The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
"Let the people know the truth and the country U safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagrams YO. t
Now...6 Years Old!
i i
Budget Aims At 500 A-Weapons
Taxing Of Retired
Local Raters Said
Treaty Violation
Egyptians Claim
British Bullet
Killed US Nun
ISMAIUA, Jan. 22 (UP) The
British, formally accused by
Egypt ol killing an American
nun, today convened their own
court of 'nqulry Into her death.
Journal' Claims
57 Total Could
Wipe Out Russia
The nun. Sister Anthony, 52, of
Taxation of Panamanians by, personnel records, there are i" peekskill, New York, was shot in
the U 8 government today was retired Air Force employes and the heart th minds of th*
',_:.r_"w. .,ininnn th. m.1 Armv emDloves woo are ai- ai,!, n<
rp^. nnei recortu, u NEW YORK, Jan. 22 (UP) President Trumon
the U. 8. government today was, retired Air Force| "PjW" the heart in the grounds of the budget request for up to $6,000,000,000 for an atomic
claimed to be a violation of the 263 Army employes wno are af- sisters of Charity. St. Vincent de, UUUS"1. '"i" r' '.. '.- __. .l. ii
PananS-U 8 Treat* according: fected by the new tax. Paul gociet, convent at the, expansion program means that within five years the Unit-
"'united tasuSsa consul a. Port and shells yearly, according to the Washington corres-
Sald, Lmar Mlliner. has com- p^j^, 0f the Wall Street Journal today.
tn a letter written DY *ne pre- irmy uiiiwuu~---
dent of'the NationalAssociation keep their figures on theZone.)
of Retired Civil Employes to the
Bureau ol Internal Revenue.
the president
TOWN TARGET After tramping out a target *X\X. VorSotnndefnThl
Lorraine Amends
Divorce Suit
Against 'Coogle'
HOLLYWOOD California, Jan
(UP> Xornnne Cugtk**-
d to
PC Employe Hurl
In Fall From Tree
On Madden Road
tiluiiaueu wimwuw t>*. --
U1U.C. i A Panamanian employe of the doubt" that Sister Anthony "was
. u *k-. .mninv*, I Maintenance Division is on the killed by the haphazard firing by
Themaorlty of these employes, """ u_t j_ q,,, Hos- rlth forces."
Elmer Johnson, _
of the association In Washing-
ton, sent the letter in behalf of
the Armed Forces retired local -
rate employes on the Canal Zone
who have just been notified that
their 80 per cent in taxes will
now be deducted from their an-
i # **.,,<, mninviHi Maintenance Division is on me miiea cy uie
^tLh^eh^ hetn" seriously 111 Ust In Gorgas Hos- rlth forces,
according to Johnson have been, h ,e,f ,rom a; WnUe Emi
receiving checks of $60 a month PJ^'^SLiIi.n RnnH near Mile norted bv C
or less.
bandleader Xavier
atlng pretty singer
Lane as
Cugat s long legal battle, with
the 19-ycar
said In his
letter, "do not receive the con-
struction annuity, as the U. S.
citizens do. but receive civil serv-
ice annuities, based on local-rate
pay after retirement frorn the
U. S. Army. Navy and Air Force
bases on the Zone."
His letter requested a clarifica-
tion from the Revenue Bureau
By 1957, he wrote, "We will have enough bombs for
usions nave not been released, fa strategic bombing of Russian factories, war plants,
Urto^Fuad ibKum* DtaPafia military installations and Russian rail centers, according
said last nigh, that an official I fQ m|tary planners. ,
Sshed Sou^shad^wli "We will theoretically have/enough bombs to wipe
out all Russia's major industrial cities."
city Impossible to live in for days,
weeks or monrlis, depending on
the kind of radioactive dust us-
"It had advantages over bomb-
ing: it doesn't destroy the city,
and needn't des'.roy the people in
The Wi.ll Street Journal article
uki > ." .. ".- Itlsn paratroopers sup- went on:
tree on Madden Road near Mile ported by Centurion tanks cor-'
'This new huge expansion pro-
tree on Maoaen ttoaa em mu u vwi.." "-"T~ -;-- "inis new nugi. ,~-,--
Post 2 yesterday just as a truck doned the clash area yesteraay, gram wm aiao make it possible
was backing up. He U suffering Sister Anthony's body was car- for the UnJtd states to turn out
from Internal injuries ried from the ronvent to the 11}-:,^ experiment with sizeable
,_ tie church of Saint Francois de QUantitie.* of atomic dust.
Herminio Gonzalez, a member ia galle in the town's center. | this ttust Is a potential but
of the Maintenance Divisin gang A hushed, mixed crowd of yet un^eVeloped fantastic new
that were clearing back brush Egyptians, British and French, weaDon of many uses,
from the aides of Madden Road, mny of whose children had been'
tell abwn from a tree branch on- taught b" 81ster Anthony at the
to the road. convent "watched the body pass.
.JrttMM. claim J*et when he ;hX%"rd ^M-S?SL ^
Thech'irch were fcoat
would explain the new tax- ^tneases clalnjtha.twhen ^e' h ,:: tWMM*ettw^emr tSimaSTM trig*Was Mek- "^^f^Thech..rdh wS^Sout
Jmit, mosrfwhom are Pana-jing toward blm. OotoaOw manlans. ........|dn _vlne of a toe whlch_ broke ^ir^ Ell of taadla1
. (NEA Telephoto)
/sTDBMY WEATHER Hundreds of cars stalled in flooded
/ streets in Bast Los Angeles. Calif., as storms continued to
i harrass the Southern California area. More than 2000 per-
( sons from here were evacuated to higher ground In rubber
J life rafts manned by Coast Guardsmen.
ong __--------, .....
_.-old Miss Lane as the
much involving bystander, came
to a peaceful conclusion when
they agreed to an out-of-court
Mrs. Cugat tiled the divorce
suit against the 51-year-old
Rhumoa king fvo years ago. and
the lon legal campaign followed
in which Mrs. Cugat charged the
caught Miss Lane nude in a hotel
room with her husband.
Misa Lane filed a S500.000 dam-
age suit which will be abandon-
ed' under the settlement.
Also unaer tne terms of the
settlement. Cunat agreed to pay
his wife 140,000 in cash, $20.000
attorney'.: fees, and alimony
ranging trom S3.500 a month to
$5,000 for the first ten year af-
ter their divorce
_________________________________________.________ i
Soldier, Populace
Foil Thieves
On Panama Street
A brat* fight and the help
he got tmm paasersby last
night saved Guy Wiseman a
V. 8. soldier, from losing his
purse to thieves on "K" Street,
according to the Panama !*-
lice today.
Shortlv afterward, plain-
clothes men eaptnred Raul Ro-
llixo, a M-year-oM Panama
chauffeur and Pablo Gilberto
Montenegro, 5, unemployed,
and brought them back to the
scene of the attempted holdup
where thev were Identified by
JinlinS Ull V V1XJC *Jlr H "* "v vt**^>a -* ***
Johnson pointed out that it is, and hurled Mm beneath the rear
the belief of these former em- wheel of the truck.
ployes..."that the Panam-UAI -
treaties restrict taxation." According to a police report.
The national association has a lit appears that alert driving on
membership of about 77,000 re-, the part of toe truck's chauf-
tired American and alien govern- feur, Harvey Jones, prevented
ment workers. I the wheels from passing over
According to Armed Forces the fallen man' body. Jones is
'employed by the Motor Trans- i
portation Division.
No charges will be made a-
galnst Jones, who was exonerat-
ed from any criminal responsl-;
bility by the testimony of two
Wednesday, Jan. 2.1
High Low
:3f p.m
Judges' Bench
the persons who came to
soldier's aid.
An American sailor and a teen-
age Panamanian were convicted
of loitering today In the Balboa
Magistrate's Court. The Judge
found Fireman Robert John Gor-
alL 19 who is stationed at Rod-
man, and Avrllno Rojas. 15,
guilty of loitering in the area of
the Gorgas Hospital annex.
' The sailor was sentenced to
serve 15 days in' Jail. The other
defendant received suspended
A charge of embezzling $185.90
from the Chief Petty Officers
Club at Fort Amador was enter-
ed againrt Celso Rafael Madro-
nero, a 47-year-old Panamanian.
The caso is continued until to-
morrow nornir.g Madronero Is
In Jail on $200 ball. He was em-
ployed as bartender and cashier
at the club
Two t'affic violations were
heard this morning also. For
parking his car in a bus stop,
Flix Quintero. 27-year-old Pan-
amanian was fined $5.
And fir driving a taxi-cab
Without an operator's "cense.
Goldburn Claudio Morrell, 37,
Panamanian was fined $15.
A Panomanlun Irene Santos,
24, was fined $10 for trespassing
In the A.i:on Commissary._____
eluding 6il of lamallia's priests,
the dead woman's sister nuns,
students from Ismailla's Catho-
lic schools, and official Egyptian,
British, French and American re-
Chinese Troops In
Indochina Protest
French Treatment
HONG KONG, Jan. 22 (UP)
The Chinese weekly magazine
"Newsdcrr." reported here today
that 30.0T0 Interned Chinese Na-
tionalist troops in French Indo-
'Glven a warning, even after
.the spr3y'ng has begun, the city's
fine dust of radioactive peopie, .nd enemy troops too.
ii *hat "an be sprayed by: can leave the city quickly enough
plane over a city and make that to avoid getting a lethal dose ol
the radioactive dust.
"Bat tri>y im st leave {he city
or die. If they rtay long enough
radioactne dust gets Into their
lungs and stomach to kill them.
"Thus radioactive dust can be
used to prevent an enemy from
holding .1 city or strongpolnt.
"The new atomic program is
designed for war not peace.
Reds Refuse New UN
Offer As All Truce
Delegates Hark Time
Ad Hoc UN Group
Approves Relief
Program For Arabs
PARIS. Jan. 22 (UP). The
United Nations ad hoc political
committee today approved by 44
votes to none, with Canada, Ar-
gentina, and the five-nation So-
viet bloc abstaining, a three year.
$250,000,000 program for the re-
lief and resettlement on of 875,-
000 Palestine Arab refugees.
The resolution, originally ad-
vanced by Britain. France and
the United States, was at first
tionalist troops in French Indo- the United States, was at iirsi The Cominunist truce negotiator
china began a three-day fast on opposed by the .*"."*" turned down a mild United Na-
_ hree-day fast on opposed by the ,s'x Arab states; tumed down a mUd Vnite Na_
Christmas Day demanding their on the grounds that it interier- on. comDr0rnlse 0ffer today,
freedom' to flRht the Commun- ed with
12:12 a.m.
lsts, and protesting their treat-
:M a.m. merit In French hands.
NewPanamaTobacco Factory
Capitalized At J150,000
A cigaret-manufacturing plant, ture a Cuban-style "black" clg-
will soon go Into operation here, aret made entirely from Pana-
i ritlons compromise offer today,
their national sover- then ac(.s^d tr,e united Nations
eignty. command of planning to break
But they supported it today the Korcan armistlce stalemate
after some re-wording '"with bombs" *nd bullets."
The United States has an- Tne Vr,ite Nations negotla-
nounced she will contribute $50.-1 tors 0{terr(i to accept the full
000,000 to the resettlement pro- [communist proposals for super-
ject. -. ... 'vision of a Korean truce, if the
Britain will contribute $12,-[Reds WOj'd agree to a ban of
400,000, and will in addition make post-arm Irtice construction and
an Interest-free load of $4.200,-, repau- 0f military airfields, ait
000 to Jordan. the Reds said No
Jordan is m severe financial It ig apparent the delegates are
straits as a result of the Influx I marking time till there is a mi-
lnto Its territory of almost 500.000 j0r policy shif in Washington,
i also will Arab refugees from Palestine^
tobacco made: The vote on the refugee pro-
Pelp'ing r Moaow.
There were nly three patrol
clashes along the snow-covened
WHS OUUli gU UlvU ujy^a en-avis **-* -----------
according to the terms of a con-| ma-grown tobacco.
tract awarded yesterday to Com- The new compan
paia Panamea de Tabaco, SA. manufacture pipe tpDacco inaae; y- -- y- ---?1 h_
3t"BBi3 JSS"!ffl WW^Bjf-t K^ron^toda.
tnfseUciga^clgarrplpeand ed tobaccos, and plug totecoo Ujre ^v3^_',^l1|pl|Su\lderJ-t. nd Coraalrs hit
chewing tobacco and other to- made entirely from tobacco Baghdad yesterday "QjS ^{^"d ReC barracks In
bacco producU and by-products, grown in Panama Jews accused of estamisnmg ran ung a e
Authorization also was given to About 40 famUlea of tobacco arms caches,
promote the cultivation and the, makers, a company spokesman
improvement of tobacco grown in said, will be employed by the | wm H. wy .>W^'n f 0*
Panam company at the start of Its oper- MfeffJC "tdtr-t W.t ^MbW T^
According to the contract sign- ation. Approximately 300 more ^|F^'wElfiawJsV'Mfe 1. k
ed yesterday with the Ministry of families in the tobacco growing -------- ------- ------------
Agriculture and Commerce the regoins of the Republic, he add-:
Panam Tobacco Co., with a ca- ed, also will benefit from the new
pltal of $150,000, will manufac- Panama industry.
Reel Prisoners Kill, Torture
Fellow Inmates At UN Camp
RIVER. STAY 'WAT A night watchman In downtown Los
Angeles places rags and cardboard at the base of the front
door of a haberdashery store, as flood waters begin to seep
through the crack. After a week of almost solid rato,
water swelled over the curbs and threatened to damage
tores severely.
KOJE ISLAND. Korea, Jan. 23'
(UP'~- Murder, ruthless torture,
and bloody riots In this island
prison camp of the United Na-
tions have created what officials
here call one of the toughest
prison administration problems
of modern times.
On the afternoon of Sept. 17,
rioters dragged one victim to the
edge of a barbed wire enclosure |
cut out his tongue with steel
shears, and threw it Into the|
faces of onlooklng guards.
During a four-day riot in mid-
September, 15 North Korean pri-
soners received death sentences
from Communist kangaroo
courts meeting secretly at night.
The "convicted" men were then
beaten to death while their Com-'
munlst executioners drowned out
their screams by singing Red
marching songs.
There are 170,000 Chinese and
North Korean war prisoners and
Internee on the island. Continu-
ing violence and Intrigue has
marked their behavior since the
first shipload arrived a year ago.
In 13 months, eight camp
commanders, working in offi-
cial silence, have faUed ta
bring order to the barbed wire
enclosures of "UN Prison Camp
No. 1."
"The whole thing is vicious,*
Lt. Col. John Moran, Bayonne,
NJ., th! camp executive officer,
said "Each compound seethes
with intriguehalf the prison-
ers figuring ways to escape and
the restpressure groups fight-
ing each other. Killings? Plenty
of 'em."
Evidence of the continuing
struggle between anti-Reds and
"hard core" Communists is the
fact that there have been more
than 30 murders, scores of beat-
ings, and many riots throughout
the camp.
The riot which followed the'
tongue-cutting incident In Sep-
tember was quelled only after
guards hurled concussion gren-
ades Into the midst of the
screaming prisoners.
There has been no official
estimate of the number of pri-
soners killed in riots or in try-
ing to escape.
The last known slaying on the
island occurred on or about Jan.
One prisoner was forced to lie
face down. His fellow-prisoners
stood on his hands and feet and
beat him across the buttocks with
a six-foot tent pole.
* So far, Moran said, camp pol-
icy has prohibited the separation
of prisoners along political lines.
"We do not have segregation
according to political beliefs,"
Moran said, "we dont want to."
The theory is that prisoners can ,
be better controlled If a small
number of trouble-makers are
placed among a large number of
peaceful prisoners.
Petitions from prisoners show
that more than 21,000 of the 132,-
000 military POW's have pro-
tested against being returned to
Communist areas. More than
12,000 Chinese and some 3,000
North Koreans signed the ap-
peals in their own blood.
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
CRATER CRISIS UN and Communist negotiators examine
the crater near Kaesong, Korea, which the Reds claim was
caused by an Allied bombing, thus violating the neutral
area. The UN team has not yet Issued any statement on
the incident.

