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 H$ $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagram's \!0.
< \\\m \\ itinski
Now... 6 Years Old!
Colon To Be Navy Town To March 19
The Republic* second largest
city will celebrate its 100th an-
niversary of Its founding, al-
though actually It's only 27 years.
Coln was founded on Febru-
ary 29, 1848. Being a leap year,
means there have only been 27
celebrations since.
Colon Centennial UN Command
Gets Going Today

Coln today begins Its four- bleary-eyed |nd heavy-headed
day centennial celebration mark- they returned to their normal
ed by parades, fireworks, bull-'routine BCBefore Carnival,
fights, sporting events and Last night there was one love
triangle shooting In the Interior.
A "campesino"' shot his rival
during a dance, and seriously
wounded a young woman, the ob-
ject of their affections.
In Panama) City, an early
morning celebrator, Isaac Ivan
Delgado fell off and was run over
I by a moving pick-up truck on
A reception in honor of Pres-1 Avenida A. He died
ldent Alclbiades Arosemena and concussion.
of a brain
officials Of Panam and the Ca-
nal Zone was listed for 1 p.m.,
after which the following pro-
gram waa to be observed:
2 p.m.Athletic sports, Coln
4 p.m.--Bu]l fights Jn the St.
Joseph's College athletic field.
7:30 p.m.Reception at the
Monaco Garden.
8 p.m.Band concerts in the
Nov. 5 and Coln Parks.
10 p.m.Fireworks at the Mu-
nicipal Stadium.
Tomorrow morning there will
be free movies at the America
and Coln theaters for school
children at 9 a.m. followed by in
award of prizes at 10 a.m. to win-
ners in a contest for Colon's
Centennial Hymn. ]
And at noon tomorrow special
lunches will be serva* patients
at the Amador Guerrero Hospi-
tal, and the Inmates of the Puer-
to Piln Old People's Home.
Early this morning, wift the
"busying of the sn
ma's four-day C
came otfieflEjr
Pacific side, M
Weary rmlers who'Trudgtd to
work today, straight from their
all night merry makingwon-
dered if it was 'worth it, as
Carnival wouldn't have been
fun if there wasn't at least one
political disturbance, so the of-
fices of the independent Revolu-
tionary Party (PRI) and that of
the Civiltet' Alliance were ran-
Chairs, tables, and windows
were smashed.
However no arrests were made
by the Secret Police.
While confetti-littered streets
this morning attested to wild go-
ings-on throughout the town for
the past four days, the toldos
stood silent. ,
Retiring PC
Recalls Big 1
Denies Germ
War Charges
TOKYO, Feb. 27 (UP) The
United Nations Command
charged today that Communist
propagandists have accused
the United Nations of waging
germ warfare to cover up an
epidemic in North Korea.
A "Voice of the United Na-
tions Command" broadcast
aald these epidemics were
made worse by infected band-
ages and decayed food.
The broadcast was an an-
swer to a Communist propa-
ganda campaign which claims
United Nations planes have
dropped thousands of disease-
laden fleas and cockroaches
into North Korea.
The UN broadcast said the
Communist charges were meant
to divert the public in the
Red-held areas from the fact
that Red obstlnajry at Panmun-
iom Is farther postponing an
!3 Flood
TWO AND A HALP CENTURIES AGO, Spain's master artiatGoya, depicted the traditional
"Burial of the Sardine" in a grotesque painting made in 1793 which now nanga in tne Aca-
demy of San Fernando in Spain. The above reproduction la a detail from tne larger can-
vas. There have been many speculations as to the origin of the fish-burying ceremony
which has always marked the end of Panama's carnivals, but the Goya painting seems to
establish that it is an Ash Wednesday custom inherited from Spain, and waa probably an-
cient at the time the artist recorded it.
Judges' Bench
Four petty larceny charges a-
Eklnst two defendants were
eard yesterday in' the Balboa
Magistrate's Court.
They were Esteban Puello, 81-
year-old Colombian, and Ale-
jandro Prado, a 41-year-old Pa-
namanian. OS two separateor.yfj.
charges each of stealing meal
_ of the Mete
Hydrograpre Branch
He has bee observing, record-
ing and analysing weather con-
ditions for the canal since July
2, IMS, and has been in charge
of meteorological and hydrogra-
phic work since May 1940.
As a result of that experience
nd hU natural facility for facts,
tatthew cn detail, without re-
course to records, almost any
noteworthy natural event on the
Isthmus since records have been
kept The chances are he also
knows about any available ac-
counts of the ones before that.
If It is a hot day or a rainy
dry season, he can tell you Just
about how hot or how dry it is
compared to other days, months ferrlng to Ban* Heights, when
At Least 40 US
Ships To Tie Up
During Exercise
Convex Three, a U.S. Navy exercise in the control and
protection of shipping, one of the largest ever conducted
by the U.S. Atlantic Fleet, got under way today and
Coln looked forward to being a Navy town for the next
few weeks.
The exercise will cover a sea area stretching from
Cape Cod to South Amrica and Panam will bo one of
the main spots in the operation, it was announced by
Headquarters, 15th Naval District.
More than 40 ships taking part an average of bet-
ter than two a day will put into Cristobal for liberty
and recreation from time to time during intervals of the
exercise which will be brought to a close on March 19.
15th Naval officials said today
they could not disclose when the
first vessels would* tie up at the
Atlantic Side, or how ion they
would stay.
"But you can expect plenty of
them from now until the 19th,"
they added.
Aircraft, submarines and naval
wiU paXaeleleleB
THIS MORNING AT DAWN A reveler at Hotel El Panama (above) brandished the fish
aloft before it waa "buried" in the swimming pool. At the Union Club, the ceremony end-
ed when the fish waa tossed over the sea wall. Other clubs adopted different methods for
dealing with the fish. In the street scenes across the page (below) revelers make merry on
Central Avenue and two rallv dressed "comparsas" (groups costumed alike) take time out
for the photographer.
tickets from the 8urvey Section
of the Panam Canal, the men
were fined a total of $50 apiece,
placed on one year probation,
and given a 10-day suspended
jail sentence.
For disturbing the peace in
the Pacific Clubhouse by using
profane language, Gouldboume
Bayne, a 30-year-old Panaman-
ian was fined $JD.
And Alfred qnrnelius Lennon
Kid *10 for laftertng in Bulld-
I 115 In Paraso. He is a 10-
year-old Panamanian.
On a speeding charge Santla-
(;o Jos Martinez, 33, Panaman-
an, wa sfined $7.50.
Mounties Seeking
Hoof And Mouth
Disease Carrier
OTTAWA, Peb. 27 (UP)
Royal Canadian Mounted Po-
lice are seeking a UK. well-
built German immigrant sus-
pected of being the carrier
who brought the dreaded foot
and mouth disease into Ca
nada from Europe.
He is Wllll Bruntjen, who
worked on the farm near Re-
. i. tm. f thf the meteorology office waa mov-
ied to the "new" Administration
t, hy-
level of O1 "to, the epicen- ufd, when H WM compjeted
ter of an earthquake, the water .,."
temperature in Panam Bay. H, served as
hurricane winds on the Gold dJgJEt and
Coast, or the general status of 2J2gH before ta
the Camjl water apply, this year Jg^roffical
or in 1925. graphic Division In 1940
88 75* pP'oyS? bv *he Can,a' Meteorological records, Mr.
as assistant *e^B*"r,v "i Matthew says, have changed llt-
years, five months and 25 days u tinct he came to the Canal
ago Friday. He had been an ob- Zone Bat hvdrographlc work
server for the United States naf dev0Md a great deal. par-
Weather Bureau in Washington, acuiajiyTin 1940 and 1947. Hy-
D.C., Helena. Montana, and New Hrographlc date, which provides
York City tor about two yew8 valuable information about the
bHS!t *S* ; ,, w tJ working of the Canal, was ga-
Then in June 1918, he went to lhered m to 1940 primarily from
the Armyand spent about a comparatively few stations
year in the Meteorological l0 g the ^ of the Canal.
Branch of the U. S. Signal Corps
at the Aberdeen Proving! Now there are eight stream
Grounds. gauging stations, two tide stat-
Mr. Matthew was born In ions, one selsmographlc station
Waterford, Ohio, and taught at Balboa Heights, three first
school there for one term be- class and three second class me-
lon going Into weather work, teorology stations.
When he leaves the Canal Zone
probably In June he and Mrs.
Matthew wiU go to Marietta.
Ohio, where he proposes to use
a lot of his ne wleisure gardening,
raising vegetables "that taste
like vegetables."
His Canal service began In the
Meteorology Section of the Chief
Engineer's Office at Culebra.
gina, Saskatchewan, where the I From there, he went to the An-
outbreak was first spotted. con meteorological office, trans-'
at which rainfall nad runoff are
recorded total about 50.
Comprehensive hydrographlc
studies of conditions from 1907
to 1948 were recently complet-
ed under Mr. Matthew's direc-
tion. One cover hydrographlc
data on the Chagres River and
Oatun Lake watershed; the
other is on rainfall and run-
(Coatrnaed ea Page Col. 5)
. wartime
role "that of keeping the sea
lanes open and protecting the
US. life lines, a number of
which converge at Panama.
The forces will be divided into
opposing groups, designed as
OWN forces and ENEMY forces.
OWN forces will be operated to
ensure the "safe and ttmelv ar-
rival of shipping." BNBMY forc-
es will seek to prevent this.
Vice Admiral Felix 8tump.
commander of the Second Fleet,
will conduct the exercise and act
as chief umpire.
FRIENDLY convoys composed
of Navy transporte, tankers, car-
go shlos and amphibious ships,
simulating merchant ships, will
sail from New York. Norfolk and
other East Coast ports with the
same regularity as that to be ex-
pected during war. They will be
escorted bv destroyers and pro-
tected by shore and carrier-bas-
ed alreraft which will keep a
sharp lookout for the ENEMY.
Joining forces with the FRIEND-
LY air in the search for submar-
ines, will be sauadrons of petrol
nlanes of the Royal Canadian
Air Force.
ENEMY submarines, aircraft
and armed raiders will seek to
orevent the convoys from getting
through by use of then- guns,
bombs nd torpedoes. The ENE-
MY will employ a Fleet of sub-
marines: sonadron* of naval
land-bared air: and an armed
raider in its attempt to destroy
or turn back the convoya. Ahore.
Fleet Command Centers will r*er-
fonn their function of routing
and eon trolling convoys.
Ports visited hv various units
of the Fleet will include New
York. Norfolk. Charleston. Kev
West. Guantnnamo. San Juan.
Trinidad nd Panama.
Convex Three is the third ex-
ercise since the war in the con-
trol and nrotection of sb toping.
Admiral L. D. McCormlck.
Comander In Chief. U.S. Atlan-
tic Fleet, will comm-'-id the OWN
forces while the ENEMY forces
will be under the overall com-
mand of Rear Admiral ruarles
Wellborn. Commander Atlantic
Fleet Destroyer Force.
Rear Admiral Marshall It.
Greer. U8N. Commander Carib-
bean Sea Frontier, will have
charge of operations for the Ca-
ribbean Sea FuOntier and Rear
Admiral Albert M. Bledsoe, USN,
Commander Panama Sector Ca-
ribbean Sea,FrOntler (Atlantic
Sub Seetor* will have command
In ttMt mm. of the opecatlna
^Kafla 1 and ashore.
or defenses and the l
based Naval air fleet elements.
Acheson Praised
On Retara To US
From NATO Parley
WASHINGTON, Feb. 27 ! Secretary of State Dean A-
cheson returned from the
North Atlantic Treaty meet-
ings today and received warm
1 congratulations from Presi-
dent Truman on "a most suc-
cessful conferenee."
Mr. Truman congratulated
both Acheson and Secretary
of the Treasury John Snyder
at the National Airport when
they arrived from Lisbon.
The President told his cabin-
et officers the meetings
London and Lisbon had^H
compllshed "things we
been working on for the ^at
three or four years."
Tentative plans were made
for Acheson to report to Cttp-
gresslonal committees tomorrow
and to the nation by radio
and television Friday evening
on the results of the meeting.
Cloudbursts In Rio
Causes Avalanches,
Two Die, 3 Injured
Heavy cloudbursts occurred la
the mountainous regions of"the'
state of Rio de Janeiro today.
At Teresopolls. a famous sum-
mer resort, an avalanche roi
earth and stones partly busied
the local railway station where
two trains were standing.
Two railway men died among
the debris and three were se-
verely injured.

. H THitr e. O ox IS*. Panama, n. or P.
TtLtHON Panama No 1-0740 IS Lim >
349 MASItON AVf. Ntw YORK. il7i N. Y.
a* MONTH. IN AOVANCI ---------------_____ I .TO
rO ONI Y|A8. IN ABYANCt ,, I 80
* I.SO
Labor lNewg
By Victor Riesel
fcroaaway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait

Thli department, which tries to specialise in hot newsyea
lot of it before it happenwill today lead off with a priceles-
document which has come into its possession, as it was created
In 1814. It is given to me as a verbatim report of the sentence pro-
nounced in August of that year on a horse-thief who had been
convicted by a-jury. The original Is said to be in the archives of
the Arizona Historical Association. Carl Ravar,a, at La Vie En
Rose, has set It to calypso. The original follows:
* "Jos Oabrlelle Maria Ferdinndez, a jury of your peers has
fairly tried you in this court during the month of August, in the
year of our Lord, 1874. The month of August is a beautiful period,
coming In the middle of Summer, when all nature is busy with
the tasks imposed upon her to continue has existence. The trees
are laden with fruit; In the fields the grains are ripening. Birds
are singing with the duties of caring for their young. All Nature
Is happy with the success of its reproduction. Summer is truly a
beautiful season.
"Then, Jos Gabriel Maria Ferdinndez. comes Autumn. It if
then that Nature reaps the rich rewards of her labors for the
year. The ripened grain is harvested, the sweet fruits of the or-
chards are gathered, and now Nature begins her pre-
paration for the long rest she has earned. She clothes herself
beflttlnglv, In both ombre garb and no less the brilliant colors
of the festival and fiesta period after a season of toil. Jos oa-
brlelle Maria Ferdinndez, comes Winter, and this too, though
austere, is a beautiful season. All Nature lies at rest under its
blanket of snow, while the Almighty Providence replenishes the
storage of moisture which is later to fill our streams and spring,
and assure that our cro.-s will grow fat and plenteous, and that
we will prosper. You, Jos Oabrlelle Maria Ferdinndez, well may
ponder that Winter ts, indeed a beauteous season.
"And then comes Spring! Ah, Jos Oabrlelle Maria Fer-
dlnnde. Of them all Spring Is indeed the queen, the most
beautiful season! All Nature springs again to joyous life. The
trees bad. The birds sing. The Dowers bloom; their sweet
odors fill the air. All Nature is happy In the youth of another
fsar, and busy with preparations for the duties before her.
he love of life in Nature Is reborn, we all are young and our
the springtime of the year! Yes, springtime Is veritably the
the springtime of the year! Yes. Printline is veritably the
ima't beautiful season of all. Bnt you, Jos Gabrielle Mana
Ferdinandeiyou dirty, black-hearted, scouidrelly, horse-
thiering s. o. byou will see nothing of It. For you are
hereby sentenced to be hung on the last day of next month,
the 30th of September, 1874."
The Reds are really fighting capitalista.. .As of December 1.
TJ. 6 servicemen scattered all over the globe had on deposit witn
Uhcle Sam's bank, at 4 per cent interest, $64,250,640.. .Herbert
Marshall has been signed for TV. He'll start March 5 in a drama-
tic series, "The Unexpected," sponsored by Rheingold beer, as
narrator, 10:30 p. m., WNBT, New York...File this under "Ta
Tales." but please don't bet against Its accuracy, because you 11
lose: The advance orders on "U S. A. Confidential," to be publish-
ed March 13, have passed 126,000and Lalt and Mortimer have
autographed 34,000 fly-leavea.
A new word Is current ta Missouri. It Is "blnage," a vert,
meaning to renege, welsh, fall to deliver... It stems from
Charlie Blnaggio, the Kansas City Pendergast mobster who
Was 4>jswstoiatNl.-^.-*rw Innkfcws are sore his rnb-out was
ordered because he had been entrusted with a large sum,
}300,00(1 Is the favorite estimate, to be passed along In an un-
erworld-politleal deal. He "blnaged."
i. -----------------------------------------------
) L. T. Maggiora, owner of the Cafe de Paris in London, is here
Muting Carmen Torres, the flashy revue singer at the Versailles
.. .jHam Fisher, father of Joe Palcooka, has written several songs
with composer Don Rodney...Ed Locke, former WPB chief and
his* wife are no longer seen together...William Keegan. the bflr-
rlster-publlsher, wss not discussing professional matters wun
moUel Marlon Shafer at .the Casanova.. .Alex DAYcy, whose
name hasn't hit the columns for quite a while. Is said to have a
case on Susan Lloyd. California cover-girl.. Cress Conrtnev and
his; wife, the former Jackie Coreland. have told their divorce at-
torneys they're not buying pnv...Peggy Pabe (her father is a
vetf"> of the Munufpcturera Trust Co.) and actor jonn sneiton
duallng on the Coast.
! Jeanne Williams, of "Gents P'fer Blondes." and Detroit
thefetre-owner Jim Nedelander reported rompneing.. .Mattv Sim-
mons, public relations expert, doing okay in private relation^
toohe weds lovely singer Lee Boston on Feb. ?8.. -Mrs. Garvn
v *>--.-r.iev No. 1 (Vo. 2 is Ri'h McCormlTk Miller) in hlbernftf-
lnr In Fort Pierce. Fla., avoiding public appearances except In
Palin Beach Her friends say she will not marrv her Reno attor-
ney, as has been rumored, but seems to favor a Fort Pierce
physician.. Alex Runctman, from Los Anneles. telephones Marie
Windsor, his onetime fiancee, in India, where she's making a
movie...Ted 8traeter, maestro at Oigl's. is wild about Laura
Balett the television vision.. The daughter of a titled celebrity
Is ta a daze. Her father brought home a bride Who Is a y*ar
younger than she Is.
Willie the Actor had no agent, but he got booked!__________
Tha Moll So. i. optn orum !| rtao.ri of Tfca '" *""
Icaa. Lattan ara raeaKad iraraf-lly ond or* handlad Ir a wholly eem-
fidantiol miwid.
J H you caarrib-ta a Ujftai don't Ha important r It aoasrrt aapaat *
a* doy Lattan art pulnhd in Mia erdat raiaivad.
' Plaoic try ta kaaa tira lattan limittd ta ea paga Hrtlflth.
I Idanttfy of latttr wrttari n hold in ttrlcttat caitfldoitaa.
' Thai aawtaapar iiwimi a rataonttbillt* far tatatnaMt ar aalalan
'-- -. _1 |_ laktdtaiaa e_am __.i
VaWVIanl *< Pajlf IrWm rwvaxrs.
San Antonio, Tex.
The state yesterday let contracts for a Uttle over nine mil-
lion dollars in new road construction. That means more room
for fruto accidents, that are increasing from day to day.
The major party of accidents involve young college students
out for a speedy drive to show the world their superiority.
The fat-stock show is going full blast this week with some
of the finest in the world and from most every state in the Union.
Big prise winners are mostly young boys In Texas, but I also
notice winners from Kansas. Iowa and Illinois.
Sales will begin tonight and run high. Wish some of my old
cattle friends from Chlriqui were here to take It In.
The "medicos" did a good job on me and am able to get
round again Hope to make a few out-of-town trips soon.
W. 1. *" Wright.
Whyinell can't we have another Gas Station on the Pacific
Bide?? They have three Gas Stations on the Atlantic Sideone
each at Old Cristobal. Margarita and Gatunyet the population
Is far greater on the Pacific Side and we have only one gas sta-
How about using some of our tax money for a gas station at
Diablo? Seems ridiculous that one should have to wait in the
gas line for 30 or 46 minutes for gasas is-the case on holiday
weekends especially, and even on ordinary weekends the wait is
unneceasarlly long. With the high price we are now paying for
gasoline sure,y another gas station can be Installed.
I'll wager there is no such waiting line in the U. S. or any-
where else for gasand I repeatit's ridiculous to have to wait
ao long In a gas line,especially with the high priee we are now
paying for gas.
And I've heard that residents living near the Balboa gas sta-
tion are unable to drive in Or out of their dr.veway Because the
as une has the road blocked. It's ridiculous! !
There's a prominent lawyer
who once wanted to retain an-
other lawyer Net for legal ad-
vice. For social advice to the
The first counselor wasnt
really prominent. I guess no-
torious would be a better des-
cription now that another Con-
gressional witness has placed
him In the Alger Hiss secret
mother cell from which the
Communist Party launched its
successful invasion of the gov-
The lawyer wAo wanted
to hire a lawyer is Lee
Pressman, who, as national
CIO counsel, was for a de-
cade undoubtedly one o/
the nation's most powerful
men. The lawyer he want-
ed to take on was a most
respected banister who
prefers to remain anony-
mous, except that I can
point out that he was, un-
til recently law secretary
to Supreme Court Justice
When Pressman approached
him, Justice Black's former as-
sociate asked what the case
was and Lee Pressman said
there was no case.
He me.ely wanted to mix in
respectable social cicles and my
friend's high connections could
fix that. My friend, needless to
say, turned down that tielc-us-
ing operation.
As usual, Pressman's bril-
liant taciical sense put him far
ahead of his ex-comrades. All
this happened some two years
Now the entire Communist
appuiatus, with all its fronts
and lellow travelling satellies,
are engaged in one big natio-
nal deiouslng operation in
line wth what the FBI under-
cover agents ale revealing at
the West Coast trial of Party
The order is to get respecta-
ble, but fast.
The CIO had just kicked out
10 Communist-Jed unions. Nel-
son roared that now Phil Mur-
ray must be "destroyed."
"The Party was wrong in
working with people like Phil
Murray," Nelson shouted and
outlined strategy for creating
a third labor federation, a
third political party and sei-
zure of the CIO steel union
from Murray's leadership.
All this failed dismally,
of course. So now the ora-
ers are to get respectable,
comrade. This is to warn
churches of all denomina-
tions, radio and TV stat-
ions, charitable organiza-
tion, the Salvation Army
and the national political
parties that the Commun-
ist invasion has started
Only the other day, for
example, It was learned that a
man who had the red carpet
not to mention red airplanes
rolled out for him by Sovietised
China has, more recently, been
soliciting funds for a reputable
Brooklyn charity. His name Is
Saul Mills.
There's a Senate report re-
vealing that Communist lead-
ers, when they were In CIO
held important strategy meet-
ings in his home.
There's the Bast Boston mili-
tary electronic firm of A.8.
Campbell on which the left
wing hd its eye. Electronic
gadgets are so fascinating you
The firm dealt with Jim Ca-
rey's antl-Commulnst Interna-
tional Union of Electrical
Workers (IUEi. So the United
Electrical Workers, notoriously
pro-Soviet, peeled off some of
its boys and sent them Into the
anti-Communist union __ se-
They were quiet, respectable
and active. They ran for of-
fice They captured key posi-
tions. Then they switched.
At another Boston plant, the
Holder Cabot plant, which
turns out varied material In-
cluding 57 mm tuna for the
armed services, the members
demanded an open meeting at
which the UE leaders were to
answer charges made In this
The more notorious lefties
didn't show. But they sent a
chap called Paul Seymour.
When members on the floor
asked how did it happen that
the UE was denounced by
seven priests elsewhere in the
state, Seymour did a strange
e did not attack the
clergymen. Instead he eald
he would get them all the
facts and that he wouldn't
He to them since he him-
self was a Catholic, a
member of the Knights of
Columbus and was going
on retreat the next week.
Despite hi intimacy with
pro-Communist labor loot-
ers whose philosophy would
destroy the church, Sey-
mour didn't hesitate to
assume this guise.
Expand these vignettes a
thousand times and you get
the picture of the newest in-
vasion whleh include* un-
dercover seepage ato one r
the other major political p:r.-
les in Detroit. Chicago and
New York, and Infiltration into
CIO agala.
Much irore, soon, about all
this. Mr-n-lile. v.-ten 'joi
back doors.iThe) re cooing tail
Washington, D.C.
NEW YORK.-I am Just returned, all pale and
wan, from a hurried mission to that bizarre
foreign land, Washington, D. C, and feel slightly
soiled, rather like a man who has just made a
swift trip througr a sewer.
We do not get the full blast of the stench
up here. It Is thinned down by distance, and
loses some ripeness on the way.
The feeling about Washington today is that
If somebody ran helter-skelter through the
streets, In search of an honest man, there
would be powerful few Eurekas!" to be heard.
Not that there is a prevalence of "honest"
dishonesty, such as burglary or armed robbery.
It is implied thievery of a subtle sort. In some
cases, and just plain sly crookedness in others.
I can't keep up with most of the investiga-
tions that blossom fsJUf, like fktfhk cflMM, on
The Hill. It seem* right now that *dnf>ody
more or less swiped Some tanxers from tha gov-
ernment anfd sold them for a fat fee through
dummy corporations for a quick and monstrous
capital turnover.
Or that somebody got back a profit on owed
Income taxes of over three-quarter of a million
bucks, Just by knowing the" right man to handle
the ca*e.
Or that Newbold Morris, the man whom Pres-
ident Truman hired to clean up the government-
al cesspool himself is a member of the law firm
Jiat was mixed v\> in the tricky shipping deal.
But the tax scandals continue, piled one a-
top the other, like layers of mouldy cabbage and
rotten bananas and old coffee grounds and
putrid meat In a neglected garbage pail, until
the smell Is an odd blend that can best be de-
scribed as the Smell of corruption.
It Is a tangible smell, and you can smell It
in the smart night spots and the plush hotels,
where sleekly barbered men meet to talk big
deal and half-heartedly ogle the sea of white
shoulders on the very fancy women.
What hits the short-termer in Washington to-
day is not so much the few ancient oranges
and old fish bones and soggy bits of bread that
the investigations dredge up from A vast com-
post heap of nastlness. It is the Implied, deeply
burled rottenness at the cor*.
This is the corruption that will never come
clear to viewall the successful 'deals," big and
little, that turned a dirty buck at the expense
of governmental honor and the taxpayer's
xouyfeel in Washington that if you hang
around a given street corner long enough, some-
body will come up and try to sell you some-
thing faintly illegal, for a cut rateor that if
you sit down for a drink with a stranger you
will wind up on the front pages as a collabor-
ator In some swindle to cut a legal corner and
make you rich at only a mild risk of jail.
What is equally bad Is a feeling of cheap-
Uess; too, about the seekers after "truth" as If
Ifjfey were digging not o mueh for deeency as
x4 attract broad attention to themselves.
I am not sure you can buy all the mud flung
at the armed forces In Eddie Hebert's razsle-
dazzle side show of waste in military procure-
ment. The way of the practiced politician, and
Congressman Hebert comes from the old Loui-
siana of Huey Long, Is to seise onto the mink
coat and the deep-freeae and the oyster fork
as Imagination capturers, while the big sins
slip quietly by.
1 have seen Washington in all Its stages of
madness in recent yearsthe first frantic hey-
day of Roosevelt's New Deal, the wild and dizzy
doings of the war years, and the caperings of
the xruman sway. Hut never have I smelled It
through the pores like this.
You sense so much lousiness and ineptitude
and hopelessly snarled confusion, so much
double-dealing and lip service, that you feel
Washington good old sunny, clean-streeted,
tree-deckled WashingtonIs lust one big shiny
pustule that has to burst and spray the nation.
But then there is the smugness and arrog-
ance of the incumbents, too, and the weary
despair of the strivers after order.
Bustle, beauty and all, the nation's capital Is
a very depressing town today.
Puerto Rico's Governor
By Petei Lx:on
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico(NEA)Charge b, Muoz and President Tnnnan, the Puerto Rican
three U. S. senators that Puerto Rico's first el- governor w_s urged to declare martial law. He
ected Governor Luis Muftoz-Marin, is a dictator refused. The revolt was over in 48 hours. This
focus a new attention on this American Island he cites as another example of his "dictatorial"
territory. methods.
On March 3, Puerto Rlcans will go to the Under the present form of government. Puer-
polls to vote on a new constitution. It was draft- to Rlcan courts are under the attorney general,
ed at a special constitutional convention held In who is appointed by the governor. Under the
San Juan from Sept. 1. 1951 to Feb. 8. 1852. new constitution, the courts would be put under
All political parties participatedMufloa-Ma- the Chiel Justice of the Supreme Court, who
rln's own Popular Democratic majority party Would be appointed for life.
Sd over 30 of the opposition Republican and A dictator would have preferred the present
dependent parties. Final vote on adootion set-up, says Governor Munoa, yet ha sponsored
was 88 to 3, with one absenteehearly unanlm- the reiorin to take the courts out from under
ous approval. the governor's, domination.
This constitutional convention was authorised There la no question but that Mufios-Marin's
by a law passed by the UB. Congress In Jury*Popular party is in control, of Puerto Rlcan
1950. If the Puerto Rican votis approve it on politic now. it hold 7u of the 73 seat in the
March S, this constitution will come to the U. Puerto Kican congress.
S. President and Congress for final approval. r Governor Munoz decided this wat too big a
Ben. Joseph C. CMahoney. Chairman of the majority. Ho under the new constitution, there
Senate's Committee on Insular Affairs, ha pro- 1 provision for what Is perhaps the first "ml-
miaed full investigation. nority guarantee."
Thl Puerto Rlcan constitution would provide Any time the minority partle do not elect
for something new in the American government. one-t.nlrd of the represenattives and senators,
It would give Puerto Rico a 'commonwealth" the memoership ol both bodies is to be lncreas-
status instead of its present territorial tla. to ed to give them this proportion,
the United States -** This would be done oy declaring as elected
"For a long time. the/people of Puerto Rico HP to six minority senators and U represent-
have been emotionally all mixed up over the atlvea-at-large, even though they had been de-
lasue of Independence as opposed to American leaded.
colonialism," say Governor Muo In talking All democracies need at least two strong par-
about this new constitution. ties," Governor Munoz has declared. "But wnere
Neither independence nor colonialism would can I find k?" he asks. "Everybody likes our
be good for Puerto Rico, he declares, statehood program.' ...
might come later, but the island lent ready Ac one time, when Muoz-Marta was a rising
for It yet. political leader and president of the Puerto Rico
"If I had been a dictator." said the governor. Senate, he had ideas on building up the poverty-
"I would have favored independence." What he stricken Puerto Kican economy by a program
actually worked for was this new contractual that wa cloe to soclallsm.
relatlOMhlp to tie Puerto Rico to the United Ihe government built and tried to operate
States 'ts own factories, to relieve unemployment. It
Chairman of the Constitutional convention tried to break up big land holdings and in-
was Dr. A. Fernos-Isern. Puerto Rico delegat duJged in many experimental reforms,
to the U. 8. Congress Governor Munoa wa on Wnen k was found that these reform were
of the 91 elected delegate, though an admtlted- pot working, however Lul Muftoe-Marin wa
ly influential one. the first to abandon them.
Under the present form of government, the A governor he authorised the sale of tome
Puerto Rlcan governor has the power to da- state proparttats to Lul Ferre. a publican and
dare martial law and to uper.d civil llbertiea. a political opponent, because he was the hlgh-
Under the new eontltu'ion. theee power of ,t,.w?'eL ,. ____..
the governor are revokedt Muflei-Marint Btatdlarly. for two year he baa approved glv-
own urging. That la on example he eitea of tag a government printing contract to 'El Im-
hi "die Mortal" i---tng parcial," a tabloid newapi^er whleh is the gov-
Vhen the N- *t party staged It rwiolt ernor* bltlereat opponent, because It wa low
ta 1990, trying assassinate both
Drew Pearson Says: Earl Warren, an extremely good gov-
ernor in a.state hard to govern, is GOP't surest shot
for victory in November; Some Old-liners among party
leaders view him with alarm.
LOS ANGELES. The Governor of California was sitting In
Sacramento's Butter Club with Walter Jones of the Sacramento
Bee when his onetime opponent on the Democratic ticket, Bob
Kenny, walked In.
"Governor," said Kenny, "I've been conducting a Democratic'
underground for you for President.
"Every time an eastern newspaperman interviews you, he
comes to see me afterward and asxs: 'What's this fellow Warren
really like?'
"I tell them," continued Kenny, who served eight years as De-
mocratic attorney general of California under Governor Warren,
"that I went eight rounds with the guy and couldn't even lay a
glove on him."
"Perhaps we ought to get a statement from Kenny endorsing
you for the nomination, governor," suggested newsman Jones.
"Oh no," good-naturedly protested Governor Warren, "rm
having a hard-enough time convinolng the Republican that I'm
not a Democrat."
Democrat Kenny, who is a sincere admirer of Governor War-
ren, Republican, put his finger on the real reason why GOP bosses
frown on Warrens nomination, and also on the reason why more
realistic Republican leaders are coming round to the fact that the
governor of California would be the surest shot to win for the OOP
next November.
For what Franklin Roosevelt advised his party in lita"to
win we have to wean away Republican votes"Is even more true,
in reverse, today.
With heavy Democratic registrations built up during: 10 year
of Roosevelt-Truman rule, the Republicans must be able to pull
Democratic votes to win, and Earl Warren Is one sure hot who
can do so.
When running for governor In 1942, for instance, he polled
40,000 Democratic votes.
When he ran again in 1948, he pulled so many Democrats that
they nominated him on the Democratic ticket.
In 1950, despite the opposition of Jimmy Roosevelt, a popular
and appealing candidate, warren rolled up a lead of around 100,-
000 in a state that has 1,000,000 mofe registered Democrats than
It sounds trite to say this, but the secret of Warren's ucc
1; being an extremely good governor in a state that is extremely
hard to govern. __
The ingredients of that success can be summarieed as follows:
1) A shrewd instinct for avoiding executive mistakes.
2) The selection of irreproachable public servant, whether
Republicans or Democrats.
8) An Intuitive sens* of smell that steers him way from
emotional issues.
In a state that has seen the rise and fall of funtiy-money,
ham-and-eggers, and all sorts of fringe movements, Warren haa
never Jumped on a hallelujah bandwagon. Frequently It would
have seemed good politics to do so.
When he was a rising young politician in Oakland, the Ku
Klux Plan swept the state like wildfire and many a politician,
with a stronger sense of expediency than wisdom, put on the
pillow case But not Warren.
Neither then nor later has he gone in for emotional issues.
Some years ago a bandwagon rush for old-age pensions put
Sheridan Downey In the Senatewhere he promptly forgot all
about ham-and-eggg. Warren shunned that bandwagon without
any fanfare. ....
Meanwhile he has gone quietly ahead working on old-age pen-
sions until he has about the best record of any governor In caring
for oldsters. _
When the rage for loyalty oaths came along, Warren also
failed to lead the professional patriots and put his right hand
" A*ed lfV there -would be a pura bf California emptape, ha
replied: "No, we never hired any Reds in the first place." '
The nearest Governor Warren ever came to skating on trfln lc
was when he championed a modified public-health bill.
This made California doctors see red and Warren was accused
on championing creeping socialism.
He has stuck to his guns, however, and the reason is that
when Warren was a boy, his father, a master car builder waa
killed by a housebreaker at night, and his mother was left with a
large family and the difficulty of paying doctor's bHls. So th
governor knows what It's like to go without medical attention.
He also had an experience with the Pacific Mutual Company
when he once forgot to pay hi health Insurance for one day.
Though overdue only one day, It took all the prestige of War-
ren's position, then attorney general of California, to get hi in-
surance policy reinstated. ,
Earl Warren's failure to appoint deserving Republican to
state Jobs has caused anguish and recrimination In OOP fanks
After the lean years under Democratic Governor Oisen, Cali-
fornia Republicans looked forward to putting deserving cronies in
cushy posts. ,.
But unlike Truman. Warren has passed them up
It is said rather bitterly by some Republicans: "Earl Warren
has never done a favor for a friend in his Ufe."
That Is not exactly true. Warren has done plenty of favors for
friends, but they have to be meritorious friends, not merely pr-
This is one reason why old-line OOP leader throughout the
nation view him with alarm.
They know that with Earl Warren In the White Hotate the
chance of getting their henchmen In a postmasters, district at-
torneys and collectors of Internal revenue would be a lot slimmer
than under Taft.
And some of them, from present appearance, would ratner
lose the election than change the bosses of the once Grand Old
Answer to Previou Puixl
Ml ,
1 '4
1 Depicted bird
I Lilted
13 Musical
14 Egg-shaped
ISMake lace
18 Japanese
20 Vends again
12 Psyche part
23 Hideous
25 Possess
27 Encounter
29 Fruit drink
If Toward
M Written form
of Mister
21 Measure of
8 Nocturnal
4 On time (ab.)
5 Horse's gait
7 Egyptian river
8 Cuckoo
f Thua
10 Hal
11 Inborn
12 Forest
17 Without place
30 Replied
21 Slaughter
24 SeU in small
I .-:-.*.. -B;-: if-
-; 4rjraiB'vrjaiwtl.iSi
*[- aar^ha I
i.alli^ -.: K.
I If- l-l!2!al IIJi li< '-'i
BKkslUli <>! "
28 Deft
31 It spends the
------ in South
34 Regard
36 Hardens
37 Soundest
42 Comparativa
43 Headpiece
44 Measure of
45 Horned
/ ruminant
I 49 Fastener
51 Poem
53 Negative reply
51 Preposition
32 Branch office
33 Remain
36 Falsehoods
33 Inactive
39 Volcano ta
40 "Sunshine
State" (ab.)
41 Ten-year
47 Not (prefx)
48 Oratulbjr
50 Speeder
51 Mineral rock
93 Ireland
54 Superintend
96 Nevada dty
37 Calmear
ILowest part
2 Fruit

