
Ecuadorean officials.
With the ceremonies finished
and the congressional husbands:
gone on a tour of the city, con-:
eressional wives were tipped off
they conld come put of hiding. '
Next stop was Lima. Per.
There each wife In the American
Embassy had been assigned to
chaperone the wife of a Con-
gressman. But as the plane land-
ed and the Congressmen filed
out. no ladles were to be seen.
"Where are the wives?" "asked
one State Department lady.
Shh-sh." cautioned a State
Department official. "Officially
they are not here. They have to
stay in hiding. The Congressmen
don't want Drew Pearson to know
about this."
This time the congressional
wives were even cautioned not
to peek out the windows, but to
stay completely out of sight un-
til official welcoming ceremonies
were over.
But after twenty-five min-
ies of handshaking and photo-
graphing, the Congressmen
finally left the airport and
State Department officials
went to the rescue of the hid-
den wtveeon the excuse or
unloading the "baggage."'
At the next stop. Santiago,
Chile, a furor occurred over a
luncheon given by Joe Cussens,
long-time executive of American
and foreign power firms, in hon-
or of the Congressmen and lead-
ing Chilean officials. Congress-
man Abe Multer of Brooklyn,
Democrat, ruled that his com-
mittee could not go.
However, Congressmen Talle Of
Iowa and Hardie Scott of Penn-
sylvania, both Republicans, went
anyway, which made Multer fu-
rious As chairman of the sub-
committee, he said he had or-
dered the luncheon cancelled,
claimed other members disobey-
ed his orders and took it out on
the State Departments Tapley
(Continued on Pag* t Col. a)




7. H STRUT P. O. BOX 134. PANAMA. P. or P
TcLtPriONi PANAMA NO. 2-0740 C ---.-., panamipican. Panama
Colon O'FiCt*. 12.179 Central Avenue between 12th and 13th Street*
.143 Madison Avi New vork. it/, n y
toe- w L
RER MONTH. IN AOVANCR ____ ____ 1.70 S 2.53
RCR Sx MONTHS. IN *rt"**"" QRO 13.00
RO> ONE >EAR. IN .ft.'.*'- 16.30 24 00
Walter Winche
In New York
Truman Moves
Against Graft
Win Skepticism
State of the Union
The Shows: The critic* celebrated .1 joyn- reunion at the
Broadhtirst nith "Pal Joey," the 1940 click. This Rodgers-Hart
1 nisi, a I ni J. 11 11 11 1 portrait of a heel, retains its melodic dazzle
ad wizardry wit. The ai*lemcn echoed the original huzzas for
Vivlenne Segal anil greeted co-star Harold Lang warmly. Lang
hay the role that elevated Gene Kelly to the Hollywood heavens.
AUIeman John Chapman's citation: "r'rst. funny, touch and
tuneful".. The oracles in Philly were ruppv about "Fancy Meet
jng You Again." the George S. Kaufman-1fuf-n AlacGrath co-
Presldcnt Truman's plan for
reorganizing the Internal Reve-
nue Bureau Is understandably
drawing a skeptical response
from such congressmen as are
around to respond.
He Is here reaping the reward
of too long refusal to acknow-
ledge widespread corruption
within his Administration.
For months he either laugh-
ed off the well-founded char-
ges or sought to dismiss them
as nothing more than cheap
political attacks upon him
At a recent news conference,
niedv. it arrives here al the Rojale on the 14th The Inquirer's he set a new low in insincerity,
Intelligence Agent reported: "The season's brightest comedy."and not to mention Presidential
the Bulletin's deputy hailed it as "a might* funnv play." This sort manners.
of flattery is like money in the bank. Bostonians found "A
Month of Sundays" disappointing. Premicre-nighlers sat through
four tepid hours, with only Nancy Walker providing some fun...
"The .Number" is the first drama fathered by playwright Arthur
Carter to reach Broadway. He's been putting paper to Remington
for 14 years. Despite mixed notices the play Is selling tickets 12
weeks in advance Piccadilly is enjoying greater theater pros-
perity than Broadway, which has had only 30 new shows this sea.
son. London has 73 packed houses.
In the Wings: Cecil B. DeMille enjoys telling this on himself
.. .Mainly to emphasize how celebrities .suffer from legends.. .De-
Mille. whose casts Invariably are populated like come small towns,
was informed of a libel spread in Hollywood bv gals who fail to
make his pictures.. ."It is said," an interviewer told DeMille. "that
a woman must succumb to your desireto get Into your films.
True or False?".. "Well." sighed Cecil, "vou probably wont be-
lieve it. but there are 3600 women In my latest."
The Kodaklors: "Westward, the Women," is reported a gen-
erally agreeable pioneer saga with Robert Tavlor in the role of a
straight-shooter. Denise Dan-el. however, r as the lethal ammuni-
tion... The observers reported tin I "Flight to Mars" unreels the
sillies* interplanetary tale since the Cow lumped Over the Moon ,
.."The Wild Blue Yonder" has some ixeltlng aircrobatics. but IJff^SL.i* new, divisions, all'un-
the yarn crashes... "Hotel Sahara" was judged a so-so satire on
In defiance of the fact'
congressional inquiries and press
sleuthing had unearthed much
shocking information, the Pre-
sident baldly claimed full credit
for taking the initiative against
government wrongdoers.
He lashed out crudely at the
press for daring to contend
Earlier in the tax scandal
story. Mr. Truman was doubt-
ful that it would do any good
to take the revenue bureau out
of politics. He took an attitude
which suggested the proponents
of this scheme were mere ama-
teurs in statecraft.
He is now recommending that
very course. He would abolish
the 64 politically named dis-
trict revenue collectors and es-
der civil service.
desert epics. The film isn't as laughable as Yvonne de Carlo is
lokahle.. A feathery Italian romancinema called "It's Forever
Springtime" strives for winks and settles for yawns.
Cast of Characters: The closing of his play, "Modern Prim-
itive" (in New Haven 1, is author Herman Wouk's second setback
In the last few months. His best-seller novel. "Calne Mutiny." will
not be filmed by Stanley Kramer as planned.. Dorothy McGuire
Is the latest movie star to bite the Broadway dust. Janls Paige
and Jeffrey Lynn are the only two coast worthies to come through
unscarred by the critics Jean Renoir, the film director, was very
ill in Rome. He left for Paris land surgetyi. which stopped work
on the Magnani epic. First World War wounds felled him.. .Clif-
ford Odets' delightful "Country Girl" opens thte week In London
.. .Billy Brice. Fannie's son. is one of the few children of famed,
parents to amount to much. In the last two years he convinced
the experts that he is a verv fine painter.. .Maurice Evans re-
turns to England for his first'extended vi.-'t In 20 years, now that.
"Wild Duck" has finished its local stand Oskir Werner hasn't
had much of a press. But he .stars in 3 current films.
Only the top bureau commis-
sioner would be appointed by
the President.
He also would boost bureau
salaries to lessen the tempta-
tlontlon to seek supplementary
income outside.
The Hoover Commission on
govern m e n t reorganisation
^wily WSHWfiTOH
'- -. .!>.*.<
Caine Mutiny"
NEW YORK Sometime- within the next which was the responsibility of high-ranking
proposed a roughly similar couple of weeks some top-lofty sailors in the
plan more than two years ago. iNavy will sit down to decide whether "The Calne
This group hardly can be clas- Mutiny." a novel, will be made into a moving pic-
sifled as amateur. Mr. Tru-
man has acted, however, as
If he never heard Of the Hoo-
ver Commission and were ge-
This was finally the tyre of thinking that im-
ported the Jap submami-r who sank the India-
napolis to testify again,' the skipper of an ill-
fated ship which got iiterally "lost" through
simple stupidity.
They didn't even kno:v she was lost untiJ a
The Aiiistocr.w. "How Did They Get Thai Way?" (on Chan-
ture with Navy approval and cooperation.
The approval Is not necessary but the coopera-
tion is.
Hollywood has nearly always received eager as-
nerating these ideas on his stance 'rom the taxpay-r (in the form of Navy. Marine flyer spotted her survivors by accident
own. [Army, Air Force or. Marines} When it decided to "Caine Mutiny," by Herman Wouk, is one of
I film an extravagant glorification of any parti- the fine books of war. very possibly the finest by
So congressional doubts tre,cular military arm. an American writing of World .War II.
to be expected I nas i0n8 be*n my belief that no branch of It Is written from the standpoint of a Reserve
But Congress nevertheless: Jne njUitary has any '.egal business to provide who was weaned through awkwardness and
the same night. The Ted Collins "Cracker Barrel" interviews | tnem onlv lf they are genuinely
(NBC-tv) make sense. He Kefauvers political phonies... The Mar- l!"*'5':. And if lt doei PUrn
tin-Lewis button-hustin' hiiirrtv on teevv doesn't need Jerry's 'tnem- ought to substitute re-
female impersonations. The falsetto brand of alleged humor help- 28an'zat.lon .Plans of its own.
ed bury burlesk.. .The eerie guitar music theme for teevy's "Dan-
g'ir" series plays the spine expertly.. .Poetic Justice: The ruckus
kicl.ed up when "Kukla, Fran & Ollie" was trimmed zoomed its
rating, according to the surveys... George Jessev enlivened the
alwavs sprightly "What's My Line?" session... "It's News to Me"
The need is fundamental.
To ignore the need pn the
ground simply1 that the Presi-
dent's plan Is no good would be
to suggest that the lawmakers
is one of the few panel programs that Improves your mind instead ; - of insulting your intelligence.
ing the situation bad until af-
ter election. Such irresponsibil-
ity might backfire.
There is one other vital as-
iecf'V" ^oTSt^^mt^,1^^^^ should SKHT thT'Cdetale1r.e tage properties "or f;ee location to any pri: tempered" STpSStS^Sm WSSSSnS hard
^;^^^^S^n&^SVS KSL-SL Wfift_-SJS "M S^ come fWafi professional Navy as a
high, and so do the salares of the men and the whole: lt does not even slur the pathetic Regular
cost6 of the fuel that runs the ships and the who was a member of the small minority of
planes. The taxpayer Is in the position of in- AniMipolia graduates who were unfit for corn-
voluntary financial contribution to the private mahd. It pities Capt. Queeg, rather,
efforts of producers. By refusing to coopevate. I do not think that
But a passion for publicity has always resulted the Navy can keep Calne Mutiny" from the
in headlong "cooperation" by the competing ser- public.
vices whenever Hollywood suggests that a fresh It has already sold 225,000- copies to the trade
epic on the doughfeet or the leathernecks or the phenomenal in a time when 0 book that sells
flyboys is in the works. 25,000 copies is a smash best-seller.
Lj'... It was the alternate choice of the Book-of-the-
unpaid extras by the thousands and masses of Month Club. It is this month's alternate for the
vehicles of war are placed at the back of the Literary Guild. It is the Dollar Club' choice for
cameramen and director. Technical advisors are next month. During the next three months $450 -
generally shifted from general duty to keep the 000 will be spent to advertise it
basic facts straight.
Until "Caine Mutiny." So the author and the would-be producer will
"Calne Mutiny" has already been rejected by sit down soon and attempt to persuade Navy that
the Navy as a suitable vehicle for "cooperation." "Mutiny" will be a good and honest movie, which
____ / .. will not hurt the service cut possibly shed credit
Before the treatment of the book was option- on professionals who can take a bunch of raw
ed to Producer 8tanlev Kramer several studios civilians and weld them into such functional
submitted sample scripts to Navy censorship, and tools that they are able :o win a war on reDlace
were turned down cold. a professional if the pro falls down
Navy objected to the presentation of one of Statistics In point: out of some 350 000 naval
the main chaiacters. Capt. Queeg, as an incom- officers in World War 11, onto 13 000-dIus were
potent and psychopath. Regular. We won the war at sea. despite the
Navy also objected to (he word "mutiny": and prevalence of amateurs
Its part In the plot.
Stage Door: Such fine actors as Katharine Cornell. Brian
Aherne and Grace George can't find a new play for their varied
talents and have to revive "The Constan: Wife" That excellent I pect to this presidential move
player, Leo G. Carroll, hasn't had a real hit since "The Late Geo. Modernizing the structure of
Apley".. Otis Bigelow. who adapted "To Dorothy, a Son." is back I the revenue bureau is no substi-
danclng in "The King and I"..."We Like Ike" from Irving Ber- tute for cleaning it out, and it
3ins Call Me Madam will soon haunt the airwaves.. ..Vivian would be a grave mistare for
BUlne and Isabel Blgley of "Guy and Doils are not acting like : Mr. Truman to assume ther-
etars. according to backstagers. Fussin' like mad...June Havoc wise,
aid what, no insider thought she could: Keep "Affairs of state
running after Celeste Holm left it.. .It Wasn't long ago that the
Oliviers' "Romeo and Juliet'' was damned as heartilv by the cri-
tics as their "Cleopatra" repertory was praised And it was Tal-
lulah's production of "Anthony and Cleooatra" which was sunk
before it left to sail the Nile.
The Story-Tellers: "Master Spy," which McGrave-Hill pub-
lishes tomorrow offers evidence that Nazi Gen. Rommel wasn't
the anti-Nazi the Hollywood movie people portrayed him. On Page
1K0 author Ian Colvin quotes him on the SS atrocities: "That's
not my concern at all. I'm a fighting man." The book also reveals
(page log) that Rommel was in charge of Hitler's bodyguard bat-
talion early in the war and that he had ample opportunity to kill
Hitler at that time. On page ?39 it discloses that Churchill actively
encouraged the group planning to overthrow Hitler and that the
leader of these Nazis, Baron von Kleist. was contact man with
Britain...A. J. Cronin's first non-fiction work is due Feb. 25th.
An autobiography named "Adventures iu Two Worlds".. Eugene
Smith, an ace photog for Life (he was wounded in the face and
hand covering the war in the So. Pacific), just los' his Job...
Maurice Zulotow's offering in Variety's anniversary issue Is among
the delights..."The Comedian" yarn in Cosmopolitan must have
been inspired by M. Berle.
The Intelligentsia: Dusty Anderson, one of Broadways most
beautiful cover girls. Is greatly responsible for Shelley Winters'
new thriller. "Phone Call from a Strar.gor." Dusty read it in a
magazine (whue ir. a Hollywood beauty .salon and suggested lt
to her husband, director Jean Negeleso ..The obscure night
watchman in Pittsburgh who composed ;*e nation's No 1 torch-
ant, "Cry," is expected to get about $75,000 for it The sales of
Christopher Isherwoods "Berlin Stories' zoomed since his Dlay
"I Am a Camera." opened. He wrote it six years ago.. Lines that
stay in the ears from the film (about a songwriter) "See You In
My Dreams": 'The bad ones take longer to write" When a char-
acter in It confessed being 'inspired bv the classics lt recalled
Deems Taylor's devastating crack: "Inspired by is a pleasant wav
of saying swiped from."
In the case of "Caine Mutinv' verus Navv aD-
And I presume, as an old reserve officer, that proval, I believe that the Navy should be forced
Navy deeply deplored the tacit triumph of the to provide complete "cooperation' In the wav of
raw reservist over the ring-wearer, ships and men and technical assistance or be
All of which Is complete nonsense, of course, forevermore prevented from helplna Hoilvwoori
but typical of the professional military mind, the on scripts that tend to present the servir tn n
kind of short-hauled public-relations that an- flagrantly favorable light. service in a
nounced the sinking of the cn.iser Indianapolis The armed forces ara iot In the nlctur* hnsi
on V-E Day in order '0 mask the fact that over ness. but when they step out of character thev
800 men had lost their '.ves through negligence should at least bestow their favor impartlallyv