' ''>i ___ -
7 H STRUT *> O BOX IJ4. rAN*M a) P
p| MONTH IN ADVANCi -______
rot ONI VIA*. It
18 BO
IS 00
Walter Winchel
In New York
U. S. Attornev Myles Lane, Costello's prosecutor, feared a
fmng Jury right alone.. Mr. Lane's off-stage misery ** _P _f"
ing. Rls little 5-year-old niece had Just died of leukemia with the
Christmas doll In her arms. Mr. Lanes mother Is still in a eoma
at a hospital near Boston.. .The Roger Rico divorce from South
Pacific" was indicated here with the report that he was m.ssing
shows too often. Understudy George Britton gets deafening ap-
Elause, as great (they say) as Pinxa's... loe Louis says the San
tfigo low blow Is the only one in his career that still hurts. The
Jibi they offered (that he was barred because he didn t qualify)
is bunk. He was invited to help the event raise funds for crippled
children and he responded.. "The Desert Pox" (the controversial
movie about Rommel) is being quietly withdrawn until the heat
subsides.. .The Met Is having trouble with a tenor. Can t sober
him up.
The Billy Eckitine pals trying for a reconciliation are stymied.
6he is going through with it...Tne Willie Peps, who were divorc-
ed recently, are reported chummy again.. Peac'.es Browning de-
bunks wire service reports (originating if H'woocl) that she re-
married Linda Darnell postponed plana to adopt a child, fear-
ing the "publicity" accusations aimed nt other movie people...
Bt rhubarb in Brazil over the way Tommv Dor.-ey's band played
the samba. Two drunk playboys at a swank Recife spot complain-
ed audibly. The son of a newspaper owner went over to quiet them
and was flattened. His chauifeur came to his aid with knife in
hand, and a riot followed.. .John Roossvelt can't figure why his
name pops up with dolls he doesn't know, considering he s still
happily wed...Isn't Jackie Miles' brother secretly married to J.
Arfhur Rank starlet Anne Miller?
Baron Paul Schell, an important figure in the Hungarian
Legation (before the war), Is top salesman in a Washington store's
cravat dept.The American Guild of Variety Artists were op-
posed to BkObez Merrui's apology of ..u^olph in- for re :.
pient at the Met.. Songstress Claire Bogan will marry Jay Law-
rence when his decree is final...Mrs. Walter Travers, Jr. (of the
racetrack family) Is recovering. She was given up a week ago
Milt Herth has been renewed at the Piccadilly Circus Bar for Z2
weeks. This is his 25th season in show bis.. Army people back
from Germany say Vic Damone was given a pushing around. No-
body can savvy ithe's one of the nicer guvs.. Janls Paige Jilted
the films to star on Broadway in "Remains to Be Seen Two oth-
er chicks are being discussed to play the si reen version 45th St.
doesn't seem to be the Street of Hits this season. Three shows
folded there Sat...If the "So. Pacific" 7 pm curtain works, 4
other shows will follow suit.
Labor News
Chivolry Is Not Dead
Lsst season Blllle Worth was featured In "Courtln' Time. Her
husband Donald Burr was featured in "The Happy Time." This
season they have a grocery store In New Jersey. .There hasn't
been a Eugene O'Neill play In years. Right now there are two.
"Anna Christie" at City Center and "Dere Under the Elms" at
the ANTA.. Josephine Hull won an Oscar in 19S0 for her playing
In the film, "Harvey." So the new World Almanac lists her as
Josephine Hill on page 612.. Perry Como's earnings In 1951 were
8900,000 via teevy and recordings. Nine yars ago he was dlcker-
lnz for a barber shop in Cenonsburg, ra The latest Nielsen:
->.__ Tk.nli Tnnlr DaPYIII ilttna 'ft' At
Radio Theater. Jack Benny, Amos 'n' Andy, C. McCarthy and WW
"Call Me Madam," now In Its 66th v/ejk. Is ever the 3 million
mark.. NBC paid $400,000 for the Rose Cowl rudlo-leevy rights.
Next year It will be $500,000 and then r>main BlOGs.
The House Un-American Activities Committee will confront a
stage and screen actor (who keeps denying he Is a Communist)
with a photostat of his membership card A dispatch from Hol-
lywood in the papers: "Renee Adoree was the girl in the originsl
i'lim version of 'What Price Glory?' Tne gal was Lili Damita,
dearie. Renee wss In "The Big Parade" The Helbros Watch Co.
Is herewith embraced for Its $5,000 cheek to the Rnnyon Fund...
B"th Tvler. a lovely model from Minnesota Is here preparing a
inag article on "the different ways" New Yorkers try to snare
smalltown gels when they hit The Big Chy.. .Nearly every night
club in town is being dunned for tax arrears Prima Ballerina
All'la Markovs's bsdlv twisted ankle (after a fall) puts her out of
action for at least two months.. Overheard In Lfndy's: "I dont
w?nt to hear what she said about me. Barking snakes never bite!"
Joan Crawford goes with this chap and that one but Coasters
AIMire you Cesar Romero is Mr. Big.. .Barbara Douglas the Latin
Quarter beauty, goes to Hunter College 5 times weekly to study
psychology, it says here. Doesn't she also lake exams in romance
trom a geology prof at NYU?. .The movie, "Limelight.'; will be a
Cr'-nlin family affair. His five children- 3 by Oonahave roles
, Rocky Bridges the Dodgers' lnfielder. wt-ds hi-, California honey
before the season opens. Just gave her the sparkler.. .Helen Mor-
gan the clock heiress. Is honeymooning in Fla with socialite
sportsman Edwin Wlllard.. .Billy Daniels and the Red Caps are
irmmlne the Copa City lounge. Bar turnees 5 deep besides the
parked floor tables.. .Steve Reeves. Mr America of '47. is now a
Panama Amar
wholly eon-

' Tha Mail Bo l an M" torn tor raedura ol Th
ii, Iltttn ara raeaivtd rattfullv and o-. handled in
Hir il manner.
- II r eorrtrlbate a httor dan bt .mpati.nt it it Satin' appear h
Mai day Latter* ara publuhad In the order raceivet)
las** t-f it kttp lh latan limitad to taa east Itnath.
Idantity at Ittftr writer* n held In confidante.
This sawtpapar aasumea na rotponiibilrry tor ttotemtnti or opinion!
tuf *d) In letter! tram roodort.
o ._
"Wail Box Editor,
The Panam American,
-Panam, R. de P.
By Victor Riesel
Apparently, tnl U. 8. Army of
ours is prepared to fight oft ag-
gressors anywhere In the world
except Brooklyn There's no
mpishntss here which has me
picking on that lovely hunk of
ground wmcli cave us the Tree,
.he fluni and the Bridge.
Fact is that a lot of crime in-
vestigators who are going to un-
veil their revelations in coming
weeks have discovered that the
Army literally has been afraid
for years to buck the mobs.
Not for lack of personal cou-
rage on the part of the brass
which would luat love to blast
the mugs right out of their fancy
steak houses.
But if they did. the giant ports
along the East Coast woula lie
paralyzed for weeks.
Point is that the Army has
recognned that up to now the
mob syndicate, and no one
else, controls the port and
some of the toughest lads who
meet regularly for lunch in
that Fifth Ave. hotel have vir-
tually trlil the Army to lay off.
Wlsning to get Its war material
over the oceans, the Army has
dealt with the roughest of them
including the Brothers Anas-
This, Indeed, was Arrogance,
Inc. Investigators have found,
but have not yet revealed, that
the boys who could get so tough
with the Army, would have little
fear of the local unmilitarlzed
So the mobs actually have been
putting quotas on the amount of
cargo which can bt stolen off
each pier. All this the shipping
companies know, but who is go-
ing to the rescuethe Marines?
Which is a good idea, by the way.
This Is a cynical era and the
citizenry which isn't moved by
the almost legitimate pilferage
can't be expected to march on
City Hell in protest against oth-
er findings such as the non-
existence of official union trea-
suries end the failure of this sec-
tion of waterfront labor to keep
any books except the two-legged
kind who take the suckers' nets
on nagj that should be carrying
oat bag instead of Jockeys.
At least we know that the
robe, men a Ith long District
ttoruey experience, are shock-
edas they were when they
showed some of the election
ballots lo handwriting experts.
These scribble analysts laugh-
ed aloud. There was a most un-
delectsble flasrancc about the
flagrant-- dellcto these Long,
shoremen's Union chiefs call
There wasn't any subtlety
about th' wholrrale markings of
ballots to swln? these so-called
elections any way the mob-con-
trolled outfit- wanted them to
Lest by this time there's an
impression thai all this has been
limited to territory below the
Gowanus Canal, let me rush to
reveal that it covers more than
New York.
Therj'-; eviderce that the local
police, the FBI and private
agencies are working to slash
this sort of controlled thieving
unionism and looting on piers
along the East Coast.
But it Isn't Just the looting on
the waterfront, or the wage kick-
backs which bring the hoys a
slim $ n year at about $5
a man a #eek- -which has start-
led the investigators. It's the
tolerance of the system by the
public and th; authorities.
The prcbers gasp when they
talk of it And gasp they must
to find huge eltles like New
York with one of its major in-
dustries in the hands of a few
still powerful criminals and
the city still doing little about
it though at the moment ft is
losing some $22,000.000 a year
because bu'ine men have de-
serted H major piers for oth-
er ports. This string of empty
piers Is >engthenlng into a rot
ting set of dorks which are
fire hazards, threatening vast
Those ciose to the story won-
der how there can be cynicism.
Here, a handful of mobsters
run a crime business which in-
creases the cost of everything
from lnter-cltv taxi rides for in-
coming travellers to the price of
Here is a crime business which
forces the FBI to peel off squads
The Churchill Score
NEW YORK. It is possible that I am grow-
ing old and tend to drool a bit over the past,
but I swear the newspaper business seems to be
getting slssler by the day.
This thought is forcefully fetched by the fact
that I stumbled into a bat store the other day
and came out shamelessly wearing a homburg.
A pearl-gray homburg, yet, one of them dude
things the statesmen fancy. Oad, slrl
Times must have changed, because nobody I
knew outside the now-retired William Philip
Slmms would have dared flaunt a homburg In
the confines of a news shop.
Phil always looked more like a diplomat than
a newspaperman. He was able to match his
white hair with spats and a cane, and make it
The only man outside of Mr. Slmms to violate
the seedy code, In my youth, was a distinguish-
ed gentleman with the equally distinguished
handle of George Alfred Charter Heslep, who
occasionally rode a bicycle to work, sported a
derby, and wound up In the radio business.
I am quite sure that Mr. O. Rockford Rlley,
who raised me, would have stabbed me with bis
copy shears for affecting any sort of garment
that hinted at the cookie pusher.
Without thinking, I made some sort of casual
reference to a pink shirt the other day. Pink
shirts, yet, on a guy who used to chase a fire!
I can hear Rlley> anguished screams floating
all the way up from Florida.
You can see the signs of effeteness breaking
out everywhere.
For instance, it is no longer possible to iden-
tify a reporter or a photographer merely by
looking at him. Today's reporters wear the neat
blue serge, rimless spectacles, and mostly seem
to employ the touch system on the typewriter.
It has been many a year since I taw a vial
of Inspiration serum sitting unashamedly on a
writing man's desk, and the soles say that today
a reporter has to kiss the city editor In order
to pass the breath test when he comes off an
But what really breaks the heart is the de-
plorable condition of the photo-snappers.
The ones you meet now seem to be models of
decorum, Indistinguishable from young brokers,
and are all pimpled out with self-righteousness
end culture.
This is the custom where well
paid bank tellers also paymasters
are employed, the world over of men trom national
(perhaps even in Russia). But work, so 'hey can go undercover
the Commissary Division, In less -nd smash pilferage rings,
than a week of their change from Here coupons to cash, have the poor 30 oosedlv bossed by one or two men
to 40 cents per hour employes whose name- are household
Please allow me space in your paying shortages ranging from words. \T( t no one calls them in
"Mall Box to bring to the notice of 10 cents to $6. Besides _aklng to ask them to clear or convict
the Governor, the CIO and the the employes repay the short- themselves,
public In general the Injustices ages, letters like the following are Instead, the citizenry and the
being meted out to the poor local p.'aced on their files:
rate employes in the Commissary
Division of the Panam Canal Co.

