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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01354
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01354
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text


Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is gafe'* Abraham Lincoln.

Years Old!
Bullet Swept Suez Breaks Out Again
Vanished Seamen
Not Yet Given Up
SEATTLE, Wash, Jan. 14 The Pennsylvania radioed she
(UP) A new storm lashing the had a H-foot crack in her hull
North Pacific today stalled theand was taking water last Wed-
alr sear<-h for
vanished in a
ago but, the Coast Ouard said messaged "we ar*
that If cne men are in lifeboats hlo,
New Rains, Snow \\*n
Hit Snowbound
Gun Alley'
Of Battle
BRITISH HQ., Suez Canal Zone, Jan. 14 (UP)
>r 46 seamen who'nesday morning By "that night' JffrI sS^eTwlth'a^n! Wp terrorists and British troops fought u three hour
: five days she wtu,. obviously sinking and i and mow inddrWen b*M S S" botHc in lsmoilia '* night along bullet-swept "Ste*
abandoning ,i,i.- w~. j ij.j .1____ .../>
they stl.'l are "probably" afloat1 'mere wert four lifeboats on
and "possibly" alive. the 7.8UU ton freighter.
The American freighter Penn-| They had to go over the side
slyvania vanished Wednesday af- into 45 foot seas which had
ter a radio message said boiling cracked the steel freighter, torn
seas ha'l smashed open her hull, loose Its deck cargo and smash-
"We are abandoning ship" the ed open a least one hatch cover.: _...h th v10Q1ct . .n.i r.i
radioman messaged, and the ship It the boats and met, were still ?a m,'llif f fnh r? rain-; Anti-tank guns were used to
was no: neard from again. .(afloat, 'hey had battled hieh ia-Lulf *?.tu.2:...,......_ disperse terrorists nring liom
winds, bore down on flooded and qun Alley.'
snowbound portions of Califor-i _7'. ,4 ,
nia and Nevada. Almost simultaneously attacks were launched on
^T^XMttSM Air Fo/ce 9Qrrson ***"* in lsmoilia.
gale howled south from the Gulf I Loncosnire fusiliers guarding the mam gate of Lt.
SKS^i66"' Er$kine's h"dqorters also came under fire.
The same storm choked moun- buildings along the bank;, ol the withdrew.
recUon of Zagaug. After a brisk
exchange of lire the Egyptians
Only d-brls was seen by search seas, gals winds. rain, snow and!,,/"" t. thi Z ouucunW along the bank* ol the
vessels. None of the 46 men has near-freezing temperatures five '!]. ^" tow^L f. U.. 's, ve'twaLer Cana1' and irom the
dealt Western Nevada, its deep- slender minaret oi the mosque Egyptian Universities marched
.which dominates ismailia. through central Cairo today In
There were no British casual-1 funer;, proCession behind
bean found.
A statement
Ouard .a'd:
nights and days,
from tht Coast i Veteran sea observers said some
evidence of the lifeboats should
est snowfall since 1937.
All communications, except by!
We heve' no way of knowing be found. So far these was noth-; l*** *ereJ!d_..uJ !***\ "" but Egyptian ambulances I cofiYn'UarmTTnV boTy of On
observed visiting houses|Shahln. who wu killed in Satuf
(NEA Radio-Telephotoi
BACK ON DRY LAND Capt. Henrlk Kurt C arisen, (center), the Woodbrldge, NJ., captain
whose valiant two-week battle aboard the Fly ing Enterprise made him a world-wide hero.
raises his hand in salute as he steps ashore In Falmouth. England. With him are Kenneth
Dancy. (left, the mate of the tug Turmoil, who shared the last half of his ordeal, and
Carlsen's father. Martin, (right), who was flo wn from Denmark for the occasion.
' ..

Old Seadogs
whether the crew was actually ling.
able to abandon ship, but we may | Only the Coast Guard cutter
Iassume tlat If the lifeboats were (Klamath and the Canadian wea-
Ilaunched they may be and lnther ship Stonetown continued
all pro:r.>lllty are still afloat.the searrh today
I As for the temperatures and the I Other merchant vessels In the
cold watm It is possible to sur- area were released at their re-
vive unritr suc-i conditions." quest in the fsee of the new
The b-irometer was low and storm.
still falling in the search area A third ship, the freighter. Ca-
where intermittent snow was llfomia was heading for the
driven by a 65-mile per hour gale scene to aid in the search.
and waves towered to S6-feet. The Coast Guard said: "hope
The temperature was 35 de- has not been given up. The
grees, tir: sky overcast and flight search will continue indefinite-
celling 1.000 to 4.000 feet. !ly,"
French 'Seeottd (.arisen'
Abandons Broken Vessel
north California coast for a time! were
last night. | nefrj tne
Flood waters up U six feet /lorn where
deep drove 2.500 people from rm.<9H
their homes in San Francisco. \, ,1 thoueht tndav attack me .carned wreaths with the
While the new blow rolled. *l J\SL Sent mem^ !iSCr'Ption: "You hflVe b0*-1 *
down the Canadian coast, the "" S^STUSmlSS^SLS'S: *** f martyrs."
Swectwater Canal,!days Te, e| KeW claJh h
IirinR was dl- British.
_ oers of the Liberation Army, re-
first storm spawned In the .same w t be _.landestinely ler.
5a2^"2ltoJfe11 JWS22 *" M Canal Zone.
California with rain and wind
that toppled trees, flattened pow-
er lines and blocked streets with
mud and rock slides
The U. S. Weather Bureau here
said the general western region ""' K7bTs.turdav
.,1J .vnt mor. rain nH inn Xe_'_ l^e0" BBtUrOaV.
A party of these "commandos"
is known to have reached Is-
mailia. They are believed to be|D
the remnants of the forces' ^.L!^.,?..8,-,
which attacked the British at.
They also carried demands fot
vengeance for the students kill-
ed in the clash.
Along the Drocesison route 2.-
000 steel helmeted and armed
could expect more rain and snow
l In the bosged-down Sierra Neva-
1 da mountains.
Reno'-s three-foot snowfall left
FALMOUTH, England, Jan. 14 i -----o-----
(UP). Two old aeadogs clinked ^ i I
glasses at a hotel bar here yes- DEAL. England. Jan. 14 (UP) I from shock, were landed
terday. grasped hands for a mo- French skipper Maurice Lan- Walmer by the lifeboat,
ment, said a quiet goodbye earn dreau. 42, finally abandoned his Meanwhile
to the other and went their se-'broken freighter Agen shortly tanker
prate ways. before lt was completely wreck-
Capt. Kurt Car'sen and mate ed on the treacherous Goodwin
Kenneth Dancy were off to re- Sands today,
celve the resounding acclaim of The Jrench "second Carlsen"
their countrymen for their vain at flrst resisted lifeboatmen's
Ibut valiant fight to save the PleM ^ leave hls "'P' but im-
plying Enterprise from the storm **& dWl so.
lashed sea. His 37 crewmen, all suffering
The American skipper was'
leaving this Cornish port on the Klahrn'c Pnrfu
overnight train for London. I^enrll S ruriy
Prom London he will flv back CWi/iJ T \A/;M
across the Atlantic, probably to- CXpeC I CO I 0 Win
tomorrow, for one of New York's
shoot-the-work receptions com-
plete with a snowstorm of tick-
er tape and roaring- throngs
In India Elections
BOMBAY. Jan 14 (UP) The
massed along the traditional results o'. Ind'a's first national
highway of heroes Lo wenelection snowed that Prime Min.
Broadway. 'later Jtwahrlal Nehru's Congress
,The British mate, who leaped Party scored a complete rout of
aboard the mortally stricken he Leftists In their stronghold
Enterprise and with Carlsen *>' Bombay.
rode out the saga of the sea to Howevci Nehru's followers con-
Its bitter end, headed for hlsUnued ic tow ground in other
home at Hook Green Kent lPrt* of the country even though
At nearby Tunbride Wells, the 25 ,exPTf,!d f *',nd "P wlth a
biggest reception ever was in the,S^0.]^,a n *J* i0n.aLa"^
works from Dancv lfrov*"ifi,al elections that began
He leaned h-nd li hand wll^l Smf0% "I* arne.hrontlnu^
Carlsen into the Atlantic off thhUe8hCongre.s^am showed
falmouth Inst beforS Carlsen's unexpec^ ^rengfh"In wmnTj
the Panamanian
Sevac Radiant was re-
floated by tugs after having
been jammed for hours of the
jagged rocks at the foot of the
South Foreland.
At one stage the 17,598-ton
tanker was wallowing broad-
side on, '. with giant waves
breaking clean over the ship
Yesterday British troops man-
ning a roadblock at M&ktel el
IlcJid o:ovD off a force of 20
the pictv que gambling it^yp*ian police^r^'"I ^; silenC
nearly Isolated. All mala- Wgh-^'rrori4- "S tr*" ;"*?? ^i* Student
ways Into the city either were:R"ez Canal Zone from the dl-'
closed or open to emergency:
traffic only.
- Students fired pistols into the
v\r as the procession ir't the
ruad rl Awr! Unb-ersll" c8- -pus
pfter the rr- mo rial service for
Crr">r Rb'hin.
Tiien the temor.slratio:- fell
Snowplows In Reno and up in
the Sierras were able to clear
city streets and highways some-
what today but travel was still
hazardous and the prospect of
Panamanian Girl
Drowns In Chagres
workers refused to
nermit striking workers to loin
I the procession for fear t1--
would turn it into a noisy de
monsi ration.
But from the street* l-!lng
off the procession route f*"OU-^
sands of workers and otbprs
An eight-year-old Panaman- finally joined the ranks of the
lust before
freighter went down.
Carlsen voiced amazement
an announ*tient h> MavotjVrn-
cent ImoellltterJ of New Ydrk
that he wp< leavlnp London for
New York tomorrow etenlne
"The Ma vor of New York seems
to know more about ytw move-
ment than T do" Crlen sld
But be Hid not object tn the
welenme New Tort iras tr*w-
lr for hum. and with.an sir of
pie..,* r^l-natlon jirteAl
"Well, thrv seen te be re-
all four seats to the Indian par-
liament 'rom Bombay City.
Museum D*'Mes
Bones Not Those
Of British Explorer
(UPiThe Anthropologist's Na-
tional Museum concluded today
that the bones found In a Bra-
zilian Jungle grave last year
were not those of the English
explorer Colonel Percival Fau-
Professor Tardso Torres Mes-
sas who is heading the exami-
nation aald the remains of the
man were about five feet six or
seven Inches tall whereas Fau-
cett was around six feet tall.
The findings are similar to
those of British anthropologists.
K.Tr.sr"'u "^r-HSSPSJSrasB sac
ternoon in the Chagres River in. ----------r
the Madden Dam area. I IN M/iyu Privnf'prr
Little Ella Pardo went on a'"J '^uv7 rriYUIC-r
up the area agai
Railroad schedules ran far be-
Arrival time of Southern Pa-
cific's City of San Francisco, due picnic together with eight
to arrive in Oakland at 9:15 a.m. adults and three children. About
yesterday, was delayed until 3:20j30 minutes after their arrival
this afternoon.
Western Pacific's westbound
Pacific Zephyr, due through _
Winnemucca, Nev.. yesterday at and found her body in six feet ternoon.
4:20 a.m., was still tied up there deep water about one-half a Three
"rnshec In )"r*em
TOKYO. Jan. 14 (UP) A
she was discovered missing. 'United States Navy Privpteer
The only man in the group, Patrol bomber crashed and
Gregorio Moya, began a search.! burned near Yokohama this a
of the 12-man crew
504 Artillery
Plans Open House
For 100 Orphans
The 504th Field Artillery Bat-
aided In the attempt to revive
.the little girl by bringing two
talln will celebrate its fifth were put into use without re-
mile below the Boyd-Roose- are known to be dead.
velt Highway Bridge. A Navy spokesman said: "Oth-
He rushed her to the Mad- er bodies are still In the burn-
den Dam police station in his ln* Plane, but some of the men
chiva. Artificial aid was ad- may have balled out before
ministered there until the doc- the Privateer hit the ground."
tor arrived.------------------------------------
The Pedro Miguel fire station 1^3 Fished FrOttl NY
River As Convair
anniversary with an open house'inhalators to Madden Dam, that:e^ i D*
for 100 Panama orphans to- suits. I ^verSflO'TS MllV ^y
morrow. The activities will get! The girl lived with her grand-!
under way at 8 a. m. mother Ins Sosa in Chllibre
The 504th Is extending an In- Her body was sent to the Gor-
vitatlon to some 100 odd or- gas, morgue ior an autopsy.
phans from Panama. The chll-l-----------------------------
dren will be picked up in Army BALBOA TIDRS
buses and brought to the fes-
tivities In the morning they Tuesday, Jan. 15
will be shown the various dis-l High Low
plays and will be guests at thei5:42 a.m. 11:56 a.m.
review later In the mornln?. 16:10 p.m.
NEW YORK. Jan. 14 (UP).
A Northeast Airlines Convair
with 36 persons aboard over-
shot (he run wa v at La Guardia
field here todav and crashed
into the Fat River.
At least 33 persons were
rescued immediately bv tur.
On a flight from Boaton. the
Convair was approaching La
Guardia field In rain and fog.
..,_. n ,. (NEARadlo-Telephoto
r!P F A ,5?IP The last momenta ol the Flying En-
terprise are pictured in this photo sequence. At top, the
freighter lies almost subrnerged as debris fills the stormy
sea and a tug steams from the scene. Then (next) lt rolls
o^er as it start its plunge. The now of the vessel rises sky-
ward (next) and then a mighty splash signals the death of
variant ship. (UP-Movletone photos from NEA.
Inr head with It."
Judge Postpones
U.S. Court's
Civil Docket Call
Judge Joseph J Hancock of the
U.S. Dis!>let Court at Anean an-
nounce I roday that the calling
of the C! II docket scheduled for
tomori * morning has been
Carlaen s*U hi* btegest treat
'nee he opm ahor wm his
firt hot bath >n two weeks.
"It was m first *>nt* exeeo*
for one In the Atlantic, and
then I had no soap with me"
he evolaioed.
Todav carlsen walked with a
hv smile through'a crowd of al-
roos-t '.non In front of the.Danish
Huh ha i^ndo-, j0 rt<.eivi the
n*pi.h decoration of the O-der
" PannenhOr fv his **]tant
-fort to save the Plying Enter-
Csrlen's advent In London af-
ter his epic experience was so
a'-let It appeared the big eRv
n-iieht. not ^t a chance to show
its admiration.
He stepped irom the t*a!n
from Falmouth in quiet civilian
The body of Victoriano Ortega, clothes with a grer fedors hat.
a Panamanian who drowned Frl- HI* uniform was In his suitcase
day when his -ayuco capsized In But the porters at Peddln Gatun Lake, was recovered by,nation sooted him. About 100
tne Gai-ir. Lake patrol officers of them tratHared to cheer d>ri-
v morning. jien whli o'her neceen French Orphan Who Loved America
Dies In Korea For Adopted
Victoriano Ortega
Drowns As Cayuco
Upsets In Lake
postponed until '.he regular1.^* 'fffii'T thwat defth !.* !n J*m tor "etirty
monthly term day earlv in Feb-lwhU^,^"0''1."1.!- ."2!** I T'j .h""1......
day early m Feb-while Ortega was' In Tn intoxlca't": So thev ton tolned the crowd
I ad condition.
round the little hero.
By JACK GATES Mrs. Axelrod was notified yes- Alexandria's happiest moments! 34th Division In North
HOUSTON, Tex.. Jan. 14 (UP) terday that the husky.
A French orphan who never haired youth had given AmericaI
knew his right name, but knew a; his ultimate. If she would cry if he were killed
great devotion for the America' It was, Mrs. Axelrod recalled in the war.
that adopted him, is dead. today, almost as if he had willed! "I told him yes, of course I
They called him Alexandria lt. In his last letter to her he would.
Stewart. He fought his first bat- wrote:
tie with the U.S. 34th Division In | "As a soldier I am doing my
North Africa when he was 12 best. I have responsibilities to-
black- during her association with him. I after fleeing a French orphan-
That was when he asked once age and stowing away on a ship
to North Africa.
He fought with the regiment
for five years, through North Af-
rica and Sicily, at Anzio and into
"He acted like a little kid with! Italy. When he was 14 years old
his first toy." | he had been wounded twice from
The lonely orphan would have grenade explosions. But each
years old. He had been wounded( ward my men. their life or theirl liked to have known that his' time refused to go behind front
twice when he was 14. He fought death. When I take them out on "mother" did cry. lines for medical attention,
his last with the US. 23rd In-[patrol I like to bring them back1 He also would have liked to When the 34th Division came
fantry regiment in Korea and alive. But sometimes I fail...It have known that Mrs. Axelrod home from the wars. Alexandria
died In a land mine blast Dec. 28. is a war custom or something plans to make every effort to came too. In the excitement of
The boy soldier was adopted as
a mascot In Africa by the 34th
Division and named Alexandria
for Alexander the Great and a
misspelled Stewart for Confed-
erate Cavalry General Jeb Stu-
art From then on he lived and
fought and died with only one
fear, his guardian said here to-
He feared that be would let
dawn his precious adapted
country and all the friends, in-
cluding a Congressman, who
war* trying to make him an
American citlsen, Mrs. Alex Ax-
elrod said.......
that somebody always get klllei
"Sometimes I wish it could be
me, instead of me reporting to
the company commander say-
ing, Corporal Stewart report-
ing from ambush patrol, sir.
Tare* men lost...
"I wish for you to be proud of
me...I'll continue doing a good
job till I die.. .If I die here, you
bring hU body
American soil.
The strange story of the or-
phaned French lad was reveal-
ed to the world appropriately
enough on the Fourth of Julv,
1947, when he arrived at Gal-
veston as a stowaway, and was
jailed as an alien.
Mrs. Axelrod, then an Assist-
ant U. S. District Attorney in
may rest assured lt will not be In; charge of alien affairs In the
a cowardly manner. It will be for
the love of my adopted mother,
my adopted country."
Today Mrs. Axelrod remembers
what had seemed to be one of
back for burial In homecoming, h i s benefactors
| simply gave him $200 and turn-
ed him loose.
He tried to join the U.S. Army.
Recruiting officers discovered
he was a French alien and only
16 years old and turned him over
to immigration authorities. After
several months detention on Bi-
lls Island, Immigration officers
finally let him work his passage
back to France on a freighter.
Back home, the boy found he
was a man without citizenship.
He was given 24 hours to prove
French citizenship, an Impossible
Southern District of Texas, read
his war record and became In-
He had been adopted as a mas-
cot by the 133rd Regiment of the task, since ail records at the ox-1 uniform.
Africa phanage had been destroyed.
"He decided if he had to
spend the rest of his life hi
jail." Mrs. Axelrod said, "he'd
rather do so in America.
That was when he stowed away
to Gal ves ton, crossing the At-
lantic a second time In his ef-
forts, to become an American and
arriving on Independence Day.
After Mrs. Axelrod became In-
terested In his case, members of
the 34th Division who heard
about Stewart also came forward
to help.
Rep. Albert Thomas of Hous-
ton (D., Tex.) introduced a bill to
legalize the boy's entry into the
U.S., attaching a rider prohibit-
ing the lad's deportation until
action was taken on the bill.
It was passed by Congress In
August. 1950. and a few days lat-
er Alexandria Stewart Joined the
United States Army. Through
the assistance of Gov. Allan
Shivers he was assigned to a
Texas National Guard unit
training at Camp Cooke, Calif,
and went overseas In February,
1051. and died In an American

