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The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01357
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01357
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
*BRANIFF
AN
NOW
|
n
DAILY NEWSPAPER
'

ONE STOf
SAO PAULO
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY. JANUARY 17, 195
FIVE CENT
Churchill Addresses US Congress
TV*.
^^^
1
; ,-?f'
ilfl --/:;
/

%d.l:&*'
(NEA Radlo-elephoto)
BOW MEETS STERN Huge waves wash over the bow and
stem sections of the French freighter Agen, after she ran
aground off southeast England. Capt. Maurice Landreau
tried to duplicate Capt. Henrik Kurt Carleen s stay put ac-
tion, but was forced to leave the ship shortly after ordering
his 37 crewmen to abandon ship.______________

It
THE MAIL BOX
1 GROSS INJUSTICE
Cristobal, Canal Zone
Hon Gov. Francis K. Newcomer, ..__
IQMBtM.t:. *rf P^ Beasley,and the Mall Box)
**A gross injustice has occurred! in the new ^tenance Bo-
real. Atlantic Area, that your administration and the United
Biates Government does not know exists and for which you will
a^rioca-drateUremploye. qf the old Building Division have
ncm given reduction of force; not for lack of work, and not for
KSncy. They were given reduction of force after work-
Unfaithfully for a minimum of 10 years to a mximum of S3
vean during'which time they had their pay Increased a few
cents at a time until they werereceiving the maximum set by
the Wage and Labor Board. The one person responsible for
this injustice found a loop hole whereby he could violate the
UW Henry Carpenter, phone 3-1737, Supervisor. Atlantic Area.
has given instructions to every Atlantic Side foreman of the old
Building Division, that, since their local-rate men are in the
upper brackets, their local-rate men are to be given 30 days no-
* tice with five days of actual work, and if they care to return
"wort as laborers. Grade A, they can be hired back. We are
sure that Mr. Carpenter is carrying out orders; he 1 efficient
and well liked by the U. S. and local-rate employes, but is the
Wat for some higher up. The old Building Division was com-
posed mostly of skilled local-rate workers such as Pjumben
helpers carpenters' helpers, roofers, sheet metal helpers, paint-
ers structural Iron workers' helpers, riggers, etc. whereas the
old M E. Dlv. was composed of semi-skilled workers on dirt
removal, road building, water works, etc, which accounts for
the higher rate of pay in the Building Division. These rates
weie approved by yourself, and I am sure that you will not per-
mit anv person to violate them.
This letter Is not from a "crack-pot" but from a
U. 8. citizen who Is giving facts which are now on re-
cord In our local-rate personnel files, and in our local-
rate time books for the last pay period. A telephone
call to Mr. Carpenter, will verify this. If he does not
deny this, tot him tell you who gave him orders to re-
duce men and the wage scales.
~ If he denies these accusations send your Mr. Norton to in-
vestigate every U. 8. Rate Foreman of the old Building Division,
Atlantic Area, where no one else can hear what is said, and give
assurance to these foreman that it will be confidential.
This order is inefficiency in the highest form Imaginable
A carpenter foreman or maintenance foreman with 25 local-rate
carpenters cannot be in 25 houses at one time. He Is forced to
lav off local rate carpenters at 62 cents to 75 cents an hour,
hlr laborers. Grade A at 49 cents an hour and send them into
horres to repair doors, replace termite eaten flooring, etc., and
expect them to get the same amount of work accomplished In
the same length of time.
A merger of the Building Division and the M. E. Div. was a
move in the right direction to reduce overhead, and it did re-
move some of the overhead, but it sure was'not a merger; a
highly skilled division was gobbled up by a semi-skilled division.
Just look at your chart of the Malntenace Bureau and put an x
In the square for the ex-M. E. Div. supervisors and then put a
check mark for the c::-F'.it'ding Division supervisors, and see
what you have. You will .i.-d only two check marks. The
Maintenance Bureau is only in its infancy, and It Is not too late
to make one more change in the supervision. For example, we
lost the Supt. of the Building Division. Southern Area, to the
Contracts and Inspection Bureau; ne had over 30 years of prac-
tical experience. We also-lost the Ce.i. Foreman, Building Dlvl-
slor. Southern Area, with 30 years experience, and the General
Foreman, Northern Division with 2o years experience. la their
places we have dirt movers, with practically no bulidnlg ex-
perience.
Some drastic action should be taken against any
supervisor who uses his authority to take advantage of
his subordinates. There are highly skilled Grade AAA
mechanic* and highly skilled civil engineers who aro a
hopeless failure when it comes to management and iu-
fiervisior of labor, and every person should be removed
rom snp-rvislon who is not capable ot supervising.
There weie between 50 and 60 reduction of force notices
given to the local-rate employes of the old Building Division,
Northern District. There were no chances given them to get
lc to a labor pool with the old M. E. Dlv. local-rate employes of
corresponding crafts. (I do not think this has happened in the
Southern District of the new Maintenance Bureau). I would be
lad to collect all the reduction of force notices and mall them
to vou.
Obviously. 1 cannot sign my name as much aa I would like
to do so. I care about my job just as our supervisors care for
theirs. I wonder how they would feel If they were suddenly cut
10 per cent to 20 per cent and were required to do the same
type of work under a different heading.
Hope Something fe Dml
Carisen Mobbed On Arrival;
Heads For Ticker Tape Parade
NEW YORK. Jan. 17 (UP>
Captain Henrlk Kurt Carisen of
the sunken Flymg Enterprise ar-
rived today for a hero's home-
coming welcoim and a ticker
tape parade wrlch he dreads.
. The modest' skipper who won
the world's admiration for stay-
ing aboard his doomed ship 13
days un-,,1 It sank, landed at New
York's international Airport this
morning on a flight from Shan-
non, .Eire, which had been de-
layed h'v mechhnical trouble.
His atractive blonde wife
Agnes, and twe children, Sonja,
11, and Karen, 7 who boarded
the tour engincd Pan American'
airliner almost mothered Cari-
sen with hugs and kisses. .
The-.captain was visibly mov-
ed by a tearful reunion with his
wife and children whom he had
not seen for six weeks. He ap-
K eared pale and haggard when
e left fue plane with them ten
minutes later.
it was then that he got a pre-
view of what he can expect
around noon today when he will
be honored with the first ma-
moth ticker tape parade that the
city has accorded a returning
hero since General MacArthur
came home from Tokyo.
Carisen, who can't understand
why th world rtas made such a
fuss over what he thought was
his duty as sea captain, was mob-
bed at tne airnort by reporters
photogruohers, cameramen and
well-wishers.
He was'almost blinded by the
glare of flashbulbs and the roar
from the throngs behind the-bar-
ricade mar the plane, deafened
him momentarily
Grover Whatm. New York's
official lit.adshaKar gave Carisen
. (NEA Radio-elephoto)
MEDALS GALORE Capt Henrlk Kurt Carisen (left) shakes
hands with Matthew Drysdale, chairman of Lloyds of Lon-
don, after receiving the Lloyds Medal for his heroic actions
aboard the Flying Enterprise. Garleen wore his newest medal
:-1 at the London ceremony.
aon AtnuBt whore he's been bog-1 WJwWihi gwi-rtaed over Carr-
omciaiTCBOTMnr^Tt wwn ^ doWV, for WVeral hours." sen as he inched through the
an unnecessary- forma lntroeinc-| carisen spoke In a voice matte crowd toward the automobile
tl men thto la CaptnWrSn'almo"t inaUdlblf- bv the dln of;wWqhnad keen reserved for him
who has just arrived from Shan-
t
British Cut OH
2 Villages, Take
150 Egyptian Cops
CAIRO. Jan. 17 (UP)-r Thef
British Armored Forces todav
cut off the villages of Tel El
Keber and El Hammada from
the rest of Egypt after seizing
them and capturing 150 Egypt-
ian policemen in a combined
air-ground operation.
The Egyptian Interior Minis-
try communique said that all
communications with the mud
hut villages has been cut
British troops moved in yes-
terday following a night-long
barrage by more than 100 mor-
tars. The communique said that
60 British planes flew cover, and
dropped more than 100 para-
troopers during the operation
The ground forces were spear-
headed by tanks and armored
cars, and the Egyptians said
that four Egyptians were killed
and three others were wounded
in the clash, but added that
full reports have not yet been
received.
Earlier the British had an-
nounced that the towns were
being used as a base by Egyp-
tian guerrillas who were haras-
sing British positions and com-
munications.
Worst Storm
In History
Wrecks Calif.
I Did Not Come
To Ask For Money
8AN FRANCISCO, Jan. 17 (UP)
The worst storm In modern
history of the Far West has
Isolated whole cities, wiped out
communications and paralyzed
transportation.
The San Francisco Weather
Bureau said a fresh blast was
"expected hourly."
Tne entire length of Califor-
nia from the mountains In the rorgorren.
Northwest to Sunset Boulevard
In Hollywood, rocked under re-
peated blows dealt by the rain,
snow and wind.
Portla and, Owens Valley In
California were completely iso-
lated by record snowfalls. All
communications In and out of
Bishop, and Independence. Cali-
fornia, were cut off.
Governor Earl Warren ordered
the State Police to attempt to
establish radio contact wltn the
blacked out communities.
The damage in the Los An-
geles area, drenched under
the new rainfall of 3.3S inches,
ran into millions of dollars.
The city government estimat-
ed damage to Its iacllities
alone at $500.000.
County road damage was set
at |250,000. Hundreds of cars
have been abandoned in Los An-
deles. Many were partly buried
by silt swept down from the hills
around the city. Some streets
were waist-deep In water.
The telephone company said
that 4.300 phones were out of
order, and six deaths were blam-
ed on flooalng Three persons
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (UP) British Prime Min-
ister Winston Churchill told a special joint session of the
United States Congress today:
"I did not come here to ask for money."
He added that what the United States had given
Britain through the Lend Lease program would never be
Of the 1946 United States roan to Britain, Churchill
said: "We did not spend it on ourselves, but principally
on others."
drowned in can caught by ram-
rjaglng waters, two collapsed
while fighting the onrushlng
tides and one was killed in an
the crowd. "Follow citizens, I and his .miry. He told them the fltomoblle accident
want to thank you for this re-ljey in belngi reunited with his! riant showers we're predicted
ceptlon. Please forgive me be- attractlvi wife and two daught- ... Tne loS Angeles area today.
cause 1 can't express myself. I era "can't be scribed." the record season rainfall since
only did my du'y "_____________' __________________________ Juiy i was already up to 13.23
Mystery
RP Uraniun 'Find'
Inches.
Actress Corinne Calvet and her
husband, John Bromfleld, were!
driven from their home by mud
and water which invaded their
house. ..
A $50,000 Stradlvarlus violin
was swept from the hands of Its
owner by flood waters, and car-
ried three miles downstream. The
owner recovered it.
Call For Economy
Forestalls Need
Churchill was given a grand
standing ovation by Senators
and Congressmen as he arrived
In the Chamber of the House
of Representatives.
They continued applauding as
the 77-year-old statesman walk-
ed towards the presidential ros-
trum.
He shook hands with Vice
President Alben Barkley, 'and
received another brief ovation
as Speaker 8am Rayburn intro-
duced him to Congress.
Churchill told Congress that
Britain will continue her efforts
towards her own economic re-
jcovery. "We ate "determined to
continue this struggle."
He added, however, that "time
and self-discipline" was needed
before Britain could completely
recover her economic well-being.
He added that Britain's true
economic situation could not be
measured, because of the pro-
Mem of dollar reserves.
He said the power of the Brit-
ish Empire to face Communist
aggression In any part of the
world, in co-operation with the
United States, should not be
under-estimated
But he admitted that Oreat
Britain faced "formidable" pro-
blems In her rearmament drive.
Britain would have to count
on the United States in this re-
Of British military
A cloak of mystery today shroud- The boundaries of the lode were
ed the alleged discovery of ura-[described as: on the north by!
nlum deposito In Tole by a land [Cerro Banco and Quebrada Ca- j
owner In the Province of Chiri- raa, on the south by Boca de
qUi Ha Quebrada Flecha and Bajo de
Eglsto Antlnori, on whose pro-Buenos Aires, on the east by Sa- -^,
perty traces of uranium sup-.bana de Buenos Aires and Cerro, |q Q^Ul \Jti rOWCl
posedly have been found, refused Banco and on the west by Rio I ^ through The
^eTdays ago the Bureau ^^Sj^v^ani.
u i.iJZi _A..-j n.. z v Luz Company of Panama
use
posedly have been found, refused Banco and on the west by Rio
to discuss the rumor that ura-lTabasara.
nlmum has been found on his A few days ago the Bureau p
holdmas He told reporters he said Antlnori requested that a fa ,v Lu? ErX2JSU.t
oWnS" want the word "ura- civil engineer be sent to measure t week or consume to
nlum" mentioned at any time, the dimensions of the holdings Jess electricity, net^ botn tne
AntinorTadmltted. however. Ion which he has staked claim, .company and the public the re-
in addition to the rumors
suits they wanted.
The
Judges' Bench
Two vagrants this morning
landed in jail for ten days each
after being sentenced by the
Balboa Magistrate.
Frances Webley. a 49-year-o)d
Jamaican, and Maria Santana,
a 10-year-old Panamanian, were
both found guilty of vagrancy
charges.
And tor trespassing in the
La Boca Commissary, Didla A-
ponte. 23, was fined 110. H<-
is a Panamanian.
Three minor traffic violation
offenders were heard during
yesterday afternoon's session.
Fidel Antonio Sanchez, 33,
Panamanian was fined 5, Al-
fonso Jativa. 33. Panamanian
paid a $10 fine and an Ameri-
can. James Forrest Baroett. 38.
paid $15.
BALBOA TIDFS
Friday. Jan. it
High Low
7:l e.m.. 1:34'a.m.
7:46 p.m. i:j eo. was cut off to traffic.
o?e samles whcrFh? had^"sent ab^ut thrdl^veryTf urknium Today the company was
ta the KennecotCopper Corpo- David, the capital city of the .happy to report that due to
nmlnXuS ichlriqui Province. Is alive with M
The romnanv's report Antlnori talk that Antlnori stands to re-
sald showed that the samples jceive $1.000.000 upon signing a
contained 65 per cent copper -!'tract with the Kennecott
a higher percentage than the,Corp. and $2.000.000 more after
rich Chilean copper mines which
contains 48 per cent. M
Friends of Antlnori reported
that following publication of the
uranium rumor" a representative per t o tejare.. ta the
of the Kennecott Corp. on tne
the company starts minlne the
copper.
In addition, the rumors say,
Antlnori will be entitled to 50
the fact that the consumer po
pulatlon paid heed to the ap-
peal, the light company was
able to give uninterrupted ser-
vice to the suburbs of Panama.
The Fuersa y Lut Company's
power plant In San Francisco
broke down suddenly last week
due to a turbine failure, and it
wis anticipated that residents i
building
power.
Referring again to the rear-
mament problem, Churchill said
Great Britain needed United
States military aid if the West-
ern Allies wanted to have the
military power needed at the
present time.
Then he added: "But wheth-
er your aid Is great or small,
we, will continue doing our part
toward the common good.
"I came to the United States
not to look for gold, but for
steel: not to ask for favors, but
for equipment."
Silver City Lad, t,
Runs Into Bus; Has
Multiple Fractures
A little Panamanian boy is
on the seriously ill list in Gor-
ges Hospital today. He was hit
by a bus In Silver City yester-
day evening.
Albert Augustus Williams,
eight, suffered multiple frac-
tures of the pelvis and a frac
tnred right thigh, according to
police reports, when he ran In-
to the street and Into the side
of a bus on Jamaica Street in
Silver City.
He was transferred to Gorges
where his condition today la
unchanged.
Police reports stated that the
driver of the bus was not at
fault. The injured child's par-
ents are Mr. end Mrs. Conrad
Williams of Silver City. The
father is employed by the Docks
Division at Cristbal.
Louis Allowed To
Play In Open, But '
Negro Pro Barred
SAN DTEGO, Calif. Jan. 17
(UP) Former Heavyweight
champion Joe Louis says "I've
just beun to fight even
though he won a battle to play
in the San Diego Open golf tour-
nament, it opens today.
"I'm tattling prejudice and I'll
keep on 'ighting It." says Louis.
Joe is ansry be< iuse another Ne-
gro a pro, Bin 8plller was
barred.
Louis. uUhou-'h invited to play
by the ptomoters later was told
he was ineligible since the PGA "J1* Malla has been ap-
bars Neiroes from Its tourna- pointed manager of the Balboa
New All-America
Cables Manager
Is Felix Mallia

ments. Last night, PGA Presi-
dent Hn-fon Sm'tl. okayed Louis
on grounds that the ex-champ is
an amarrar. Smith says there Is
a chance the rule barring Ne-
groes will be changed when the
PGA mrets In November.
By a quirk of fate. Smith will
be In Joe's four-som today.
Says Joe 'I've got nothing
and Panama All-America Cable
office, to succeed Harry Sin-
nott. It was announced today.
Malla, who has been mana-
ger of the Cristobal office for
many years, halls from Galves-
ton. Texas. He came to the Isth-
mus In 1934.
Slnnott will be relieved of hie
Canal Zone or in Panama "City
communicated with the land
owner and chided him over the
leak in apparently secret nego-
tiations.
The Panama American was
unable to locate the represen-
tative of the company at press
time today. c
Antlnori said 20 days ano he
Tecelved a viait from a group of
American geologists who made
tests on the land and assured
him that the lode was much
richer in proportion to the Chi-
lean copper mines.
The Bureau of Mines of tne
Ministry of Finance has revealed
that last September Antlnori
filed claim on a copper ode on
the banks of the Tabasara River.
Repaying Blocks
Justo Arosemena
mine end the concession to in- of, Panama City's outskirts | against Smith personally. I'm duties here early In February
stall commercial establishments would remain without electric glad to n'ay w'th him. But I'm when he leaves for the New
within the boundaries of the!power every evening from 8 to opposed to what Smith repre-IYork office to work with the
mine. 10 'sents prejudice." headquarters staff.
Carnival Spirit Bubbles Aboard Rescue
Train, But Streamliner Still Frozen
OAKLAND, Calif., Jan. 17 (UP>, way patrols, weasels, private au- service to transport the passen-
A long, cold Journey ended
here today as the rescue train
carrying 232 passengers and
crewmen from the snow-bound
streamliner "City of 8an Fran-
cisco" rolled Into Oakland.
The 17-car relief train arrived
tomoblles, skiers and dog sleds
had combined In the three-day
rescue operation.
Eight of the weaker passen-
gers were brought out on stretch-
ers by dog sled. Some had ap-
parently suffered heart attacks
Traffic on Juste Arosemena
Avenue in the Bella Vista sec-' the train, 88 hours late.
t|on of Panama was interrupted
yesterdu/ when the Municipal
Engineering DWlsion of the Pan-
here at 3:40 a.m., bringing to an due to the high altitude, the cold
end the greatest rescue opera- and the foul air In the closed
tlon in the history of the High train.
Sierra mountains. Snow plows crashed through
A Mardl Oras spirit filled the huge drifts to the snow-bound
air as the survivors of a three-1 train just before noon yester-
day mountain bliuard poured off< day and an emergency fleet of
automobiles and trucks began e-
Dignifled executives, their col-1 vacuatlnn passengers and crew.
lars opened, had joined their fel-
low passengers In something like
ama Canal Comoany began re- a New Year's Eve on wheels,
paving ihe street The comradeship, kindled by
The ie-x.tr wcrk yesterday was nearly 72 hours trapped aboard
being ac-ompll.-hed in the area i the snow-bound streamliner,
behind the Panam Hospital, and overflowed in laughter, singing,
today lh' section between from drinking and general good fel-
34th Str< et and Avenida Ecuador' lowshlp.
Tractors equipped to roll over
snow carried the passengers
l,5e# feet down a snow-paekei
hillside to U. 8. Highway 44.
which runs parallel to the
Sonthern Pacific tracks
through storm-whipped Don-
ner Pass.
Ten private autos and two
Army units, train crews, high-1 pick-up trucks were pressed into
gers and crewmen to the relief
train about four miles away.
The 17-car relief train carry-
ing doctors, nurses and medical
supplies arrived at Emigrant Gap
after rail crews and a snow plow
had worked day and night to
clear a 20-mlle stretch of track
from the west.
The train consisted of two din-
ers and lounge cars, In addition I
to a number of sleepers.
The evacuation proceeded
slowly because the "snow eats'
carrying passengers from the
train to the highway do not
hold many persons.
The stranded passengers and
crewmen liad huddled hi coats
and blankets aboard the half-
burled train since two snowslides
halted it at noon Sunday high tn
the mountains trbout 30 air miles
northwest of Lake Tahoe and
about 60 air miles northeast of
Sacramento.
There had been no heat in the
yellow Chicago-San Francisco
luxury streamliner since Monday.
The food supply would have run
out yesterday.
Southern Pacific officials said
it probably would be several days
before the streamliner could be
dug out of the snow drifts in
which it Is buried and the tracks
over the Sierra reopened to
transcontinental traffic.
In the meantime, both east and
west bound transcontinental
trains have been rerouted over
Union Pacific and Santa Fe rail-
road tracks from Ogden, Utah,
west.
At Ogden westbeund trains
switch to up trackage through
Salt Lake City to Barstow. Calif.
From Barstow the 8P trains trav-
el on Santa Fe tracks to Mohavi
where they are transferred back
to SP lines through the San Joa-
qun valley to Bakersfleld and
Oakland.