Hear Hear
By Peter Edson
Tfco Mail Is it an open finim foi itaitu at T paMma AiMr-
!>. Utter* art rciv4 rsttfully and sit handles' in wholly isr-
MeiftMl Rlllllr.
I yo c.nfnbuto let.., djta'l .. imwM it ft) lent as,.., the
ear day. Latter, ra aublhad la the arder received.
ri*,itrV*. f? ,MHn Um**4 lfth
Uaatrfy af latter writers it held in strkNst capria-****.
?-W.'y". ""'. '>*>Hty fai, a, .,,!.
w MfffVffl tf#m rtciin.
San Antonio, Tex.
-Mail Box Editor.
Dear 8ir
Eighty years ago we dropped
into the corner store and for five ,
dollars they would smilingly dish1 gist, goes through your pocket
My recollection of 0 years ago whole tr d^T~l fe*d the: S.HSK5 lve ESS" !_ _w_._J/_J!fln5 ^ust, one for l9 iln-d what you want, haul it tol lcines don't rerh_"Wr>w
The major problem or weed-
ing out the morally unfit and
exacting a higher standard or
performance rrom government
workers is still unsolved. Com-
missioner Dunlap is vigorous-
ly combing the revenue bu-
reau and dismissals continue
to mount. But there is a ser-
ious question whether confi-
dence can be restored in the
integrity or government bv the
limited tactic ot federal agen-
cies policing themselves.
What is called for is an In-
dependent commission of high-
minded, disinterested public
men, with a free hand to probe
anywhere and everywhere in
search of wrongdoing.
For a time lt seemed Mr.
Truman was on the verge of
taking this step. He must have
had second thoughts and de-
cided he could get by without
1 But if he does not tto^v .J WASHINGTON-(NEA) Most important item on Capitol H1U, the newphotos of that event ron-
nroUem with the ill'.".k ^5 on Brltah Prne Minister Winston Churchill's vmcerf a lot of people tf^re was no sense in be
rWa it rien.nrt? .1 Ef" *n,d American program is probably his visit with Ber- lng sensitive over bad beartni
mv Blve hlm^ome n.lm,!^1- nard Baruch ln New York Thlj ls ln tne nture B,ruch can *" cominee Churchih he ought
thouehts aI thlrd!i courtesy call. Barnch visited Churchill In to use a hearing aid. it will be a help all around
* "'________________England last summer. He lost money betting on If the result of this >- that ever, American
Churchill's horses, too. manufacturer of hearing aids showers down hU
latest models on the unsuspecting Prime Mtn-
It isn't that any worH-shaking decisions are lster, lt will be too bad.
going to be reached when the two elder states- That might convince Churchill that he shouldn't
men get together again. No deep, dark. Machia- be seen using any of them. Too much of a free
velllan, master-mind conspiracy ls afoot. advertisement. The British are sensitive about
The big Issue at stake ls whether Baruch will such things,
be able to persuade Churchill to use a hearing
aW. Take the matter of scap, for instance The
For the sad truth ls hat the prime minister British Information Service in Washington' did a
is having a little difficulty with his hearing. And very good Job of furnishing the Washington press
he won't give in to these new-fangled contrlv- with a detailed description of 'ne bedroom oar-
ances that might be of some help. lor and bath which the Prime Minister will oc-
In fact, the story around the London press cupy in the British Embassy during his visits
corps Is that Churchill sometimes uses his hear- here.
ing handicap to good alvanta?e In House of But when lt came to the kind of soan there
and Quinine, charged you two or Commons debate, where there Is always conald- was in the soap dish, the British Embassy cen-
tnree dollars, which he seldom erable hub-bub and hear-hear. the prime min- sored that out. Too commercial They did break
ever got, and got you well. ister has been suspected of letting on that he down and say, darn it, that lt was English soap.
didn't catch certain questions from the mem-
bers that he didn't warn .0 answer. There was another detail on which the British
Embassy held out. That was on revealing how
Later on. he has provsd that he heard these large was the stock of brandy ond cigars laid In
dirty cracks perfectly well, and he has answered for the P.M.'s visit.
the necessities of life. Eighty
years ago I could only make one
Jr'P a day to the market from
the mill, nine miles, with 1,500
gmnds of flour with the ball
am. Now they make it in 30
minutes by auto.
I got $2 for a 49-pound sack of
flour and now the super market
hold you up for almost that much
for a 10-pound paper bag.
Eighty years ago if you got sick
you sent for the doctor, who
showed up when he got the time,
gave you some pills, castor oil
Now you go to the doctor's of-
fice, wait half the day, and if he
Is the doctor that treats what
alls you he goes over you, gives, _
you a paper to purchase some them at his own good Mme ln perfect Churehil-
patent medicine from the drug- lian style.
POU pay that for one mess of pork I for three people.
noP* The same holds good for al*
W. J. Wright.
All they would say wos, "Iff ample."
Of course, lf Churchill should feign not to hear The way he works is to push a button at his
anything important that President Truman or bedside on awakening, to summon his secretaries
Canadian Prime Minister Louis St Laurent might Still ln bed, he dictates pcllte memos to his staff
have to say to him. it wouldn't be so good. And "I pray you" do this. And that It keeps everyone
that's why this matter of the hearing aid be- hopping all morning.
comes Important. Churchill himself takes a nap after lunch. Then
Bernard Baruch has been the world's best un- he works till past midnight, again giving his
paid salesman and demonstrator for hearing aids, aides enough to do to k*ep tnem at work till
When the 91 year-old x-mavor of Tokyo. Yuklo dawn.
Osaki, came to the U .s. i- 1950 Baruch gave him The real results of Churchill's visit may not
a hearing aid. be visible till these eggs ne lays are hatched out
When Baruch shoved Ms listening device ln by his experts, long after Winnie himself has
the faces of congressmen who were qulzslng him gone home.
Drew Pearson says: Truman relaxed at Independence
Christmas party; Meek diplomat protested arrest of
American fliers in Hungary; Another tax increase in
T,,H.YA8iHINO\?Nrr A atpri-vate Christmas holiday party at
Independence, Mo.. President Truman let drop the most definite
hint so far as to whether he will run for a third term
< Grover Cleveland's greatest mistake." he said, "waa to run
again He would have been a great President nut. for that"
Meanwhile close friends have found the President so tirad.
so worried and so upset over those in his Administration who
have let him down," that they haven't had the heart to tell
nirn how low his stock has dropped throughout the country
Those gathered with him at a family party in Independence,
however, found the President relaxed for the tlrst time weeks.
He joked, gossiped.and enjoyed nimself ^- though tensing
when somebody mentioned the press.
Mrs. Truman, who was looking better than ever, dropped a
nfcklace. it had become unfastened from around her neck
When I don't put her together, she "ornes apart," remarked
net husband, stopping to pick it up.
"I envied you those turtle steaks In Florida," suggested a
o "Joxi canArve, a11 the Arties, shark.-, and snake meat," the
President shot back. "Just give me an o'.d-fashioned Kansas City
When someone asked him about Life's article on his loud
shirts and Florida wardrobe, Truman replied that the magazine
was trying to belittle him.
it.,"^ oew.yea.riag0.they called me the '.est-dressed man in the
united States." he said.
"What do you think of the Kansas City Star?" someone asked.
j u, nt answer that one," Mrs. Truman cautioned quickly
doubtless remembering what her husband had said on previous
occasions regarding his old friend, Roy Roberts, the Star's pub-
Usher, v
Margaret looked especially well at the party She has lost
aoout ten pounds and benefited from the Parisian gowns picked
for her by Svelte Helle Ponnet. wife of the French ambassador
Senator Estes Kefauver. who will soon officially throw his
DAI In the ring for President, turned thumbs down on a novel
camoaign button.
.. ll ha.d tne coonskin cap that has become his campaign sym-
bo and the words, "Coonskin, not mink."
OovernorTom Dewey is sending ex-New Deal columnist Jay
franklin to Washington to watch-dog the Eisenhower-for-Pre'-
'ulent headquarters. Dewey is unhappy over certain statements
of senators Henry Cabot Lodge Jr.. and Jim Duff, and thinks
rranklin should quietly take over public relations.
The onetime columnist wrote speeches and statements for
President Truman ln 19. and was tossed out of the inner circle
because of the Jealousy of White House cronies Officially, Fran-
klin will be on the staff of Senator Irving Ives of New York.
j. .Though it was no time for milk-toast diplomacy, our charge
,ff?"lts almost-apologlxed to the Hungarians for the heat
which the American public was putting on the State Department
over the incident of the four Imprisoned fliers.
The State Department has discreetly kept this part of Its
negotiations secret.
However, this column is able to report the first meek moves
by our embassy ln Budapest to free the four airmen
., ..ur Prc-test was entrusted to George Abbott. American charge
a affaires, who hiked over to the Hungarian foreign office to de-
What he got was the diplomatic run around. He couldn't even
find anyone to protest to.
Result was that he ended up far down the Hungarian diplo-
,nat'c ladder talking to Endre 8ik, an adviser on political affairs
The Hungarian seemed amused at Abbott's frantic efforts to
deliver his protest.
"Have you no patience?" Sik sbrugced.
"Yes, I have patience, but the American people and the press
are aroused over this case." replied Abbott.
Then he pointed out that Sik had once served ln Washing-
ton and ought to know the effect of public opinion on U.S. policy.
"I should have no need to lecture vou on the effect of an
aroused American press and public on the policy-making mach-
inery," Abbott explained.
The public knows the rest of the story how the Commun-
ist government held the four American airmen for $120,000 black-
mail. Since then, the Communists are whispering around Europe
that the United States cant even protect Its own cltliehs, let
alone European nationals.
Political advisers are trying to talk him out of it. but the
President has made up his mind io ask Congress for more taxes
111. la'0. ,
Pressure to increase has come from two chief sources:
1) The joint chiefs of staff, who want more ships, tanks and
2) The council of economic advisers, who want higher taxes
to curb inflation.
Loudest voice against hiking taxes Is White House counsel,
Charlie Murphy. He argues that the government can raise all
the money lt needs by closing tax loophol-s for high bracket tax-
payers, spreading the military budget over five years and curtail-
ing government waste.
Murphy fears voters will rebel at another tax boost in an
election year; recommends holding the 1952 budget to the estim-
ated 1952 income about $70 billion
HST has offered to "compromise" by asking for another tax
increase, but not a "major" one. He explained to his advisers that
he wanted to give the Air Force its 143 groups though lt would
cost more ln taxes. At any rate, Truman has nassed down the
word to Include a tax request in his message to Congress.
NOTEThough the Joint chiefs asked for $60 billion for de-
fense alone, this has already been rejected by the White House
which ls holding out for $50 billion. v
The Budget Bureau goes further, ls trying to trim the mili-
tary down to $45 billion.
(Copyright, 1951. By The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)

By Galbraith
t. u ase. u. a. er. a**,
aoea. mi st aASMnca. an.
"If you win all the political arguments you have with the
bees, why don't you hold some debate with him about
______________________ eaUry?" j