racific S^ocUt

Wn. JCuL,
&> I7t &&~ 3/ A/L 32/
The Cemmander-ln-Cblef of the Caribbean Command,
lieutenant General William R. H. Morris, Jr, and Mrs. Mor-
ris will be honored by The Component Commanders, Pana-
na Area: Rear Admiral Albert M. Bledsoe, USN, Command-
ant of the Fifteenth Naval District; Major General Lester J.
Whitlock, USA, Commanding General United States Army
Caribbean: Brigadier General Emil C. Kiel, USAP, Com-
manding General Caribbean Air Command, and their ladles,
at a formal dinner on Saterday ereninr, March 1.
The dinner will be held at the Albrook Officers Clab.
Invitations Are Out
Por Powell-Capalbo Wedding
Invitations have been Issued to
the wedding of Miss Joan Dian
Powell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Bronson B. Powell, of Pedro Mi-
guel, to Mr. Edgar A Capalbo,
son of Mr. and Mrs. James Ca-
palbo. of Wampum, Pennsylva-
nia. which will take place on Sa-
turday, March 8, at 7:00 p.m. in
the Bacred Heart Chapel In An-
cn. The Rev. Louis B. Storms,
CM., will officiate.
Immediately following the ce-
remony a reception will be held
at the home of the bride's par-
Miscellaneous Shower
Honors Brlde-To-Be
Miss Marlon Karlger. whose
marriage to Corporal Hudson
Lipscomb will be solemnized on
Saturday in the Sacred Heart
Chapel in Ancon, was the guest
of honor on Sunday afternoon
from 3:00 to 5:30 at a miscellan-
eous bridal shower given by Mrs.
Audrey Loughran and Miss Vic-
kie Van't Veld at the Loughran
| home on Curundu Heights.
The attending; guests Included
Mrs. pearl Karlger. Mrs. E. Van't
I Veld. Mrs. Patty Baker, Mrs.
[Peggy Wertz, Mrs. Jeanette Ko-
vel, Mrs. Lorraine Ratcliffe. Mrs,
I Ethel Oliver, Mrs. Ava Ho well,
irs. Helen Barrett. Mrs. Jean
JCandland, Miss Na'nnette Lynch
and Miss Arlene Pilgrim.
ra de Hidalgo, Mrs. Rosita de
Sernandei, Mrs. Jo Therrel,
rs. Ada Jimenez. Mrs. Ursula
de Ventura, Mrs. Helen Adler,
Mrs. Isabel Beck, Mrs. C. de
Magglori. Mrs. Maria de Canas,
Mrs. Luz de Mndez Perelra,
Mrs. Martha Anderson, Mrs. Do-
ra A. de Arias, Mrs. celeste Ly-
man, Mrs. Euiseta de Cooke,
Mrs. Ruth Doan, Miss Amp"arito
Brostella, Miss Mercedlta Bros-
tella, Miss Rltlta Burrell. Mr.
Roberto Hermanos and Mrs.
Jeanette McKIbbon.
Exhibition of "Julie's"
Paintings At Dagmars
"Julie" Halloran Malon e,
I daughter of Commander and
Mrs. Edward Roosevelt Hallo-
Iran, USN. Fifteenth Naval Dis-
trict. Is now exhibiting water co-
I lor Impressions of Panama in the
Dagmar Galleries on Tlvoli Ave-
Iziue and at the Hotel El Panama.
(Matted paintings as well as
framed paintings are being ex-
In addition to the water color
I paintings now being shown "Ju-
llle" has received numerous re-
quests from Panama and Canal
I Zone residents to paint special
scenes and pictures of their
Exhibition Of Painting
Extended One Week
The current exhibition of paint-
ings by members of the Canal
Zone Branch of the National
League of American Pen Women
on display In the Little Gallery
of the Hotel Tlvoli which was
originally planned to terminate
on February 29 has been extend-
ed another week.
Members are requested to call
for their paintings on Friday,
March 7.
James Nlebch. the Social Chair-
man, provided light refreshments
during the evening for those at-
Prizes were won by Mrs. Al-
bert Gibson, Mrs. Truman Weeks,
Mrs. William Lapearle and Mrs.
Bruee Rawls.
Mrs. Jordan Is Week-End
I Visitor On Pacific Side
I Mrs. Thomas Jordan of Ga-
Itun, scent the week-end on the
Pacific Side as the guest of her
(daughters. Mrs. Milton Horter of
I Diablo and Mrs. Robert Herring-
ton of Balboa and visited her
husband. Mr. Thomas Jordan, In
lOorgas Hospital where he has
Ibeen hospitalized for the past
two weeks.
IIAWC Cooking Class
Meets For Luncheon
Mrs. Gertrude de Arosemena
vas hostess last Wednesday at
ier home to the Inter-American
Vomen's Club Cooking Class at
luncheon which specialized in
traditional Panamanian dishes.
Members and guests Included
Irs. Urania B. de Arnuz. Mrs.
oulse Eaton. Mrs. Teresa D. de
urrell, Mrs. Susan Dish. Mrs.
tita de Duran, Mrs.. A. C. Me-
linger. Mrs. Panchlta de Ponce,
irs. Winifred Guy. Mrs. Ruth
Townsend, Mrs. Marina F. Ro-
lero. Mrs. Ethel I ves. Mrs. Ma-
Kobbe Officers' Wives
Meet For Luncheon
The Maular monthly luncheon
of the Fart Kobbe Officers' Wives
Olilb was held on Thursday at
the Officers Club. The Carnival
theme prevailed and the guest
speaker was Mrs. Gladys Gra-
ham, noted authority on customs
and cookery of Panama. Door
prises weie won by Mrs. James
Carey and Mrs. Arthur' Surkamp.
Guests' were introduced by the
President of the Club. Mrs. Har-
ry Newhall. Miss Ann Evans was
the guest of Mrs. George Mabry;
Miss Connie Better was the guest
of Mrs. Charles Singer; Mrs.
James StadmUler was the guest
of Mrs. Terry Salt; Mrs. Joseph
Gaudett and Mrs. Augustus Hare
were the guests of Mrs. John
Bolton; Mrs. William Orlssom
was the guest of Mrs. Fred Huff;
Mrs. James Carey was the guest
of Mrs. Harry Newhall; Mrs. J.
C Da vies and Mrs. Marvin
Knight were guests of Mrs. Frank
Davis; Mrs. Troy McGowao was
the guest of Mrs. Corbie True-
man and Mrs. Myran Barnett
was the guest of Mrs. Herbert
The new members are Mrs.
Wilbur Koenig, Mrs. Richard
Rawltnga, Mrs. J. C. Dairies and
Mrs. Marvin Knight.
The committee in charge of
the luncheon Included Mrs. Jas.
Curtis, Mrs,, Stanley An tonara,
Mrs. Edward Dehne and Mrs.
Wendell Angevine.
It was announced that the new
Bowling League open to all offi-
cers wives at Fort Kobbe will be-
gin on March 5. All those Inter-
ested are to contact Mrs. Nell
Those attending the luncheon
were reminded of the Bridge and
Canasta Party to be held on Feb-
ruary U. Reservations should be
mada before 1200 hour on Febru-
ary 27 by calling Mrs. Paul Ben-
der at 84-3195.
Chagras River Unit
To Meet Tonight
The regular' meeting of the
Chagres River Unit No. 8. Amer-
ican Legion Auxiliary, will meet
this evening at 7:30 m the Le-
gion Hall In Gamboa.
An official visitation will be
made by Department Officers
and new members will be Initia-
Pen Women To Hold
Biennial Eleetion
The biennial election of offi-
cers of the Canal Zone Branch of
the National League of Pen Wo-
men will take place on Saturday
at 10:00 a.m. at the home of the
Branch President, Mrs. Lewis B.
Moore, 207 Cashew Place. Balboa
Following the election of offi-
cers the Pen Women will be the
guests of Mrs. Moore at lunch-
eon. Members planning to at-
tend are requested to call Mrs.
Philip Thornton or Mrs. Frank
Canasta Tournament News
Mrs. J. Joustra, of Balboa,
continues to lead In the Hama-
dan Grotto Canasta Tournament
which is being held at the Wirt
Memorial at 808 Balboa Road
each Thursday evening till Mar.
27. Mrs. Bendlxen won high
score of the second round. Mrs.
Edith Eppley won the door prize.
Winners Of Bridge Toarnaroent
The winners of the Bridge
Tournament played on Monday
evening in the Card Room of the
Hotel Tlvoli were: 1st. Mr. and
Mrs. W. Norrls; 2nd. Major and
Mrs. N. Holladay; 3rd, Mrs. A.
R. Wood and Mr. R. R. Billings;
4th and 5th tied, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Brady and Mrs. M. Mac-
Murray and Mr. O. Malsbury.
Balbao Woman's Club
Bridge Groan To Meet
The Bridge Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will meet on
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. it the
Jewish Welfare Board Center In
Craft Classes To Open
Craft classes will begin on
Wednesday, March 5, at 7:00 pjn.
and on Thursday. March 8, at
9:00 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
J. Clarence Francis of house
814-B Empire Street. Registra-
tion may be made for either
class by telephoning Mrs. Fran-
cis at Balboa-Jl79 or by attend-
ing either of the two opening
Native materials will be used
in the classes such as shells,
bamboo and cocoanuts.
NCO Whraa
Hold Bingo Party
The NCO Wives Club of Fort
Kobbe held their monthly social
and Bingo party on Thursday
evening in their clubroom. Mrs.
Special Classes for Little Tots 3-5 Years
Special Classes Just for Boys
Limited Openings for Intermediate Students
College Clab To Meet Monday
The Canal Zone College Club
will hold its regular monthly tea
and business meeting on Mon-
day at 3:45 p.m. at the Jewish
Welfare Baard Center In Balboa.
The program will be present-
ed by members of the Play Read-
ing Oroup who will read the one
act'play "They're None Of Them
Perfect" by Sophie Kerr.
Call 2-1751
Balboa YMCA 2-2759
Make your flotrs shim this easy way!
w% GLO-COAT-it
stays bright up to
4 tines longer!
Koop your tilo, linoleum or wood floors
bright and gloaming with Johnson's Gio-
Coat It's a easy to use! Just apply-it
dries in twenty minutos to a baautif1
durable finish.
And now GJo-Coat is positively water-
repellent! Even when you spill things,
they wipe away without marring tbo thinol
Soy. money-buy largar sises. Got won-
dorful water-repellent Glo-Coat today!
Want to sleop
Hk a baby?
v* Pot oosao P08TUM ka a ess
a* add hot wales or saeut
." and you'll bavo dofciouB be
race, free of otunuianta. erhiafc
will bolpyoo to enjoy a rostral
ew posma (Mtrr mm ^ M
Have you ever stopped to think
what an Important role a wom-
an's speaking voice plays in the
happiness of her own home?
Go Into a house where the mo-
ther's voice Is sharp when she
corrects a child, petulant when
she speaks to her husband, harsh
when she points out another's
shortcomings, triumphant when
shi says "I told you 6;" and the
chances are you aren't In a hap-
py household. That voice is too
busy antagonizing all day, every
day, to create a happy atmos-
phere .,
But go Into a house where the
woman's voice Is quietly firm
when she corrects a child, amus-
ed when she points out a hu-
man frailty, softly feminine
when she talks to her husband.
and K's a different house entire-
That voice encourages and
soothes, laughs and teases, qui-
etly directs, and peace Is usually
the result. ,
Women can't be all-wise and
always cheerful. But they can do
a lot about their voices.
Nagging isn't words. It's a tone
of voice. Sharpness with a child
Isn't Just words. It's a tone of
voice. Hatefulness often Isn't In
what is said, but the voice In
which the words are spoken.
Watch your voice if you. want
to create a happy atmosphere a-
round you.
What you say isn't nearly as
Important as how you say It. And
how you feel will not be nearly so
apt to affect your family If you
watch your voice.
You may be tired but It's when
y?^JSt^lu^vnlce become dis-
pirited that the whole family re-
flects your tiredness.
^Atlantic Society