In January, 1B92. the UJ5. rate
commissaries started cash sales
'System for their customers; and,
the poor 30 to 40 cents per hour
employes were uprooted from
"handling coupons to the hand-
ling of an average of $00 per
-day in cash sales. Whenever the
cash is over it goes to a suppos-
edly miscellaneous fund of the
Panam Canal Company but
when the cash Is short these poor
employes have to pay the short-
Sts out of their meagre and In-
equate earnings.
Perhaps the geniuses of the
Commissary Division do not know
that universally cashiers are
guided by cash over and short y states first week, and It Is to
accounts with a fixed percentage oe wondered If that said manager
{rovlded for shortages according and-or his supervisors were to be
o the volume of cash handled, asked to operate those said ma-
These accounts run over periods chines that they would be so in.
e'. from one to three months, at fallible not to have neither
the end of whleh time, if the shortages or overages,
shortages exceeds the overs more /
than the allowed percentage the Thanking you, I am,
eashier in question Is asked to
tasks good the difference. I ETC., ETC.
"During the first week of
cash operation your register
has been constantly out of bal-
ance, showing accumulated
shortages of XXX dollars and
accumulated overages of $...
Overages and shortages in your
register Indicate either care-
lessness or an inability on your
part to properly handle your
register. The operator should
be constantly alert and use
care In the compilation of each
sale. Such irregularities cannot
be condoned and the continu-
ance of such operations will
lead to removal as an operator.
(Signed) Manager.
Notice that the letter deflnlte-
U. 8. Army treat it all like it was
a crime movie which you just
don't have fj see if you want
some other entertainment.
Most of the photographers I used to work with
seemed to have been blown into the office by a
careless wind, and were just as easily blown out
I notice today that photographers and report-
ers are polite to each other when they are out
on stories, and even go so far as to help each
other occasionally.
Just a short dozen years ago reporters limit-
ed their remarks to photographers to terse pro-
Both felt that the other was a moron of a
low order, and were apt to express the senti-
ment to any handy listener, such as a cop.
It was generally held by the reporting fra-
ternity that all photographers suffered from ex-
treme Insanity, probably as an aftermath of a
loathsome disease.
The bulb-spoilers, on the other hand, believed
fervently that a typewriter Jockey lacked that
ability to Indent the snow with a hot poker.
There may have been some right on both
sides, but It was sometimes carried to extremes.
I knew a news editor once who knocked a pho-
tographer stiff merely for the sin of peering
over his shoulder as he tolled In the slot.
"Get back in the cage with the other ani-
mals," the news editor snarled, gesturing toward
the darkroom.
We see, too, that the modern darkroom has
undergone considerable transition. Darkrooms
from coast to coast used to be plastered with
cheesecake more or less lurid nudes that be-
spoke a high degree of skill, both as artist and
lover, on the part of the photog.
in the last few years the cheese has scraped.
I haven't seen a nekkid ladv waving a rose on
a darkroom door In years.
Purity has Infested the. darkrooms of the na-
tion. They don't even hide the office bottle in
em any more.
What this alarming primness portends for the
future I hesitate to say, but It looks like A de-
finite decline of newspapermen's participation
In the news.
Nobody wearing a homburg is apt to get mix-
ed up in a gaudy rumpus. It Is unsettling to
the dignity and apt to Spoil the lyric beauty of
the lid.
Purest Prose
By Peter Edson
WAaHlNGTON. The great Old man whose
rolling periods are still the only true oratory of
our age, had behind him a record of solid
achievement when he rather toilsomely climbed
the Congressional rostrum.
On balance, Winston Churculll's visit to Wash-
ii.gton has been a remarkable si.eeess.
It has induced a peevish and reluctant State
Department to discuss world problems as be-
tween equals, which is a pretty new thing in
our dealings with our allies since 1049.
It has cleared the air between London and
Washington. On many urgent problems, it has
produced important working agreements.
In this new situation, the formerly angry Is-
sue of recognition ceased to matter very much
and it became possible to examine the practical
problems confronting us in the Far East in a
practical, hard-headed way.
There was some friction, evidently, between
Foreign Secretary Eden and Secretary of Stale
Dean G. Acheson, before the British in part ac-
cepted the American view of Japan's proper re-
lations with Chiang Kai-shek.
The British In fact believed that the State
Department was breaking a promise not to in-
terfere In the Japanese decision about Chiang,
allegedly made during the Japanese treaty ne-
Even here, however, agreement was reached.
And meanwhile the conferees boldly tsckled the
infinitely more Important question of what to
do about the new Chinese aggressions that may
quite possibly occur in the Hear future.
It may seem silly, but It was still a great gain
when the British and Americans agreed to treat
aggression as aggression (Instead of as a sensi-
tive young government's pardonable response to
The British took the initiative, moreover, quite
as much as the Americans. The resulting un-
derstanding means that the Chinese can no
longer hope to attack Indochina, or to make
other, similar moves in Korea or tliewhere. with
rll opposition paralysed by Western disunity.
The same pattern of coordination of British
tnd American policy Importantly appeared in
the discussions of Western European problems.
______J__0MW MARION
Drew Pearson says: No solution of Britain's dollar drainj
and Iranian crisis during Churchill visit; U.S. tax.
payers will hove to make up loss from Abadan refinery;
Rita Hayworth's husband shocks Mohammedans.
WASHINGTON. One unpleasant shadow lurking over the I
Churchill-Truman conversations Is that American taxpayer* arel
to be called upon to pick up the tab for the closing down of thai
Abadan oil reilnery.
While this has not been spelled out in so many words durl
ing the Churchill visit, it remains a fact that the U.S. government!
has been euchred Into a position where It is ioing to pay tor I
British mistakes In Iran and the closing of an oil refinery which I
produced 80 per cent of all refined products outside the U.SJt
No real steps to solve this situation ave been taken during
the Prime Minister's visit.
Meanwhile, though the American people do not realise It,
the United States is helping supply to the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company 500,000 barrels of refined oil products dally In order
to make up for the loss at Abadan.
Meanwhile also, dollars are being drained out of Britain at
the rate of $600,000,000 annually to pay for this oil.
Reports from London have told of the alarming exit of Brit-
ish dollar reserves In the last few months, but they have not
fully explained the reason for this increased drain. Chief reason
for the increase Is the shutdown of the Abadan refinery.
Previously the oil sold by the Anglo-Iranian company
owned and operated by the British government represented
Important revenue for Britain.
But. with the refinery closed, Anglo-Iranian has had to buy
300,000 barrels of oil daily from the Caribbean and the United
States, plus 300,000 barrels from other sources. This has to be
paid for in dollars.
American companies have formed a loreign petroleum sup-l
ply committee, under the sponsorship of the state Department!
ana the Interior Department, to step in and make up the Iranian I
oil deficit.
This means that we are not only drawing on our own oil!
reserves, despite. a national policy to discourage exports, but
simultaneously we are put In the position of soon having to make
up Britain's cash reserves now being exhausted because of the
Anglo-iranlan Oil crisis.
There are two other tragic aspects to the British-Iranian
1) The Abadan shutdown could have been prevented had the !
State Department taken the advlee of Justice William O. Dou-
glas who visited Iran two years ago and clearly warned what
was going to happen.
2) Premier Mossadegh and Iran are being driven into the
arms of Soviet Russia.
Mossadegh happens to be a long and courageous battler a
gainst Communism and Russian influence.
It was he who blocked confirmation of the 1949 treaty be
tween Iran and Russia giving the Soviet power to exploit oil in
Northern Iran. It was he also who threw out the Russian puppet-
rulers of Azerbaijan.
But steady efforts by the British to starve out Iran have
Sadually driven Mossadegh and the Iranian people toward the
iisslans. Simultaneously, the economic crisis has increased U.S.
aid to Iran.
Thus the American taxpayer gets hte hairy end of the liil-
lypop all the way round: 1) By losing more American oil; 2) By
balling out Britain's dwindling dollar reserves; 3) By bolstering
Iran's economy.
These are some of the things which were not solved 4Ufinr I
the Churchill visit perhaps because tr.era was to much deli
cacy on the part of some diplomats. ,
Aly Khan, the playboy Mohammedan prince, who Is still legal
ly married to Rita, Hay worth, shocked ,so mriy orthodox MoKCr
medans during a recent visit In Buehos /Vires that he cut she!
his stay in the Argentine capital after' three days and hustf
to near-by Montevideo. f
On his first night In B. A., the high-tlylhg Aly and a M
of 3$ friends practically took over a small, exclusive supper i.
where they danced and tossed off liberal quantities of chaaM'i
spiked with cognac until after 4 a.m. 1
TO the large Moslem colony in Argentina, most of whom <
Syrians or Lebanese and strict observers of their faith, this V
a double transgression.
Not only did the prince, whose father, the Aga Khan, is spt
ltual leader of a large sect of Mohammedans, consume forbldc
alcoholic drinks, but his revel took place jn a Saturday, the M
lem sabbath.
So many unfavorable comments on this escapade reached
ears of Aly Khan during the next 48 hours that, on Monday,
abruptly canceled plans for a visit to several northern Argent
cities, which have large Mohammedan settlements, and left ,
Uruguay that evening. __
The smear which President Truman predicted for his fri ~
Dwlght Eisenhower has already started In Maine and C{
fornia. .. i
In the latter state, the so-called "Partisan Republicans," i
do not otherwise identify themselves, are circulating Copies
scurrilous sheet accusing Elsenhower of being a stooge for St -
Here are some typical smear quotes:
"The Communist Party did not officially support Uaeivv
for the Presidency, but gave him a great ovation and boot
their convention In New York on May 20, 1844. Communists
.nlmously greeted 'three great men.' who were: Joseph St,
Marshal Tito and Dwlght Elsenhower."
"The Soviet gangsters decorated Elsenhower with the C<
of Suvorov which Is given to those who serve the Soviet cau I
"What service did Eneenhower perform to warrant this g I
(>) honor? We remember that Roosevelt selected Elsenhc
over 335 senior officers. Roosevelt knew that other generals w |
refuse to perform the pro-Soviet role whleh Eisenhower so
dlently played."
"In the last stages of his career s president of Colur.;
University, Elsenhower again revealed his peculiar pro-Soviet 1
"The case In point Is the acceptance of $30.000 subsidy f.;
the Communist government of Poland oy Columbia Unlvert
This subsidy was donated to further Communism."
Later Maine's Sen. Owen Brewster, a member of the t -
inner circle, got hold of the above sheet and helped to have
circulated In Maine. ..______. ". '. ... _..
NOTEActually the man the Kremlin fe-s most u the man
now organizing a United Europe General Elsenhower.
Thus It can now be said that the two treat
causes of Anglo-American differences have been
finally removed.
Against this vital gain, however, the huge
omissions of the Churchill Truman meeting
must also be balanced.
Agreement was reached to work more closely
together In the Middle East, but neither British
nor Americans seem to have* proposed any clear
program to halt the terrible Middle Eastern de-
Above all, Britain's own economic problem was
slighted, partly because Churchill opened his'
first meeting with President Truman by spe-
cifically declaring that he did not wish to dis-
cuss this matter, and meant to make Britain
carry her own burdens.
The brave old Prime. Minister's Intention of
independence is Impressive, but it cannot alter
the facts.
In the last quarter, Britain lost $040 million
from her gold and dollar reserves about $400
million more than originally estimated. Reserves
are now down to $23 billion. The drain still
If reserves fall much below $3 billion, a world
currency panic may occur and Britain will then
go broke. Such is the state of the British bf-n1-.
For relief, the American government intends
to take $300 million of existing military aid ap-
propriations and give this sum to Britain as eco-
nomic aid.
Next year's foreign aid bill will carry *botn
$800 million for British account.
But no one can now tell whether the $300
million will be enough, and whether the StOO
million will be voted in full and In time.
In short, there is considerable danger that
America's one essential partner In world affairs
will drift into bankruptcy, at the very moment
when the partnership has again been restored
to something like working order.
When* the rather small British needs are con-
trasted with our own gigantic defense outlays,
taking this risk Of losing the British contribu-
tion tO the partnership hardly sdems economical
or sensible.
(Copyright, 1S52, New Tork Herald Triswne Inc.)
By Galbrait
-ftkftl better not ehengo Mm _ri^^-^ _?____]
yourself, end I m\ went Me flret words te be prnte-tT'



Ford Denies Defense Contracts
WillEndDeiroit Unemployment
Marathon Prayer Session
Seeks To Avert Horseracing
LCN Meets Tonight
Una Civic Nacional will
meet tonirht in the Cervecera
Nacional beer lounge to elect
officer* for the current year.
The meeting is scheduled to
begin at 7:3 p.m.
WASHINGTON, D.C, Jan. 22-(UP)--Henry
Ford II said today defense contracts never will take
ud the production slack in the automobile industry
and predicted that nearly 200,000 auto workers will
be idle by April in the Detroit area alone.
The president of the Ford Motor to. also said
his firm will not get into large-scale defense pro-
duction until the summer of 1953 and questioned
whether it is not "silly" to cut back civilian pro-
duction when there is a "lot of unused raw matenal
lying around."
"I am very discouraged about
the civilian outlook for the auto-
mobile industry," he said.
Ford asserted that material
jutbacka will limit auto produc-
tion to MM to 3.000.000 to 3,500.-
J00 cars, or 1.000,00 below de-
mand. ,
He emphasized, however In a
copyrighted Interview with U. a.
Former SED Engineer
Returns As Contract
Officer For Canal
News and World Report that he
was "not arguing that we
shouldn't be cut back, if It Is ne-
p cm ji r y."
He said government officials
he has talked with are "very
clear In their own minds as to
what they are doing."
president Truman said durlnc
a seminar on the fiscal 1953
budget he sent Congress yester-
day that big cuts have been or-
dered In civilian production for
the first six months of this year
especially autos and refrige-
rators and expressed hope no
more will have to be made.
Sen. Homer Ferguson told the
Senate today he questions
whether anything can be accom-
rr n- pUshed by a special "task force"
Roilln H-Shaw a former en Michigan unemploy-
meer in the Spseclal Engineer-
lg Division, has been employ-
ed as Contract Officer In the
Contracts and Inspection Divi-
sion. He Is scheduled to arrive
i on the Isthmus early next week
I by air.
; Shaw Is coming from 8*"*-
mento. California, where he has
; been employed by the Army En-
gineer Corps as Chief of the Of-
fice Engineering Septlon on the
Folsom Dam Project. .. _
He was employed In the Ca-
nal organization. from May i
, to May 1848. serving as Assistant
to the Chief of the Dry Excava-
tion Section oh the Isthmian Ca-
nal Studies.,
He was graduated In civil en-
. glneertog from the Unlver4'tvi
Colorado, worked for the Public
*Rods Administration in Denver
and San Jos. Costa ca nd
4or\the U. 8. Kngjneers to St.
Johns. Newfoundland before
omlng to'the Canal Zone.
^ He was.ln the Navy from 1944
j 1948 serving tor a short time
'the Oanal Zone and later, in
ks' Pacific Theatre._______
NEW FROM EVERT ANGLE Is this MM Bulck two-flow Ri-
viera with Its fresh, new exterior styling "JJXSVew
terlor trim. New sweepspear and rocker pane lsl(UWBn
rear fender ornamenta that enhance the beauty of "eioni,
flowing fenders and a handsome burner-grille combination
make the Super Riviera the style-setter In tnfroedlum-
priced field. A high arc rear deck Ud Increases the, room In
the luggage compartment seven per cent and rMea tne sil-
houette of the rear section. High lustre stainless steel wheel
covers are optional equipment. The Super Rivera Is power-
ed by the 128 horsepower F-263 engine. New and Higer
front wheel brakes for added safety are featured or,.all 1952
Bulcks.. The new Bulcks are due in Panama nest.month.
Canal Zone School Activities
ment situation.
Ferguson said it will "only du-
plicate efforts that have already
been made" and "I wonder Just
how many of the unemployed
will go back to work because of
Red Air Armada
Can't Oust UN
From Korea
New Courses
red By CZJC
.tension Division
B.H.S. Notes
By Ann Morritl '
22 (UP). Lt. Oen. Frank F.
Everest said today that the grow-
ing communist air armada is
not strong; enough, even in com-
bination with ah all-out ground
attack, to drive the United Na-
tions out of Korea.
The commander of the U.S. 5th
Alice Force sal dalr might being
assembled In the Reds' Manr
churlan "sanctuary" Is sufficient
to shatter .Western "comMa-
cency," but he said positively that
it is not strong enough to seize
control of the Korean air.
Communist reserves pf Rus-
sian-made Mlg-lS Jets and other
Soviet warplanes have been
growing steadily during the Ko-
Ltij addition to the revere- ^^^JftSS
the Yalu River.
So far. however. Red air action
*a4 PeVlSi'*mances. Art hub limited almost entirely
Sr^ttMUUd The History of to skirmishes over northwest Ko-
, vision (Balboa Center) this
nlng semester, three new
L&rni; win "be tven for one
, ir each week.
Everest pointed put that the
Communist air fleet has not been
lnce these courses will be con- able up to now to interfere serl-
M e*tofiyby means of lee- ously In the United Nations pro-
~* gram of air attacks on Red sup-
ply lines.
'.'The present combination of
Communist ground and air pow-
er could not drive the United
Nations forces from Korea," he
"It Is true that the Commun-
ist air force could interfere. Why
they have not Is a matter Of
speculation. '
"I certainly do not think the
Chinese and North Korean
ground and air forces have a
capability of driving us from Ko-
rea far from it."
Everest sal dthat. for airmen
as well as ground troops, Korea
Is a sort of dress rehearsal for
a future war like the Spanish
civil war that preceded World
War n.
"Although the scale of the con-
flict is much greater, the Korean
war is providing the same sort
of combat testing of equipment
and tactics for both the Russia
and the United States as the
aerial battles fought between So-
viet and German planes In the
8panUh revolution of 1938." he
"The Important questions are
LThe Personal Finance course wr,0 will learn the most and who
111 be taught by R. R. Saul, wm topiY the lessons to greater
Comptroller's Office, U. 8. Army, advantage."
Who has taught accounting, aud- Tnj general added that, for
Well, the Balboa Bulldogs really made n*/'11-6?};
selves this past week. After several spectacular wins and only
" lou. they are in the lead of the otheryearnsg J.C. and
CHS. Tuesday night the Junior varsity lost to the Crtawwu
Junior varsity 38 to 48. Here are some of th^$J??lJ?t
hi IV roster- Tom Davidson. Erasmo Arias, Don Huff, Everett
SUc;Ray lcksher, Al Blac'kall, Eddie Napoleon, Herb Ray-
bourne Kurt Mensel, Louis Charles. Jim May, Jim McKeown,
lost- Otero and John Rlley. The Varsity won It* game by an
c ng twb-by-two lead. Edgar. Kourany. O*** Kourany Ray
mvldsonGene Rlchter .who has left us ^the StatesJ> Leon
Heirlng. Bob Donahue, Dick Ostrea, Fred ^h0"';*mt-M*T
phis, are the nine great guys that -make up our fighting team,
the best In quite a few yeftrs.
In other sports, aU-etars were chosen this week for softball.
The team coSstete of: A League: Joyce Colllnge. Joan Sharp.
Joehardener Judy Crooks. Edna Jenkins, Nlra Reyes. Sally
? V&lrua Sdby; B League: Flora Lora, Beverly Rosan. Mary Him-
ma Mary Lou AMen, Julene Page, Mllvla Arbalza. Frances Dll-
llon Bobby Jo Ogleaby, Nina Brown. Teonllda Larrlnaga, Oderay
Salas, Orlenda Cruz. Congratulations!
WeS. soon Ml see sueh hopefuls ^as ^ Meran.
Bill Rlley, Mar* MeBee, Betty Wllkeasan, Leona Hart
and Bill Altman riding around (they hope).
Yes, the driver course is nearly over and soon all the stu-
dent* w}U ne eligible to got their driver's Mcenses-lf they pass
the, final test. '
This Week-end Bruce and Pat Qulnn gave a bar-b-que iparty
at theThome for some of their.friends.. Lots of food, dancing,
games, and Just -plain fun were on the agenda ...,, p,t
Sylvia Swiit. Bill Underwood, John Ryan Jerry Halsall. Pat
PMrtrfr Duke Peacher. Mary Adella Morley. Ollmore Jones, Jer-
5 Fte ^McNevln.Kgle Walsh and Nlra Reyes among
others enjoyed all the fun.
Nancy Wells, Irwm Frank, Barbara Shaw andjtlchard Ab-
bott spent the weekend in El Valle with theti;, parents It was
nice and cold up there and the kids really had a good time.
One of Balboa HI1 lowliest girl Is running for the
Queen of the Carnival sponsored by the EJ Janams. So-
ft would* make a ver, as^e. "j
out a done*. Everyone hi *M.&. IS behind her. Good
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Jan. 22 (UP) i
Preachers of nine denomina-
tions held an all-night prayer,
service last night seeking divine
intervention to keep the tempta-
tions of a horse racing track a-
way from Memphis.
Across the Mississippi River In
Crlttenden County, Ark., propos-
ed site of the track, voters will
pass on the question of parl-mu-
tuel racing today In a referen-
And In Little Rock, the Arkan-
sas racing commission was hold-
ing a hearing on a move to re-
voke the track permit.
But the Issue mostly concerns
Memphis, a population area of
nearly 500,000 persons which ob-
viously would supply the bulk of
the patronage for the racing en-
terprise at West Memphis, Ark.,
only a bridge-hop away.
Unable to vote or sway the Ar-
kansas commission, the ministers
were resorting to prayer.
The marathon prayer service
opened at 9 p.m. at the spacious
new First Baptist Church here,
with the church's $3.600 Dutch
bell signalling the start.
A Presbyterian minister was to
open the service, and lt was to be
taken up at hourly Intervals by
a Nazarene, Wesleyan Method-
ist. Christian, Assemblyman of
God, Cumberland Presbyterian,
Methodist and an Evangelical
The Host Baptists were to con-
duct the final hour, from 4 to 5
"It not only is an all-night
church service but a night of
prayer In homes all over the
city," said Dr. Paul Qaudll, First
Baptist pastor. "It has been a
quiet movement with no demon-
strations, lust announcements In
the churches and In the press."
Ministers at West Memphis
opened the campaign against the
track In their regular sermons
"Wc can say good-bye to all
law enforcement If the track is
established," said the Rev. Rus-
sell Clubb, First Baptist pastor
in West Memphis. "Some men
have a taste for gambling as they
have for liquor and we must pro-
tect them."
Another West Memphis pastor,
the Rev. John D. Baker, predict-
ed that the proposed track would
bring "sordid vice and crime."
The West Memphis track, to be
called "Dixie Downs," has been a
bitter Issue since first proposed
and was twice turned down by
the Arkansas commission at the
request of Gov. Sid McMath.
McMath contended the track
would be "like putting a honky-
tonk in your neighbor's (Mem-
phis') backyard.'
The commission finally grant-
ed a franchise last year, however,
on the condition that the Crlt-
tenden County voters pass on lt.
McMath asked all the commis-
sioners to resign because of their
action but none did so.
On the eve of the referendum,
however, McMath called a meet-
ing of the commission to review
"new evidence" which he said
would warrant that the permit
be canceled.
Backers of the West Memphis
track, headed by Robert J. Boi-
leau, Include some of the wealth-
iest East Arkansas planters and
They contend that the plant
would give Crlttenden County
nearly $350,000 revenue a year
from a 1.000,000 attendance. Ar-
kansas has one other race track,
at Hot Springs.
Slightly less than 5.400 of Crit-|
tenden County's 43,000 popula-
tion qualified to vote in the ref
Try L^sSuOT
V It' delicious beverage
V it contain no stimulant
V it help you enjoy a restful ileop
V it's propared right in the cup
with hot water or milk
Oat POSTUM today
n* try Hi
;tcu biu**j> */ i -----,
;s and class discussions, and
*.or no outside work will be
(red, and no examinations
be given, the atudenjis en-
id in them will not be given
formal college credit.
ae art. appreciation course
. I be tnught toy Miss B. 8turte-
t Gardner, Canal Zone Ju-
College and Balboa High
;ol art teacher and local ar-
|T who has long been a leader
I Isthmian art circles. The
rse wUl be baaed on a text-
k by Stehpen Pepper, Unlver-
qf California art professor.
I will be conducted by means
.ectures and discussions lllus-
ted by reproductions, film
rips, and slides, when available.
The history of Panam course
will be taught by Miss Sue Core,
Ancon School sixth grade teach-
er who has written more than a
paen books on Panama, .nclud-
|g two histories for young peo-
.e. It will cover the history of
r isthmus from the earliest
jologic period to the present
id wUl combine actual nlstory
lth some folklore and legends.
, will be conducted chiefly by
neans-of lectures.
and Income
courses in the Junior College for
several years.
1 The topics In the course will be
taken from such ones as personal
budgets and budgeting system,
different types of Insurance (Ufe,
property. uabUlty), different
kinds of Insurance companies,
insurance laws, penslon.and re-
tirement systems in government
and Industry, unemployment in-
surance, taxation, with particu-
lar reference to Income taxation,
the financing of automobUes and
home furnishings, personal teens
and usury (personal notes, fi-
nance companies, commercial
banks, Morris Plan banks, credit
unions, pawnshop). Investment
(savings banks, common and
preferred stocks, debentures, real
estaje and mortgages, industrial,
municipal, and federal govern-
ment bonds), cooperatives, with
special, reference to cooperative
houalng. how to read and under-
stand bank and corporation re-
forts. stock and Commodity mar-
ets and their functions and
methods of operation, install-
ment buying and cash dtacounta,
buying by maU and fraud order,
The general added that, for
taxation.tne airman. the most Important
tllater fltr ____ __aw. vn**A*i
lesson taught by the Korean
fighting to date Is the fact that
Russia can mass produce first
class Jet fighters:
"The Russians are unquestion-
ably meeting their requirement
at home before thev furnish
first-line military aircraft to
satellite nations." he said.
"At present, lt seems apparent
that Russia has produced enough
hlgh-qualitv Jet planes for It
own ue, and at the same time
ha been able to equip the Chi-
nese and North Korean air
"In aU probability, it has been
able to equip other satellite na-
tions." Everest added
Well, soon that oW Valentine Dance is ^g^^J"" *2&
all you boys will wish you had a date, so ask that special girl
nowII The dance promise to be the best *" wlth_a,?v.eiy
q'ueVn ad court. So ask yoUr favorite Valentine to the Valen-
tine Dance February 18. afcthe Tlvoll Hotel.
C.Z.Juitior College
By Russell Pierson
All extra-curricular activities have been cut down to a mi-
nimum since* this week will be accented with semes"r examina-
tion. Students are again reminded to pay their econdse
rne^ST tuition and fUl out their chedule cards. On Thursday
evening former and new student of the Extension Division
will register and pay their tuition fees.
Friday evening the Junior College basketball team defeated
the ^^dogs" of Balboa High School with a score of 40 to So.
The Juntar College baeketball team, however as defeated by
the A A. F. basketball team with a score of th'fty-three to
twentv-iive The A.AFB. vtf, CZJ.C. played the Cristobal T-
lr? at Cristbal. The scor should be in favor of. the Juntar
College this prediction 1 based on the scores that the Junior
College'basketball team has made at the past games.
Do you feel that ydu are giving too much of Iff***
awav to the United States Government In the form of taxes? uo
you ia^e an, arguments about the provacatlve tax situation on
the Isthmus? Are you In doubt about some tax issue that you
cannot satisfactorily answer?
ion may find the answer at the free public lecture
and discussion on the Income Tax which will be present-
cd bv John Phillips of the local Bureau of Internal Re-
venue at the Junior College building. This event will
take place at 1:M p.m., Wednesday, in room 313.
Now is the time to receive some free advice on taxes since
all United States citizen will bo filling their income tax forma
"* *OnCWednesdav evening, formal Initiation enrices were held
tot the new members of the Delta Psl Omega, the national
oonorary fraternity in dramatics. ., >nH
Five students took the official examination at 8:30 p.m. and
were initiated at 7: pjn. The new members after the exam-
ination and Initiation were Ronald Angermuller, Barbara Ely,
Patricia Kelly, Oeraldlne Snodgraa. and Wendal Spreadbury,
The cast director. Annie >colon, was assisted by Annie
Howxe. stage manager, and Frank Robinson, business manager.
Mi Turbyflll made the official anonuncement. Mrs. Turbyful,
honorary member, graded the examination papers.
- A tentative deadline ha been made for the "Tro-
pical Colles-late." All work and article, essays, stories
and poem mast be In by the end of next week.
The deadline has been extended because the semester exam-
CZ Civic Councils
Cede Their Quotas
To 'Chest' Committee
Additional funds will be avail-
able for distribution to'Com-
munity Chest agencies by action
of one of their number.
The Civic Councils of the Ca-
nal Zone have released their
quotas In the recent Chest cam-
paign to the benefit of other
Chest program allocations.
The Civic Councils of Gamboa,
Gatun, Pedro Miguel, Cristobal-
Margarita and Pacific Civic
Council reached this decision In
their January meetings and In-
formed the budget committee of
the Chest that they would accept
only the funds subscribed to
them by donors.
Although the amount of mo-
ney released is not sufficient to
provide for the entire deficit of
the recent campaign, benefits;
will accrue to almost all other
agencies of the Chest.
A participating agency since
Its inception, and sponsor of the
Community chest through the
General Committee of Civic
Councils since 1948, the coun-:
ells were allocated $1.250 by the
Chest budget committee to fin-1
anee their 1952 programs of com-,
munlty projects. This allocation I
was approved by the Executive
Committee of the Chest last.
By their decision the councils
wtU receive approximately $215.
Thla lewer sum will necessitate
some of the council's raising
funds locally to provide for their i
A Chest budget committee
spokesman stated that the re-
lease of these funds is welcomed
and felt that it Is a sacrifice on
the part of the councils since in
some caaes it represents a con-
siderable part^of the council's
The budget committee of the
Community Chest will meet next
Friday In Cristobal and prepare
its recommendations for the dis-
tribution of campaign funds.
These recommendations will be
made known to the participating
agencies of the Chest the latter
part bf thla month, and will be
submitted to the Executive Com-
mittee in February for final ac-
Beautiful Pearl Chokers, alto
one two and three strand
Pearl Necklaces in all color.
95 c.
( tnw
> MAT} ,
157 - InC UCHU1II1C UtkO WCH VMV*.**M*-M a**-. "----------j
. n n,n< inationa will require thf utmost attention of the students.
* "oSonabl8 Teffif, .. .?* **&*** J*** Dec^l.
S^Jul^n^tice^of me" iltorof tS tETfpSS Me cbSl 'in hope, of
tomer' right and recourse' storle and poem. ___________
when he think, he has been de- y^n^ ^ interested member of both the
receiving a
more hort
\roiunvccrg iiu uiwiBicu '"""-------IT",5i_.
tiology coure and field biology course will make a trip to Mira-
flora thla Friday during the afternoon. The prospect lor tnu
irip will be to witne the corrosive effects of tropical weather
on variou chemically treated objects. Another trip in tne near
future will be mad to the testing tatton at Fort Amador.
Registration for all Junior Col-
lege night classes will be held on
Thursday, from 8:30 to 8:30 pjn. mu wi *> ~ "**!7-",~. "^""7.';
In the Junior College bulldin, on arlou chemically treated objects
and in Cristobal High School.
As of Monday 21st the price of Esso-Gas is
$13.00 per cylinder of 100 lbs. delivered in
Panam City.
This rise in price is due to an increase in our
cost effected by our suppliers in the refinery.