r.. .
Tt_r*MONC Ranam* NO 2-0740 Cable Adcrci RANAMBRICAN. Panama
Colon Ofpicii i2.i7B ccntra; avenue BKTwriN 12th and 19th struts
RoaciGN RfF^rseNTAiivf JOSHUA 8. POWER. INC-
345 madison A.r New Vork. 1171 N. Y.
RCW MONTH in ni-jfi S 1.70) V 2.BO
FOR IX MONTHS. IN APmauflf 9 SO 13.00
FO ONI VCAR. 'N *ew a *-> IB.SO 24 00
Labor News
The Gravy Bowl Classic
Walter Winchell
In New York
By Victor Riesel
Any tan i of public plundeiers operating over a period of
time is storing up a tremendous political fortune. Not for them-
selvesbut for me men who eventually send them to jail...
Crime doesn't payfor the criminalbut It certainly pays off
ior the public servants who bring them to bay... History proves
tha when llueves fall out. not only do all honest men net their
due, but a few set a great deal of publicity, which skyrockets
them to fame and fortune.
For instance, early in 1871, three scoundrels had a quarrel In
N. Y. C. They wee ex-Sheriff O'Brien, Controller Connolly and
Boss Tweed.. .O'Briens revenge consisted of turning over Con-
nolly's records to the N. Y. Times. Tweed promptly offered George
Jones the editor. 5 million dollars not to publish them. The Times
ran the headline, of course, and simultaneousy the decline ol
Tweed and the spectacular'rise of two other men started.
. One was a young cartoonist named Thomas Nast who created
the Tammany Tiger whh his pen...Tweed offered Nast a half
million dollars to stop drawing, but Nast was already out of hear-
inghalfway ud the ladder of success to his final destination.
tr)e pinnacle of journalistic immortality.. .The man who pinned,
tie prison stripes on Tweed's dirty shirt was Samuel J. Tilden of
Gjramercy Park. As a result of the attacks on the Tweed Ring.
New York elected him governor in 1874 and the people elected
htm President in 1878but he was robbed of the latter...In any
eyent, the fallen body of Tweed was the stepping tone for Til-
den's career.
About the turn of the Century, the very best names In New
York were engaged in a very bitter fight for control of one of its
very best assetsa large insurance company. The quarreling be-
hind the closed Wall Street doors became loud enough to reach
tie sensitive ears of Joseph Pulitzer In Park Row. The charges
and counter-charges between the battling financial moguls con-
vinced Pulitzer that the forgotten men were the policy holders
t(ie little people who paid the premiums.
Something more than a mere Legislative Inquiry was needed.
A thorough, honest, mathematically and legally trained examiner
.l.As an additional qualification, he could not be connected with
tie Society and Wall Street world, because the interests he was to
attack were the very citadel of both...The man was found. His
careful, cold analysis resulted In the great Insurance reforms. The
Inquiry earned for him the title of "The Man with the Rock-
crusher Mind".. .The man was Charles Evans Hughes, and from
tie grept lrsi:rnoe investigation he went on to be Governor of
if Y...CMef Justice of the United Etates. and. very nearly in the
tflfl elections, th; Presidency itself.
In Mao's China the poppies
.grow. And from these opium
fields, it can now be revealed
and documented by Federal
narcotics records, Communist
Party members across the world
are smuggling billions, yes bil-
lions, of dollars worth of the
nerve-paralyzing "junk" into
Ithe western world, selling it to
the operators who supply it to|
the underworld who slip It to
our kids at our schools and
what were once collegiate su-
!gar bowls.
Soviet China, in t he-
fourth year of its Death
Dynasty, needs dollars for
guns just as Soviet Russia
needed "valuta" {dollar ex-
change) in the early days
of the revolution. And just
as Communist Party mem-
bers including Ameri-
cans still alive and operat-
ing o?ice smuggled Rus-
' sian counterfeit dollars into
1 the U. S. to get that va-
lutaso Communist Party
i members in the Orient are
moving tons of opium into
the west to make dollars I
for the Mao Tse-tung war
Recently, the U, S. accused
the Soviet Chinese of dumping
300 tons of opium on the ci-
vilized world. Mao's men tacitly
admitted It.
In fact, from the AFL's Asian <
representative, Dick Deverall i
comes word that Peiplng has:
an officially appointed opium
commissar. He's Red Army Gen-
eral Tsen Sen, "King of Heroin,"
as the boss man Is known to;
i the Hong Kong smugglers.
King Sen is commander of
i the military sectors around
i Hong Kong and Macao and
thus keeps the suggling routes
open, provides bodyguards for
the hop runners, and sees that
Mao gets a straight count on
the take.
JSfiL 7fen? ilhofvf neN NEW YORK. There must be some inferred that apart from the dubious quality of her slng-
wort " the Orient. compliment to the target of an imitation at lug voice there isn't much to work on.
About the middle of the 1870?, there occurred in Sacramento.
California, one of the most dramatic Incidents In the history of
that great state.. .Frank Rhodes, a big time gambler, controlled
Sacramento and too much of the State government. The decent
people were more than fed upand among the decent people was
a* fine fighting attorney, with two teenage boys, named Grove
L John.-on.
< ----------------
J O-e nl-V Fr-rV- Rhode? called a meeiing o' the big-time
pelit'ciavs -T. creo';- r' his :pmbllnc houseand they all show-
ell u-. In >'-e mid.. <-r che resting. In walked Grove L. Johrson
Talents Of Silver Hair
n the Federal narcotics
files are the records of
many arrests of Commun-
ist Party members right
across Asia from Japan to
India. Not too far back in
19S1, Japanese police, work-
ing with our government,
arrested Communist Party
officials there on charges
of running the heroin traf-
least a tacit admission that the subject of the
caricature has firmly arrived and Is easily re-
cognizable - which admits that by the time a
person has been selected for impersonation he
is pretty static stuff.
On that theory alone we have not raised much
About 20 years have passed since the subjects
of today's impersonations had any ravingly
popular vogue.
The Jessels, Cantors, Jolsons, Rlchmans,
Brices and Tuckers were all products of Dad's
nights out on the town when the booze was ill 1 -
in the last 16 years or so, In the entertainment clt and apt to burn a bung-hole In your goozle.
field, or even in the broader pastures outside Of all the old bunch, only the Incomparable
entertainment. and deathless Durante has swung back to con-
Stark, sober, I dropped In on Miss Mitzi Green slant contemporary performance, to where you
at the old Coparoo the other eve, and discover- could say he is part of this generation,
cd that she is still giving us Hcrry Richman L cu the romantic Gables and Bogarts have
d iili'trrVfc-)?s.' all carrying guns. Thev covered the meeting ,. "f-. ,ai.. ... i-tn.r* and SopW Tucker' and Fanpte Brice. Edwfrd quit the 50 mark, and Jimmy Stewart Is'as gray
tth-their pistols and then Johnson, at pistol point, told them .5o.me **fi ^ASK? "1525s,G. Robinson and Eddie Cantor. as a wolf.
off. He called them dirt beneath his feet, traducers of a great
State^jcrooks and half men. He said they would be cleaned out by
tflfTfecent people In the end because they would find their leader
..?Toffnson was right. Righter than he knew. As the man and
tt# ?wn boys backed out of the thunderstruck room he did not
taowthat one of the boys beside him was to provide California
yith fi. great reform governor and U. S. Senator. Also very nearly
]|$f'dent- His very own son. Hiram Johnson.
. * -----------------
dm a hot Julv night in 1912, Herman Rosenthal was shot down
ItSfrf&U of ths Hotel Metropole In N. Y". C....A gambler and
*S8Jol5jeon. he had long been a thorn In the side of crdoked
pile Lt. Charles Becker The grafting ring was frightened at
Rexriithal's disclosures, end on that fateful night Its criminal
agfnW. "Whiter' Lewis. "Gvo the Blood," "Lefty Louie" and
"Oa"o Frank" sent Rosenthal to another world by the pistol shot
route:... But. unwittingly, by shooting him down, they also sent
ano'her man on the wa>' up. Dls't Att.'y Charles S. Whitman was
alec'.ed governor of N. Y. following his conviction of the mur-
der re
- InT 199'. the State of Idaho was torn by industrial strife. It
erib>d-ln th" killing of Idaho's Governor. Frank Steunenberg. by
a-bomb... The ouiraged and terrified community looked for
arfti founda fearless State Prosecutor. A man of action, he
walked into court with three murder indictments in his hand
and two Six-shooters on his hios. Though the spectacular case
ended in an acquittal, due to the brilliant defense of Clarence
Darrowthe State Prosecutor, Wm. E. Borrah. was sent on by
the peoole of Idaho to Washingtonand the eventual command
of the United States Senate.
of the stuff highly expend-
able, for they could be caught
with the dope on them.
There are dozens of Incidents In our history duplicating the
ii{ pa'tern.. .The brilliant lawyer who won the government's
le'tfal^-t the Teeo-n Dome leases "ent on to become Justice
"Robis of the United States Ppreme Court...The Sea-
5ve.itiatlop revealed the polities 1 racketsand for his
;lon of the leaders N. Y. repeatedly elecred D. A. Thomas
ey Its Governorand his party twice nominated him for
- TWs form chart of reward for public service against corrup-
tion as the grcates' bearing on the Presidential Sweepstakes In
1M2 Op form. Sen. Kefauver should be the Democratic no-
minee However opposed to this ordinarily easy path to victory
a>thr polls. i< he military hero pattern. Washington. Jackson.
jftrison and Gran, became President via this rouie. and numr-
ete other warriors received their party nominations., .Thus. If
""llary repeat.-, r.self. Eisenhower should be a walk-in for the
Lublicsn nomination. But, oddly enough, the politicians of
In parties arc opposed to the nomination of the candidate
So is most llkelv to bring their party to victory In 1952!_________
J2"T*t* MaH , it an SMn (.rum far raatrt at T Pimm. Aaaer-
laBH. letter* ... racaivad raNfaHv and are haadled in a wfceHy cm-
HLrmS.I lni.
If y.u en*nkut. a Mtor .n't be MaaeNeat if M daeaa'f aaaaar the
Ufar day. Laara ara paMhliad hi the arder received.
!. fry la ktae tba letter* limitad te ana eaaa i.nath.
IdtH t wtttr writer* held ia (trlcwet eafnteac*.
j Tki* aewipap*' aatuma* ratpeaaiaility tar tatawiaati ar aaiaiaa*
eriMii i a wttart tram raedera.
Diablo Heights, C. Z
Bbtor. Mail Box.
w Panama American.
I; If the Panama Canal Company feels It is imperative to have
the 12-familv quarters at Diablo vacated in order to assign
i*m to non-Panama Canal employes and segregate that group
bCone town, then would it not be fair and more reasonable to
elf the following:
| 1. Notify the employes living in these quarters to put In re-
* quests for quarters in Balboa or Ancon.
That these employes be permitted to continue paying
present rent (not double) until such time a* they are
assigned other quarters. As of today there are no quart-
ers available In either Balboa or Ancon to which a ba-
chelor is eligible, and as there are 92 bachelors living in
Diablo it seems it will be some time before they are as-
signed other quarters, hardly before March 1, which is
. p. the date set for the rents to be doubled.
S. That the Panama Canal Company pay for moving these
people to the new quarters.
One ef the 92 Bachelor*.
I remember Miss Green when she was a child It would seem likely that we might have rear-
actress, In the pre-Shirley Temple era, and her ed a legen dor so since the middle 30s espe-
plece de resistance in those days was the late daily from the 40s but I do not see anybody
Others jailed were high in; George Arllss. peddling any personalities of a vintage much
the planning echelons of the' Miss Qreen counted on sufficient grizzled so- more recent than Mae West's or Tallulah's.
smuggling and sales apparatus phistication among the guests to fill out her Can it be that we have spread entertainment
which sprawls across the world. scr,edule with apes of such.tender youngsters so thin that there are only bubbles on the crust,
It's all in our government files. as Humphrey Bogart. Jimmy Stewart and Joe and nobody ever pushes his head sufficiently
There are other dope peddling g Lewis, most of whom were paying adult tax- above the surface to make a lasting mark on
Communists who needn't be asies wnen prohibition was still flowering. the nation's attention? The actor's trademark
secretive as their jailed Japan- j ctn oniy gather that nothing else of suffl- has almost vanished with low-caliber versatility,
ese comrades. clent personality impact has popped up since Maybe when I totter Into a gin mill some 10
That's one for 'Harry) An- ciark Gable's ears quit being a novelty. years hence they will have dug up some fresh
sllnger and the King of 81am. we used to go to the White House for subject talent for satire, and we will snicker at a cut-
For there in Thailand, dope Is matter, and toothy Imitators like Dean Murphy ting bit on Rosemary.
legal. Stores sell it and rent had a high time with the Roosevelts, pere et Clooney or Pattl Page or Jerry Lewis or one
pipes. mere, but I haven't seen anybody get up on a of the new Hollywood juveniles with the
To avoid duty payments I stage and do Harry or Bess or Margaret, large- rumpled hair and the unrememberable name,
there, the Communists ha veiiv because there probably Isn't enough physical But I doubt It. Most likely It will still be
been smuggling their "junk" in-.or personal eccentricity to mock politely. Richman'i lisp. Durante's bugle. Cantor's eyes,
to the lucrative markets. I Harry Is such a tragic little man, Bess won't and "Some of These Days" as sung by Miss
Evidence? Last June 13. the talk, and Margaret such a model of decorum Sophie T.
Thailand frontier police arrest-
ed four runners trying to creep
in with some 60 pounds of
opium. The runners were head-
ing for Bangkok. It's on the
record now.
On July 5, Thailand police \
Intercepted an opium caravan j __ ,
driving down from China's'
Yunnan province. It had offl-1 WASHINGTON. Shortly after taking over At the same time, there is not the slightest
clal protection machine gun- the Democratic National Committee, Chairman Indication that the President is arranging any
nets, band grenade suuads and,*rank McKinney frankly told ^resident Truman transitional appointment which the Chief Jus-
S7 smugglers, carrying 63 pounds that he would have to know the President's own tice could accept with dignity, and it to very
uture Intentions before he could plan party l.ard to Imagine what such an oppolntment
strategy. could be.
Truman replied that he had not as yet reach- For these reasons, a Vinson candidacy Is grow-
ed any firm decision about running again, but iryr less and less likely by the day, unless per-
that he meant to do so within sixty days. The haps the Republicans erid by choosing Sen. Taft,
President added that he would pass the word to while further" revelations of corruption absolute-
the faithful at that time. ly blacken the Truman administration.
The foregoing report bears every mark of gill-
Truman's Deadline
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
ready to Ian out the moment
they got deep- Into Slam.
Why such a small army for
just 63 pounds of opium? It's
no puzzlement, even In Slam,
to steal a royal phrase from
Anna's friend.
A pound of opium simmers to
an ounce of heroin. This Is
it is watered down to ounces
about 85 per cent pure. Then
It Is watered down to ounces
only 5 per cent pure.
This, In turn, Is "split" so
that there are sometimes 2,000
units made out of 60 ounces
(from the original 60 pounds)-
The pimply little street sales-
man gets about $200 for one of
these weak units.
That's about $400,000 for just
one caravan.
Now recall that the U. S
accused Red China of dumping
500 tons of opium or the enor-
mous bulk of 1,000,000 ounces of
heroin on the world market.
SplH this down arid
you run into the billions.
Yet Mao's China, didn't
deny the charge. Mao sim-
ply retorted that he was
ridding Red China of its
opium usage inside
China. Said so on the Pek-
ing Radio.
So it pours In from China
over Intricate routes. One. ac-
cording to the latest Federal
Information, is from Yunnan
province to Burma and on to
Or from Jehol province
through Russian run Dairen
and on out from the North-
west and Southwest Chinese
poppy fields.
Right now heroin is manu-
factured In truce-covered North
Korea, long one of the world's
largest heroin manufacturing
centers. There are smuggling
lines through Hong Kong and
Macao iwhere the stuff is turn-
ed Into morphine tablets.)
edged reliability.
Hence, if the President keeps his word, the
second great uncertain factor will be removed
from the political picture before the end of next
month at the latest.
In this crisis situation, the Chief Justice might
conceivably be dragged, almost by main force,
Into the race.
Meanwhile, the other potential Democratic
candidates can be roughly divided into two
classes those not available for sound poll-
General of the Army Dwight D. Elsenhower tical reasons, and those not personally accept-
has announced his Republican candidacy, with able to the President.
effects even more electriflylng than had been Those not available include Vice President
foreseen. When President Truman also reaches Alben Barkley and Speaker-of the House Sam
his decision, even if he merely communicates Rayburn, whose respective ages of seventy-four
it to the Democratic Inner circle, the whole pic- and seventy would appear to rule them out;
ture will begin to come clear. Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia, the real lead-
The Republican response to Gen. Eisenhower'! er- and ablest man of the Senate Democrats,
announcement, which Is already so Impressive, who Is ruled out by the racial problem and al-
ls likely to Influence the President's decision most all the other more eminent senior De-
considerably. mocrats in Congress and the country.
For Truman is also known to regard Sen. Rob-
ert A. Taft as the only serious Republican can- Those not acceptable to the President Include,
dldate whose election would be genuinely dl- b> way of contrast, almost all the promising
sastrous, and he has publicly described him as new men who have' recently come up in the
the man he "would like to run against." party Senators Paul Douglas of Illinois and
Aa the probability of Sen. Taft's nomination Estes Kefauver of Tennessee are two obvious
grows less, therefore, the President will be more examples.
and more inclined to follow his own undoubted To be sure. If Truman decides not to run
personal Inclination, which Is not to run. again, he may have a very hard time stemming
On the other side of the equation, however, the party tide toward one of these likely wln-
ii the simple fact that with Gen. Elsenhower's nera
Republicanism now openly professed, the Preai- And although Paul Douglas has denied tay
dent will have a very hard time finding any Presidential ambitions in language close to Gen.
other reasonably available candidate acceptable Sherman's, the Democratic leaders who want a
to himself. winner will then he knocking on his door.
His own preference, of course, Is for Chief Over-all, in short, the President must either
Justice Fred Vinson, and he has pretty certain- run again or pretend to run again until he has
ly indicated this preference to his friend of the engineered the nomination of some dark horse
high bench. he happens to like, sue has Sen. Robert Ken-
But the Chief Justice, who at first seemed of Oklahoma or run the risk of seeing a man
tempted by the opportunity tentatively offered he does not like win the Democratic nomina-
hlm by the President, now appears more and tion.
more disinclined to leave the court for politics. It will be a hard choice for the President,
He has said unequivocally that he will not do complicated as it is by uncertainty about the
so, unless the President can arrange a trans- probable character of the opposition,
tlonal appointment, so that he will not have to One must add that this hart', choice for the
leap straight from the high bench to the hust- President is also a hard fact for the country:
Inn. for the shortage.of Inspiring political leaders
The Chief Justice's distaste for suah a leap, with national standing has now grown more
which he regards as contrary to the best tradl- alarming tha nany other single feature of the
tlons of the court, looks like being Impossible national scene,
to overcome. (Copyright, 1952, New Yark Herald Tribune Ipc.)
y oriw MARION
Drew Peorson soys: White House jealousy drives good men
out of government; Symington, Clifford both left be-
cause of inner-circle sniping; Sen. Gillette was timid
about probe of McCarthy.
WASHINGTON. Inside reason for the governmental exit
of Stuart Symington, one of the best men to nerve the Truman
Administration, is the soul-consuming Jealousy of the White
House staff.
" It's also the reason why Clark Clifford, the best staff mem-
'ber Truman had, left the White House, and why it's difficult to
get good men to work for the President these days.
The little band of mediocrities around the President just do
not want brainier men than they are el--se to him. It shows'up
their own Inadequacy.
This litUe band of mediocrities Is:
li Matt Connelly, an ex-WPA investigator and former Wall
Street clerk, who, whenever he enjoys a convivial evening, re-
verts to type.
3) John Steelman, a former country schoolteacher, who tried
to put the skids under his former boss, sreretary of labor Fran-
ces Perkins, and made Ufe insufferable tor the late secretary of
labor, Lew Schwellenbach. Steelman has wanted the balance of
labor control to remain under him and is probably responsible
for many of Truman's labor headaches.
3) Donald Dawson, who had his wife in the RFC, pulled
wires to get RFC loans, and accepted hospitality from a Florida
hotel which was applying for an RFC loan.
4) General Harry Vaughan of deep-freeze fame, who has
made It his job to tell the President how badly the press abuses
him. Reviewing the news, Vaughan remarks: "That sob-sister...
faker... pure lies... New Deal whlner."
Symington's first troubles began when he was put In the
highly important spot of chairman of the National Security Re-
sources Board, hitherto temporarily under Steelman.
This made Symington senior adviser to the President on
moDlllzatlon matters, with Steelman on the sidelines, a place
John did not relish.
So It was Steelman, who little by little betun cutting Sym-
ington down to size, finally convinced Truman mobilization should
be completely under Charles-E. Wilson. .
Later, when Symington was given the tough job of. cleaning
up the RFC, he fired, among others, Mrs. Donald' Dawson, to-
gether with Dawson's close pal. Don Smith.
Dawson had made Smith chief of RFC personnel which gave
him a pipeline into the RFC on all jobs.
Naturally Symington's clean-up Incurred more resentment
from, the White House mediocrities.
"Little Lord Fauntleroy" was their sneering name for him.
And they dropped hint* that Symington, whose father-in-law. ex-
congressman Jim Wadsworth of New York Is Republican, was
plity'ne into OOP hands.
Tired of the sniping, Symington finally quit.
Not long ago. an old Senate friend of the President, worried
over the corruption issue, remarked:
"There's no use going to Harry and urging reform, because
there's no one on the White House staff capable of following up
end carrying through that reform, since Clark Clifford's gone,
Harry Truman's about as hard to reach as Joe Stalin."
This IS what has happened to Truman's good Intentions In
trying to get Judge Tom Murphy to clean up corruption. There
has been no follow-through.'arid'has been none since Clark Clif-
ford's departure.
Clifford's reason for gettlrig out was also White House
Steelman made It his business to plant stories with the press
that Clifford was responsible for varioui unpopular policies, while
Matt Connelly made Presidential appointments for politicians
likely to knock Clifford's Ideas down.
Clifford had brains; and they didn't want brains too close
to the President. So finally Clifford quit.
NOTEThough General Vaughans Influence Is usually on
the side of the mediocrities. It should be noted in fairness that
he has put across some good appointments
His recommendation of Jiggs Donohue to be District of Co-
lumbia Commissioner, though opposed at first by local residents,
has turned out to be one of the healthiest things happening to
Washington. D.C.
Likewise Milton Kronhelm. Jr.. for xhom Vaughan helped get
a police Judgeshlp, has turned out to be an A-l appointee.
Silver-thatched Senator Guy Glllet'e. Iowa Democrat, has
been pulling backstage wires In the 8enate Elections Committee
first to kill, later to tone down, the probe of Senator McCarthy
under the Benton resolution.
This is the resolution asking for McCarthy's expulsion from
the Senate.
It didn't leak out officially, but when the first vote was
aken on whether to investigate Benton's charges against Mc-
Carthy, Sen. Gillette was the only man who opposed.
He argued that McCarthy was a powerful figure would re-
lallate against Senators voting against nim. therefore the com-
mittee should turn down the Benton investigation.
However, when Gillette saw that tieoate Inside the commit-
tee was going against him, he did not have the courage to stand
on his own. Quickly reversing himself, ho voted with the majority.
That made It unanimous.
Since then, however, Gillette has toned down the" commit-
tee's effectiveness by quietly firing three committee InvestJgaSors
who were working on the Benton resolution
Uncultivated Plant
1 Depicted
flower of
8 This plant
usually bears
a it is to
breed the
..aS^S* 'Barrierfa a
12 Bewildered
IS Age
14 Roman
5$ Social in act*
2 Small island
3 Ertldlte
4 In one's gift
5 Lesal point
6 Symbol for
Anewer to Prsvioua funl
i'V-. ,."IIBI l!Jl .'.VO-l
r.'.i i2i u.'j.m tr ar 3 -;
Ui las
W.V '
l" IB ? '.H\m
a -;i r i bASks*s*ei, ,- -rV.)
i*'.) r ir.i>Mst: r il2i
Wi^.'-' i .......< :
tai Ju.i.-'_V-1 ' - ili.iM
15 Fine-grained
17 European
I swallow
19 Hazard
20 Mexican
21 New'Version
(ab.) ffi
22 While
23 Unfettered
25 For fear that
28 Cover
29 Rough Uva
30 Out of (prefix)
31 Unit of wire
32 Forest ereetur*
39 Summon
3S Symbol for
ST Article
SS Silk fabric
41 Genus of geese
44 Ascended
48 French oyster
47 Mud
4$ Bustle
50 Quantity of
91 Hessian river
8 Fanciful
10 "Emerald Isle"
11 Puts on
IS Hebrew deity
IS According to
23 Vanlshe*"
24 Oriental food
28 do *y steamer
27 Grest in
81 Manor house
33 All
34Llfler. *.' ...
33 Large nation
38 Identical
IS Dry
40 Compses point
42 Formerly j
43 Scottish i
45 Snoot*
49 Folding bed
49 Accomplish