&. 195, Qolun D.f^kon, (mtmm 378
A dinner party was given at the Brasos Brook Golf Club,
Saturday evening to honor Mr. L. I. Ritchie, retiring Housing
irfanager of the Northern District.
The party was arranged by the members of his Division
An friends with whom he has been associated during his
thirty-six years of service.
Mr. Jack Randall served as
master of ceremonies and pre-
sented the guest speakers. He
gave the honoree a bound retire-
ment book, inscribed on the cov-
er in gold. It contained signa-
tures of friends and associates
with whom Mr. Ritchie has
Informal remarks were made
by Mr. R. L. Klotz, manager of
the Housing Division. Mr. Nel-
son Magner, Chief of the North-
ern Division of the Municipal Di-
vision and Mr. G. H. Cassell,
assistant manager of the Hous-
ing Division.
The other guests who partici-
pated in the affair were: Mrs.
Cassell, Mrs. Randall, Mr. E. S.
MacVlttle. assistant chief of the
Building Division. Mr. and Mrs.
Wlllard Marlln. Mrs. Elizabeth
Dlgnam. Mrs. Louise Griffon,
Mrs. Bernlce Wood. Mrs. Julia
Krause, Mr. and Mrs. Emmett
Zemer. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sears,
Mr. and Mrs. Vyrne Hutchmgs,
Captal nand Mrs. Samuel Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Mlllei;
Messrs R. L. Hileman, Charles
Boyes. Walter Wleman, Harry
Egolf. William Brugge John La-
Rue. Thomas Brenna Wendel
Cotton. John Hare, James But-
ler, Michael Butler and Daniel
Mr. Ritchie will leave In
March to make his home in the
States. He retires from employ-
Seot with the Canal at the end
this week, after thlry-slx years
of service. ,
Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Flnnegan. Mr. and Mrs. James
Salterio. Colonel and Mrs. Will-
iam C. Knott, Mr. and Mrs. A.
F. Raymond, Mrs. Elsie Mohr
8killman, Mrs. Virginia Knowl-
ton, Christian, Mrs. Kathryn P.
Stapf. Miss Tnelma Godwin. Miss
Dorothy Kern. Dr. and Mrs.
Wayne Gilder, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles S. Hardy. Mrs. Iris
Garst, Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Humphreys, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
F. Will, Mr. and Mrs. Harold 8.
White and their guests. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Lanler. Mr. and
Mrs. R. D. Armstrong. Mr. and
Mrs, H. H. Lewis, Mr. and Mrs.
L. c. Calla way, Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Campbell. Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Stevenson, Major and
Mrs. Roy Hayden, Major J. S,
McCarthy. Dr. and Mrs. Paul H.
Dowell. Dr. and Mrs. Surse J.
Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. John Ker-
nlck and Messrs Wttlter G. Pe-
terson, John T. Glancy. George
J. Jones and James P. Roberts.
ette Butcher. Judy Hallett, Ra-
mona Anderson. Marilyn Deffen-
baugh, Lynn Coffin, Judy Gray,
Judy Hakanson. Barbara Rey-
nolds. Loretta Volght, Chris Pools
and Mary D. Morrlssey.
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Field. Sr,
or Margarita, arranged a lunch-
eon Saturday at the Margarita
Clubhouse for their son, Cyrus,
Jr., on his seventh birthday an-
Table games were played and
the winners were: Frank Corri-
gan, Margaret O'Brien and Jim-
mle Cronan.
Small American flags marked
each place and a large birthday^
cake centered the luncheon ta-
The young guests included th
honoree's cousins: David Eisen-
mann, Johnny J. and Jimmy
Crown. Janet Husum, Melissa
Downing, his brother and sister
Melvyn and Marianne Field wltbr
Ma xand Gordon Sanders, Chas.
Bath. Jr.. Jackie Taber. Walter
Kleefklns. Sue and Dennis Corrl-
gan. Eddie Whitlock, Jim and
Bill Will. Carla and Judith Ann
The adults were the honoree's .
grandmother, Mrs. George Fields
of Ancon and Mrs. Edward Hu-
sum. a naunt.
Farewell Luncheon
for Mrs. Swennerfelt
Mrs. Leila Swennerfelt. who
eft today by plane for her home
in Pasadena, California, was
honored with a bon voyage lun-
cheon given Tuesday at the Ho-
tel Washington by Mrs. Charles
Boyes and Mrs. Carlton Hallett.
The other guests Included Mrs.
Swennerfelt's daughter. Mrs.
Hubert Hart. Mrs. Martin Saw-
yer. Mrs. William Nessler, Mrs.
Wendel Cotton and Mrs. David
Canasta was played In the af-
ternoon and a gift was given the
Called to the States
Mrs. Fred Hodges of France
Field and her sister. Mrs. Arnold u." r',i;'B"V"L1J*{,iI,Brr"rSr
Brown, of Elkhart, Indiana. left>&" J""MeA ,by.the., ,Joy .rH5.
by plane Tuesday mornmr for |* th Roman'si AuxlUary or th#
then- oarents' home ki Wooster, 9*' Dn,0.n chu.rch '?? fid*
Progressive Dinner Party
Planned for Friday Evening
A Progressive Dinner Party hag.
thelr parents' home ki ..
Ohio. They were called to the
States because of the death or
their mother. Mrs. Robert R.
Wood. Mrs. Wood had visited on
the Isthmus and was well-known
on the Pacific Side.
Mrs. Brown arrived a week a-
go for a visit with the Hodges
Members of Accounting Dept.
of United Frnlt Co. Entertained
Mr. and Mrs. William Middle-
mas gave a buffet supper party
at their home at Brazos Heights
Thursday evening for the mem-
bers of the Accounting Depart-
ment of the United Fruit Com-
Their guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Brzezlnskl, Mr
and Mrs. Raymond Latourneau,
Mr. and Mrs. Brie Forsman, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Lewis, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Berrio. Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Car-
los Gallardo, Miss Susan Jaen,
Miss Carmen Grlmaldo and Mes-
srs Samuel De Castro, V. Garcia
and Oscar Bejarano.
Welcoming Party
for Mr. and Mrs. Biabo*
One of the high snots of the
weekend was the party given
Sunday in the ballroom of the
^'Washington. y Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Hunnlcutt. as a wel-
Bon Voyage Coffee
for Mrs. Aguirre
A bon voyage coffee was given
Thursday by Mrs. Mike Krnnlck
at her Fort Gulick residence in
honor of Mrs. Isabel Aguirre
who Is leaving Thursday for the
Mrs. Pauline Marsh presented
the honoree with a linen table
cloth from the N.C.O. Wives
Club. This Is their traditional
farewell gift to a member.
The other ladles present were:
Mrs. Tom Brooks, Mrs. Domln-
ick Blatt.Mrs. Joseph Cote, Mrs.
Ernest Beck. Mrs. David Wol-
fert, Mrs. Jose Melendez. Mrs.
Clarence Vice. Mrs. Charles
Bresch. Mrs. Russell Mann, Mrs.
Rosa Trujlllo. Mrs. Austin Tu-
lip, Mrs. John Cousins. Mrs.
Clarence Harvey, Mrs. Roy
Smith, Mrs. Ray Towne. Mrs.
David Fogle and Mrs. Eda Paul-
Mr. and Mrs. Buggeln
Mr. and Mrs. William Middle-
mas werehosts for a dinner par-
ty at their Brasos Heights home
Sunday evening for Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Buggeln of Redwood City,
Their guests were: Mr. and
Mrs, William E. Adams. Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony F. Raymond and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Will.
evening. A similar affair was
given last dry season and was so
successful that It Is being repeat-
The guests will meet at thef
home of Mrs. Freda Bovdston-
for cocktails and will go to the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Will-'
lam Van Slclen, Jr.. for the sa-
lad course. Chop Suey will be
served at the home of Mrs. Geo.
Pooie. 8r., and dessert and cof*
fee will be served on the lawn of
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lee Nash.
Tickets mav be obtained by*
calling Mrs. Fred Newhard. Oa-
tun 472 or Mrs. Poole. Gatun 5->
218. They are priced at $1.50 fof
adults and 75 cents for children.
Visitors on the "New
Captain and Mrs. William R.
Hopkins, of New Cristobal had
as their guests Mr. and Mrs.
Louis V. Arenovskl. who were
cruise passengers on the "New
Amsterdam." The visitors come
(Continued on Page SIX)
Mrs. Jordan
Guest of Daughters
Mrs. Thomas T. Jordan of Ga-
tun. Was the guest of her daugh-
ters Mrs. Milton Horter of Dia-
blo and Mrs. Robert Harrington
of Balboa for the weekend. In or-
SoontrJ^.^tS?'^L- !der to d* nMr Mr- ,OTdn who
re!id-rt ^"BUhop formerly several weeks,
resided on the Gold Coast and ______
BUhnn Wr.W W*arn Comman SS* w" stationed on the Marie Scarborough, daughter
rom the "! vaV^ retlred f Major and Mr.*JsuW%ar-
ln Sort nnP'th. Pm T% 7"?trough, of Fort Davis, celebra-
makb I r}L 8S" fh'^QUi, ted her tenth birthday annlver-
a ta?.\etn Ctrulie : sar* wlh a swimming party and
rrc^h/ffiw ex,tf"ded V luncheon at the Fort Darts pool
cross the ballroom with a wel-!Saturday.
Curb Backache
u you ilrar from flitting- Up
Nlshti, Backach*. Lag Palm. Losa
of Vtf our, Narvouniaaa or waak-
naas you ihould help your Prontat
Qland Immediately with ROO UN A.
Thla wondar medicina makaa
you feal younger, atronger and
elaap without Interruption. Get
ROOBJN A from your chainlet today.
.tlefaction yayme..!.
cnie greeting for the honorees.
The friends who enloyed this
reunion were: Colonel and Mrs
L..B. Hunnlcutt. Mr. and Mrs.
The children who celebrated
with Marie were: Patty and Sha-
ron Prelas, Peggy Jess. Gladys
Nieves, Edith Diaz. Myra Peters,
Tamaer BwHTlaS.' *u _. leves.-aim Diaz, iwyra reter-
s^-s^frss&^Aam "Nfcsh Marie Ant
Mr. and Mrs. I. N. stokes Mr'
and Mrs. William B. Adams. Mr
and Mrs. A. G. Delss, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank L. Scott, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank W. Scdtt with their
guest. Mrs. H. H. Kelso of In-
dianapolis, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Motta, Mr. and Mr.s Herbert K
imik ft notft!
t its t*st...
with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen veo) cu
have a professional one) raw.
Elete for onlv 87.50! it will
st longer, and look bettor*.
These can be has}
^>~ 2-W59
Apsotataaont aTJ#
Mis. Bates Wieaaaa. Mgr.
Ofaa f:a eaa kt IMS mam.
Young people, for all their now
Ideas, do appreciate old-fash-
ioned goodness In a meal. I had
my two small grandchildren for
dinner the other day and, as a
treat, served them chicken soup.
"Say, Grandma." said Jean,
this is a delicious soup. I hope
someday I'll oook as well as you
Flattered as I was, I answered.
"It's really quite simple, Jean.
This Is Campbell's Chicken
Soup ... so Oattekxae, as yen
aay, beoauae Campbell's make
It with fluffy rice, o /eO of eeep
chicken flavor, and plenty of
real chicken, atow-alm atorad te
a rich golden broth.
Just tkea, little Billy, who
aaaVt stopped eating all thia
unto, apoke up. "More
DAILY FROM 1 to 5 P.M.
Tom Collins.............1.25
ism .............S.2S
John .............e.25
Ward "t" ...............a.2S
Froaen Daiquiri .........a.M
" Mint Julep ......I.3S
" Orange Ado......t.t
- Lime Ada........9.
Martini Coektails........s.25
Manhattan Cocktails ....1.25
Rom Coke............s.2t
Atlas Special ...........s.M
WaU of China...........i.75
Skull and Bone.........e.7g
Planters Punch .........1.75
Scotch and Soda.........I.M
"Fresh Sea FooeJ
at all times"
Broiled Lobster .........1.7
, Shrimps ........US
Shrimp Cocktails........$M
Lobster Cocktails ........gj
Oyster Cocktails ........I.M
Cevicne Coektails.........
Grilled Tenderloin Steak 1.7S
Sirloin Steaks. ...I.M
m Bib Steak .......MS
Pork Chops.......1.1
Broiled Milk Fed Chicken LM
Arres eon Polio..........1.75
Patacn eon Puerco......L2S
Chile east Carne..........e.J5
Curiosidades de Mone.l.
Tern. Cesta* or s Glass of
Beer with the above
Curb Service at all
around Dance Floor.
Good eBchasrtjaf, sjusic


ai t .
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Aii Line News
a Raute t New Zetland
Abemt 1.000 Brltiah passengers
raeantly transited the Canal on
the "Captain Cook" on their way
to re-settle In New Zealand. The
tattlers were all chosen by the
Overnment for work there and
war* accompanied by their wives
and ehlldren. The ship, owneo.
"'*v the New Zealand Shipping
Company was handled locally by
Payn* and Wardlaw while the a-
cent for the passengers was Nor-
ton Lilly and Co.
S.S. Panama Advance
pastmrer List
The S.S. Panama 1 scheduled
to leave the isthmus Friday with
114 passengers, according to the
advance passenger list rwm
Panama Line offices at Balboa
The complete list follows:
- Mr. Maxlne Abrams; SarWa
M. Arkell: Mrs. Beatrice Arkell:
r. John E. Balrd: Mr and Mrs.
i-Zhmvrr L Barlow and two chil-
dren: Miss Elsa Fer*rer: Dick R.
" Brandon; Mrs. Ethel Brown; Mr,
''.and Mrs. Pat Brady: and Mr.
and Mrs. Meredith W. Brown
jand son.
-Mr. and Mrs. Perry B.Camp-
fell; Mrs. Marllvn Cboquet;
"firs. Evelvn A. Clapsaddle and
three children; Mr. and Mrs. C.
"W Coker: H. Justin Corcoran;
"ifr and Mrs. Harry Cotton; Mr.
' and Mrs. Poben O. Cowan; Mr.
' tad Mrs. P. Winchester Denlo;
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Dwyer;
and Mr. and Mrs. George A.
Mn. Terese Gallagher; Mr.
'"trWd Mrs. David A. Glrrfbrlch;
l"SCr and Mrs. C. W. Gold; Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Haft: Mr. and
-lra Rolanl G. Hawker: HM2
tad Mrs. John M. HeId and
~a: Mrs. Clara M. H*uek; Mrs.
**F. Hick and Herbert L. Jones.
- Dr. and Mrs. HamM W. K'no:
Dr. and Mrs. R. Palmer Klpp;
SeK-Taurfit Convict
Makes Wire Jeweiry
BOSTON. Feb. 27 (UP)A Nor-
folk state prison Inmate has a
lucrative hobby making gold-
wire jewelry In his spare time.
Ban Canon picked up the
knack of making such Items as
rings, chaina, earrings, bracelets,
brooches and pins without pre-
vious trtala*;.
Working on a board on his
bed. ha haa three other Inmates
working for him.
Many of his articles have gone
to sueh far off places as Italy,
England and south America.
None Left In Doubt i
By 15-Word Will
. MEMPHIS. Tenn:, Feb. 27 CUP)
M P. Fanduward disposed of
an estate valued at "more than:
$10,000" with 15 words written'
on the cover of a chick book.
It was Fanduward'S wfll, which
road: "I leave everything I own
to my wife, Annie, to do with as
he pleases."
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Kllp-
steln; Mr. and Mrs. Charles W.
Krleg; Lester L. Largent; Mr.
end Mrs. Percy Lavlne; Mr and
Mrs. Herman L*aarus; and Mr.
and Mrs. I. R. Levy.
Dennis B. Mr duro; Mrs. Shir-
ley D. Marine; Capt. Paul A.
Martin; Mr. and Mrs. Willis E.
Martin fcnd two children; Mrs,
Helen R. Milligen; Mrs Silvia
Mltoskv and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. William Molenchek; Mr.
and Mrs. Rocco Montemarano;
and James W. Myers
Mr. and Mrs. William J.
Neary; Mr. and Mrs. John Nix-
on.' Mr. and Mrs. William A.
O'Donnell, Jr.: Mrs. Josephine
C. OTJoueherty; Miss Marguer-
ite Ormsby; Mr. and Mrs. Hen-
ry Owens; Mrs. Donald Pay son:
Miss Loretta Perrv; Oscar Peter-
son; William A. Peterson; Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Pipkin; and
Miss Jessie S. Pugh.
Miss Anne Rakleten; Thomas
G. Rellhan: George Resaler; Rt.
Rev. and Mrs. D. E. Richards;
Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Robin-
son; Cpl. John J- Shaffer; Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Simhon: Mr.
and Mrs. Max Simon; Charles A.
Slack; Miss Barbara Slavin; Mr.
and Mrs. R. 'Study; Judge and
Mrs. M. L. Button and daughter.
Miss Barbara Sutton; and Mr.
and Mrs. D. L. Taylor and son.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Wan-
delt; Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wat-
son: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Whit-
ten: Richard Wh"ien; Mr. and
Mrs. George Williamson: Mr.
*>nd Mrs. Courtney Tennl; and
Dr. and Mrs. N. N. Zlelmskl.
Traffic Ills Said
Pedestrians' Fault
DETROIT, Feb. 27 (UP) An
Insurance official says all com-
munities should toughen up their
pedestrian control lawa because
pedestrians are responsible for
many automobile accident.
Walter E. Otto, president of
the Michigan Mutual Liability
Company Tsays many pedestrians
are careless or reckless.
"They cross against red lights,
or step from between parked
cars, or without waiting) for a
reasonable traffic opening," Ot-
to says. "Pedestrian control le-
gislation, adequately enforced, Is
the only answer."
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Cristbal
S.S. Qoirigna ................................March I '
S.S. Chlrlqui ................................March 9
S.8. Piador Knot .............................March 7
HanSltnf Rrfrttrratrd CMIM and Onml Carga.
New York Service _____________Cristbal
S.S. Jamaica ..............................March 1
8.8. Cape Avinof ............................March I
8.8. Comayagua .............................March 4
8.8. Talamanca .............................March 8
8.8. Cape Cod ...............................March 8
8.8. Clbao ....................."..............Mar* 9
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela. Honduras
Sails from
8.8. Quirigun
8.8. Chlrlqui
8.8. Qulrlgna
(Passenger Service Only)
March 4
.March 11
March 18
PANAMA 2-28*4
WiJe me- in ike high school has be&tconfined 7> Tfe MSNAce
______ ____AwQrvf
i. 1m
High Blood Pressure
tf aUfh Blood Preasure make
rou dlnv, hava palna around
:, taadaohaa. abort braath, in-
itlon, palpitation, and awollan
Haa, you can at almoat inatant
_ if from thaaa danaeroua aymp-
twa wliwnNOX. Aak your
kamlat far HTKOx today and f aal
rinr In a faw daya.
2000 modem reams
spotless comfort
7th Avt. iiniv vnoK
t set* st. Nell lURn
aMUanm .*i m, ..aaawaM
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
M.V. "LOBOS" ....................'...............Feb. 29th
M.V. "SALAMANCA" ...........................March 7th
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"* (18.000 ton)... .March 1st
NOTA: TIM .*. "a'lTOA DEL PACIFICO" will not call at Khiplon
an the March Voyafe. -^_____
M.V. "8AMANCO" ..............................March 8th
SJ3. "KENUTA"................................March 10th
M.V. "DALERDYrt" ...............................Feb. 27th
M.V. "DURANOO".............................March 14th
M.V. "LOCH OARTH" ..........................March 12th
Accepting passengers in First Cabin and Third Class
Buperlor accommodation available for passengers
All ailing taMeet to change without notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO., Cristobal, Tel. MM 1655
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 1-1251/1258: Balboa 1*M
-, delicio*!, and easy to malcf

iui add milk, cook S mlmrlM.
:;: emus welkin. naMteci
Mr. 7 Is Warmed, Too
Let's Just Bust In
Bt f. T. flAMLTJI
HliZt ^O >CS CfrS\Vk'.r. Wf\%