r auf. pour

Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Great White Fleet
\ Orleans Service
s.s. Levers Bend ..............................{*n- Jjj
S.S. Chirl,ui .................................M- 1
S.S. Quirieua .................................J. 3
S.S. Fiador Knot ............................."br. s
-Handhni Bttriftralad Chilled and Gener Can
ven York Service
S.S. Cape Ann ................................'
S.S. Talamanca ..............................{2
S.S. Morazn .................................' g
S.S. Heredia ...................................J*n a
Kb Silling. In New York. I** Anjcl. Sal, rr-i.cico. Se.lllf
Occasional sailings lo New Orlexns and Mobile
ristbal to New Orleans via
fela. Honduras_________________
S.S. Chirlui.....(Passenfer Service Only) _Jan. 29
S.S. Quiligua ................................rebr.
Sails from
PANAMA 2-2804
_ COLON 20
Accepting Passengers for
(All rooms with private bath)
Tel. Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
Shipping & AirLine News

Maersk Line Ship
Te Arme Thursday -
Eight passengers wffl be land-
ed at Cristobal Thursday when
the Lexa Maersk arrives from
the Far East. The ship will also
discharge general Far East cargo
before leaving the next dav for
New York. Fenton and com-
pany are local agents.
Sundav San Bias Trip
Scheduled This Week .,,.,
There is still space available
for those Interested in making
a tour of the San Bias Islands
this Sunday, according >;*
doctor Fred Busch. The plane
will leave Tocumen at 8 a.m. on
Sunday and return at 5:30 he
same day. Information on the
trio mav be secured by calling
Cristbal 1901 or Colon 807.
Norton, LIHv It Co.
Executive Visitlne *f
The partner of thr shipping
firm Norton. Lilly 4s Co Harry P.
LUlv is visiting the Isthmus this
week. Lilly is accompanied by
his. wife arid will leave by plane.
He is in charge of the com-
pany's west coast operations.
; American Merchant Fleet
Faces Growing Foreign
To indicate the growing for-;
eign competition now facing the
privately-owned American mer-
chant fleet. National Federation
of American Shipping today re-
ported that 14 countries who
possessed no merchant ships
prior to World War II now have,
an aggregate of 2.071.300 dead-,
weighs tons sailing the high >
seas, or on order and under
In a special study, the Federa-
tion noted that the 14 countries;
possessed on July 1. 1951. an ag-|
reeate of 1,636.500 deadweight
tons of ocean-going merchant;
. K.a the same date these,
countries had under construe-.
tlon 434.800 deadweight tons, a;
far greater amount of new ton-;
nage than that being construct-
ed by the privately owned and
operated American Merchant
Marine at that time.
Citing an example, the Fed-;
eration study showed that tiny
landlocked Switzerland possessed
last July 112,000 deadweight
tons, and was having construct-
ed for operation under the Swiss
flag in German. British and
iNetherland shipw a r d s 46,500
deadweight tons.
Other countries wbich have<
acquired merchant fleets since,
(Continued on Page SIX)
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
Royal Mails Lines Lid. -
_______________OF SOUTH AMERICA_______________
M.V. "LOSADA' ..................................Jan. 22nd
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" i omits Colombia) Jan. 31st
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"'..................March 1st
Note: The m.v. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" will not call
at Kingston on the March voyage.___________
M.V. "SALAVERRY"" ............................Jan. 22nd
M.V. "gAUNAS" ..................................Jan. 30th
MS. "DALERDYK" ...............................Jan. 27th
sl-ppIS/i ^team's supple ^rSssi sr
S..T.M. a.. i.e.
.Jan. 25th
Accepting passengers in First. Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristbal. Tel. 1654 -1655
FURO COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
Accepting Passengers for
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
Tel: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
2000 modern room
spotlen comfort
7th avi, yrui VAMf<
tsothst. ntn limn*
?s.^^ toerfooiy ys Classified
CHH'*< WELKEN. Planeteee
' Sackim i
town, he parks
on a side street
and rihshesto
the police
Ppi I II I. Ah PUP

See vo howe
60 S00/-
fc OR
are nee
ing out
.SPARK* i.
' VilTHA
to BE
MAN f.-rS IN p
CAN v-ImoW.'jcI
ONtWO/---/^. ,FV
IT'6 O^EE-
r.. i-"-