pacific ^>oaetif
&, n, BalU V.L &L 352t
ly luncheon meetings on Tues-
day, January 15th. at the Quarry
Heights Officers' Club.
Chairman of the luncheon
committee is Mrs. R. H. Buck-
ley. She will be assisted by Mrs.
J. B. Brown, Mrs. W. N. French,
Mrs. J. M. Hale and Mrs. E.
W. Walls.
Music Group To Meet Monday
The Music Group of the Ca-
nal Zone College Club will meet
at 7:30 p.m. on Monday at the
home of Mrs. Nell Branstetter,
212-A Darlen Place (Fish Bowl),
The program, on the topic
"The Violtacelk) and its Music,"
will be presented by Mrs. Eliza-
beth Carrlngton.
All members of the group are
urged to attend, and other mem-
bers of the club will also be wel-
come at this meeting.
Written for NBA Senrice
Visitor Leaves For Mexico
The Ambassador of Mexico to
Colombia and the former Am-
bassador to Panama. Mr. Manuel
Maples Arce, after a visit of sev-
eral days on the Isthmus, left
Sunday by plane for Mexico City.
Rondaran Minister To
Vacation In Honduras
Mr. Marco A. Raudales-Planas,
the Minister of Honduras to Pa-
nama, left Tuesday on a vaca-
tion trip to Honduras.
MR. AND MRS. AARON KLAPKIN, ho were married Tues-
day evening at the USO-JWB Armed Services Center.
Word ha last been received from Phoenix, Ariiona, that
Mrs. Clifford A. Magnier has announced the recent marriage
inThe States -of her sister. Mrs. Sylvia Ludwig of Panama to
*** Thenfm"Mrs. Ludwig is manager of the Philippine
Rattan Company of Panama City. Mr. Gnstin was formerly
with El Rancho Garden here.
Mr. and Mrs. Monniche
Leave For Boquete
Mr. and Mrs. Tollef B. Mon-
niche. of Boquete, left recently
by plane to return to their home
? Q84
1 ?
? KJ75
? S
? A10962
North-South vul.
Wee* Nee* Bast
Pass 1V Pass
Paw 3 4 Past
Pass 3 4 Pass
Piss Pan Pass
Opening leadV A
Today's hand, played at a re-
cent national championship,
ill Says Truman Speech
Republicans Disagree
_____'L, T ,A ,nm u..,;jf hoped that "our officials HI re- quest for high taxes will havs J
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. (UP) Presidentcotrnize the rim implications of ;rough sailing.
Truman warned yesterday that the danger of world RSbtat- and do somet^ \-JSS^A!3SBBi \
war is ''Still verv real" and laid down for the nation Some Republicans agreed that' separately, each drew, a one- .
n it Co____lumtm m ,rvoatPv rlpfpnsp nrndurtion moremllitary spending will continue minute standing ovation.
a 1952 program of greatei aeiense piouucuun, muic ^ g^j mllltarv aid stlll But the president, dressed in ?
foreign aid and continued high taxes. (must be extended to antl-Com- a dark blue double-breasted suit,
i_ u; ,,i etato of thp TTninn mpssace toimunlst nations. spoke for almost 15 minutes Mad
In his annual btate 01 trie union meb&age lu g they served noUce thal fore hlg address was appiauded.
Coneress Mr Truman alSO called for tougher wage- money requests for both will be That came when he said: "We-
., .* i-.Qsely scrutmized. must and we will keen up
Democrats and Republicans the fight" in Korea until an
alike made clear that any re- honorable armisUce is signed.
VyUll^I COO, I'll II !***** ---------------------- -- 0--------- .....'".' ~M.... .
price controls and increased social security benefits, cl^Ssinifndd-
and said he will recommend still further increases
in the-size of the armed services, especially air
administraUon of the tax
To faint applause from both
Democrats and Republicans, the
President also went down the
line for his "Fair Deal" program
with two slight exceptions.
In giving Congress a general-
ized review of the world situation
together with his program for
He asked for national health the "crucial year" 1952, the Pres-
insurance. Improved farm price lldent warned that Russia is pro-
supports, civil rights and revision
of the Taft-Hartley law.
But he did not speciflcaUy de-
shows the sort of thinking that mand an FEPC law nor spell out
goes on when expert meets ex- his health requests, now under
pert. The hand waa played at special study.
many tables, and In most cases lnf^h.Tp7Mlrfn7aY'arifri^~to
South got to six diamonds. This with British Prime Minister of ^ presidential address. He
duclng more warplanes than the
United States and all the free
nations combined."
Chairman Lyndon B. Johnson
(D.. Tex.) of the Senate Pre-
paredness Committee seized on
this statement as the high point
owuni HVfc w "A *****iv*,v*-. ... mill ***- -----
was a very reasonable contract.' Winston Churchill following his
of course, depending only on;words intently fro mthe gallery, I
"finding" the queen of diamonds.Mr. Truman grimly told a joint
session of the House and Senate
At some tables the West player | that "the world stiU walks in.
opened the ace of hearts At the shadow of another wor
the house guests of Mr. and Mrs.
R. K. Morris of Bella Vista.
Mrs. Andrews Is Visitor Here
Mrs. Helen Andrews, of New
York, is the house guest of her
son and daughter-in-law. Cap-
tain and Mrs. Gordon Andrews,
of Fort Kobbee.
Marriage Announced ,
Miss Bernlce Smurlofsky.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Smurlofsky of New York, and
Aaron Klapkin. Storekeeper, sea-
man, USN son of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Klapkin of New York, were
united in marriage Tuesday even-
ing at the USO-JWB Armed Ser-
vices Center Chapel by Rabbi
Nathan Witkin. Field Director of
the Armed Services Division. Na-
tl0Apaprop?lathe nuptUl mus"was'MeoeilhY from to eighteen
pin ved by Professor Hans Jano-imor
of Forestry at Michigan State
College, arrived by plane from
the United States Monday night
and is a guest at the Hotel Tivoll
until his departure from the
Isthmus early next week.
Mr. MausteUer is en route to
Medellin. Colombia to establish a
school of Forestry ("Nacional de
Agronoma") there as fulfill-
ment of an agreement between
the Michigan State College and
Directors of the Four Point Pro-
gram. He will be in residence in
witr, of the Panama
tory of Music.
Ifr. MausteUer's home is in
East Lansing, Michigan, where
reasoned something like this:
"Why did West open an ace Then he added:
against the slam contract? Did
he have reason to believe that "The only thing that can de-
hls ace would go' to sleep if he feat us is our own state of mind.
failed to take it at once? Or did;we can lose If we falter."
he have a possible trump trick,! churchUl's reaction to the Pres-
and was he therefore cashing a'dent's address was: "Wasnt
side ace to make sure of setting; that good?"
the slam?"
r Republicans faUed to agree.
In each of these cases South They said It was merely a repet -
elt fairly sure that West had no tlon of past messages and pre-
sound reason for feeling nervous dieted this was the last time it
about his ace of hearts. Each of would be heard,
them therefore decided to fln-|
esse through West for the queen' Senate OOP leader Styles
of diamonds. The finesse sue-'Bridges (N. H.) caUed it "the
ceeded, and the slam was made, game old political hash.'1
At a few tables, West was sure Most Democrats, conscious,
mHm th that to open the ace of hearts|that this is an election year.
4XS,HrRn7iiinBn Panama would cause South to guess the shied away front commenting on
Ambassador of Spain to Panama u f ,h '* f dla.manv of the President's pro-.
Visitors Leave For Home
After a week's visit on the
Isthmus aa guests at the Hotel
El Panama Mr. and Mrs. Louis
V. Mohlere, of Chicago. Illinois,
left Tuesday by plane for Rio de
Janeiro. Brazil. Mr. Mohlere la
the Export Manager of the Cl-
[ trus Products Company.
Mrs. Carmen de los Casares
de Vara de Rey. daughter of the
and the Countess de Rabago,
left Tuesday for her home In Ma-
drid. Spain, after a visit of sev-
eral weeks with her parents.
The matron of honor was Mrs.
Robert Garton and Mr. Robert
Carton served as best man.
The bridegroom Is stationed at
the U. S. Naval Station, Coco
Solo and Is assigned to the Wel-
fare and Recreation Department.
The couple wlU make their
home at Coco Slito in house
81 -F. on Sixth Street.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oundljian
East Lansing, Michigan wnere wh have t the Holiday-sea-
hls wife and two daughters are Uh Mrs oundijians pa-
residing at present.
Mr. and Mrs. Lery Honored
At Dinner T
Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Levy, of
New York, who are visltipg In
Panama were honored at a din-
ner given on Monday evening by
the Minister of Foreign Relations
and Mrs. Ignacio Molino. Jr., at
their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Neville, Jr.
Return From Florida
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Neville,
Jr. returned Saturday .from a two
weeks vacaUon spent in St. Pe-
tersburg. Florida.
son with Mrs. Oundljian's pa-
rep ts, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mar-
tlnz, of Golf Heights, plan to
leave Friday by plane for their
home in Bogota. Colombia .
locaUon of the queen of dla-!manv of the Presidents pro-
monds. North's Jump to have da-1 posis, particularly his air
monds indicated that a high dU- Deal" program and his remarks
mond wpuld turn up in the dum- !on taxes.
my, so West could tell that de-1
clarer would be able to finesse; But Senate Democratic leadei
in diamonds if he wanted to. i Ernest W. McFarland (Ariz.i
I called It "a constructive speech;
At these tables therefore, the which provides plenty of thought
west player opened the nine of for Congress-.M .lei i (.,
clubs. Dummy won with the king 1 Speaker Sam Rayburn said it; Select the perlorm
of clubs and returned the jack:was a "sane, sound '"Pf^Lon.
of hearts for a pretended finesse, world and domestic conditions.
West therefore got his ace of ___..
Sen. Robert A. Taft. candl-
Ican Pres-
si *
Dud-Range Hydra-Matic Drive Pontiac's new Dual-Range IK,Ira-
Mat ic Drive provides the world's most advanced automatic transmission.
. .jit

-Is 'MS J? UoErdla hearts Tcould exit safefy'with,
i^ls? caJmen "uaraia''another club In each of these date for the Republl.
Mrs. E. H. feetffi I***h&fti%3ffi,j8y SS^^^dkff^ set whenidenal nomination toe
with them to stay on the Isth: S gSjgTSSS!by R =E ,h- ia5 K Truman defe
mus for an indefinite length of
Ume. This is her first, visit since
she and her husband retried in
Mr. and Mrs. Van Siclen
Return From Jamaica
Mrs. Heurtematte Entertains
With Cocktail Party
Mrs. Elisa Heurtematte was
the hostess on Tuesday at 6 p.m.
at a cocktail .party Riven in ho-
nor of the Directors of the Board
of the Panama Canal Company
and their families. Among the
attending guests were other
friends of the hostess from the
Canal Zone and Panama.
eturn From Jamaica spent the Holidays with her pa-
The Superintendent of the At-| rents Mr and Mrs. John T.
lantlc Locks William A. Van Si-.Fogarty ieft by the same plane.
cien. Jr. and Mrs. van sicien. | _____
returned Tuesday nl^bt from Ami,.i..n ,-on puns
Kingston. Jamaica where they, American Leg
Mr. Mauateller Is
Visitor On Isthmus

plane, to resume her studies at
Marymount in Tarrytown, New
Miss Julalne Fogarty, also a
student at Marymount, who has
South misguessed the trumps.
ance range you want
when yon want it!
as Mr. Truman defended his
, bl-partisan" foreign policy. Taft)
In short some declarers made yawned widely at one Ppint i
the slam by careful thought. | when Mr. Truman said this is
And some defenders defeated the not the time for "grumbling,
slam by giving the declarer
nothing to think about.
W. Ladles Auxiliary, will be play-
ed this evening at 7:45 at the
home on Curundu Road. Prizes
will be awarded.
spent the Christmas holidays
with their daughter. Miss Lee
Van 8iclen who Is a Junior at
the R. P. I. of WUUam and Mary
Dance For January 25th
Unit No. 1 of the American Le-
gion Auxiliary plans to give a
dance on Jan. 25th 8 p.m. to
the R. P. I. of Wimam and Mary ds t0 contrlbute to the
College, in Richmond. Virginia.,, f Dimes
and with Captain C. B. Fenton Mal
who is expected to return to the
Isthmus on Saturday.
Luncheon To Be Held By
Nan Officers Wives Club
The Navy Officers' Wives Club,
of the Fifteenth Naval District,
The popular 71st Army Orch-
estra will play for the dance.
Tickets will be $1.00 per per-
son and may be obtained from
Members or bought at the door.
Mr. J. E. MausteUer, Professor wUl resume their regular month-
If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if vou have a steady job come to
oar Store and you can choose your
own terms to buy on credit.
We have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If vou don't know our Club System
viatt us and you will be del'gbted.
8b Central Ave. Tel. 2-2404
Platter Fans... You'll Welcome Our
For as little a J ]oO o 200 Weekl*
Tou can be the proud owner o] the latest "htts"
or what ever type of music vou enjoy most!
Cfa. Cyrnos Cyrnos Gift Shop
No. 1 Jos Feo. dt la Oaw No. If Tivoli Ave
(Tivoli Crossing) (Across from Ancon Plaj shed)
Carnival Flag To Be
Raised At Hotel El Panama
The Carnival Flag will be rais-
ed at the Hotel El Panama on
Sunday evening when the pre-
sentation of Candidates for Car-
nival Queen from the Hotel El
Panama wUl be made. The first
ballots will be cast at this time.
Reeular Sunday buffet patrons
will receive complimentary bal-
Angelo Jaspe and his "Super
Orchestra'' will play for the oc-
Tickets wUl be $1.00 per per-
son for admission and a door
orle. a dinner for two In the
Bella Vista Room of the Hotel,
wiU be awarded.
Winners Of Bridge
Tournament Announced
The winners of the bridge
tournament played at Monday
evening in the Card Room of the
Hotel Tivoll were: 1st, a tie be-
tween Major'and Mrs. N. Hol-
laday and Mr. and Mrs. H. O.
Robinson: 2nd. Mr. and Mrs.
W. Norris: 3rd. Dr. J. Lloyd and
Dr. Stauffer; and 4th. Mrs. Mar-
guerite Ma^Murray and Mr. O.
All Interested bridge players
are cordially invited to attend
and to play In the tournament
next Monday night.
Mr. Truman drew applause,
mostly from the Democratic
side, when he promised to fire
"dishonest" Government em-
nloyes and received a solid hand
from both Democrats and Re-
publicans when he called for
High Perf o r in a n c e
Economy Axle By
utilizing more power-
ful engines and Dual-
Range Hydra-Matic
Drive, Pontiac has
been able to provide a
new lower rear axle
ratio for economy and
long engine life.
V. P. W. Bingo Tonight
Bingo, sponsored by the V. F.
This King of all
Cough Mixtures comes
From Blizzardly
Cold Guiada
Dio Kino of all cough medicino*
duck lev* CANADIOL Mixture
not been osea toi years in over 70%
ot Csnoda's homos. Fast working
triple octmg Buckley's Conadlol Mix-
ture quickly loosens and riises phlegrr
lodged in the tubos doors air DM-
ages soothes rsped raw tissues
one or two tips and worst coughing
spasm ceases. You got results fast
You <00l Hie effect of Buckley's In-
Compounded from raro Canodior
'ino Balsam ond othei soothing heal-
ing ingredients Buckley's CANADIOL
Mixture is different from bnything
'/ou over tried do got o bottle of this
1 jiedt Canadian cough medicine to-
Idov at any good drug store.
fQmwm Cm
Takes great pleasure in announcing
the limited engagement of
for your dancing pleasure
PLAYING NIGHTLY (except Monday)
Rolando to mix your Kenny Adams at the piano
favorite drinks playing your requests
dally from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Quick Service------75c.------Generous Portions
consisting of a home made soup
Entree (your choicer Salad Vegetables Drink
We feature choice
(any sty la)
Native dishes
Immediate Delivery !



*ai;f rom
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
million ions, and Rrain cargoes
3 million Ions, when the total
inures for 1951 arc available.
B.O.A.C. Sets Record
For Year Of 1931
The calendar year 1951 was a
record year lor B.O.A.C, who
flew 45 per cent more passenger "When proceeding under lull
miles and carried nearly 31 per scam in favorable weather, it
cent more passengns and more xvould. however, be an lmprovld-
ihan 12 per cent more cargo rnt navigator who did not caie-
than in 1950. fully inspect his ship and cargo
Approximate figures for the an(] KiVe thought to possible
year show hat the Corporation storms and shoals ahead,
flew 782.357.400 passenger miles
compared with 525.296.158 in -Amone all industries in the
19.501 .ml carried 237.400 pas- united States, the American
engers i attain 181.478' and 8.780 Merchant Marine stands out in
short tons of cargo i against js unique position of having had
7.152'. ;,, 19-,i ihe full cooperation and
The year 1952 will be a me- 3tmport of many large and diver-
niora'ole one fot British rivil rifled national croups. It has im-
Rviation tor It will be marked by Drcved lW relationships with old
the Introduction into service by friends and has added many new :
B.O.A.C. oi il"1 Ha villa nd Comet. ones
th- world's f'rsl pure-jet civil
ai liner "Representatives o most of
these groups comprise an Intra-
H'ercltanf Marine Issues industry Committee, and have
New Year Statement ,et anrl counseled together many
The latest Issue of the bulletin times i'i Washington. D. C. on
National Federation of American marHmc matters during the past
Sliippine carried the following ,ear
'The dawning days of 1952 find
There is every assurance that
ineaannin aays or laoz rr.ici There is every assurance mm
the American Merchant Marine sucri cooperation will extend and
at flood-ti->. Almost 2.000 ocean- 0 increased throughout this.
uoing vessels manned with civil-, ew year attesting to the fair-
m crews and under direction of 3nd soundness of the ob-
ivate shtonina companies are 4ppMe, of the industry."
:Hng the high 5-A lecuves oi
li.'i crews and under direction of
sa ...
"Some 1.300 of thee, of 15-
500 000 deadweight tons, are pri-
vately-owned and operated. They
constitute ;lie basic American
Merchant Marine.
"Approximately 450 of the 2,-
000 sh'ps have been withdrawn
from the National Defense Re-
serve Flstt. nid are operated
under general agency agree-
mm s bv private companies for
tu- Na'ional Shipping Author-
' In addition. 211 ships from
the Reserve fleet are chartered
by the Government to private
companies who. in turn, onerate
130 of these ships for the Mil-
itary Sea Transportation Service,
and the remainder serve our for-
ei"'i and domestic commerce.
"Even this fleet is taxed to
transport the larce volume of
foreign and domestic commerce,
military supplies and economic
aid moving overseas. Exports of
coal alone will probably reach 32
Grcal While Flee
New Orleans Service___________________Cristbal
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................Jan. 1?
S.S. ( hiriqui..................................Jan. ij
S.S. Levers Bend ..............................Jan. 26
'Handling Refrigerated 'hilled and Genera Cari*
New York Service_____________________Cristobal
S.S. Veragua ..................................Jan.
S.S. Cape Cod .................................Jan. 13
S.S. Heredia ...................................Jan. 15
Cristobal to New Orleans via Sails from
Tela. Honduras_________________Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui.....(Passenger Service Only).....Jan. 15~
S.S. Chiriqui ..................................Jan. 2
... that wotvtei
> faster -k dcantr
^r rinstt whitar
Indian Swine
300 modem reams
".ItM com jrl NEW YORK
m mi sum 11 urn tur
*rttm.Rsf .taiifatte
25 or 60 CYCLES
Down 70.00 Monthly
7110 Bolivar Coln Tel. 40
1 Depicted swine
9lt is found in
13 Lively
14 Falsifier
15 Insect egg
18 Royal
18 Expire
19 Part of "be-
ZO Starts again
22 Note of scale
23 Nostril
25 Pillage
27 Landed
28 Goes astray
29 Accomplish
30 East Indies
31 Not (prefix)
32 Italian river
33 Tilt
35 Feminine
38 Incite
39 Soaks flax
40 Anent
41 Attires
47 While
48 Solemn
50 Walk
51 Swiss canton
52 Enthusiastic
54 Opposite*
58 Pedestal mart
57 Most severe
1 Fruit
2 Beast
3 Small piece
4 In (prefix)
5 Scarce
6 Shoshonean
7 African town
8 First man
9 Hebrew deity
10 Help
11 Mariner
12 Handles
17 French article
20 Answered
21 Pullman cars
24 Being borne
28 Bird
33 It has-----
34 Interstice
Answer to Previous Puzzle
:|iWnsnj ilMiWri :
iziumm\ammr--:i^-? nata
1 JMMJl ssasjgjga ::
:4'.v-' joisowj 1
Uas'CJ^WfflUlBrj 11UW
Ml -^'il-i^;^li|:-iBI'_''
38 Gazes flxeuly
37 Aid
42 Right (sb.)
43 Goddess of
44 Dispatched
45 Except
r 1 N r L r* 5 1 i ) HI r
b In
5 P t.1 |
19 % 0 1 Ia
a bs i
r a M \ |"
r *y t
1 l r
5b 1
fverfiofysd* Qasstfiei
&IHCIS Wr.LKEN. Planeteer
? I