Canal Zone School Activities
C.H.S. News
By Nancy Ramsey
The biggest event of this last week was the baseball game
on Thursday. Tom Hughes pitched lor C.H.S. and really did a
swell Job. He let Balboa hate three hits and struck out 13.
Turn also hit two triples. The U.H.8. motto "Every Tiger a
I ighter" was In evidence as every player on the team was light-
ing to win the game. Score: 3 to 0.
Last Tuesday there was an assembly on National Defense.
Commander Olancy ol the Naval Reserve gave an Interesting
eoeech. During the assembly, Mr. frost presented the awards
ior the essay contest which had been held In October. J. P. Du-
gan won second place. Dorothy Hauser third place and Honor-
aole Mention went to Jay Cunningham and Linda Qeyer.
The Boy's Glee Club sang two numDers during the assembly.
"Kentucky Babe' went oyer especially well. Some of the boys
In the Olee Club are:
B. Grace, D. Cockle, J. Wllkerson, O. Bennet, R. Sasso, B.
Oranberrjr, E. Bacchus, J. Hatchle, M. Perez. The Glee Club was
directed by Mr. O. E. Jortad. The Pledge of Allegiance was
given and the Star Spangled Banner sung alter which the se-
niors liled out llrst. .
Thursday lound L. Dough, Margaret Ridge, and Irma Lelg-
nadier busy checking and counting all the caps, gowns, tassels,
and collars. This Is Just another reminder to the senior that
their time In C.H.8. Is constantly growing shorter.
Oirlslll Don't forget to come out lor all the Intramural
basketball game. The captains, N. Karlger, J. Nix, M. Hannl-
gan. M. Ridge, M. Marquad. A. Thomas, D. Scheidegg, M. Fra-
felr, and A. Hannlgan chose their teams on Monday.
The R.O.TC had a company drill on Thursday. Thfi boys
are working hard In order to help the C.H.S. battalion come out
on tog .on Field Day. '
Th4 Soph Class gave a wonderlul assembly on Thursday.
Ihe central Idea of the assembly was the Uves o two ol our
nation's greatest heroes, Washington and Lincoln. Skippy An-
derson portrayed Lincoln and Sheila McNamee took the part of
his wile. Tom Hughes and Mercedes Peterson were cast as
Ueorge and Martha Washington.
The skit, a typical schoolroom debate on Washington and
Lincoln, was created in fantasy style.
CHSers as all others have been contributing their spare
dimes and nlckles to the Crusade lor Freedom. On Tuesday,
Feb. 19. over "Trevor's" program Jacqule Boyle, Joanne Parsons,
and Jim Schelbler each gave their view points on the Crusade
for Freedom.
Another o last week's events was the senior's Psychology
The Junior Rifle Club has been active as ever. A week ago
Saturday the Varsity team lost their first match this year. Lets
practice up boys, the match coming up on March 12 against the
Albrook-Curundu team means the Championship ol the Gallery
League. Congrats on your win against the Balboa ROTC team.
The members of the Club are: J. Schelbler, J. Fahnastock, J.
Hatchle, L. Constantine, D. Geyer, H. Lawrence, C. Pinto, D.
B.H.S. Notes
Legion Auxiliary
Presents Monthly
Radio Program
Anoher "person of the month,"
elected by the American Le-
gin Auxiliary will be featur-
ed On the Auxiliary's month
broadcast over a Colon radio
station tomorrow at 7 p.m.
rionth Is Mrs. M. K. Morgan,
elected by the Fort Clayton
Unit No. 7 for her outstaiv
Ing work in community ser-
vices and child welfare.
Four Boy Scouts, Brian Cox,
Charles Thompson, Barry Da-
vlson and Larry Cox, will part-
icipate In a question-and-an-
swer session, during the pro-
gram under the leadership of
Scoutmaster Richard Cox,
Greer Oarson, Michael Wilding
Fernando Lamas & Marjorle Main, In
Two of the best Tartan pictures together I
Johnny Welasmuller, In
A short week called for lots of
excitement crowded into four
short days. Thursday during fifth
period there was an Awards As-
sembly. There the B.H.S.'ers who
had won letters, volleyballs, etc.,
received their precious hard-
worked-for trophies. There will
be another awards day at the
end of the year for the rest of
the awards to be given out.

Thursday night, Balboa went
across the Isthmus to play the
Blue & Gold of C.H.8. Although
we lost, the team played an ex-
cellent game of baseball. After
all, that's what counts. Dick Os-
trea, Bob Carlln, Donald Morton,
Bob Peacher, Bienvenido Salas,
Jim May, Dave Henderson, and
Jerry Halsall make up a fine
team. Donald Morton pitched a
no-walk game.

Where did Mr. and Miss BBS.
go over the holiday? All around.
Bill Elton, Mike McNevln, Dick
Dillman, Shlela Fearon, Lee
Meyers and many others went to
Chillbre for swimming and horse
back riding. Bob Hensteal, Mary
Adelia Money, Nancy Wells, and
Irwln Frank went fishing. The
Cotton twins were found up at
Santa Clara. Shirley Zemer and
Faye Tucker spent some time in
Costa Rica where they found an
abundance of flowers and loads
of pretty things to buy. Barbara
Shaw and Richard Abbott
thought they were at the end of
the world up at Ocu when what
to their wondering eyes should
appear but Fred Sill. All In B.H.S.
was represented in all parts of
Panam and the Zone.

Queen Ann I reigned at the
Atlas with her twelve lovely Bal-
boa High School beauties as a
charming court. Besides pert and
blonde Queen Ann Gorman, her
court consisted of Mary Dlilion.
Myrna Boynton, Tlbby Nolan ana
Bunny Dl Bella among others.
Viva Carnival and such a won-
derful Queen and court!

Coming soon Is the annual
Girls' state. This year Caribbean
Girls' State will be held at Fort
Davis in April from the fourth to
the 10th. This will be the fourth
year that this has been held In
the Canal Zone. Every state in
the United States now has a
Girls' State. Each year represen-
tatives, two from each meeting,
are sent to Girls' Nation at
Washington, D. C, where they
learn about the Federal govern-
ment. At C.G.8. the girls learn
something aboul other i
operation of the Canal Zone gov
ernment. They set up thslr own
legislative, Judicial, and executive
bodies. A Governor, Lt.-Oovern-
or, Attorney General, and Secre-
tary of State are chosen as the
state officers and then county
ahd city officials are chosen.
Usually every girl at Girls' State
has an office.

There Is a time for recreation
each day and this year at Fort
Davis there will be a swimming
pool at the disposal of the girls.
Each night before bed time there
Is a get-together and snacks are
served. Also the Army cooking is
out of this world.
Girls' State is an experience
that no eligible girls should miss.
All you need Is to be a Junior In
High School and be taking Amer-
ican History. All expenses are
gild by the Balboa Woman's
lub, Elks, and other organiza-
tions. Application blanks may be
obtained at the High School of-
fice now. Don't delay. Hurry now
and get in your name before It's
too late.

Have you heard the big secret?
Well, don't tell anybne but the
Sadie Hawkins Dance promises to
be the terrific surprise of the
year. Run girls and get your
dates for that ever popular girl-
ask-boy dance now. Coming
March 21, It will be too late I
So long until next week.
MEMPHIS, Tenn, (UP) Mr.
and Mrs. John Cavallo call their
children "the Cavallo Bouquet"
because each is named after a
flower. Their three daughters are
named Rose. Violet and Oarde-
nla. Their fourth child, a boy,
was named Jonquil and called
John for short.
C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson
,.i^Sunlor*wCocge 8ude,na and faculty donated approxim-
ately 90.23 to the Crusade of rreeoom. it was also noted that
eventy-five stuaents, lnclualng aumimstratlve, clerical and m-
sirunUonal employes, signed the Declaration of Freedom.
On Monday afternoon, at 4:30 p.m., the first girl's Intra-
mural basketbal game was played. Tne Junior college girls
opposed Sally Ackerman'a balboa High Scnool team
On Tuesday, February 28, at 9:30 to 10:16 am., a special
folnt Canal -one Junior College, Balpoa Hign school, and unit-
en States Air Force assembly was held In Koom 313. At the as-
sembly, Lt. Col. E. B. Burnett presented the lecture and Illus-
trated with motion pictures. He publicised and answered aues-
t'ons about the united States Air Force's Air Cadet program
which is eligile for High School graduates at the present date.
only High School male seniors and Canal Zone Junior Colleae
males who were United States Citizens were allowed to attend
tne assembly The results of this assembly merit ponderous
thought on the part of those Individuals who wish to make the
Armed Forces their future career.
Written for NEA Service
? A8?4

+ AK.S
? 1QJ10I
A Iff It
East-West vul.
Nsrth East SmUi
1 ? Pan 1 A
N.T. 7Im 3 4
< Past Pat*
Opening lead 2 '
The second annual Scholarship Day win be observed
on Friday. During a morning assembly, the Canal Zone
Junior College ehapter .of Phi Theta Kappa, the national
Junior college scholarship fraternity, will Initiate six new
ia T,hei ST^w'S?.?"10".8'i.tne 15th Nav District, Rear-
Admlral Albert M. Bledsoe, will be the guest speaker at the as-
tfmbly The sponsors and members of the National Honor So-
ciety of both Balboa High School and Cristobal High School
Have been Invited to be guests of C.Z.J.C. at the Assembly The
visitors and guests will also have the opportunitv to visit the
college classes, laboratories, rehearsals, and other activities of
ul terco.
detail at
The college baseball team has, to date, scored one loss, and
one win Our team was defeated by the Balboa Brewers, which
is considered as one of the leading teams In the Twilight
League, on Wednesday with a score of nine to eight. The
proximity of the scores casts a favorable light on the Junior
ftKii l.?am a'"10"h "1ly,?sVlne t"*- Durln* the last
taseball game, Monday, Feb. 18, the Junior College beat Balboa
High School with a score of eight to five. =<
Junior College has lost quite a few of its students
this semester. Some of the withdrawn students have
returned to the States, completed requirements for
graduation married, been employed locally, suffered
prolonged Illness, Or joined the Armed Forces.
The following students will surely be missed by their school-
mates: AJbatys, Arias, Aspesl, Bart, Bercaw, Bradbury, De Leon
M,^aFlr,re1, ""'J&S1' H,00lc Howze KrUM- Lunetta, Miller
Mumma, Nlcolson, O'Donnell, Pedersen, Rogers, Toussleh, and
.h*P?J*1!?* Publlcation of the Tropical Collegiate will appear
SSfww1 *5e or,dJurln tne "I* P*rt of next week, feggy
McCubbln and her industrious staff have made almost every ef-
furt to bring the magazine out monthly: however, scarcity of
..^"ie a?a,n the. Conquistador staff has requested that stu-
? IiI^m Y "111 Weturesi of school function to them for
use in tne o Annual. -
rr ovu-mu ..
anal c/neaters
Showing Tonight!
S:ll I:M
:1S A S:tt
a*i~won.rn* or the plains"
G A M fi f5 A Wendell COREY Ellen DREW
niaras "Tuttim awl The Ptrhu Datthaan"
S:II 7:1
i i ll
_:i a -.n
Harry Fishbeln, the sage of
the May fair Bridge Club, has the
artist's approacn to a bridge
hand, it hurts him'when a good
hand Is butchered, even when lt
Is an opponent that wields the
In the hand shown today, Fish-
beln opened the deuce of hearts
from the West hand. He expect-
ed dummy to show up with
strength In hearts and blubs (ac-
tually dummv had far less In
clubs than was proper for a
sound re-bld of two no-trump)
and hoped that declarer would
mis-guess the hearts because of
the opening lead.
Declarer did mis guess by
playing the eight of hearts from
the dummy: but lt was his best
chance rather than a poor guess.
Bast also mis-guessed by finess-
ing the nine of hearts, which
would have been correct If West's
opening lead had been from the
jack Instead of the ace.
South won with the jack of
hearts and promptly returned
his singleton diamond. Fishbeln
took the ace of diamonds and
returned another low heart. This
time the maneuver bore fruit,
since declarer played the ten of
hearts from dummy, and East
was able to win with the queen.
East recovered from his sur-
prise at winning this trick In
time to return a heart to Flah-
beln's ace. Fishbeln now return-
ed a club and declarer agonized
over a choice between the queen
and nme from dummy.
Since East held both the king
and Jack of clubs the play from
dummy made no difference, but
South couldn't know that. De-
clarer finally played low from
dummy, and Bast's Jack forced
out the ace. \
South had lost two hearts and
a diamond, so he needed the rest
ofth* tricks. He began th
trumps by leading the deuce to
dummy's king. This spoiled a
very artistic hand and almost
soured Flshbein's notoriously a-
mlable disposition.
South should have led the four
of spades to dummy's king and
should have dropped the seven
of spades on dummy's ace. The
deuce of spades had to be saved.
If this Is done, declarer then
leads high diamonds from the
dummv. di"cardlng two low
rlubs from his hand. The next
diamond is ruffed bv East and
over-ruffed bv South. Declarer
can now lend the deuce of soa to dummy's three. And then the
last diamond can be led to pro-
vide a discard for South's last
low club.
The Whole Town's
Tolkinq' To Open
Mar. 10 At Gamboa
With Frank Robinsohn and
Jack Alexaltis cast In double
roles opposite Barbara Ely and
Ralph Huls appearing opposite
the double cast roles for Patricia
Kelly and Oerl 8nodg ass, the
college production of "The Whole
Town's Talking" will get under
way with its first performance
at the Oamboa Theater on Mon-
day, March 10 at 8 p.m.
The "double cast" system for
principal roles was used success-
fully last month by the thesplans
of the Cristobal High School and
Is a very familiar devise for dra-
ma productions in colleges and
universities in the United States
This will not be the first time
that the Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege has used the "double" sys-
In addition to the six players
named, another dozen will ap-
pear in the Anita Loos' comedy,
which has long ago earned the
sub-title of "America's Funniest
ICFTU Opposes
Franco's Entry
BRUSSELS, Feb. 27 (UP)j
The International Confedera
of Free Trade Unions (I<
called on its affiliated orgl
tlons to "exercise all the possibli
Influence" to keep Franco-Spah
out of the UNESCO confeder
tion headquarters, it was art
nounced today.
Secretary 'General of ICFTTjl
J. H. Oldenbrock said r
exounds for the opposition to tj
"Franco dictatorship are tdej
well-known to need repeating."
Comedy" on the professional am
college-university stages of th
United States.
Tickets to the Oamboa show
Ing of the all-Isthmian produff
tion are now on sale by mem
bers 0f the auxillarv of the Gani
boa Union Church, which
sponsoring the "first nightr'
opening In Oamboa on Monday
March 10.
Samson and Delilah (Technicolor)
LINCOLN. Neb. (UP> Utiiver-
Isit.v of Nebraska scientists. dolnr
research on whv bread get*
stale, reported the return of
stale bread from store tn hskar-
I les amount* to about 250,710,000
loaves yearly.
__- Air Ceaslttoaatl _
Ruth Roman, In
Ingrld Bergman, In
Maria Montee In
Dick Powell, tD
ni Prevent!
Coln, R. P.


You Sell em ... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!

Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
,.. oven
Ww '-tan
..lOaKu U* UBJbWb
MOKKI > N ti
sw. r
It.* Mill
(Horn Wnlfa
h. u West iMk street
HE L-------
h HIM Central *A^5lSn
12 words
Minimam for
3c. each additional
Congressmen Protest TV Ban;
Speaker Sticks To Ruling
Real Estufe
FOR 'SALE:Good established n-
comY. produeirg business, self,
operated and interesting idtol. For
retireti couple wishing to stoy in
Ponomo and be independent, write
Box G. E. 134, Panama *or de-
FOR SALE: Broodloom rug 9 x
12 ffowered pattern. $50.00 mis-
cellaneous household items. 1481-
B. Oohrmon St. Bolboo 2-1483.
rotor anil stove, mahoeony dinm
ream, *. *"? dr"wwt
Telephone Peneme 3-4768.
FR^SLE: So id mahogony table
3 leftves. Just retinished $55.00.
0263*-A Gamboa. Tel. 6-247.
FOR SALE:Kenmore wa:hing ma-
chine, like new, electric pump,
new type vis-omatic balloon
wringer. 60 cycle. Call Fort Gu-
lick '474.
WANTED: Home for adult cat. All
wh[t| friendly, spayed female.
houMg'oken. House 1419-C, Bal-
boa Phone 2-2396;________________
WANTED: 2 Bedroom Apt with
kitchen, sultoble 2 couples, fur-
nished. Coll Fort Cloyton 87
7100: ____________________
WANTS): River going launch
carpo-copocity 2 to 3 tons. Die-
sel Motor. Telephone 3-0475
Panama. Mrs. Jesse.
Service Personnel ond
U.S. Civilion Government Employee-
new used cai through
Fort Worth. Texos
Also Direct
Loons Automobile
sci.inj, joummnf employes on.
Service ersoone' ir> he Cenoi Zonei
0 4 /eon. vVitri out financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coverage.
0 yeu heve eVinkmt ere*le?
VrftrO AlCIMHn mMwttyrlHmWm
Be 2091 AMM. C. Z.
AQUARISTS: In etoek, meeicwre,
for ICH, Aqua remedy Mm
lhrimp feed, plsitic hole, valve.
Air tones tropicil end gold Nth
stoinlen eteel tanks suelde to
II Vie. Espaa. Oeees. J. Prance
rebles. Tal. 3-4112.
Foster's cottoges csmalatst; furnish-
ed, one. two or three bedrooms,
linens, got refrigerators, gas
ranges, dishes ond kitchen -ware.
Half a mile beyond Santa Clara
private rood to beach. For in-
formation visit or phone Dagmor,
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170,
Agencias Cosmos, Automobile Row
29 Vfll solve your Auto-Problem.
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open all
day on Saturdays.
FOR SALE: Mahogany livinrjroom
suite; 103-piece set Bavarian
chino; mantle and kitchen clocks,
25 cycle; drapes, 48" x 96".
Coll Balboa 1323 or 3462.
FOR SALE: 1951 Olds holiday
coupe, excellent condition. Must
Mil. Cristobol 3-2583 Morgaritdl
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet I Ton
Ponel Delivery Truck. Used 10
months. Like new. Tel. 2-2777.
Molino Ferrelnol, Colle Montese-
rin No. 10.
Arnulfo Arias Wins
Contract To Sell
Lumber To (anal
Contracts will be awarded to
three Panam firms to supply
$371,590 worth of native lumber
lor the Panam Canal Company's
building program during the
coming fiscal year, it was an-
nounced Tuesday at Balboa
This Is the largest supply of
native lumber ever boughtby the
Canal at one time. In the past
local -contracts have usually been
for about 100.000 board feet, as
compared with 2.775,000 board
feet to be bought under the three
The_successful bidders and the
mount of the contracts are:
Aserradero Cerro Punta, of El
Volcan, of which Gabriel Jurado
la President, $228,815;
Osmond L. Maduro, of Panam
C!ty, $7.8,000; and
Asereadero Arco Iris, owned by
D\ Arnulfo Arlas. $64,875.
Bidevior the supply o lumber
were evened early this month in
the office of the Superintendent
of Storehouses in Balboa, but
Were rejected as unsatisfactory.
The., present contracts were de-
velopea by negotiation with the
three principal bidders and were
based chiefly on prices offered
and the ability of the three to
deliver the lumber in quantities
ordered! The contracts were
drawn up after conferences with
11 bidding firms
The contracts provide for the
delivery of the lumber within 18
months with first deliveries to
begin within eight months. All
of the lumber, which will be si-
gua, bamblto. cedro macho, and
cedro granadino Is to be air dried
or kiln dried. Most of the supply
Is to bfl delivered finished.
The--contract with Aserradero
Cerro Punta Is for approxim-
ately 1,700.000 board feet of all
type of lumber on order. The
Aserradero Arco Iris contract
calls for delivery of about 472,000
board feet o sigua and bamblto,
while "Osmond L Maduro's con-
tract la.for 600.000 board feet of
eedro 'macho
The time limit for de /eries on
the present contracts was estab-
Sealed bids, will be received until
10:30 A.M.. March 3. 1952, for 1
sideseoter truck. 2 pick-up trucks
and 4 canopy express trucks locat-
ed at Gatun Garage. For informa-
tion and inspection contact Mr. R.
W. Erickson, Cristobal, telephone
3-2157. Bid forms may be obtain-
ed from the above source, or from
office of Superintendent of Store-
houses, Bolboo, telephone 2-2777.
FOR SALE:41 Oldsmobile hydro-
mafic new battery two new tires
license $175.00 2-17IB Curun-
FOR SALE: 1940 Willys Sedon,
block. Good- tires, recently over-
hauled engine. Can be seen ot
5347-L Diablo after 6:00 p.m.