Pacific Society

We* C^rottC J(J~
&,, 17, &&~ DU &&~ ssqi
.. m avi> mrs JOHN A HOPKINS, cut their wedding cake
feld. The ceremony was solemnized by Chaplain Clowell.
Farewell Dinner Honor*
M- or And Mrs. Sovern
' ajor and Mrs. Charles So-
vern, of Port Kobbe. wiio are
leaving early in Febiuary for a
new assignment in Washington,
D. 0. were complimented wiih\a
dinner party given In their ho-
nor on Thursday evening by
Captain and Mrs. Franklin J.
Wegner at their home on Quarry
Guests attending included Cap-
tain and Mrs. Thomas D. fcled-
soe. Jr.. and Captain and Mrs.
Elwood A. Janney.
er-ln-law, Captain Robert Bass-
ler USN. was Flf'eeith Naval
District Public Works Officer.
Mis. Arnold Honored At
Cocktail Party
Mrs. Louise Arnold, who is;
vlslcingv har son and daughter-
in-law IH. Colonel and Mrs
Leslie Arnold, at their home at
Fort Clayton, was the guest of
honor at a, cocktail party given
In the Fern Room of the Hotel
Tivoll on Friday afternoon by
cospnander and Mrs. jesstSar-
' aong those present were Col-
o. -i N. E. Borden, Lt. Colonel
and Mrs. Arnold, Lt. Colonel
and Mrs. John P. Mlal, Lt. Col.
and Mrs. Alvln HUlebrand, Lt.
C-oaelJ. C. Thompson, Major
a id Mrs. Arthur Buckley. Major
Rose Clndrlc. Captain H. A.
Lowe, Mr. and Mrs- George Cap-
well, Miss Thelma Capwell, Mr.
and Mrs. James E. McGlnnls,
Mr. and Mrs. May les. Mr. and
T Arthur Erb and Mr and
Mrs. Oscar Wenborn.
Arnold visited the Isth-
r v.'viousty when her broth-
Farewell No-Host Party
I Honors Mr. and Mrs. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Stan ton Brown
were guests of honor Sunday at
a farewell no-host party given
by a group of- their friends at
Til Caney, the home of Dr. Jaime
de la Guardia.
Those attending to honor Mr.
and Mrs. Brown who will leave
within two weeks to make their
home in the states were Mr and
Mrs. Joaqun Vallarino. Mr and
Mrs. Jorge Porras. Mr. and Mrs.
Jaime de la Guardia. Mrs. Octa-
vio Mndez Guardia. Mr. and
Mrs, Adolfo Arias, Jr.. Mr. and
Mrs. Alberto Ari's.Mr. ard Mrs.
Leroy Watson. Misi Glorela Cal-
vo, Miss Cessle Heurtematte. Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Scrlbner. Mr and
Mrs Charles Akin. Mr. Charles
Pheips and Mr. Camilo de Po-
Miss Gloria Rinker
Celebrates 16th Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rinker
entertained Friday evening with
a hayride and buffet supper
given in honor of the fifteenth
birthday anniversary of then-
daughter. Gloria Rinker.
Gloria and her friends rode
through parts of Panama City
and to Farfan on their hayride
arriving at the Rinker home at
nine thlrtv o'clock. Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Dentn lead the group
in games and Mr. Dentn enter-
tained with magic tricks after
which a buffet supper was serv-
ed in the yard. _
The guest list Included Ronny
Burhoe. Joan Hensler. Caroline
Jones Stan Glenn, Tommy Hale,
Mary Alice Hicks. Hubert Jor-
dan. Ruth Holt Grace Pecken-
naugh Tommy Jordan, rierDen
Kellv. Wanda Wilson. Deedee
Tew Inkle. Jack Richardson.
Home- Carper. Diana Brown,
Carroll Adams. mgOm^f
Hob mann. Jane Oibbs. Shirley
Holland. L. W. HMm. Jlrnmie
tevens. Jean Kelly. Barbara
i Hammond. Stan Jones. Eddiei Na-
looleon. Louise Harris, Cissy
Baverstock. Bill Blalr and Mar-
shal Rinker.
Fischer Honored At
Farewell Dinner
A farewell dinner was given
Saturday evening In jionw r
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fisher who
are leaving the Isthmus in the
near future to make their home
in the states, by Mr. and Mrs
William Meitaen at their home m
Cur undo. ... ,
Those attending with the
honored **** .Jfii?'
Charles and Jon Fl^h-r and Mr
and Mrs. Stanley P. Nelson, of
Fort Gulick.
Mr. and Mrs. MeKeevers
have changed their residence
from Cocoli to Gamboa where
they are now at home to their
^Atianiic Society
Wr*. Mem J~ fU
& 195, (Jalum ViL/Jion* (pi** 3
Mr. and Mrs. George R. Allfaier entertained with a din-
ner at their home in New Cristobal. Sunday, to honor their
sons, Edward and John. m
Edward arrived that day en the US Tanker "Chikaskia
and John will leave Friday for New York State, where he
will continue his education.
The dinner guests were: Sam
Richards. FNUNS. from Salt Lake
City, and John Hall. BT3. USNR,
from San Francisco, shipmates
of Edward's with John Drosky,
planned for the Atlantic
Announcements will be
through the newspapers.
and each place was marked with
a small cake.
The guests were: Sammy and
Pat Donnelly. Kate Poole, Kathie
Skelstaitls. Richard Oreen, Jane
Hock. Marsha Kennedy. Lorraine
Farrell. Richard and Morrell Car-
roll. Jimmy Bergh. Adrian Pic-
, cirilli. James Robert Jess. Debbie
5:iPowman. Concertta Verga. Ma-
1 deira Catania. Timmv Quinn,
Brooks and Pamela Roll, Leonard
Coughlln. Sylvia Gardner. Eric
Hartwig. Bruce and Jeff Wtggs,
Charles and James Scarborough.
Alan Townshend. Victor Yhoros, Eltfs Club
Bill Willoughby. Harry Yhoros, The Brazos HeightElks^c ub, Tavlor Patty at)d JacUe
Donald Johnson and Miss Louise will1 resume the' showing of sound Bobb gchu,t w, KJ
AUgaler. M w fSBLg'SSSR^ vete and the honoree's brottier.
Mr. Edward Allgaier will be S^HLSS^Kh fh.i fm Jimmy,
visiting his parents until the end! All members and their lam-, ^ mothers of the children
of the month and hopes to see ;Hies and cordially m- h hostess,
his many friends and acquaint- vited to attend.
anees while here.
Birth Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Rainbqw Installation
The Cristobal As^emblv of the
Bon Voyage Dinner ^ Mr. and Mrs Thomas B. Rainbow for Girls
Several couples from the 7461st Freker. Of mgbwRh. Pa., an- j insinuation of
Signal Corps who sailed on the nounce the birth of then second the Cristobal Masonic
"Goethals" Saturday for duty in son on September 28^ Mra. Thursdav evening. At
the States, were honored with *(Freker was the, former Mb lh,/tlme tf, pMnl:ow Bard
dinner party given by Major and Peggy J^ggott of 0*^*" Urj aiso be installed.
Mrs. Kenneth B. Forrest at thsirlMr Freker served as postmaster. MJos rorothv Rowl
THIS PAINTING Is among the collection painted by Mer-
cler du Quesnay. whose work is on display at the uflo-
JWB in Balboa. The artist is more widely known as Mrs.
Brvan W. Vaughan who won the local American Pen wo-
men's award for the most original painting ir. a recent con-
test This is the second art exhibit of the year by the
Canal Zone Art League and the first public display of Mrs.
Vaughan's work. _______^^^
Fort Gulick residence Friday
The guests included: Captain
In Gatun at one time.
rne guests mciuucu. v/ki" --- ----- ----- _,_,4
and Mrs. Jack Worthington and.returned last week from a visit
children captain and Mrs. Lee with their son and daughter-in-
Terwlllger. and children, of Fort'law. _____
Kobbe Lieutenant and sat. __
John Willis and two children of Successful Dance
Quarry Heights and Lieutenant] The formal dan-e given by the.
and Mrs. Steven Spellman. [Washington Cotillion Club I
Mls rorothv Rowley is the
retiring Worthv Advise*- and wi'l
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Baggott ** 'nstaUation of
Ml'- Hzel Griffith.
All fri"-d- are cordially Invit-
ed to attend.
Past Matron's Assoeiation \
The P'st Mtron's Association
nd Mrs. Steven Spellman. WashK^ CtHiion Club 8a- f h Zfm, w)1, ^.Pn.
Captain and Mrs. Worthington turday evening was a verv sue- January 26 at the Cris-
nd Lieutenant and Mrs. Willis cessf ul affair, and was well-at-,^, Ma?onic Ternpie a, B:45
re en route to Fort Mesde, tended. ......_____________ a f0r break'st. A meeting
and Lieutenant and Mrs. WUJMicmuj ...., ...u o ->..-. ,tob8, MaFOnic Tempi*,
are en route to Fort Mesde.itenaea. ,,> a.m. for break'st. A meeting
Maryland, and Captain and Mrs. I Among tlui guests present were ,nM,8tlon will follow.
Terwillger pre going to San Luis Sergeant and
Obispo, Cal.
from members or bought at the
door for $1.00 per person
hrln their own cards sco-e- furnished by the 71st Army Orch-
nilu and neciS for Bridge. Ca-,estra. Tickets may be obtained informal Dinner Part
nasta or Poker! plav to begin '------------*--------** Mr <* Mrs.
at 2:00 p.m. Tea will be served
at 4:00 p.m. and Is included in
the price of the admission ticket
which is $1.00 Feature, of the Infanti|e p,,,,^ rund To
afternoon wUl todude door From Fmsbion show
prizes a white Elephant table officers' Wives Club
and the raffle of a Ptate de _-* a Fashion Show to
111 lllllioriuil *>u< ,v*w.
Reservation* for ? lmcheon
ipformal dinner party at their
Venise tablecloth.
Visitors Return To -
Dr and Mrs. Alejandro Cas-
tro, of Washington, D- C who
were house guests'of his brother-
in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs
3tanton Erown; tt>r the past
week during the American Col-
lege of Surgeons Convention, left
yesterday to return to their
home accompanied by their
voung niece, Marcial Elena
Brown, who will be their guest
for the next two weeks pending
the arrival of her parents who
I-re leaving the Isthmus at that
time to make their home in the
United States.
Susan Hale And Pat Van Scoy
Honored With Joint
"rSn^oSVm Mrsa Thomas
M Hale of 8ummit Radio Sta-
Uon entertained at their home
on Saturday evening from seven
thirty to eleven o'clock with a
partv given in honor of the oln.
nSS eUung wUh the!
Diana Blohm. Jerry McGrlH,
BobConneely. Jack Wagner, U-
dette Llonez. Nelson Kramer An
gebt Vafentlne. Mary PatrlcK.
Herbert Kelly, Sheila Sheffield,
EaT Mckisher: Jimmy McKeovm.
Lucille AUbrlght Joanne Hamel-
iin Pat Baily Norman riarpor,
TommV Hale Larry BUtch, Lee
iSSnm acoden. Eddie Na-
S&Sn. Lambert. MantlvaniL Lui.
Holt Alfred Brubn. Charles
5Sfto.Lute Charles Kenneth
Wheeler and Margery Ely.
Miss Mary Watson In
Lead For Carnival Queen
At the second count of votes
held Sunday at the Hotel El Pa-
ran, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. .^ld'he mede'hv this evenlne.
Ro^er DepRtns: Mr. Pnd Mrs '' Fhrior. Ir 4.537-
John R. Smith of Balboa "l ^^/ewKwwi
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Mr^ and_Mrs. Truman 0- ^ S_W16. Mj,_
Adams, of Brazos Heights, enter- ;enke._of Pedro Miguel the guests wglter Frwiva%n afte^ 4:30
B?S5Tar#2 Ife-SJ^^i^ffl
Barbecue Sapper
An out-door barbecue supner
was given bv Mr. and Mrs Sa-
muel Puller at their Brazos
Heights residence Sunday even-
Their guests were: Mr.
will sponsor a Fashion Show to
be given on Friday. February 1.
at the Army-Navy Club from
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. for the benefit
of the Infantile Parslvsis Fund.
Navy. Army and Air Force wives ,,, e---- --,; -^_ d
have been selected to serve as Mrs. E. S MacVlttie. Dr ana
n%tu1 ^rHo\eCp" D*"d Beere'
Sama The third count of votes flftv cents wlU be payable at thei
and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hill,
the guests of Dr. and Mrs. A. A.
Ross. I
Music was furnished by 1
Royal Sultans.
Walter Freudlgman
p.m. 88922.
will be held Sunday at the Ho-
March Of Dimes To
Benefit From Dance
Unit No. 1 American Legion
Auxiliary will hold a dance on
January 25 at 8:00 p.m. to raise
funds for contribution to the
March of Dimes. Music will be
Dinner Partv At Coco Soto
Commander and Mrs WiUarri;
D King cave a dinner party at
their Coco Solo ouarters Satur-
day evening. Their guests were:
'Commander Thomas Suther and
About 25 common fire hazards or ouentanamo Bay. Cuba. Lieut_
are responsible for most home p0jjert t,. Sehafer and Mr. Fred
fires, with clgarets and matches 0 Apnlequlst.
starting more blazes than any commander Sutherland, who is
Lvnn Storie Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Major and Mrs. James C.
Storie. of Fort Davis, gave a
party at the Officers Club Sun-
day to celebrate the third birth-
day anniversary of their daugh-
ter, Lynn.
A large birthday cake decorat-
ed and inscribed in pink and
white centered the buffet table.
other hazard.
Chromium Steel, made by a famous factory,
you can expect yean of service.
Also SIMMONS Garden Furniture
Direct from CERRO PUNTA In Our Own
Refrigerated Truck.
_ ......IturESTORE
Miss Pat Quinn Hostess
For Barbecue Supper
'Miss Pat Quinn. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Marc P. Qutan.
entertained a group olI twenty
lour of her young friends at 1
p m on Saturday with a bar-
Secue supper held at her home.
Fort Amador Officers*
wives Club To Meet
tK Fort Amador Officers'
Wives Club will meet at 9:30 pjn.
on Wednesday at the Army-rfavy
Ctab for a bustaess meettaK and
coffee. Hostesses for the c-
caston will be Mrs. Thomas, A.
Graham and Mrs. Henry ft.
Balboa Woman's Club
Bridge Group To Meet
The Bridge Group of the Bai-
boaWoman's Club will meet on
Thursdav at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center in
Balboa. _____
Cardenas Garden
Club To Meet Tonight
The Cardenas River Garden
Club will meet this evening for
lis regular supper meeting at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles P. Morgan at Mlraflores
Hostesses for the occasion will
bVquTmembcrs from Panama.
College Club To
Hold Carnival Tea
The annual carnival Tea of
the Canal Zone College Club will
ne held on Saturday. February i
from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m. at the
home of Mra. Lewi" B. Moote.
MR Gorgas Road on Balboa
Heights. AH members and guests
Sre requested to wear carnival
costumes if possible.
Springtime For Henry"
Trv-Outs To Be Held ^
Try-ouU for the comedy
Snrinrtime For Henry" to be
dfrected by Lollie Maduro and
assisted by Rufus Smith, wiU be
field at the Guild Workshop this
2entaK and tomorrow evening
ft seventy o'clock. Those
Interested in any-phase of thea-
tre work are urged to attend
whether they wish to act or to
work backstage.
rM Prty Te Benefit
Bella Vista Children's Heme
The Inter-American Women s
Club Is iponsorlng a Card party
to benefit the, Bella VlsU Chil-
dren's Home to be held on Feb.
6th at the Army-Navy Club at
Fort Amador under the Honorary
Chairmanship of Mrs. Francis
K. Newcomer and the Active
Chairmanship of Mrs. A. C.
Car#-play*rs are requested to


If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if you have a steady job cone to
our Store and yon can choose your
own terms to buy on credit.
'i have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If you don't know our Club System
visit us and yo win be delighted.
86 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2404
the OoeTatlons Officer for the;
U S Navy at Guantanamo was
in port for a brief visit.
Lieutenant Sehafer is beta?
out on an inactive status arid
will leave next month to loin
Mrs. chafer In Detroit, where
he will resume his medical prac-
Mr. AoDlequlst who has been
visiting his son and daughter-
in-law. Lieut. Commander and
Mrs. T. L. Apoleouist. will leave
the latter part of the week en(
route to his home in Iowa.
The btouo was sefted at a table
centered with lasmine in a enj-
tal bowl flank-d bv tall silver
and ruby crystal hurricane lamps.;
Menlenant Thomas Returns
Te States r
Lieutenant G. G. Thomas who
has been spending a month with
his parents. Mr. and Mrs. G. O.
Thomas. Sr.. of Gatun. left by
olane Thursdav for Mobile, Ala-
bama. He arrived in that cltv
an hour after his wife reached
port bv United Fruit Line
Thev left Saturday by car to
drive to her home In St. Joseph. I
Missouri. Lieutenant Thomas
will be due in Seattle. Washing-
ton on January 30 for duty over-
seas. Mrs, Thomas will accom-
pany him to Seattle.
Demolav Open Installation
The Order of the Demolav for
Boys will hold an open installa-
tion of officers at Slbert Lodee
in Gatun, Saturday, January 26
at 8:00 p.m.
Carlton Croft is the retirinc
Master Councillor and will serve
as installing officer for Keith
Moumblow who will assume the
duties of this office.
The speaker for the evening
will be the Reverend Milton A.
There will be dancing and re-
freshments In the banouet hall;
following the meeting. All friends
of the young men and the orga-
nization are cordially .mvlted to
' ///-// (i