MONP*V. JANl'ARY 14 1952
Congressmen Start Scrapping f(%oHH$l
Early In Pre-Election
* *
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.-(UP)-Sen. Homer I r D p n-ll /T/i/aan
E. Capehart (R-Ind.) complained yesterday that ; tj/ rOy KCIISe Dill VJ/Ven
"not a single Republican" was allowed to sit in on .
the Truman-Churchill conferences, proving there is | (|5f CnOHCe UltimOtUm
"no bipartisan foreign policy." u
Sen. John J. Sparkman (D-Ala.) retorted that
not even Congressional Democrats were invited to
the talks because they were, "a matter of executive
discussion between the heads o Mi
He added that John Foster Dulles, GOP State _
DeDartment adviser, did participate in some of the chance for a raise this year. Sut? J
SsSLS be^en'British officials accompanying "fe cJt^?el EKSt1*
Written for NEA Service.
House military leaders warn-
ed economy advocates today
ithat 11 they-kill a 10 percent
across-the-board military pay
increase bill tomorrow, QI's in
Korea will have lost their last'
services committee brought
back a bill amended to in-
clude everybody. This passed
in October, 1MB, and was the
last raise the military has
desire to
new bill, said he will
it as it stands, since
ChurchilllandT S military and diplomatic leaders. .committeeT rejecTed" demands' no'* "d7}fn*5 *re, '" J?,er' QHe
t-liurcnill ana u.o. ""^J K that tomorrows scheduled vote predicted the measure will pass.
rarwhan ftnH Snaiknian an-! Johnston 'D.. S. O, long-time be delayed, and served notice _, i' ,.
nearM on the cohK Broad- roe ot V Mon home rule, is he won't bring another pay bill The 10 percent boost would
Uno itSsd I mayor for Washington who Some of the bill's backers,,
-------------- w0t be confirmed by Senate, conceded there is a good chance m?n? now
? 7543
? AQB65 A K 10 S 7
1083 TJ74
? 6 ? AJ10
*W1078 494
+ K2
.North-South vul.
s. Wot North East
14) Pau 2 4 Pan
2N.T. Pan 3 A Pau
3* Pan 4 4 Pass
5* Pan Pase Pan
Opening lead 3
GOP Officials Fence-Sitting
On Ike vs. Taft Prospects
WASHINGTON. Jan. 14 (UP) ,such officials openly pledged to North Dakota, Ohio. Tennessee*,
About half of the nation's Re-I Taft as against 25 for Eisen-and Utah.
publican governors, State com-!hower. Eisenhower was given the nod-
mittee chairmen and members of Nine public choices were split in Delaware. Kansas. New Hamp-
, the OOP National Committee are among Oov. Earl Warren of Ca- shire and New York.
I still holding to a publicly neu- lifornia and former Oov. Harold i There were divisions of sentl- ,
tral position toward the rival E. Stassen of Minnesota, avow- ment in Alabama. Indiana. Iowa,
Taft-Elsenhower Presiden 11 a 1 ed OOP candidates, and Gen. Louisiana. Maine. Massachusetts,
| candidates. Douglas MacArthur. who is re- Nebraska. Rhode Island. A/er-
A nationwide United Press poll,aarded as a Taft adherent. montand West Virginia. In some
of these political officials, made A similar United Press poll, of these states, however, either
'after Gen Dwlght D. Eisenhow- made last Nov. 3 before Eisen- Taft or Eisenhower had a slight
er allowed himself to become a hower's plans became known, edge.
i "draft" candidate, showed today ishowed Taft riding a high tide Otates with all or some of-
i that out of a total of 161 polled, toward the nomination, with flclals In the neutral column
82 are now "on the fence" on the ">ng support in 14 states. included Colorado. Connecticut,
'auestion of publicly endorsing Elsenhower showed consider- Florida. Georgia. Idaho, India-'
>.t strength at that time na. Iowa. Kentucky. Mame Mary-
but tt was tempered by un- land, Michigan. Missouri Monta
__i.itv over his availability. na. Nevada. New Jersey, New'
The officials were asked in the Mexico North Carolina, Okla-
Elsenhower among the officials November poll whether thev sup- homa. Oregon. Pennsylvania,'
willing to "go on the record." ported Taft and whether they Rhode Island. South Dakota,
The poll covering all the 48 would remain steadfast or switch Texas. Virginia. Washington,
either the general or Sen. Robert
A. Taft of Ohio.
On the other hand Taft Is al-
most a two-to-one favorite over
states and Hawaii, showed
ind the ace
45 their allegiance to Eisenhower Wisconsin. Wyoming, and
should the general get Into the territory of Hawaii,
of race. California was for Warren.
In the current poll they were Minnesota gave three, votes to.,
at quarters and rations.
Under the
Residents would elect a district, the powerful economy bloc mav monthly for the recruit with-^dent. "Don't you fellows'naturally
5SJSi uihirh -mild make local succeed 1n votine down the hill out dependents to $1,148 month- ^vei gc borderline hands? It so. where-up
mia ton?.iUOthI aw^ThVcapltoT^^Jw'iet a^Ttltands.'TheVewreTomes.ly or'or aboye^with maximum what do you do with them?-; crossroads. If he raised to three
__1!...-K ,..?. ,, con- up under special rules barring service and with dependents.
non-voting delegate to
A G. L pay raise bill. Univ-
ersal Military Train ine and
"home rule" for the nation's
a.n _,. mora tho no cress consideration of amendments,
tional B?oadcasnf "ompany'sl Even if It passes the Senate. The would-be budget cutters
gr JTFSSFSSS. zESEEtlhamn*. the measure faces are contending it ought to be
*SM&SFm!BSSk Kg *oln" ta the h0u8e **: con-Wered *& #" House
r n'Mahonev (D Wvo.) and Devious home
Sarl^Xundt (is D*> agreed \*&H222t
that the people want Congress
to economize as much as possible
in foreign and domestic spend-
li .
jndt added that Americans
1949 scale,
range from
only a spade
rrJrSiE second room Charles H. a^ed how they stand now to- Stassen and one tei Taft
"Most of the bidding problems Gorw held the North hud. He ward Taft and Eisenhower; Arkansas ga ve Stasseni onr
pay- in your daily question have been, decided In favor of a first re- whether they favor some other -d MacArthur got one in,
$70'.airly clear cut," writes a cor-^n^Vlwo clubs. His partner "andida e; or, for the present, Nevada. (JE
^Gorerwarrtne^V^S officials play major
Tomorrow the House begins
work with consideration of a
bill providing a 10 per cent
cost-of-livln pay raise to all
members of the armed service.
A stiff flv-ht is expected, with
have members get a chance to vote
on some money bill more sus-
ceptible to being reducedand
2Z Red Cross Holds
Elections Tomorrow
oils In organizing their states
We ceralnljTdo get borderline 'diamonds" his partner "would"a-1 fr the part they will play in the
hands. We do just what every- mos" undoubtedly bid three no-^publ can national nominating
body else does. We argue about m?mp what then? convention n Chicago next Julv.
them. I oSren decided to settle for a Many of those questioned ad-
surVbut small plus score at two fitted either pro-Taft or pro-
For example, today' handd'arm QSS P Elsenhower leanings but refused
caused a heap of argument when inddentaUy the experts are f<> "" on record for various rea-
it came up in the recent, team still arguing about this hand, ons.^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^
under regular House rules al- All Canal Zone residents who match for the championship of wmie they're arguing 7ra^10rd'8.ari"d, v-hich wav he Do1Hipa
i.i___,._u~i..j______j_____ .a int,-rt(ri in ii nmrir nf Lhe Unltst States. One team i-o~ v,nirt. ih KhomnlonshlD. .ana see wmen v.a\ cne pomicai
a', a want ^F^SiJinSLtS" ecSfifai whetting their axes
ruptlon in the Administration ec {, t one,..costinsmeas-
O'.lahoney said step, alreadj '*fet,nre^r. SD01sors of the
h"" ,atp" to da thLv measure warn it will be the last
chance to give G. I.'s In Korea
a pay raise this year a potent;
argument In an election year
lowing unlimited amendment.
One popular amendment
would give more of a raise lo
the S75-a-month recruit and
less to the S954 general. The
recruit would get' $7.50 a
month extra under Vinson's
bill. The general, counting his
allowances, would get a maxi-
mum of $114.
Vinson denounced such pro-,BuUclln; ln Balboa
ALso tomorrow the House Ar- posis as "demagoguery" and - .- ...
ha^e been taken to do thL
Olttahoney said the Justice
Department prosecuted 1,600
tax fraud cases in recent years,
winning 95 per cent of them.
Mundt retorted most of them
were small farmer; and busi-
ness men, and that big racket-
eers and political contributors
V \ .dfitSn to their lawmaklng i^tata about" House |
clioies, the Senators and repre-l
sentatives also will confer this tn of New y0rk. chelrman, of ,et them vote against the till/'' thlcom'ng ve^r wluTeheld bv
wee.: with military and diplo-Une training commission that Vmson ,d ** ^ne com.ng e[ *' Dr. nf^ oy
matlc officials on some of lheidrewup details of the propped The economy bloc was not a-hi ne^l m ting
problems facing the nation in UMT program, will be the first lone ,n protcSting the ban on
are Interested in_ the work of the United States.
I The American Red Cross have, got to a makable
been urged to attend the
nual meutlri and election of new
members of the Board of Direc
tors which will be held at 2 p.m. the winning team's margin
tomorrow in the Canal Zone victory.
Chapter hesda'.iarters located in Johnny Crawford held the
Buildlm; 0810-B Gal'lard High- North hand in the first room.
way, adiscent H the Civil Affairs He decided to risk the underbid
of two diamonds rather than the
overbid of two clubs. If South
One team iearn holds the championship.
an- game, and the other team stop- r m
new ped at two diamonds. The dif- inilAr Mlf|IIIIV6
rec- teience. 450 points, was half of "JW "' ^
kicked Up Bv FBI
Winds will blow. Others insisted
they must remain unbiased be-
cause their jobs are supposed to
be administered Impartially,
8till others didn't care which
candidate wins so long as they.
think he will be victorious over;
, .the Democratic, standard bearer
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Jan. 14 'UP) .next November.
P-The FBI today captured John Here are the states where the:
A. Pearson, wanted on liquor; pou shows Taft is getting his!
hVH, tn noss^t two riImonT barges In three states and a fu-: i-tronge8t Suport frSm R?pub-
SSSJLt?2r~ZLZT^0': gltlve since he failed to report at; Ucan officials now willing to
meo oervjeca OTimu>ra "v;;-|-"v..i.y ...o ...,....,, ... uomug;mi**._ u.iii k. nrosenti>rl linfraraiin~i~ "* rTT'i~4i7'iiM~7niiw i __"'ginve since lie iiu *'---. iican orneis now willing
bssjsssr itx asa.*- zssur92B&3ffi*&W^i&SB^3& *,,urt" '~~\:suz*s&x:
members certain that the com-] bars amendments. Members!tnrI"i'"'hpM
mittee will approve It but vn-jmust vote It up or down as It1
lt'pS.nc"niSt bjrtt Urchen"
Chairman of the Canal Zone
t i j. If thet don t want to give rhnnter
Former Rep. James W. Wads-.the boys ln the foxhole, a ralse >
1932 and what Congress can do witness.
about them.----------------------------
Prasldent Truman's economic |.l._-_ C,-:-/.
massage, which goes to the Ca- 'CmaiCa jO *c
pi. al Wednesday, will Rive details a "JZ'\
or some of the legislative reeom- UeiCr>rOT'*C! /- ' '
msndations le mtde In his x- ,
address to Congress last week. Y GOT 111 V" Tl'QrV
More details, including the all-
Important money requests, will -j.ne Jamaica Provident
be. contained In the President's Benevolent Society will present
budget message which will be a musical orogram at the Jamai- '
re?dv Jan. 21. ca Auditorium on Feb. 17 as one
Other aspects of the Chief '0f the highlights of the society's
E- :cutve's 1952 election-year -.debration of Its 25th anniver-;
pr^ram will reach the law-1 i-y.
w'iers ln separate mecsaes >^d
e -'iments by cabinet offlci-ls. The program will be featured
xt Thursdav members of with vocal and ipstnment3l,
boh houses will take time to renditions from oooular Iocp).
hf.r a speech by British Prime; artists and an elocution contest,;
Minister Winston Churchill, who for which manv prizes will be
will address a Joint session upon -ffered.
h'- return from Canada.------------------------------------
Churchill is expected to stress, DEFR EVAOF HIM
Anlo-American unity and soft- WARE, Mass. (UP) David,
pedal any Idea of more U. S. '"rroll has bagged n lot of smell
eonomlc aid to his country. i "ame In his day. However, he's!
Some leading coneressmer. al-1 '"en deer hunting every year for
rerdy have warned there w*ll he; <1 years without getting a deer.
"lets of questions asked" if
amendments. Some House mem-|
bers want to make the pay raise
bigger. Rep. Pat Sutton (D-
Tenn.t said he would like to
mat-e It uniform 12 percent.
It was Sutton who led a
successful fight In 1949 a-
gainst a military pay raise
1 which would have covered
and everybody in service except
the private. After taking its
licking that Ume, the armed
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Thar 100.000 e.opl. M.*
CN'rchlll requests more money.
The first actual business of the
new sesin comes up todav ln
the Senate, which begins formal
debate on a bill to let the Dis-
trict of Columbia govern Itself.
The measure, approved by a
Senate committee, is expected to
pass although Sen. Olln D.
MEREDITH, N. H. (UP) -Hop-
pv. a canary ouartered ln the
children's ward of a hospital'
here, was overcome by ether
fumes from a youthful patient
lust returned from surgery. Doc-
tors pdminlstered oxygen to re-
vive Hoppy.
TROPICAL Wednesday
WAWNei woe, .fft
..%MCot-.G,E-*i. J...HENRY BLANKE
might then re-open the bidding, FJve pgj aent in two auto-
which VW>M give Crawford a: ,odH acting on a tip from a
chance to bid again to show his Memnh, sheriff, forced Pear-;
maximum values. ^on's car to a halt shortly before
Moreover. If South did bid 7 anl todav near Tunica. Miss.,
again. Crawford was in the olear. aoOut'40 miles southwest of here.
ronowmg|He nad giready announced a
wei>k hand with diamond sup-i Pearson. 34. hfd been free un-
port. If South could still hope der bonds totaling $50.000 on
for a game, in the fact of such phpr^os ln Tennessee. Oklahoma
an announcement, North could n< nunols when he failed to re-
aiford to accept any game lnvi- port last Julv to serve 18 months
ta'lon. for conspiracy to violate the Na-
As it happened. B. J. Becker, tional Prohibition Act.
with the South hand, did bid1 (
again Crawford could then show His convictions d"te back to
his clubs and eventually raise Dec. 31. 1949, when Pearson was
diamonds again. sentenced to serve 10 years and
There was nothing much to; fined $5,000 for hijacking a
the plav of course. South could i truckload of *hlslvjnear.cairo
ruff spades twice In the dummy 111. He was freed under a $?0.000
and lead diamonds twice through' appeal bond, recently declared
East. The defenders could win1 forfeited.
Arizona, Illinois, Mississippi.
General, S.A.)-;,
Announces their
new telephone
2-1891 %
(Pintara General, S.A.)
No. 30 "H" Street
Phones: 2-1891 2-1895 -
If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if vou have a steady job come to
our Store and you can choose you*
own terms to buy on credit.
We have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If you don't know our Club System
visit us and ymi will be del'eh'ed.
86 Central Ave.
Tel. 2-2404

rrs tovurat
an am a
Canal Clubhouses
Showing Tonight!
[s the giant
Goliath fell before1
Today. Monday, Jan. 14
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Sho w
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the Humbug Cla.
Alfarot S.A.
8:15Evening Salon -
, 7:00Calling All Forces (BBC) the DOY David,
7:30Sports Review I J '
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan j.j r\ -J A. v- ~
8:00News and Commentary, SO Old David tile Mng
3:15Voice of America
8:45Labor World (VOA)
9:00 To be Announced
9:45Sports Tune of Dav and
News (VOA)
10:00The World at Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off