Only 1949 on: 4 door Chevrolet.
Dodge or Plymouth. Not duty paid
Will see them 4 to 7.
Ponomi. Tel. 2-0770.
FOR SALE: 24 inch Jigsaw with
60 cycle motor $50.00 Radio
Phonog.oph Console $45.00. Cu
rundu 2*17IB.
FOR SALE:! brown hone with
block stocking feet, 3 li years Old
13 hands high $40.00. Phone
LOST & LOWED........,
REWARD for information leodlng to
whereabouts of rusty colored
boxer dog, strayed or stolen
around vicinity Diablo. Answers
name of "Rust/' Scar on front
left leg and left side jaw. Notify
55S7-E, Dioblo.
Williams Santa Clora Bench Cottoges.
Two bedrooms Frlgldolres, Rock-
gos roncas Balboa 2-3050.
Enjoy a vocotion at Hotel Pan Ame-
ricano, El Valle. Phone Panama
2-1112 fot reservation*. .
Gramllch's Santa Gara beach-
cottoges. Electric ice boxes, gos
stoves, moderate rates. Phono 6-
441 or 4-567.
We have everythfns:
to keep your Ltwo
and (larden beautiful
daring the dry season
PkHliea. OceonskJe cottages. Santa
Claro Box 435. Balboa Phono
Panama 3-IB77, Crtetobot 3-1673
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
ments. Maid service optionol. Con-
tact off ice 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
tn Central Are. Tel. 3-B140
TeL 8-1718
#23 E. 29th 8t.
SUBLEASE: For two months, to
one or two reliable adults with
references, attractively furnished
one-bedroom apartment In best
section Bella Visto. Occupancy
Mor. 3 Phone Miss Peten, morn-
ings, Panama 2-0740.
'CZ Silver-Tongued .
Orator1 Revisits Radio Programs
IsthmUS This Week Your Community Station
John C. Hubbard, once known
Atlantic Society...
'Continued from Pace THREE i
from the hometown of Mr. and
Mrs. Hopkins.
They had luncheon at the Ho-
tel El Panama and toured the
points of interest on the Pacific
Side, durinp; the short stay In
port of the ship.
Misa Korenbrot
Luncheon Guest
Miss Jenny Korenbrot and her
mother, Mrs. Simon Korenbrot
were the luncheon Ruests of Mrs.
Fred Newhard at her Gatun resi-
dence Tuesday.
Corporal and Mrs. Carlson
Announce Birth of Son
Corporal and Mrs. William
Carlson, of Coco Slito, announce
the birth of a son on Feb. 22 at
the Coco Solo Naval Hospital.
Corporal Carlson Is stationed
at Fort Sherman.
llshed for an extended to per-
mit mill owners to Install ad-
ditional facilities, if necessary, to
meet the contract conditions for
providing properly dried lumber.
Canned Hams
are offered by
Phone 1000 Colon
eatOOfnffiy fefeff
wrtb fontot.
Pains in Back?
TV ron fooda and drinks, worry, ever-
work, and frequent cold often put a ,
atrain on the Kidneys, and Kidney and lone at Anton. Oaael Soae. r t. a.
Bladder trouble mar emus* aeeae
as the "silver tongued orator
of the Canal Zone," is revisit-
ing the Isthmus this week, ac-
companied by Mrs. Hubbard.
The former Canal employe
is attending the annual conven-
tion of the American Congress
of Physical Medicine which is
being held at El Panama.
* He served as physician at
Colon Hospital and with the
Quarantine Division on the
Atlantic side from 1018 to 1821,
taking an active part in many
community activities o that
He acquired the unofficial
title, by which he Is known to
many present Canal Zone re-
sidents who have maintained
contact with the Hubbards in
the years since they left, from
many speaking engagements
he filled while he lived on the
After leaving the Canal Zone,
he founded the Hubbard Hos-
pital in Oklahoma City, which
he still operates, aided by his
three doctor sons, who serve
on the hospital staff. Father
and sons all served in the Me-
dical Corps during World War
The sons. William E., John
R., and RalDh w all attended
Cristobal High School. Mrs.
Hubbard was active in com-
munity affairs, being associat-
ed with many activities of
the Cristobal Women's Club
and other Isthmian organiza-
Dr. Hubbard was prominent
in Masonic affairs for many
Where 100.000 Peeele Meet
Former Colonite
Here On Vacation
Billy Harrison formerly
Colon and now a resident of
New York City Is here on an
extended vacation to visit his
ailing mother, relatives and
friends on the Isthmus.
Harrison arrived from the
U.S. last week and has been
the house guest of Mrs. and I ,: is_Personalitv Pararte
' i:8dcronrara in
Today, Wednesday, Feb. 27
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4: ISFrench in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Stand bv for Adventure
Ca, Alfaro, S. A.
6:18Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:48Listen to Gregory Peck
(Crusade for Freedom)
8:00News and Commentary by
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:16Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book Shelf
8:45Commentator's DI g e s t
9:00--The Human Body (BBC)
8:30The Haunting Hour
10:00The BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
Thursday, February 28
6:00Slfn OnAlarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:16MEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:46Jerry Sears Presents
8:30As I See It
10:06Off the Record
11:06Off the Record (Oontd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:06Luncheon Music
12:30Popuar Music
Hotel El Panam
Buys: Brewet\y.
Sells: Abbatoir.
Tel. 3-471 1-1660
Slipcover Reonholstery
von out anovt-aooMi
Alberto Bens
J. r. de I Oan 77 (Aaioeaobtle Bew)
tee Eitlmate! Pickup Deliver;
Tel. S-4S28 a.ea. a T:M a
W "A Fine
to Learn
The Best
Want to be
the most at-
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett & Dunn NOW and
Improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits payments
to paydays. So come in today
and save. Why miss the fun!
Balboa VBKA 2-28 ee
Bex IM B.I hoe Harnett aad nana.
Mrs. Achllle Petit and Mr. and
Mrs. C. B. Prescott o Paraso.
Canal Zone
United Sreaaa District Court far the
District at the Canal Zeae.
Prakau No. SSSS.
Public aotlee le aerear that
Ike Public AdaialatntoT of the Caaal
Zoae l> tke aamlalatmtor of the as-
ista of Wllliaai EaierMB Caldwell, aa-
eeasea, and Mwt all panosa havta*
flair*, aeatnat a* aid aaeidinl are
raquirad ta file taim with tke ae-
eeoaary vouchers (a tha office of tbe
Clerk of tha United Stales DUtrl.t
Court for tke Dlitriet of tke Canal
Bladder troubles may eauae "=*' klb.t them with the aereaeerr Toucher.
Acidity. Strora. cloudy Urtae. Oettlns itau.ta
Up Nla-hte. Burnlna. Paaaaaea, La at the office of Ike Pahrk Asmlnletra
Acidity. Strora. Cloudy Urtae. Oettlns
fkBB. Burnlna Paaaaaea. Lei
Pilne, Nervouaneaa. Dlssloeaa. Swollen i Ur,
Anklea. Rh*umatlam. Puffy elide and
feeilne: old before yoar Urna- Hal your *
kidney pcrlfy your blood nth Cyeteic.
Crete oee nht to work helptns yoin-
ki:lrieye S weir: 1. Claona mrt poiaonou.
ai'irle t. Ombat arm In the orlaary
Tatam. S. Soothe and calm Irrlialaat
Ikuuee And thus you quickly cat en the
road t aojoylru life
vour druaarket
> aarala
la. Oat Byeter
tOl. Civil Affaire Buildlat.
a. Caaal Sat, aot later Ska a
turn IS. isst
Ciaba not ... preee.tad by aabi ease
III be barreB
2:00Call for Les Paul
2:16Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:10What's Your Favorite
6:00Stand by for Adventure
Cla. Alfaro. 8.A.
6:16Evening Salon
7:00Mace Believe Ballroom
7:46Listen to Gregory Peck
(Crusade for Freedom)
8:00News and Commentary
:18Arts and Letten, (VOA)
:0Radio University (VOA)
1:4*3C o m m e n tator's Digest
i:00The Countrv House (BBC)
9:30Take it from Here (BBC)
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-81gn Otf
Explanation of SyajijaJs
aVoice of
RDF Radiodiffusion Francaise
Broadcast Inr
Chiropractor >
7th St. & Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln TeL 457
Without Worry Ur Crc
Tjbflrfi, trwvicE
II Ttvoll Ave. Fan. t-2MC
Rep. Harold H. Velde (R-Ill.)
questioned today whether House
Speaker Sam Rayburn was
motivated by politics In banning
radio, television and newareel
coverage of House committee
Velde Is a Republican mem-
ber of the House Un-American
Activities Committee which was
forced to cancel plans Monday
to televise its Detroit hearings
on communism in that area.
It was the first House com-
mittee to feel the effects of
Rayburn's action.
Se spoke out as several De-
ratic and Republican con-
gressmen Joined the broadcasing
industry in protesting the ban.
But Rayburn stood firm, say-
ing that "under the rules of
the House I cannot change the
ruling and I'm not going to."
The Texas Democrat prohibit-
ed live radio and TV broadcasts
of House committee hearings, as
well as recording of movie film-
ing for radio or TV and filming
for newsreels.
It does not affect the taking
of still news protoghaphs.
In the Senate, the committees
themselves decide whether pro-
ceedings shall be broadcast or
Neither house of Congress
permits cameras or microphones
on the floor except on special
occasions such as the opening
day or when the President de-
livers an address.
In protesting Rayburn's House
ban. velde asked: "Is it because
of the approaching Senatorial
election In Michigan?"
He apparently referred to the
fact that Rep. Charles E. Pot-
ter (R-Mlch.) a member of the
subcommittee conducting the
Detroit hearings may run for
the Senate seat now held by
Sen. Blair Moody (D-Mlch.).
Chairman Ray* H. Madden
(D-Ind.) of a House committee
investigating the World War II
massacre of 10,000 Polish offi-
cers in the Katyn forest, Joined
in the Congressional protests
against Rayburn's ruling.
He said it would "cripple" his
committee's "mission of expos-
ing to the world what Commun-
ists and dictators do to the
Rayburn found support from
delegates of the American, Bar
Meeting in Chicago, it adopt-
ed a resolution opposing tele-
vision coverage of either con-
gressional hearings or court pro-
But the national association
of radio news directors protest-
ed that the ban deprived TV-
radio broadcasts of "equal ac-
cess to the news."
Rep. Jacob K. Pavlts (R-N.Y.)
urged the House to act im-
mediately on his bill to allow
televising and broadcasting of
important congressional debates
and committee sessions.
He said the action would be
"a logical and necessary exten-
sion of our Democratic system."
"The protection of witnesses,
fairmness in presenting both
sides In debate and an op-
Abraham Enloe was named after
a president, Abraham Lincoln,
and liked the idea. He named his
seven sons in the same manner.
They are Woodrow. Washington.
Monroe. Coolldge. Harding. Her-
bert and Roosevelt Enloe. Three
daughters and two granddaugh-
ters are named after presidents'
Retiring PC
(Continned from Page 1)
off of the Madden Lake water-
Asked to recall the most "ex-
citing" weather conditions
since he has lived on the
Isthmus, Mr. Matthew harked
back immediately to the flood
of 1023 and the earthquakes of
October 1913 and May 1014.
There were three days of
heavy rain In 1923, he says
with one foot falling at Cris-
tobal In 34 hours, and about
three feet In three days on the
Atlantic side.
He was up for a good part
of three nights, then, he says,
watching the flood at its worst.
Telephones were out and ord-
ers for opening and closing
spillway gates were dispatched
with the aid of radios on ships
located at the Atlantic and Pa-
cific entrances to the Canal
and in Gatun Lake. One com-
missary on the Chagres Arm
of Gatun Lake was washed
away and several ships were
grounded in the six-knot cur-
rent that swirled into the
Casal from the Chagres River
at Gamboa.
The earthquakes, Mr. Mat-
thew, says, "shook things up
pretty lively." There were SO
separate quakes in October,
1013 and several ta May 1914.1
The quakes were bad. he ex-
platas, but the confusion caus-
ed by the excitement they oc-l
casioned was probably worse.
US Agricultural
Specialist Here
For School Program
W. Haskell Sullivan, newly
appointed specialist In agri-
cultural education of The In-
stitute of Inter-American Af-
fairs for Panama, arrived here
yesterday to develop a pro-
gram of vocational agriculture
in Panama high School.
Sullivan will begin working
at the Felix Olivares College
In David and in the secondary
school of Concepcin in Chlrl-
rjul, in cooperation with the
Panamanian technicians of
the Servicio Cooperativo Inter-
Americano de Educacin.
Before being transferred to
Panama, Sullivan had a simil-
ar post in Asuncion, Paraguay,
where he developed the Agri-
cultural Education Program
and the "Future Farmers of
America" organization for that
Before Joining The Institute
of Inter-American Affairs in
1949, Sullivan taught at dif-
ferent public schools in Okla-
homa and developed the De-
partment of Agricultural Edu-
cation In the high schools of
Meneo, Oklahoma.
Agreement Between
Iran, World Bank
Over AI0C Seen
TEHERAN, Feb- 27 (UP) An
agreement between Iran and
the World Bank for the opera-
tion of the seized Anglo-Iran-
ian Oil Company properties was
Indicated here today wnen
Kazen Hassibl, a member of the
Oil Nationalization Commlss.on.
said that the government
"must sign" such an accord.
Hassibl. citing wnat he ^ai-
led the "world's situation ar-.d
Iran's condition" said that jny
agreement would not be for a pe-
riod of longer than two years.
portunity to answer charges
against individuals under con-
gressional Immunity can all be
dealt with by appropriate rules
and proper administration,"
Javists said.
PC Meteorological
Workers To Honor
Retiring Chief
Employes of the Meteorolo-
gical and Hydrograp'nic Branch
are sponsoring a stag cocktail
party and dinner In honor o
George E. Matthew, chief hy-
drographer, on Friday the ave
of his retirement from the Pa*
nam Canal, at 5 p.m. at the
Tivolt Hotel. Friends who wish
to attend should contact some
member of the Meteorological
and Hydrographlc Branch by
noon Friday-
Charlotte Louis,
67, Dies; Burial
Set For Today
Church services for the late
Mrs Charlotte Louis, 67, were
scheduled to be held today ab
St. Vincent de Paul's Church
here at 4 p.m. Burial will fol-
low in the Herrera Cemetery.
Mrs. Louis, a St. Lucan, died
Monday after an illness of a-
bout six months. She Is sur-
vived by two sons, Albert and
Charles; three daughers, Ca-
therine, Phlllls and Alice, and
seven grandchildren.
Freedom Crusade
Still On; Total
Reaches $6,218
Collections for the Isthmian
Crusade for Freedom campaign
today reached $6,218,09 as
checks from various Canal
Zone and Panama organiza-
tions continued to pour in.
People who wish 'to donate
to this campaign to combat)
Communist propaganda by set-
ting up radio stations through-
out Eurone, may still send their
contributions in to the Crus-
ade's headquarters at the YM-
CA in Balboa.
Saturday will be the last day
that these donations will be
The Biggest Opportunity!!!
Offer only...
20 hectares of rich LAND
at Cool "EL VALLE"
15c. per meter
less than 1 (one) hectare .25c.
#61 4th of July Avenue Phone 2-2446
the wallpaper fit of this
figure nattering dress. It
highlights the hips (s fashion "'*
this season)with a sudden swoosh
of fabric that
coining i
coming side panel.
I ^'^extnii
I the extra softness, the
extra comfort of gratia
Modeas. It's America s luxury nap-
kin vet Modes* costs no more thaa
*Nvr before has a Wurlirzejr piano
eniffel such ton, baouly and performance).
Tho now Wuriirzor Model 2300 rovoal
ajuaNty in o vary Una vary musical nota.
eeee pats it wall evfthla the
esaeae. I yw, kaastfy
7 lit Boeivar