..


71
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1M1
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
TERRY-
HOBBY FOR DOC
Passengers 01 "Viking"
Report Recent Rescue
'. iv. was learned from the owner
S( the 39-foot cabin cruiser the
Vtlag that lie and nine pas-
enaers aboard were rescued
while drifting in Panama Bay.
y -member* of 1st Air Rescue
ouadron recently.
Wjlllam Hosca, who owns the
raft, and works with Sisna
Oueiatiom a! Cororal. sd sail
.Will* nine passengers. Mr.ana
Mrs. Marshall Cooke of While
Plains. N. Y. (visitine John Mc-
Dowell of the C. Z. police. Wil-
liam HoeLde and Buziie Oir of
Balboa Miss Gerry Mellon and
Miss Bernlce Smeltneek of Gor-
8 Hospital and T'.iomas Scott
gild John McDowell of Ancon.
The Viking was operated by Ju-
ila Nev.bold.
The vessel had been drifting
wiih engine trouble when it was
sighted bv cap. Pappy Norton
of C3pa Airlines, who radioed
CAA First Air Rescue then sent
their helicopter. After making
aure that none of the members
vas Injured, the crew aboard the
helicopter assured the distressed
passengers that a rescue boat
was on its way. Shortly after-
wards the Viking crew was towed
into the Balboa Yacht Club and
safety.
U. 8. Eases Restriction
Against Tropical Birds
. Look for a sharp increase in
the parrot population ot tne
United States.
A recent ruling of the u. t>.
Public Health Service makes it
possible for residents of Latin
America or tourists making ex-
tended visits there, to bring in
a pair of tropical birds that have
been in their owners' possession
for four months. Pan American
World Airways has bee i advised.
A two-year period ot owner-
lh*r> formerly was required
Easing of the importation
rules applies to birds of the psit-
tacine family parrots, Ama-
zons Mexican double heads.
African grays, cockatoos, ma-
caws parakeets, love birds, lories
and lorikeets.
Tew North Americans who
atav for anv length of time in
Latin America fail to adopt one
or more of these gaily plumed
birds as pets. Until now, how-
ever it has been difficult to
brlni them home because of the
Sftslhir.ty the birds night be
carriers of psittacosis, or parrot
lever.
Importation is still banned If
the birds do not appear to be
in good health.
Marvknoll Fathers'
Superior South America
Touring South America
Bishop Raymond A. Lane. Su-
perior General of the Marvknoll I
Fathers, Is making a trip via Pa- I
nagra and Pan American r.roir.id
South America to inspect the
varied activities of this mission- j
arv order.
For almost four years Bishop
Lane was a Japanese prisoner of
war. the greater part of the time
being held in captivity In an
Internment camp in northern
Manchuria.
Bishop Lane was born Jan. 2.
1894. In Lawrence. Massachusetts
and was educated in various
schools in the United States. Af-
ter completing the seminary
course at Maryknoll N. Y.. he
was ordained in 1920.
After serving as the Seminary
Procurator for three years, he
was assigned to a similar office
in Hong Kong, remaining there
until 1925. when he was appoint-
ed to open a new territory m
Fushun, Manchuria.
In 1929 Bishop Lane was elect-
ed a member of the Council of I
the Society and returned to the
United States to take up admin-
istrative duties. Returning once
again to the Orient in 1932, he
was appointed by the Holy See
as Prefect Apostolic of Fushun.
In 1940 he was named Vicar
Apostolic of Fushun. He was
consecrated Bishop in St. Mary's
Church, Lawrence, Mass.. i.i 1940.
On August 7. 1946. he was!
elected Superior General of the |
Maryknoll Fathers.
Accompanying Bishop Lane on
hia South American trip is Fath-
sr John Hugues. a former chap-1
lain in the United States Navy.j
He Tetired with the rank of cap- !
lain after more than 20 years
of service, during which he wit-
nessed some of the biterest fight-
ing of World War II.
MAERSK LINE
Accepting Pascengcrs for
SAN FRANCISCO

by
;
m.8. "NICOLINE MAERSK"
SAILING JANUARY 23rd
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
MAERSK LINE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS FOR
NEW YORK
by
m.8. "LEXA MAERSK"
SAILING JANUARY 24th
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel. Cristbal 1781 Balboa: 1065
2000 modern rooms
bathradioM u xa k
spotless comfort
MARCH
DIMES
JANUARY 15-31
-jkl&^l
at 80th St. NEW YORK
Ml TIMS SQUARE 1 RADIO CITY
1" M ln.1. l|l |aj t |H| IK IUIIMII
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIM
WRONG
BY EDGAR MARTIN
-vr

60\.ovooYv\'.HE's
VOV\ "W OVSV
SVtft'.vWO VtSt
VVAYK'.Wt V>K= tOO WtWt
VfcVS* V\VS
**>' tfSVt l to WN* i
S)PvK>Ct~*K WE. U&NSTCO]
\K>!
\va mortoio p&ovk so\s>vaoflrtVk .oos* [
A
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BS&feg%>?&
CAPTAIN EAST

HIDING PLACE
LESLIE TDRNEI
ITS THIS WAY. FELLOWS ... Barbara Payton, bride of
actor Franchot Tone after a stormy and much-publicized romance,
shows how it is to be the "Bride of the Gorilla" in front of a
Chicago theater, where the movie is showing.
icii.:-s
WELKEN. Planeteer
MEET AMAIZA
BY KISS W1NTERBOTHAM
* 150,000 WORTH OF
POPE MAKES A LARGE
PACKAGE. EASY. BUT
THERE WASN'T A SMUDGE '
OF IT IW HIS LUGGAGE
OR CLOTHES.
WE HAP 7 WE REMOVED THE UPHOLSTERY. HEADLIGHTS,
MECHANICS BRAKE DRUMS, RADIATOR, AIK FILTER. OIL
READY, ANDVPAWIVHWTHWG THAT MIGJT'VE CONCEALf)
WENT OVER A FEW GRAMS OF THE STUFF'.
EVERY INCH
OFITl
|W4
^ill
*1^%/flP*
VIC FLINT
YES, ONE DID
BY MICHAEL O'MALLR
K3
OKAV, I'LL SN *->( VBAH?THE
FOR THE MEAT YOU \ PRICES HE
BROUSHT BUT WATT I CHARGES FOR
TIU. SPORT FEEBER / A SUVER OF
CTS A LOOK ATXSTEAK IN HIS
THfiSE BILLS! /JOINT WOULD MAKE
A COW ASHAMED! r
t\
ILLA S POP
THE SILENT PARTNER
BV A I, VERMEER
r HAVEN'T TALKED
TO MV WIFE llsl
FOUR DAYS!


v \
-* *c
'>
II GS BCNNI
The Comprehensire Teacher
LO0KBLKEI6OT
PLENTY OFGUARP
JUST CT3WN THE HUH
r COP HAVING A _
^>TCOWVENTION?J,
A^D iNSItse THE TRUCK...
WE SET ALL SORTS Of *-
SHADY CHARACTBRS AT
POtrr'* SFA. MAVBB ONE
OP "EM GOT A LBETLB
=3 ILLECAL.
V^^^r^,. IWl i, HtA far./^. T. M-"M. U.V >. fl".\ l-B J PfM
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
with
MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAS
By J. It. WILLIAM!
fHER-E rt 16, OSWALD.' MY ASTODl^'EW WlT AIN'T 'IZ
$elf eeeuas fi$wpole >*~vou vmind
A SPRING Irt fME POX WH6M A FISH
TOGS AT THE LIME IT TRlPS A GAD-
GET which Releases the sprikig
MECHAMlSAA, REELING IT |M.'-*-
fp-s. ALSO, AN ALARM BELL RiNGS
; gggg^l AROUSING THE AMGLER. '
IF HE'S IN THE LAfOD
OP NOD
HftG-ROMPH.'
3UITE PER-
FECT, MATOK/
VOU STILL
GOTTA BAIT
IT ANVTAIE
OFF





THURSDAY. JANUARY 17, 1I5S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i

f^acific S^ocielif

&. I7,&&~-- U&im 3521
GENERAL AND MRS. RICE ENTERTAIN FOR VISITORS
Major General George W. Rice, the Health Director of
the Panama Canal, and Mrs. Rice were hosts to a group of
their friends at a bnffet upper riven Monday evening at
their home on Balboa Heights in honor of Major Genera)
and Mm. Morrison C. Stayer, of Carlisle, Pennsylvania.
General and Mr*. Stayer arrived on the Isthmus Monday
aboard the S.S. Panama and are guests at the Hotel El Pa-
nama.
of Golf Heights, are at home
after a vacation of several1
months In Mexico City.
Teen-Age Club To Meet
Friday Night
The Pacific Sector Teen-Age
Club will meet Friday evening
at the Clubhouse at Fort Clayton
after the basketball game. Dance
music will be provided by the
Of the. Most Worshipful OwndiJ***" *&* *'*"anto
Master of the Grand Ledge of jwin be available.
. the Remibltc of Panama; Socrates ph.th.. r,,. T.
Johnston, of Balcoa, were hosts Hois Mndez. EP.'gWg.gp1 1#
Wednesday evening at a dinner Also present were Officers and "S? ""X mm,thlv rl
given at the Hotel El Panama Members of the District Grand! Bf '3 Phnathl r
fn honor of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Lodge and Mr. James Everett ;..r of the "" CI
Jacobs, the District Grand Mar- .} .JJ*2%** .t
shal of the Canal Zone Masons. Ibe heM on Monday at 7.30 p.m.
_____ I at the church.
Visitors Honored At Dinner
Before Departure
Mr, and ... Clarence
L.
Pfizer and their daughter. Miss
Joan Pfizer who are visitors on
the Isthmus until Friday when
they will sail foe- New York
aboard the S. S. Panama.
Guests attending the dinner
included Mr. and Mrs. B. F.
Burdlck, Mr. A. S. Riddle and
Mr. and Mrs. S. Scollay Moore.
Doctors Attend Luncheon
At Hotel El Panama
New Arrivals At
Hotel El Panama
'V. F. W. Bingo Tonight
Mr. A. S. Kl-kebr. President Bta.ro will be played at the V
of the Klrkeby Hotel. Corpo-a-F. W. Home oa Curundu Road
tion operators of Hctsl El Pa- : " Prlzes wil1 ta award"
nama arrived Sunday for a short 3d t0 winners,
visit. !
!Mrs. Powell Returns
Mr. and Mrs Harry Irgens- |Fr #* ..
The Board of Directors of the (Larsen are visitors In Panama Mrs f ^ Poweu, o p drc
American College of Surgeons and during their stay here are ^e1- turnead from Mi?ml by
entertained with a luncheon I cueste at the Hotel El Panama. P'*ne on Sunday from a visit
Tuesd&v in the Pan-American ____ i spent with her daughter and
Salon of the Hotel El Panama I The President of the PHlsbi>ry,|other relatives during the Christ-
for the Local Committee oflComony and Mrs. John Pills- >'"as holidays._____
American College of Surgeons. I bury arrived Mondiy by plane!
Those attending Included Dr. I from Mlcml and are guests at i'?fnmL"n nrse* .
H. P. Saunders. Associate Dlrec- the Hotel El Panama. The Pills- Meet
' bupys make their home in Min-
neapolis, Minnesota.
tor of the College of Suregons;
Dr. Francis P. Kintz (Colonel
M. C. USA); Dr. Harvey E.
Robins (Captain M. C. USNI; Dr.
JoelShrager; Dr. Daniel Chanls,
Jr.; Dr. Clifford O. Blltch (Col-
onel M. O. USA); Dr. Frank A.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph HaspeL
Jr. of New Orleans, arrived here
by plane on Monday and are
guests at the Hotel El Panama.
The Isthmian Nurses Associa-
tion met recently at the Elk's
Club In Margarita for a buffet
su'oer and Installation of of-
ficers.
Mrs. Bernice Springall, newly
onelM. C. USA): IJr. prang a. guests at rne rioiei jki rajiama. '": "*rr~. ~" "Tzl V '.
Ravmond; Dr. Antonio Gonzalez Mr. Hasoel Is the Vice-President :lected president, was Htroduced
xvAyuiuuu, u " ,,,.. n, _ ____. d.k \hv Miss Winifred Seelv. outeolne
Revilla; Dr. Luis D. Alfaro; Dr.
and Perez Venero; Dr. Earl C.
Lowry (M. D.. S. A. C. S^ Col-
onel M. C. U8A>; Dr. Walter E.
of Haspel Brothers.
by Miss Winifred Seely, outgoing
president. Mrs. Springall pre-
Dr. and Mn. Alex Castro, of sented other elected officers ln-
jr. warier o. i Washington. D. C. arrive* on hiding Edith Donaldson first
Bachelder- Major Gen. George the Isthmus Monday and are vice-president. Catherine jackei-
W Rice Health Director of the!-taying at the Hotel El Panama en. -.-ond vice-president Otea.
Panama Canal Dr. Jaime de la .while Dr. Castro attends the beth Marsh, secretary, ard Wald-
Guardla and Dr. Paul R. Hawley American College of Surgeons ; rnEldrldge tre*s"rer .
Director of American College of convention. .! The Isthmian Hurte Assocla-
lire laviiiiuoii n **<-- #^jv.v*-
'tlon will celebrate it's first birth-
De Molays Entertain Visitors 'day this spring. During 1951 the
Mr Thomas S. Roy. the Nost committees have made the meet-
Worshlpful Gra"d Master of Ma-; tngs interesting as well as con-
sons In Ma8sachusettss. arid Mr. structlve. Thev have presented
Herbert H. Jaynes, the Grand soeakrs established in their me-
* dical fields. Two of the most re-
Surgeons.
Bruce ( aldwell Leaves
For State ...
Bruce E. Caldwell. son of Mrs.
Dorrls B. Caldwell, of Fort Kob-.neme . !". j-k*
be left yesterday for the United Marshal of the Grand Lodge of
States where he will visit his Massochussetts. attended meet-.....------
brother and slster-ln-law. 8er-Hng of De Mollys from the on- ^orrd of Health Laboratory,
eeantand Mrs. Eugene E. Cald-!tlre Isthmus held at the Scot- Gorg-s and Dr. I. J. Strumof,
well of Shreveport. Louisiana l tlsh Rite Temple in Balbo-. Wed- \ Chief OP ad GYN Service. Gor-
and his gran d p a r e n t s, the_' nesday evening. gas Hospital.
Honorable A. L. Brumbelow and Dr. Roy who Is a member of
Mrs Brumbelow of Camden,.the De Molay Legion of Hor-.orl The constitution has been
Arkansas He will attend Junior exemplified the De Moly De- -'lored along the lines establlsh-
ce-nt were Dr. Joel Shrasrer of the
High School at Shreveport.
Louisiana.
Tea Honors Mrs. Newcomer
Mrs. Elisa Heurtematte and
gree on seven candidates. ed by other successful .nedical
Light refreshments wero scrv- associations with a few changes
ed by the De Molays folliwingr-l-tive to the Isthmus. During
the meeting. the next few months plans will
ilB ->. -----! -------- have been completed for each
menbers of her Hospitality Com- Miss Ir-toW T leave j member to join the American
mittee were In charge of ar-. r.thrtras gatu-ri-t.v 'Nurses Association upon pay-
rangementa for the tea given Miss Viol* incold. of Jackson..ment of the local dues.
Tuesday by the members of the \ Mississippi will leave Saturday, The membership roster ra-
Inter-Amerlcan Woman's Clubbv plane for Havana, Cuba where eludes registered nurses from
in honor of their Honorary Vice- (she will spend a few days be- many states In the Union and l;
President and Charter Member,; fore returning to her home. Dur-! representative of the mlutary
Mrs Francis. K. Newcomer. the.|ng her stav on the Isthmus she and civilian groups here. ',
wife of the Governor of the Pa- has been the house guest of Mr. The next meeting will be held
nama Canal. land Mrs. Frank Bryan, of Pedro,on the Pacific side on the first
Tea was served to over two .Miguel. Wednesday In February. The
hundred guests on the terrace, -------- speaker and location will be an-
in front of the Balboa Room 'of Mrs. Hatler And Children hoy need at a later date.
the Hotel El Panama. On her To Vacation In States ----- ; ,
"rival Mrs. Newcomer was pre-j Mrs. Brack Hatler and her TOOTH ARRIVES LATE
ented' with a spray of orchids; daughter and son. Pattie. and | ___
by Mrs. Eugene C. Lombard, the; Dicky, left yesterday morning by | MEMPHIS Tenn. (UPi_ It
President of the Inter-American uiane for a vacation to be spent seems that 89-year-old Charles
the New England States and MJD I .^Jront
any teeth for several years, has
begun cutting a new lower.
Texas.
Van Santo Welrome -
New Arrival Mrs. Ferreiro Visiting Here
Mr. and Mrs. Frederlrk R. Van Mr. a-.td Mrs. Alejandro D' que
Sant, of Parque Lefevre, an- - the'- ''onse-guest Mrs.
Dodnce the birth of a baby son. DuquA's mother, Mrs. Julia G.
Frederick Baxter Van Sant II. at !v 0f El Salvador.
the San Fernando clinic on Jan. --------
15 Sneckenburgers Return
-------- From Vacation
Visitors Attend Lodge Mr. and Mrs. HomerSnecken-
ln Panama of Pedro Miguel, return-
The Most Worshipful Grand ed Monday from New York on
Master of Masons In Massa- a; a. Panama after a va-
chusetts. Thomas S. Roy and cation of six weeks spent In the
the>Grand Marshal of the Grand | united States.
Lodge of Massachusetts. Herbert --------
H. Jaynes were visitors, Tuesday canavargios Return
evening at the Masonic Temple From Mexico City
on 13th Street in Panama City, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Canavaggio,
PAGE PITB
.Sttlantic S^ocieti
Win. Mho* JL VJi
Bo. 195, (Jalum DiLpU* (Uum 37$
DESPEDIDA FOR MRS JACK OAKLEY
Mrs. Jack Oakley, who is leaving the Isthmus on Jan. 22,
was honored with a no-hostess luncheon at the Fort Gulick
Officers Club Tuesday. At this time her friends presented
the honoree with a 4N day clock as a bon voyage gift.
A large cake Inscribed with and Mrs. A. L. Livingston. Mr.'"
"Despedida" in confection frost- and Mrs. F. H. Coubher. Mr. jCivw Councils Elect ; ,
ing centered the luncheon table, and Mrs. M. M. LaCroix. Mr. "cer!, __ J4i _*
which held bowls of zinnias con- and Mrs. F. E. Cate, Mr. and| The Genera Committee Of fft
nected with flat sprays o bou- Mrs. C. F. Bell, Mr. and Mrs. p.lv Councils met at G*tn
have been the holiday guestjrof
Mr. and Mrs. William O
of Coco Solo. Mr. Chase*":
her daughter will remain .M
the OUayers for an extendeV
'sit.
gainvilla as the floral arrange-
ment.
rara. t-. p. oeu, iwr. ana mrs.p'---^ ~-"..^.~ ...^v - u_.r_
Burt Watson. Mr. and Mrs. W. .Monday evening for the purpoe
L. Pennock. Mrs. Susan Rine- of electing officers. Mr. Frank
The friends who gave the hart, Mrs. Thelma Walnlo. Mrs.Moumblow. the retiring presld-
oartv were- Mrs Henry F Tay-|Ruth Albertson. Mrs. Catherine ;ent. presided at the meeting,
lor. Mrs. Maurice Webb. Mrs. Joudrey. Captain E. L. Living-, The following officers _wr>
John Preble Mrs H A Keith. !ston, Mr. and Mrs. R. Robinson, elected: Chairman. Mr. Charlee
Mrs. Howard Borden, Mrs. WU- Mr. and Mrs. G. Reynolds. and|W- Hammond of Pedro Miguel;
Ham Clark, Mrs. Gordon Knight. .Mrs. Mildred Turner vice-chairman^ Mr. Raymond
Mrs Stephen Spellmen Mrs. Mrs. Morrison was in charge of .Ralph of oatun. secretary*
William Roberts Mrs. Henry A. all of the arrangements for the Treasurer Mrs. Raymond Ralp*
Hartwlg Mrs Earl Scarborough, evening. Music for dancing was also of Gatun.
Mrs. Morris Vllken. Mrs. James furnished by the Royal Sultans.
Hemann, Mrs. James Jess, Mrs.
Archie Davidson. Mrs. John T.
Donahue, Mrs. Roy Wllkerson,
Mrs. David McCracken. Mrs.
Carroll Thompson. Mrs. Richard
, Religious Group Enjoys Pienie '
The Isthmian Religious Fed-
ieratlon met Monday at the Af*
med Forces Y on Bolivar Ave'/
Colonel and Mrs. Pumprlly
Guests At Dinner Given
Bv French Consul mtu cvilu a u uumu n,^,
The French Consul at Colon,at 9:30 a.m. Monday for coffee
Norton MrT'ataiiiev Lewis Mrs and Mrs. Marcelle Gringoire and doughnuts, before takink
K KcJs'e ilr don ptton" entertained with a dinner at; the ferry for Fort Sherman. They
Mrs otertfstunm Mrs James I their residence Tuesday evening' drove to Fort San Lorenzo wh*A
Scarhormfgh Mra B K Own, to honor Colonel and Mrs. James they held a meeting, followed
Mrs Walll Skrisatis. a .dMra! I PumpeUy who are sailing on the by a picnic luncheon.
Harry Green.
MISS MARiTZA DE O BAR Rio, lovely gay candidate for
Queen of Hotel El Panama's Carnival. Miss Obarrio was
the winner of the first Vote Count which took place at a
festival last Sunday night In the patio of the hotel. The
Second Vote Count will be at a festival Sunday at 8 p.m.
Angelo Jaspe's orchestra will play for dancing, and Vergara's
Carnival Band will be an added attraction. The two other
candidates for Queen are Miss Mary Watson and Miss Sonia
Mantovanl.
The Okie's Corner