The True Life Story of a British Serret Agent's
Courage ln The Laat War.. !
The Picture Chosen as the Best Film Ever Made In England I
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Jan. 15
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:16Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00 News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00 A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00 All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCla.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC >
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15Voice of America
9:00To be Announced
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
fall before Bathsheba,
the adulteress!
20" Canlury fo>
f:15 A S:K
sus a IAS
cis a -iM
Michael REDGRAVE f Jean KENT
(Tacada; >
Gienn 'OBD a> Vivir LINDFORS
:15 ?:SC
Penny EDWrtiiDS Jame. MILLICAN
(Taeadar) "SEALED CARGO"
15 a S:M
and s cut of many thousands I
| DATE ill
Theatres Simultaneously!
ItK. ..because..
hm wot Hf >hr## mu%Mm*i
in on*... and on*
hvr in a million I
World's Greatest Adventure
Picture.. I
"" is ?*" "as
1:30, 3:M, 5:>S. IM, *M .sa.
The moat
enchantlns and
picture of the
Century I
West mos. thrilling adventure!
"SANTA Fr." <,n Technicolor I
with Randolph Scntt Janr* Carter
Also The uick-vt Ux-dodging
acket^ e^er pulled'
ith Douglas Kennedy Jean Willet
_______ llh KIRPV GRANT________
Gene Fvar.i Steve
Brodie. ln

John Wayne, ln
"Long Vcyoge Home"
srle Granger Ruth
Roman In
"Strangers On A Train"
Khr Douglas. In
BOMBA The Jungle
Bo v. ln
"The Lion Hunters"
Reea Hiidley. ln
"Modern. Marriage"'
with Robert Clark .
Yvonne de Carlo Van
Meflin in
TOMAHAWE'- also:
"Francis Goes to the Races"


for rom
' .....
* J -
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
SJ> Chiriqui Advance
Passenger List
. The United Fruit Company
hip S.S. Chiriqui is due in Cris-
tobal tomorrow morning. She is
headed for Honduras from New!
The following passengers were
' Dr. and Mrs. Payson Adams.
Omaha, Neb.: Mr. and Mrs. Clif-;
ford G. Broman. Bremerton.:
Wash.: Mr. and Mrs. Charles W.
Cole. South Bend, Ind.: Mrs
Grace Entwistle. Monson. Mass.;.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Haspel. Jr.,
New Orleans. La.; George W.
Hav. Ooshen. Ind.; Mr. and Mrs.;
Donald N. Hill, Tulsa.Okla.; John
Kernlck. San Carlos. Cal.: Mrs.i
Florence Krelder. Omaha, Neb.;<
Mrs. Mildred Redgwick. Omaha.
Neb.; Lt. and Mrs. Paul A. Sey-
mour. Jr.. Leavenworth, Kansas;
Mrs. Tillie Hinkle. Bardstown.
Ky.: Arturo Pineda. Santa Bar-,
bara, Hond.; Mrs. Lorene Alder-
! man. Tulsa, Okla.; Miss Jean-
nette F. Benjamin. New Orleans.
IL*.; Miss Elizabeth A. Bessey,
Ann Arbor, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs.
John S. Blount, Nashville. Tenn.;
Mr. and Mrs. Carson S. Clinton.
Webster Groves, Mo.; Mrs. Rose
Copeland. Granger, Iowa; Miss
Mary C. Costello, St. Paul. Minn.;
Mr. Tim J. Costello, St. Paul,
Minn.; Miss Minnie S. Crane,
Greenville. So. Car.; Mr. and Mrs.1
Charles Enyart. Stanberry, Mo.;,
C. E. Enyart. Stanberry. Mo.: Mr.1
and Mrs. John R. Findorff, Mad-
ison. Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Otto R.
Gossman, Des Molnes, Iowa;
Mrs. Frances P. Graham, Green-
ville, S. C; Miss Susan J. Gra-
ham, Greenville. B.C.: Miss E.
Janice Hansen. Genoa City. Wis.;
Mr. and Mrs. William Heise,
Northbrook. 111.; Hilmer John-
son. Rockford. 111.: Mr. and Mrs.
Henry M. Kaplan. Tulsa. Okla.;
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour M. Kre.sh-
In. Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Paul
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA). Ex- The first Los Angeles radio
clusively Yours: Tallulah Bank-'flash on the Walter Wanger.-
jicad went to court, and Ginger j Joan Bennett-Jennings Lang
Rogcrts went to Fox, instead of headlines gave Hollywood a
start. Lang's occupation was
garbled. Tne announcer head-:
lined it:
the Alabama tornado, for a co-
starring role with Fred Allen In
'We're Not Married." Fox high
brass wanted Tallulah for the
role, but she couldn't make lt
because of her lawsuit against | vision producer."
her former secretary.
And with all the front-page
headlines, the big boys were
happier than Pollyanna.
It's Fred's first trip to Hol'y-
wood in two years and his first
movie role since 1945. Current
Allen cracks:
Los Angeles Building Boom:
"Pedestrians have a new worry.
"Movie producer shoots tele-
Don't be surprised If Gloria
Swanson rushes out to Holly-
wood to act opposite Clifton
Webb when her Broadway
show, "Nina," folds. It's a yarn!
abaut a college proiessor who
was once a Hollywood profile
king. He sees one of his old
Now they have to get out f j movies on TV and the fun be-
the way of buildings."
His Last Movie "People have
trouble recalling the title ('It's
Accepting Passengers for
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
Tel: Cristbal 1781
Balboa 1065
Jane Russell's unhappy over
in the Bag'i. Even the people j the sale of "The Young Widow,",
who made it arc trying to re-1 her second movie, to television,
call it. So is Faith Domergue, who had'
"As a matter of fact, they, a teensy-weensy role In the film
tried to recall when they are- and prefers to think that her
leased it."
Television "Eighteen yeais In
radio ruined my health. Three
TV shows ruined my reputa-
Old Movies on TV: "They're
going to cause a lot of trouble
in cemeteries digging people up
lor personal appearances."
movie career began with "Ven-
I,. Kluender. Melrose Park. 111.;
Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Klim-
Great White Fleet
*ew Orleans Service
S.S. Quirigua .................................Jan. 20
S.S. Levers Bend ..............................Jan. 25
*S.S. Chiriqui ..................................Jan. 27
'Handling Refriitraled (hilled and Genera Carga
New York Service_____________________Cristbal
S.S. Heredia ...... ............................Jan. 15
S.S. Jamaica ..................................Jan. 1
S.S. Cape Cumberland .........................Jan. 20
-S.S. Comaragua ..............................Jan. 22
Waekl Sailings fo Naw Yark. hm Anjrclea. San Franciftco, Seattle
Oceaaianal aalllags lo New OrlCkU and Mablle.
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tell. Honduras
Sails from
S.S. Chirieni.....(Passenger Service Only).....Jan. 15
S.S. Chiriqui ..................................Jan. 29
- PANAMA 2-2804
Robert Newton draws the lead
in "Blackboard The Pirate," an
Edmund Grainger swash-buckler
on the RKO slate... Tony Mar- ...FV nnf>
tin is trying to convince How-|
ard Hughes that Deanna Dur-
bln should be his singing co-
star in "A Song Forever"...
What ever happened to War-
check. Ashtabula, Ohio; Miss | ?"s' P^ns to star Milton Berle
Virginia Krafft. Genoa City,: ta a second and third movie?...
Wls: Mrs. Jane Landry. New Or-1 Add the name of Ann Blyth
leans. La.: Mr. and Mrs. Guy B.lto the roster of film stars who
Leavitt. Tulsa, Okla.: Mr. and; *H1 ask for TV right when their
Mrs. Alfons-Peter Mannebach,! studio contracts come up for
Glen Elyn. 111.: Mr. and Mrs. Ar- re-negotlatlon Ludmilla
nold A. Maver, Michigan City. iTcherina. the ooh-la-la In "Tales
Ind.; V. R. Nelson. Fort Worth.i of Hoffman," is secretly in Lon- |W
Tex.; George H. Overback, Chic-don to master the English Ian- 7
ago, Mr. and Mrs. Bony H. Peace, guage for a career as a drama- f
Ur. Greenville, B.C.: Mrs. Laura
C. Peace, Greenville, S.C.; Mr.
and Mrs. George N. Phillips. Run-
nel Is, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. Ray L.
Powers. Houston. Tex.; Dr. and
Mrs. James L. Reycraft, Cleve-
land Heights, Ohio; James L.
Reycraft. Jr., Cleveland Heights,
Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. Harry L.
Rust, Mission, Kan.; Dr. Chan-
ning Smith, Granger. Iowa;
Charles F. Walsh. Elyria. Ohio;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wertheim,
Hudson. Ohio; Dr. and Mrs.
Frederick A. WUlius, Rochester.
Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. John H.
Wynn. Columbus, Ga.: Mr. and
The torch Jack Reynolds is
carrying for Mariorie Reynolds
would light up night scenes in
Hollywood. But Marjories say-
ing that she won't change her
Mrs. Charles Zeman, Kalamazoo. 1 mind before her final divorce
Mich. decree Is ready.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
Til. Cristbal 1781
Balboa: 1065
tic actress.
Destination: Hollywood. RKO
is rushing "The Korean 8tory"
into the movie houses to cash
in on the front page headlines.
The picture.is being edited as BOOTS AND HER Bmores
lt is shot and a rough print
will be ready three days after
the filming ends.


pacific J^ocietiA

nu Bo. 17, &tL> 31 &A~ 3521
Mr. John Cooper Wiley, the Ambassador of the United
States to Panama, and Mrs. Wiley were hosts today at a
luncheon at the Embassy Residence on La Cresta, given in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph McDonald, who arrived on the
Isthmus Sunday by plane and will be the house guest of the
Wileys until Tuesday.
Mr. McDonald is Special Assistant to Senator McCarran.
Visiting General To Be [-house guest for the next two
Honored At Dinner weeks, Miss Viola liigold, of
Invitations have been Issued by Jackson. Mississippi who arrived
the Commander-m-Chlef of the Thursday evening by plane for
Caribbean Command, Lieutenant her visit to the Isthmus.
General William H. H. Morris, -;------
1. and Mrs. Morris for a din- Mrs. Aynesworth Returns
ner to be given this evening at Fro: Florida
Quarters One. Quarry Heights m' Mrs. Nelly Aynesworth return-
honor of Brigadier General John ed recently to her home In Cu- 3gyS..Yf^f
A. Elmore and the visiting Of- rundu from visiting her son-ln- "^.^'.-deTGrouD of the Bal-
fleers from the Department of law and daughter. Mr and Mrs v\?0^'Ycub will meet
the Army Francis J. Riordan, of South: ooa woman scjud wiii
Miami. Florida, for the Holiday: Wednesday morning at
day by plane for Call. Colombia
after visiting with relatives on
the Isthmus for the Christmas
Westmans Change Residence
Mr. and Mrs. David G. West-!
man changed their residence
from Bella Vista to Calle 11. I
Number 116, San Francisco de la:
Caleta, and are now at home
there to their friends.
ByGotbroirhj _ALntic Socid)
Pedro Miguel Civic Council
Meets Tonight
The Pedro Miguel Civic Coun-
vil will meet this evening In the i
Movie Hall. The public is urged
to attend the meeting.
Visitor Honored At Luncheon
Miss Anita Ramirez Duque, the
First Secretary of the Panama- Patricia Downey
nian Embassy In Washington. D. Celebrates Birthday
C, who is vacationing In Pana-; Mr. and Mrs Charles H.
ma was the guest of honor on Downey, of Curundu, entertained near luiure
Thursday at a luncheon at the \a, group of the younger set at
Union Club given by Mrs. Igna-a dinner party at El Rancho on
do Molino. Jr.. the wife of the Friday
Minister of Foreign Relations.
o'clock at the Morgan Gardens. I
Mrs Pat Morgan will discuss
rules to be followed in judging
entries at the Cardenas Flower
Show which will occur In the
Barbecue Supper Honors
Mrh. Altnlllategul
The Minister of Agriculture
and Commerce. Mr.
All "members of the Club are
cordially Invited to attend the
evening given in hOOOT discussion and to enjoy a picnic
of the sixteenth birthday an-
niversary of their daughter. Pa-
lunch In the gardens.
Kobbe NCO Wives Club
Meets For Coffee
The members of the
The guests included Patricia,
5rnttfl Downey. Charles Becktell, Edith wives Club of Fort Kobbe met
!?nK,nSMthr to Beauchainp. Ronald McConnell. on Thursday at nine thirty
Almlllategui. was the guests or. Tucker. Robert Dolan, i o'clock in the Clubroom for a
LT.Tyat^vMr *M I Georgiana Haie. Chick Kruse. ooee which honored Mr Ed-
S Alemn jf"hey^no?able Sylvia Swift and William Under- wafd De Lodge wh will leave
Deputy, at his home In El Coco WDOd- ______
deI Mar' _^____t sin not ts To Leave
OMnt'e^iotrthSanT* I "wd. Harry J. Bin-
T. m. mo. u.. f at. trr.
com. mi i m* mviec. me.
&, 195, (utun