48 River in
49 Small mass
51 Employ
53 Negative reply
55 Radon |
(symbol) W



. i
^^rtlantic Soviet

Two engagement* ol interest to local friends, were an-
nounced at i he open house Riven Christmas Eve by Mr. and
Mrs. W. V. Nali at their home In Richmond. California.
Mr. and Mrs. Nail announcd the engagement of their
daughter. Lynn, to Stanley Bitbcr, on t Mrs. Helen Bieber,
and the late Mr. David Bieber of Oakland. California.
The engagement of Miss Cathie Walls, daughter nf Mr.
Fred M. Wails, and the late Mrs. Walls, of Prince George.
British Columbia, to Donald V. Nail, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.
V. Nail, was announced at the same time.
The names of the couples
"Lynn and Stan"' and "Cathie
and Don" were engraved on the
napkins to announce the engaac-
The Nail family formerly re-
sided in Oatun. Miss Nail and Mr.
Nail graduated from Cristobal
High School. Mr. Nail attended
the San Jos State College at San
Jos. California. He served with
the 11th Airborne Division dur-
ing World War II. and la now a
chinchilla rancher.
Miss Wall graduated from high
school In Prince George and la
now doing secretarial work In
Mr. Bieber graduated from
Oakland High School and attend-
ed the University of California at
Berkeley. He served as a staff
sergeant with the 1st Marine Di-
vision tor thirteen months in Ko-
rea. He Is manager of the paint
department at Kahn's In Oak-
The dates for the weddings
have not been announced.
Miss Welch Elected
Ocelot Queen
Miss Dora Welch, of Gatun.
had the honor of being chosen
Ocelot Queen of 1952 by the (5th
AAA Group of Fort Clayton. The
final counting of votes for the
honor took place last week.
The Queen, with her maids,
Miss Patsy Lange of Balboa, and
Miss Doris Gibson of Coco Sli-
to, will sponsor the Field Day to
be held at Clayton, Tuesday, Jan.
15th. -
The Queen and Miss Gibson
vi II be guests at the Hotel El
!anam on the evening of the
Field Day, and a suitable costume
will be given the queen for win-
ning the honor.
Buffet Supper Honors
Lieut, and Mrs. Thomas
Lieutenant and Mrs. G. G.
Thomas, Jr., were honored with
a buffet supper given Tuesday by
Captain and Mrs. Floyd Forrest
at their Oatun residence.
The other guests were: Mr. and,
Mrs. G. G. Thomas, Sr., Mr. and
Mrs. lrl Sanders, Jr.. Mr. and
Mrs. A. S. Hudglns. Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Furr, Mrs. William Worth.'
Miss Glennle Harrison, Mr. John
Thomas, Ginger Thomas and!
Paul Worth.
Bon Voyage Supper
For Mr. and Mrs. Bailey-
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Ray-
mond, of Brazos Heights, were
hosts for a buffet supper given I
Tuesday at their residence com-I
alimenting Mr. and Mrs. H. A
Bailey, who are leaving during
the week end for California.
Visitors From Los Angeles
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Far-
rell are visiting their uncle and
aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony F.
Raymond of Brazos Heights.
They arrived from Los Angeles
before Christmas for a visit with
relatives on both sides of the
Isthmus, and will be returning to
the States later In January.
Cristobal Assembly
To Elect Officers
The Cristobal Assembly f the
Order of the Rainbow for Girls
will meet this evening at the
Cristobal Masonic Temple. Spe-
cial business for the evening will
be the election of officers.
All members are urged to at-
Informal Neighborhood
Mrs. Benjamin Brundage, of
Gatun. entertained the ladles in
her neighborhood with a morn-
ing coffee at her residence Wed-
The ladles enjoying her hospi-
tality were: Mrs. Andrew Metz-
eer, Mrs. Tracey White, Mrs.
George Markum, Mrs. Martin S.
Sawyer, Mrs. George Roth. Mrs.
William Nesslcr, Mrs. Walter
Watts, and Mrs. Henry Hotz.
N.C.O. Wives Club
The regular-business meeting
of the Fort Gullck N.C.O. Wives
Club was held Tuesday, January
8, with Mrs. Pauline Marsh pre-
siding and the new corps of of-
ficers assuming their duties.
It was decided that the Old
Folks Home .at Puerto Piln
would be the welfare project lor
the new year.
Mrs. Jack Brlggs was a guest
for the morning, and the follow-
ing new members were welcom-
ed: Mrs. Samuel Rhudy, Mrs.
Kenneth Prehn, and Mrs. Adolph
The white elephant was won
by Mrs. Rhudy.
Joyce Wilkerson Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Joyce Wilkerson celebrated her
seventh birthday anniversary
with a party at the home of her
parents, Lieut, and Mrs, Roy D.
Wilkerson of Fort Gullck.
Roses centered the birthday'
table and balloons were also used
In the decorations. The balloons
with plastic spoons and forks
were given as favors.
The guests were: Betty Dona-
hue. Tmara Curtis, Karen Da-
vidson, Miriam Mrquez, Susan
Smith. Linda Sofka, Jane Hip-
son, Emily Quesada. Gladys Nie-
ves, Sue Tolbert, Patty Preiss,
Anna Clara Oberg, Tette Vale,
Donald Laisch, Robert and Ru-
dolph Noll, Donald and Larry He-
mann, and Joyce's brother, Roy.
Mrs. James Hemann, Mrs. Har-
ry Gardner and Mrs. Raymond:
Vale assisted the hostess.
Bull Fight
SUNDAY 13 at 4 p.m.
(San Francisco Garden)
Gustavo Vandeneede of Ghent,
Belgium, sports nifty set of
chin whiskers, carefully trimmed
to match his combat outfit. The
sergeant is a member of the Bel-
gian detachment assigned to the
U. S. 3rd Division in Korea.
(NEA-Arme photo by Staff Pho-
tographer Walter Lea.)'
MEMPHIS, Tenn.; iUP>.R.W.
"laker's son, Roger, got his first
barber shop haircut at seven
weeks old.
Farewell Morning Coffee
A morning coffee will be held,
at 9:30 a.m. Friday at the home
of Mrs. Ernest Beck. Quarters
112-B to honor Mrs. Robert Moss.'
man. Mrs. Virgil Lucky and Mrs.
William Ellingsworth. All mem-
bers of the N.C.O. Wives Club are
cordially Invited to attend.
tyatcb for MADURlTQp
In honor of
M.D., U.S. Army,
who will preside
the fight
i h i a tie
Shows: 3:15
5:1 7:08
8:55 p.m.
Ballet and Opera combined in the most stunning spectacle
that has ever been produced ..!
Magnificent in Conception Brilliant in Execution!
- In
LEGS OF LAMB........... 1.29 Ih.
LAMB LOIN (HOPS........ 1.49 Ih.
LAMB RIB CHOPS......... 1.19 Ih.
LAMB BREAST for stewing. .50 lb.
Genuine Imported PECORINO CHEESE
New Low Prices for
Tickets on Sale at
San Francisco Garden
Box Seats ........$3.00
General Admittance. 2.00
Box Seats........ $2.00 "JOSELILLO
General Admittance. 1.00 DE COLOMBIA"
Reariv to Eat
Panama's Only Air-Conditioned Sanitary Market
Shows: 12:30 2:04 4:22 640 900 p.m.
All the Excitement, Suspense and Gripping Drama
of the
world's most
t story comes
to life!
hmv srmwsN xm ami mus <~'-- >.:i "**-
SciwWii M u>4 lut SI f, Mputl W|i*,tUM|n.Mr., ii Can L
[fianatna i^anal (clubhouses -
Showing Tonight! ^ Arthur KENNEDY ft Peggy DOW
1*41 AUIfX MTC Humphrey BOGAHT Lauren BAC'Al.L
1:15 A 7:5S
(Friday) "SEALED CARGO''
Joan CRAWFORD ft Wendell COREY
(Air-Conditioned) Wl
UNUSUAL! THRILLING! AND TRUE!... The story of six
lonely women at the mercy of a group of desperate fugi-
tives of THE LAW...!
and the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra of London!
Wlltl -
Pre-Release Engagement!
"An American In. Paris"
dn Technicolor)
Gene Kelly
Regular Release Date!
"David and Bathsheba"
(In Technicolor;
:15 A 8:25
Rosalind RUSSELL ft Jick CARSON
rOICTnO Al Deborah KERR ft Stexirt GRANGER
(15 8:20
(Friday) "AIR CADET"
MGM News, of the Day
yyant golden, uky,
quick-frozen peaches?
- in --"OLIVER TWIST" World'a Greatest Adventure Pictur...! i
S!i,-,...v v. StJd. 7:17. 9 5
1:13 5:10 7:1 8:55 p.m.
The moat
enchanting and
picture of the
Weal": moat thrilling adventure!
"SANTA PR" (ln Technicolor)
with Randolph Scott Janis Carter
Aim The ilick t u\-dodging
rackets ever pulleC!
mth IJi'iugla Kennedy Jean WiUs
Sliced, augured
pftady to iftrv.
ABBOTT and ( ostu I o. In
At 0 p.m. WAHOOt
$115.0* in Prises.
Vm. Richard Cunte, in
Tony Curta. In
Carmen Miranda. In
- lilao: -
" BANK DAY!-- S200.00
At 6 00 end 9 00 p.m
Also Edmond O'Brien, in
Gene Autr>. in
3 Pictures...!