All Patterns In Open Stock
Easy Terms Available
National Symphony Orchestra
Director of Bueno Aire Symphony Orchestra
Renowned North American Soprano
Auditorium of the National University
WEDNESDAY, January 23rd 8:30 P.M.
Purchase your tickets at
P. W. G. A. Luncheon
And Tournament
The Panama Woman's Golf
Association met Saturday at the
Fort Davis Golf Course for a
tournament which was followed
by a luncheon and meeting.
Mrs. Bruce carpenter the pres-
ident officiated at the meeting.;
at which time officers were elect- >
ed. The new slate of officers is;
as follows: President, Mrs. Grace
Dehltneer; vice-president. Mlssi
Toby Ely; EecreUry-Treasurer.
Mrs. Edith Mathleson;. Publicity.
Mrs. Constance Gerrans.
Mrs. Ruth Lincoln was the:
outstanding scorer of the morn- j
lng. She made a low gross score
of 78 in the tournament.
Prises were won by the follow-
ing ladles for their low net
scores: Mrs. Cleo Oalyon. 70;
Mrs. Pauline Marsh. 72; Mrs.
Mary Kolsta, 73; Mrs. Sylva Car-
penter, 75; Mrs. Edith Mathles-
on 75; and Mrs. Evelyn Judson.
Mrs. Lincoln won a prise for
making three birdies and Mrs.
Carpenter and Mrs. Oalyon won
prizes for making two birdies
Two tournaments ere being
7 o* an
no A*?**/
usb a Lamp from
Open ;i budget account today!
It minutes I
establish your credit hei
interest, i
caiMir N "' DM II11 M irfiir-rn.*-"-'

rAor snc
--- ______.___... ..._______-----------------
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
niusku U*>
... '4m
> I Ml MllMJM AM
,. u mm us mm
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
u J .1
house No
Boca Road, Lc
FOR SALE:Celdspot
g;od condition. App
915, Api "A" L
Bo:o. C. Z._____________......_
FOR SALEGeneral Electric retnoer-
olo. 8 ft. Perfect working condi-
ton. Gi\-a*ov price. No ls
50th Street, Monzo. ______
i 2011 Aaeea, C, Z.
VANTED TO BUY:Second hond,
Air Extractor 35". In perfect con-,
d.tion. Cosmeteria Imperial
Centrol Ave. i
* fcer e tMflkiH
Writ* Al-Mtt AMrjn
S*i vim Hmnntl and
JivilWr Stevorrvment fcmaJovs
* N A N C I
mi -iev. use* ear inruugn
-er* Wonti Ieoj
serving Sovemmer Employe ond
:erv.ce 8er*or>ne' it *h 'Cano' Zona
toi 4 ,eor&. Witt- sur 'inansina
your insurance automatically adjusted
to u S. coverap*,
ARRANGEMINTS CAN MAPI'Mother, child specialists recommend
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOIILI JUMflNO-JACK Shoes for correct Phlilify*.
Enjoy o vocation at Hotel Pon Ame-
ricano, El Valle. Phono Panomo
2-1112 for reservations.
Shropnel's Houses on beoch Santo
Clora, inexpensive. Phone Balboo
2820 or sea caretaker.
Willloms Santo Clora leach Cottooes.
Two bedrooms. Frigldairej, Rock-
gos ranges. Balboa 2-3050. '
FOR SALE:9 cu. ft, Coldspot re-
frigerator, 25 cycle. Electric fan
25 cycle. 1938 Buick. 2 woodenGromlich'i Soma Clara
blinds. Tal. 2-1921. House 548- cortase. Ebctrlc lea
8. Cacoli. stoves, moderte rata*.
441 or 4-567.
WANTED TO BUY cash, almost new
Chevrolet. 4 door sedan, 1949 or'FOR
1950. No 20 East 39th street,
Apt. 6, Ponomo.________________
27-A FOR SALE:1948 Buick Sedan
in perfect condition. Easy financing
Call Panama 3-2513.
walking habits from eradla fo 4
yeors. Exclusively of BABYLAN-
OIA. No. 40. 44th street. Bells'"
Visto. Tal. 3-1259. ______ |
Oceonslde cottages,
Clara Box 435. Balboa.
Ponomo 3-1871. Cristobol 3*1673
We have everythinf
to keep your Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season
.3ESIRES unfurnished cholet, two
three bedroms or modern
ment. Coll phone 3-1617.
SALE:1930 Chevrolet Sedan.1 AN AM A CANAL
pain. Ob. good condition ^NVITM "*"" *>{'"-
Reasonable price. 800-C Tavernillo' NIIHINO CONCRITI PIPI
Tel. 2-2585, Balboa. |Tha Panama Canal Compony invites
--------------------------------'---------------- proposals for furnishing- 600 linear
apart- FOR SALI:Wee'te 1*4 FORDr fMt of 8- x 4' concrete pipa un-
Help Wanted
Brother we heve thee, all aa-'jer seQ|ec| bids opening January 29,
dels. Credit, Trada-iai. See ut ,052 |nvitotion No. 5 is avollabla
taday. at office of Superintendent of Store-
SMOOT PARIDIS houses. Bolbea, telephone 2-2777.
uick-Chevralet Deeler
WANTED:Good cook for couple
Mult sleep in. Good salary. Apply
Fanomo Metols and Salvage Co
6th St. Parque Lefewe. ___
FOR SALE: 1938
new tires, good motor,
cor, $175. Phone
house 55S-A, Curundu
Buick coach,
a clean
83-5238 or
WANTED:Cook, housekeeper, sleep
in. 18 East 46th St. Apt. A.
Position Offered
WANTED: Sponish-English steno-
? typist. Write giving references, P
O. Box 722, Panamo.
WANTED:Spanish English Secre-
tary. Must have reference.
61 "B" Avenue, Panomc.
SALE:Radio transmitter 600
wdtts. Phone 1000 worts CW all
bonds. VFO bond switching, com-
plete ontennos 10 matar beam
most. Phone Balboa 1234.
FOR SALE:1949 6 cylinder. Per-
fect condition. Reasonably priced.
Tel. 2-3444 Panam. Crdoba.
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Ganarol Electric refri-
gerator 60 cycles, Underwood
typewriter, girl's bicycle, smol
desk, as stove, baby crib. Phon
916. Colon.
Boat & Motors
No Tor sale to the highest bidder Build-.FOR SALE:abet, 19 it. long, 6
ling No. 906, Cristobal. Sealed bids' ft. beam powered by V8, 60 HP
------will be received in the office of the' engine. With trailer, $450.00
WANTED:Secretary, male Or fe-Superintendent of Storehouses ot 722-B. Cocoli.
mole, able to take dictation in fjolboa until 10:30 A. M., January!---------------------------------------------------------
English ond Sponish. Coll person- 31 ,952 wn9n ,ney wi|| be open- j, t
ally at IMPA..S A. Calle 3 Este ,n pub,,c_ Form 0f proposal w"h Tf||l||_|| V6S BOOS!
between Centrol & Peru. Need-;fuH porrjcu|art moy be secured
leu to apply without experience;the offices of Superintendent of
ond good references.
for every use
To Technical Aid
For Latin America
FOR RENT:Completely furnished 2
bedroom house, for 3 months be-
ginning February 1st. Price $150.-
00. No. 15, 48 Street.
FOR RENT:Beautiful cholet, fur-
nished, 2 bedrooms, terrace, maid's
room, residential section, Paitilla,
Seventeenth St., 106 Call Pan-
ama 3-0112.
FOR SALE:Comfortable residence,
well situated, completely furnish-
ed. Ready for occupancy February
1st. Con be seen to 12 noon, Tel.
2-1456 for inrormotion.
FOR RENT:Cottage "Mi Petate"
in Santa Clara Beach. Three bed-
rooms, living and dining rooms
bath, kitchen and pontry. Com-
pletely furnished, gos stove, elec-
tric refrigerator, independent maid
quarters and bath, three side
porches, well kept lawns. Three
months at $150.00 per month
four months at $125.00 monthly
Coll Panama 3-0339.
Storehouses Balboa, and the Hous-j
j in. Manager at Cristobal |
.FOR SALE>Cholet: living-dining-1
room. 3 bedroms. 2 bathrooms ,
garage, hot water and all other
convenience*. Best residential dls- WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 (USI8)
trict of Cristbal, one block froml President Truman told Con-
beoch. Coll Ponome 2-2642 ar gress yesterday that "it is es-
write Apartodo 3085, Panama. sentlal that we continue our part
----- of the jointly financed programs
'of technical assistance" in Latin
The President made this point
T r a 1 in his annual budget message,
10 tYfiinOlllY Ortlfer i submitted to Congress. Portions
IV la win |# 11 r Win VI *of nU t less developed areas of the world
Our mutual Security Program
FOR RENT:Centrally located re-
sidence. Three main bedrooms, two
main baths, hot and cold water
installation, kitchen, pontry, large
refrigerator and deep-freezer, liv-
ing and dining rooms, maid quar-
ters with bath, all completely fur-
nished. Garage and car Ford, gar-
den chairs, children ployground,
swings, etc. For four months, $200.
00 monthly. 39 St. No. 28, coll
Panama 3-0339.
Panam-Balboa KolC
1st Degree Thursday!
The Panama-Balboa Council{"^^'"rlC
thi Snn SfursdMf 7-80 ld *** technical assistance toan
all members and visiting brothers: verty- ,d^sf'(llltm5' ^n
are invited to attend Reresh- economic stagnation there will
theibe the continuous danger of sub-
and internal collapse.
Modern furnished-unfurnished oport-
ments. Meld service optional. Con-
?oct office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobol, telephone 1386 Colon.
Brush it or Spray it
on Metal, Wood or Plaster
For your car, refrigerator,
kitchen or bath, walls, cab-
inets, kid's toys, etc.. etc.
ments will be served after
These problema are deep rooted
and stubborn, but they can be
"Under the act for Inter-
national development and other
legislation, this country adopted
I a long-range policy of working
'directly with the underdeveloped
eliailSSaatl^^ SS
morrow at -30 d m at the La: foundation uPn which they can
lB^ubhouVcdaU of lo- fc",w -"' fh',r """""*"
cal 000 Government and Civic
Special Women's
Meeting Planned
By CIO Local 900
A special women's auxiliary
Irilunr Gloss
Plastic Smooth Finish
Startling New Colors
Dries In Minutes
Employes Organizatlon-CIO
jnounced today.
Speakers for the evening will
be Ed K. Welsh. CIO inter-
I national representative, and Miss
Eulane Harris, president of the
Parent-Teachers' Association of
La Boca
Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley and
Father Lloyd M. Doyle will give
I the invocations.
For Sale in Panam
a\ all P.C. Commissaries
and Army Post Exchanges.
build with their own resources.
This policy has helped them to
achieve progress witbln their
own economies, and to increase
their contribution of vital raw
materials to the rest of the free
world. In each instance our as-
sistance is predicated on the
maximum possible effort by the
recipient country to solve its own
"In Latin America It is es-
sential that we continue eur
part of the Jointly financed
ssrograms ef technical assist-
ance, which are making an im-
portant contribution toward
aalving problems af health,
education, and agricultural
"The Latin-American econ-
Do II the Easy (and Economical) Way
If you are too busy to write to publishers it you don't
like to pay higher-than-iublished prices if you don't
want to bother with buying drafts or money orders
ask us to get ths technical, professional ar.d business
books you need
We relieve you of all the cetaii supp:y fresh copies Of
latest editions and do it ail at a savir.p to you. Just
lift the phone and tall us what you want.
And, for good measure, well take your subscription to
any magazine for business profession cr home new
or renewal.
Telephone tg|| on Mall
Permanent records of the In-
dividual moves in a chess game
csn be made with a new chess-
board. The records axe made
without effort on the part ot the
plavers and without diverting
their attention from their pley-j0my continues to attract a large
""flow of privnte America ca-
pital. Key development projects,
including those for strategic
materials, will continue to be fin-
anced primarily on a loan basis,
especially by the Export-Import
Bank under Its recently increas-
ed loan authority. This budget
also contains limited funds for
military assistance to Latin
Ing. and they can be reviewed
without the necessity of playing
the game over again.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom furnished
aportment. big balcony, very cool
elevator. 47th street. Tel. 3-1648.
FOR RENT:Three small bedrooms
oporrment. unfurnished, Son Fran
cisco da la Caleta 4th of Avenue
No. 4.
Shipping &
Air Line News
(Continued From Pace 4)
World War II include Colombia,
Costa Rica. Ecuador. Guatemala,
Iceland, Indonesia, Iran. Ireland,
Israeli, Koreet, Liberia, Pakistan!
and Syria.
Many of the merchant vessels
now flying the flags of these na-
tions are comparatively new
contrasted with the present
American merchant fleet which
was constructed largely during
World War II.
Z79 Central Ave. Tel. S-B14B
Tel. 3-1713
22 E. 29th St.
The HX
The very best ALWAYS In
reconditioned FURNITURE.
HX (Household Exchange)
41 Automobile Row
Tel. Panam 3-4811
RED PRISONERS COME IN FAMILY CROUPSA group ef Communist guerrilla prisoners-
of-wsr, including their children, waits to be processed st a stockade of the South Korean Capitol
Division somewhere in Korea. Many of the captured guerrillas ara graduates of special Com
munlst Party guerrilla schools.
Hotel r< P.rum
Selling: Coca Cola and
Central Theatre.
Wants to buy: Brewery and
National Distiller.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
Slipcover Renpholstery
Albert ere
1.1. de la Osea T (Aitombllc Row)
free caanaater Melca A DeUrj
Tel S-4S2S S:Se .>. to t.-OS .as.
Navy Reserves Meet
At Rodman, Jan. 31
The Navy Pacific Chapter of
the Reserv Officers' Association
will meet at 8 p.m. on Jan. 31
at the Officers' Club, Naval Sta-
tion, Rodman, according to an
announcement yesterday by Lt.
Cmdr. A. J. Janssen. president
of the chapter.
Janssen emphasized the Im-
portance of the attendance of as
many members as possible as the
chapter's Constitution recently
drafted bv the newlv elected of-
ficers, will be presented for adop-
Reserve officers who are not as
yet members and who apply for
membership before the opening
of business may participate as
members in this meeting. All
others desiring to become fam-
iliar with the organization and
Its members are also cordially In-
Doric Club Plans
Fish Fry Saturday
A "fish fry" will be held neat,
Saturday night at 8 by the Royal
Doria Social and Sporting Club'
No. 19. lt was announced today.
The party also will feature
bingo games.
Members will meet this even-
ing at the clubroom for a short
discussion on plans for the party.
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving into our wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THB
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
PANAMA. Visit your
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
SHIRTS Dry Cleaned or
Laundered the Modern Way
Plant: Va Espaa #830. Tel.
3-0871 Branch: E. 24th St.
and Central Ave. Tel. 2-1348
Hollywood Stars Flying
Ta Uruguayan Festival
A motion picture troupe In-
cluding some of Hollywood's
brightest stars ls flying down to-
Uruguay to take part in the sec-
ond annual Punta del Este In-
ternational Film Festival this
Yvonne de Carlo, Barbara Brit-
ton, Donna Reed, Constance
Moore. Merle Oberon. Robert
Cummings, Russell Hayden and
Reginald Gardiner are among
the 26 movie capital personalities
who are will be in Montevideo
this week.
The two-week fiesta spon-
sored by the Uruguayan govern-
ment ls a worldwide affair at
which awards similar to the
Hollywood Academy Awards are
presented for the best acting and
technical performances of the
year after an on-the-spot review
of top films from various studios.
Represented in the competition
this year are studios and per-
formers from Britain. France.
Italy, Switzerland. Japan. Brazil.
Mexico and the United States.
Included In the Hollywood
party. In addition to the stars
and technicians, are United
States Film Czar Eric Johnston:
John Barrymore. Jr., secretary of
Without Worry Or Care
II Tivoli Ave. Pan. z-2808
BUY OL* BUTTERFINCERS-^Tha window display man Just got
one letter wrong in this Statcn Island, N. Y store, but the resulting.
Oiga Was a shocker. As you probably guessed, it's a dishwasher1
jot a dishmaumerthat's on display..
the Society of Independent
ducers; Columnist coblna
Wrights. Mrs.: Frederln Gilbert,
assistant publisher of Time ma-
gazine, and Carlos Barbe Uru-
guayan consul In Los Angeles.
Punta del Este scene of the
"A Une Opportunity to
Learn From The Best"
Want lo be the meet attractive
coupl-? on thf noor? Then brijif
your 1'voriU partner to Harnett
i. um in NOW and Improve your
dancing together Modem rates
use our nud-et plan(Its pay-
ments to pavdayi So com In
today and ve. Why mia the
Balkee YUTA 1-SS *
Box IPS naiboa. Harnett aad Dona.
A chamois substitute, for tar
and window washing and ail
sprts of household cleaning, is
made of a long-wearing, non-
woven fabric Impregnated with a
"ecial latex. The new product
. looks, feels, and absorbs water
festival. Is a famous Uruguayan i luce the natural product, but
beach resort approximately 1001 wears three times longer and will
miles from Montevideo. cost much less.
The Best Buys in Town at C0LPAN CAR MART
Formerly NOW
1947 PONTIAC............$ 990.00 $ 890.00
4-Door Sedan
1947 NASH................ 850.00 775.00
1947 BUICK............... 1075.00 990.00
Roadmaster 4-Door Sedan
(Standard transmission)
1947 STUDEBAKER.......... 900.00 750.00
Commander 4-Door Sedan
1949 NASH....'.,,,........ 1100.00 990.00
4-Door Sedan
1948 CHEVROLET........... 1000.00 900.00
4-Door Sedan
1949 NASH................ 1050.00 950.00
Brougham 2-Door
1949 CHEVROLET........... 1275.00 1180.00
4-Door Sedan
1949 CHEVROLET........... 1250.00 1180.00
1949 MERCURY............ 1450.00 1350.00
fl-Pass. Coupe
1949 MERCURY............. 1490.00 1390.00
4-Door Sedan
1949 FORD................ 1250.00 1180.00
Custom V8 Fordor Sedan
1949 FORD................ 1200.00 1120.00
Deluxe Tudor 6
1949 PLYMOUTH........... 1200.00 1180.00
4-Door Sedan
1949 OLDSMOBILE.......... 1390.00 1280.00
Deluxe 4-Door Sedan
1949 HUDSON............. 1125.00 99Q.00
Super 81x Sedan Tudor
1949 HUDSON.............. 1150.00 1025.00
Commodore Coupe
You May Pay More But You Cannot Buy Better Than At
Your Friendly Ford Dealer$
Telephone: Panama 2-1033 2-1036 -