JUST ARRIVED .
COTTON'S
6.95
ALSO .
SPECTATORS
narrow width
R H O D A
No. 8 Tivoli Avenue Tel. 2-3121
Notice of Meeting
To the Stockholders of
Hoteles Inleramericanos, S. A.
Panam City, Panam, January 15, 1952.
You are hereby notified that a Special Meeting of
the Stockholders of Hoteles Interamericanos. 8. A., will be
held in the Salan Panamericano of the hotel El Panam
leawted at Panam City, Republic of Panam, at 4:oe p.m.
on the 31st day of January, 1152, for the following pur-
1. To amend Article S of the Articles of
Incorporation; '
X. J amend Article of the Articles of
Incorporation;
1. To amend Article 11 of the By-Laws;
4. To elect the Directors of the corporation;
5. To transact such ether business aa may
properly come before the Meeting.
ROBERTO EISENMANN
President
From States ...
to You!
A NEW HAIR FASHION!
This month's hairstyle is
newsworthy for Its young
gayety. Dated Hairdo? Then
try the POODLE CUT with
the new side part, and to
keep those darling curls crisp,
a permanent.
See our experts, whose scis-
sors have a way of making
you prettier.
Balboa 377
Armed Services
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bldg. Balboa)
Can't Sleep Well?
Drink a cup of POeTTUM preparad
with hot waUr or nlk bafor. you
go to bed and you'll sleep lika a
baby! POSTUM doea not contain
caffein! Gat POSTUM today
e*d enjoy e raatfui ala.pl
By IRENE CHAN PAL'LDING
it was indeed a pleasure to view the photographic exhibit
o' the Third Annual Inter-Servlee Photography Contest and
the prints of the annual Diablo Camera Club show, especially
since it Is hotly debated whether photography and the fine arts
can be mentioned together In the same breath.
The inter-service contest was co-sponsored by the Army, Air
Force, and Navy (Including Marines and Coast Guard). The 12
winners of the co-sponsored contest are being scheduly exhibit-
ed in the Army post libraries this month and will be loaned
next month for exhibit to the Balboa Heights Central Library.
At present, the Balboa Heights library Is showing the pictures
of the Diablo Camera Club.
The late George Bernard Shaw voiced an opinion
that artistic photography is a fine art analajom ts
painting and win be recognized as each hi the future.
Though one will never completely repjace the other, there
are Interesting comparisons and discussions to mull over about
photography as one of the fine arts. .
As such, it Is no longer valid to pass Judgment on a paint-
'ng watercolor, or drawing, saying that it is perfect because it
I: just like a photograph. That 1 a stereotyped comparison as
T,ell as an Invalid one. Photography too has advanced, experi-
mented and changed.
Photography can also be impressionistic, abstract, surreal-
istic, cublstlc, futuristic, dadaistic, fantastic and/or so forth. Like
the painter, the photographer must be thoroughly aodualnted
with his media and be expert master of Its manipulation In pr-
-ier freely to create. Improvise and use imagination at will.
Like graphic art, photography can be used commercially as
well as a fine art. Today, we have photo-murals as well as
oalnted murals decorating our modern architecture. Salon pho-
tography too must have certain heights to attain.
A picture cannot be considered to have reached that
high degree of esthetic quality unless It has the 3 fun-
damentai requirements form, composition and color
or in the case of black and white photography, value
instead of color. By value, it is meant the distribution
of light and dark and the related degree Of it.
As mentioned in The Critic's Corner of Nov. 19. 1950 on
painting, "Form Is any shape area that exists because of line
or outline, depending on the creator's expression. Color Is a
harmonious orchestration of hues sans Jarring or unpleasant
notes. Composition is the arrangement of forms within a 2 di-
mensional surface on the canvas with respect to balance, pro-
oortlon and design."
After mastering the media and artistic technicalities, photo-
graphers like painters can express moods, poetry, profundity of
charaoter portraits, give social or political comment, serve as a
powerful means of propaganda or go Into the experimental field
of modern expression surrealism, cubism, abstraction, fan-
tastic art or dadaism as mentioned above.
The Inter-Service Photography Contest of 1151 was Judged
bv such distinguished men in the field of photography as Ed-
ward Steichen, Museum of Modern Art; Jacob Deschln, New
iork Times; and Arthur Rothsteln, Look Magazine.
"Rest Period" a picture showing a sailor cradled in an
anchor and dozing on the Job, has the simplicity of economy of
statement which makes it succinct. All of the winners, first and
second place, displayed knowledge of composition, form and
values.
No. 3 "Alone" and No 4 "Sailor's Delight' have a personal
Interpretation of a certain thoughtful perhaps poetic beauty.
No. 7 "Crossroads" and No. 8 "Grundt Vlgsklrken" are out-
standing from almost an abstract point of view of design. The
subject matter of both Is simple vet used to a maximum ad-
No. 9 "Proud" Is excepUonaBy good not only in color but
Ir, Its quality. The picture as a whole recalls the type of child-
picture Gladys Roc'more Davis. American painter, paints. The
child's dress, pose, arrangement, background, the chair, every-
thing is tastefully and artistically composed and utilized at
best.
These pictures will be exhibited for civilians view late In
February at the Balboa Heights Central Library. At present the
Diablo Camera Club exhibit Is showing there on the first floor.
The local photographs also boast of fine- quality even among
the amateur class. The photographers know their three "com-
mandments." form, composition and light and dark values. Sim-
plicity is lovliness... example, Ntek Omellanovltch's simple
statement of a tropical bloom and the unnamed picture of tele-
ohone lines sprinkled with birds. L
The telephone lines themselves were of varied character-
istics, some heavy, others, delicate It possessed a quality of
flne Une drawings of an abstraction. Its division of space on a
two dimensional surface is delicate, sensitive and klnesthetlcal-
iv balanced.
These pictures are all viewed from only a painter's stand
point However. It is apparent that local photography Isn't lag-
Ting. It Is right up there with our times. It even seems more
exoerimental than local painting. Certainly the media is dif-
ferent, but there is no reason whv photography cannot reach a
point of achievement to be considered as one of the fine arts.
22nd.
Their guests were: Captain The devotions were given \>f
vmhi.m rh.h Ra. annual and Mrs. William Parsons and Reverend J. W. L. Graham, and
iUuTtion Baneuet and H*n their houseguests. Commander the guest speaker was Mr. Ralph
rrbt^ramblem C*ub No 52' and Mm. Z. i. Jones, of Wash-! Skinner.- feature writer and
li*S(ffi2naL rwMttSwon. D. C, Dr. and Mrs. [photographer for The Panama
l&lfc&S *^S&*^^^S The new president Reverend
52S and friends ef the mem-' tain and Mrs. John Anderson.! Raymond Gray: presided at the
hers were the smLts olttbalthe I Mr. and Mrs. Frito Humphrey meeting. Twenty-five member,
bers were the guests or tne >*. d Captaln Ge0rge Piquet. ,ar.d their wives attended the af-
8EmSsfli^
SSmrnuh No 49 and servid i en route to Jamestown, New trainer for the Western Hemis-
EmblemC'ub. No.49 andservea wn called lQ lhe ohere^^^^^ of Intrnatlon'-
Mj rh.hColoram2^mirle and States because of the death of al Girl Scouts, was the guest
The club colors ot purpie arm Zimmerman's mother. Mrs. speaker at the monthly General
yellow were carried out in^ne- s Assembly of the Colon Unit
S5 i?2%2& nrofuslon M. Stone was well-known on the Inter-American Woman/,
centerpieces by usmgaprofus^ion mhmu8 she was the 6ister club, on Monday.
of purple bougalnvlDa and ala *w. p peterson_ (orrnerly of
r%S?J?5S5Si1t* MU KM Orlttdbal and now residing in
gg^S^ intern fiff
SS^SSJ^^^-^ **of the Isthmug-
^fftlarSSJl M- Charles Whltaker and her
Mrs. L. L. Koepke. oresidenj.
of the Club presided at the meet
Ing. Mrs. Harold S. White heej
a coUectlon of tropical flowers
for sale at the dose of the as*
sembly. This Is a monthly Chito
G. Leigh and Mrs..,F,
co-chairmen for
the tea hour. Mrs. Eustace. Lee,
and Mrs. Fred Maurer and the
chairmen presided at the t-ta
table.
Change of Meeting Place .
for Orchid Society
The Gold Coast Orchid Socle If
will meet today at 7:30 p.ro;
9BO
Platter Fans... You'll Welcome Our
retary Mrs. Exnm "nSj-f0ur children arrived T. e day feature
KSE2F iin.nrSi Secretary ">m ""<* montns' visit wltnl
waMron. f"*.*^^^ relatives in Rhode Island. Mr. Mrs. R
and Treasurer Ms^eraFager akM D g Consul ^ Vnnr
&^^&.JS^is^L^ retum ln the near
Larrlson; Chaplain. Mrs. Dora;f>'ture- ______
Be,'i: SSSSaiSa. t^Huw" Commander and Mr.;. Z. T.
old; Marshals. Mrs jane Huid- Washington. D. C, ar-
qulst and Mrs- Gera MteOWC Monday and are the houie-
cl; Guards. Mrs^ Vlrgtato Rus- ^ o( Ca^aln and Mri. wu.
sons and Mrs. Marguerite an- parson of colon Beach.
'.tOn. r'sarsi ----- Will une.. iwvmv sac .**v y
During the Installation ewe- Wanen Chase left Sunday |at the residence of Mr. andMis.
mionv organ music was rendered his home m gan Jose costaiThomas Lutro of Gatun. House
by Victor May. Jr. r, v%rltn Mrs chase and 209 Schoolhouse Road. The meet-,
I informal speeches were maae rdaughter, Miriam, they' (Continued on Page Seven)
by Mrs. Chnchard, Mrs. ura-
ham, Mrs. Recela, and Mrs. Wil-
bur Dockery, Exalted Ruler of
Ithe Elks. They were introduced
I by Mrs. Jane Huldqulst, Mistress
!of Ceremonies.
' Also on the program was the
singing of the Emblem Song by
Mrs. Mary Watson, and Mrs. Car-
men Chase who gave a piano
selection. A ,
The ladies and their euests In-
cluded: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bell.
Mrs. and Mrs.- Kenneth del
Vn'lee. Mr. and Mrs. William
O'Hayer, Mr. and Mrs B. A.
Fajrerherg Mr. Gilbert Chase,1
i Mr. Anne Pitman. Mr. and Mrs.,
15 M. Morrison, Mr. Harry Kris, I
i Mr. and Mrs. James Reccia, Mr.
>nd Mrs. L. A. Larrlson. Mr. .
and Mrs. R. F. HuldquUt, Mr. ,
and Mrs. Howard Hennlng. Mr. I
and Mrs. Larry Celluccl. Mr ,
and Mrs. W. F. Russon. Mr. and ;
Mrs. WUbur Dockery, Mr and
Mrs. David Eberenz, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Cain, Mr. and Mrs.
I Nathan Ashton, Mr. and Mrs.
IVictor May. Jr.. Mr. and Mrs.
'George Waldron. Mr. and Mrs.
C. L. Leeser. Mr. and Mrs. K.
F. Brassel. Mr. and Mrs. G. R.
Holemelln, Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
Arnold. Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Tor-
toricl. Mr. and Mrs. R. Crump,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Louis, Mr.
For is little as
$ 100 or 2
Fou can be the proud owner
or what ever type o/ music
00 Weekly
o) the latest htts"
you enjoy most!

Ca. Cyrnos Cyrnos Gift Shop
No. 1 Jos Feo. de la Ossa
(Tivoli Crossing)
No. 1 Tivoli Ave.
(Across from Aneen Play shed)
V
. -

.
s
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS MEETING
The regular annual meeting of the stockholders
of "Panam American Press, Inc." will be held at
the offices of the Company, No. 57, H Street, Panam
City, Republic of Panam, at 2 p.m. on Monday, Jan.
uary 21, 1952.
THE PRESIDENT


1
DOES THE NEWEST, MOST EXCITING
SWIMSUIT SILHOUETTE...
in
NYLON or RAYON
Elastic. .. All latest fashion colors...
All sizes 32 to 40
. FROM 1295
BIRDEYE PIQUE
BEACHCOATS. .
White with Navy
White with Red
AT BOTH OUR STORES
-
FELIX 5. MADURO, SA.
21 Central Avenue
6 Tivoli Avenue .
^A^*


-
fAUE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY. JANUARY 17. 1951
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
lKWIS SERVICE
. \o 4 Tlvolt v
l>ni I-Ktl
KlOSKO OK LESSEPS
,r-arue d U
anaaa*
MORRISON'S
Na. 4 Faatth > Jal -
Phone 2-9141
BOTICA IARLTON
lt.Nf MtMndam Ava.
rhoaa USColaa-
SALON OE BELLEZA
Na. U Wart 1Mb Strut
AMERICANO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
St. ST "H" StreetPanajai
N*. 12.17 teatral A.Celta.
12 words
Minimum lor
3c. each additional
word.
Senator Tries To Get Arrested
For Shooting Stuffed Foxes
=^==
S3S
COMMERCIAL Cr
PROFESSIONAL
We have everything
to keep your Lawn
mil Garden beautiful
'urinjf the dry season.
'ools Wheelbarrows
lose Insecticides
encing Fertilizers
Sprayers Weedkillers
Sprinklers Fungicides
(;eo. f. novey. inc
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel 3-1713
= 22 E. 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hole fr- Panam
Selling: Coca Cola and
Central Theatre.
Wants to buy: Brewery and
National Distiller.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660