You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
i.KWIS >r.K\T( r
St. 4 Tlvnl! AVC.
"hose 2-22SI
Parqur de LeHMS
No. 4 r.nnn .( My At*.
rheae 2-1441
bo IK .a i.AKLTON
IMS Melendar A\a.
Phone ass --Tolo
N*. U Waal lit* Street
K. S7 H" StreetPa naaa*
No. tl.ll Central Vva < ola*
12 words
.Minimum for
31. each additional
Dun I op Named Finance Chief,
Marc Quinn Heads Division
Da im ha dnakin* aroblci?
Writ* Alceheliu Anenymeui
a> 2031 Am*)*. C. Z.
25 cycle and WASHING MA-
CHIN. G. I. 25 cycle In excel-
lent condition. 2 innersprmg mat-
tresses, choirs and other house-
hold articles. RCA RADIO. Leav- _
ing for States. Tel. Balboa 2-|FOR SALE_0ne c*Nr#illr
2757. 816-D E^P'^St._________D-7. Good condition. Los
FOR SALE: 1948 Phi'co-Tropicj Quarry Transisthmian Rood
console rado-phono, 60 cycles
like new. Westinghouse refriger-
ator 9 ft 60 cycles, excellent
condition. House 10-B, Margante
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employes
your new or used car through
_______ CO.
Tractor fo'* Wor,n. Texas.
St. New Cristobal.
FOR SALE:9 cu. ft. Coldspot 25
cycle porcelain in ond out, $100
00. Call 8-1-3133.
Help Wanted
WANTED:Good experienced, cook
with recommendation. Must sleep
in. Good salcry. Tel. 3-0405. Pon-
heaters some
Cheap. All America Cables
Radio. Inc.. Balboa, Conol Zone.
Serving Government Employes and
Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
for 14 years. With our financing | GrarnlicfVs
Shrapnel's Houses en beach Santo
Clara, inexpensive. Phone Balboa
2820 or see caretaker.
Phillips. Oceanside cortege. Santa
Claro. Bo 435. Balboa. Phone
Panamo 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Williams Santo Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges Balboa 2-3050.
Several gas water-,your insurance automatically adjusted
good condition | t0 ij 5 eov*roe*).
COLLIE PUPS: Fcr sale. Five|_^_____________DEALER _________'
Veeks old. Sire A. K C register- F0R SALE._Buying or uU Qn
41st Street, phone
ed. No. 13
Panama 3-0384
FOR SALE:iGenuine contour choir
olmost new, olso Hollywood bed.
30" wide. Call 3-1568 between
8 and 10 a. m.
FOR SALE:Upright piano
condition. House 542-A.
du Heights. Tel. PAD 21
automobile? See Agencias Cosmos.
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
4721, Panama.
FOR SALE:1940 Buick 2-dpor se-
dan, good running condition. 48-
A, 4th St., Coco Slito.
aood FOR SALE:Plymouth Coupe, model
FOR SALE:Man's gray overcoat
sire 44 metal miter box and saw
breost drill. Phone 3788722.
WANTED:Terrace furniture, sec- Mothers> ehild specia|is(s reCommend
end hand., m good condition, lei
. 3-0405 Panama.
WANTED: Cor in the SI00 or
$150 closs for transportation, al:o
jig sow. Coll 2-1759, Bolboa.
After 6 p. m.
"CASH. Only from 1949 on: Chev-
rolet. Plymouth, Dodge, 4 door
not duty paid. Can see them from
4 to 6 p. m. Call Hotel Colon
Panama. Mr. Alvoro Fonseco.
WANTED:My oome is Dogmor. I
am a Belgian Police bitch & om
locking for a husband. Phone 3-
4211 or Sabanas Rood No. 816
1940, good condition. Con be
seen ot 827-B, Empire Street, Bal-
boa, C. Z. Coll Corozol 2160
from 8 to 4 p. m. Sgf.' P. Turner
FOR SALE: Cadillac Series 61
block 1950 (Sept) 4-door sedon
JUMPING JACK Shoes for correct' S3.225.C0. Phone 88-786.
walking habits from cradle to 4 FOR SALE: 1941 Tudor Lincoln
years. Exclusively of BABYLAN- Continental Radio, new leother-
DIA. No. 40. 44th street. Bella .ette, upholstery. House 2013-B or
Visto. Tel. 3-1259. | phone Curundu 6159.
Santo Clora beach
cottages. Electric le* boxea, gas'
stoves, moderate rotas. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
El Valle. Reservations. Telephone
Ponomo 2-1112.
FOR RENTTwo bedroom Chalet
in El Valle neor Hotel PonAmer-
icano. Phone Bolboa 3763, or
Panama 3-3423.
FOR SALEUpright piano, excellent
condition. Phone 3193, Fort Clay-
WILL BUY: Small .safe: Duron;
r -one 2-2226. Panam.
W' <4TED TO BUYOne 25
Phonograph motor. Coll
Position Offered
Spc'iish English speaking office os-
t'Ctant with knowledge of book-
' ?eping and correspondence.
P'-:one 1386. Colon.
Inte!i:gent girl to manage small of-
fice. Requirements: Secondary
training, read and write Spanish
ond English, keep books. Apply by
moil. Agencia Eurell Apt. No.
3164. Estfela Inst.tulo Nacio-
nol. Panama City.
Drivers In S.C.
To Watch Road,
Not Television
COLUMBIA. S.C. Jan. 10 'UP)
If you have a TV set In your
car and use the highways of
South'Carolina, you may soon be1
breaking the law.
Learn Spanish by a conversotiona
system. Mrs. Romero. Calle Es-
tudiont 77-A. Apt. 2.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Wher. 100.000 Peep la Meat
FOR SALE:_1948 Chrysler "New
Yorker" Sedan, 5 new tires, per-
fect mechanical condition. Bargain
Inquire "Cia. General de Seguro:
S. A." Plozo Herrero, Panamo.
FOR SALE1951 Dodge "Corone-
Diplomatic" two tone, WSW tires
3.500 miles. Inquire "Inversiones
Generales S. A." No. 38. Josr
Francisco de la Osso Avenue, Pan-
OR RENT:Modern chalet in the
best section of Bella Visto: 3
bedroom, livingroom, diningroom
kitchen, maid's room, 2 bath-
rooms, garage and all desired
comfort. SI40.00. Telephone 2-
2260. Porioma.
We have everything
to keep your Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season.
William H. Dunlop. was elected
Finance Director of the Panam
Canal Company at the Board of
Directors meeting ending yester-
day afternoon. He will complete
25 years of service with the Ca-
nal organization this month.
Marc P. Quinn, who becomes
Chief of the Management Divi-
sion succeeding Dunlop, has liv-
ed most of his life in the Canal
Zone. He was born in Newark,
New Jersey, but came to the
Isthmus when only six years old.
His father. P. J. Quinn, now re-
tired, was for many years em-
ployed in the Mechanical Divi-
Testimonial Dinner Honors
Dr. Gregory On Retirement
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
FOR RENT:To responsible person
furnished residence, livingroom,
diningroom, office, 3 bedroom
garage, porches. Tel. 3-3143
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
SALECheap 1946 Chevrolet Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
Tel. S-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
Hotel ri Paaws**
Selling: Abattoir, Panam
Forest (preferred), Clay Pro-
ducts, S. Fernando Clinic
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
door sedan, perfect condi-
Phone Panamo 2-0816.
FOR SALE:Equity in '51 Ford Vic-
toria. Will occeot older car in
trade. Cocoli Police Station.
Today, Thursday. Jan. IB
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00 Panamusica story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro. S,A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country, U.S A
3:45Jam Session (VOAi
9:00The Halls of Ivy (VOA)
9:30Commentator's D i Best
Rep. Werber Bryan of Sumter
County., today introduced a "bill,
oTOe,?to^^%,1tS ^-Sports and News (VOA)
&to%torn*u using ?he 10:0-HOT,iT PT 4M*"*
roads of South Carolina.
10: loMusical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
In introducing the bill on thelUlSfcSl?*}* Nest
first day of the new legislative l2'00~"S1,in ff
session. Bryan said 14 states al-l lytajJT^
ready have such a law. AJW Fr'dy, Jan 11
it would not be illegal! 8:8~SE ?and Alarm Clock
e proposed law-to in-! I:?2~5 Ques alon
tall a television set in the backi r~?.ews (VOA)
jeat ef a car where the driver 8:30Morning Varieties
He said
under the
could not see the screen while
operating the vehicle.
Colon C. Of C.
Plans Three-Day
Trip To Darien
New Civil Service
Exams Announced
FOR RENT:For $80,00 two bed-
room apartment. Apply Via Espa-
a 106 across Police Booth.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom apartment
livingroom. diningroom, bathroom
S30 monthly. 7th Street Coco del
Mar. For Information inquire.
Compona Repblica de Construc-
ciones, Via Espaa, final, .second
house after Miramar Radio Sta-
Slipcover Re upholster
Albert* Here
Jr.f.liOni.77 (AntemoDllelUw)
fiPJHP1" PW Deliver
TeL S-4S28 S;M e.s*. i> 7H p.
The United States Civil Service Fr>o pfmta~.,.~. f v ..
immllnn ha. onr,n....^ FOR RENT..Apartment. V.sta Her-
mosa 2ndSfreet, No. 6. Apply for
information Tel. 3-2600.
Commission has announced a
new examination, open only to
Dersons entitled to veteran pre-
ference, for filling substitute, FOR RENT: Apartment, painted
postal 'transportation cler'- -io-l bedroom, independent, $35. No
sitions throughout the la'Ted
States. The pay is $1.71-% an
To qualify, applicants will be i
required to pass a written test.
There are no experience require-1
ments and no age limits Be-
cause of the arduous duties in-
48. second street Carrasquillo, en-
trance or> Vio Espaa. Tel. 3-
0471. Panama.
volved, only male eliglbles will booms avaras* *-------PIL^-------i
be appointed. rooms available i.ifht. ceoi
Applications will be accepted!
until further notice from veter-:
ans residing In all other States, i
Applications will be accepted'
until further notice from vet-h
erans residing In all other States.
Full information and applica-
tion forms may be obtained from I
the Board of U. S. Civil Service!
Examiners. Balboa Heights. C.
Z.. from civil-service regional
offices, or from the Commission's
central office in Washington, D.
entirely rano votad anal well fur-
nish**). Rate* reasonable. Bache-
lors enlr Inquire ot Th* Ama-
rle* Club toeing O* Letiapt
."OR RENT: One furnished room
for one or two persons. Central
Avenue No. 18. Apt. 7.
DECATUR, 111.. (UP)._ a 45-
vear-old man who refused to pay
his taxi fare was arrested and
fined $10.40. The fare would have
been 35 cents. -
8:45Music Makers
9:15Stand By For Adventure
'9:30As I See It
JO'00-News and Off the Record
10:0oOff the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
The Coln Chamber of Com-' ,f:Q .
merce announces a three-dav ,X, kunc!leon Mus'c
trio,, scheduled for Jan. 18 19 l12:3pPopular Muslo'
and 20. to the Darien Indian' }:0?~~;ews
country. f 1:15Personality Parade
The boat will leave the Balboa' :45American Favorites
Yacht Cluh at 4 p.m. Fridav. Jan.1 2:00American Journal (VOA)
18. going directly to the Sambui 2:loSongs of France (RDF)
River, and following the river upl 2:30Afternoon Melodies
into the habitat of the Darienl 2:45Battle of the Bands
Indians. 3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
A day and a half will be spent 3:30Music for Friday
viAing the Indians, and then on 4:00Music Without Words
the return journey will stop at 4:30 What's Your Favorite
the Perlas Islands for swimming 6:00 Happy The HumbugCia
and fishing, returning to Balboa; Alfaro, S A
Sundav night. 6:15Evening Salon '
Further information mav be 7:00Barchester Tower 1BBC1
had from tour director Fred 'VOA'
Bu.'ch at Cristobal 1901 or Rob-. 7:30Sports Review
Ills at Coln 807.
s eg

- De Letasepa Park
TeL: -?# 2-200
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook 8:4ft Radio In Review (VOA)
9 00The Perry Como Show
'VOA 1
9:15Science Digest (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Ad ventures of PC 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Of
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting Corp. I set in 1947
US Export Import Pattern
Favoring Latin America
TrrScY?R5',an-,10.,,USIS,-itrade showed a favorable bal-
Imports from the Latin Ameri- anee for the United States "the
can countries to the United, terms of trade as determined by
States reached a record value in; price factors were on the whole
toLS lne mont.hs of 1951.! favorable to the Latin lands"
Although this was due in partlBracker writes..He explains this
to price rises for both imports! as follows:
and exports, "the price increas- "In simplest form, this meant
es. according to Department of that while both sides were tret-
h^ntTvf ai?alysts' *e?d to ting less goods per dollar because
benefit the other republics more of inflationary factors everv-
than the United States." where, the price Increases ac-
w.T* e ,ts were "Ported by| cording-to Department of Com-
Milton Bracker, correspondent of 1 meroe analysts., tended to bene-
the New York Times" who has^ fit the other republics more than
been stationed In most Latin A-the United States,
menean countries and Is now "This was most dramatically
writing from Washington. Brack- demonsrtated in the case of cof-
er s article was part of a 40-page fee "
supplement to the Times, titled! The United States Imported
Business and Financial Review| 1374 million pounds ;of coffee
iS8uiF*S!iI ~. 'valued at m3 mllUon durln8the
Crede H. Calhoun. a Times first six months of the year- this
news bureau chief with head-1 was only one-third greater in
?uar:*rs-i" .Panalr!a- rounded up quantity than for the same per-
Pr ec Ions
Preserved Forever!
Baby's flrat shoes preserved forever
in solid metal bronze make a match-
lea gift This smart miniature oval
photo trame and baby shoe combi-
nation style 628 SlO.fS. Larger basa
with two hoes, style 629 $14,13.
Other styles from $3.79
write: roa prrAniri '
Estafeta Instituto Nacional
Faaaata, R. P.
was elected Finance Director
of the Panama Canal Com-
pany at yesterday's meeting of
Dunlop has been acting as Fi-
nance Director since last June
when Arnold Bruckner left the
Isthmus prior to his retirement.
The election of a Finance Direc-
tor, who is a general officer of
the Canal Company, was consid-
ered at the Board's last meeting
In September but definite action
was postponed.
DR. R. R. GREGORY turns over the books of the Ameri-
can Bible Society in Cristobal to his successor, Rev. J. W.
Dr. R. R. Gregory, and Mrs.
Gregory, were honored Monday
night at a testimonial dinner
given by the American Bible So-
This marked the conclusion of
Fiske, representing the general
Protestant community; Leslelgh
Davis, in behalf of the Y.M.C.A.,
to which Dr. Gregory has given
long and significant service.
Others who spoke briefly wereJ
31 years of service with the Bible' Rev. Lelan.d Edwards, of the
Society on the Canal Zone. Rev.
Eugene A. Nida, of New York
City, brought the greetings of the
board o managers of the Bible
Dr. Nida presented a plaque to
Dr. and Mrs. Gregory from the
officers of the Bible Society, cit-
ing the merits of service during
the 31 years as secretary of the
Central American agency.
Rev. J. W. Limkemann, master
of ceremonies, presented a
Friendship Book to the Gregorys.
In it are bound 99 letters from
friends in 11 states and 15 for-
eign countries.
Nida told o the effective serv-
ice of Dr. and Mrs. Gregory
[throughout the large area of
their responsibility which includ-
ed all of Central America, Vene-
zuela and Colombia.
Others who brought greetings
were Judge E. I. P. Tatelman,
speaking for the community of
the Canal Zone; Rev. Louis M.
Church of the Four Square Gos-
pel; Kingdom W. Whitney, of the
Seventh Day Adventlst Church 3
Mrs. Maynard Peterson, from
Christ Church by-the-Sea; Rev<
Juan Sosa of the Iglesia Metodis-
ta. Panam City; Rev. A. E. Ra-
ther of the Church of God, and
E. McClelland of the Y.M.CA.
Rev. J. William. L. Graham, of
the Union Church, composed and
read a poetic tribute to Dr. Greg-
ory. Mrs. Graham did the sajna
for Mrs. Gregory.
Dr. Nida, authorized by the A4
merlcan Bible Society, also in--
stalled Rev. J. W. Limkemann as
the new secretary of its Central
American agency. Limkemann
and his family have been on the
Zone for a year, living at the Bi-
ble House in Old Cristobal, where
he has been associated with Dr.
Gregory in the work of Bible dls-4
tribution. At the installation Dr.
Gregory turned over the books
of the agency to Limkemann.
SHIRTS Dry Cleaned or
Laundered the Modern Way
Plant: Via Espaa #830. Tel.
3-0871 Branch: E. 24th St.
and Central Ave. Tel. 2-1346
' 11
Without Worry Or Care
TflftYfl service
18 TivoH Ave. -Past. <-2tM
the situation in the Central A-
merican Republics.
His conclusion in the supple-
LYNN, Mass. (UP) Joseph
Ryan, who has Just observed his
84th birthday, still serves as an
altar boy at Holy Family (Catho-
lic) Church.
MARC P. QUINN. who becomes
Chief of the Panama Canal's
Management Division effective
. Jan. J5.
The new Finance Director Is a
native of Beardstown, Illinois, i
and first Joined the Canal or-!
ganization in January 1926 as an
employe in the Office Engineer-
ing Division.
He was made Assistant Chief
of the Plans Section in 1934 and
was promoted to Chief of the
Section in 1937. He was given the
additional duties of Budget Co-
ordinator of the Canal-Railroad
organization in 1940 and was trade-ins
Changes In Traffic Laws,
Regulations Listed By PC
Public attention has been di-
rected to certain traffic regula-
tions which went into effect Jan.
1, 1952, under the provisions of
a supplement to the Canal Zone
Highway Vehicular Traffic Laws
and Regulations.
Particular attention is directed
to the provisions for transfers of
vehicles, including sales, gifts,
condition sales, mortgages and
lod in 1950but was two-thirds
greater In value. From the stand-
point of the coffee exporting bus-
ment Is that the economies of all iness but the value of a poun
Isthmian countries except Pan-'of coffee more than doubled be-
ama have experienced improved'tween September, 1949 and Sen-
business. Panam "reflected pc-!tember, 1951. although It tended
litical uncertainty Calhoun to fall off slightly after the peak
fa'd. but foresaw better business) of last May.
roughout Central America in Bracker adds a warning tHat
while figures on the exchange of
RDFRadiodifusin Francaise
Bracker notes that the United' raw materials and manufactured
states In the first three quarters goods are significant, "no real-
nLti?TySar Dald a "cord $2,570,- Istlc approach to the economy of
S 0,000 for'imports from Latin Latin America can be made
America During the same pe-1 without an understanding of the
nod. u. S. imports to the other 1 basic agricultural backwardness
American nations soared to a! that will continue to slow the
value of $2.687,000,000. This fig- overall progress of the vast re-
; ure was second only to the record 1 glon, where the population is
growing faster than anywhere
While the two-way volume of'else in the world."
Tats, 2-17*1 S-IItS
made Chief of the Management
Division when the Canal organi-
zation took place in July 1950.
Both as chief of the Manage-
ment Division and later as Act-
ing Finance Director, Dunlop has
been one of the Governor's chief
advisers on matters relating to
the incorporation of Canal oper-
ations last July. Most of the
plans for the change were devel-
oped by Lieutenant Governor
Herbert D. Vogel with the as-
sistance of Dunlop and Bruck-
ner after enactment of the leg-
islation providing for the incor-
Under the action taken bv the
Board of Directors, the Manage-
ment Division will become a unit
of the Comptroller's Office,
which will be organized effective
Jan. 15.
The new Chief of the Division
has been acting in that capacity
since Dunlop moved to the Fi-
nance Bureau. He was first em-
ployed in June 1920 as a survey
recorder in the Dredgine Divi-
sion. He left the service the fol-
lowing year and was reemployed
in the same position two years
Quinn's service with the Canal
was broken on two other occa-
sions, once to attend college and
later to accept emplovmenf as
an engineer in Colombia. He has
been continuously emploved
since October 1930 when he Join-
ed the organization as a survey,
or on the Madden Dam construc-
He was transferred to the
Plans Section In 1935 and was
promoted to assistant Chief of
the Section in July 1946.
SALEM, 111.. (UP)._ Astonish-
ed diners blinked at the prices
on the Hanes Cafe menu. It of-
fered such specials as a com-
plete baked Virginia ham din-
ner for 35 cents. It was the way
Mr. and Mrs. N .H. Hanes, St.,
chose to mark the 37th anniver-
sary of the cafe's opening. The
prices were the same as offer-
ed when the first customer en-
The person transferring a ve-i
hiele which is registered in the
Canal Zone is required to do
these things:
1) endorse the registration of
the vehicle to the person to
whom it is being transferred In
the presence of a notary public;
2) deliver the endorsed re-
gistration to the person to -whom
the vehicle is being transferred;
3) report the transfer to the
License 8ectlon within five days,
using a form which is available
at the License Section or any
The person to whom a Canal
Zone registered vehicle Is trans-
ferred, if he is- a resident of the
Canal Zone. must, within ten
days after the registration has
been endorsed to him by the
1) present the endorsed "regis-
tration to the License Section;
2) make application on the
proper form for a transfer.
In the case of vehicles re-
gistered in Panama, the person
8) The plate Is being used ots
a vehicle other than that for
which It Is issued.
8) The vehicle should have
been registered in Panama.
7) The owner has violated anft
of the provisions of this article.
Another section of the new
supplement makes it mandatory
for operators of vehicles to carry
with them or In the vehicle their
vehicle registration cards and
exhibit the cards-on the demand
of authorized officials. 1
Copies of the new Supplement;
have been distributed to Canal
Zone police stations. ,
(Continued from Page 1)
Bennett by bawling him out lit
the lobby of the Carrera HoteL
Aside from the hidden wives,
however, the committee stuck
to its knitting and daring the
rest of the trip did a censcien- '
tious job of studying Latin A- I
raerican economy.
In fact, it made a much bettef
impression than the House For-
eign Affairs Subcommittee head-
ed by James Richards pf Lan-
caster, S.C, with Omar Burleson
of Anson, Texas, and- Donald
Jackson, Republican, of Paella
Palisades, Calif.
In advance to their -arrival In
Lima, Nov. 20, Ambassador Har-
old Tlttmann had sent out cri-
to whom the vehicle is transfer- I raved invitations to 250 distin-
red must present the Panama 1 Sulshed Peruvians to meet th
registration and any outstanding I distinguished Congressmen at 7,
current Panama tag, in addition p"! .. .
to any other documents that .??. the. cUatnguished
may be required as evidence of
In the case of vehicles re-
gistered in the name of a per-
son entitled to the gasoline pri-
vilege to a person who does not
have this privilege, the transfer
may not be made until the tag
has been returned.
Registrations, certificates of
Inspection, or windshield stickers
may be revoked or suspended by
the Chief of the License Section
Congressmen, arriving from Ven-
ezuela at 4 pan., claimed they
were too tired. They wanted to
rest, not meet Peruvian officials,
they said.
Whereupon the entire,'embas-
sy staf f was put on the telephone
between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. to dis-
I invite the 250 guests.
Following which, the Congress-
' men were not too tired to show
I up that evening at some of the
local hot spots.
on the following grounds: FORGOTTEN FOS8ILS FOUND
1) The registration, certificate LOS ANGELES. (UP) Geolo-
of inspection or sticker had been gists at the University of South-
issued In error, or on the basis ern California have made a va-
of a fraudulent application. luable discovery. They found a
2) The vehicle Is in unsafe $7.000 collection of fossils of the
operating condition. Paleozoic period 200,000,000 to
3) The vehicle has been dls- 08.000.000 years old. It was in
mantled or wrecked the basement of a campus build-
VJ^l f_JJ ltration fee has lag. where It had been forgotte
not been paid.
for 30 years.