Tll PANAMA AMEItlCAN AN INDCTFDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER _______________-----------------------........------------------------------------------ fAOE
1,5 Depicted
' These
travel in a
12 Rike
IS Meadow
14 Tart
15 Central
16 Reposes
18 Finish
10 Indian
20 Attires
2 Depart
23 Remove
25 Woody plant
27 First man
28 Organs of
M "Peach State"
SO To (prefix)
81 It preys -
other insects
32 Note of scale
S3 Walked
S3 City in
38 Sharpen
39 Network
40 Pronoun
1 Wastes time
17 Measure of
(8 Knock
50 Rodents
51 High priest
52 Pace
64 Soak flax
55 Empty
56Care for
57 Middle
(comb, form)
68 Formerly
1 Armed fleet
2 Disturbed
3 Mire
4 Biblical
5 To the
sheltered side
7 Makes lace
8 Musical note
10 Delay
11 Dasheen
16 Railroad (ab.) 34 Turn
17 Direction (ab.) 36Type style
20 Required 37 Mock
21 Ocean liners 42 Exclamation
newer to Previous Puzzle
m .;7;sL,;-;iiMMauji j
mi igjMmi-wjBuiaMajte:
24 Body of water 43 It is found in
26 City in
33 Craving for
44Suffer (Scot.)
45 Permits
46 Plural suffix
49 Writing tool
51 Eternity
33 Paid (ab.)
35 Verso (ab.)
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Wkir, 100.000 People Me*
Today Tuesday, Jan. 22
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story
4:15 Promenade Concert
8:00Happy The Humbug
Cia. Alfaro, 8-A.
8:15 Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)
t :308ports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00 News (VOA)
S: 15The Voice of America
8:00Musical Americana
9:30Pride and Prejudice
10:15Musical Interlude
110:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest.
MidnightSign Off.
Wednesday, Jan. 23
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
nm, vwoOD (NBA).Close-! Joan Evans, who sings on the Iher membership In the Hedy-Ar-
. -nJ iTmhots- A couple screen for the first time in lene-Liz lcagi" She still insists:
^fntPri out Red Skelton walking 'Skirts Ahoy." has taken up the I till U >k I'm a strange
pointed out Keao* t.n i serious studv of vnir* with coach
Tomorrow Greet Beauty Contest
At The Central Theatre
R#v#rlv Hills street to I serious study of voice with coach
S3? TV-minded four-year-old.Carl Slbbert._____
^f he-g real!" the half-! Jack Hellman of Va'riety was
nint2*laimed "I thought he congratulating Danny Thomas
P Vm~t" >< the excellence of his publicity
was a puppet._____ ;man ^ TtMMXtm y '
MOM has joined the Alan Ladd oM
sweepstakes. They want the best. But I think he', go-
a picture ^J^-HSE ,n to fr whtn th h*d'e*
which should make for a sizzim* ^^ h(g home ^ Danny
box-office team. ,.Ti"*J wa_ Thome. *hen e*n frosn a
mela Kelllno's (Mrs. Jamesi Ma
son) new novel now In **- _____
House in Hollywood^ .. i: nere s, RepubHc.s halh Forre8t Tuc-
a whisper that *e^ wuian ^ ^ ..MovleUme,'
TV films completed by a ^e a A Du ^ baUy_
McDanlel beforei her WWg,hoo junkers for Republic films,
breakdown ^*f J"I',*'a1 he visited 58 cities. 42 states and
>Tm*TlS}%>4lve forelKn countri"-
It's her first film role since she Cor,nne Grifmh the Btnt
clicked on Broadway m *** sUr has her second t,^ due for
Show." publication soon. Title: "Papa's
~Z~ .> on Delicate Condition."
Oglina a veteran actress .
Fox's "Deadline U. 8. A. set. A Dionde star was cavorting
Humphrev Bogart remarked. round in a fur coat at a Beverly
"It's amazing how that woman Hllla salon Mother 8tar. on the
Iceeps her age." more sedate side, walked In and
., purred:
"Yep agreed Jim Backus, sne Her sable maMiers are worse
hasn't changed it for 10 years. |than her tab,e manners."
Donald O'Connor tarswing pea- Mari Mim, a cat-eyed, sullen-
nuts pecans and filberts to me llppe(1 curvaceous newcomer, is
complaints that moviegoers won t listenmi, t0 lne ..Aln> she a
Uay to see a star at
looking duck. There just
many like me around
Written for NEA Service
? K92
? None
? J72

? AQ643
? A J 1074
1A P* ?" '*
4V Poos Paos
Paos Paos
Opening load4*3
Socialite Shoved
His French Wile
During Chopin Elude j
NEW YORK. Jan. 22 (UP)
Socialite Stanley Barbee, head of,
a California soft drink firm, said
today after his first night in Jail
that he 'pushed'' his wife out of
a swank East Side restaurant.for
making a "scene" but did not beat
her as she charged.
While a piano and violin duet,
played Chopin's Etude No. 3, her
favorite, said Barbee, he gave her:
the "bum's rush," for which she
had him arrested on a charge of
simple assault.
Magistrate Charles F. Murphy
paroled the 49-year-old president
of the Coca Cola Co., of Califor-
nia for a hearing tomorrow.
His wife, 39. the former Yvonne
Marchis la Grave of. Paris, did
net appear in court, but her law-
yer presented a doctors certifi-
cate to show she was confined to
bed as a result of what he de-
scribed as "a beating.
l?X Beaut?" chorus and saying
theatre when they f *?, "Who. me?"
9-15Stand By For Adventure; him for the cost of the eiecwic Mari t0,d me Hollywood had
9-30As I See It current on television. her listed as a camera-breaker,
i 1000News and Off the Record until Warners signed her and,
11 00News and Off the Reoord' "Whv. everv letter I get on mjMl ner opposite Gary Cooper
11:30Meet the Band Francis' pictures mentions my ln ..Distant Drums."
12:00News and Lucheon Music ry shows." Donald torn me. .-yhey would take one look at
P.M. -Maybe the studio wouldn t wnt my and SURgefit the New.
me to sav that, but It'g true York sla(je. she said. "They told;
Jerrot Cry of the Old West!
12:30Popular Music
1:16Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little 8how
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The Humbug
Cia. Alfaro, S.A.
6:15 Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
The featherweight star, who me j rouldnt be photographed.,
alternates with some top no- n e me an inferiority com-;
splitters on NBC's "Comedy lex but Im R,ad r stopped
Hour" admits that he's
about the video cameras.
thinking about myself and con-
centrated on learning how to
He points out: "Televisions Now that the "Wow!" verdict's:
eiven me a chance to do things come infrom m0ylegoers. shapely;
that Hollywood never let me do. Marl ls pi,lmp flabbergasted over.
At 26, Donald rates himself an
old-timer in show business. He
made his first stage appearance
These are the candidates entered in the Panama-Canal Zone,
1952 Beauty Contest which will be held tomorrow at the CENTRAL
Theatre; Ann Gordman, Jackie McCoy, Pat Peacher Tyla Wo-
mack and Edna Hart. Also will participate th Hotel Panama
candidates and the two from the 1'nli.n Club.
... with a Swoih-
bvckling Sklppw o
a Crow of Rogue!
as a crawler ln diapers In an act
with his mother, two brothers, a
niece and a sister-in-law.
Donald's new TV'a how Inspir-
ed his mother. Effie. to brea*
14 vears of retirement.
"She was rarhV to go and l
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan found out I cw"!'^ance witn
8:00News and commentary her." he related. "Shes too tasi
(VOA) on her feet Now she wants to
9:00The Human Body 9:30The Haunting Hour
9:45Sports and News (VOA
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
The Hollvwood Women s Press
Club, which voted Esther Wil-
liams the most uncooperative
star of the year, has been "voted
Hollywood's most uncooperative;
organization of the year" by just
about everybody. ** "the
(IS *___
rrs MovurrrM ..
Canal Clubhouses-
Showing Tonight! -^41
Wed. A Thmr. -l-gTS DANCE"
t:li A IN
(.IS 8:(S
Preaton rOSTEK Wayne MORRIS '
Widnetday 'FIAMF* oT hTWMWorl."
"Francis Goes To Tht Races
Wednesday "IN OLD CHICAGO"
Z varan price agnes moosehead tor fw eb
See* fia, I. bmSS -^ced and O-recW b, WILUAM NMNt
Half of' the experta of your
acquaintance would give you
hard luck stories and the other
half would probably tell you
about all the mistakes their
partners had made. Years cjf
experience at this have taught
me to look sympathetic and
say "Tsk! Tak!" every twenty
seconds. ^
Actually, everybody
Explanation of Symbols
She came to my table and sat, VOA-Voice of America about everybody. Esther's "the
down." Barbee testified. BBC-Brltlsh BroadcasUng Corp t cooVerative star ln town.
"She started to talk in a loud RDFRadiodlffuslon Francalsa moa ** --------
voice, disturbing the musicians---------------------------- g| -t ^ the week: Leslie Ca-
and other diners. Everybody hv Anarew galerno outside, told him _
the place asked her to shut up -
7:M -
i, daneinr in a tlght-iittine;
the place asked her to shut up. ner nuSDand had thrown her out' weater on the "Glory Alley set,i
She refused and kicked me m me 0# tne restaurant. below an out-of-camera-range
shins. ., K Salerno testified today that he .-jading: "Hot Set." (mean-
I got up and took my wife Dy saw bruises on her neck and ar- t not ^ ^ moved.)
W arm. I led her to the door and rMted Barbee. toga_sewiwj^------------------,
Denni MOrCAN Pstrltfa NEAL
Everybody Reads Classified:;
th arm. i icu uw v *..- ~--- -
pushed her out. Then I went
back to the table and everybody
Cl Mrs6 Barbee found patrolman.
CIS a 7:55
^.i. -siBvrNrs; AUF.NT" [m
As grown in China, radishes
sharlTU^iucWd bad lu"ck the best. West happened pg
at a long tournament. What's the deuce of dhunonds as Ws win
more, when you're at the tor'opening lead He couMnt haadveieaTnie Appalacnlan Way, longest
of your game, your partner s, picked ameferiaad*da club! continuous footpath ln the
mistakes sometimes work for; Mrs. Sobel dlscarded a ci measures 2183 miles.
you instead oi against you. |from the dummy ana capurcu --------
For example, consider today si the oueen of diamon.ds witn ner honeybees ls corn-
hand, which was played hi the, ace She mttnuetI withn*" d many ^ 80,ooq -
national championships of 1948 and king o' hearts, ano u v
The hand played an important led the jack of dlamonas
part ln the victory of Helen So- through West
bel, of New York and Margaret! West played low Wt*S?dto-
Wagar. of Atlanta, for the sec-bel boldly let the jack of a
?, ln a row monds ride Fortunately for her
Many expert? thought that; 1? held the trick, whereupon she
Mrs Waga^s tump to four ruffed a low diamond with the.
hearts wS a distinct overbid, six of hearts ext heched.
It certainly encouraged Mrs. So- the ace and king olspades ar.ct
bel to jump right to six hearts.rulfed a spade In her own
a very shay contract. hand. When the suit broke 3-3
I would hesitate to call Mrs. she could afford a sight of re-,
Wagars Jump to four hearts a lief. ..... ._.
mistake' since any player with, Mrs. Sobel next : K":
her magnificent fournament other diamond in ttUtf.
record has a right to her own catching Wests king. This. *\
ideas about jump ratees. How- lowed her to lead an e*tfbllsh-
ever, that's the sort of bid that ed spade from dummv *>*SZ
vou'd have to say "Tsk! Tsk!"card the losing club West could
about if it had turned out badly, ruff, but that was the only trie
Actually, aU turned out for he could take.
90,000 Individuals, according toil
the Encyclopedia Britannica.
A chimpanzee, when attacked
bv leopard, can overcome its.
CIS A 7:55
Clandelte COLBERT Anne EtYTH!
Wed. a Thun. "Jim Thorpe All American"
m in Lnm, ruiauco,ov "K i.,1, i,,.,,
weight of ten pounds assailant by biting Its paws.
Average density of the sun ft
only one-fourth that of the earth
Phoenix. ArlzTls the largest
n- city south of Denver between
to Texas and the Pacific coast.
Happy landlords and
tenants get together
through our ant-ads
every issue. Tarn to
the want-ads. Check
them now !
Every month every weak every day
than all other daily paper in Panama combined !
7t :
World Famous
Story of An
Infamous Lore...!
(Air-Conditioned) Presents:
The most forbidden of world's
jreat love stories!
David & Bathsheba
wm jag im m
j Tomorrow Only!
John DEREK Donna RffO
(In Trchnlcolor)
A Jr-m that will last toraver
in the Heart of Mankind...!
IIX: l:M S-S4 :1S 8:Si p.m
CECILIA: IZ'sS. 2:e, 4:3. :'. :*
Tht Story Ot An Infamous Lose!
Humphrey Bogart,
Laureen Bacal!, in
"A* 9:00 pin WAHOO!
S115.M in Prises!

DicK Powell, ln
- Also: -
S2M.M to the Public!
At 0:00 and 9:00 p.m.
Also- Allan Lane. In
Plus: -
'Sl'KRENDE R "___
Gary Cooper. In
i In Teehmcolor i
ith Ray Milland
In Terhnicolorl_____
S Pictures!