MODEKN FURNITURE
ci.'sroM Biiii.i
SUpcovei Reupholstery
Visn OUll SHOW-ROOM'
Alberto Here*
I r dele Owe 11 (Automobile Howl
Free Ksllmal Pickup a Deliver;
" 1-4(20 X:M em to lee pal.
T'l
p
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
; W.'.fcon. Worrv Or Care
TrWEL mSE
18 rivtiii Ave. Pan. 8-2006
Bargain For Sale:
PRE-FABRICATED
ALUMINUM HOUSE
Living Diningroom. three
Bedrooms. Kitchen and Bath.
Four Closets.
PRICE: S3,5U.
ATTENCIAS LUMINA, S.A.
Tel. 3-1033
FISHERMEN
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving into our wa-
ters. Be in re to CATCH THE
BIG ONES with FIRESTONE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
THE LOWEST PRICES IN
PANAMA. Visit your
FIRESTONE STORE
at =39 National Avenue
i Automobile Rowi
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
Army Certificate
Received By Eight
:Ff Davis Soldiers
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: 25 cycle equipment
Including Westinghousp, 9 cu. ft
refrigerator, oscillating fin, iitch-
tn timer and wall clock. Assorted
household effects including Sim-
mons Daveno couch and uphols-
tered chair, dishes. Posts, pans
Cleaning gear. Telephone Balboo
2304 after working hours.
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employe
FINANCE
your new or used car through
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES FINANCE
CO.
Foil Worth, Texos.
Serving Government Employes ond
Service Personnel in the Canal Zone
for 14 yeors. With our financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coverage.
ARRANGEMENTS CAN II MADE
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
_____________PEAll_____________
FOR SALE:Sport cor lor the whole''^""L';
family M G I 1-4 litre four seat FOR SALE: Livingroom furniture,
tourer. New pamt, top. other ex- new sewing machine, ping pong
tras. Fost roomy end distinctive ; table, other household .articles
Parts avoilable. Deems.quartres 35
Albrook. phone 86-3108._______:
FOR SALE: Cadillac Senes 61'
black 1950 I Sept.) 4-docr sedon
$3,225.00. Phone 88-786.
------------------ Spanish-English speaking young girl
FOR SALE: Oldsmob.le HoJIyday, wim know|edQ, o( bookkeep.ng
Coupe. 550, Hydromolic. S^.30U ond stenograpny l0 assi$t jn o(.
00- Tel. 3-0126, till 3:30 p. m | |,ce Telephone 1386. Coln.
49
FOR SALE Quartermaster furni-
tu/e. Oak dining table, 2 leaves
Metal table 42" x 42". Metol lib-
rary toble. Dresser with mirror
metal. Dresser no mirror, oak. Ply
'42 motor torch down for in-
spection. Tel. 2746.
new
toble.
Phone
other household
Eilboo 2831.
Position Offered
FOR SALE:NASH Ambassador
Four Door Sedan. Long and Short-1
Wave Radio. Nylon Seat Covers ,
excellent condition. Leaving for:
States, nust sacrifice ot $1.050.
Financing available. Tel Balboa'
2-2757. 816-D, Empire.
FOR SALE 1949 Chevrolet. 4 doors
Tel. 2-4624.
Important American Company, with
offices in the Colon Free Zone
requires the services of a bilin-
gual secretary capable of taking
rapid dictotion in both Spanish
and English. Good salary, five
day week. Submit application with
complete details and references to
P. O. Box 1115. Colon, Panama.
FOR SALE1948 Plymouth 4 doors POSITION OFFERED:Office man-
condition. Tel. 2-4624.
good
FOR-SALE:1947 Studbaker Corn"-'
morder. 4 door. Excellent condt-'
lion. Good price. Apply Cantina |
Chicogo, Centrol Avenue No. 157!
Panam. )
Will sell my equity in 1951. Stude-I
baker Commander Four Coor. Au-|
tomotic Transmission. Call Navy'
3400.
ager, must speak English end
Spanish understand ond develop
oggresive sales promotions. Write
a -a previous experience ond
qualifications for a personal ap-
pointment and interview. P. Trad-
ing Corp. C/O The Panama Amer-
ican. Box 134, Panama. R. P.
MISCELLANEOUS
Oe rep stave e ariaksat) piaHeest*
Write Alcehelici AMaVSMa*
si 2031 Aaeea. C. Z.
AMATEUR RADIOMEN Experi-
menters. Must dispose of my sur-
plus junk accumulated over sev-
eral years. Rather wide assortment
new and slightly used vacuum
tubes, transmitting and receiving
types. A few components. Will sell
and give away all day Saturday
603-A Ancon Blvd. Tel. Balboa
2304 alter duty hours.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Beautiful Baldwin Acro-
sonic piono, brand new. Tel. 3-
4947. 34th Street, opposite Lux
Theatre.
FOR SALE:One well mode pipe-
framed garoge, can be seen at
Instrument repair shop building, 9
in Balboa. Contoct O. F. Hender-
son. Phone 2-2593 or Box 23
Balboa. C. Z.
FOR
4
SALE: Gas range "Roper"
burners, like new. Tel. 3-4655
MOTHERS, protect baby's feet the
best safest way you can JUMPING-
JACK Shoes are recommended by
specialists. Sold exclusively or
BABYLANOIA. No. 4C. 44th St..
Bella Visto. Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE: Small upright piono.
upholstered wing chair, carriage,
stroller, electric boiler, large scoot-
er, small scooter, tricycle, roast-
ing pans, enamel baby bathtub.
Riviera Apartments, Melendei and
3rd. St. Apt. 8, Colon.
PANA. 111., Jan. 17 (UP>
8tate Sen. John W. Frlbley
staged a foxhunt on a golf
course yesterday and dictated a
warrant for his own arrest on a
charge of hunting without a
license.
Frlbley, armed with a shot-
gun and a malemute dog with
no previous fox-hunting ex-
perience, set out to challenge
a ruling by the state conserva-
tion department that a license
la required to hunt foxes.
Frlbley was accompanied on
fn.,.r; fMlm.. E.moi.fh- furnish-'his wlerd hunt by the president
5 S= 2ittrc83y,,cA? SS
ways In search of a fox, amid
cries of tallyhoo" from the
clubhouse porch.
"I have seen a fox behind a
RESORTS
private rood to beech
formotion visit or phone
Tivoli Avenue No. 6,
Panama.
For
Dagmar
2-0170
Gramllch's Santo Cloro beoch-
cottage*. Electric ice boxes, gos
stoves, moderte rates. Phone 6-,
441 or 4-567.
Enjoy a vocation at Hotel Pon Ame- certain bunker and I am going
ricono. El Valle. Phone Panamo: to shoot that OX," Frlbley pro-
2-1112 for reservations. Claimed.
He said he wanted to make
his Intentions a matter of re-
cord, so that the conservation
department could not duck the-
_ Issue.
MkMpe, Oceanside cottage,. Sonto Then, Frlbley led his sand-
Clara Box 435 Balboa Phone traP safarl t0 tne appointed
rWno KmToSSS 3- !6tT bunker. The legislator leveled
'his shotgun and fired severnl
MAJOR GENERAL MORRISON C. STATER, retired, (right),
'otmer Chief Health Officer here, Is among the medicos at-
tending the regional meeting of the American College of
Surgeons meeting at Hotel El Panama. He was greeted on
his arrival here by Col. F. P. Klnz, Surgeon, USARCARIB.
Oen. 8tayer Is currently with the health department of the
State of Pennsylvania.
(U.S. Army Photo)
Willloms Sonto Clora Beach Cottages., times at a "fox" lurking behind
Two bedrooms Frigidoires. Rock-: the bunker.
gos ranges. Balboa 2-3050. "I missed the fox purposely,",
bMcfTSantoiFrlbley said, "because it was a:
0 stuffed one put there by Don
Paulschert, and he asked me not
Wild Ox
2820 or see caretaker.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT-
bedrooms.
3423.
Cholet in El Valle, two*
Telephone Miller 3-, P.
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR SALE: 1938 Buiek cooch.
new tires, good motor, o clean
car. $175. Phone 83-5238 or
house 555-A, Curundu Heights
after 4:30.
WANTED
Automobile*
WILL PAY CASH
For lowest 1950 car. Dodge, Ply-
: mouth. Chevrolet preferred.
Ponomo 2-2291 or 1-1035
WANTED TO BUY 2 AUTOMOIILES
CASH
(Only Chevrolet. Plymouth. Dodge
jFrom 1949 on. No* duty paid. 4
doors. Will see them from 4 to i'
0. n* '
ALVARO FONSECA. HOTEL COLON
TIL. J-07_7O. PANAM.
WANTED:Panama or Conol Zonal
resident, have you o cor to sel11
urgent, not too old. at o bar-gain51
We will poy $150 to $200. No
7 3 "B" Avenue. Ponomo.
Triple Ceremony Held
By Colon Shepherds
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Meet
Presents
Today, Thursday, Jan. 17
P.M.
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamusica Story Time
4:15Negro Spiritual*
4:30What's Your Favorita
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Aliara, S.A.
The Court Brock Lodce hall
was the scene of a triple func-
tion by live Cassiopeia Lodge No.
2888. L. O. A S. last Monday
;night with an estimated attend-
ance of over 300 members.
Officers of the Atlantic Dis- Friri.v
Lrict and two distinguished visit- AM '"""> Jan-
ors from the Pacific side Sister', pBt" ,,,_,, n anrl .,.__ _. .
Irving. P. C. S. of the Central ?:1KeSi--tSr,A C,0Ck
American District and Sister O. MS Neu/fvnA?
Walker, witnessed the Initiation i f!S~*",,, u,L.
of female members for the first | fjtjgSKSST
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News and
Features (Voice of
America)
9:00To be Announced
9:30To be Announced
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owls Nest
12:00Sign Off
lime in this Lodge since Its in-
auguration, 11 years ago.
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00 News and Otf the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
The reception of three newly
made P. P C S.. M. Daley of
the Caswilpold Lodge No. 2804.
M. Rowe of the Efforts Lodge
No. 2335 and C. A. Walker Of 11:06Off the Record (Contd.)
, the Cassiopeia Lodge No. 288o.'11:3Mt the Band
(and the Installation of Officers12:00News
for the term ending December: P.M.
1952 were the other features Of
the meeting. After the cere-
monies an enjoyable time was
spent around the banquet table
i with Bro. N. II Ambursley act-
ing as toastmaster.
FT. DAVIS. Jan. 17 At a-----------------------------------
br'.er ceremonv held todav at (rcnadians To Install
iK?adatiarters Company. Shore >
Battalion. 370th EAR. elvht rren
feichTeouivS tT.'w.h The anadian Benevolent
irhool cinlon a and ^ofctive Society will hold
Th^certmcates were awarded ^special meetln next weiki
hv Frank Wilrip, r vHin.f Ffln^ Tnur^av night to Install new!
K^*nA...lIe^?J:!I1^Ed.u.?aJ officers at the Sojourner's Hall1
in Panama City.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:12 teenage girls, learn
ballroom dancing. $15.00 three
months course. Balboa YMCA
Harnett & Dunn.
WANTED:Possenger frying to coo'
Costa Rica $30. round trip; or
Mexico, $140. round trip, on
LACSA. PAA affiliate. Coll Pan-
ama Dispatch Service. Tel. 2-
1655, opposite Ancon bur-stop.
Help Wanted
WANTED:^Good "jook for couple{
Must sleep In. Good salary. Apply
Panama Metals and Salvage Co
6th St. Porque Lefevre.
WANTED:English speaking moid
to Hv* in. Cook, one meal, core
for 2 children age 3 and 8, can.
leave during day hours, between
10:00 and 4 p. m. Coll at house
5083-A Diablo, behind Diablo
Clubhouse. Bring references.
Mrs. Prager Receives
Citation On Leaving
Red Cross Service
In a ceremony Tuesday. Mrs.
Florlne O. Prager. administra-
tive assistant at the Canal Zone
Chapter of the American Red|
Cross, was presented a certificate
to hit It."
Paulschert Is publisher of the
Pana News, whose editorial pol-
icy holds that foxes are a pub-
lic nuisance.
The "foxhunt" finished, Frlb-
hastened to his office and
dictated a warrant charging
himself with hunting without a
license. He had his secretary
sign It as complainant because
wary game wardens had Ignored
his carryings-on.
The 45 year old Democrat
'SS '.JLrt I took the warrant to police ma-
SS "Raj gtetrate A. H. Pranke at the
'"City HS1L to set In motion the
legal machinery by which he
hopes to prove tbat conserva-
FOR RENT:For three month* 3'tlon authorities are In error,
bedrooms apartment completely; The judge freed Fribley on
furnished to responsible party on-' $100 bond and scheduled a near-
ly. Apply 106 Via Espaa acrosj ing for tomorrow,
police booth. Apartment 5. The legislator said he under-
r-,-------:,-rr^.atood he had Incurred the op-
_ Very nice famls*BrfkJ0(|Mqf, nf tpe .,,*,. -
2 bedrooms, living (^ Qf ,ox anfj c00n hunten.
goroge for 4 months | fhey oppose U. ..-.
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurn
mente. Mpld service optional
act of flee 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: .
apartment,
diningroom, gorage for 4 months
$175.00 per "J*"*. Cook maidj foxes."'Frl6y "said." "preferring |
included. Coll 3-3543. from I tc to let their dogs chase them for,
___________________________ exercise."
FOR RENT: Furnished aportment I Erlbley said he has "a lot of
2 bedrooms to responsible person auPPrt among farmers
without children. For 6 months The conservation department
Inquire No. 60, Apt. I, Mexico PP*"ntly * COhtent to Wait
Avenue.
FOR RENT
Rooms
and see.
Chief law enforcement inspec-
tor Bam Carney, Jr., ordered his
wardens to ignore the golf
course doings.
"He had a right to be out
tOOMS AVAILAitf Uah*. ceV therf, 'n the ite.W *'*," .*0*-
.ntir.lv rpppvpte. ,. well ,.,., gun "Carney said. "Its still th
nish... Rate, i.....,11,, BpCB..! nMl n^ vim U he says
lore paly. Ipppirp . Th. Ame-|he W" h,inMng f0XeS
ricon Club fpcirif Oe Lessen'
erk.
HORIZONTAL
1 Depicted wild
ox
> Yawning
IS Bird
14 Approaches
15 Lever
16 Ordain
18 Fabulous bird
IS Type of
butterfly
20 Insects
22 Field officer
(ab.)
23 Disturb
23 Rent
27 Volcano in
Sieily
28 Stunted animal
20 Head (ab.)
30 War god of
Greece
31 Deceased
33 Toward
34 Shaft
S3 Heroic poetry
38 Passage in the
brain
31 Belgian city
(var.)
40 "Smallest
SUte" (ab.)
41 Fullness of
satisfaction
47 An (Soot)
U Writing fluid
90 Saltpeter
51 Era
il French school
84 Made law
(Scatter
37 Parts
vtancAL
1 S#ek
2 Eradicate
s.ciMPJiJir-^'-
rjaijjW-i'r-jaj
3 Fish
4 Correlative of
either
5 Algonquian
Indian
(Sharpen
7 Strike
< Poker stake
I Goddess of
the earth
10 Swiss river
11 Irreverent
12 Accompanies
17 Chlorine (ab.) 36 Wild ass
20 Football parts 37 Horses
21 Tactics 42 Afresh
24 Breathe in 43 Palm lily
26 It was native 44 Entry
to 43 Sea eagle
Antwer to Previous Puzzle
i iW>:ulUa.uuu&'Mi3
MMUititJI! MU > "-,
kM mili-I iSil IsVj iJ,2i
r.in
iMinr:
i.->:bi
Ilia I ,
.-.,' 4k niai .;ii'.' i-11-i
i '_'
i-li-ri
Jti.S.
. il r : m
.' l
.)! i-li--
'.' L^JIi.l-ll-i i.i
1W IT 1
.OJia
31 Milk
companies
32 It is now -
\
46 Group of
players
41 Hebrew
measure
51 Goddess of
infatuation
53 French article
55 Columbiura
(ab.) I,
FOR RENT:Furnished room, excel-
lent residence. 4th of July Ave.
No. -49.
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
privte bathroom and entrance.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No
Special Programs
Listed At Balboa
T Over Weekend
Three programs of special in-
66 RP Orphans Find
'Home For A Day'
At 504th
Little Fancied Starter
LV5Surprises In La. Primary
FORT KOBBE Jan 17 The NBW ORLEANS, Jun. IT (UP) (voters cast ballots for a lieuten-
504th Field Artillerv Battalion A country Judge appeared last,ant governor, an attorney gener.
celebrated its fifth anniversary nW "> have given Louisiana's aL an auditor, a register of the
on Tudav bv teuSw politicians a practical:state land office and in hundreds
hinSZS^S^^_^*%^ 1geb0ernantcTUe8day', ,Parl6h tCUn'y' and l0cal ^
Red Crqss since 1939. t^,?** eve"'nK 4 ':30 in
The presentation was made in tf}' ".ditorlum. the YMCA will
behalf of Gov F. K. Newcomer,
m-esldent of he flinal Zone
Chapter, by F. H. Lerchen be-
fore the board of directors and
officers of the Chapter.
oresent a puDpet show, produced
by a professional grouo. With a
wide variety of acts, this even-
Panama iiiesjpinipwv gubernatorial pri-tests.
. Tmn,Crf '"( ^tSJS '^ J< Robert F. Ken-! Parktr. the first Negro candi-
h.,Ttta.H mint.^ o S State court of ap-idate in tne stales history on the
$2&^!&n,W *!3^m*. ? vea Jn Mlnden. He democratic icket, ran ahed^of
po-
by Oov. Earl K Long and his tentlal 87.000 Negro vote ln-tcrui-
were served a turkeynepncw U8 Sen Russell B.jslana.
demonstrations and comedy
and 10-year Service Pin for terest to the n?,He 32 .i a sSESur^SSl tw J,7 S u rurnlng a neok-and-neck (two white candidates, but
faithful and meritorious service, uled bv the r,lhni hed-!kite At noon tjTWW9 taL,, w(th candldatw supported,polled only a fraction of the
Mrs. Prager has resided her'thr- by,tne 225 YMCA ior iue8ts of the different batter- hv nv ,, I/U1B JB hu'Cntisii 87 00n Nrro vote ini.
position after working" for thel^5^avw!SSiS:
les and
dinner.
Activities got off tos fasti-gJturns from 1,43 9 of the' He .an ahead of Lucille May
start with the competition be- states a112 p:eclncts gave: T.,Grace, who resigned as register
tween the three firing batteries Hale Boggs 101579 votes; Lt.!of the siate land office to be-
_,on "rapid occupation of firing|Q0V william J. Dodd 53.458; Lu- came tn-3 first woman candidate
ing of entertainment wUl be one positions." This provided plentycllle MY Grace 3,963; Kennon
to interest both children and thrills for the children. 108,162- Dudley J. Leblanc 36,-
dults. Tickets will be sold atl Throughout the rest of the the door and the proceeds will' morning they watched a de-|Lemore 75 795; Kermlt Parker
go to the jroup bf entertainers. monstration by the Aviation |< Negro i 5,083. and Carlos G.
v'ew Officers Thursday
The
tlonal Advisor. Army Education
.Center. For) Gulirk Re"(o|pnis
Other important items are
|^m/ncBls^U^^dy,,^toc,^' " the
Ronald G. Sn-.nne. pfr fc'd'vri
A Hoffman. Pfr Howard L.
Navarre. Pfc. Loren c. Dowden.
Tic. Harvey D Bowman, and
Pvi Charles N. Beardsley.
Also present at the ceremonv
were Major Eldon H. Mitchell.
Battalion Commander: Capt.
Benjamin F. Ro'l. comnanv
ConimandPr: and WO Norvsl V.
8mith, information and Educa-
tion Office:.
COULEE STAMP APPROVED
WASHINGTON, lUPi The
Poit Office Department h? un-
proved a sporlrl '--
iKued In connection with tbe
Gf.'iid Couiei' irrigaren project
fp"rn*ation next May.
2:30 Afternoon Melodies
2:45Batfle of the Bands
3:00 All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro.S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Barchester Tower (BBC)
'VOA)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News, Commentary
(Voice of America
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
9:00Bhort story Theatre
(VOA)
9:30London Studio Concerts
(BBC i
10:00rvM-Hcade of America
(VOA)
10:30 A a ven tures o PC 49
(BBC)
111:00The Owl's Nest
1:00-a.m.8ign Of
I'\planation of Symbols
VOA-Voice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting Corp.
RDFRadlod if fusion Frsncalse
The following letter to Mrs.
Prager from Governor Newcomer
was read bv Lerchen:
"On behalf of the entire mem-
bership of the
Chapter of The American Red
Cross and its officers, it is a
areat pleasure for me to present
this certificate and 10-year Ser-
vice Pm for your faithful and
meritorious
dates back
Your
distributio
during the years to the needy |u" ""'uraavana "n
and distressed left with us an |the hours of 3 and 5
example of outstanding human-:tn4.9 p.m i hlah with ffind"
ltarian service for which thlsie .^r *orce otrhestra wll1^rreIlfn*n1 l\ ih. oo!:
Chapter is most grateful to you. be tne kadlne: attraction for the. p,n-m,
-* rAtrillo. 4>*-v4rta.ma**'. a*.... A I w ***4lll-l.
Spaht 107.879.
Gov. Long and Sen. Long, the
for govirnor In Louisiana, and
Cliff UlflS". serpeant-at-arms of
the H"USe of Representatives,
who advocated legal gambling
and lower taxes
Also on Friday in the basemen'- Sect,on whlcn Included message
eallery. at 7 p.m.. the ouplls of droP and pick-up and supply
ranal 7nn.;Mr"- Bentz'a oil palntHg cl^ss drP- a tlre chsnglng contest brother and son. respectively, of under *^ose jurisdiction gam-
e'w1ll oresent their first public btw'ee" the five batteries, and the late Sen. Huey P. (KlngftsbJ lb ling flourished In Jefferson
exhibition. a grenade-throwing contest. Long, .pltt politically. 'Parish, adjoining New Orleans,
Included in the exhibit will be At '"tervals colored smoke, Gov. Lor.g supported Spaht and for years, apparently won re-
Dalntings typical of the work mnades were set Off mrwh to gave hlrn all the benefits of his election as a reformer.
done in the classes during the|tne en1ynwnt of the youngs-:political machine
ters. Eight met out on a comic Boggs was suoported not only
Sheriff Frank (King) Clancy
Clancy decided to reform after
p.m.
lining up In the "chow
like old hands, as their
line" inter Reform governor 8am Jones.
rave1 Kennon. a tall, sandy-haired Pn P"rbng
Af- man wlt.i a molasses drawl, had
"The small tokens cannot give
adequate recognition to the va-
luable and faithful service ren-
dered by you. but I am sure it
will be a satisfaction to you to
regular servicemen's dance at
the YMCA on Saturday evening
from 8 to 11 n.m.
thev were returned only a makeshift organization; BUTO OTS RUD It II
and a minimum of financial nd> si ^* # m
The men of the 504th con- newspaper support But he alter-' Q- Tkpff Victim
tinued to celebrate throughout nated between first, second and Vil I nCFf V It. 11 III
With 75 hosted , reg- Stf^^^STigSS^S^^^SS^SS^ TUL?A',<*>* OttZ eVJ.
dance, the, dances At ff^^^fd^^.ttat ; V^^r^^\^^S^!^S&'
at this dance.
Special entertainment at Inter-
mission will be presented by
Diinlls of the Esruelo Nacional
de Ballet under the direction of
Sra. Blanca de Rlpoll.
Doric Club Adds
Six New Members
six more
will be a satisfaction to you to "lar attendance, these dances *t nleht thev hari a rt.nr- fnr that on; candidt
know that this award is ihe have increased Ih oooularltv. Ca- the battalion men with^the tota l0Ilt7- '-'H*'
highest of Its kind that can be'^ts from te Chilean frigate Army Bandn from the Atlantic ^ th t3'htn combined,
given. "Iqploue" will be spedsl guests side provldine the music So th-: governorship wl
"In closing, permit me to ex-
tend to you my personal con-
gratulations and kindest re-
gards."
Parents, Teachers
Of Panama City
Meet Monday Nite j
A meeUng of all parents and
teachers of Panama City private
schools will be held next Mondav
night at the French Society Hall
at 7:30 p.m.
The meeting will be under the
auspices of the nrlvate Tea,,v'"r'<'
Association of Panama with a
special speaker In attendance.
rill be de- I
the tools they used.
elded Feb. 10 In a race between Seller got the bill, from a hard-
the candidates who finished first ware store, three weeks after
and second in the primary. There burglars raided his recreation
are not enough Republicans In,center. The Itemized $16 state-
Louislam to elect a governor. ment Included all the tools po-
Kennon. who had run previous- lire found abandoned In the firm.
The tv.Hr BaaaUi r-i., .a **tor Rovernor and against Rus- Including a carpenter's level.
7L. Social Club added'gelI Loa, for p>nator. exhorted ;> "i guess they bought them in
n roster his supjjorters 'o stay at the polls my name because they planned
laat nloH* <. Vi. ,liii "" UW""W" '^ "J > " ~" my name Because mcj v""
ISSLS^?: during a meeting at -na muke sure that he gets a to leave them," Seller said, "but
| which the resignation of the sec- fjr count. what In the world would a bur-
retIy,tr"-ac-c.lpl Martin de sirva, assistant sec- poll watchers) look over the* ______i_---------
retary *'*-- *
..*' Instructed by pres- houlders of the tellers to avoid p,-j psrfv At Sin
Ident H Wright to tske over the errors.' Kennon said. i t'rd ""y At umm'1
secretary's duties and S. Mc- "Being a victim of a slow count: _,, a,.mmit nuu Golf and
Alllster. one of the new mem- in 1948 i -.gainst Russell Long) I
hers, was appointed as burin ess am well aware of the situation
manager. Pnd we nude ample advancepre-
Other new members were E. paratlows to see that the vote Is
Warner, O Manning, O Fenton, not atol-n at ih* polls"
S. McLean and F. PoweU. Besides a governor, Democratic
The Summit
Country-Club will hold a card
party (choose your own game)
tomorrow night at 7:10.
Play la for members
their guests.
.