Cristobal High, Junior College Cagers Clash Tomorrow At Balboa Gym

(Tuesday Night)
. St. Bonaventure 78, Cauisius II
LaSalle 73, Temple 5
Buffalo M, Matara 78
Manhattan 83. Bklyn. College 43
Dartmouth 58, New Hampshire 51
# Delaware 84, Drexel 52
W. Va. Tech 92, Concord (W. Va.>
Alderson-Br'dus 82, Beckley (W.
Va.) 71
West Va. State 78, Blue field (W.
Glenvtlle (W. Va.) 8, Salem (W.
Va.) 66
Westminster (Pa.) 84, Waynes-
bars. 36
Ho bait 65, Ithaca 2 M
Brandis 88, Westover Air Base
N. Y. SUte Maritime 82, Danbury
Tchrs. 65 .
Champlain 73, Union (N.Y.) 62
Thlel 61. Alliance (Pa.) 5t
Utica 78, Harpur 62
Cortland 84, 'Mansfield (Pa.) 65
Paterson Tchrs. 81, Jersey City
Tchrs. 61
Shepherd 76, Rrldfewater 70
Clarion (Pa.) 81, Indiana (Pa.)
Slippery Rock 61,JEdinboro 57
N.C. State 85, 6. Carolina 76
Clemson 70. Forman 65
Geo. Washington
Howard 57, Birmlngham-South-
ern 51
Emory Henry 80, Mllligan 52
Lincoln Memorial (Tenn.) 66,
Tusculum 44 ._
Randolph-Macon 56, Newport
News Ap'tice 46
Wofford 87, Newberry 64
Presbyterian 80, Ersklne 55
Louisiana Collere 60, Centenary
Centre 77, Asbury 67 _____
Southeastern La. 83, Southwest-
ern La. 66 ... ,
JaeksonTille (Ala) 80, Troy (Ala)
Stetson 70, Mercer 66
Bradley 57, St. Louis 56
Notre Dame 55, Butler 49
Defiance 76, Tri-State 70
.' nder.mi 86, Indiana Tech 46
ay lor 75, Hanover 74
Lather (la.) 62, LaCrosse Tchrs.
Dubuque 58, Iowa Wesleyan 55
Millikln 71, Illinois Wesleyan 87
Buena Vista 37, Westmar 34
Western III. 76, III. Gollete 53
Monmouth 69, A us us tan (III.)
Hope 79, Albion 7 3
CaWin 82, Hlllsdale 45
Kalamasoo 87, Assumption 48
First Meeting
This Season
Marines Recall Ted Williams]
To Active Duty; Goes In May \
St. Ambrose 58. Central (la.) 37
Carroll' (WIs.) 74, Norhert 54
FindUy 95, Ashland 85
Ohio Northern SO, Bluffton 62
Wilmington 87. Chase 79
Central SUte (Oh.) 58, Lincoln
(Mo.) 45
Texas Christian 42, Rice 36
Texas 41, So. Methodist 31
Ark. Tchrs. 81, Ark. College 61
Ark. Tech 86, Little Rock JC 62
Texas Tech 62, New Mexico A. U
M. 50
Ark. AIM. 65, Henderson 63
Oregon 59, Wash. State 45
Idaho 77, Eastern Wash. 64
9, Richmond Col. of Pacific 71. Fresno State 63
AlberU 72, Northwest CoUege 57
Seattle Pacific 76, Eastern Ore
gon 71
Another of those thrilling bas- BENEFITS TO COMMUNITIES be uniformed. The players take'-^ mS Co/p*"'said 5E
ketbail games will be on handi AND BOYS pride In the wearing of this unl- terday that Ted Williams slue-
for all basketball fans when the' ,Jt ... lJrm- they *now thfc hould glne star outfieider of the Bos-
boa Gym tomorrow night at 7 g^> OL^Bfl ** SfiS gfL
Tnis'wUl be the first that these, the team i.which he plays, the | Little League makes no pre- gf%ASnJL fcTffi
two teams have met on the hard- eague to which he(belongs, and, tense of being a "cure-all" iorlSSS **C"ST Marine'carna lE
woods this season, but from all the entire community(where Lit- juvenle delinquency. We do find Serves He wrrcd to wvff War
Indications andcomparative:"e League Baseball operates, that in communities where the.""" "e.2*7* ln worm war
scores It should be another one' There are far too many intan- program is established, the boys \s Marine ror'n snnkevman
of these ding-dong battles that gibles. I behave and make theiitowns Wu,u, XreKrt with
keep the fans on the edge of their i The obJectlTe rf LttO* f_e*gue, better places in which to Uve. | "Tal u^ndred other reserve
as re-
who have
rTou't'to' sBOWttete w5strtty|SHil)ts^te ^rosm^ foritsl&on from'ad^its^fhe manage", ft? "rTin 9'nce the Kor"B
that so far has evaded them, ft poffajnTlfrJB QjfnmaMM com-1gad coaches of the teams set ex-| gS* spokesman said
Pirales, Braves Take Step
Toward Making Future Trade
Valparaiso 53, Wayne (Mich.) MUeals until the last gun is fired. Baseball. Incorporated, Is to pro-; The players, being in the form-! *'Jer' ,",,0?1"
Franklin 71, Indiana Central 63 The fine Cristobal team, led by,mote baseball for boys. Metlcu- ative years of their lives, are "'c" .",,""!,- 2
Lake Forest 86, N. Central (111.) Manning, Bailey and Wilson, will lous adherence to this aim un- particularly susceptible to atten- K'*^{sJ/,Bm,enll.
be out to show their superiority, doubtedly is the reason for ltsition from adults. The managers b"n *"''"'*nce the
that so far has evaded them. It popularity in thousands of com- and coaches of the teams set ex- **"r *f* "* ,,,
seems that the Tigers have had munltles^helwa participating, ampies ln conduct, sportsman- Marine spokesman said i research. Players ors. I'm
a Uttle difficulty putting two'to the game, the adults contri- ship and behavior which the WUama> will /^ April ;and front office personnel o the play." si
good halves of basketball toge- butlng fljelr services and the fans players copy The adults' char-1'or a physical exam nation at t the charity drive, games f.
ther *""*""" "" 'rooting ln the bleachers all get
The first time they played Bal-1 something out of Little League-
boa High School ln the Junior and it's considerably more than
College Tournament, after a me- just wholesome recreation
dlocre first half they came back .The real benefits He in lntan-
ln the second half to dump the tibies which become evident as
Bulldogs and win third place In the program establishes Itself in
the tournament.
the community.
We find old-fashioned, grass-
root Americanism becoming a
dynamic force in the community
and this applies to adults as well
erstheir names are announced tain, but doubted that Williams ^j^ wnh Rickey, if he has any-| worth.
Last Friday when the two
teams met at Cristobal the oppo-
site happened. They played a
heads-up first half only to have
Balboa come back in the second i as hoys.
half to tie and then win in an .. .. ther with the story of the game, piston-engine fighters,
overtime It is quite possible that! So far as the boy is concerned,! This Impresses the boys with the| Fred Coreoran,
acter is infinitely more important the Naval Reserve Air Station,
than their knowledge of baseball. Squantum. Mass.
The youngsters are impressed' If he passes that, he will re-
by the crowds composed of their port to the Naval Reserve Air
parents, neighbors, perhaps no-Station at Willlow Orove, Pa.,
lice officers, and school officials May 2, for eight weeks of train-
who attend the games. In fact,ling, after which he will go to
the interest demonstrated by the the Marine Air Station at Cher-
fans has a profound effect on ry Point, N.C.
the minds of the youthful play-1 The spokesman was not cer-
The Pittsburgh Pirates and fielder Ralph Kiner was runner-
Boston Braves may have taken up in the voting,
the first step toward what will Two other pitchers figure in
wind up a trade in the near fu- the news. They're Ned Garver of
ture. the St. Louis Browns and Rea
Both sides admitted being in- Barney, former Dodger right-
terested as several baseball offl- hander who was sold to St. Paul,
clals gathered in Boston to ded-' Garver says he isn't worried
lcate a one and one-half million about off-season trade rumors,
dollar building devoted to chll-, "As long as I stay in the maj-
not worried where 1
says Oarver, who won 20
games for the Browns last sea-
Branch Rickey, general man- son.
ager of the Pirates, told a news Garver says trade rumors and
conference Tuesday night: {the publicity put him in a good
"I wish some of this charity spot to bargain at contract sign-
would overflow to Pittsburgh, ing time.
The Braves have some players I "It always helps when several
could use." | clubs are interested in vou," says
General Manager John QuinniNed. "But I never had any trou-
of the Braves replied: i ble with them before and I don'l
"We'll be glad to sit down and i want any more money than I am
over loud speakers, box scores had qualified as a jet pilot. In
appear in the newspapers, toge- world War II, Williams flew
Jacksonville Jackson 52, Landon
Lake City 36, Leon 35
Fletcher 47, Jacksonville Tech 2s
HUlsborough 57, Plant 44
Jesuit 63, Plant City 39
Brewster Tech 38. St. Paul's 26
St. Leo 60, Mulberry 31 .
Clearwater 45, Tarpon Springs 35
Lake Placid 35, Okeechobee 22
St. Petersburg 51, Jefferson 42
Lakeland 49, Sarasota 33
Ft. Lauderdale 85, W. Palm Beach
-when tlils team gets clicking! the application of the principles: certainty that they are rather I manager of Ted Williams, said
- thev will make it plenty tough! of Americanism is apparent from! conspicuous Individuals ln their, yesterday that the slagging
on the other school teams. Come the first call for candidates for! communities and not "just SB- atar knew nothing about
out and watch them work this the team. Youngsters from all other kid" hanging around a va- plans of the Marine Corps to
On the other hand the Junior
College team is determined that
they nave a hand in determining
who is going to win the cham-
pionship. In Tuesday nights
game when they lost to Balboa by
two points in the last minute of
play it was apparent that they
are no pushovers in spite of their
lack of height and reserves. It
was obvious ln this game that
they missed Henry Phillips
height and reserve strength.
Coach Mower says that he ex-
pects it will be at least another
week before Huls. Oerham,
Redland 40, Miami Tech 38
Coral Gables 45, Homestead 43
Oklahoma A.&M. 49, Oklahoma Miami High 60, Miami Jackson3, Tremblay and Stevensoniw HI be
40 I Miami High 60. Miami Beach 47 | abie to give the first five their
William Jewell 86, Baker 54 'Miami Edison 36, Miami Jackson needed rest during the game
Bethany (Kas.) 74, Bethel (Kas.)i 35
69 St. Patrick's 51, St. Ann's 22
Westminster (Mo.) 61, Cape Gir- Gesu 43. St. Theresa 42 /
ardean 52 St. Anthony's 49. St. Mary 39-
Omaha 71, Pern (Nb.) 65 Lake Wales 40. Bartow 31
Neb. Wesleyan 67. Doane 56 I Brandon 50, Wimauma 40
Macaleiter 71, St. John's (Minn.) Melbourne 39. TitusvlUe 36
LGostavus Adolphus 75, Minn. Dn-
luth 50
lainline 56, Carleton 48
Dakota State 57, St. Thomas Zephrhills 48, Webster 36
Tarares 39, Oiviedo 20
Umatilla 28, WeirsdSle 4
Mt. Dora 39, Groveland 37
Eustls 36, Leesburg 33
(Minn.) 5 3
llsmarck JC 70, Jamestown (ND)
lortheastern Oklahoma 53, Ark-
! ansas Frosh 50
Benedicts (Kas.) 73) Mary-
ville (Mo.) 53
Sebring 40, Haines City 29
Wildwood 44. Bushnell 26
Sanford 51, St. James 39
Plerson 55, Green Cove Sprints
Ocal 53. St. Paul's 44
Milliard 37, MacClenny 33
Don't forget this game will
start at 7 p.m. There will be no
preliminary to this game. Tick-
ets will be 50 cents for adults and
25 cents for students without S.A.
cards. You don't want to miss
any of these games if you enjoy
real competition.
Cesar Brion Cops
Close Decision
Over Wes Bascom
walks of life, without regard to
race or religion, report for prac-
tice with the common goal of
making the team. The social or
economic position of parents has
no bearing ln this competition.
As teams are formed, in ac-
cordance with the prescribed
auction system, the manager has
but one thought, and that Is "can
a boy pitch, field, run or bat?"
cant lot wistfully hoping for
ball game.
As to the fans, we find that
on the Pirates will be honored at
the Feb. 10 dinner of the Pitts-
call him to active duty early
ia May.
"He's down ln the Keys fish- burgh Dapper Dan Club. Murry
, ing now and may not hear a- Dlckson, a 20-game winner with
the Little League variety Is dU-,boUt it until he returns tonight the seventh place Pirates last
ferent from those attending oth-or tomorrow." Corcoran said.! season, was named the athlete
er baseball games. Just as thei..T tallced wlth him j,^ night;who did the most to publicize
teams comeirom all sections Jand I'm sure he did not expect > Pittsburgh in 1951. Pirate out-
town and represent all walks ofthe Marine Corps call then." i-----------------------
life, so do the fans Williams, he said, fishes ln
Persons who ordinarily would ithe Keys aja|0it every dty, He
thing to offer." Barney Is a little bitter over
Rickey says his catchersJoe | the way his sale to St. Paul in
Garagiola and Clyde McCullough; the American Association was
are good enough to handle a announced.
World Series assignment. "But "Everybody hears about a
my infield," adds Rickey, "Lordthing like this before the player
help me." does." he says. "It's just one of
One of Rickey's better players those things. I haven't heard a
word about it, but that's typical
of baseball."
Barney says he is willing ta
give it a try at St. Paul, but that
the only place to play baseball is
in the majors. "Everything de-
pends on how I come out fee
spring training.-' he says.
Depending upon the size of the have little in common meet in'let ^ m0rnlng "ln a big boat
the bleachers and become ac-
quainted through a mutual In-
terest ln youth. There Is an ap-
preciation that the players are
indeed young. There Is quick an-
plause for a solid hit or a fine
feat of fielding. There also is;
with three or four persons," his
manager added.
Mrs. Williams and their
daughter, Barbara Joyce, plan-
ned to stay with the Corco-
rans last night and was driv-
ing into Miami Beach when
?=.thy '" tEe y0UDg8ter Whi new, Ste ra
call to the Marines was an-
AU or part of 2300 sq. feet of air eon*
ditioned, well lighted space suitable for
showrooms, offices, etc., with 2000 sq.
feet warehouse space ad joining, in central
location on Va Espaa. Ample parking