TB* ****** 4l*lfW- AW fW>FFNDEVf n*TT* NftfSVAFEtt
in n----------------"" ......-
3 Former Kentucky 4Fix' Players Plead Guilty
Croza, Beard, Barnstable
To Be Sentenced Mar. 28
NEW YORK, Feb. 27 (UP) Three former
University of Kentucky basketball players have
pleaded guilty to a fix conspiracy charge and will
be sentenced March 28.
The three are Alex Groza, Ralph Beard and
Dale Barnstable. They admitted having received a
bribe to fix the Kentucky-Loyola of Chicago game
in New York on March 14 of 1949. All three are ex-
pected to receive light sentences on the recommen-
dation of the New York District Attorney's office.
The D.A.'s office says Beard, Gross and Barnstable
were "most cooperative" during the investigation.
A current Kentucky playerBill Spiveywas
questioned for several hours yesterday by Assist*
ant D.A. Vincent O'Connor. No charges have been
placed against the seven-foot center in connection
with the bribery ivestigation.
Caribbean Series Is Success;
Edmundo Amoros Tops Hitters
(Final Standing*)
_ TEAM Wan Lost Pet.
Cub.......... 5 0 LOW
PANAMA ....... I I .509
Veneiuela...... 3 3 .508
Puerto Rico .. .. I S .000
- Panam Stadium)
First GameVenezuela 6, Puer-
to Rico 8.
tad GameCuba 11, Panam S.
The IV Caribbean Series ended
successfully Monday night with
the second largest crowd of the
series on hand to watch Vene-
iuela whip Puerto Rico 6-3 In the
first game and Cuba romp over
Panam 11-3 in the afterpiece.
The victory for Cuba was Its
fifth In a row without a defeat,
Veneauela's triumph plus Pana-
ma's setback placed these two
teams In a deadlock for second
place. Puerto Rico wound up last
with five losses and one tie In
lx starts.
Both the Venezuela and Cuban
wins were featured by heavy hit-
tingin contrast with the pre-
vious games. Venezuela banged
out eleven hits against Puerto
Rico, with Wilmer Fields and
Morris Mozsall each getting
three including a homer apiece.
Al Papal went the route for
Venezuela and had a shutout tor
eight Innings but weakened In
the ninth and gave up three
runs. Dwight (Red) Adams was
Puerto Rico's loser for the sec-
ond time.
Cuba blasted out 16 base hits
off Pat Patrickthe loser, Al,
Ptate and Alberto Osorlo. Pan-
am was held hltless for seven
and one-third Innings by no-hit
no-run pitcher Thomas Fine. Ed-
die Neville finally broke the Ice
In the eighth Inning.
Panama got two more hits and
two bases on balls for their only
three runs in the final Inning.
Owner-manager Mike Oonz-
lee of the Cuban Havana team
was presented with the huge
Sporting News trophy by Carib-
bean Confederation President
Ral Arango. "Lul,'' as he Is pop-
ularly called by almost everyone,
announced his retirement from
active sports.
Carlos Delvalle, the Panam
Pro League's secretary-man-
ager and also secretary of the
Caribbean Confederation, came
In for a great deal of praise for
the excellent organization of the
IV Caribbean Series.
Here are the top six batters of
the Series:
PlayerTeam AB
Amors (Cuba) .. .. .20
Diaz (Cuba)......15
Jacobs (Panam). .. 24
Fields (Venezuela).. 25
Klein (Cuba)......18
Neville (Panam) .. 24
II Ave.
9 .450
6 .400
9 .375
9 .360
6 .333
7 .292
Cristobal HI Meets
Bulldogs At Balboa
Diamond Friday PM
League leading Cristobal High
School will travel across the
Isthmus this Friday night to do
battle with the Balboa Bulldogs
on the baseball diamond. Cristo-
bal has won its two league starts
this year, knocking off the Bull-
dogs 8 to 0, and then pasting the
Junior College 7 to 3. Oame time
Is 7 p.m. at the Balboa Stadium.
The Tigers will present one of
the top scholastic baseball teams
in local circles in the three years
that the schools have been oper-
ating with a varsity sports pro-
Sjram. Ace hurler, Tom Hughes,
s the big gun of the CHS team,
not only being a very effective
fltcher. but also a fine batter.
n addition to Hughes, his bat-
tery mate, Telmadge Salter U
noted for his slugging ability.
In the first game these two
teams played last week at Mount
Hope, Hughes and Balboa pitcher
Don Morion locked curves and
drops in the best pitchers' battle
ever witnessed In the Interschol-
astic League. The Tigers nicked
"Mort" for four safeties, while
Hughes gave up three hits to the
BHS lads. Two of the hits that
CHS got were successive triples
by pitcher Hughes.
Thus, It is easy to understand
the remark of one of the Cristo-
bal boys after the game when he
was asked who won between
BHS and CHS, he replied "Hugh-
OUTBOARD MOTOR RACING (Top) T/Sgt. Howell G. Patterson leads M/Sgt. Alton M.
Colley, M/Sgt. Arthur Rhoderlck and T/Sgt. Basil Minnler In one of the thrilling motor-
boat races held bv the Pedro Miguel Boat Club Feb. 22. (Bottom) M/Sgt. Colley holds a
slight lead over T/8gt. Patterson in another of the thrilling Feb. 22 boat races.
* *
Ten HP Mercury Outboard Whips
22 HP. Boats In Feb. 22 Races
ijhe outboard races at the Pe-,es will be much closer am lore vent will be held at the Tarpon
Last year there was consider-
able agitation among loea] shoot-
to inaugurate and eeleorate
jeclal day for a well loved (?)
era to inaugurate and eelebrate
a special day for a well loved (?)
fellow rifleman. This wat to be
known aa "Stop Jaffray Day,"
and waa expected to include pre-
sentation of a rifle with a rub-
ber barrel and a pair of bnt
sights, and other features, like
maybe boiling the gentleman in
At any rate, the project was
finally dropped when the chief
character turned out to be only
human (did someone say "almost
human?"), after all, when he
failed to win several matches.
At Far Fan Sunday there were
some indications that a renewed
clamor will soon arise to revive
something special in the wavof
d up
the boys again
Jaffray as old
fie" 1 111 stepped out on the range
(first Half SUndlncs)
TEAM WOft Loat
Pobee............ 7 S
Sean............ 4
Lincoln Life........ 5 I
AFQE14.......... t I
EUtt 1414.......... I
Firemen........... I 8
(Second Halt Standings)
TEAM- We Lost
Pence'.'. '.'.'.'.'.'. I
Lincoln Life........ i I
AfOSla.......... f I
Elks 1414..........
Firemen........... 8 1
dro Miguel Boat Club Feb. 22
provided plenty of excitement for
The most spectacular race of
the day was between M-Sgt.
Harold Smith from Albrook AFB.
driving a nine-foot boat, owned
and constructed by M-8gt. A. M.
Colley, and powered with a stock
10 horsepower Mercury.
Smith drove a terrific race to
win over Jim Ramsey from Mar-
garita, who was droving a 13-foot the
boat that was constructed and
owned by Mr. McCullough, and
Sowered by a 22 horse-power
On Display very soon THE NEW
It has the revolutionary engine that's the talk,
of the engineering world ... an engine wMh
dome'Shaped combustion chambers!
Tivoli Crossing
Tenth Street
The 10 horse-power Mercury
winning over the 22 horse-power
Johnson was quite an upset to
the Class C drivers and boat
owners. This was the first time
In the history of outboard Canal
Zone racing that any motor
smaller than a 22 h-p has dared
to compete against these high-
powered Class C boats and mo-
tors In the open division.
When all the small boats get
their racing equipment installed
on their motors, it is believed
that the competition in all class-
exciting for all concerned. Club in Cristobal on March 9.
In the first heat of the M class, I The public Is cordially invited
the Winners were: 1) T-Sgt. B. O. to attend the races. Come early
Minnler, Albrook AFB; 2) M-SgtJ and get In on the free fish din-
Arthur Rhoderlck, also from Al- ner that is given by the club,
The second heat of Class M:
the first place winner was Min-
nler again.
In both heats of the Class A
boats William Egger placed first.
The winners of both heats of
Class B races were: 1)
Smith; 2) Oeo. Egger; I) Tom
Egger' 4) T-8gt. H. 6. Patterson;
6) S-Sgt. Byron Havekotte.
Pedro Miguel Gun
Club Meeting Set
For 7:30 Tonight
The Pedro Miguel Oun Club
will hold an all membership
meeting at the Pedro Miguel
Theter tonight at 7:30. This will
Winners of the first heat of i be the most Important meeting
the Class C races were: 1) Ram-1 since the club originated,
sey; 2) A. O. Wlnkes; 3) Lloyd Because of heavy equipment
Kent. Winners of the second moving into the gun club site we
Class C races: l) Lloyd Kent; 2) have been asked to close shop
Jack King. and remove the building and
j other property.
The winners of the open class
for all racing boats were :
1M-8gt. Smith (Albrook)
2Jim Ramsey (Margarita)
SLloyd Kent (Oamboa)
4Jack King (Cristobal)
6Oeo. Egger (Cristobal)
6ToprEgger (Cristobal).
Drivers and boat owners
and racked up A 101 to lea>
igaln, this time in a
Balboa' aun Club special DCM
Qualification event.
In the next big bore Match It
has been suggested that he be
forced to compete either with a
bow and arrow or A sling shot.
After all, this business is getting
oldIt's only fair to give some-
one else a chance!
With the exception of the tad
situation described above, the
match was a great sueeeae. Paul
Anderson of the Balboa Oun Club
showed a return to hie Old cham-
pionship form as he scored ltt
out of 195 to capture second place
Be now lightly skip over the
names of Charlea Thamalla,
Clayton Breekon and Tedhunter
Todd. They came In thtfd. fourth
and fifth, but under the new
prise system inaugurated Sun-
day, It didn't mean a thing ex-
cept that they should hate tried
just a little harder. The next
frlae winner, In tenth place with
84, was Virgil worsham of the
Albrook-Curundu aggregation.
Twentieth place winner, with
180, was W. H. warren of Port
Xobbe. And don't think that
even 20th place is easy with these
boysit only takes a core of 172
to be an expert, and here's a man
who shoot 180 to end up 20th.
It Is worthy of note that a sim-
ilar match was won with a seote
of 183 two years ago. Thing* are
getting tougher all the time!
There waa a great struggle for
the 30th plaee award, or boOby
prig*. Low man and actually ta
30th place was Vernon Bri**0h
but he was disqualified for get-
ting disgusted and falling to
complete his rapid fire prone
string. Hla score of 130 was
thrown out, and the award voted
to shooter number 2. .
It was first announced that
Barbara Mlllard with 180 was the
winner, but due to the Cloee com-
petition for this prlae. a recount
waa demanded, and it was deter-
mined that H. J. Demetropouloa
had sneaked In a misa to bring
hla acor* down to 158. TbJa waa
Sears Ofl osC-7 8 t
Firemen 0 0 o o 2 l3 S
Winning PitcherJas. Watson
(3-0). Losing Pitcher Cheae
(0-2). Struekout byWateon 10,
Chase 1, Webb J. Baa* on. Baila
offWatson 5, Chase 3, Schneid-
er Hit by PitchWallace by
Watson. Left on Baseeears 4,
Firemen 10. DoubleplayLinfoi
MeNall. Webb. Hits and Run*
Chase 4 And 8 In 3
Webb 2 and 1 in l. UmpireI
aer and Potter. Scorerr"
Time of Oame1:26.
Bears E. Firemen S.
Elks v. Lincoln Life.
Bears defeated the Firemen
Seaterday 7-3 in tht first game Of
se Pacific Little League'*
end half. Jimmy Watson wen'
the way for the Mall Order "
and gave up flv* hit* while
fling ten Smokiee. Chase was
starting moundaman for the
Firemen with Webb la the third
and fourth and Behneider fin-
ishing up.
The Bears nine started their
scoring in the top of the second.
Ala* singled and advanced to
third A two Baited ball*. Jim-
my Wateon singled Ala* home,
took eecond on i passed ball,
stole third and came in After
Webb's catch of Tommy Durf**'
short fly. Capwell and MeKeown
walked. Schmararock singled
Capwell home, MeKeown going
to third. After Crawford got a
base on baila, ft. Watson hit a
double over Behneider'* head
clearing the baa**, atol* third
And came home on a passed ball,
in the third the Mall order
Boy* scored their final run when
Jimmy Wateon opened the in-
ning with a single. Tommy Dur-
fee fouled out to Klntner and
Capwell watched a third strike
go by. Th Smokies thinking this
was the third out, started Off the
field and Jimmy Watson, lay-
tag heads-up ball, continued
around the base and eoored
while the Firemen were flatteot-
The Bmokiee eoored twice in
the fifth on two hita, an error,
and A walk. In the sixth After
Terry stepping At
Schneider followed with a
ble to rtaht scoring Terry- CBM*
ended the relly when O. DuWee
raced him to the bag for the
third and final out.
Leading hitters for the day for
sears were R. Watson with two
doubles in three tripe. Jimmy
Watten also aided hi* own cause
with two ateflea in three pe.
For the Smokies, Llnfor had two
TRAM- Wen Leet Pet."
Carfbbeaa CeaVaei 7
WeetSank......4 I
B:::::::: 1 S
hardly Vgentlemanly thtaa-to doj for four, while Serinalder eolMet-
tacompetlortwlthaUdyTbutas ed a double and single in four
it waa completely legal. Dam got I time at bat.
e prSTAn ir.^Berbara ta- Today the Lincoln..LflerajrUl
The following questions arise: ,
The Canal ha* atated they J?*
_jt she la through tool-
tag with 30th plaee and 1 going
hot out after 30th in the next
match 1 .
The next regularly scheduled
C.Z.S.A. match will be a team
match over this same course to
be fired on March 10 at Far Fan.
More on this later. Individual
score* on Sunday'* match foi-
meet the Elk*. Probable starter*
are Bruce Bateman and Jimmy
wouldtZ^<&ml^iCSgm!^ BHai!a
The box score:
Sehwararoek, if.
t*, efT.. .
the club relo-
of help In getti
cated If they so
2) Shall we sell out liquidating
all assets, etc.
o desire.
aBttl Jaffray
bPaul Anderson. .
Charles Thamall.
i Clayton Breekon
In all
vers and boat owners prom-. AH members, paid or unpaid to 2-"SSlT.. u
' "ffvrtbmpent and thrills date, are most urgently requested g00 twi*!,'-. -H
I future races. The next big to attend. w *ZnlifffB* ?
es did."
Local baseball fans will have
the opportunity to ee two very
Sood baseball teams In action
Sis Friday at Balboa Stadium.
Doors will open at 6:15 p.m.. and,
price of admission for adults is
All members, paid or unpaid to ^Todhunter Todd j
A. C. Smith. ... IT
Mel Mlliard. ... II
cVlrg. R. Worsham 81
Robert Newton 88
Bob Demtag ... fa
John Counaelman. 5
J. R. McClure. .
Henry Ross. .
Earl Foster. .
Archie Turnar .
Milton Perkins .
Ben McCaaland .
dW. H. Warren .
Ernest Combe. .
Lew Ryan. ....
Ken Mlllard. .
Boyd Ferry ....
Jack O'Connell. ,
Ed Budd .... ft
Ben Qupton 4T
Barbara Mlllard. 40
eH. Demetropouloa 48
fVernon Brlason 80
Crawford, lb
Watson. R. A*
Durfee, cf-lb.
lfS lg Durfee,
ISA lit Mendosa,Jb
Capwell, 3b ..
MeKeown, 8b.
s s
2 0
0 1
, ri....... il\
son, Jas., p..
Eee, T..e ... I $5
end tht
*60-Seeoh wMdrfaMiK
Now. ..6 Years Old!
Erareis* Imm say a fart workout with taw
punching bag make* you /rt fitter, leal
better. And speaking of workout-the
famous Vitalia "60-Seond Workout"
aaakes ttmlp feel fitter, *a*r leek better.
10 saconas' brisk massaa** with itimulat
a* VttaMa and you rBKL the difference
in your scalpprerent dryneu, rout flaky
dandruff. Then 10 seconds to comb and
fw tu the Affference (a roar hair far
handsomer. healthier-Joa-Mag, aaatly
twssaaa. Ort Vitelit today I