THURSDAY. JANUARY 17. MS!
TI PANAMA AMERICA!! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SETER
Ml HOLLYWOOD
By ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD. (NEAVHolly-
wood' top-three photgraphers
lit down their shutters today.
Trjey Rave me the names of
stan who have given them their
wont headaches. The names:
Blnp Crosby. Wallace Beery.
Will Rocen. Jean Arthur, Mar-
garet Sullavan. Greta Garbo and
Jennifer Jones.
The movletown photographers
were J. B. Scott, known tp film
royalty as "Scotty" since 1920;
Hymle Fink o Photoplay Maga-
zine, who's chalked up 35 years
of snapping glamor mugs, and
Charlie Rhodes of Motion Pic-
ture Magazine, who's been ply-
ing the trade for 18 years.
Come earthquakes, cyclones or
hailstorms. Scotty. Hymle and
Charlie make the rounds of parr
ties, glitter dens and studios to
aim their cameras at the movie
set.
Sometimes the disposition's of
th%ir subjects are worse than the
weather outside. Here are some
of their comments on Holly-
wood's Irascible, hot-tempered
big seven:
Charlie: "I never could get a
good picture of Margaret Sulla-
van. 8he would always put her
hands over her face or stick her
tongue out at the camera."
Hvgie: "Will Rogers would
walk away from all photograph-
ers. I found out that he would
pose If you'd ask Fred 8tone to
stanil beside him. Rogers was
Stone's friend and had an idea
he was helping him."
Scotty: "I never bother to take
Blng Crosby's picture, one
night 1 spotted him at Ciros
with Dixie. He said. 'Hey. you.
scram. Oet away from here.' I
still snapped the picture.
"Wallace Beery also was diffi-
cult. Once I tried to photograph
him with his adopted daughter,
Carol Ann. ,
"He called me some awful
names. I said. 'As far as I'm con-
cerned. Beery, you're still an ele-
phant trainer.'"
Charlie: "Jean Arthnr just
won't pose fer pictures. She sees
a camera and starts running."
Hymi*: "Once I discovered
Garbo at a fashion show. She ran
from me and I chased her. I fin-
ally louhd her stretched out face
down behind a couch. I didn't
have the heart to shoot her that
way."
Scotty: "I remember photo-
graphing Garbo when-she first
arflved in Hollywood. She was
wearing a sweater and looked
like something out of the fields
"I did a candid layout of her
in the early days. She was In a
bathing suit.
"Garbo didn't become difficult
until the late Harry Eddington,
her agent, gave her that I-want-,
; to-be-alone line."
Hymle: "The way to shoot
Jean Arthur is to snap her.quick-
I ly and wall: awaW You can't let |
her know what yoVre doing or,
|she gets difficult."
Scott;': "I snapped Jennifer
Jones with David O. 8elznlck
1 one night at the Mocambo. Selz-
nlck wanted me to destroy my'
plates and we had an argument. |
"A little guy sitting nearby
.turnej to me and said, 'That's
telling him, Scotty. You need
any help, you pall me."
"Selzmck took one look at the
,guy. turned pale and walked
back to his table The little guy
was Bugsy Siegel."
"How did the stars of the old
silent films stack up with to-
'day's crop?" I asked.
Scotty rubbed his bristle-
thatched head and said:
! "They were queens in the old
days and thev acted like queens.
We never called them by their
I first names.
, "It was always. 'Miss Talmadge,
, Miss Griffith. Miss Norman.' To-;
: day we call them Oreer and La-
:na."
"There wasn't a smuch written
f
Europe'sECAidDollars
Going Up In CoalSmoke
ibout them," Hvmie cut in
The intimate aide of their
lives was never exploited The
stars today are Just as glamor-
ous as the old crop. The parties.
!are just as glamorous.
"I was the first photographer,
to cover Hollywood parties. And
jvdu know what? I never saw a1
wild Hollywood party."
Scottv recalled Lupe Velez';
enerosity.
"I can still see that $20,000
;Dusenberg car she gave to Gary,
Cooper."
Hymle remembered Rudolph
Valentino:
"He always wore a slave brace-
let and used perfume. You could
smell Rudy a mile away."
Mm City's
High School Has
Ninht Classes
PARIS. Jan. 17 (UPiWestern
Europe Is wasting badly-needed
dollars to buy coal which could
be produced by Its own n.in-rs If
they were willing to make I'M
effort, u. S. sources here said to-
day.
Present estimates Indicate that
European nations during the year
ending this June will Import 35.-
000.000 tons of coal from the
United States at a cost of $750,-
000,000three-quarters of the
total economic aid that they will
receive from the United States.
At the same time, Europe's own
coal production Is limping along
at a rate about seven per cent
below the ore-war average, while
Industrial production generally Is
running 40 per cent over pre-war
levels.
Britain and Western Germany
traditionally Europe's biggest
coal exportersare conspicuous
laggards, and American officials
are urging both nations to spur
the sagging output of thelr
mlnes.
British production is running
19,000,000 tons a year behind 1937
capacity, and West German out-
put is about 20,000.000 tons a:
year short of pre-war.
The two nations betwsen them
could more than wipe out Eur-
ope's coal deficitmaking dol-
lars available for vital defense
projectsby restoring pre-war
production.
In, Britain: things are getting
worse Instead of better. More and
more men are leaving the Brit-
ish mines to take Jobs elsewhere.
The British government could
improve the situation In any of
three waysby using its power
to conscript labor for the mines,
by extending the miner's 51-3-
day week or by admitting coal
miners from abroad.
So far, it has refused to con-
sider any of the three steps, de-
spite repeated pleas from the
United States.
In Germany, U.S. Occupation
authorities have been able to en-
Bineer a considerable improve-
ment by convincing the German
government that the neod is ur-
gent. Production, however, still is
short of the mark.
The lag in German coal output
Is not particularly the fault of
the government. A number or
special problems Introduced by
the war have had serious effects
on the mines. ,
For example, Allied air raids
created a serious housing short-
age In the Ruhr coal area. More
miners can be recruited there as
soon as housing is available.
Also. German mine managers
have been marking time while
their mines are under the con-
trol of Allied occupation author-
ities.
They have been concentrating
on exploration and plant expan-
sion rather than increased pro-
duction, investing against the
day when the mine will be re-
turned to German hands.
The German government re-
centlv took a major step to boost
output by ordering a six-day
week m the mines and directing
management to absorb the high-
er taxes the miners ordinarily
would have to pay on their re-
sulting increased wages
Other European nations are.
turning in a better coal record.
France has boosted production
to 120 per cent of pre-waran
achievement hailed as "magnifi-
cent" by U. 8. expertsand Bel-,
alum and the'Netherlands are
operating at about pre-war lev-
els.
/ Mrs. Inez Coke Dies
In Gorgas Hospital
Mrs. Inez Coke, 57, a native of
i Jamaica. B.W.I died this mor-
ning at 5:30 at Gorgas Hos-
pital.
She was last employed as a
cook at Ft. Amador, and was
popular In local religious and
! fraternal circles. Funeral ser-
vices will be announced later.
She is survived by her child-
ren. Rupert, Eric and Doris.
and a grand-daughter, Doris
Elda.
-
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.
The cost of open tins Harvard
University has Increased 1,000
times since 1810, the Alumni
Bulletin reports.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued From Pare FIVE)
lng was formerly planned for
the Block House.
Registered at the Hotel
Washington
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Johnston,
Miss Helen Milloy. Mr. and Mrs.
H. V. Howard and Mr JamesE..
Jacobs have been stopping at
the Hotel Washington during
the visit of Mr. and Mrs. Thom-
as 8. Rov and Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert H. Jaynes to the At-
lantic Side of the Isthmus.
The group returned to the Pa-
cific Side of the Isthmus Tues-
day and the visitors are stopping
at the Hotel Tivoli.
BALBOA
Starti
SATU RDAY!
SOLUTION IS SOUGHT
SPOKANE. Wash. (UP)Lewis
Costello caught a mallard ,duck
in front of hla suburban home
and called police for guidance.
Their answer: "Eat it."
JAgfiiV ON IKtPOl
- y OSWALD JACOB*.
Written for NEA Service
NOBTH 1
*AJ
VAQ10
? I014J
? 10512
WEST . EAST
4 6 4) K 10 7 12
754 1532
? A73 +54
+ A94 87
SOUTH (D)
QS3
? KJB
? KQJS
4KQJ
Neither tide vul.
S*"Ui fftS North Eaat
1N.T. Pas IN.T. Pan
Pas Pan ,
Opening leadA
The nrlneloal of Silver Cltv.
Occupational High School. R. F.
Halnm a new term of night classes will
open on Feb. 4 at 6:30p,m.
Registration is open to all
"ipl's '-etfardWs of citizenship;!
or residence. The tltion is the;
same for all students, differing
only with the number of class
ihoufs.
Almost anv class can be offer-1
j ed- ior.whkh. there to sufficient
demand, but the following classes |
are the most probable:
I i
Bookkeeplnr. general mathe-i
! matics, mechanical drawing,
beauty culture, tailoring, dress-
making, typewriting, beginner's
English, shorthand, and Spanish.!
New students'mav register in
the principal's office between j
6:30 and 8:30 any Monday or
Thursday evenings for the re-,
malnder of January. Payment of
$4 will be requested from all'
students by Feb. 7.
ITS MOVhSTlMB
Panama C^aaal Cslttbhouses
Showing Tonight!
BALBOA
Air-Conrilllnnid
:is :M
Blirt LANCASTER
"Jim Thorpe All American"
(FrUay) "ArPOiNTMWrr WITH DANOS*"
DIABLO HTS.
IS A :
Don AMfcCHE Cene TIERNEY
"HEAVEN CAN WAIT"
(TrlddT) "RATON PASS"
COCOL1
15 A IN
Douglas KSNNEDY a Jean WTLLES
^REVENUE AGENT"
(Friday) "OPERATION X"
nennr kiin I PI clrk OABLI Johr HODrAK
FD a ! "Acros$ The Wide Missouri'
______i_____________
(Friday)
GAMBOA rrl*y GRANGER Robert WALKER
"STRANGERS ON A TRAIN'
1:M
GATUN
I:M
Porla DAT >-o.dop UacRAE
"On Moonlight Bay" Technicolor
omhs/j
MARGARITA
II 805
4.
Humphrrr BOO ART # I-aurtn BACALL
"KEY lARGO"
(Friday) "THE FLYING MISSILE"
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Condlllonadl
15 A *:l
Arthur KENNEDY Pfggy DOW
"BRIGHT VICTORY"
(friday) "KANSAS RAIDERS''
JOIN THE MARCH OF DIMES
Bridge players who live hi the
big cities take it for granted that
people who come from smaller'
. cities can't possibly be first class
players. This quaint Idea is not
supported by the tournament
records. There are great players
11 over the country, in rural
districts, small towns,'and cities
of all sizes.
You couldn't want a better
proof than the case of Mr. and
Mrs. William Thieman who came
to last year's national tourna-
ment from Colorado Springs to
place second In the national mlx-
ed pair championship.
Today's hand, played by the
Thlemans in a recent rubber
bridge game, shows a neat point
of defensive co-operation
Mr. Thieman hit upon the
nine of spades as his opening
lead. This was a somewhat lucky
choice, since he had a mental
toss-up between the nine of
spades and the seven of hearts.
The heart lead would have
given declarer time to make the
. contract; but the spade lead
gave the defense a chance to
snatch five tricks in a hurry.
The important point was to
avoid undue haste When dum-
my played the Jack of spades at
the first trick. Mrj. Thieman
1 holding: the East cards) played
the encouraging ten of soades
instead of -winning the trick.
Declarer could count on win-
ning two spades, three hearts,
and only three tricks in which-
. ever minor suit he attacked first.
This meant that he had to work
on both minor suits to develop
nine tricks,
After winning the first trick
In dummy with the Jack of |
spades, declarer led a diamond.
West took hla ace promptly and
led the eight of spades to dum-
my's ace. South had to lead club
before he could get nine tricks.
This gave West a chance to
take the ace of clubs and lead his
1 last spade. By this time Mrs.
Thieman could afford to take'
the king of spades, since the rest
o her sult was established.
TODAY CENTRAL TODAY
CENTRAL
JOHX WAYNE ROBERT RYAN
In
FLYING LEATHERNECKS
ilh JWIS CARTER
IN TECHNICOLOR I
LUX and CECILIA
SIMULTANEOUS RELEASE 1
THE MOST FORBIDDEN OF WOLRD'S GREAT
LOVE STORIES I
"DAVID AND BATHSHEBA"
(in Trchnlrolor)
GREGORY PECK
SUSAN HAYWARD
A .ii -vna that will last forever
m thr Hoart of Mankind... I
USX: 2.4* 4 J* S:47 S:t a>.m.
(Hill): 2:13. 4:3S, 4:48, 1:44 p.m.
BELLAV1ST A
-M. 4-M 4:41 -8:5S
A rOWntPUL. HUMAN. EXCIT-
IN(i AND INSPIRING STORY...
Choacn ai lh* bait picture evar
mad* 1n England!
ANNA NEAGLE
TREVOR HOWARD
in
"ODETTE"
TROPICAL
Ruth ROMAN Steven COCHRAN
in
TOMORROW'S ANOTHER DAY
A RELEASE! '
>*
ENCANTO THEATRE
~A SI 15.90 in Prises!
Marjorie Main, in
"MA AND PA KETTLE
BACK ON THE FARM'
- Also: -
"AIR CADET"
TIVOLI THEATRE
Ruth Roman Richard Todd
- In -
"LIGHTNING STRIKES TWICE
Also: -
I'M A COMMUNIST rOR
Tpr. r.e.i
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK NIGHT! "
Kt Cash to the Public!
At 6:00 and 9:00 p.m.
r.lso: Paul Kelly, In
"THE PAINTED HILLS".
- Also: -
____" TERESA"
VICTORIA THEATRE
'Pat O'Brien, en
"MARINE RAIDERS"
Also: Tim Holt, In
O UN. P L A I "



Pred
MacMURRAY
Dorothy
McGUIRE
Howard
KEEL
in
a rib tickling
CALLOWAY
WENT
THATAWAY'
You'll be
calling your
best friend
"PODNF.R" after
thii one-...!
*
Added:
Color Cartoon
"Jerry and the
Goldfish"

Selected Short,

NEWS of the:
NATION!
Support:
THE
"MARCH OF DIMES

TODAY
8:30. 4:25. 6:40. 8:55 p.m.
Gripping underground melodrama, based on the amazinj,
real-lite exploits of Odttle Churchill. ..
THRILLING ACTION!. . SUSPENSE! i
ANNA NEAGLE -- TREVOR HOWARD, in
ODETTE
REALISM. . INCREDIBLE ADVENTURES...
UNENDURABLE TORTURES. .!
THE BEST FILM EVER MADE IN ENGLAND!
.d
The Fire And Tempest Of Their Love Still FlamesAcross 3,000 Years!
IK
0ATHSHEBA
'

coi* by Technicolor
RAYMOND MASSEY KIERDN MOORE

Ma In a*
knaaa
m* DUftM
kCIHTUSY-fOX
OARRYL F. ZANUCK
Dat W
HENRY KING
'
EXTRA:See in out News Reel Today the latest views of the Flying Enterprise
Juj]
LUX THEATRE
Air-Conditioned
Shows:
.2:45. 4:35. 4:54. 1:00
TODAY
REGUIAR SIMULTANEOUS
RELEASE!
ALSO SHOWING AT THE
CECILIA
THEATRE