Apply HASMO, S.A.
51 Via Espaa Tel. 3-3022
Tel. 2-0600

town, the pool of candidates will
Include from 100 to 500 boys.
As the auction of this group
progresses, we find teams com-
posed of youngsters from every
section of the town. These-boys'
interest ln their teammates par-
allels that of the manager as
batting, fielding or pitching abil-
ity is the only yardstick.
. With the formation of Uttle
League teams as prescribed in
our regulations, every boyish
gang or cllaue is destroyed. Un-
Amerlcan traits, Such as think-
ing that a youngster who comes
from a different race is not a
person with whom to associate
will be corrected.
All these basic elements of A- powerand womanpower. tooI ,aVarmHrw1 n
merlcanism are maintainedlls essential In every phase of op-1 same. ed.
through the close association the | rations. Service to Little League |
muffs'' one.
Men and women from the
ranks of both management and!
'T know he will take It like Bombers.'. '.'.'.'.'.'. 8
far ?ond the b\n field terrupted1 "at the height of his TONIGHT'S GAMES
Uttle League requires the sup- cer." He spent 1942 through ranam stadium (first Game; Victories for both the Bomb-
nort of the whole community. It I"45, the Marines and broke 6:30)Bombers (Rsalos 0-0) vs. I ers and Bluebirds will leave them
is a jealous task-master. Man-jhls left arm In 1950. Brownies (Clark 3-4). Second i respectively one game and one
Twiiibill Slated Tonight;
Ground Rules To Be Set
PANAMA PRO LEAGCE night at the Panama National
The Standings { Stadium.
TEAM Won Lost Pet., The Bombers, who tsail the
.618, Yanks by two full games, are
.571; slated to tackle the last place
.533 Brownies in the first game of a
.235 bargain bill tonight. The Bhu-
| birds will meet the Yankees in
the second game.
boys have on the baseball dia- is tantamount to service to yourj lA|a I AamiA Ball
community. There are no finan- LllllC L6d(JUC Dflll
..Oft, lustrous
and healthy
Brylcreem your hiir tnd
notice M one* bow luttreui
it look!. Drnini ii replaced
by a fk> aod riulity thil
EM you right on top! You
low your hair wui remain
well-graoaacd all through u
day. Day-kmg unarmat and
Uuing hair healththat I
> heaVwofabcnawto/Bryicrccm.
And the pure oil in Brylcreem
u. emul tined for cltm groom-
ingyou achkve perfectly
mart Bair without ezceuin
oilineae. Manage your hair
with Brylcreem and Ke bow
ii tones up the calp and
checks Dandruff.
Day-long tm.rtn.ll On4
ta*Hng hair haalth .. Mwl'i
ft DOUttJ SINEFir Ol
ST. LOUIS,Mo., Jan. 18 (UP)
Argentine neavy weight Csar
Brion tod&y moved up a notch
as a h/avywelght title chal-
lenger after hammering out a
close but unanimous decision
over the previously unbeaten
Wesbury Bacom of East St.
Louis, III. Ust night.
Basco-.n's supporters believe
hat nis change of tactics led
to the downfall of the hard-
Eunchlng Negro who sustained
Is first defeat ln 14 profes-
sional fights.
The 180-pound Bascom pre-
viously had employed a hit-
and-run attack, circling from
his opponents firing in retreat
but last night he tried to sing
it out with the much heavier
Before the fight Brion was
ranked seventh among the
heavyweight contenders in tr#
latest Blng Magasine stand-
ings. Bascom was rated fourth
by the magasine among the
light heavyweight contenders
for Joey Maxim's crown.
Boxing Commission
Approves Thompson,
Brown Tille Bout
The Panam Boxing Commis-
sion at their last meeting ap-
iroved the return bout for the
[ghtwelght championship of the
Isthmus between Champion WU-
fredo Brown and former Cham-
pion Louis Thompson which will
take place at the Panam aN-
tlonal Gym Jan. 27.
Brown, whose title had been
taken from his because of fail-
ure to defend within the stipu-
lated time granted by the Com-
mission, regained his crown ear- ^^
ly last month by scoring an' Z5,.
eight-round TKO victory over '
Louis had earned the right to
the title by coming out on top in
an elimination tournament a-
mong the best 135-pounders, ex-
cepting Brown. Thompson, how-
ever, looked like anything but a'
mond. While playing together,
the boys soon learn that their
teammate Is a pretty good fel-
low, no matter on which side of
the railroad tracks he happens
to Uve.
What more can a town want
than the instilling of fine prin-
ciples of sportsmanship, toler-
ance and understanding in its
youth? These essential qualities
are brought to the community as
one of the Intangibles of Little
All Little League teams must
cial rewards to the persons who
contribute time and money to thej
movement. But the workers do
see the results of their efforts lni
Pacific Armed Forces
To Be Promoted By
GameYankees (Fricano
vs. Bluebirds (Alonso 1-2).
3-1)! and one-half games out of first
Mt. Hope Stadium (7:30 p.m.)
Bombers vs. Yankees.
developing Into real Americans.
They see the residents of their
community being welded togeth-1 LltUe League Baseball in the I I f-lw I
er with a more tolerant under-, Canal Zone has thlJ ear A f .K \ft|J D
Pttnd,5f.of. e5fh otner pi?bJ Pnded to the military installa- **v,fc **" "I*
The Bombers will first have to
overcome the lefthanded slants
of Vlbert Clark who is shooting
, for a new record total wins post-
The second place Bombers and | ed in the Panam Pro League
third place Bluebirds will both since its Inauguration. Clark has
get an opportunity to gain on|4 victories as compared to th
the league leading Yankees to-, high 48 held by Pat ScanUebury,
In the second scheduled game.
lems. Thisis the reward which. tlons. pg. the rM time In the J A| CtLi-r Cav
romes to Little League workers. nlstory of tne Llttle League, the LOOC 01 till CS TOl
These are the dividends they re- varlous mliitary Installations on'VW
Pacific Little League
First-Half Schedule
Jan. 14
Jan. 15
Jan. 18
Jan. 17
Jan. 18
Jan. 21
Jan. 32
Jan. 23
Jan. 24
Jan. 26
Jan. 28
Jan. 29
Jan. 30
Jan. 31
Feb. 1
Feb. 11
Ftb. 12
Feb. 13
Feb. 14
Feb. 15
Feb. 16
Feb. 18
Feb. 10
Feb. 20
Feb. 21
Feb. 22
Lincoln Life
Lincoln Life
Lincoln Lift
Lincoln Life
Lincoln Life
(Home team Is last team named)
Lincoln Life
Lincoln Life
Lincoln Life
Lincoln Life
Lincoln Life
the Yankees will be going all out
to maintain or Increase their
league lead. The Bluebirds will
send Andy Alonso, who already
holds a whitewash victory over
the Yanks, to the mound against
classy Marion Fricano.
Rookie Alfredo Rosales Is Man-
ager Chet Brewer's choice to open
in the pitchers box against
. .. A meeting Is scheduled for 5
-Tw ?, ^ A special committee of the m today between the team
r^^rSS^^^Little AmortSS Council on Education ; managers and umpires atttaat-
I'ae,ie?nl95?SreFort riavton n set UP code of ethics i flce 0{ the Caribbean Confeder-
wfUl&sr!ew2&& BU* coufd revolutionize col- ation to draw up a uniform set
the Pacific side will organize a
league for the benefit of the,
boys, ages 8 to 12, who reside on
the Army, Navy and Air Force
stations on the Pacific side of
the Canal Zone.
College Athletics
By United Press
of ground rules.
Fort Kobbe, Rodman Naval Sta- .
n*?l!^r.rt^^ othe'r things, the BfldlI^fi^vlSi will be publish..
mWl^taf<a calls 5? bn KW -mes' ed in all local newspapers for the
memheiffrom^hi?Pnat of On.r athletic scholarships and spring fans' benefit. This wUl eliminate
r?^Sb^S^^rt fOOtbsOl PtMtiM. ft.aJ IWiOm- the long pre-game debates at
Seth*M^HR^mrtlon Tnd ?* "?u!ai1"?-.lh.ev..sflr^ home 5* ___
Fort Amador.
of coaches, limiting the length I
to^?Sjsss1'ir!|=si,^^H DemPseV TrY'n9 For
single game at West Bank be- rather tnan varslty compe-
tween the Rodman club and Fort uti0"-
Kobbe. Plans are under way to
The recommendation will be
make tht< a formal nnenlni of submitted to the councils ex-
msun tnis a lormai opening oi ,.,. _,-,Hbh within a few
th military Little League.
ecutlve committee within a few
reblar playlng*Sasbn will days. The executive council can
m'ThurWy. January 24. accept the code; but It would
Matthews vs. Maxim
Or Walcott Battle
In his
The program:
Championship Bout
(15 rounds. 138 pounds)
Louis Thompson vs. WU. Brown
(8 rounds, 126 pounds)
Victor Arables va Vic. Santiago
(4 rounds, 188 pounds)
Fidel Morris vs. Alfredo Marshall
(4 rounds, 118 pounds)
Al Hostln vs. Victoriano Asprilla
If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if yon have a steady job come to
oar Store and you can choose your
own terms to bay on credit.
We have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If yon don't know our Club System
visit as and yo wiU be delighted.
86 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2404
Alegames"wuTbe "played on .af on the shoulders of region-
Thursdays and Mondays at 4:30 al associations to see that it Is
p.m. The regulation slx-lnnln? enforced.
game will prevent games extend- One college has decided to
ing past the twilight hours. go along at least part of the
A 20-game schedule in two ay with the scholarship angle
halve* of 10 games per half will San Jose State says It will cut
be followed down the amount of money al-
Managers and coaches for the,lotted every month for football
teams are Captain Claude Ben- scholarships. Last year San Jo-
nlngton. manager and coach of se used about four-tnousand-
Fort Clayton: 1st Lt. Rees Jones.:dollars a month for football
manager and Master Sergeant scholarships. Next season that
Gay le Cunningham, coach, of Ft. figure will be cut to 25-hun- definite has been decided on
Kobbe; Chief Machinist W. W.'dred-dollars. yot. He said, however, that if
Bush, manager, and Seaman H. Elsewhere In football. Ken-1 Be succeeds in landing any of
Jorgenson, coach, of Rodman: tucky has permanently retired! the two bouts. It weald take
Technical Sergeant R. Amato, the number 10 worn by All-Am-! piarr in Seattle, Wash^-fronB
manager, and Sergeant D. M. erica quarterback Babe ParUll.| where Matthews hallsor 1
Humphrey, coach, of AlbrookiiHe broke four national passing
Mr. A. Plata, manager and coach records during his three varsity
of Curundu; BMC W. Jones, years at Kentucky,
manager, and Commander R. H. In pro football, quarterback
Buckley, coach, of Caribbean Johnny Rauch of the Philadel-
Command team. phla Eagles, says he Is definitely
Officials of the Canal Zone interested In a Job as back-field
Armed Forces Little League are coach at North Carolina State.
Earl Best, president; Command- Rauch says he was contacted
er R. H. Buckley, vice-president, three weeks ago about the Job.
SANTA MONICA. Calif.. Jan.
10 (UP)Former World Heav-
yweight Champion Jack Demp-
sey yesterday announced that
he is making efforts to pro-
mote a championship boat be-
tween lightheavywolght chal-
lenger Harry Matthews and
Heavyweight Champ Jersey Joe
Walcott er a Matthewa-Llght
Heavyweight Champion Joey
Maxim battle.
Dempsey said that nothing
Boise. Idaho.
and Mrs. D. H. Walling, secretary
and treasurer.
The Los Angeles Rams and,
Cleveland Browns may play an
exhibition game In Akron late
next August. The Rams beat the
Browns 24-17 for the National
League championship last
FORT WORTH. Tex.v U(P). month.
His chilly lob was credited with I And, Cleveland Coach Paul
saving Fritz E. Lebow from i Brown Is very realistic about
serious Injury when he fell down I football. Brown, one of the
a second-floor elevator shaft, coaches for the Pro Bowl game
Lebow wean heavy clothing to this Saturday ln Los Angeles,
work In 10-below sero tempe-
rature In a frozen food vault and
the clothing cushioned the fall.
says"Winning isn't the main
thing In footballit's the only
1002 1003
#4041 Feu Boyo Ave
Ooln R P
Inspected by the
Health Department