The District Grand Lodge of the Canal Zone Masonic
District gave a reception and ball hi the ballroom of the
Hotel Washington, Saturday evening, to honor the Most
Worshipful Thomas S. Roy, D. D., Grand Master of Masons
in Massachusetts, and Mrs. Roy. and the Right Worshipful
Grand Marshal, Herbert H. Jaynfta, Grand Marshal of the
Grand Lodge of Massachusetts and Mrs. Jayaes.
She will not retara to the
jmus before Mr. Stops sal
had been previously p"
They will ma!:e their home
New York City.
Army Couples Leaving
Captain and Mrs Jack- D"i
Okley. of Fort Guliek. are "leav-
ing on the 22nd to be stationed}
Receiving with the honored 'phies were: High average. Lieut. >tulCamiP r^vefin^ Arlle
guests were the following other guests and their ladies; the Most Lieut. H. E Walther and high H**g?ftTcISrfo^*
Worshipful Grand Master of the game. Commander Dave Hender- #W SlS^hootai
Grand Lodge of Panama, Mr. son.
W. D. Ronayne was In
Captain Oakley
the Isthmus over
has been On
three yeara
Roles Socrates Mndez, the Most Mrs. r,. u. nuuajut .-.- m . _^ _^ n* ivr*
Worshipful Grand Master o the chargjsol .the ->. for vtn* at ^0w m^Command!
Grand Lodge of Costa Rica. Mr. the banquet, and seated tne #, e th mu, m b
Eric Murra". with the following members and guests at a table }* lcer ol tne M W
Past Grand masters from Cos:a I centered with bouquets o bou- wo-
Rica, Mr. Alexander Murray, gainvilla and connected with
Mr. Jorge Tristan. Mr. G. wlat sprays of the flowers
and Officers for the new tourna- ?.n wltn iarev nd D001*! C.
M Set. and Mrs. Donald NeLi
Mong, Mr. Arturo Faith
are also leaving on Jan. 22 by
plane en route to Camp Crowder,
Missouri. They will visit in St.
Louis and Arkansas with rea-
Uves before reporting for duty.
Sergeant Nelson has beers
stationed at Fort Clayton and
Fort Davis for the past thrao
Duplicate Bridge
Duplicate bridge will be play-}
'What do you know! I just waited on a soldier who didn't
pull a baby picture on me!"
soon for stateside duty with her |
husband. Mrs. De Lodge was
given a parting gift of a linen
cutwork tablecloth, from thei
group. .
The coffee was also In honor
A woman of fifty-five tells me
she Is unhappy and bored and
Canadians Honor
Long-Time Journalist
Mrs.'A. M. Pierie who were the ment will be; President, Corn-
quests of the Right Worshipful mander Dave Henderson; vice-
Grand Master James E. Jacobs, prealdent; Lieutenant D. L.
District Grand Master of the Ca-j Payne; Secretary, Mrs. G. L.
nal Zone Masonic District. Wallace; and treasurer. Mrs R.
Also receiving the guests were: I. Oornick.
Mr. Jerome F. Prager. Deputy Attending the banquet were:
District Grand Master with the! Commander and Mrs Dave
masters and their wives of the. Henderson. Lieutenant Corn-
seven symbol Canal Zone Ma-1 mander and Mrs H J. Thorn-
sonic Lodges. These included: ton Lieutenant Commander J.
Edgar r. Daggett: from Army ,Mrs. W. D. Ronayne. Lieutenant "" ^"l, ^1 and M1
Lodge of Balboa. Mr, and Mrs. I (if) and Mrs. Frank Kraft
Edgar Gerhart from Isthmian Lieutenant ijei and.l
Lode? of Pedro Migue Mr. and-Gornik Lieutenant
iMrs B Herring: from Chagrea;Mra. L A. Snead. and CBs and
Lodge of Balboa, Mr. and Mrs. 'Mrs. R. L. Smith.
Charles Sorrell. from Darter.
Lodge of Balboa. Mr. and Mrs. !""*"**.. .. 8i 'T A. Cunningham and Mrsi
C*S*%** was -- \MaB*&fJ&JOR Harry Green; 3rd Sergeant anj
rmir irraft oaptam .Sam Rowe ana Mr
A-Mrs R T Sidnev Passailapue: 2nd. Mrs
and Garland Qrr and Captain JohnJ
Fahnestock: 3rd. Mr. and Mrs*
E. Cottrell, East and West
1st Colonel H A Greene and
sorority Meeting Mr. Herbert Delgado. 2nd Mrs.;
; Bota Chapter of Beta Sigma _ A JFmnin5namJ *t^,
furn- Phi Sorority held their regular Harry^Green; 3rd Sergeant and
The marriage will take place
on Feb. 18 In Paihla.
lty committee, Mrs
attempt to answer.
But whenever a person gets tt
Prime Minister
Mrtsic for dancing was ram-xm w"h "u mi >cKui u -M nickwno
iabed bv the 71st Armv Band of business meeting at the home of-" Edward DicKmson.
Fort Clayton. Miss Sarah Macready at Brazos .
During the venina: Mr Jacobs: HeMhts. Friday evening Cristobal Woman's Club
. on behalf of the Grand Lodge The members who attended Meeting
Brit- presented gifts of Peruvian silver wero: Mrs. Charles Judge. Mrs. The Cristobal Woman's
Winston Dfctta to Mrs. Roy and Mrs. Max Welch. Mrs Dvid Col'fey. held their regular monthly meet-
non was assisted by Mrs. Frank "Jrimo Kl amTTnhappy Churchill^ was made an honor- Jaynes .Mrs^ Robert Befger. Miss Ann , at the Red Cross Building'
Cardenas Garden Club To Meet,pledger. Mrs. Harry Snyder.Mrs. 0 ,' ,,',^ , '!S "uf" """..ary member of the Canadian, Mr c. t. Johnston. District Wlohner and Miss Carolyn Rock- Ag tnig 4,as tne ftrst meeting ol
The Cardenas River Garden ;j0h. Kerner and Mrs. Charles < n,tirmv Answerlna: those parliamentary press gallery at Grand Marshal, was In charge of well. the New Year. Mrs. R. W. JUi-
Club will meet for its regular Hartman. hefow mav alve a hint as. to "the weekend arid said that he, the arrangements for the ball. -------- beUi. president had the club col-
Wllliam Rav supper meeting on Tuesday, Jan.! -------- I L_ ...7 .L.f 0fferine the per- had been a journalist for half his and bufiet supper which was- Gaton Star C'nb Meeting lect read by Mrs. E. F. MM
.^^u^ *...-.. Ti.h( Mfe served during the evening., i The Gatun Star. Club will meetxlelland. I
Five Hundred Masons and Thursday evening at the home Mrs. Gordon Kariger gave a
sides of: of-Mrs. Roger Or vis In the De- report on the raffle of the pief,
ipmw, waniuir mm. *,"-"- tne istnmus attenaoa the gala Lesseps Area The meeting will ture donated bv Mrs. Ja
start M, 7:30 p.m. Koerber. The" winner was Mrs-
John Palmer Mrs. A. G. Tur*
Inkles Return To-Ohio
Une w^o cSe f^^^^^tOggmVSll
^S^^Uend^thTedmnfof lore? tL" Club^S's^rSm
sfir^sas. tu s r--?z*the h08teMes or
Arthur L. Burke.U. S. A. which the occasion.
At Hotel Tivoli
The regular
son more.
bridge1 How many
tournament will 1 held This last six months have
was solemnized here Dec. 28, left'
by plane Tuesday to return to!*^1 *?* M*!?, JSH^ITSi
evening at seven o'clock In the
Card room of the Hotel Tlvoll.
Anv Interested bridge played Is
)u pay me a high compll- thelr lad]es ttorn both
: Churchill said, "t have tne isthmus attended t
The Panama Canal Dental So- invited to attend.
clety will meet tomorrow 7:30 ------------------
During their, visit of several pm. at the Fort Clayton Hos-j f
weeks thev were the house guests pital. Dental movies will be N||IA.Yfi;|f L0lTlt3
",er-ln-law shown and all members and af- I VVII
rs. J. ] filate members are Invited to
val Re-!attend.
' J Former Restfllnw to
ito Arrive Eo Vlalf
of Mr. Captain and Mrs Mathew Man-
of Pe- ley, of Santa. Barbara. Calif or-, CINC1NNATI/0 Jan. 14 (UP)
Medical experts said today,
their home-In Cincinnati, Ohio.
of Mrs. Unkle's bn
and sister. Mr. an
Walter Young, of the,
Mr Trim Retu
Mr. Chester TI
and Mrs. Preston .
dro Miguel, left Wednesday by-nla are expected to .rrive Mun-
'- for a visit to the
Might Give Clues
On Growing Old
times during the
out'of my way to do a smallv innmaMM, a mv life " .*"
but helpful kindness to other^^^ffl^^^n^ffMr.
"hS long has It been *Jmfjgqg* has t*en about
I have begun Jme new project iIB" '", lr
with enthusiasm and genuine i have made my living by ToMraVneki' their traditional
interest something creative
just to please myself?
How many new friends huve
I made In the past year?
Do I ever stop to 'com..
y blessings? In the Boef War, more than 50 sc0^L_ant Commander H J tios^ltl ta st-
ms?ead of arinln? and mol Churchill was guest of honor i the business meeting for the
ir A find oufK faults' at an InformaTreeeption h> the election of of fleers, and present-
Do I grt rea Sure from a parliamentary press, gallery.!ed,the trophle., Hewmp^ment-,
- no
r_ ___u^, M- John Stopa Retiring ner reported that the Christma*
;Bowlliv Banjuet at Coeo>ow Mr JonR stopfc m^ j^in seaI Mie was more successful
The Coco Solo MixedIBmjUnaifrom emp-ioyment with tha Tef- lhan last vear Mrs. Lesleigh
League het their ^tra^uonat mlnaU Division artd safl for New Davis, philanthropy chairman}
S. Panama on reported on the Christmas char-.
,. Stopa was called itles.
Churchill started his writing.. of. S^uSX 5?w!-to the States because of the U1-. Mrs. George Roth. Mrs. An-
count my careers as a war correspondent trophies to the winners and mgn nearof ner father, who is in the drew Metager, and Mrs. Crono
Louis, Missouri. lllnrworoa-and I.hope une ^|ucet act'the ^Sl0 Of fleers SMfSfS 8
thoughts contained In them." C,Q upon the conclusion of a ||j* 8n ^'s 8toPI
SianTto"retum la'fi&b. Ecua-'daviy plane for a visit, to the r- n;"'%&'" oTA" Rahartvhea^tfuT-dav?" *" ~ ,where he waanajle anhonprary etr1 t captain of the winning
dorTafter a visit^f^Bre> weelu;i.tn#ll?Wn their stay theyf"_5.of *?*?!;:??-^ ? t .fm^f.-aill in'ioarn- member. team. Lieut mant (jg) W. D. ]
with his parerfts.
I will be guests at Hotel El Pana-
Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Have _
House Guest Visitors Leave For Colombio
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bryant, Miss Claire Qulnn and her
of Pedro Miguel have as their i nephew. Alan Eder. left Satur-
Panam No. 58 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDDCING Treatments. Massages,
Slenderising Machines. Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. For information call: 3-2217 Panama
812 a.m.; 2 p.m. ______
Steger who died after a nine-", Am I still interested in learn
year coma, "might give science In new things?
clues on how to slow down the How often do I
Gallery president Paul A. Pa-j Trophies were given to Lieut-/
clues on how to slow down the How often no 1 mv'w l"e",radls gave him a gold honorary Ron' ^jrs. R. L. Smith
aging process and prolong life." to share the hospitality of my memberahip card In a leather M h j Thornton. Ensign C.
Vt\AnM nnln nm "Dot i*\f \T luirw*'' ...,. tii
Boyer, Lieut1 H E Walther.
then was-Lleut (^ F A Kra^
at which; 'Iht women's trophies were
Known only as 'Patient X home? wallet,
during his long illness, Steger Do I keep up with friends se-
llved for nine years on predi- parated from me by distance I The official party
aested food, served through a Do friends ever turn to me served champagne, at wiucu -*: >__ r "smith wit
tube. With'that and vitamin for help when they are In Churchill quipped: 5&&SS; VV?SH
?Kh:JZrMlgl*?iC^^ tell you how to put' "Welk genUemen. you are now!fe?for high set. and Mrs H J..
wUVmaVdelu^cbnU Hi moreCam^ won the trophy for
og come that astounded doc- Wing. \fS&-t my n'V'nR K'aM W^S
tors was ended by death Friday. But by answering those cmej. water.
"He never showed signs of tlons honestly, you may be able: ^^
in charge to figure out how you are
missing- opportunities to make
life seem rich and full of mean-
ing. ____f
I The winners of the men's tro-
If you belimg to the Armed Forces
or if you have a steady job come td
oar Store atid you ca choose your
own terms to buy oa credit.
We have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If you don't know our Club System
visit us and you will be delighted.
8 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2404
Buy your Native Furniture
Together with A GUARANTEE
This mahogany and plastic "Duran"
beautiful li\ ing-room set with a year's
Cash Credit Club
aging," the surgeon
of the case said.
"Once in a while he seemed
I to get Indigestion and would
be restless. He also indicated
that he felt pain when he got
penicillin shots."
Steger was Injured Feb. 5.
1943. when struck on the head
by a giant pulley while direct-
tog construction work at a de-
fense plant. Then came the long
years of darkness.
Doctors said he never regain-
ed consciousness after a blood
clot formed on his brain, bring-
ing paralysis. Three shifts of
nurses gave him round-the-
clock treatment during the last
nine years of his life.
believed he remembered the
years before World War II.
They said he apparently never
Vnew his two sons served over-
seas, that grandchildren were
born, and that the defense plant
he was working on was com-
"He was really a war casualty
even though he died of injuries
received on the home front In-
stead of the battlefront." one
of his nurses said. "Sometimes
I thought that he knew what
all around him but
went on
If he thought at all, doctors just wasn't able to let us know.
TBNS! 10 ingl-rving pack-
ages giro the enure family its
favorito choice of eoroal.
Dalicieu Oropo-Nwta la only
one of .the 7 different varieties
of nourishing cercle in PO8T-
7 vrieiei-
10 I
3=NTRAL.AVE.at21*'E.ST PHONES: 2-1830
. 2-1833
APE flf
Complete Prize-Wianing Numbers in the Ordinary Drawiog No. 1714. Sunday, January 13. I52
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" "B" of 22 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
"hird Prize
$ 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.00
Ml 2
Ml 2
Ml 2
Ml 2
1.12. M
lit m
132 M
132 00
112 00
132 M
13200 12
2.2MM MI2
13200 4712
IM.M M12
132 00 M12

2.20000 M12
132 00 17 It
132 M MI2
13204 Hit
rrtre- I St
132.00 Mil
132 00 4112
IM.M Mil
IM.M [ Hit
IM.M Mlt
IM.M I Mil
2.2M.M Mil
I31.M 0712
I32.M Mil
132 M Mil
IM.M- 7W2
U2.ee 7111
132 00 I 7111
IM.M I Till
iJt.ee i 741*
2.2M.M 7*12 2.20000
IM.M 7712 IM.M
I12.M 7111 132 00
IM.M 7SM 112 M
132 M
132 04
132 00
132 00
132 M
132 M
2.2M.M M12 44.Mt.tt
U2.ee Mil 13.M
IM.M I Mil 1K.M-
132.ee i MU 1M.M
132 00
Approximation* Derived Prom First r*riie
IH M*7
440 M MM
440.00 Mil
4M.M M13
440.M Ml 4
440 00 Ml
4M.M i M17
440 M Ml
44000 Ml*
44400 Mil
Approximation Derived From Second Wie
2M.M 1144
lio.oo 52.1;
llt.M ( M3I
220 00 2*4
114 04 I MM
110 00, 5140
IM.M 4144 IM.M 4244 Mt.M I 7M4
lieoe M41 IMM H43 1U.M.MM H*M 240
110.00 5*42
llt.M 245
220 00 0244
Apffoiimatioo? Derived From Third rTiie
427 IMM I 1417 IM.M M17
MM 74M
MM 74M
MM 74M
MM 14M
M.M 7435
MM ^*M
Prue-wlnnln, number, tf ^torta f-ott.ro drawing were sold: first, aecond and third prl.es In Panam.
The -i-e h.ndred whole UeaoU ending in 2 sod net lael.atd in the abov Utt * rorty-rM.r Dollars ($44.) mu
The whole Ucket has 44 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B.-
Sigaeol %y: DR. LCOPOLDO MAZZLA. Governor of the r-roviaet.
HUMBERTO PAREDES C. RepresenUUve of the Ministry of Treasury
Pablo Delgado A-Ced No. 47-11156. JOSE GUILLERMO BArai
WITNESSES: gar m&li-Ced. No. S-IMTO. Notary Public. Panam