Terry, ef ......
Ltafors, ss. .. ..
184 Schn'ider, lf-lb-p
183 Chae*Tp-lf .. ..
183 Wallace, 3b .. ..
183 Sehoeh, e
183 Klntner. e. ..
Ill Webb, lb-p ..
181'McNeil, 3b ..
181 Huddleston, rf
Caribbean Command 18, C-
rundu 14; Clayt Albrook 1;
West Bank 5, Kebbe 8.
The Curandu eouneilmen *uf-
fered their only defeat in the
first half of the season Monday
afternoon when the Caribbean <
Command edged out a 19 to 14
victory at Ruaeell Field on the
18th Naval District Reservation.
In the alxth Inning when It
looked a* if the Couneilmen had
the game in the bag, the Com-
mando* rallied; and with, five
run* scored ettd the basee load-
ed, Jimmy Snider drove a grass
cutter deep into center field to
push the winning run across the
plate. ___
The winning BttAer, ROta
Kramer, went all ftw wey, while
Curundu'* Jerry Curta we* re-
lieved ta the fifth by Butch .
frangionl. Big guns at bit for
the commandos were Roberto
Vallelara and Jimmy Snider.
Leading hitter* for the oeune-
men ware Butch Frangionl and
Eddie Stoddard.
Score by innings:
Curundu 001 USUS-M
Carlb ConVd 080 t iSlS
The Fort Clayton nine^ defeat-
ed the Albrook FWbeye I t* 1 to
Se game at Fort Clayton Sta-
dium. The Albrook boys showed
considerable Improvement, but it
was not their day, and Frenad*
Robinson, the winning pitcher,
lent eleven men back to ta*
^rr^slwSrfrd1 'Sa.ld
Thorpe collected two double* and
two singles in Jour tripe to the
nUteTwEle Frankle RoMaee*
had a homer and two single* in
three tripa up.
Score by Innlnga: _
Albrook 1 0 0 0 0-1
Clayton 18 0 4 0 0S
in the biayjiff of a tied game
between the West Sank alnfafd
the Fort Robbe team at the Weet
Bank Little League field In Co-
eoll, the gam* waa called beeaua*
ofdarkalai with the *sore again
tied, l te I. Oeerge Barbier ear-
ned West Bank's mound for Ik*
full six innlnga, whlto Lanee
Douglas, Wilfred Marttaea and
Robert Crowder hurled for Rob-
Score by innlnga:
Fort KObba X0 0 2 0 3-8-
We*t Bank 3 3 0 0 0 O-j
Playground Sports
Red Tank Junior High School
oeat Santa Crus Junior High SO-
IS ta a free acorlng game.
In the elementary softball
league, Kansas City wen again
without a defeat aa they thrash-
ed Buffalo 13-5. The Ranea*
team roster: Oeorga Ooode, Ed-
ward Lindsay, Matthias, wiibert
Ford, CaAtaalet, Robert WUaon,
Claude McLood, Ral Mollnax,
Hilarlu WUaon. Robert Oordon
and Herbert Nelson.
Delia Simmons' teem defeated
Llttleford In the glrla Junior
High School league 11-8. Den*
hit two home rune for her team.
tt*M**nt powder wef.1
Asthma and
Rase mia*ry of heat rath.
chafe with Moxaana. Sooth-
ing medication in special
mytum* baas choca* itch, ting.
You fael marveloua relief
t wJMr **gffg
brta or



Cleanup Man
Asks Officials'
Income Facts

Jiewbold Morris announced
plans today to demand an In-
come accounting from all key
Government workers as the first
major step In his drive against
The clean-up director said
quesilonnarles will be handed to
officials and top employes next
week with orders to answer up
or face Immediate dismissal.
Presumably, the demand lor
furi statements of Income will
apply to everyone In the top
echelon of the executive branch
of the government except Presi-
dent Truman.
This would Include Attorney
General J. Howaid McGrath,
Morris' "Boss'' whose Income al-
ready Is a source of Interest to
a House Judiciary subcommit-
The subcommittee meets to-
morrow to consider Harold
Stassen's charges that McGrath
has become a millionaire while
In public office.
The Morris plan for getting
Income Information was coupled
with these other developments:
1) The Senate judiciary com-
mittee voted to refuse him Im-
munity powers and postponed
action on his request for author-
ity to supoena witnesses.
2) Sen. Homer Ferguson (R-
Mlch.) disclosed he will Intro-
duce legislation tightening re-
strictions on ex-employes of the
Internal Revenue Bureau who
seek to handle tax cases before
the government.
The Senate committee's ac-
tion came on President Tru-
man's request that Morris be al-
lowed to grant witnesses Im-
munity from prosecution.
A House Judiciary subcommit-
tee had previously rejected the
r^Xies^M^ Tus SUS SSKSffl SwS?.
knew their 8"m%Qc%? ronSutloa Bordat Washington,
"."""^ 8"lf kL!P.C, spokesmen of the three
aald he didn't ask for such pow- arrieraFhere have announced,
ers and doesn't think they are The new interchange plan will
riot only provide Improved ser-
vice from coast to coast for do-
mestic passengers along the
route, but will offer more con-
venient service for International
travelers flying between the .
S. West Coast and such points
as the Isthmus of Panam, Li-
ma, Rio de Janeiro, and Buenos
Aires, on Branlff's Latin Amer-
ican routes.
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is wafen Abraham Lincoln.
"All For One, One For All'
Pacts Bind US To 33 Nations
The United States Is commit-
ted formally to go to the aid of
33 countries if they are attacked
and soon will have "all for one,
one for all" agreements with
four others, a survey showed
The commitment is laid down
In such mutual defense agree-
ments as the 1947 Rio pact sign-
ed by 21 Western hemlspehere
nations, the 1949 North Atlantic
pact signed by 14 countries and
the proposed treaties with Jap-
an, Australia, New Zealand and
the Philippines.
Slmillarly, all the countries
Involved have promised to help
if the United States, Its pos-
sessions, ships, planes or troops
are attacked.
Examination of the Pcts
Braniff, Eastern,
TWA Arrange New
Interchange Service
New direct, through, four-en-
ine airline service between
Jexas and both the West and
Florida coasts under an inter-

Morris Is anxious to have sub-
poena powers. The President has
directed all government em-
ployes to cooperate with him
lully. But subpoena would be
needed for "outsiders."
Both the Senate and House
groups are believed reluctant to
vote on the Issue until Morris'
connection with a highly pro-
fitable surplus tanker deal has
been celared up.
The Senate Permanent In-
vestigating Committee has turn-
ed up evidence that Morris' law
firm handled legal details of
transactions which netted $450,-
000 on a $1,000 Investment by a
group headed by former Rep.
Joseph E. Casey (D-Maes.)
Newcomer Opens
1952 Red Cross Fund
Drive Here
Itov. Newcomer will open the
1962 Red Cross fund campaign
locally with a state r.i n to be
broadcast on Friday at 6 p.m.
over the Armed Forces Radio
The program will Include ma-
lic by Edward Salmon o Pana-
m City, vocalist, accompanied
by- professor Hans Janowltz at
the piano, a dramatic skit by
fee Theater Guild, and a 15-
fjtfnute show featuring Bob
Hope with Ava Gardner.
Throughout the United States
and Its possessions a million and
a half volunteer workers this
tek will begin the 1952 Red
Cross fund appeal for an "abso-
lute minimum" of $85,000,000 to
hows tbat the mutual aid
pledge extends to islands and
possessions of the signatory
powers, attack on their Tea-
sels or aircraft and on any
occupation troops Inside treaty
While the treaties do not call
for use of force in the event of
an attack, the effect of the
agreements is such that the
United States would be expect-
ed to fight.
Its position as the citadel of
the free world adds to this
In addition, enemy attacks In
some areas outside the 37 na-
tions probably would bring
American retaliation.
The United States stepped In-
to South Korea to repel the
Communist Invasion although It
had no formal treaty with the
small UN.-sponsored country.
The United States and Its Al-
lies also would be alarmed about
an attack on Yugoslavia, Spain,
Africa, the Middle Bast and
Southeast Asia.
The United States already has
a military assistance agreement
with Communist, but anti-Rus-
sian, Yugoslavia.
It is negotiating a bases
agreement with Spam and has
Joined in proposals for a de-
fense command in the Middle
On Jan. 28 the United States,
Britain and France told the
United Nations they would view
with "direct and grave concern"
any Communist aggression In
Southeast Asia.
Geographically, present
American commitment* ex-
tends from the North Pole to
Greenland, Iceland, the Nor-
wegian-Soviet border, along
the Iron Curtain to Greece
and Turkey, to French-con-
trolled Algeria, then oath to
the South Pole and north
through the Pacific Ocean te
Alaska and back to the North
Pole, i,
The Pacific treaties pending
before Congress will bring the
line from Alaska to Japan, Aus-
tralia and New Zealand, Includ-
ing parts of the Pacific not cov-
ered by the Rio pact.
The Rio, North Atlantic and
Pacific treaties hold to the prln-
45th Battalion
Cets New CO
Lt. Col. Myron T. Johnson,
Executive Officer of the 46th
Reconnaissance Battalion, Fort
Clayton, has been appointed
Commanding Officer of the Bat-
talion following the transfer of
Lt. Col. Leslie R. Wllcox, who
has been Commanding Officer
since January, 1951. Wllcox has
been assigned to Headquarters,
Fort Amador, for duty with the
G-2 Section.
Johnson has served as execu-
tive officer of the Battalion
since his arrival In the Panam
area in August. 1949. ^^^^
clple that an attack on one na-
tion is an attack on all.
While the exact nature of re-
taliation is left up to each coun-
try, "consultation" of treaty
powers would begin immediate-
The Rio and North Atlantic
treaties did not take formal
note of the American constitu-
tional rights of Congress to de-
clare war.
The Pacific pacts recognize
-the "constitutional proceas.'
Panama Line
Ticket Refunds
Begin March 1
Refunds on Panama Line
tickets for southbound sail-
ings will be made at the Trea-
surer's Office in the Adminis-
tration Building at Cristobal as
well as on the Pacific side1
starting March 1, it has been
announced at Balboa Heights.
Such refunds for Atlantic
side residents have been made
only on Thursday afternoons
at Cristobal.
Partial refunds are made
when there Is proper certifica-
tion by the New York Pas-
senger Agent, on tickets on
which maximum rate* have
been paid and less than maxi-
mum rate accommodations
were assigned. ___
MacArthur Takes
Name Out Of 2
More Primaries
Gen. Douglas MacArthur with-
drew from two Presidential pri-
maries today amid reports by
Sen. Robert A. Taifa supporters
that the general personally has
assuerd Taft that he favors him
for President.
MacArthur took his name off
the Presidential preference bal-
lots In Pennsylvania and Min-
As he has in other races. Mac-
Arthur said his name had been
entered "without consultation
with me and without my ap-
proval." ^
Sen. Estes Kefaver (D-
Tenn.l, avowed candidate for
the Democratic Presidential no-
mination, also withdrew from
his party' primary In Minne-
This left Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (D-Minn.) unoppos-
ed as a "favorite son" candidate
on the Democratic ticket.
Many Republics polticos
here view MacArthur as a pos-
sible compromise GOP Presiden-
tial nominee in the event of a
deadlock between Taft and Gen.
Dwlght D. Elsenhower at the
nomination convention next
A MacArthur candidacy might
hurt Taffs chances since both
men have support In the Re-
Eubllcan wing opposed to Elsen-
ower's candidacy.
Other political developments:
1) The Georgia Democratic
executive committee formally
urged Sen. Richard B. Russell
(D-Ga.) to seek the Democratic
Presidential nomination. Russell
refused to comment pending a
meeting with a 14-man com-
mittee delegation.
2) A state-wide drive was un-
derway by California Democra-
tic leaders to enter a full slate
of delegates pledged to Eisen-
hower in their primary in June.
8) Oklahoma Democratic lead-
ers prepared to give Sen. Robert
A. Kerr (D-Okla.) unqualified
backing as the Democratic no-
minate, without reference to
President Truman's decision on
whether to run. Kerr has enter-
ed the Nebraska primary against
Under the interchange plan,
eiant Eastern and TWA Constel-
lation planes will link Miami
and both Los Angeles and San
Francisco, via Tampa, Houston,
Dallas, Fort Worth, Amarillo
and Phoenix, Ariz.
The service will be Inaugur-
ated at the earliest possible
date. i.
Eastern will handle the huge,
300-mlle-an hour planes be-
tween Miami and Houston;
Braniff between Houston and
Amarillo; and TWA between
Amarillo and Los Angeles and
San Francisco.
The new coast-to-coast inter-
change arrangement developed
out of an application filed by
Braniff, Eastern and TWA, three
of the world's leading airlines,
last August., The application
came In response to an order of
the board published July 19,
This order said it appeared
there "may be a public need
for through, transcontinental
service by Interchange Pf*"
tions over the ron tea of East-
ern, Braniff and TWA."
The three airlines are already
preparing schedules covering
the new service.
Braniff Airways and Eastern
already fly an Interchange be-
tween Denver, Colorado, and
Miami. Florida, via Oklahoma
City and Memphis, Tennessee.
Braniff provides four-engine
service between Chicago and
eight Latin American countries,
ilitles the organization has ever
faced except in time of all-out
war. The goal for the local cam-
paign is $25.000.
President Truman, who desig-
nated March as Red Cross
rfconth, will launch the National
campaign with a special mes-
sage to the nation tomorrow
carry on the heaviest responsib- .as far south as Rto and Buenos
Aires. The airline now has on
order 20 new-model Convair
"340s" and has Just added three
new DC-d's to its fleet.
Braniff already serves Miami
on Its routes between the Am-
ericas, but, heretofore, has not
been rllowed to fly local pas-
sengers between Miami and
Airlines Can't Test Pilots' Judgment
NEW YORK, Feb. 27 (NEA>
A goodly number of the 50 pas-
sengers aboard a crack Miami to
New York airliner recently were
reluctant participants In the pi-
lot's attempt to set a new speed
record between the two cities.
Boosted by a booming 160-mlle-
an-hour tall wind, the four-en-
gine plane hit a speed at one, -
point of 610 miles an hour, and carelessness,
this was through rough weather. ^ The Civil Aeronautics Board
People got sick. Coats and hats has put it this way: The possl-
toppled down Into the aisles blllty of human error under
from luggage racks. great mental stress is well docu-
The two stewardesses had all maBtod In air transport expert-
fine, character traits, and those
believed lacking In some
degree the intangibles of Judg-
ment. ,
Capt. Fred V. Clark retired last
year at 60 as a major airline pilot
who had never had an accident
or scratched a passenger In 38
years and 3,000,000 miles of fry-
"Most accidents," Cant. Clark
says flatly, "are caused by pilot
they could for a while just to
keep the place In order.
For approximately one hour of
the two hour and 55 minute
trip, passengers were required to
remata strapped to their seats
no smoking, no trips to the rest

During all this the pilot jubi-
lantly voiced over the Intercom
the plane's steady and spectacu-
lar gain In speed, as well as his
own hopes that the speed record
could be broken.
That might have been the way
to try to establish a speed record,
but lt was no way to establish
public confidence in air travel.
Unfortunately for the airline
and for the passengers who ride
them, there Is no way to test a
pilot's Judgment accurately and
The airlines' system of screen-
ing for Judgment and general
competence is thorough and ex-
haustive, but it Is not foolproof.
They have an agreement with experience, ne gox numen n
pilot's union, for example, a senior pllotjor the airline.
This error under stress was
tragically demonstrated in the
crash of an airliner near Mt.
Carmel, Pa., in 1948, when all 4$
people aboard, including famed
showman Earl Carroll, were
From examination of the
wreckage and from certain
known facts, the CAB determined
that the crew, hi the erroneous
impression the plane was afire,
released a fire extinguisher con-
taining a dangerous gas, and that
the pilot and co-pilot were over-
come by it because they had fail-
ed to operate certain ventilation
valvesstandard procedure un-
der the circumstances.
One of the most fantastic stor-
ies of pilot error happened dur-
ing the war when an airline
freight handler falsified records
to get his freight handling hours
recorded as flying hours.
And, with virtually no flying
experience, he got himself made
a senior pilot for the airline,
that they can fire a beginning The Inevitable happened when
co-pilot during the first year of the plane he was flying in Florl-
hls employment for almost any da struck a line squall.
reason whatsoever. The pilot Just didn't have the
experience to cope with the sit-
"We can fire him if we don't uatlon and the plane went hito a
like the color of his hair,'' says flat pin and landed in a swamp,
one airline official. By the greatest of good luck
This enables the airlines to I there were no deaths.
after the crash did the
weed out co-pilots with undeslr- Only
able, but sometimes hard-to-de- Incredible,
CARNIVAL 18 ALMOST OVER for this Carnival reveler
left among empty chairs near the bandstand In Hotel El
Panama's patio as dawn comes up out of the Pacific.
ERROR UNDER STRESS: This is the scene near Mt. Carmel,
Pa., in IMS, when an airliner virtually disintegrated1 after It
hit eseetrie pawer Unes. Investigation determined that the
crash resulted from the pilot's oversight.
story of the pilot's false record | swerved the big plane up and to
come out. the right just as the propeller
That was war time and under and shaft worked loose, and iney
war time preasure a lot of things went spinning hannlesslj
can happensuch as overloading down and tc
of commercial planeswhich the
n Sffi! ejftalway8,mowany-
Uttle known "g* ^ pUx,ting Is more than
ofiset by some of the brilliant
feats of flying turned In.
10 flights
a week
was suiu ws* -.
He got the plane back to land
with nobody hurt.
Tomorrow: Nail polish and me-
u. at Newark Airport To
the controls of a big airliner out n0____. r*Pncl|PC
over the Atlantic a little over two KeODen UruSneS
years ago when one of the en- ,-, _. i
gines caught f4re, and the prop- *". .#-ntAa
eller began to rip loose.
Gulbreanson turned back lor
land, alertea his entire crew to
the emergency, and began sweat-
aboard was a full load of pas-
aengers Including Danny Kaye
andteonis tars Louise Brough
and Margaret Oaborne DuPont.
The burning engine was mak-
ing*, terrtflc notae and the
Whirling propeller began to wob-
bOulbras> w^afraklth*t
whan It ftaeJ*y rtfPf* E?".11
onto fly into the side of the air -
alane At this point he was forc-
edto featfce the prop on a sac-
Tl (UP) Secretory of
Commerce Charles Sawyer
said here today the Newark,
NJ airport, scene f three
recent aircraft tragedle, will
to rsspsned again "seen" en
a lesirhtod basis.
Sawyer asid to a talk at
Florid* State CaUvoraity
that an tovesgatto- has
... Every Captain
Any Braniff international flight you takenorth-
bound or southboundis captained by a "million-
miter" pilot As you sail along in luxury you can
relax .. enjoy the leisure and .beauty of your
Braniff flightassured" that your captain, his co-
pilotyes, even the flight engineerare veteran
airline pHots. All are trained and experienced id
long-range flying. And always behind them art
Braniff 23 years of dependable airline service.
For f nfonaiUon i
rcarrvirioni m your travel ifcnt St
call your Sranlf repreornrtd*.
Avenida Tivoll #1$
Telephone 24729
Hotel ronamd
Via Esparto. Ill
Telephone 3-4726
or 3-1*60 Em. 130
Caln Ticket Offke .Telephone 77*

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