US Approves
Increased Auto
Son. Blair Moody iD-Mich.' an-
nounced today that the govern-
ment has autlnrlzed production
of 100,000 mor passenger cars
for the second quarters of 1952
than war originally planned.
Moodv said officials of the Na-
tional Production Authority in-
formed him they are raising the
second quarter authorization
from 800.000 to 900.000 automo-
biles anJ from 200.000 to 240,000
He said the move should save
some 70.000 jobs in the automo-
bile industry at least tempor-
arily. He said r< cutback to 800,-
000 autos would have cost about
100.000 i >bs in the industry, In-
cluding parts workers.
Moodv. Gov. G Mennen Wil-
liams of Michigan and CIO Unit-
ed Auto Workers officials had led
a strong pr o t e s t against the
original second quarter figures
and succeeded in getting NPA's
program adjustments committee
to revise its figures.
NPA has authorized an output
of I,000.i06 automobiles for the
first three moi.ths of 1952 and
250.000 'ruck. Moody and Wil-
liams asked that this .figure be
maintained for the second quart-
er. April through June.
The Senator said that, while he
Is "pleased" ov?r the NPA's ac-
tion, hi still is "not satisfied."
He saW he still is urging that
the second quarter figures be
raised t" 950,000 passenger ve-
hicles and 250,000 trucks. Moody
said almost half the 70.000 jobs
"saved" bv the increased produc-
tion are '.n the Detroit area.
Mood- said he was informed
of the NPA decision by Courtney
Johnson, chief of the agency's
motor vehicles division, who he
said is backing his request for a
further liberalization of the sec-
ond quarter quotas.
Cristobal Elks
Invite Public
To 'Queen' Dance
The general public is hivlted
to attend the pre-carnlval dance
being held at the Cristobal Elks
Club. Brazos Heights tomorrow
evening. Dancing will start and
8:30 p.m.
An admission of 50 cents per
person will be charged.
During the evening, counting
of votes will be made and from
early reports, this should be one
of the largest events of the Elks
Carnival Queen Contest. Interest
is running high, as supporters of
the eight young candidates are
In high gearbuying and selling
votes to cast for their favorite.
Misses Elaine O'Hayer and
Lorraine Henning are tied for
first place with Joanne Recela,
Mary Ann Brassel, Nancv Ka-
rlger. Carol O'Hayer. Patricia
Roddv and Anna Fisher within
striking distance of first place.
The girls will be present at
the dance.
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
Churchill Wins British Veto
Over A-Bomb Raids From UK
British Prime Minister Win-
ston Churchill has won from
President Truman the right to
veto use of United States atom-
ic bomber bases In Britain in
; the event of war.
The long-sought British veto
was written into the final com-
munique issued by the White
House yesterday after the four-
day Truman-Churchill confer-
It said the United States
would use its atomic bases in
Britain only after a "joint deci-
sion" by the two countries.
The important strategic deci-
sion means that U. S. bases
could not be used for possible
atomic counterattacks against
Russia unless Britain agreed.
| The British contend they
Bendelsen Among
Ancon Passengers
Karl R. Bendetsen. Assistant
Secretary of the Army and Chair-
man of the Board of Directors
of the Panama Canal Company,
will leave the Isthmus tomorrow
on the S. S. Ancon. according
to the advance passenger list
from the Panama Line offices
at Balboa Heights.
United States Representatives
Foster Furcolo of Massachusetts
and Errett P. Scrlvner of Kan-
sas; Matthew Robinson, Special
Consultant to the Assistant Sec-
retary of the Army; and Harry
A. Metzler. who has resigned as
Building Engineer, will also sail
on the Ancon.
The complete advance pas-
senger list follows:
Miss Ivymae Baker; Charles L.
Barton; Mr. and Mrs. Karl R.
Bendetsen: Mrs. Alma D. Best;
Rov Broadhurst; Mr. and Mrs.
William B. Carrigan; Hyman
Cohen; Mr. and Mrs. Robert T.
Deith; and Mrs. Mary Down-
Mrs. Anne M. Fansler; The
Honorable and Mrs. Foster Fur-
colo and son; Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
lis H. Gurley; WOJG and Mrs.
Edwin A. Hannes: Dr. Philip
Horwitz; Donald W. Journeav;
Chester Killian; Mrs. Edith B.
Klrkpatrick; and HM2 and Mrs.
Leslie R. Kvper and son.
Edith L. Macaulay; Mrs. Nao-
mi P. MacMurray; Mr. and Mrs.
Harry A. Metzler and son and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Mat-
thew Robinson: The Honorable
and Mrs. Errett P. Scrlvner; Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Sleracki; John
W. Smith; and Casimir A. Zar-
(NEA Telephoto)
HAND-TO-HAND TALK President Truman elaborated a
point with a hand movement as he began formal White
House talks with British Prime Minister Winston Churchill.
The British leader clutched his ever-present cigar as he
should have the final say on
such missions because they
would be the first to suffer So-
viet retaliation.
The two leaders announced
their firm conviction that "we
do not believe that war is
inevitable," however, and ex-
pressed willingness "to explore
all reasonable means of resolv-
ing" East-West Issues that
"threaten the peace of the
Mr. Truman and Churchill
thus tabled for the foreseeable
future any idea of a top-level
meeting with Soviet premier
Josef Stalin. Informants report-
ed they are opposed to such a
major conference at this time.
Churchill scored heavily on
the problems he wanted to con-
sider with the President.
He stalled any acceptance
now of a new American expe-
rimental rifle as standard equip-
ment for North Atlantic treaty
troops, and refused to agree to
creation of an Atlantic naval
command under a U.S. admiral.
Final decisions on both ques-
tions were postponed.
Highlights of the communique:
U.S. Air Bases in Britain
"We reaffirm the understanding
: that the use of these bases in
an emergency would be a mat-
ter for joint decision by His
Majesty's government and the
United States government in
the light of circumstances pre-
vailing at the time."
This was the first time such
an agreement had been put into
i writing.
(Five U.S.-operated bases in
East Angila can handle B-50
atomic bombers and Superforts.
They are rotated between those
bases and American airfields.
U.S. jet planes are stationed at
other British bases.)
KoreaBoth countries "will
continue to give full spport for
United Nations measures a-
gainst aggression in Korea until
peace and security are restored
there." This ruled out any ap-
fieasement to the Communists
n the truce talks.
Comptrollers Office Establishment
Is Approved By Canal Company Board
Approval of previously an-
nounced plans to establish a
Comptrollers office superseding
the present Management Divi-
sion of the Panam Canal Com-
pany was given yesterday by the
Board of Directors at the con-
clusion of Its quarterly meeting
held at Balboa Heights.
The establishment of the
Comptroller's office becomes ef-
fective Jan. 15.
At the same meeting, William
H. Dunlop was elected to the of-
fice of Finance Director, a post
which must be filled by the board
under the company's by-laws. He
took office immediately.
Principal functions of the
Comptroller's office will be: The
development of management pol-
icies and procedures; budget su-
pervision and coordination; prep-
aration of progress reports and
statistics; development of a-
countlng and financial policies of
the comanpy, including property
inventories; and. establishment
of an Internal audit system to be
administered by the Finance Bu-
Of these, only the latter two
are new to the Management Div-
ision, since the Chief of that Div-
ision already serves as Budget
Coordinator for the Company
and Government. The new office
will be a part of the Governor's
staff and will function as a staff
unit under the Lieutenant Gov-
_Thr prohlrm of making a
property inventory of the Pan-
ama Canal Company is a com-
plex one. Consultants on the
incorporation of Canal opera-
tions last July estimated that
this inventory to set proper
capital values might require
several years and cost several
hundred thousands of dollars.
The establishment of the
Comptroller's office will not alter
existing functions of the Finance
Bureau. Principal functions of
that bureau include the respon-
sibility for budget preparation;
accounting operations: handling
of receipts, disbursements and
claims; and all payroll opera-
Much of the Board's time at
the meeting here was devoted to
a study of the Panam Canal
Company's financial status. An
Important phase of the meeting
was the appearance before the
i Board of various Bureau dlrec-
i tors to discuss current operations
of their units.
At the conclusion session of the
Board yesterday, consideration
was given to the proposed capi-
tal expenditures for the fiscal
year 1952, all of which were ap-
Adolphus Haywood
Dies Suddenly
In Gamboa Home
Hntfm it PrpttJiml < rrggltrrtd
Canal Company Board
Favors New Retirement
The Panam Canal adminis-
tration's proposed retirement
plan for local rate employes re-
ceived the concurrence of the
Canal Company's board of direc-
tors at its meeting yesterday.
The Governor-President of the
Canal agencies was directed to
prepare the necessaer legislation
and submit it through appropri-
ate channels to the Bureau of
the Budget for transmission to
A Baroadian employe of the.
Dredging Division was found1
dead in his residence at Gamboa
yesterday afte/noon, apparently
from natural causes.
Adolphus Haywood, 64, appear-
ed to be In good health that day
as he went to work on the 7 to
3 p.m. -hift as an oiler. After
work, )i" mad some purchases
which he took home. A few mi-
nutes later he was found lying
on the fl'wr hemorraglng at the'
nose. He died hortly thereafter.
Haywood lived with his son
Samuel. He is survived by three
other sons and a daughter.
An autopsy has been requested.
Far East Each recognized
the "overriding need" "to counter
the threat of Communist im-
perialism in the Far East and
Southeast Asia. A "broad har-
mony of view" on this critical
area was reached notwithstand-
ing the fact that Britain re-
cognizes Red China and the UJS.
recognizes the Nationalist gov-
ernment on Formosa. Neither
side changed its viiws on the
recognition question.
Middle East "Our govern-
ments are resolved to promote
the stability, peaceful develop-
ment, and prosperity of the
countries of the Middle East."
On the Egyptian crisis, it said
that the proposals to set up
an Allied Middle East command
were the best way to relieve
On Iran, the two leaders ex-
pressed hope of a settlement of
the Anglo-Iranian oil crisis on
the basis of World Bank pro-
posals. These include an offer
to loan Iran $125,000.000 to help
its staggering oil Industry.
European DefenseBoth gov-
ernments will continue to sup-:
port the proposed six nation
European defense force, that
would Include Western Germa-
ny, as the code of NATO stra-
tegy. There is a "need to
strengthen" NATO machinery
for defense as the basis for an
Atlantic community of nations.
Raw Materials "Good pro-
Eress" was made in figuring out
ow American steel needed by
British and British tin and alu-
minum needed by this country
could be exchanged for defense
and civilian uses. Agreement on
this may be announced soon
following further talks by ex-
Atlantic Naval Command
This question "Is still under dis-
cussion." A compromise Is In
the making.
RiflesBoth countries will re-
ly on existing rifles and am-
munition without deciding on
accepting either American or
British experimental models.
But "a common effort" will be
made to devise weapons suitable
for later standardization.
Radio Rumor Causes
Minister To Clamp
On RP Commentators
A false announcement over
the radio yesterday that Presi-
dent Alcibiades Arosemena was
about to be replaced by a gov-
ernment Junta landed political
radio commentator talo Zappl
(PRI) in Jail yesterday after-
Arrested by order of Minister
of Government and Justice Mi-
guel A. Ordnez, Zappl was still
in Jail today while the Minis-
ter decided what punishment to
mete out to him.
Following Zappi's announce-
mentwhich caused widespread
excitement before It was deni-
edOrdonez called a meeting
of radio station owners and or-
dered a ban on ad-llbMng on
radio programs.
Ordonez told radio station
owners that legal sanctions will'
be rigorously applied to radio
stations that permit the use of,
their microphones by unauthor-;
ized persons.
He also reiterated that com-|
mentators are under obligation
to supply radio stations a copy
of their script before the broad- i
cast and that during the pro-1
gram the copy should be used,
to follow the commentator to
check on whether he puts in
any ad-lib remarks.
Panama Suburbs
To Be Lightless
For 7 Evenings
Residents of certain sections
of Panama will be without
lights from 6 to 10 p. m. start-
ing tonight, it was announced
today by the Fuerza y Luz
company, due to a sudden
breakdown of their plant at
San Francisco de la Caleta.
The areas affected are Saba-
nas, San Francisco, Golf Hgts.
Rio Abajo, the new Vista Her-
mosa development, Parque Le-
'evre, Pueblo Nuevo, Mlraflores
Las Cumbres, Juan Diaz. Pedre-
gal arid Tocumen.
This suspension of lights was
expected to last about one
week. Residents are asked to
take the necessary measures to
keep their homes Illuminated,
without electricity.
CONGRESSIONAL PRATER The second session of the 82nd Congress opens with a prayer
led by Rev. Bernard Braskamp (center), chaplain of the House of Representatives in the
House chamber. On the rostrum behind Bras kamp Is Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn '
of Texas. '
Chinese Reds Stand Firm On
Demand For Korean Airfields
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Jan. 10'Pelplng ushered in the seventh
(UP) Communist China warn- month of the Armistice negotla-
ed today that there will be no.tlons with a broadcast asserting
Korean armistice unless the that the Communist demand on
United Nations agree to let the
Communists build military air-
fields In North Korea during the
The official Chinese radio at
this point was "definite and fin-
The broadcast, based on a dis-
patch from Communist corres-
pondent William Burchett at
Panmunjom, said the Commun-iprisoner*.
The others, the source sal*
"are definitely antl-Communlsti
who have been forced by clri
cumstanres to accept CommunJ
1st control, even to fighting id
the Communist army."
There have been some bloody
night toe struggles for power lq
the camps housing Chines
Student Injured
In Clash Between
Strikers, RP Cops
One Panama City student was
injured today in a clash between
striking students and.the police
near the Liceo de Seoritas high
A group of strikers started to
march toward the schoolbe-
hind the Ministry of Foreign Af-
fairs which was attended by 1,333
of its 2,000 students this morning ed ln getting the prisoners back
Ists will no more yield on the
airfield question than they did
oh earlier demands for a cease-
fire line based on thebattlellne,
or the retention of Kaesong.
At the same time the United
Nations truce negotiators Mere
were accusing the Communists
of preparing for war Instead of
peace by insisting on the right
to build airfields, and on the un.
conditional release of all 116,000
Communist prisoners of war ln
UN hands
United Nations negotiator
United States Rear Admiral R. E.
Libby charged in the prisoners
of war subcommittee that the
Communists were only Interest-
to urge the students to support
the strike, but ran into a cordon
of radio patrol cars and police-
men on foot
Carlos del Cid, a known Com-
munist and leader of the group
of strikers, was allowed to go In-
to the school to ask permission
from the director to speak to the
students when an argument
started between student Carlos
Tovar and a police lieutenant.
The students started throw-
ing rocks at the pqIi % tie i
while some, of the girl stuuents
in the school started lighting
firecrackers, giving the impres-
sion that shots were being
Tovar was Injured and arrest-
ed during the tussle with the po-
lice, who also arrested Fernando
Castillo, another student.
Later reports Indicate" that the
police had obtained permission
to search the school to find Del
Cid, whom the police want to ar-
rest. Up to press time he had not
been found.
RP Socialists
File Suit Against
Electoral Jury.
The Socialist Party of Pana-
m filed suit yesterday ln the
Court of Administrative Litiga-
tions against the Electoral Jury
for Its "refusal" to order the Ins-
cription of the party as a na-
tional electioneering group.
The Electoral Jury failed to
reach a decision on the Socialist
request 'or a representative on
the Ju7 last Monday when a
vote ended in a tie.
Lawyer Humberto E. Rlcord,
representing the Socialist Party,
claims that the Jury refusal
by virtue of its "silence" on the
matter of the pErty's representa-
tion is illegal.
Panama Line Operations
To Get Special Study
A special committee appointed
at yesterday's meeting of the
Panama Canal Company's board
of directors will study various
aspects of the Panama Line's
The study will also go Into the
advisability of transferring the
northern terminus of the line to
a more southerly port than 1U
present terminus at the Port of
New York.
Into th? Red army.
"You tegard the armistice not
as a bridge to peace, but as a
Rrelude to the resumption of
ostilities," he told the Commun-
In Tokyo an informed source
said hundreds of Chinese prison-
ers of war ln Up. camps have
threatened mars suicide rather
than return to Communist Chi-
He said the majority of prison-
ers were politically neutral.
A few are diehard Communists.
These ere th? best educated
among the prisoners, some hav-
ing has two years college edu-
United Nations guards patrol
the camps during the day, but
at night withdraw to the peri^
The prisoners then set up thell
own secret courts, and there havi
been several "executions" bj
Esquire's Girls
Ruled Indecent
ROME, Jan. 10 (UP) A
Judge today fined American
newsman Jack L. Begon 70,004
lire after ruling that picture!
of scantily dressed girls ln
year old copy of Esquire Ma
gazlne were "Indecent."
Begon formerly headed the
newspaper Rome Dally AmerM
can, which distributes Esquire
In Italy.
During the hearing the pro-.
secutlng attorney acknowledged
that the pictures ln themselves
were not too offensive.
But he added: "This .is the
type, of thing you can ofterj
see on beaches. Taken togethei
with the captions however they
have double meanings and are
more that suggestive." i
Begon said he would appeal.
Thaddeus Pomnlckowskl asked
for a night's lodging ln a cell at
police headquarter!. The officers
obliged. When they tried to wake
him up they found him drunk,
and a bottle of liquor under the
eot. He was booked on a drunk-
enness charge and taken back to
the same cell.
King Edam
CASA FASTLICHExclusive representative in E

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