You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
.No. 4 Trrot Ave
r>ra>> ale Ia
No. 4 r.arlh al Jell A**
Pfcea -SMI
IMS* McUn4n'A*
Pkoar ZSS-Celea
Ne. Si Wen IXIk Bluet
n. "H" smcthiu
So 15.17 Central ACal*
12 words
Minimum for
Jc. each additional
65th Antiaircraft Artillery
Marks 5th Year On Isthmus
FOR SALE: Leaving for Stales
Household effects including twc
refrigerators, new Victor Console
Radio, fans, clocks, ell 25 cycles
4 to 6 p. m.. da^lv. cottage 03 M
Coble Heights, opposite Jardn Ml-
FOR SALE: Small upright piano
upholstered wing choir, pedal sew-
ing machine, playpen, crib, car-
riage, bobv stroller, enamel wash
basin, large electric broiler, waf-
fle iron, roasting pan, lorge scoot-
er, small scooter, tricycle. Apply
Riviera Apt. Melender and 3rt?
St. Colon Apartment 8. ____
Service Pirionnel and
Civilion Government Employe
your new or used car through
Fort Worth, lexa.
Serving Government Employes and
Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
for 14 years. With our fmqncing
,your insurance automatically djusted
to U. S. covtroe*.
0* you ft*a, eMaklnf put It,
Write Alceaaliei Ajm*IM
2011 AmM. C Z.
FOR SALE1950 Packard, refriger-
tor. tooster, rugs, tobies, tricycle
miscellaneous. 1446-D, Owen
Balboa 2-37J5.
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Electric stove.
ing machine, No. 7, Apt. I, Pere-
jil Maria Building
FOR SALE:Leaving Soon. Dining-
room set. Chiffonier. RCA rodio. Au-
tomatic roaster. Odds ond ends
. Tables. Kenmore electric mixer.
Pcnch bowl ond gloises. Boy'-
overc:ct. 5 vears old Boy's sport
jacket. 14 years old. House 1450
FOR SALE:60 cycle Silvertone. 3
speed, record ploser. S30.C0.
Jorge rug, S6.00 House 107-B
Pedro Miguel, phone 4-506.
FOR SALE:Buying or selling on
automobile? See Agencias Cosmos
Automobile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-
i 4T2I. Panama
FOR SALE:1940 Buick 2-door se-
dan, good running condition. 48-
A. 4th St., Coco Slito.
FOR SALE: Cadillac Series 61
black 1950 (Sept.) 4-docr sedon
S3.225.CO. Phone 88-786.
FOR SALE:1948 Chrysler "New
Yorker" Sedan, 5 rfew tires, per-
fect mechanical condition. Bargain
Inquire "Cio. General de Seguro?
S. A," Plora Herrera. Panama.
FOR RENT:During three summer
months to o responsible party
w4th good reference, very modern
furnished house, 2 bedrooms, liv-
Ingroom. diningroom. porch, maid's
room ond 2 bathroom, Peru Ave
58 upstoirs.
. Helr7Wa^ed
FOB SALE:1951 Dodge "Corone*
Diplomatic" two tone, WSW tires
3.500 miles. Inquire "Inversione;
Generales S. A." No.. 38, Jose
Francisco de la Ossa Avenue, Pan-
FOR ALE: 1949 Packord. Four-
Door Sedon. Duty paid. Excellent
condition. New tires. Phone Bal-
boa 3103.
WANTED:Good experienced, ccok
with., recommendation. Must sleer
Tn. Good salary. Tel. 3-0405. Pan-
ami. -
FOR SALE:Ford 41 new motor
point, tires. Best offer. One ook
dinette, 4 chairs, table, buffet G
mirror. 78-D. Coco Slito.
FOR SALE:Chalet No. 12 in 16th
Street, Pueblo Nuevo, built on
880 square meters lot. Two bed-
rooms. Price $8,850.00 (Eight
Thousand Eight Hundred ond Fif-
ty Dollars). Easy payment plon
Con be inspected from 2 p. m
to 6 p. m. ot the premises. Ad-
ditional information at F Street
No. 7 any other time.
FOR SALE-Laundry (Launderette)
See at Galvez Building, 32nd St.
'ocol 14 from 4-6 p. m.
Williams Sonto Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frlgidoires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich's Santo Claro beorh-
cottege Electric lea ocxes. 90s
stoves, moderate rota. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
Phillip!. Occonside cottages. Santa
Claro Bo 435 Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-187?. Cristobal i 1673
Voile. Reservation, telephone 2-
1112, Panama.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet
mold's room, gorage. No. 76 Jut-
to Arosemena Avenue, between
38th and 39th Streets. Phone Pan-
ama 3-3305.
Apart men ti
Learn to dance now for Cornlvol
time. Balboa YMCA, Hornett ond
JM MisceUaneotip_____
wfljlTED:Terrace furniture, sec-
^Id hand, in good condition. Tel
J.0405 Panama.
Position Offered
Spanish-English speaking young gir1
with knowledge of bookkeeping
ond stenography to ossist in of-
lio*. Telephone 1386. Coln.
Atlantic Society...
'Continued From Parr FIVK-
were welcomed as new members.
The president ave a report on
the recent visit of Mrs. Hiram
C. Houghton. president of the
Federated Women's Clubs.
Dr. Conrad Peterson, of St.
Peter. Minnesota, then (rave a
talk on "Panama, Crossroads of
the World." Dr. Peterson is a I
retired history instructor. Mrs.
Peterson was Introduced to the
Club. She is the president of the
Woman's Club In her home town.
FOR SALE:Packard 1941 Sedan
new tires. good transportation,
first $100 tokes it. Phone 2-2786
Lux Novelties No. 11. J. Street
FOR SALE:Ford~Vcto7io~T95~two
tone green radio, ovedrive, un-
dercoat. See at 2038 Cunmdu 3rd
street. Call Curundu 7194.
1 FOR SALE: 936 Ford. two-door.
Powerful motor. Recently painted,
I body in excellent condition. Four
nevv tires and b good spore. Pon-
omo's license tag paid for full
year. PRICE: $150. Moke your
own offer. Contact Richard E
Tel. 2-1195 or efter five o'clock,
call 2-3933.
Shell Collectors
Dredge Mollusks
On Ocean Floor
Three musical selections were
played by Miss Maricha Taga-
ropulos on the piano.
Mrs. Gilbert Morlanrt was
chairman of the tea hour which
followed the meeting. Alternat-
lne at the refreshment table,
which held an arrangements of
red carnations, were: Mrs. C. O.
Kelly, Mrs. Raumond Klrwin,
Mrs. Colin Lawson. and Mrs.
Gordon Kariger.
Auxiliary Meeting in
T*e Auxiliary o' the Margarita
Union Church will meet tomor-
row at 7:30 p.m. at the home of
Mrs. Cari R. New-hard, quarters
8124-A, Fourth St.
Change of Address
JtH. and Mrs. Raymond Ralph.
Gattin. have moved to House
4*jJ-A. one of the newlv comnlet-
eiresidences on Jadwin Road.
toftnee at Gatun
The Gatun Civic Council is
sponsoring a dance at the club-
house) on the evening of Jan. 9\.
The orchestra from the "Stella
PSlarls" will iumih miiRic for
the evening, and will start play-
h* at 8:00 p.m
Admission will be a dollar per
'CLINTON. Mass. Th's
town's selectmen and merchants
asked the Worcester Street Rail-
wav Co. to discontinue sending a
certain bus to Clinton The bus is
painted with huge lettering that
advises, "Shop In Worcester."
Since prehistoric times adults
and children have collected sea
shells, picking .ip pretty and un.
usual specimens found along the
Scientists have used shells to
explain marin. life, the nature
,of coasts and waters and the
geologic past. Fossil shell re-
mains hjve gul-led geologists al-
most since (be study of geology
I began. ^'
The collection of shells for
their own sake, on a scientific
basis, however, has steadily gain-
ed in popularity in the last few
years, the National Geographic
Society ran The science is call-
ed conconlogy, and some collect-
ors have spent thousands of dol-
lars in p'irsu't of shells
I Heavv expenditures followed
i the discovery that the best shells
are not fcund along shores as of-
ten as nil the ocean bottom or
on reefs.
Almost all shfll collectors start
by picking up sneclmens on the
beach. Then *hey wade out in
shallow water, using water glass.
,es to locate their quarry.
From this stage the really
earnest concho'oglsts move to
. boats. They find that the shells
nave greater beauty and bril-
liance if taken when the mol-
lusks are still living Inside.
Sunday PA Included
In New Union Church
Cornerstone Cache
A copy of yesterday's edition
of The Panama American was
included among the items to be
preserved for posterity in the
cornerstone of the new Marga-
rita Union Church, which was
laid yesterday during an impres-
sive ceremony by Dr. Thomas
s. Roy. grand master of Masons
in Massachusetts.
Coins and postage stamps now
in circulation, a Bible, a U. 8.
flag and photographs of pastor
of the church and others also
were sealed into the cornerstone.
Following a procession from
the Margarita Gymnasium to the
site of the new church Anislee J.
Stull gave the "trumpet call to
worship" end Rev. Louis M.Fiske
delivered the invocation.
Modern furnished unfurnished oport
ment. Maid service optionol Con-
?oct office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
We have everything
to keep your Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during; the dry season.
Sprinklers Fungicides
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0148
entirety renovated anal Well fur-
niihee". Rate raotonablo. locho
ten only. Inquire ot The Amo
ricen Club facing Da Lanep-
FOR RENT:Furnished room, excel-
lent residence. 4th of July Ave.
No. 49. ,
A message to the community
bv J. Stuart McNalr. president
of the Canal Zone Union Church,
selections by the choir and a
prayer by Rev. Raymond A. Gray
preceded the leveling of the
foundation stone by Dr. Roy.
who arrived in the Canal Zone
last week for the ceremonv and
several visits to Masonic lodges
P/- Hoy delivered an address
after leveling the stone and the
ceremony ended with the Lord's
Prayer sung by the Aboud Saad
Temple Chanter, the Doxology
by the assemblage and a bene-
diction by Rev. Henry L. Bell
pastor of the Margarita church.
The visiting Masonic dignitary
is accompanied by his wife and
Dr. Herbert H. Jaynes. grand
marshal of the Masonic Grand
Lodge of Massachusetts, during
his visit on the Isthmus.
Yardley Manager
Visiting Panama
Denn-s E. Mathews. display
manager for Ynrdlev cosmetics,
Is visiting Panam during a tour
of central and South America.
Here he is 'ilscussing display
problems with Flix Maduro, lo-
cal distributor for the Yardley
Having alreadv visited Argen-
tina. Urupuay. Brazil Trinidad
and Venezuela Mathews will
leave tomorrow for Mexico en
route to Cuba, the united States
and Canad.
US Home Defense
Aircraft Spoilers
Have Field Day
14 (UP). some 1.000 planes
roared over seven Midwestern
states Saturday as 25.000 vo-
lunteer ground observers took
part m one of the biggest, day-
long atr defense exercises staged
since World War n.
From sunrise to sunset, air-
craft of all types operated by the
Civil Air Patrol. Tactical com-
mand. Air National Guard units
and the Naval Air Reserve criss-
crossed the Midwest in a pro-
gram designed to sharpen the
eyes and ears of the members of
the ground observer corps.
The planes simulated enemy
bombers In a raid over Michigan
Ohio. Indiana. Kentucky, Ill-
inois, Wisconsin and a part of
West Virginia.
Air Force Privates
Die Escapinp Fire
By Knotted Sheets
CINC'/iNATI. O., Jan. 14
Two panicky Air Force privates
feu to their deaths from >n im-
provised, rope, made of bed
sheets and blankets early today
in a hotel fire which routed
350 guests from their beds.
Hotel officials said the sol-
dlers coald have escaped down
! a stairway.
Two firmen and seven guests
Of the downtown Sin ton Hotel
were injured, according to police
and firemen at the scene.
The fire broke out at about
12:24 ajn. in a linen storage
"x>m o ntre memanine between
the second and third floors,
firemen said.
The flames were confined to1
the m'zanine and third floor,
but billows of choking smoke
swirled up a linen chute and
filled the hotel.
Authorities idrntifid the Cad
fn Privates Harry S. Shaeffer.
Harrlsburg. Pa., and Raymond
G. Hatrack, Mt. Carmel. Pa.
They wee sharing a room on
the top floor of th nlne-storv.
528-room resident'il hotel when
the fire broke out.
Ralph lewis. n A<-t<-t*fc|
rnonae-er of the hotel, said the
soldiers could hpve reached
safety If they had not pnoar-
entlv walked th- "-o"t way
down a smoke-filled hall.
Lewis said evldentl thrv did
not see o slon lust tt>i-e rt^nrg
from tbfr room, nolntin to the
i Inside fire stalrwav. Blinded
"Ud Cbokln 'rorri the .moke1.
thev ret^'m-H to hetr mim ar,i{
hestttv HH .i-.-t. -nd blankets
together, Lewis said.
The oldiers lowered their
makeshift rope out the window
nprf r*VT*gn" r M>td the" had not determined
v'hether the roo broke or whe-
ther It was no* lone enough,
but the men fe" to a scond-
*'"or conrtyp'd roof and were
killed instantly.
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 29th St.
Hole, r Panama
Selling: Coca Cola and
Central Theatre.
Wants to buy: Brewery and
National Distiller.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
Ctrsroiw- buili
SUpcovei Reupholstery
Alberta Hera
Kr .^1!!!""* < Deliver
Tel t-4M i m:m am < I* Bm
Pr ec ion,
Freservea Forever!
P*by!'nrtt *oe preserved forever
in v>i.d metal bro.ize make a inatch-
leao am Th.- amart miniature oval
photo ('me and baby *noe combi-
nation rtyle 628 SI0 9S. Larger base
with ,wo oboes, trie 629 $14 93
Other tyle* from 13.75
Estafeta Imt-'toto Nacional
Panam ir
r2 ?AmT.IAGO M' *T*S> "nt Cook for Battery "C",
764th Antiaircraft Artillery Gun Battalion, needed a pit to
roast a pig for Three Kln&s.' Day. Not a man to waste time,
h.e s^?et'?k Climbed aboard* bulldozer and soon had his '
pit. The battery men report that Operation Pork was a
complete success.
(U.S. Army Photo)
mer anttaircraftelements of the;in Port Clayton. Defensive post
Coast Artillery Command, Pana- tlons of. these twin battalions
ma Canal Department. dot the Canal Zone with highly
On January 15 .1947, that group mobile and heavily armored antl-
was designated the 65th Anti-aircraft gun emplacements
De l-rssepe Park
TtL: t-f0 -Z0OS
Ladle' dream, Mai' Bait. Slack A
Seertnvoar Dry Cleaned to leak and
foal like Raw.
riant S3S Vie Eaeaaa Tel. 3-M7I
Branch MA St Eaat Central Ave.
Tel. 1-134*
QOSBEN. Ind. A 104-
vear-old letter was returned to
the countv recorder's office with
note explaining that It had been
taken by a person looking for old
trolman James E. Taylor parked
his automobile on the south side
of Pleasant St. and found his
left front fender crumpled when
he returned. Two days later he
narked on north side of the same
street When he returned he
round the front of his auto push-
ed m. These days he's porking
his car in the repair shop.
Despite a heavy cloud layer
that partially hid some of the
planes, the network or ground
observers tracked the flights of
each of the make-believe bom-
Information telephoned to
eight filter centers was quickly
relayed to ground control inter-,
ceptor stations which called for
fighter-interceptor planes from
the eastern air defense force.
The air defense command
avoid one problem that cropped
up in earlier exercises when out-
oi-the- observers became dis-
couraged when no planes were
sighted and left their posts.
In Saturday's program, planes
were assigned plotted courses so
all ground observers could sight
A MONSTER 90 MM. GUN, part of the 65th AAA Group antiaircraft defense net-work cover-
ing the Panama Canal, searches Canal Zone skies for enemy planes. This 16 ton antiair-
craft weapon Is part of the armament of Bat tery "C." 764th AAA* Gun Battalion
(U.S. Army Photo)
The 65th Antiaircraft Artillery
Group, Fort Clayton, observes the
fifth anniversary of its present
activation tomorrow. Command-
ed by Colonel Sanford J. Good-
man, the group has as its pri-
mary mission the antiaircraft
defense of the Panama Canal.
Though only five years old in
Its present activation, the 65th
\AA Group has a history which
lates back to the Revolutionary
The original unit, the proud
history of which Is now part and
parcel of the Group lineage, was
known as "Gray's Battery." This
battery of militia served so well
during the Revolutionary War;
that in 1789 when the Regular
Army was established, Gray's
Battery was Installed as the first
Artillery Battery of the United
States Regular Army.
In 1906 when the Corps of Ar-
tillery was reorganized. Gray's
Battery finally became known as
Battery "A," 1st Coast Artillery.
With completion of the Pa-
nama Canal in 1915, the newly
constructed defenses were
manned bv elements of the 1st
and 4th Coast Artillery Regi-
ments, both of whleh date
their history back to the War
of Independence.
World War I found this battery
and the many other associated
batteries sidetracked In Panama
no action reported.
In 1923, with the approval of
Congress, the 65th Coast Artil-
lery Regiment (Antiaircraft)
was activated in the Canal Zone
with,, divided stations at Fort
Amador and Fort Sherman.
At this time the weapons em-
ployed consisted primarily of
water-cooled caliber .30 machine
guns and pedestal mounted 3"
AA guns equipped with highly
antiquated fire control, in con-
trast to the mobile automatic
weapons and electronically con-
trolled guns which today utilize
the ultimate in the fire control
precision; with far reaching
beams of search Radar con-
tinuously probing the darkness
and the overcast seeking targets
Invisible to the naked eye.
Following the depression of
1929 and the resultant econ-
ony wave, the 65th AA Regi-
ment was deactivated. In 1939
it was again reactivated this
time at Fort infield Scott,
California. The Fighting Oce-
lot, its regimental Insigne, re-
sumed its proper place on the
collars and shoulder tabs of
officers and men.
As a Task Force organization,
the 6th AAA Group moved In-
tact to Alaska In 1943. later sup-
porting the landing operations at
One Battalion received a
Presidential Citation for In-
fantry type operation* In the
"Rattle of Massacre Bav."
The battle streamer for the
Aleutian camoalgn flies from
the standard head of the 65th
Group colors today.
From the dreary garrison duty
of the Aleutians, the 65th wel-
comed its deactivation and or-
ders home in mid 1945. For a
vear and a half the ex-Regiment
and Group remained inactive,
but like a cat with nive lives It
bounced back again.
aircraft Airtlllery Group with
headquarters at Fort Clayton.
The major defensive strength
of the Group is provided by two
antiaircraft battalions which are
stationed at either end of the
The 764th AAA Gun Battalion,
commanded by Lieut. Col. Wil-
liam J. Bennett, has headquart-
ers in Fort Davis. The 903d AAA
Automatic Weapons Battalion,
headed by Lieut. Col.- James D.
Shearouse. has Its headquarters
The 38th Radio Controlled Air-
plane Target Detachment com-
manded by 1st Lieut. Melvki
Hoist, has headquarters In Fort
Amador. The detachment pro-
vides robot target planes for the
training of Group gunners.
Captain John J. Niehoff heads
the 506th AAA Operations De-
tachment, the mission of which
is to.collect, evaluate and dis-
seminate Intelligence concerning
the antlalrcrpft defense of the
Panama Canal.
USAF Latin American School
Begins New 5-Month Courses
In December 1946 an anti-
aircraft group, unnumbered, was
designated to take over all of
the residual functions of the for-
! The USAF School for Latin
America today started five-
month courses on 12 different
aircraft maintenance subjects
for 178 students from 12 Central
and 8outh American air forces.
The students comprise the
largest group "-ever taught here,
according to Lt. Col. William
Lane, Jr., the school command-
They began arriving here a
week ago in USA"" mission alr-
Eilanes, whose pilots logged more
han 10,000 miles to do the job.
All personnel involved In mis-
sion work are members of the
Caribbean Air Command, head-,
ed by Brig. Gen. Emll C. Kiel at
Albrook AFB.
The last class, which number-
ed 160 students from 14 coun-J
tries, received their diplomas]
from General Kiel last Dec. 7.
Most of the graduates returned
to their respective countries to
teach subjects they learned here.
Courses offered at present In-
clude engine maintenance, radio
communications and repair, pa-
rachute rigging, sheet metal
work, electricity, weather and In-
strument flying. Several other
i allied fields are included In the
20-week courses.
Established about seven years
ago, the school is now considered
j a vital institution to which chiefs
of Latin American air forces
send their best men for expert
training. It now has a Spanish-
speaking complement of four of-
ficers and 70 enlisted men-
many of them veterans of World
War II with considerable experi-
ence in maintenance work.
Besides the corps of Instructors
each an expert in his field
the school has a translation
branch, where the textbooks and
other material necessary to the
operation of the school are
translated from USAF manuals.
A printing plant at the base pub-
lishes the books.
In the class which got under
way today are 19 students from
Bolivia, 25 from, Colombia, 4 from
the Dominican Republic and 14
from Ecuador. El Salvador sent
11, Guatemala 8, Honduras 7, and
Mexico the largest number, 26.
Nicaragua his 11 students, Para-
guay JO, Per 18 and Venezuela
25. In addition, Per has a war-
rant offloer here as an observer
of the training program.
HONORING THE 4-H CLUBSThis green, three-cent stamp,
honoring the 4-H Club movement, will go on sale at Springfield,
O., on Jan. 15. Springfield claims to be the birthplace of the youth
farm movement The design features a group of farm buildings,
at left, and teen-age boy and girl facing the dub symbol of a
four-leaf clover. It bears the tour H's. which aland lor Bead,
Heart, Hands and Health.
ITALY SHOWS HER JETS-Italy's new Fiat Q-gO Jet fighter take off on its ** "g""^
Foggia military airport. Equipped with a British DeHavlliand turbo-jet engine, toe G-M tonDe*
oWetW feat la eight minute, gained a horizontal speed of 550 miles per hour. The Jet is ahout s
-_________ feet long, has wing span ot 33 feet.--------



NCAA Restricts Out-Of-Season Football, Basketball Drills
Gibraltar, Brewers Cop
Pacific Twilight Openers
TEAM Won Lout rot.
Balboa Brewers ..1 1.0N
Gibraltar Life In. 1 LOW
Balboa Hifh Seh. 1 JM
Pan'm Merchant 1 .IN
Gibraltar Life 7, Balboa Hlf h 4.
Balboa Brewer* II, Pata. Mer.
(Balboa Stadium, 7:M>>
Balboa Brewer ts. Balboa High.
In spite of the lack of advance
notice In the local sport pages, a
great number of fans turned out
yesterday for the Pacific Twi-
light League opening double-
header. Thta was the first in a
long time that many-tan have
cone out to cheer the local lads.
Q.-C. Lockrldge, director of
physical education and recrea-
tion, tossed out the first ball to
officially open the season.
The first game of the. opening
day doubleheader was won by the
Gibraltar team 7 to 4 over Bal-
boa High School. In the night-
cap, the Brewers took a 10 to 6
decision over the veteran Pana-
m Merchants.
The first game was fast. It on-
ly took one hour and forty-two
minute to completa. "> All four
teams saw action in yesterday's
games, espeoiall ythe two losing
teams seemed to need a few more
licks In before -they reach their,
beat playing condition.
The box ores:
Gibraltar, AB 1
Dedeaux, as .... 3
Jones, of...... 3
bNapoleon. ..
Maldonado, u
Arias, Sb ..
Rowley, If.
Raybourne, p.
Yankees, Bombers Play Today
At Colon Park; Brownies Win
Totals.........30 4 21 13
Seoro By Innings
Gibraltar 302 000 T 7 I
Balboa High > 000 301 0-4 3
aSlngled for Halsall In 7th;
briled out for Henderson in 7th;
eSafe on a fielder's choice for
Maldonado in 7th
TEAM We Lest Pot.
Yankee........" WT
Bombers.. ..,.. .. >
Blueblrdi....... *
Brownies....... M Jl
Coln Stadium (4 p.m.)Bomb-
ers (O.orio4-1) VI. V
eano 3-1)
Scott, 3b ..
Carita, lb. ..
Cox, as......
Gibson, cf. ..
Neckar.c .. ..
McGlade, 3b ..
Quintero. 2b ..
MeOee, If ..
erring, rf ..
Larrlnaga, p..
Totals.. .
4 13 14
faakees (Fri-
Balboa Stalnm Brownies 4,
Bluebirds 3.
La Boca High Scores Twin
Victory Over Silver City
1 1
2 3
.. 34 10 11 21 II
Hllalnger, 3b ..
Sullivan, lb ..
Kelleher, If ..
Conover, c.. ,.
Hlna, p.....
Pm. MerchantsAB
DeLaPefta, cf .? 3
Williams, as .... 1
Rlchter. lb .. .. 2
Ridge, rf-lf .... 3
Hele. If-as..... 4
Tarfltager, lb-rf. 4
Phillips, 2b..... 3
Francis, Sb ..
Thompson, B.,c. 3
Thompson, J., c.. 3
Medlnger, p .. .. 3
La Boca Hi scored a twin vic-
tory Friday night over Silver City
Hi in the lid-lfitar of Interschol-
astic Boys' Baseball and Girls
Softball. . .
The La Boca girls, trailing by
h, miAn wu run In the final frame.
This afternoon at U CWu siutcned a 7.8 Tiotory from the
Stadium the league lead^Yan-,Wv ^ ro,
Icees and second 1&JgS*\ Proverbs blasted out a triple and
will resume their teud/rne*an- witA homa d^
win resume th*r tu^ fc' waltsed home on-Dolores John-
kees will send Marlon Frtcano w
the mound in an e fort to regain th jMepn tn< wlnnlns.
the margin,lost last Saurday
when Tneolic Smith "of the
Bombers handed them a i-u
> Joseph, the winning
Sltcher, yielded five hits. The los- night, at Mount Hope.
thrill-packed baseball tilt
Ferdinand Alder, the winning
pitcher, was relieved hi the fifth
Inning by Coln Colona. H.j
Brown was tagged with the.de-
feat. I
Oonrad Griffith, promislntr
catcher for the La Bocans, paced
the hitters with a homer and two;
singles in four trips. Luther Par-
ria, La Boca first baseman blast- j
ed out a four-master.
The teams meet again Friday
fog hufler was C. McLeod who
gave up nine safeties.
up nil
i box
hltewasnmg. ~ The box score follows:
The Bombers will usetheir.re- c,t Eg. AB R
liable young r*"hmder Alber Webster
to osorio, a they try to p icaup | Thom, ab........
more ground on the league lead-, Mftnnlng ,b#
U. warner, w......-3
P. Allen, lb........ 3
E. Julian, rf.......
D. Ersklne, If.. .. ..
C. McLeod, p......
Total*........2 7 7 31 8
Balboa High ABB HPO
Halman, lb .. .' 3 0 0 3
Flyim, c....... 4 o,J*
Halsall, lb...... 3 0,1 10
May.cf..,,. ..
Henderson, rf.
1 1
Fastlich Teen-Age
Leaguers Wlnd-Up
Training Program
Thursday afternoon, at 4:15, at
Diablo Field, the Coneioa and the
Palomas will wind up their traln-
ln hi preparation for the open-
ing of the Fastlich Teen-Ace
League at the Balboa Stadium
this coming Saturday aftemopn.
After two and a half months
of training, rato permitting, the
managers of the five teams of
the Fastlich League feel that
they have their teams to fine
shape and are ready to prove It
on the playing flew.
managers want them to know-
that out of 104 teen-agers that
registered for the Fastlich Loop,
five teams of equal strength were
selected and on Dec. 20, the five
men selected to manage the
Totals........31 3 21 IS
Score By Innings
Brewers 310 240 010 11 3
Pma. Merch. 010 000 5 6 8 7
Cristbal, Balboa
Cagers In Retain
Bailie Tomorrow
Tuesday night's basketball
ame between the two Canal
one High School teams prom-
ises to be one pf the most hotly
contested duel* of the current
Interscholastlc League season.
The Bulldogs froui Balboa have
a slight lead at this stage of the
season, but a win for the Tigers
tomorrow night would make ev-
erything even.
With the actual leadership In
the league at stake, the round
ball fans of the Isthmus can be
assured of a real treat to basket-
ball thrills during the playing of
the game. The two teams have
played twice this season, Cristo-
U mght the p*jh S Era::::::
second toryagau the
The Brownies pecKeaou
The box score follows:
Silver City Hi-Boys AB
IR. Thomas. If...... 3
H'V. Thomas. 3b...... 2
1 L. Smith, 2b........ 3
R. Lewis, ss........ 2
A. Hudson, c........
H. Brown, p........ 2
Denny, p..........
J, Bartley, p........ 0
3 11L. Smith, 2b.
1 IV, Smith, cf.. .
1 OK. Franklin, cf..
0 0C. Ford, lb ..
0 0 E. Dawklns. rf
1 2
0 0
1 0
0 3
.erunftothefhsUhlrd. fourth
plBcause of the tett*dojm o
league **&$?& will
mum-. .tHt^lboa Stadium tor
Kow^rta'saturd.T and
Bluebirds-- *f}f o'
4. 1 2
* l i I
, 4 0 1 I
.1 J J
10 0 0
ab* 2 2 I
! 3 o i i_
"j *8 24 13 1
La Boca HI AB
E. Pollard, 2b........ 2
B Daniels, If........ 3
E.Burnett, cf........ 3
E. Wilson, ss........
R. Springer, rf......
D. Johnson, 3b......
D. Joseph, p........
E. Burke, c........
K. Wilson, lb....... 2
C. Proverbs, rf...... 1
Totals............22 7
The La Boca Boys teed off to
trounce Silver City, 10-2, In a
Totals............23 2 Si
La Boca Hi-Boys AB R H
N. Prez, ss........ 4 2 1
L. Parris. lb........ 3 2 1
D. Roberts, If...... 4 1 2
C. Griffith, c....... 4 3 3
D. Weeks, Sb........ 3 0
S. Hey wood, 3b., .. .. 3 0 |
R. Reyes, cf........
L. Glttens, rf...... 2 0 0
C. Colona, p........ 2 0 0
F. Alder, p........ 3 1 1
Totals............30 10 9
Umpires were Roberta and
J. C. Hoopsters
To Clash With
Albrook Tonight
The Junior College Green Wave
will take on the Albrook Blue
Jays In a return engagement to-
night at the Balboa Gymnasium
at 7 o'clock.
The last time these two teams
met was In the finals of the Ju-
nior College Invitational tourna-
ment when the Albrook team cut
a Green Wave rally short in the
last quarter to win by four points.
The game tonight will be dif-
ferent, however, unless the Ju-
nior College can come out of its
slump that has been heckling
them the past week. With con-
sistent players on the Albrook
team like Sclafani, Lee and Coy-
cault no team can afford to be
the least bit off in their playing.
Although the Green Wave's
floor game hasn't suffered too
much lately, their shooting has
dropped in each game, from 30
to 13 per cent when Cristobal
Hith recently walloped them. If
the J. C. cannot improve In this
phase of the game for tonight
they will be in for an awful lick-
Remember this game starts at
7 p.m. with adult tickets selling
for 25 cents and 15 cents for stu-
dents with S. A. cards.
Schools Now Limited To 20
Sessions Within 30 Days
United Press Sports Writer