PAtit EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY 17. W]
Top Open Stars Get Afternoon Starting Times
Games At Balboa, Mount Hope
Tonight; Yanks Triumph 4-2
Little
League
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
TEAM
Vankces........ 13
Bombers........ 11
Bluebirds....... 8
Brownies....... 6
Wednesday's Clinic Opens
Event; Johnny Mac Ready
.One of the largest fields In the history of the P"mi Open
golf tournament is expected to hit the Panama Golf Club fair-
Won Lost Pet.1 ways next Thursday when the first 18 holes of the 72-hole
7
7
10
11
.650 tournament will be played. The final 18 will be on Sunday.
.611
.444
.308
The committee announced today that the leading profes-
sionals and amateurs will tee off starting at 1 p.m. for the
benefit of Canal Zone workers. The afternoon starting time
foi such fellows as Back White, Sammy (Chesterfield) Snead,
Johnny MacMurray. Clayton Heafner, Buddy Hammond, Joe
Raibaro, Henry Russell, Anbal Macarrn, Chick Harbert, Rani
Pnsse will give Canal Zone employes a chance to see them in
C.Z. Amateur League Opener
Rescheduled For Sunday P.M,
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM
Lincoln Life.
Police.....
the leading hitter with two dou-
1 bles In two trips to the plate.
Also, local players In the tour-; hand to defend his title this year,
nament will be given morning Little has been said about The
.ears.. .
firemen
AFGE 14
Elks .. .
YESTERDAYS RESULT
Sears 5, Elks 4.
TODAYS GAME
Lincoln Life vs. Police.
TONIGHT'S GAMES (7:30)
Balboa Stadium: Rluebirds (Nic-
olis 4-3) vs. Bombers (Smith 2-0)
Ml. Hope Stadium: Brownies action
(Burke 2-5) vs. Yankees (Nev-
ille 3-2) ,
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Too ^necttafeVyVaga1StKirklands, Fans on both sides of the Isth-! watch the big boys go into ac-j stories; aboutthen "name" play-
.000 offerings. Jhnnue Loveiudy, i-un mua will be offered the opportu- on. | ers from other parte who are
.000 Rvter. Bll.'y Halvosu. G. Trimble nlty to see pro ball games to- Not onlyis the entry list ex-, coming in an effort to dethrone
.000 and L. Thompson with a basehit night due to change in the, pectedI tc.be the biggest in the | him.
apiece did the hitting lor the schedule. Instead of two games hJtory of thej?oldcup event, but
Won Lost Pet. 'while Jimmie Watson and JJabe Mt-^;^k^^ieWrds2 starting times to permit themiZ! Champta the'local press so far
at Balboa, there will be one and! the size of the gallery should ex-
to todays game Lincoln Life the other contest will be played1cced anything seen around these
and the Police will be battling at the Mount Hope park. parte. The afternoon starting
?or sole possession of first place At Balboa the Bluebirds will; times will make it possible for
& Littie League Park 4:30 P.m.) and a pitchers duel is expected ^Pete^Nicolls^ t^e gOtg ^SM^f
I": Yesterday afternoon at Little, toeing 1 he slab. Bruce Bateman ers' ace Theolic: Smith. The vet-1 nothing but the cream of the
-League Park the Sears Catalog; will go to the mound for Lincoln eran Smith shapes up as the crop iniact on-
boyf eked out a close win ove? Life and Owen Sutherland will'classiest hurler at the presentLA_S^^ !?*^ J* S
,v Fib<. u =|a a senre Lem: Ditch for the Po'icc t'me and will be out to keep his be cnargen on eacn or ine lour
i record clean and also to aid his days-but those who will attend
HPO A team to cop their first Panam'each of the four days of play
0 o 0 Pro League championship. I should purchase a "Tournament
0 o 0 At Mount Hope the first place Ticket" for three dollarsrep-
0 0 0 Yankees will try to further in-, resenting a twenty-five per cent
1 < crease their league leading mar- saving.
1 gin by using lefty Eddie Neville' The one-dollar entrance fee is
0 against the Improving Brownie i one of the lowest ever charged
1 righthander Ernest Burke. considering the caliber of the
2 Last night the Yankees snap- players who will be competing.
Kirkland. on the mound for the! The box score:
Elks, held Sears h'ltless and run-, SEARS
less for two innings before the Pearson, if. .
Catalog Bovs pushed across two John Watson, if
runs on one hit. Schvarzrock. rf.
The Elks had taken a one-run R. Watson, ss .
lead in the second inning on a Jas. Watson. 3b.
walk to Billv Hele, who stole sec- Curdts. If ... .
ond base and then scored on L. J. Durfce. cf .
Thompsons single. Mendoza. 2b .
Sears scored two more runs in T. Durfee. c .
the fourth inning on a walk to Crawford, lb .
McKeown and a single by Roy McKeown, p .
Watson plus two errors by the ------
Elks. The winning run was scor- Elks 1414
ed in the fifth inning by Gabe O. De?Londcs, 2b
Mendoza s steal of home. Lovelady, lb
us
. 0
, 1
. 3
. 2
. 3
. 3
. 3
1!
. 2
. 2
, 2
ab i;
The Elks threw a scare into the Ryter. ss.....3
Catalog Boys in the bottom half Morton, rf . . 1
of the fifth when Dannv Des-, Trimble, rf. . 1
Londes walked to open the in- Halvosa. 3b .... 3
nlng and advanced on Jimmie Kirkland, p .... 3
Lovelady's single scoring on an T. Corrigan, If . 3
infield error on Don Ryter's Adams, cf ... 1
grounder. Lovelady and Ryter W Hele, cf . . 1
scored on another Infield error L. Thompson, c. 3
but Lem Kirkland grounded out. Score By Innings
pitcher' to first, to end the rally, ""-rs 0 0 2 2 1 05
Watson, Sears' shortstop, was Elks 0 10 0 3 04
HPO
0 2
1
1
(i
1
1
0
0
0
1
!.
II
0
0
2
0
(i
0
6 0
ped out of their brief losing' Stateside tournaments featur-
streak and regained a half-game ing such name players as Sam-
bv beating the Bluebirds 4-2 at; my Snead and the remainder of
Balboa. I the imported and local stars have
Dave Thomas, who started for entrance fees ranging from three
. the Yankees and gave up single dollars for the first 36 holes to
0 runs in the first and sixth, was1 five for the final 36. The Pana-
1! the winning pitcher. Andrs Al- m Club has set a flat charge of
0 onso opened for the Bluebirds, one dollar for each day in an ef-
But Johnny is still the man
to beat. He is going through
practice sessions daily at the
Panam club and will be in
rare form when he steps up 4o
the first tee at 1 p.m. come
Thursday. Johnny is the king-
pin of the local field, and will
be the guy to score the upset.
His current handicap at Pana-
m Is minus threewhich means
that for John to- shoot an even
par net score, he must fire a
three-under par 69.
By VICTOR M. CAREW
The gala opening planned for
the Canal Zone Amateur Base-
ball League was frustrated when
heavy rainfall left the Mt. Hope
diamond in poor condition and
forced a postponement of the
scheduled game between the
defending champions. Powells
of Sliver Citv and Colonel Re-
mon (formerly Gibraltar Life
Insurance) of La Boca.
As this was the main opener
in which trophies and prizes to
last season's winners were to be
presented, the games scheduled
between Chaes Agewood and
Santa Cruz Alfredo Alemn. Jr.,,
at Santa Cruz, and Red Tank
Spur Cola Paraso Cervecera
Nacional at Paraiso were subse-
quently called off.
Powells Edge Pabst 6-5
In Atlantic Twi-League
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE A double by George Carty and a
STANDINGS | one-base blow by Dorn Thomas
TEAM Won Lost Pet. netted another run for Powells
Powells........2 1 .667 In the sixth.
Pabst..........2 1 .687
CH.8............ 2 Ot0
TUESDAY NIGHTS RESULT
Powells 6, Pabst 5.
TONIGHT'S-GAME
C.H.S. vs. Powells.
Moving Into the final frame,
the seventh, Powells rallied for
three hits and two runs to knot
the count. After McCullough had
rolled out Chappel singled to left.
Teddy Englebright went in to
The young, red hot, Atlantic run for Chappel. Ramsey, bat-
Twilight League race was thrown: ting for Watson, worked Gibson
Into a deadlock Tuesday night for a walk. Freddy Hill aided his
In an emergency meeting held | when the Powells nine took the I own cause with a single to left
Tuesday night at Paraso, the i measure of the then-leading field, loading the sacks. Carty
league officials decided to open, Pabst team, in a game that went walked, pushing Englebright a-,
on Sunday. Jan. 20. with the ten innings before the winners; cross, with one away, Harry
same games that were sched-,coula Push across one unearnediDockery drove ont through the
uled for last week, as well run- ... __. middle hito center for a^ hit,
Powells manager, Don Bray ton, scoring Ramsey with the tying
sent his young lefthander Fred- run. Freddy Hill, trying to score
dy Hill to the mound to seek vic-| the winning tally, was cut down
tory and he did Just that in a by a fine throw from Hale into
brilliant pitching duel with Pabst the plate. Dorn Thomas skied out
ace, Noel Gibson. Both hurlers, to left to end the frame with the
went all the way, Hill allowing (.count knotted at 5-all.
as the same Inaugural plans.
A series of other important
decisions were also agreed upon
at this meeting. The showing of
the baseball movie films will
Tt is nraptirallv impossible for continue this week In all Pacl-
anone^S^Sus Wmggg^^JA art only flve hlta wiule 8trUtlng oul
handicap, but If there is anyone, was exniwtea last week and trie flv6 and gana ,tve anrl 0ih.
who has the ability to turn the second
and last set will be
fort to attract as large a gallery
as possible.
The first official event of the
tournament will be the Golf
afternoon at
Gun Club \oles
0 giving up 12 hits and all four
0 Yankee runs, and was charged
2 with the loss.
0 Quincy Barbee, with three for
0 four, led his club at bat. Other!Clinic Wednesday
0 Bluebirds with more than one hit 4:30.
were Wllberto Holder, Rocky Te-
desco and Alonso Brathwalte.
For the Yankees, Clem Kosh-
orek, Johnny Kropf, Dale Lynch,!
Jim Cronin and Zlggy Jazlnskl
each collected two safeties.
o
CRISTOBAL SENIORS
Prone Sit Stand Tls.
Noel Gibson
M. E. Webb
Bill Blngham
915
9fi
96
94
88
94
n
89
81
71
68
61
265
281
257
244'
ACTIVITY RESUMED
IN GALLERY LEAGUE
AFTER HOLIDAYS
. After a lull In indoor shooting
over the holiday period, there
has been a flurry of activity ln;J. O'Connell
-the Isthmian Gallery Rifle and
Pistol Leagues as the various
team captains bring their team
schedules up to date. In the only
recent pistol match, fired last
night, the Albrook-Curundu club
snapped out of its slump to win
from the Coco Solo Marines by a
score of 992 to 940. Bob Gorder
was high man with 263.
There have been a number of Team Total..........1013
jclfle matches, with the result
that the Cristobal Juniors, still
Team Total..........1027'
BALBOA ROTC
Armistead To Try
To Improve His
Placing Sunday
Once again the committee
kept the public in mind when
selecting the starting time for
the clinic. The leading players
will participate in the clinic,
which is something no golfing
enthusiast will want to miss.
The big boys will explain the
fundamentals cf the game
with clown acts thrown in for
good measure. The clinic will
be held in the vicinity of the
' clubhouse, and there will be
plenty of room for all. Those
attending the clinic are re-
minded of the free cocktail
party that will follow.
Tickets for the clinic ($1 each)
may be purchased at the club
Eddie Armistead, second place Wednesday. Also tickets for each
trick, it Is the defending champ
The Open committee has left
no stone unturned In an effort
to please everyone and insure a
large field and attendance at the
Panam Open.
Twill be a buck well spent.
Brown, Thompson
In Preliminary
Drills For Bout
Wilfredo Brown, recently
crowned lightweight champ of
the Isthmus, and the division's
No. 1 challenger and contender
21-year-old Louis Thompson
have started their tune-ups for
o%IkeU^lcel%?XWN.oUn.1 this committee. The other mem-
This fight should turn out to jalso: Ruben Daniel
be one of the bloodiest return'Tank; Jos French Secretary-
shown tonight at Paraiso Gym,
and Friday at Santa Cruz Gvm.
The first movie to be shown on
each of these nights will be ex-
clusively for umlres, league of-
ficials and sportwriters. No other
person will be admitted until
7:30 when those films of general
Interest to the baseball minded
public are shown.
Atlantic side communities will
see these films as soon as ar-
rangements for adeouate nlaces
and time can he concluded.
The board p'so announced the
selection of a four-man commit-
tee charged with the formula-
tion of all nlans necessary in
the organization of a Pony
League for Pacific side teen-
agers. As this Is only an ex-
perimental effort, no mans were
discussed for an Atlantic side
counterpart.
Rudolph Prince of La Boca
has been named chairman of
five and walking five, and Gib
son giving up a total of six hits,
Neither team was able to put
another runner on base until the
sent 11 back via the strike out fateful tenth when an error by
route, and allowing five free Dunning at second allowed Pow.
passes. ells to score the winning run.
Freddy Hill had control trou- Carty started the tenth-with a
ble in the very first inning as thes base on balls, and advanced to
first two Pabst batters, Pescod [ second while Dockery was being
and Jaramillo, drew walks. Egolf thrown out. Thomas hit what
went down swinging, but Hoop- looked like a sure out to Dun-
er walked and the sacks were rung at second, but he allowed
scraps ever staged in an Isth-
mian ring judging from the man-
ner in which the sensational
"Louie" lost his cherished dia-
dem a few months ago.
When interviewed yesterday.
Santa Cruz. The first meeting
will be held Thursday evening
Januarv 24 at the Lateen Club
In La Boca, at 6:30.
The board announced a gen-
eral board meeting on Monday.
full. Hugh Hale came through
with a timely single to left, scor-
ing Pescod and Jaramillo. Hoop-
er was cut down on third. Hale
and Swearlngen also crossed the
plate on successive errors by
Carty and Chappel at third and
in right field.
Powells posted their first two
runs in the lower first when, with
one away, Dockery was hit by a
pitched ball and Dorn Thomas
drove a hard triple into right
field. Dorn went over on a wild
pitch by Gibson.
Pabst added one more, their
last, tally In their half of the
second Inning, and paved the, the late Inning that their de-
way for the brilliant pitcher's feat was assured. Tonight CHS
battle that followed. For from'will send their ace, Torrmv
Re(J!here on out both teams played; Hughes, to the mound to Seek a
evenly as Powells went about the1 victory. Powells will counter with
difficult task of cutting down on George Carty, who should be well,
the early lead posted by Pabst. I rested from his mound chores.
the ball to roil through his feet,
and Carty went all the way a-
round to score the winning tally
of the game.
Dorn Thomas was the hitting
star of the night with two singles
In five tries. Dorn had two RBI's
and scored once himself, besides
setting up the situation tor the
winning run to be scored.
Though the Cristobal High
School nine has yet to break Into
the win column both their games
have been tough ones, and on
both occasions It was not urtil
BOA ROTC mene armisieaa, second place weanesaay. abu ucku iut encn nn **".? ~ L v.- i lumn on .>.._ 5 ,'
Prone s!t Stand Tls. winner at the last Juan Franco day's play_wil|I be on sale at the, Thompso,"****J^J'S^^1 *JL*S^
Dave Hoopes 97
H. Jordan 96
G. Hend'ckson 91
E. Esguerra 90
96
13
87
88
82
71
71
51
275 motorbike racing meet,"is in con- Panam "Clubhouse starting to-'dler, Hubert Brown, revealed lagersi or team representatives
260 '"ence with his gearbox, with day, or they may be purchased at. that they are working on a new are cordially Invited to attend.
249 view to improving his current the pte on any of the four days style 4o be *.**. SSuu'WS .^-2?.-*?
229 standing by one place in next of the tournament. Tournament, Champ.
undefeated, are still in the lead.
The Albrook-Curundu team, still
smarting from their three-point
defeat by the Juniors, are
breathing down their necks.
Albrook-Curundu defeated the
Cristobal ROTC 1118 to 775 with
Bill Merriman compiling high
; score of 281. The winning team
> averaged 279.5. In the meantime.
- the Cristobal Juniors were shoot-
', ini against the Marines, and
. pulled out victory by 1089 to 1037.
John Fahnestock being top
'. shooter with 279.
The Marines previously had
; d?eatcd the Cristobal ROTC
. 1059 to 883. with Lt. John Coun-
selman leading the winners with
.' 269. The Cristobal Seniors took a
close match from the Balboa
ROTC 1027 to 1013 in spite of the
I efforts of David Hoopes who pll-
ed up 275 as high score for the
night although on the losing side.
The Balboa Juniors showed un-
mlstakable signs of the success
I of their rebuilding of their team
as they compiled 1100 points in
defeating the Balboa Seniors.
. who garnered 1064. Dick Dillman
and Joe Puller, for the winners
both fired "possibles'" prone and
sitting for some sort of record,
and ended up with 286 and 286
respectively for the night's high
score. Fred Wells' 275 was high
tpr the losers.
Vabulated scores for these
uetches follow:
PISTOL
ALBROOK-CURUNDU
Slow Timed Rapid Tls.
^ Gorder 77 93 93 263
Coe 82 91 76 249
. B. Jaffray 78 84 82 244
C. Bishop 72 86 78 236
i --------
'. Team Total.......... 992
ALBROOK-CURUNDU
Prone Sit Stand Tls.
B. Merriman 100 98 83 281
Bill Jaffray 99 94 87 280
B. McCasland 98 97 84 279
E. Mitchell 100 95 83 278
Team Total.......... 1118
will shift their
Sunday "mornings racing, also at tickets may also be available i training quarters sometimenext
Juan Franco. j starting today, or at the gate on week to perfect the premeditated
opening day. legal mayhem.
Johnny MacMurray. the de- This one might turn out to be
fending chamDion, will be on the fight of the year. _________
CRISTOBAL ROTC
Prone Sit Stand Tls.
Dale Cockle
Victor Fisher
Win. Stevens
Ralph Harris
87
91
88
78
8(1
68
7!)
74
38
29
19
22
205
189;
186
175
Team Total.......... 755
CRISTOBAL JUNIORS
Prone Sit Stand Tls.
J. Fahnestock 99 97 83 279;
J. Sciieibcler 98 93 82 2731
L. Constantine 97 91 84 272
John Hatgi 100 89 76 265
Team Total..........1089
MARINE BARRACKS
Prone Sit Stand Tls.
Milt Perkins 100 90 85 175
J. Couns lman 97 96 79
C. Thamalis 97 97 67
E- Combs 96 88 75
Gibraltar Scores Easy
10-6 Win Over Merchants
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL and was wild, issuing a total of
LEAGUE STANDINGS eleven free passes, but his team-
TEAM Won Lost Pet. mates pushed across enough runs
agenda will be the adoption of
a final decision on the affiliation
proposals with the National
Amateur Baseball Federation of
the United States.
Bulldogs Can Clinch
First Place Hoop
Tie Tomorrow PM
LEAGUE STANDINGS
Balboa Brewers.
Gibraltar Life Ins. 2
Balboa High Sen. 0
Pan'm Merchants 0
0 1.000 for him to work with, collecting
1.000 a total of eleven hits from the
2 .000 offerings of Web Hearn and Bob
2 .000 Medlnger.
TEAM
Balboa High ..
Cristobal High.
Junior College.
Won Lost Pet.
.3 i.eoe
. 1 2 .333
,. f 2 jm
Friday is "it" so far as the Bal-
Armistead's BSA 500 c.c. raa-
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
Gibraltar Life Insurance 10, Pan-
ama Merchants 6
SUNDAY AFTERNOON mil -
BLEHEADER (at Balboa Stadi- ing to get out of the cellar.
um, 1:00)Gibraltar Life Insur- The box score:
chine kept him pretty well up anee vs. Balboa Brewers.Pana- Gibraltar Lif
with champ Choppy White's
. 1,000 c.c. Vincent for much of the
272' distance last time, but the Vin-
osa I ccnt nad lhr egt '" pure speed.
259
m Merchants vs. Balboa High. Presho, 2b.
--------- Dedeaux, ss .
Last night's ball game threw Jones, cf .
the Pacific Twilight Baseball Hllzlnger, 3b.
-AB R
3 0
'391 Armistead's answer to that lit- League into a two-way tie be- Sullivan, lb .
Team Total..........1967
BALBOA JUNIORS
Prone Sit Stand Tls
Joe Ful'er 100 100 86
D. Dillman 100 100 85
B. P. Smith 98 94 80
J. Schmidt. Jr. 96 94 67
tie problem is to change his gear tween the Balboa Brewers and: Kelleher, if
ratio, to give him more speed, the Gibraltar Life Insurancemen DeLaMaier, rf.
That's what he's working on as the latter handed the Pana- Conover, c. .
now- m Merchants a 10 to 6 trounc- Love, p .*. .
He showed at the last meet ing. ----------------------
Btj that his lighter machine could be Sunday afternoon's double-! Totals.....34 10 11 21 11
,2i| tken around the bends with'header will bring together the'
'more elan than the heavy Vin- two clubs now in a tie for first Merchants
" cent.
COCO SOLO MARINES
Slow Timed Rapid Tls.
place. The league race looks like DeLaPea, cf.
i He generally gained a little on it will be a two-team affair with Phillips. 3b .
Team Total..........nuo( white on the curves, only to lose the Brewers battling It out with Hele, ss . .
mi enVevifiRS ??' "2 "?,ier"lon an<> "P" the Insurancemen. Ridge, if . .
the straights. The Merchants, although they Frans.2b .
mi Wltn hls rearranged gears he lost the ball game, scored enough Tarf linger, rf
hopes to retain the cornering ad- runs to win ball games. Their Hearn, p
Sunday's games should prove boa Bulldogs are concerned. Not,
to be very exciting. In the first only will the game mark the de-1
game, the two teams will be bat-; parture of two mighty Important,
Ming for first place while in the' cogs In the wheels that have
nightcap the teams will be fight- brought them this far along the
golden trail, but lt Is also the
I game that can cinch for them at
E| feast a tie for the coveted trophy.
I A Balboa victory over the J.C.
0 this Friday at the Balboa Gym
II would mean a 4 and 0 record for
0!the Bulldogs, with only two
1 games to play. As both Cristobal
0, and J.C. have already been
0 charged with two defeats, lt
0 would mean the most they can
0 do is get In for a tie.
| On the other hand, should J.C.
3 or Cristobal win all their remain-
: ing games, (hey could walk off
E with all the honors, leaving the
0 Bulldogs out of the picture alto-
0 gether. So, this is it for the BHS
4
.3
, 4
. 4
, 4
4
4
4'
HPO A
0 3 1
0
0
0
12
1
0
5
0
Fred Wells
Al Joyce
C. Breckon
W. W. Lucas
Prone Sit Stand Tls.
100 94 81
89
100
07
98
88
81
77
61
74
,i? vantages of bis lignt machine, a-: weakness being that thev have Medlnger, p .
,oi, void losing ground in the j to wait twice as long for the old- Thompson, J
AB
4
4
4
3
1
3
0
1
1
255 straight, and thereby return| er men to round up Into shape Corrigan. J., lb 2
T.Q,Tntoi M T" ta$te ' th" dnt thei while the younger teams are in aRaybourne . 0
Team Total..........iww cnamp bestowed on Eddie last better condition. iRlchter lb . 1
; E. L. Hamon 7
J.T.Denham 68
' H. H'nd'rs'n 74
! A. Brumfiel 65
90
90
78
75
75
81
80
87
242
239
232
227
Fight Results
; Team Total.......... 940
RIFLE
MARINE BARRACKS
Prone Sit Stand Tls.
j J. Couns'lman 90 95 84 269
Ueuu Hudgins 94
* Erv. Schrunk 93
Earn'st Combs 95
91
92
80
83
78
84
268
(Mondav Night)
BOSTON George Araujo,
132' i. Providence, R.I., outpoint-
ed Sandy Saddler, 130, New York,
10 (non-title).
NEW YORKWillie Troy, 155,
Washington, D.C.. knocked out
Dick Anderson, 156, Cleveland, 3.
BANGOR. Me.Mike Shannon,
263,202, Reading, Mass.. stopped
259 i Charlie Babeock, 175, Bangor, 7.
------! BALTIMORECarl Coates, 139.
Team Totai 1059 Baltimore, outpointed Orlando
CRISTOBAL ROTC | Zulueta, 136!*, Havana, M.
Prone Sit Stand Tls. < CHICAGODave Shade. 136,
;d.S. Cockle 91 76 53 220 Detroit, outpointed Tim DaRon.
D. Goodhead 85 82 63 230 138' -, Chicago, I.
Ralph Harris 98 74 47 219 SALT LAKE CITYFloyd RI-!
. Henry Hartz 88 80 46 214 chardson. 190, West Jordan, Utah,
------ knocked oat Billy Carter, 178! ,
Team Total.......... 883 Edmonton, Alta., 6.
time.
HPO
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
#4041 reo Boya Ave
Coln R P
FRESH MILK
FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by the
Health Department
HOME DELIVERY
Pete Corrigan s Merchantmen \ Thompson, S., c 1
were first to draw blood as they! ____________
scored in the bottom half of the Totals .. .25 6 3 21
first frame on a walk and two Score By Innings
passed balls. The Old Timers held i Gibraltar 000 451 010
their own for three Innings, lead-
ing the Gibraltar Insurancemen
1-0.
lads, a win and they have a tie
at the very least, a defeat and
l! things will be as wide open as
0 the plains of Chorrera.
0 Friday's game will make the
0 last one of big Gene Rlchter, who
01 thus far has been the lifeline of
Oi the Red and White. His shooting
0 has been nothing short of sen-
0, satlonal, and in the games Tues-
0> day he hit an all-time high with!
- 22 points to his credit. Gene will
4 be sorely missed by his mates for
the last two games of their
schedule, and in all probability
they will be out to win this one
Pma. Merchants 100 221 0 6
Runs Batted InDedeaux, Sul- for their departing shot maker.
Uvan 4. Kelleher 2, DeLaMaterJ Coach Al Blelfuss has sudden-
The next inning the Insurance- Phillips, Ridge, Tarfllnger, Cor- ly been called to the 8tates and I
men exploded as they scored four rigan, Rlchter. Earned Runs1 will not be around for this game;
runs on hits by Jones, Sullivan Gibraltar 2, Merchant* 4. Left on other than In spirit. Blelfuss has
and Kelleher BasesGibraltar 5, Merchants done a fine Job wltti his charges
u e. Merchantmen bounced 10. Sacrifice HitPresho. Stolen this season, and it will be up to
back in the bottom half of the BasesJones, Hllzlnger, Sulli-' Paul Dreska to carry the load for!
same inning, scoring two runs as van, Ridge. Passed BallsCono-1 the remainder of the season as
Jack Love Issued four free pass- ver 4. Wild Pitch
Out
es, three of them In succession.
The game busted wide open Love 6.'Base on Balls OffMed-
HfSJKrfE? Jack. Love opened linger 1, Love 11. Hits and Runs
thefifth frame safe on an error j Of fHearn 5 and 4 in 4 Innings;
by Billy Hele. A sacrifice, a walk,' Medlnger 6 and 6 in 3. loosing
Love 1. Struck mastermind of the Bulldogs.
ByHearn 3, Medlnger 3, -----------------------------------------
CORRECT TIME
New York "." ** -y- **i*;f -wii"uhi runnernnrn. winning ven- rienshel, a wrist-watch i
i^!f,?-e**Ii?wed,veMortoeJe'-LoYe- Doubleplay-Hearn.facturer ind ardent fan says
Francis.J. Thompson. Umpires ,his favorite trotters are Good
2:03. Time, Our Time and Myq Time.
SUS? ai?d tfirff Merchantraen;Ptcher-Hearn. Winning Pitch-,'Henshel. a wrist-watch
miscues allowed five
Insurancemen.
Love hurled the entire game |Luser. Mohl. Time of Gain
Bull Fight
in "LA MACARENA RING"
(Next to San Francisco Garden)
SUNDAY 20 at 4 p.m.
4
Special
BULLS
from Antn
I
Bbbs^
sss*2F WmS. -*.
RVbUbbbH BsR^l ^Bjs^v .
^&
**. ''WsH
"Eduardo
de Valencia"
*
Ticket on Sale at
San Francisco Garden
PRICES:
SHADE:
Box Seats ........$3.00
General Admittance. 2.00
SUN:
Box Seats
$2.00
General Admittance. l.C
"Josellllo
de Colombia"


THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE MINE
Pacific Teen-Age Baseball league Gets Underway Saturday
Fastlich Loop Opens With
Double-Header At Balboa
By AUGUSTUS R..KAM
One of the best things that could ever happen to Canal
Zone baseball will take pUee Saturday afternoon at 1:'0 at the
Balboa Stadium when the newly orcantsed Pacific Side Fasllleh
Teen-Age Baieball (Pony) Leafue wlU offer a double-header for
It aaaaon'i opener.
Foar of the fire teams In the loops will aee action that day
wlh the CONEJOS slated to take on the PALOMAS In the open-
ing tilt while the PUMAS will match their power against the
OCELOTS act-relation In the nightcap.
The Fastlich sponsored Pony Loop Is a follow-up of the two-
year old Little League. The organizers of the teen-age circuit
have tackled and ironed out all administrative problems and
have everything under control. ...
Each player of the fire teams of the Faitllch Pony League
la Insured against Injuries received during the game.
Canal Zone amateur baseball, which has long been neglect-
ed, seems to he back on its feet with the installation of the
teen-age circuit. This, without any doubt, will raise the stand-
aid of the game on the Canal Zone to a new high.
The men behind the scenes knew that such a league was
needed as an in-between station while learning the finer points
of the game. Without the newly established Pony Loop, the
lads that are' over the age limit for Little League play, would
have no opportunity to learn or extend their baseball ability
further.
Now, the opportunity presents Itself for the youngsters to
have proper guidance and instruction in the Fastlich League.
As the boy out-grows the Little League and the Pony League he
will be ready for the higher amateur leagues or Ingress Into the
ranks of professional playera.
To help these youngster, many "old timers" and men with
baseball experience and knowledge, have pledged their spare
time to the aid of those eager boys in search of instruction on
he gfeat American Pastime.
To get away from the use of established names of teams of
the major leagues such as the Yankees, Cardinals, Dodgers, etc.,
and names of towns on the Pacific Side of the Isthmus, the
Teen-Age League officials have come up with names of animajs
found In this locality. The names of the five competing clubs
are the MACAW8. PALOMAS, PUMAS. OCELOTS and the CO-
NRTOS.
THE FASTTJCH TEEN AGE BASEBALL LEAGUE treasury
was Increased two fold when the Diablo Heights Recreational
Association turned over a check for $290 to the "Pony"
League. Pictured above is W. I. Hollowell, treasurer of the
Diablo Heights Recreational Association, making the presen-
tation to Mrs. Edith Cotton, Secretary-Treasurer of the
FASTLICH Teen Age (Pony) League.
Gamboa Regatta
Features Classy
Racing Boats
Folks attending the Gamboa;
Regatta on Jan. 26 will have an
opportunity to view at first
hand some of the classiest rac-
ing boats now in existence
when the Class B Hydroplanes
with the Ten Horsepower Mo-
tors cross the starting line
Saturday afternoon. These boats
all locally built by their own-
ers have exceeded forty miles
per hour and if the Old Chag-
res River behaves, the fifty mile
mark should be shattered.
There will be plenty of racing
and thrills for all hands from
the time the starting gun goes
off at 1:30 p.m. when the Big
Class C Runabouts take off a-
round the half mile course on
the three mile grind.
Sailing and rowing races, wa-
ter skteing and acquaplanlng
will occupy the morning sche-
dule.
The Albrook Filers with their
Mercury Motors and Pumpkin
Seed Skeeters will be the boys
to beat. The Gasoline Alley Boys
from Cristobal promise plenty
of competition. The old Pedro
Miguel Boat Club always seems
to come out on top plenty
of surprises In store for all.
The big fish fry at 1:00 p.m.,
and the baile at 7:30 p.m.
It Wasnt Illinois Attack At All-
Stanford Full Of Malted Milk
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Jan. 17 (NEA)
Dick Hyland bobs up with what
probably Is the most original
reason ever advanced for the
loss of a football game.
Illinois set a Tournament of
Boattk record for points scored
In one quarter with 27 in the
final period.
"YhOM four touchdowns, and
pei..aps the one before them,
which gave the Ullnl their lead,
were made right down, at Ar-
rowhead Springs, where Stan-
{ord 'trainee/" writes Hyland,
leet Palo Alto halfback of the
mid-1920s, in a Loa Angeles
gazette.
"More than one Indian alum-
nus who trekked to the spa will
recall that your reporter made
mention of the training table
diet. Bo will some of the coach-
ing staff recall the question:
When do you start training lor
the Roie Bowl game?'"
Hyland, deathly serious, no
kidding, reports that the last
time this question was asked
was the Saturday evening; be-
fore the game of Tuesday.
"At that time, and the follow-
ing evening, I saw Stanford
players loading up with glass
after glass of malted milk," he
reveals, the lurid detalle. "On
Sunday evening, In fact, long
after dinner, some went to the
bat for more malteds."
INDIANS EAT THEIR WAY
OUT OF GAME
Maybe the'Pacific coast should
change their brand.
But It wasn't drink alone that
drove the Red Indians' followers
to drink. Hyland charges that
self-indulgent, taste-tl c k 11 n a
Stanford belly pamperers ate
their way out of the game,
which wee a mighty-pleasant
wgy ef increasing the Jan. 1
s string to six.
According to Hyland this was
nothing new. He contends Stan-
lord wasn't in shape for three
years.
"This team was made up of
seniors who never did get in
shape in all three varsity veers.'
he goes on, "juniors who were
not much better, sophs who
knew nothing and froah who
knew less than nothing, as far
ee conditioning themselves was
concerned. Perhaps the only
ceen on the team, who knew
anything about good condition
was Bob Mathlea, a crippled
player against Illinois because
of bruises sustained during the
season."
IT'S TIME TO BREAK
THIS THING UP
Thus Hyland reveals that the
far west Is in dire need of train-
ers, as well as coaches and play-
era.
"No one with any experience
is going to blame the players for
eating all and everything they
could get their growing paws
on," he says.
"Hallway through the third
period, the Indian malted milks
and training diet, to say noth-
ing of lack of hard work since
the California game, began to
tell."
Coast football really is in bad
shape, but another Los Angeles
epprter takes a more sensible
view.
"Bow many more years are
there left in this Big Ten-Pa-
cific Coast Conference pact?"
asks Jack Geyer. "Two more,
vou say.
"Maybe we can get time oft
for good behavior."
Certainly, in this sad case,
there is every reason for the
piesldentlal group stepping in.
Basketball Drives
Coaches To This
ST.' LOUIS, Jan. 17 (NEA)
Eddie Hlckey's mother, who lives
near stillwater, Okie., makes an
annual pilgrimage to see the St.
Louis basketball coach's team
play Oklahoma A. and M.
Mrs. Hlckey brings along a
treat for the boys. Last year It
was a batch of home-made choc-
olate pies.
The BUllkens lost a tough
game, and Hlckey hustled his
players out of the gymnasium
and downtown to a cafe, where
they took their time over steaks.
After the meal, the squad man-
ager produced Mrs. Hlckey's pies.
Hlckey clapped his hand to his
forehead.
"Good Lord," he cried. "I for-
got all about my mother."
The little ldy was sitting in
the huge gym all by herself when
Eddie Rickey got theretwo
hours late.
Russia Plans Using
Olympics As Weapon
Of 'Propaganda'

LOS ANGELES, Jan. 17 (UP)
A sportsman from Israeli warns
that Soviet Russia plans to use
the Olympic Games as a propa-
ganda weapon.
He's Aryeh Attar of Tel Aviv,
holder of several European Jav-
elin championships and a mem-
ber of the International Olympic
Games Committee.
Attar told newsmen in Los An-
geles that the Russians will con-
centrate on events In which the
United States Is known to be
weak. He mentioned soccer foot-
ball as one example.
"The Russians," says Attar,
"can very handily exploit these
Earticular events and ignore
hose in which they fall since no
over-all team points are kept."
Attar goes on to predict that
the Russians, if victorious in
these special events, would trum-
pet these triumphs throughout
Europe. The Israeli sportsman
also warns Western powers not
to underestimate Russia's Olym-
pic strength.
Attar predicts Russia will be
powerful in the 400-meter hur-
dles, the 3,000-meter steeplechase
and In all the women's games.
In other Olympic develop-
ments:
The Marine Air Corps has call-
ed up former National Diving
Champ Jack Roth. And there's
little nope he'll be available for
the Games. Roth, a 27-year-old
reserve lieutenant from Pasade-
na, California, has been ordered
to report for duty on Feb. 15.
Along The Fairways
Regular and social members
of the Summit Hills Golf Club
are reminded of the card party
to be held at the Club tomorrow
evening, Jan. 18th. at 7:30 p. m.
Quests will be welcome. There
will be no admission fee and no
prizes. It's Just a friendly get-
together to get acquainted >end
have some fun.
The team tournament which
was to be held at the Summit
Hills Golf club on Sunday, Jan.
20, has been cancelled due to
the fact that the greens have
been worked on during the past
two weeks end there will be
some temporary greens on Sun-
day.
Also, many of the playing
members are contributing their
services to work on the patio
roof being constructed and
would be unable to play. This
tournament will be held later at
a date to be announced.
rusKir.F OF PACEThis 25-horspower outboard motor attains
uptaffi mHeVin-hour for aquaplane stunt, and "uigthere n.
o rnne-"-"> lul i"".1" -- ------ v-iii'
hurry. The big twin still may be revved down to good tro""1*
speeds with the same excellent performance. It le on Citation at
the National Motor Boat Show, ending a nine-day run at New
York's Grand Central Palace, Jan. 19. (NEA)
College Hoop Results
(Monday Night)
EAST
Duquesne 88, Westminister 38
Fordham 86, St. Peter's Seton Hall 69, Eastern Ky. 52
Adelphl 71, Upsala 59
New Hampshire 66, Northeastern
Ithaca 59, Harpur 56
Drexel 68, Haverford 53
MIDWEST
Kansas 69, Nebraska 66
Illinois 78, Northwestern 64
Ohio State 85, Purdue 69
Minnesota 76, Michigan 60
Kansas State 65, Oklahoma 54
Missouri 59, Drake M
Butler 77, Wabash 66
Indiana State 64, Beloit 59
Bradley 77, Wichita 1
Eau Claire St. 78, Milmaukee St.
68
Oshkosh SUte 89, River Falls St.
66
Calvin 74, Ferris Institute 54
Albion 88, Htlladale 59
St. Cloud (Mian.) 68, Moorhead
n
Valley City (ND) 7, Bottinean
(ND) 53
MlUlkin (III.) 92, III. College 59
Northern 111. 76, Wheaton (ill.)
71
Wittenberg 71, Ohio Wesleyan 66
Youngstewn 76, Fenn. 3 9
Central St. (O.) 93, Ky. SUte 57
Southwestern (Kan.) 67, Emporia
St. 66
SOUTH
Kentucky 95, Georgia 55
Koanoke 66, Bridgewater 56
Geo. Wash. 88, Virginia Tech 64
Mississippi 94, Georgia Tech 64
Loyola (N. Orleans) 60, Louisia-
na Teeh 56
Alabama 63, Vanderbilt 44
Newberry 61, Col. of Charleston
57
Western Carolina 96. Catawba 88
Miami 88, Stetson 57
Louisville 93, Wm. Ic Mary 65
North Carolina 78. Davidson 77
West Virginia 91, Wake Forest 57
Delta State 66, Bethel (Tenn.) 55
Bellarmine 86, Centre 77
Georgetown (Ky.) 70, Morehead
67
Tusculum (Tenn.) 87, Paty Lbr.
. Co. M
David Llpscomb 66, Lincoln Mem-
orial 64
Southwestern (La.) 71, Centen-
ary 60
Appalachian (NO St. 93, Troy
Louisiana St. 103, Miss State 78
Arkansas Tech 61, Ark. SUte 59
Howard 63, Hempton 47
Lemoyne 64, Xavier (N. Orleans)
59
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 54, Baylor 38
SMU 40, Texas A. & 'M. 34
Arizona 65, Hardln-Simmons 43
FAR WEST
Idaho 57, Wash. SUte 49
Montana 56, Idaho SUte 54
Montana St. 62 Colorado Coll. 47
Seattle 95, Eastern Wash. 80
Pacific U. 56. College of Idaho 41
Lewis & Clark 82, Whitman 40
HIGH SCHOOL
Jefferson 58, Plant 52
Tava/es 66, Clermont 48
Montverde , (Mt. Dora) 3
NCAA Subcommittee
Upholds 'Unlimited
Substitution' Rule
..WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS,
W. Va., Jan. 17 (UP)A subcom-
mittee for the NCAA has reject-
ed suggestions that the "unlim-
ited substitution" rule be revok-
ed. But It has tightened up some
rules under attack by groups
which think collegiate football
should be de-emphaslzed.
Committee members meeting
In White Sulphur Springs, West
Virginia have retained the un-
limited substitution rule which
makes two-platoon football pos-
sible. The committee said it felt
unlimited substitution does not
contribute to any evils of the
game and It does give more play-
ers a chance to participate.
In this attitude, the commit-
tee was upheld by Amos Alonzo
Stagft, a veteran coach and
member of the rules committee
since 1904.
"I'm convinced," said Stagg,
"that the present rule gives us
the best game we've ever had."
However, this subcommittee
did heed some cries by the de-
emphasls group.
It recommended several
changes which would tighten up
the control of player conduct on
the field. If passed, these changes
would hand out a mandatory
suspension to any player guilty
of striking another playeras
the committee expressed It
"with forearm, elbow or locked
hand.'' Previously, the penalty
was 15 yards.
In other changes of thinking.
the defensive penalty for hold-
ing was increased from five to
15 yards. And a clipping penalty
was re-deflned as contact with
an opponent above the waist as
well as below.
On The Alleys...
CLASSIC BOWLTNG LEAGUE
The last meeting of the Classic
Bowling League found Sears
meeting PAA In a battle for the
top spot. Sears-came out on top
and Increased their league lead
to eight points. Bud Bafcer with
615 and Dick Colston with 580
naced the mall-order boys to a
four-point win. For the losers
Chris Hermann and Ted Wilbur
were high.
SEARS
Melanson. 173 194 157- 524
Colston. . 215 174 191- 580
Zebrock. . 180 166 223 569
Norrls ... 162 182 131 475
Balcer ... 214 189 212 615
Totals ... 944 905 9142763
PAA
Hermann. .. 176 M 199 574
Cooley ... 214 13" 193 5
Wilbur ... 173 200 190 563
Schneider 151 157 171- >
Engelke. 171 203 155- 529
Totals ... 885 895 9082688
In the remaining match Naah
roved to be no match for the
antzen swim boys and Jantzen
moved Into a tie with Nash by
virtue of a 3 to 1 victory. Owesne
and Jamison led the swimmers
while Malee and Madeline led the
automobllers.
NASH
Malee ... 202 182 212 596
Thomas. . 139 129 161- 429
Jenner ... 158 172 174- 499
Best.....170 180 185 535
Madeline 192 203 171 566
JANTZEN
Presho ... 164 172 184 520
Marabella 169 179 175 523
Jamison 205 195 151 551
Owesne ... 205 231 172 608
Morton ... 167 173 155 494
HERE'S HOWBilly Brown
displays three ducks his big
brother bagged on Bluebird
Day in the marshes near Man-
teo, K. C. The litUe fellow
seems pleased with the prospect
of eating fresh meet (NEA)
Dans Dilemma
Dan's pockets
lining,
For some Money
Then a P
atgBted
Get a Job .. now he's delighted!
DISTRIBUTORS: V1A. ClIvINUb, S. A.
Amazing
tWif/
L. ll'lsaWll LllU
HIV FT^T"F mrrW
* tartar *cUner
* i ;...* whitsr
25 or 60 CYCLES
ONLY
Down 10.00 Monthly
RADIO CENTER
7116 Belirar Colon Tel. 49
Atlantic Pony
League Schedule
Jan.
17 Margarita
* 10 Bulck
19 Margarita
23 Margarita
24 Shamrocks
26 Bulck
36 C. P. O.
39
31
Feb.
3
2
Bulck
Shamrocks
MargarlU
Shamrocks
5 C. P. O.
7 Bulck
9 C. P. O.
9 MargarlU
12 C. P. O.
14 Bulck
16 Shamrocks
** 16 MargarlU
19 C. P. O.
31 MargarlU
33 Bulck
33 C. P. O.
vs.
va.
vs.
vs.
vs.
va.
vs.
vs.
va.
vs.
?a.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
va.
Bulck Thu.
C. P. O. Mb
Shamrocks Sat.
C. P. O.
Bulck
MargarlU
Shamrocks
C. P. O.
MargarlU
C. P. O.
Bulck
Tue.
Thu.
M
Tnul
sat.
Sat.
Shamrocks Twe.
MargarlU Thu.
Bulck Sat.
Shamrocks Sat.


36
38
Mar.
1
1
Shamrocks
MargarlU
Shamrocks
Buick
4 Margarita
6 Shamrocks
8 C. P. O.
8 Bulck
vs.
va.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
Margarita
Shamrocks
C. P. O.
Buick
Bulck
Shamrocks
Shamrocks
MargarlU
C. P. O.
Bulck
MargarlU
C. P. O.
Thu.
'&
Set.
Tue.
THh.
Set.
Tue.
Thu.
Set.
55."
C. P. o.
Bulck
Shamrocks Sat.
MargarlU fjfRt
Denotes game to be played at Coco Slito Game tlrr) 4:00 p.m. '.,..
Denotes game to be played at MargarlU Game tlJTW.
2:00 pjn. -,.,,
Last named team Is home team. _
C^verubodu i\.eacl L^taified
MECHANICS consult and check Panam American
classifieds all the time. They market their skills "
through them, buy their care and Stinsons through
them. Spark your message by publishing it in
P.A. classifiedsalways at your service!
Every month . every week . every day THE
PANAMA AMERICAN oarriea MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papare in Panam combined!



UNLIMITED SUBSTITUTION
French Outpost
Stands Off Reds
In Indochina
AN rePBPENDZT^f'llg-^DAn.T NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
HANOI. Indochina. Jan. 17
(UP) Communist Viet Minn
commanders today hurled waves
of green conscripts against the
strategic French fortress outpost
of Hoa Binh and turned wither-
ing fire from Soviet-type anti-
aircraft guns against the French
air jvpplv routes
French spokesmen said the
Communists were taking "ter-
rible los vs up to one half their
numbe.' in the pround assault.
But iKy admitted the newly
equipped antl-oircraft batteries,
manned uy well trained crews,
were a .rrlous threat.
Gen. Raoul Salan, acting
French r. mmar.-ier said the six- WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP)
weeks K<-d assault on Hoa Blnh Chairman Carl Vinson of the
has cost the Communists more House Armed Services Commlt-
than 'O. 000 casualties Including tee said today Congress does not
7,000 confirmed killed. 14,000 want universal military training
Wounded and 1.300 taken prison- operated side-by-side with the
er. | draft except for the first year.
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 195
FIVE CENTS
Vinson Says
UMT Law To
Congress Wants
Replace Draft
By FRANK ELEAZER
billed. 1 000 wounded and 780 mis- a provision that draft calls be
sing in action.
Hoa Binh. 39 mile.' southwest
of Hanoi, is the gateway to this
halted not later than one year
after UMT starts. He conceded
an overl?pplng will be neivssary
Tonkines? capital and has been during the firs", year
under almost continuous Red as- Congress still mus* approve
sault fo.- 42 davs
Frenen commanders said the
Communist rebels were employ-
i n.g 15 battalions totalling
about 12,000 men in their all-
out drlvs to take the fortified
outpost.
The Hoa Binh garrison was re-
Krted holding off the ground at-
;k "in good shape "
Supplies still were reaching the
garrison. French spokesmen said.
But t.ie increase volume and
efficiency of the Red's anti-air-
craft units were an acknowledged
serious threat.
present plans which would pro-
vide for ne calling of all qualifi-
Frencii and Viet Nam losses1 The Georgia Democrat notified graduates to active duty from the
for the same period were placed UMT planners he will propose. reserves The President now can
at more 'han 2?00. including 572 that anv new UMT law include ,cally anv reservist for from 16
to 24 months of duty depending
on his status.
Chali irn Ri-rhard B. Russell
(D-Ga.) of the Senate Armed
Services Committee Introduced
the administration's training bill
in the Senate today and said
UMT is rhe only "fair:' system
for sharing the nation's defense
burdens.
He said Congress must choose
between a large standing mi-
litary force "the road to ul-
timate bankruptcy" and a
system of universal training
"which would not impair our
solvency."
Russell also said that UMT
would el'rnlnate the "injustice"
and "un.'alrness" of the present
Mrs. Luce, 40-Year
CZ Resident Dies;
Burial Tomorrow
ed men into the six-month UMT i recalled to fight in Korea De-
program at age 18 They' then cause thvre were no others ade-
would go Into the reserves for quately -rained.
Vinson outlined his views \ as
members of the National Secur-
ity Traiir.ng Commission appear-
ed to tell his committee just how
UMT will work Commission
Chairman James W. Wadaworth
said he saw no objections to
Vlnson's proposals.
The commission had proposed
launching UMT this summer by
T/t year? Under the draft, men
1812 through 25 are liable for 24
months (f actual military duty.
Vinson said Congressional res-
trictions also will be placed on
the Presioent'a right to call UMT
CZ Library Exhibits
Model Ranch
The Canal Zone Library is pre-
Mrs. Marywlnilow Welch Luce,
a resid.n; of the Canal Zone for System nadar which" reserves
almost 40 years oled at 3:50 pm from world War II have been
yesterday at Gorgas Hospital1
calling perhaps 60,000 youths for
training The suggestion raised
wide protest on grounds that
some youths wuld be trained
only six montns while others
v/iuld be dratted for possible
comba: duty.
Members of the commission
testified 'hat every effort will be
made to protect the 18-year-old
UMT trainees from moral pit-
falls, including dquor and prosti-
tution.
Religious instruction will be
compulsory even for those who
indicate no religious affilia-.
tion, said Adm. Thomas C. Kin-
kaid, a Commission member.
He explained that a lecture on
religion will be Included in the
regular "character guidance"
program. Trainees without religi-
ous affiliations nevertheless will
be "ureed" to attend religious
courses, he added
Dr. Karl T. Compton, an ato-
mic physicist on the Commission,
promised that the "Umtees" will
return to civilian life with bet-
ter mora s than when they were
Inducted.
equipping their Koret-teited fighter with raJr .fif^ 8 Western 'ears that the Soviets aro
ceptor mission.. Picture WM ^A 'S&JSMSSj^Si Son ^jgJsg '
Reeled Newcomer
Presiden! Of Zone
Red Cross Chapter
where sne had been a patient
since November 10 She was 71
years old and had been In 111
health for some time.
Funeral services will be held
at 5 Friday afternoon at the
Caihedi.ii of St. Luke In Ancon,
senting as a special pre-Carnival|J which Mrs. Luce has-been a
display, a model Panam ranch
cena o" fiesta time, made and
lent to trie Library by Mrs. Lupe
de Arfar.) and Mrs Elia de Alfa-
ro of Panam City.
The model, which Is about six
feet aqui-.re an>; Is exhibited on
the first large reading table in
the periodical reading room, de-
picts a scene which Includes two
Panamanian bohos, refreshment
tables and hammocks, animals
and fow.s, as well as graceful
dancing figures dressed in pol-
leras and montunos.
The figures, which have be-
come weil-known on the Isthmus
lain on display in the Library
Canal Zone In November, 1912.
Her i.i.iny yeurs of community
service on the Isthmus reached a
climax during World War II
when she served as Chairman of
the Red Cross Magazine commit-
tee during the period when thou-
sands of rerlodl"als monthly were
by their designation 'im|j beln placed on transiting ships
Dolls" set the scale for the and whcn she also hetuted the
other medeta. toegray Ladle, at Gorgas Hospital.
The display has been shown In'6 la,u'r *& $e held at the
several plices In Panam, lnclud-, tlm.e \'l"llLHhM , ?
lng the Coln Fair, where it1., Mrs Luce was a member of the
formed a part ot the exhibit pre-'"1 v f*2l,25" ln. 2
sented r.y the Inter-American and aI,tcr completion of the
Women's Club course became chairman of the
The model ranch scene will n- fifiE! HoaplUl unit Her at-
laln on disnlav In th t ihrorv tendance as a Gray Lady was
unbroken until she became HI.
Even after she was a hospital
patient herself she continued to
direct the Gorras Gray Ladles'
activities from her bed.
In December she was awarded
a pin for ten years of service
with the Red Cross chapter, an
award fo.- merit and a letter of
commer. lation for her faithful
work.
Mrs. Luce WAS also active ln
the local chapter of the Daught-
ers of the American Revolution,
of which she was a chapter
member She was a Past Regent
of the cl apter and its treasurer
for manv years Rhe was also
respons'ole for the organization's
obligations to the Bella Vista
Children's Home
member since tier early days on
ihe Istiimus.
I FORT KNOX, Kentucky, Jan.
8he is survived by her husband, 17 (up, when 2nd Lt. Jo-
Sfi?11- L iuce wh. ret.ired .S sePh p Coonan returned to his
1938 afU-. 28 years of service with quarter8 here last night he
the Commissar/Division found hls four small chlldren
A naitve of Marlboro, Massa-1
chusetti. Mrs. Luce came to the:
Army Wife, 4 Children Found
Dead With Throats Slashed
,J2X?l2 f^SSSJSfSl^ with deep throat slashes
and his wife unconscious with
BIRDS EYE
CHICKENS
a Jagged neck would-
Coonan staggered from h 1 s
apartment In the post housing
unit and called the military
Dolice. He was hysterical when
they arrived.
Col. Franklin Reece, Fort
Knox provost marshal said he
saw the bodies of the three
girls and the infant, ranging
from four and a half months
old to four years, on a blood-
soaked bed.
Reece said Mrs. Coonan was
lying on the bathroom floor.
It was apparent she had tried
to kill herself with a carving
knife, and had also tried to
drink desinfectant, but could
not swallow the liquid owing to
the slash ln her throat
Capwell Nominated
To Preside Over
American Society
George L. Capwell, manager of
the Fuerza y Luz Co. in Panam,
has been nominated for presi-'selee, Judge F. I. P. Tatelman.
At the annual meeting Tues-
day of the Canal Zone Chapter
of the Red Cross. Governor F. K.
Newomer was reelected as pres-
ident of the chapter..
F. O. Dunsmoor was elected
to succeed F. H. Lerchen as
Chairman.
Lerchen, who had served as
Chairman for the past three
years, was praised highly for the
work he has done In behalf of
the Red Cross during his term
of office. In turn, he expressed
his appreciation to the officers,
volunteer workers, and residents
of the Canal Zone f.or the co-
operation and support extended
to him.
At the meeting, the following
members were elected or reelect-
ed to the board of directors: Carl
J. Browne. E. C. Cotton. Wilson
Crook, William G. Dolan, H. L.
Donovan. J. W. Greene, R. K.
Hanna. F. H. Irwln. Lawrence
Johnson. Colonel Herbert D.
Vogel. Charles A. Garcia, I. F.
Mcllhenny, John H. Terry, Wells
D. Wright. William L .Howard.
E. S. Baker. F. H. Lerchen. J.
J. Kennedy. G. c. Lockridge, E.
C Lombard .E. S. MacSparren,
E. R. MacVittle. James Marsv
hall. Mrs. A. C. Medinger. Mrs.
F. K. Newcomer. E. L. Payne,
Mrs. Florine Prager. Melvin E.
Walker, Roy c. Stockham, Rob-
ert R. Arnold. P. A. White. Mrs.
Jean A. Karen, H. I. Perantie,
Paul M. Runnestrand. Colonel R.
British Deplore Pressure On
Japs To Recognize Formosa
LONDON, Jan. 17 (UP)Tha
British Government has offi-
cially deplored the use of pres-
sure on Japan to Influence that
country's decision to recognize
the Nationalist Chinese govern-
ment on Formosa.
And British officials here- to
day privately expressed hot Ir-
ritation at alleged United States
pressure on Japan by John Fos-
ter Dulles, father of the Japan-
ese peace treaty.
Asked to comment on a let-
ter from Japanese premier 6hl-
geru Yoshlda to Dulles, arf-
nouncing Japan's intention to
recognize the Chinese govern
ment of Chiang Kai-shek, an
official Foreign Office spokes-
man said, today:
"Our view has been, and con-
tinues to be, that no pressure
should be brought to bear on
the Japanese government to en-
ter into any commitments with
any other government until the
Japanese peace treaty has been
ratified, and Japan hat become
a sovereign state, so the' govern-
ment of Japan could then fol-
low the course considered ln
the country's best interests."
The official Foreign Office
spokesman carefully sidestep-
ped any reference to the Un-
ited States, but officials pri-
vately made clear their be-
lief that Japan had acted un-
der United States pressure.
The Japanese peace treaty
left it up to Japan herself to
decide which China National-
ist or Communistto recognize.
-British sources here were con-
vinced today that Yoshlda's
statement resulted from a warn-
ing given by Dulles In Tokyo
last December that the United
8tates Congress might not Ta-
tlfy the treaty unless Japan
recognized the Nationalists.
The British Parliament rati-
fied the treaty by 259 votes to
33 last November; after hearing
CZ Credit Union
Elects Officers
Because they're extra-plump,
tonder.clean and ready to cookl
The best for rice and chicken,
far pan-frying, and for broiling!
<*aranteed to be the finest
uniform quality, eery tima I
Leather Goods Shop
Bombed In Havana;
Damage $100,000
HAVANA, Jan. 17 (UP) A
bomb was thrown at the win-
dow of a leather goods shop ln
the business district here ear-
ly today.
It caused widespread destruc-
tion.
Damage is estimated at $100,-
000. but no casualties are re-
ported.
The blast heard throughout
Havana, destroyed the leather
goods shop, shattered the win-
dows of business establishments
in the vicinity, and strewed
merchandise out onto the
streets.
A police guard was posted to
prevent looting.
No arrests have been made
but the police are looking for
a "suspicious looking' automo-
bile seen ln the vicinity Just be-
fore the blast.
'Or ide For Freedom'
Meeting: Set Tonight
The board of directors of the
Isthmian Crusade far Freedom
will meet tonight at 7:30 in
the Balboa YMCA, lt was an-
nounced today.
Further plans for the drive
to raise funds for more rpdlo
stations like "Radio Free Eu-
rope' will be discussed at the
'meeting.
Chilean Frigate
Berths In Balboa
For 4 Day Visit
The Chilean Frigate Iquique,
under the command of Com-
mander Mario Espinoza. Chil-
ean Navy, arrived at Balboa this
morning en route from Valpar-
aiso, Chile, and berthed at the
U. S. Naval Station, Rodman.
The vessel will depart the
Canal Zone on Jan. 20.
The Iquique Is on an instruc-
tion cruise with Hftyfour naval
cadets on board.
The Iquique Is the ex-HMCS
Jollette, which was purchased
from the Royal Canadian Navy
by the Chilean government in
1946. 8he Is 1.445 tons. 303 feet
long and has a beam of 37
feet. Besides the fiftyfour cad-
ets, she has a complement of
11 officers and 78 enlisted men.
During the vessel's three-day
stay ln the Canal Zone, her of-
ficers and men will be granted
shore leave and liberty.
dent of the American Society of
Panam for the 1952 term.
Capwell heads the slate of* of-
ficers unanimously chosen by the
nominations committee for pre-
sentation to the society on Feb
12 when elections will be held at
the Panam Golf Club.
Other nominations announced
by the committee Include: Louis
A. Gmez, vice-president: Joseph
H. Harrington, treasurer; Willi-
am Y. Boyd, secretary.
For the board of directors, the
following were nominated, of
whom five are to be chosen: 8. S.
Moore, Eugene McGrath, Clyde.
V. Larsen, Leo Goulet, Roy Mosh- Fund
er, Joseph Cunningham, John T.
Gorln, Dr. Frank A. Raymond,
Brack G. Hattler, James Claren-
don, Dr. Herbert C. Clark, Clay
D. Randel, W. L. Simpson, O, R:
Nelson, Robert J. Boyd, Harry
Slnnott, Elton D. Todd, William
Fister. Otto Hausman, Charles
Howell, Angus Matheney, James
G. Ridge.
J. C. Turner, W .A. Van Slclen,
Jr.. Ira L. Wright, Chaplain
Verne H. Warner. Chaplain H.
H. 8chulz. Chaplain William W.
Winters, Frank D. Naughton, F.
G. Dunsmoor Roy D. Reece,
Edward N. 8tokes. F. de V. 8111.
The board of directors elected
the following Chapter officers to
serve for 1952: Governor F. K.
Newcomer. President; F. G.
Dunsmoor. Chairman; Paul M.
Runnestrand. E. S. MacSparran
and H. L. Donovan; Vice Chair-
men; J. Wendell Greene, Treas-
urer; R. K. Hanna and J. C.
Turner, Assistant Treasurers;
Mrs. Marie Lindh. Secretary; I.
At a well-attended meeting of
the Canal Zone Credit Union
held at the Diablo Clubhouse last
Monday, the following directors
were elected by the membership
to serve for two years:
Thomas E. Bougan. Cristobal;
Benjamin 8. Chtsholm, Balboa;
Ernest C. Cotton. Margarita;
Charles 8. Hollander, Balboa
Heights, and Jerome E. Stelner,
Balboa.
John M. Fahnestock, George
Herman, William J. Llerman and
John G. McCoy were carried over
from last year.
Elected to serve on the Credit
Committee were:
Balboa DistrictJ. G. McCoy
(two years); J. E. Steiner( two
years), and John W. Toweryf one
year).
Cristobal DistrictJ. M. Fahn-
estock (two years).
Elected to serve on the super-
visory committee for one year,
were: David L. Gatz, Balboa;
Malcolm A. Johnston, Cocoll, and
Bernhard I. Everson, Ancon.
At a meeting of the board of
Canal Co. Has 48
Vacant Positions
There were 48 vacant positions
In the Canal organization to
which eligible qualified employes
may transfer, according to the
latest issue, of the transfer-va-
cancy bulletin from the Person-
nel Bureau.. ,
. Seventeen are classified and
related positions and .31 ar ln
the craft group.
The classified and related po-
sitions ara: payroll clerk; clerk-
stenographer; electrical engi-
neer; mechanical engineer, fire-
man; multlllth operator; physic-
al science aide; and tabulating
equipment operation supervisor.
The craft positions are: drill
barge drill runner; battery and
ignition electrician; drill barge
engineer; floating crane steam
engineer; track foreman; elec-
trical meter Inspector; machin-
ists, inside, outside, .machine
erection, refrigeration* and fleet;
construction equipment opera-
tor; lock operators, cablespllcer,
wiremen. qualified and unquali-
fied; utility operator; shfpfltter,
and wiremen.
Dorothy Thornton
To Administer CZ
Red Cross Chapter
A representative of the Ame-
rican Red Cross, Canal Zone
chapter announced today that
_ Mrs. Dorothy Thornton will suc-
dlrectors held yesterday. John O 'ceed Mis. Florine G. Prager as
F. Mcllhenny. Chairman. 1952 M<;Coy was elected president,!Administrative Assistant.
Fund Campaign; Frank D.Thoms J. Uerman, secretary,
Naughtorf. Chairman. Home 8er- f"d. Charles s. Hollander, treas-
vlce; Charles A. Garcia, Vice,"/ " Bf.manager. All
Chairman; Lt. Col. Marvin L.! wU1 serve durtn* 195a-
'The nominating committee,
which was appointed by outgo-
ing president 8. S. Moore, com-
prised W. L. Simpson, Roy Mosh-
er, Joseph H. Harrington and Ot-
to Hausman. The society's new
officers will be installed at a ball
to be held Feb. 22 at the Panam
Golf Club.
^g-liWi app.y oxygen bTUSBBS
man on the sidewalk after he was overcome by smoke dur-
ing a fire at Cincinnati's Hotel Sheraton Sinton. Two Air
Force privates died ln the blazt I
Jacobs, Chairman. Disaster. Pre-
paredness and Relief; Mrs. Vera
Fagerberg. Chairman, Volunteer
Services, Atlantic Side; Mrs. He-
len Kuhrt. Vice Chairman: Mrs.
Mary C. Doolan, Chairman. Vo- !
lunteer Services, Pacific 8ide; i
Dr. Harold C. Deerlng, Nursing
and Other Health Activities; Wil-
liam G. Dolan. First Air; G. C. I
Lockridge. Water Safety and Life
Saving; Mrs. Jean -A. Karch,
Junior Red Cross; H. I. Pe-
rantie, Chairman. Public Rela-
tions; H. L. Anderson. Vice
Chairman; V. O. Dunsmoor.
Chairman. Executive Committee;
F. H. Irwln. Col. R. Selee,
Judge E. I. P. Tatelman. E. C.
Lombard. James Marshall. Mel-
vin E. Walker, Chaplain Veme H.
Warnajk Members, Executive
Committee.
Stella Polaris'
Due Sunday; 160
Tourists Aboard
The cruise ship "Stella Pola-
ris" will arrive in Cristobal
Sunday with over 180 passen-
gers aboard.
The tourists left New Or-
leans last week on a five-week
cruise of Caribbean ports.
Arrangements here for a visit
to Panama are being handled
by Panama Tours. Over 100 pas-
sengers will be ln Panama City
all day Monday, and will return
to Cristobal that evening.
DOCTO! LONG IN PRACTICE
CONCORD. N.H. (UP)Twen-
ty-six physicians whose practice
In New Hampshire totals mor/
than 1,300 years have been hon-
ored by the New Hampshire Med-
ical Society. Each doctor has
practiced at least 50 years.
Mrs. Thornton has worked
with the B*d Cross organiza-
tion for many years on both
sides of the Isthmus.
assurances that Japan would
decide the recognition question
without influence from outside.
It was the first parliament to
ratify the treaty.
The Foreign Office spokes-
man said today that Britain
was not told till two days ago
of Japan's intentions.
Britain herself has long re-
cognised Communist. China, and
the present Conservative gov-
ernment does not plan to with-
draw the recognition accorded
Mao Tze-tung by the previous
Labor regime. .
Fto Stateside, 9
Local Employes Join
Canal Organization
.F?7e Eew emqloyes from the
united States and nln who were
employed locally Joined the Ca-
nal organization during the first
half of January, according to In-
formation from the Personnel
Bureau.
New personnel from the States,
their poeltlons and birthplaces
la!
Ruase| K. Ttbbeta, powerhouse
operator in the Electrical Divi-
sion at Madden Dam. Santa Ana,
California.
William J. Schuster, power-
house operator ln the Electrical
Division at Madden Dam, Roch-
ester, New York.
Albert B. Henng, civil engineer
in. the Engineering Division,
Warsaw, Poland.
Henry P. Hannafey, machinist
ln the Industrial Bureau at Cris-
tobal, Brooklyn, and
Joseph M. Potochny, second
class sblpfltter. Industrial Bu-
reau, Cristobal, Lyndora, Penn-
sylvania.
Personnel employed locally, the
positions and units in which
they work are:
Marine Bureau: William A. Al. '
onis, signalman, Flamenco Is-
land.
Health Bureau: Capt. Charles
H. Lasley, medical officer at Gor-
gas Hospital; Mrs. Marguerite M,
Orr and Mrs. Nadlne W. Cain,
nurses at Corozal Hospital; and
Mrs. Mary Alice K. Silva, clerk-
typist at Gorgas Hospital.
Bngineering Division: Calvin
L. Stem pel, engineering drafts-
man.
Police Division: William N.
Purdy, policeman at Cristobal.
Finance Bureau: Harry O.
Clarke, accounting clerk.
Electrical Division: Mrs. Mar-
Ion R. Breheriey, telephone oper-
ator.

K '
I WAS FLATTERED
Toung people, for all their new
idea, do appreciate old-fash-
ioned goodneaa in a meal I had
my two small grandchildren for
dinner the other day and, as a
treat, served them chicken soup.
"Say, Grandma," said Jean,
"this u a delicious soup. I hop*
someday I'll cook as well aw vou
do." *
Flattered as I was, I answered,
"It's really quits simple, Jean.
Thla Is Campbells Chicken
Soup .. so delicious, as you
say. because Campbell's make
It with fluffy rice, so fmU of esp
chicken flavor, and plenty of
real chiclean, alow-simmered to
a rich golden broth." *
Just then, little Billy, who
hadn't stopped eating all thi
time, spoke up. "More
Grandma."
FUIfQ-PEP

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P.O. Box 80S
Panam City 4c Coln
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