CINCINNATI, O., Jan. 14.Spring footbl"
practice and out of season basketball drills wer
restricted by the National Collegiate Athletic As-
sociation Saturdaj but bowl games were authorized
for at least another year.
Local Rate Playground
Holder, cf
Tedeaco, ss.
Parrla, 3b .
Barbee, lb. .
Filo. If
Roberts, rf.
Chegres School Softball Dia-
mond. One of the Beetles, sta*
batters. A. Roberts, had homer
iquWdacK^el?arne Ban-
RJU VW* **-* ww-ww-l ^"~~
^1 winning the first and Balboa
the second. Most rallblrds find it
Setty difficult to really pick a
vorlte, other than a sentimen-
tal one. .
This will be the next to last|
game of the season for Balboa's (
ace scorer and center. Gene
Rlchter. Rlchtar's father Is slat- {
ed for transfer this week, and
this game Tuesday and the game
Friday against Junior College
will probably be the last for
Gene. Coach Al Blelfuss will have
a man-slsed Job cut out for him .
For the benefit of the fans, the ita trying to repUce the long tall i Han," "..SO10*
____ ai------. kwtnm 1-.1 ** .,-...n4 I tumi in hi I ISUrite, \i __ __ __
Totals .
peeples, cf
L6pe*,as. .
Arthurs, Sb
Charles, Sb.
Hall, 3b
. 2
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 3
1 S
lad. At present it seems to be a
toss-up between veteran Leon
Herring and newcomer Bob Don-
Be that as it may. Rlchter
teams drew a name from a hat, promises to be on hand this
and in that way selected his (Tuesday, and that Is the big
team. Since that time they have night as far as the Bulldogs are
changed numerous players to try i concerned. Aiding Rlchter to tnt
to farther balance the teams in point making department will be
the league. Oscar Kourany, who cored 23
points to the game with CHS the
played other week, These two between
V them have accounted for most of
' the Red and White points, but
either Edgar Kourany or Sam
Maphls are capable of scoring,
and can't be Ignored by the Tlg-
The Tigers, on the other hand,
will brlngHo Balboa one of the
finest collection of high school
basketballers the leaguehas aeen
for several seasons. They still
havent played the game they are
capable of. and this might Just
be the time for them to do It In
Arnold Manning, Bob Bailey,
Skippy Anderson, and Roy Wil-
son, they have four very potent
scorlrtk threats, and woe be unto
the foe when all four of these
lads begin to bit on the same
nl|flt- .!_
A preliminary *jn,^f*w??>
101 110 O0X4
ta Crui Gym..
' Canada Dry League Five Foot-
. ers played a doubleheader on
0 Friday. Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday. Results follow to or-
der' FridayCrema beat Root
Beer, 8-7; Tutti Fruttl sparked
out Uva. 7-3; batteries were, Cre-
maTo wnsend and Jones; Tutti
Frutti, Thomas and Allen.
MondayCrema won with a
score of 13-11 subduing Uva;
battery. V. Thousand and A.
Jones; CremaH. Barker and M.
Grant, Ova, __
Root Beer defeated Tutti Frut-
tl, 12-11; F. Walthe and C. Bax-
ter, Root Beer; J. Roaeley and E.
Salnten. Tutti Fruttl.
WednesdayTutti Fruttl wal-
loped Crema, 13-3; battery-
George Thomas and C. Scott,
Crema; Sidney King and Jones.
Uva whipped Root Beer, 18-4.
UvaA Morales and Salnten;
Root BeerWalthe and Baxter.
All the teams have ,
practice games against each oth
er and tne number of 3-1 and me neo m .
4-3 games played. Is a tribute to ither Edgar Kourany
the men who selected the teams, .. w ni
and lots of good baseball la to
store for the followera of teen-
age baseball.
Sleep Sound All Night
The lorooi Mlline medicine *m
bronchitis ond Asrhmo In oil of Wb>
xordly-cold Cenado Is Buckley's Co-
nidio* Mixture Urlple octlng) e
blessing 'o thouMndi end new sew
n oil drugstore.
There U nothing -o sote ond sure
In the world 2 or i doses in eweet<
nod not weter |usi tutors bedtime
ond mony euHerer from strongllnt
choking Asthmo ho 'oun# ellei
and o good nlghfs ret ond thet
bod. old, persistent, bronchlo eeugh
has left you * voo don't be"eve
il get e bottle at onv good druggist
for you eon depend on fuekle/s Co-
nodlol Mixture to give definite, outd-
relief rom thot ehohlg. oasping
struggle for b'0h
the two Junior varsity ..
gin at 8:45 with the varalta game
right after that. Basketball this
Tuesday night at the Balboa
Motorcycle Races
Listed Again For
Juan Franco Sunday
Duaty. devil-may-care doings
are Usted again for Juan Franco
next Sunday morning.
The motorbike boys are com-
ing out again.
Coming out even f astar, if they
can make it.
Next Sunday's meeting win be
after the same pattern as was
the Jan. 8 turnout, with more
Maybe with more entrants, too,
after the enthusiasm stirred up
last time.
Basically all anyone needs to
enter to the races is a motorbike,
and the knack of not falling off
It helps, though, If the motor-
bike la faster than anyone else's.
grounded om SKa^M Crema, -7; battery-r. wanne
th. bRan for ^Slman Bee- no C. Baxter; V. Thousand and
Batted ln-Lopez. Reliman, f a } Ura won ,_7 bating
"... n nrenald. Fama - 2L,r.n o.>rv_wmima
plea. Filo, u"^"',.;, _ Tutti Frut
Wen Lest
Losing "Wiw^fi,,
CTrea-Thornton, tods Kar-
nmaflltls. Time of Oamf l.w.
Midget UaKM
To Be Conducted
On Atlantic Skit
The Physical Education and
Recreation Branch la conducting
TbalebaU league ***;,**
Ind ten-year-old boya Any boy
who has not reached hi ele-
venth birthday asof ^MM.
and is not a regular^unUocmed
player o none of the MlanUc
Llte League teams is ellflble to
Ser for the Midget League.
35 League substitutos are eU-
,lTems wU lbe made up on a
community baaU. That la boys
ttindtog Cristobal, Margarita or
Gatun^amantary tchools must
play on the teams of their re-
apectlve playground. Boys who
want to play should therefore
rettoter at the gymnasium near-
est their school and find out on
what days practice will be held
as soon aa possible.
It Is expected that the open-
ing gamea of the league will be
played on Saturday, Jan. M, at
the Margarita baseball diamond.
All other league gamea win be
played on the Margarita field. A
doubleheader Is contemplated
each Saturday morning starting
at 9 o'clock. ^
The purpose of the league Is to
provide an opportunity for those
boye to play an organised base-
ball team who cpuld not make
the top is of the Little League
and to teach the fundamntala
.f V*! S*0*! tame to th lit-
tlest fellows, -
Over 300 parents and kids at-
tended the annual bonfire and u..v... . .,.. .....,.
weenie roast which took place on with three men on base. Every-
Wednesday night. The lively at- cine played to the best of his
"~ ability. There were many spec-
tacular plays.
On Tuesday the Sparrows beat
Falcons, 13-1. Wednesday, a tied
game was played by the Needles
and Bees. The Needles won 11-7.
TEAM Won Lost Fct.
Beetles........ 2 0 1.000
Sparrows...... 2 0 1.000
Needles........ 1 0 1.000
Bees........ .. 0 2 .000
Balcons.;...... 0 2 .000
Junior and Midget Leagues will
start on Saturday, Jan. 1, with
three teams participating in each
league. The Midgets are: Fight-
ing Midgets, Flying Tigers. Little
Giants. The Juniors are: Robins,
C.Y.O., and Yankees.
Physical Education classes will
start today at the Chegres Gym-
nasium, under the direction of
Mr. Parris, Physical Director.
CRICKETLa Boca C.C.. Spar-
ton C.C., Red Tank C.C., Clovelly
C.C. and Snorters C.C. are the
five powerful elevens that will
battle for the Mercurio Cup In
the Pacific Cricket League which
got under way Sunday.
Whlppers C.C, for years a for-
midable contender, will be absent
from competition this season.
Midget Baseball League got off
to an explosive start Saturday
morning. Granville Whlttaker
pitched a no-hitter for the Milky
Way team against the Dodgers.
Whlttaker also led the sluggers
with two homers and a triple to
three tripa to the plate.
League standings In the six-
team Junior League follows:
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
St. Louis Cardinals 5 2 .714
Dep. Tropical .... 4 2 .887
Yankees........4 3 .571
Brownies lL1irbte in Thursday-Root Beer thrashed
.Orounded out for farbeejn, Cwm battery-F. Walthe
wa-r, for FllO in *" "*"*. _j r> nv+r- v Thmiunri and
,pex, Keflman. F
FUo. Grenald, Pa"!
Tutti Fruttl. Battery-Williams
a softball adult team should meet
Joa French at the Santa Crua
Gym on Wednesday, Jsn. 18.
Monday, Jan. 7. Chagras Ele-
mentary Softball League was
opened with the Bees playing
against the Beetles. This thrill-
ing gams was played on the
NOW... Years Old!
...But No Incrtaf*
Vou'tl enjoy Seagram's V.O.
Canadian Whisky even more now
that it is' 6 years old! Honoured
the world over, Seagram's V.O.
is the lightest, cleanest tasting
whisky you have ever enjoyed..
Try it... it's aged fewftr.
HIGH MAN Bob Richards
launches the major indoor, sea-,
son and his Olympic drive in the
Philadelphia Games. Jan. 18.<
The national decathlon cham-l;
pion and' James E. Sullivan
Memorial i Trophy 1 winner has
cleared 15 feet in the pole vault,
Dodgers........3 3 .500
Fergus........3 4 .428
Pirates........1 5 .143
Dodgers and Tropical are tied
in one game 8-8.
The following teams and cap-
tains are set for the Intramural
High School Boys' Softball Loop
which gets under way Tuesday.
Dodgers, David Roberts; Giants,
Coln Colona;. Phillies, Nicholas
Peres; Cardinals, Randolph In-
nlss; Yankees, Earl Clarke; In-
dians. Leonard Glttens; Red Sox,
George Weekes; and Braves, Ru-
dolph Hall.
In the Girls' Softball League
the following teams and cap-
tains are listed: Braves, Evelyn
Wilson; Eagles, Dorothy Joseph;
Las Gardenias, Marva Parch-
ment; Las Orqudeas, Carol
Proverbs; Cuba, Norma Camp-
bell, and Tigers, Olga1 Griffith.
Football and basketball prac-
tice was limited to 20 sessions to
30 days.
The NCAA will sanction the
1052 basketball tournaments, the
bowl games next New Year's Day
and other post season contests.
However, a committee will stu-
dy the "pressure" such games
create and recommend final na-
tional action, perhaps to ban
them completely at the next con-
Both measures were contrary
to a program suggested by the
committee of college presidents
sponsored by the American
council on Education. That
program called for immediate
elimination of the bowl games
and out of season practices.
Even though falling to accept
these points, the convention ap-
firoved a resolution endorsing
he over-all philosophy of the
Action to authorize out-of-
season practices was approved as
a constitutional amendment.
103-46. after a proposal to ban
such drills completely was voted
down. 113-34. The complete ban
had been approved by the NCAA
policy making council, 10-4.
The limit on spring football
fractice was more stringent
han that proposed by the foot-
ball coaches' rules committee
which voted 21-4 to allow 30 days
of drill over a six-week period.
Hugh Wlllett of Southern Cal-'
Juan Franco
Mutual Dividends
ifornia was elected to a third
i term as NCAA president while
Earl Holbrook of Nebraska was
named secretary-treasurer. Hol-
brook succeeds Big Ten Commie*
; sloner Kenneth L. Wilson who It-
quested his name be removed
'from consideration for re-elec-
; tion.
Saturday's final sesaien ato.
adopted a cnstitatieaal
amendment that all aid to ath-
letes must be administered by
; th. institution. The regulation
: does not outlaw alumni fund-
I raiaing. groups but westld re-
'"h^ Th*m i o donate their re-
sources to the institution for
An ethics committee to Centura
"or recommend punishment for
violation of a principle of ethics
also was authorized.
A proposal by the Pacific Coast
Conference to Instruct the fort-
ball rules committee to elimin-
ate the free substitution rul.
which permits the platoon sys-
tem was rejected.
The coaches earlier had ap-
proved the rule.
A committee also was author-
ized to recommend at the next
convention limits on the length-
of season and the number of
fames scheduled for various
earn sports.
The safe wa) i
m the
1Recodo $36. $9.80. $4.80.
2Hercules $33.40, $6.40.
3-^Proton $3.40.
1Golden Babe $12.20. $5.80, $3.
2Opex $3.80, $3.20.
3Miranda $3.20.
First Doubles: (Recodo-Golden
Bab.) S347.8S.
1Winsaba $3.20. $2.60. $2.20.
3Fulmine $3.60, $3.20.
3Tap Girl $3.60.
One-Two: (Winsaba-Fulmine)
1JeppeMn $11.60. $3.80, $2 20.
2Paques $3.20, $2.40.
3- La Chata $2.20.
Quiniela: (Jepperin Paques)
1-Keyhaven $S.40. $2.20.
2Milros $2.20.
1Rechupete $3.60. $2.40. $2.20.
2Guarlna $4, $2.80.
3Lituana $3.80.
1 Callmedear $340. $260. $2.20.
2-Sandarin $3.80, $2.40.
3Arabe II $2.40.
Second Doubles: (Rechupete-
Callmedear $6.80.
1Notable $3.80, $2.20. $2.20.
2Cyclone Malone $2.40. $2.20.
3Roadmaster $2.20.
Snlnlela: (Notable Cyclone
one) 18.
1Mingo $8.80, $8.20.
2Hechizo $5.
1Black Sambo $2.00. $2.20.
2Golden Tip $2.20.
Dan's Dilemma !
Dan's pockets
had no silver
For some money he was lining!
(Ming. Hechl-) Then a 1>. A. Want MM
Got a Job.. now he's delighted!
By letting; us help you cut your operating costs.
We have the office machine you need.
Ave. Tivoli #14 Tel. 2-ztls
Adding Machines, Calculators. Bookkeeping Machines,
Typewriters, Systems, Duplicators, FUe Cabinets.
Delay all purchasing of automobiles
until you see the sensation of 1952.
The Record Breaker HUDSON "HORNET"
The Glumorout HUDSON "WASF'
All will be on display in our showrooms very shortly, a matter of days.
Watch this column for opening date. Your dealer,
Juste Areeemena Aeo.eiE.Mth St.

Fhene: 3-SflS

" ". '
(Pre 7>|
Solons Charge
Congress' Cafe
Prices Too Low
A couple of Democratic Con-
gressmen complained today that,
of all things, the cost of eating
in the Kouxe restaurant Is too
low. Thai's right too low!
Taxpayers are subsidizing the
Congressional eatery at a rate of i
about $43,000 a year. Things are
so bad thai the price of the reg-
ular went up 20 per cent last
week, to 90 cents.
But Congressmen W. F. Nor-
rell of Arkansas and Tom Steed
of Oklahoma said prices on the
Congressional menu are still too
"I don't want the govern- j
ment to subsidize what I eat,"
said Norrell.
"Members of Congress are not
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
AEC Working Overtime On
Expansion Of Atom Program
short supply."
While military aspects of the
atom dominate the news, Dean
The joint Congressional Com-'said, the commission is allocat-
ion said that by next June la a thin one," he said, "and In
the atomic program will be using i advance it is not always possible
as much power as the entire City
of New York.
fnnH than WASHINGTON. Jan. 14 tUP- Our demand for physicist,
entitled to cheaper_fOOd OH ^ Atomlc Energv commission chemists, technicians and en-
Other Americans. Steed saia. is -working overtime'' on the .jneers is also extremely
William N- Brockwell. man- ..comp,ex pr0Di.em" 0f expanding neavT> he added, "and these
agir of the House restaurant. ,he atomlc energy program with- skiIIs are arready in critically
said his prices might De uve | out upsettinR the overall econ-
cents or more under the rate for | omy chairman Gordon Dean
comparable meals in downtown, isd^ed today.
Washington eatins places, but
said there was no plan to raise
them again.
A United Press spot check
showed a luncheon comparable | tee nowr consideringhow much comes ..cnaIienges of this kind."
to the "House Special." would, the atomic programcan be But j g^ we shou,d a,.
cost $1.05 m Miami. Fla.; op to g*****1 J military and member that the line bt-l M.MM00 hospital we are now
$1.25 In San Francisco, and $1.501 non-military neids. tween boldness ftnd foolishness building for cancer study and
at one of Detroit's better restaur- He jald ^ bR cstion!) ,n
ants. Good luncheons in Atlanta, thp proposed expansion involve
manpower and critical materials-
but that the commission should
Vatican Delighted
Truman Will Push
For Holy See Envoy
Vatican quarters today voiced
"great aatlsfactlon" at Mr. Tru-
man's determination to send an
Ambassador to the Holy See
despite the termination of Gen-
eral Mark Clark's nomination.
A spokesman said that Clark's
withdrawal "came as no sur-
prise" In view of the great con-
troversy stirred up In the United
States, and indicated the hope
that the president's new no-
minee might be a civilian diplo-
mat rather than a military man.
One source said that "the
I Vatican holds General Clark in
1 the highest esteem but under
i the present circumstances, the
mission could be more easily
; carried out by a civilian."
research in Chicago for the
cancer section of our hospital
to distinguish between the two.' in Oak Ridge, Tenn.," Dean i Thev saId that ..tnla however
We try to be bold without being added. i |s decision for Mr Truman
foolhardy. I On the subject of Industrial use make e Vatican S
"...So far, the boldness has of atomic energy. Dean said he ^gT%.fci?M "^gfiJS^Z
been balanced b, a .eiu. of hopes some private todugr ft "ffiHSu, "BflLB
e5P,er"V.$rZmf m'rthini Statea would serve the lnterests
will come up with something of peace Knd hencet^ould ,.
mittee on Atomic Energy in its
..j _._. ,, (V, .B-r- last report called for "greater
to a joint Congressional commit- |Q Jj ?ncgcr^mlsslon wel-
Ing more money than ever be-
fore "for comprehensive pro-
grams in physical research, in
biology and medicine and in the
Industrial uses of atomic ener-
..We should include the
i come any representative sent
commissionnow are Investigat-
ing the possibilities of produc-
ing commercial power.
lince nuclear reactors produce
mav be had for 20 cents to $1.
House members are sensitive
about the annual deficit of
their favorite eating place,
lust a few steps off their ca-
ptol chamber, became they
have to make it up by voting
an appropriation.
Carnival Flag liaised At El Panam
' know the answers "within a few
In a radio interview with Gan-
nett News Service, Dean said
that "on the basis of uranium
He explained that four groups'"&. ^rVdent"We are there
B,sC^rcoooenratFo0nWewi?hmP!} SftSSfft Mr.turnan',
e determination to make another
nomination at a later date."
The President's first choice of
'th D?^erdcomnaT,eristhtoSMkbr B "SUMS?!
praonduc Snir^^e'gov^l^" *"* Genera!, chief
ernment and power for commer- milon was to work with an
clal use at the same time. Thisia'Ieged "center of espionage" at
procedure will help reduce the the Vatican,
cost of the power.
. In the past 12 years, the loss ore supply alone, our program
has been $351.000. even though can be stepped up quite a bit"
th* restaurant, gets free rent,! but that the AEC also must con-
light heat and water. slder the amount of other strat-
Brockwell attributes the pe- egic materials involved,
rennial deficit to peculiarities of "This becomes important." he
the operation. The restaurant said, "when you remember that
generally serves only one meal already the atomic energy pro-
. liav luncheon and its volume gram uses about 50 per cent of
of business^indergoes sharp I all the stainless steel tub ng pro-
fiiinrtiiatlon while its staff of duced in this country, and our
Onetime CZ iMdm. '.Hn-Mr-Jbri-SkUt
US Philanthropist, Trinkets Seized |
Dies In Pennsylvania B Whee|jng [ops
Mr. Marv Edmonds Craw- 'I ""vviiiiaj wwpj
WHEELING. W. Va.. Jan. 14 |
(UP). City Manager Robert L. I
Mrs. Mary Edmonds
ford, who taught In the Canal
Zone schools from 1912 to 1915
led ::,a4 JSmSXSA Ii SHE Tonfiscal
BSSWftSSSfK She't n of all pen y candy vending
was 70 vears old.
A native of Clarion, Pennsyl-
vania, she came to the Isthmus
in 1912 from Gary, Indiana
where she had been a teacher
for the two previous years. Prior
to that time she had taught
In Duquesne. Pennsylvania, and
In St. Louis. Missouri.
On the Isthmus she taught
rn the schools at Ancon and
Coroza 1.
After she left the Isthmus
she was married to E. R. Craw-
ford, organizer and first presi-
dent of the McKeesport Tin
Plate Company. Mr. Crawford
di-ri In 1936.
A r'ipDlng of her death re-
ported that Mrs. Crawford died
In McKeesoort Hospital, an in-
tltntion she greatlv benefltted
One of the Crawford's favor-
ite Philanthropies was the hos-
pital. In December. 1948. she
gave $300.000 to its buildin?
fund. As earlv as 1945 and 1946
she had donated $10.000 to the
hospital fund.
"Besides helping dozens of
Individuals and organizations
financially. Mrs. Crawford gave
a. large part of her time to vo-
lunteer work in the American
Red Cross.
machines in Wheeling today af-
ter trinkets bearing the hammer-
and-sickle emblem of the Soviet
Union were found mixed with
the candy.
"This is a terrible thing to
expose our children to," Plum-
mer said. "I want a complete in-
vestigation and report of those
Wheeling Police Lt. John Mur-
phy said the trinkets were
pasteboard pennants about half
the size of a postage stamp. On
one side was a yellow hammer
and sickle on a red background
and on the other side was print-
ed "U. S. S. R. Population 211.- .Th* an} box-car lot of mer-
000,000. capital Moscow. Largest chandlse from the Colon Free-
countrv in the world" Trade Zone was witched to
The machine? wire licensed Mde >n 'he Prt oi Crlstobal
to store owners and were dis- on Saturday,
trlbuled by Confections Special- It consisted of some 25-tons
ties Co Pittsburgh, operated by 0f antibiotics, which is the larg-
Irvlng Marrlck and his partner, Mt shipment of this item ever
Herbert Cohen. Lt. Murphv said | exported from the Isthmus of
there were trinkets bearing the I Panama,
names of other countries mixed,
in with the "chewing gum balls The vessel which received this
and lawbreakers."
Murphy said he talked
Cunningham, Manager of Hotel El Panama, raised the blue
and white carnival standard last night. He was cheered by
an enthusiastic group. In the picture ar the Carnival Com-
mittee of El Panama guests, who Included the Tourist Com-
missioner of Panama, don Mllciades Arosemena, and the
three candidates for Queen of Ei Panama's Carnival: Miss
Marltza de Obarrlo, Miss Mary Watson and Miss Sonia Man-
tovani. After the flag raising, the first vote count for Queen
was held, and Miss Obarrlo emerged the winner of a very
close race. Next Sunday night the second vote count will
take place in the Patio of El Panama, and a large crowd is
expected at the Fiesta.
Pfizer Ships First Box-Car
Lot From Colon's Free Zone
plants of Chas. Pfizer Sc Co.,
which are located in Brooklyn,iQn Gall'.-.rd Highway in Ancon.
Carl J. Browne
Gets New Post
With PanCanal
Carl J. Browne. Assistant Build-
ing Engineer, has been appoint-'
ed Chief of the Southern District
of the newly organized Mainten-
ance Division, lt was announced
today at naiboa Heights.
The appointment completes the
major personnel changes requir-
ed by the merger of the Municip-
al and Building: Divisions at the
first of this month. The new di-
vision is headed by Frank H.
Lerchen. h\, as Maintenance En-
gineer. Nelson W Magner was
appolnifcd Chief of the Northern
District and E. W. Zelnick con-
tinues i.s Chief of the Water and
Laboratories Branch.
The maintenance and cons-
truction work In the Southern
District will be in charge of C.
M. Braf.dl as Superintendent and
T. G. Coieman as Assistant Su-
perintendent. E. R. McVlttle has
been appointed Superintendent
of construction and maintenance
; in the Northern District.
The appointment of Browne as
Chief of the Southern District!
followed the resignation of Har-
ry A. M'-taler, formerly Building
Engineer, at he first of thlsl
year. His appointment has been
announced simultaneously with
announcement of the merger.
The new Chief of the Southern
District will have his headqart-'
era in Building 0602. located in!
the Malntenan-e Division yardsi
"FIESTA BRAVA" IN SAN FRANCISCO A large erowd watched yesterday as Josellllo of..
Colombia (top) moved into to make the kill with the first stroke of his ''estoque" during
the bull fights at San Francisco de la Caleta. Eduardo de Valencia (below) beats a hasty
retreat when one of the four bulls killed yesterday caught him too near to the boards.
Three sailors off one of the US. Navy vessels that visited here yesterday added a note of
hilarity to the proceedings when a bull was released to give the more Intrepid patrons an
.pR0,.rtnity *" "^ht and tease to their hea rt's content. The sailors Joined the amateur
bullfighters and had the crowd In stitches with their antics, to the exasperation of SPa
who prudently stayed behind the rails shoutl ng disregarded orders to "come out."
Groton and Terre Haute.
Last month Laboratorios Pfi-
zer established a new Latin
American record for the volume
of air cargo In drugs.
For the present time the trad-
ing activities of Pfizer Inter-
Nobody Knows Ho w Bonanza
Happened-And Nobody Cares
Browne a native of Avon, New
York, is a graduate civil engineer
of Cornell University. He was
first employed by the Canal in I JACKSON. Miss. Jan. 14 (UP) money from the finders even If
August 1938 being one of several! It vas still unknown today
young college graduates who whether Jackson's $1040 bonanza
were employed as student en- came from the heavens or a mys-
American S A. will"be""directed Rhieers. Att*r completion of hlslterlous Mr. Wijlbom but no
by J. H. Harrington resident training period., he was assigned one. including Mr. Wel born,
Manager of Laboratorios Pfizer,
Marrlck today and the special-
ities firm operator said he would
return to Wheeling with the America,
exact name of the New York firm1 , ,
which supplied him with the!, g m.ade a special stop in Crls-
"She was a member of the;candy. tobal to receive the cargo,
board of directors of the Pitts-1 The police official quoted Mar- Thls larPe lot consisted of
bureh chapter and served five'rick as saving he did not know| d''ue,:s .nsiSnecL'0 tne Mlnl4try
davs In the office as head of, the correct name of the supplier JWlo Health in Uruguay
the Blood Bank until she en- but that he had It In his records tna to several wholesale drug-
tered the hospital. in Pittsburgh.
"During the World War II '
he conducted the Blood Bank
activities which won her na-
tional recoenltion. She was also,
interested in many charities in
the district-
shipment was the S.S. Mormac-S A.
ray, operated by the Moore-Mc-I
Cormack Line from California to With the exception of the re-
the East Coast of South sldent manager, all Pfizer em-
ployees on the Isthmus are
PanCanal Directors
SSfS t'ne& wareffieMII ^^ ^M
of Laboratories Pfizer. S. A., on l t
Central Ave and 15th Street InSpeCIIOil TIPS
The Pfizer concern has also' Arrangements have been
announced that its newest sub- completed for Inspection trips
sldiary Pfizer Inter-American, to a number of important Canal
S. A., will inaugurate its new, Company installations tomor-
Free-Zone warehouse at 5 p.m. I row bv members of the Board of
tomorrow. Directors of the Company still
ttv,._____ ... on the Isthmus.
The ceremony will be attend-
ed by local officials, doctors,' Members of the Board and
Memorial services will be held !hf, Un.lted Slales- Canada andi^nsu's and shipping men. Pfi- others here to attend the Board
at 4:30 om tomorrow at the L\Un AmerlC!i wl" attend- S!" *nte5.Ame^ican- s- A- willmeetlng last week Include Major
Lutheran Church in Balboa ,AmonR the fl"t to arrive last i >e the first Panamanian cor- General Julian L. 8chley; W. R
for Mrs Richard Bruhn--ho died R-h were Dr" H P' Saunders. Portion to operate a Free-Zone Pfizer, Vice President; Edward
suddsnlv veiterriav afternoon asf,ls,ant t0 the director of the warehouse In Colon. D. McKlm; aid B. F. Burdlck,
Mrs. Ro

Di*s S'-Hdenly;
Rites Tomorrow
Surgeons Arriving
For RP Conference
permanently,to the Constructing seemed U. care.
Quartet master Division, later re-
named Building Division, as1 Disheartened searchers gave up
junior engineer. He was promot- the gho.=t of finding any more of
ed to Assistant Superintendent the crisp new $20. $50 and $100
of the Divisin in June 1941. b"ls th.v\ littered the lawns on
Congress Street Friday mornlni
Much if Browne's service has and investigators were stll
been on the Atlantic side where stumped.
he served both as Assistant Su-: al Revenue Department's code
perlntendent and latei as Super- A cabbie provided the only triad no provision to coyer finding
n Dls-substanl'al lead to the looseimoney that had been-thrown
he did throw It out the cab win-
"The people who lost the mo-
ney, or threw lt away as the
case may be." Nobles said, "wouid
have to identify it beyond a
doubt. And that would be mighty
hard unless the money was
Tax C'jJlectou Eugene Fly also
had good news for the lucky
finders, rie said that the Intern-
intendent of the Northern _
trict. Hi Is a reserve officer of money ?'hen he recalled that a
the Army and was one of sev- passenjer, O. H. Wellborn, of
eral Canal employes called to,waynesboro. Ga. cheerfully an-
actlve d'ty during the war and nounce that he had tossed $4,-
later reessigned with the canal;000 out he window as the cab
organization. He held the rank of cruised down Congress Street.
Major In the Ordnance Corps at i However, nobody was able to
the time he resumed his civilian find Wcloorn and apparently the
status wl The American College of Sur-
geons will hold their regional
conference at Hotel El Panama,
beginning Wednesday. Over 50
doctors from different parts of
at her home in Panama ChT"I E0,,g5;Pht&mp\nlelbv 2U
.Mrs. Bruhn. the former Rose' ?at.cn.elder- another dlstln
Wood, was 38 years old.
S>*2!22L,0u. hfr ""band, presiden"
uished American surgeon.
This will be the fifth Free-
I Zone warehouse to function In
BA Symphony's
Gregorio Rovic
To Conduct Here
The director of the Buenos
Aires Syuiphonv Orchestra. Ore-
oria Ravls. will be the conductor
ere Monday Jan. 21 when Pan-
Manila Sends force
To Scour Hills
For Jap Holdouts
MANILA. Philippines Jan 14
.iciu.au MiiKcuu. ; poinn nt W.V. 'it '~'~"~" ***!*' nugncj, secreiarv tne univeraHYv oi; (UP>. The Department of Na-,
lime de la Guardia Is 2"" ...D,^,..'1 c,onc*"1*',' Company; and Peter Beasley, 'Panama under hk direction. On charge of petty larceny tlonal Djense said a force of M
t of the organizing com-1 Pn>.a -n fn o /i11"- Special Consultant to the Seete-1 The concern will commemorate .th_ nornln8 Cornello Alberto: Army troops and one if!
Chief of the Washington Office....
all Company Directors; James ami's Symphony Orchestra will
C. Hughes, Secretary of the | perform at the University^ of
nder hk direction.
wealthy eneer merchant wasn't
worried about money. And most
people .weren't -worried about
City kludge O. R. Nobles said
as far as he knows Wellborn'
couldn't lerally retrieve his
mechanical street sweepers and
burled In the city dump.
A city c rdlnance Seeps citizens
from entering the city dump and
authorities said that it would be
nearly impos&ible to find the mo-
ney alter It had been buried by
Cab Driver Junior Clark said
he got I he worst deal because he
ended up with a "measley buck
"I would a made more money
if I stay.-ed at home," Clark
Clark said he picked up Well-
born and an airplane pilot and
carried-them to a sanitarium in
Hot Sprints, Ark. When they
were riding, down Congress
8treet, Oiark said, he heard the
window being lowered and Well*
born tanred hia\ on the shoulder
apd said, chucklngly ""I've Just
, thrown-4M0 out the window."
Borne people feared that If the Wellborh's wife In Waynesboro
cahble'a story .was true that the, confirmed the fact that her hus-
remalrmer of the $4,000 might bind. w*f b.ndlhg for Hot
hare been .sucked up by the sprMievaoifcmat he had a "lot"
of jnonayvwith him. But at the
sanitarium, they said he hadn t
been there.
"Jaeks/'n police rounded up the
flOS) thnt was reported found,
but said hat It will be a "find-
ers-k*n>e.': proposition if the
awnor.iTtt retjisned to Its right-
away anu the $1010 might be tax
"There is no provision to take
care of a man who
his money
away," Fly

" i oaicoa dv iwn sisters, rhanlc ir .-. .v" "<=
Mrs. Clara Neville of Balboa and u0m PanimJ^.^^""^"
Mrs. Anita Jones of Garden !zone *nd the Canal
pty; Long Island: and bv four
brothers, William, of Balboa
Heights. Robert, of Ancon, John.
of los Angeles, and Eddie, now
In the Navy, at San Diego. Call-
"Mrs Bruhn was born at An-
con. now Gorgas, Hospital April
Members of the family have
asked that no flowers be sent.
MADISON. Wis., (UP) \ Ma-
dison man returned from his va-
? w"h"t anv fish but with
this fish story for his friends: A
nsnerman named Fisher, living
,fu .hborln" cottage, caught
a fish. Fisher didn't like fish so
nihwve !huCaU:h- P". to an-
other neighbor named Pike.
_ warehouse
at 14.134 Central Avenue, next
door to those o Laboratorios
Pfizer, 8. A.
Th* "*kter" firm, Laborator-
ios Pfizer, has been operating
successfully since mid-8eptem-
& S8p^0JpeCVlrg countries "1 lon' IndustrtaI Bureau
of Central andP South America a,"dsrdU,,n *"" 0n tn* AtUn"
However. the principal market
tary and Assistant Secretary of
the Army.
The schedule for tomorrow
calls for a visit to Mira flores
Locks In the morning; a trip
through Galllard Cut: Inspec-
tion of Dredging Division facili-
ties and lunch on the craneboat
Atlas; and visits to the Commls-
the founding of the present city
of Panam.
Ravic, a well-known conductor.
arrived lr> Panama this morning h* the
on the first eg of a tour of Court.
Jo be served by Pfizer Inter-
America Is the Far East
The Pfizer line of antibiotics
is produced in the
Some members of the party
visited the Motor TransDOrta-
tion and Maintenance Division
various oiffces and installations today.
Havana. Cuna and the United
OAFFNEY. 8. C. (UP). A M-
vear-old ice cream salesman who
finally got his girl to say "I do
showed his elation In the best
way he knew how. After the
ceremony, he went to his truck
and passed out ice cream to
everyone in sight.
King was given a 15-day sus- have been sent to scour the hHls
pended sentence, placed on a of Lubang Island oft Mindoro
" where Japanese stragglers froxn
World War II killed one etrolHr
and wounded another last Fri-
ear's probation and fined $25
Balboa Magistrate's
King was found guilty of
stealing two brass Journal bear-
ings from the Panam Canal
storehouse. He la a 23-year-old
For loitering In Building 28
at Gamboa, a 28-year-old Pana-
manian, Jos Gustavo Rovlra,
was fined $10.
And on a charge of being
Intoxicated Oscar Joseph Brown,
31, a Costa Rkan drew a $5
A spokesman said that only
four Japanese stragglers were
observed on the Island, and it
was not believed that there was
a big force of Japanese holdouts
It Is believed that the troops
were considered adequate to cope
with the situation but reinforce-
ments would be dispatched im-
mediately U necessary.
Friends Of Italy'
Invited To Meeting
Itai-Americans and friends
of Italy In the Canal Zone are
InVlted to a meeting of "Lo
Stlvale," tomorrow evening, ac-
cording to announcement made
today by Josephine Silvestre,
secretary of Sie grpup.
"We want to make friends
with our 'paesanl' of the Zone,
the announcement said.
The meeting of Lo Sstlvale.
an talo Panamanian, Italo-
Amerlcan social club, will be-
gin at 7:45 p. m. at the horns
of Frank Silvestre 130 Calle E
tudiaot*. near "J" Street.