Clinic Tomorrow Opens Gala Golf Week
Snead, Harbert, White Algerian Boxer
To Give Show At Panama Killed In Bout
The Panama Open golf tournamentcertain
to be the best ever this yearis only two days away
but the week of weeks for Isthmian golfers (and
dubs) will get under way tomorrow at the Panama
Golf Club with the showing of the Golf Clinic.
The Clinic will be conducted by Master of Cere-
monies Chick Harbert, with Sam Snead and Buck
White as the star performers.
Show time has bL'en set for 4:30.
Admission cost to the Clinic
will be $1. aliich price Includes a
free cocktail party at the club
following the deuionslraUons of
everything in and oui o the
go'tin books.
Haroei't, lumous as a Clinic
emcee throughout the U. S., ar-
med at Toe union airport last
nijjht with renowned champion
of the links Snead, White, and
-another U. S. professional, Phil
These lour topflight pros Join
such South American stalwarts
as Roberto de Vlcenzo, of Argen-
tina, Miguel Salas of Bogot, Co-
lombia, Ral Posse of Cali, Co-
lombia, Pablo Molina of Bucara-
manga, and Ral Ledes of Med-
. liin, In making this year's pro-
fessional field one of the tough-
est ever grouped for a Latin A-
.nerican tournament..
Henry Russe'l, outstanding
amateur golfer from Florida, is
i xpected to arrive tonight to
swell the ranks of the invaders
who will stack up against De-
fending Champion Johnny Mac-
Murrav and the sundry other lo-
cal stalwarts.
All of the visitors are staying
at Hotel El Panam.
Pairings for the Open will be
released tomorrow.
LILLE, France, Jan. 22 (UP)
Mustapha Moustaphous, 29-
year-old Algerian boxer and
former French flyweight
champion, died In a hospital
here today from Injuries re-
ceived when he was knocked
out in a bout at nearby Rou-
baix Sunday night.
The Algerian was floored by
a blow to the temple in the
ninth round of a non-tiUe con-
test. He was taken to a hospital
in a coma and died this morn-
Moustaphous became cham-
pion of France Dee. !. 1
when he beat Entile Fami*' on,
--ne *H '"....."T
brothers." Be lost the title to
Loin: .' Mia in i -.
Lopez Confident Tribe
Can Win Pennant In AL
TAMPA, Fla.. Jan. 22 (UP)
Bailor Al Lopez, still the big hero
of this fcpaniaii-speaking town,
was calmiy confiaent yesterday
over tne chances of his Cleve-
land Indians next season.
"We've got as good a chance
as anybody to win that pennant."
he said. "We have the same team
back with prospects that the in-
jured men will be in good shape,
along with the addition of a good
pitcher and catcher. I've got ev-
ery reason to believe we'll be in
the race from the very start."
Lopes had just played a
round at Tampa's Palm Cela
Club with Louise Suggs, the
little pro from Carrolton, Ga.,
Peggy Kirk of Findlay, O., and
Eweil Black en, the towering
pitcher for the Cincinnati Reds,
and he sounded as if he hadn't
fared too well, especially
against the feminine competi-
Any notions that Lopez would
be Jittery aout the .coming race
after the manner in which he al-
most won the pennant last year
as a freshman pilot were dissi-
pated quickly. Cleveland folded
in the stretch, Lpez blaming in-
juries that caused the hitting
power to almost disappear. But
the so-called big sluggers on the
club are going to be sent to camp
early this year to get their bat-
ting eyes In tune.
Lpez said he would join Lar-
ry Doby, Luke Easter, Al Rosen,
Ray Boone and several others at
Tucson, Ariz., on Feb. 19 with the
rest of the squad to report on
Feb. 26.
Doby, one of the most prom-
ising young hitters in the ma-
jors, slumped badly and I.ope/
said this was due to injuries
that plagued him most of last
season. Easter had a torn knee
cartilage but an operation has
corrected the trouble and Lo-
pez thinks both players are all
right now.
"One reason we'll be tough
a- i in Is that we'll have the best
pitching In the league," Lpez
.aid. "1 look for Bo^Dy Feller to-
nave another olg season, because
.ie really found himself last year.1
l'ne rest of the staff, Bob Lemon,
Early Wynn, Mike Garcia, Steve
ciromek, Lou Brlssle, Bob Chak-
..les, George Zuverlnk, and Dick
rtozek will all be back and we've
got a red not new prospect.
"He is Sam Jones who had a
une year at San Diego where he
itad the best earned run average
and strikeout record In the Pacl-
iic Coast League and I think he
is good enough to crash the
The catcher about whom L- -
pez spoke so glowingly was also
irom the Coast League. He is
Joseph Montalvo, a big receiv-
er from Seattle, and according
to Al he is "a fine prospect for
major league ball."
Lpez has his infield all set
with Easter at first, Bobby Avila
at second, Boone at short and
Rosen at third. Jim Hegan re-
mains as the number one catch-
er while Doby Is the key man In
uie outfield.
Tlie other berths there have to
,e earned and Harry (Suitcase)
impson, last year's rookie who
didn't pan out as well as expect-
ed, has a chance for one of the
jobs. Dale Mitchell. Bob Kenne-
dy, and Sam Chapman are other
holdovers who should see plenty
of action.
The genial Indians' pilot
made it plain that he wasn't
worried about a sophomore
managing jinx.
"However, It is a lot different
than in the minors," he said. "Up
here the boys face a good pitcher
I every day while In the minors
' you look at a top-flight pitcher
only once or twice a week,
i "And another thing has to be
! considered. It will be a lot easier
i for me because I know all of my
! players now and the other play-
. ers in the league. I won't be a
stranger in strange company In
Lincoln Life..
AFGE14 ..
Elks 1414..
Won Lost Pet.
0 1.000
1 .:.oo
1 .500
2 .0M
; HIGH MANThis picture well
illustrates why Dayton's six-
foot-eight-inch freshman cen-
ter-forward. Johnny Horan, has
a 17-point average. (NEA)
Jersey Joe Walcoli
Asked To Defend
Tille Or Else.
CAMDEN, N.J., Jan. 22 (UP)
The manager of Heavyweight
Champion Jersey Joe Waleott
says Waleott won't be stamped-
ed Into a title match by the
New York State Athletic Com-
Flix Borchicchio says Wal-
eott will defend his title at
what he calls "the proper
Bocchicchio made his state-
ment after the New York Com-
mission hinted it may call Wal-
eott on the carpet and order
him to sign for a title defense
or else have the champion-
ship vacated in New York
THEY'RE HERE Invading U.S. professionals, headed by Slammln' Sammy Snead, arrived
on the Isthmus last night to participate in the Panama Open golf tournament which gets
under way Thursday. Shown at Tocumen with the welcoming committee, after their ar-
rival via PAA, they read, from left, Snead, Mike Moreno, president of the Panama Golf
Club; Jorge Boyd, manager of Universal Export Corporation which as agent of Chester-
field cigarets Is sponsoring Snead's visit; Carlos Eleta, Universal Export president; Jimmy
Vincent, former professional at the Panama Golf Club and honorary chairman of the
tournament; Dick Dehllnger, sparkplug of the tournament committee; and three of the
golfers, Buck White, Chick Harbert. and Phil Oreenwald._______________________
Theolic Smith, Pete Nicolis
To Duel Tonight; Yanks Lose
Cristobal High Swamps
Junior College 50-28
Skippy Anderson was in rare Box score of varsity game:
form last night and, in the three C. H. s. FG FS PF
quarters in which he played,'Manning..... 5 3 5
racked up a total of 20 points to Bailey....... 4 3 2
provide the C.HJS. varsity bas-| Wilson....... 0 1 2
ketball team with more than a Anderson..... 5 10 4
required margin for victory, and Bryant...... 0 0 4
move them that much closer tolSalterTT..... 1 1 1
the leading Balboa five. Smith....... 0 0 2
IConstantlne. ..0 0 1
Balboa and Cristobal will meet Salter, R..... 13 1
this Friday In a game that could Katalinas .... 0 0 0
well turn out to oe the deciding :
contest of the 1952 intersoholas- Totals.......18 18 22 50
tic basketball season. .--------
1 Jr. College FG FS
Firemen.. ......# 2 .0M
AFGE 10, Elks 9.
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Bombers........13 8 .619;
Yankees........IS 9 .591
Bluebirds....... I 11 .4501
Brownies....... 8 15 .348
Balboa Stadium (7:30): Bomb-
ers (Smith 3-0) vs. Bluebirds (Ni-
colis 4-4).
Coln Stadium: Bluebirds 7,
Yankees 6.
The AFGE'rs scored their first
win of the season yesterday aft-
ernoon at Little League Park by
nosing out the Elks 10 to 9 In a
free scoring tilt.
The Elks got off to a five-run
lea din the second inning when
allowed two walks that were -fol-
lowed by three base hits. The
AFGE boys scored a run In the
bottom of the second when a
walk to Hall forced In a run.
The AFGE'rs came up with a
nine-run third Inning when they
sent 13 men to the plate collect-
ing five walks and five hits. Billy
Cas.leman tripled with the bases
loaded for the big blow of the In-
ning. Thereafter, Jimmy Love-
lady, who took over from Lem
Klrkland In the fourth, held the
winners In check the last three
The Elks got back Into the ball
game scoring three runs off Bob-.
by Wills when Lovelady doubled!
to the left field corner with the
bases loaded, scoring all three of
his n.ates.
The Elks came up with anoth-
er run in the sixth and last in-
ning and with two out and the
tying run on third and the win-
ning run on second catcher Snod-
grass, after retrieving a passed
ball, nipped Klrkland at the plate
with a beauty of a body block for
the third out.
In today's game the Lincoln
Life Insurancemen will take on
the Sears Catalog Kids. Lincoln
Life will probably send Bruce
Bateman to the hill while the
probable starter for Sear may
oe (Jabe Mendoza.
The box score:
DesLondes, 2b ... t 3 1 1 1
Lovelady, lb-p. .. 3 1 S 5 1 o 0 0 2
Trimble, c......4 0 1 S 0
Halvosa, 3b......4 0 0 0 l
Corrigan, T.,lf. .. 1 3 0 0 0
Dube, cf........0 1 0 0 0
Hele, rf........10 0 0 0
Klrkland, p-lb. ..31030
Lewis, p-rr......2 l i o o
Totals........23 S 6 15 5
Salas. 2b.......3, 0 0 3 1
Morris, 3b......3 2 1 1 0
Castleman, cf.. ..4 11 0 0
Edmondson, p.. .. 0 0 0 0 0
Wills, p........3 0 3 10
Snodgrass, c .... 3 2 0 13 0
Motion, ss......2 12 0 2
Reece, lb......1 10 0 0
Hall, If........1 1 0 0 0
Elmendorf, rf.. .. 2 1 0 0 0
Totals........22 10 ~7 I ~3
Winning PitcherWills. Losing
PitcherKlrkland. Struckout by
Wills 11, Lewis 1. Klrkland 1,
Lovelady 3. Bases on Baila off-
Wills 10, Lewis 3, Klrkland 6,
Lovelady 1, Two Base HitLove.
lady. Three Base HitCastle-
man. UmpiresLuzer and Eng-
elke. Time of Game1:48.
Fra Anglico, the saintly Flor-
entine painter, believing in di-
vine guidance, prayed for Inspir-
ation for his work and, It is said,
never handled a brush without a
The blue of the sea stands in a
constant ratio to Its saltiness. In
the tropics, the tremendous
evaporation makes for more bril-
liant blue than In the northern

Pan Lquido
Wallops CAA 9-1
In the Pacific Softball League
Monday, with Ted Jordan again
The varsity game was the sec- Welch....... 1
ond win for the Cristobal teams Roy........ 0
for the night, as the young hope- McKeown .... 1
fuls, the CH.S. Junior varsity McArthur .... 1
showed the winning ways by Aleguaa...... 2
starting off the evening with a 39, Huls........ 1
to 30 triumph over the U. S. Car- Gorham...... 0
ib School team. Stevenson .... 0
I'frembley..... 0
The J.V.'s gave every Indication
that Cristobal's basketball future; Totals....... 6
la a bright one, with such up-! --------------------------------------
and-coming stars as Didier, Tlinmncnn dirrtv.
Schiebler and Favorite, leading I IIOIIipSOll dilgill
the way to last night's victory.
The game was a Junior varsity
victory from start to finish, with
the youngsters leading the way
throughout. Didier and Schelbler
shared high-scoring honors with
eight points each.
II 18 28
Favorite Over
Wilfredo Brown
Smokeball hurler Theolic Smith
of the league leading Bombers
and Pete Nicolis of the Bluebirds
are ready to stage another thrill-
ing mound duel tonight at the
Balboa Stadium.
The Bombers will be going all
out to take a firmer hold on first
place in the red hot race for the
TP pennant. On the ether band, the
3 Bluebirdsstill with a chance of
upsetting the league leaders-
will also be trying to Improve
their position.
The previous time Smith op-
posed Nicolis, fans were treated
to a memorable 1-1 game. A re-
peat performance would leave
the fans with something to talk
Yesterday the Bluebirds came
from behind to wipe out a 4-1
deficit and nip the Yankees 7-6
in a storybook wind up. With two
out, Rocky Tedesco uncorked his
second homer of the game to
push home teammate Fits Rob-
erts ahead of himself and give
his team victory.
Clyde Parris also clouted two
roundtrippers for the Bluebirds

imi, Thrnnmnn .vhn rerrntiv while Eddie Filo contributed an-
C.H.8. Easily Cop Second Gam. ^KTwK VnpZ ther. Yankee starting pRcher
.i.ntrri manner looms a* an Marion Fricano hit a homer to
For the first time this year ttZStJSSFInX? regain make the **?* toU1 ,lx-
Cristobal High School looked like he mfifrom Wilfreuo Brown Pat Patrick, who served up the
the team that so Impressively ran su-dav Jan at the National fatal roundtripper, faced only
through the opposition In the otmasinm' \ two batters but wound up the
1951 cage season. The entire yht could account for Louie's losin* hurler. Andrs Alonso, who
squad played inspired ball, and i^int u the fMt^hat the dtd! took over for Cookie Stempel in
Roy Wilson, lanky CHS. center,;K-W^l fan- were not con i the iirs-t inning when Carta Vle-
was owner of the backboards, as 'nn!^ "m BroV^rtctorv ------*-*-*
win was tainted, and that if the
The game was a
for only one quarter, when at the
end of the first, c.H.S. had com-
piled a narrow three-point lead,
ja scored four times, pitched
eight good innings to earn credit
for the win.
sensational Louie who had lost
e only one ont of 19, had thrown
caution to the wind, and had paid
less attention to the cut, he re-
il to 8. Led by Arnold Manning^ "!?' *VJ*S- .Vrtronierof
eight points, Cristobal lumped [ifS-"tVe"nd of SE bout
their advantage at half time to *%,?. saibmimSu
13 points winding up that half! ^ff^S^STS^Si
on the short end of the totem pole!JftLTS.i? &.1? KC for CAA, Pan Liquido pitcher Lee ? SSl'SJ"^ft ^JL1 ed the end of the fifth round.
held the Aero team to one run on "P *~ i {* P0'"^and ^P; whether Thompson suffers an-
three hits and three free passes.! {ffES a0Kn.t*d or U i other cut, or whether Brown puts
I ;, Sta,nza 0f him in an horisontal position this
Jordan was responsible for nine ?la* JE* %2?L2iI#2 wime is left to be seen. But the
runs on nine hits and three ?. 3to 19. Th ese wer e the only ^ ones re not W|ng much
bases on balls. three P"lods in which Anderson attention to what happened In
! saw action and he staged a one- J^^JJ one.. .They re laying
Pan Liquido scored four rut ggL2f^*tgr^1*5,gJfflfSwme MWHtV
' combined Junior College team1
was able to account for only 19.!
Jones and Mac Lane. Bill Wlgg,
making his first appearance of
the season, rapped a solid triple
to deep right field, was tagged
out al home plate trying to
MUM'S THE WORD__Charley Dressen signifies that everything
is hush-hush as Jackie Robinson signs his Brooklyn contrsct. The
Keat second baseman's salary reportedly was raised $7000 to-
2,000, but any increase will have to be approved by the Salary
Stabilisation Board. (NEA)
fcwyUy Reads Classifieds
In the fourth quarter, Coach
Moser sent his second string
stretch it" to""a oj-ba"gger?bt; players against the already beat-
catcher Ed Jones dropped the "V0.' Uam- "" eZe_n they could
ball and Wlgg was consequently1?.01 stopped The Cristobal
called safe. Catcher Murphy of. bench-warmers maintained the
Pan Liquido, the succeeding bat- Pace et by their first string'
ter grounded out second to first <;eam' f^JS*^!*^. tne fmiori
to end the rallv I College outfit, 11 to 9, to wind up
I the night with a 50 to 28 victory.
CAA scored their only run in! Besides Anderson, Arnold Man.
the bottom of the first on a bunt nm8 accounted for 11 of his
single by Malene. a walk and a tfan\.s raar1lc.trs' w.nlle,Bob Bal'ev
two base error on the part of f'nlshed wlth,> total ot 8- For
third baseman Leo Presho, who the losers oddly enough, Man-
threw the ball awav at first i uel Rov' wn0 d'd not score a sin- ...
Pan Lquido se're^ two ?uns in' & "eld goal, was high point; former German world.champion I
the fifth, two in the slrth and man dropping in a total of eight fought. It wwi an eU|ht-rounder
one in the seventh i fre* throws. As a matter of fact,! In Hamburg, West Germany,
one in me sevenin. ^ Qne J(; ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^0,!^ European
Leading batters for Pan Liqui-' KOn more than one field goal.; representative of Agramonte s -tHat SWINGThis is Kow
do were Presho Stanley and Freddy Aleguas dropped In two, New York manager Charlie Rose, Tommy Bolt is walking off Win-
Lane with two each Larrv Jones buckets, and was second hlgh-i said the Cuban heavyweignt was ter circuit greens after winning
Bill VViee and Ditoh Lee col- pointer for College with 6 points, in the best shape he has enloyed the $17 500 Lo. Angeles Open
lectod one safety each C.H.S. defense was almost lm- since arriving to Europe.last fall. In a thr.e-w.y play-off. The
lecieo one sareiy eacn. pregnable as Junior College In an earlier fight against Ger-, Durham. N.C., proiesionrs
For CAA. Malene, Clayton and dropped in only six baskets all man heavyweight Wfleon Kohl- two-under p.r 9 took the
Leslie were the only men to con- night, and had to rally on 16 freei brecher, Agramonte scored an 840O0 orst prise. (NEA) __ j
nect safely. I throws to bring up their score. 1 easy knockout. |
Omelio Agramonte
Signs For Second
Bout In Germany
BERLIN, Jan. 22 (UP)Cuban
Heavyweight Champion Omelio
Agramonte will make his second I
appearance In Germany against'
German heavyweight Richard
Vogt It was learned here today.
Agramonte will meet the 39-
vear-old German boxer who out-
pointed Germany's Max Schmel-
ing In 1949 In the last fight the,
(Lverifbodu fCead Ciaifed
MECHANICS conautt and check Panam American
classifieds all the time. They market their ekilh
through them, buy their care and Stineone through
them. Spark your message by publishing it In
P.A. classifiedsalwaye at your service!
Every month every week every day THE
than all other daily papera in Panam combined !
No finer Whisky
goes into any bottlt

rctSDAY. JASTA** tt, IMS
HBPAI, JHV "-| ,------------.....,.-..,......- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Top JVegro Goi/ers Plan To Enter PGA Sponsored Tournaments
?n*YSBob Ntemsn interviews a fallow-student. Lois
ounMti it KenTstste University of Ohio, where, the Browns'
6un|en.aiin.nt s. d Nieman, who hit home run
3tfe1w-^a^tSaSnJ% m.jor-league bow test Fall
mJ!rrV* Kt (arts writer Miss Younien catches for the Fort
"Cm!*0-W-?3the Ali-American iris' League. (NEA)
Gibraltar Nips Balboa High
8-7 To Cut Brewers' Lead
Silver City Cops
CZ Amateur Loop
Baseball Opener
The defending champion of
the Local-Rate Canal Zone Ama.
teur Baseball League, Silver City
Powells, defeated the visiting La
Boca runnera-up-10-4 at the Mt.
Hope Stadium In the opening
game of the 1952 season Sunday
Alejandro Stevens of the Coln
Police force presented the first
and second place trophlea to
Godwin Moore and Roddy Prince,
managers of Sliver City and La
Bocachamps and runners-up
respectively. Slebert Haynes then
presented the batting award to
George Sealey and the pitching
award to Stanley Arthursnow
with Spur Cola of the Pro Loop.
The latter award was made by
proxy. Following a short talk, Lt.
Stevens went to the mound and
pitched the "first ball" of the
1952 season.
Lloyd Smith (Sliver City) and
Leroy Springer (La Boca) went
the distance with Smith getting
credit for hla first win of the sea-
son. He had to pitch himself out
of many difficult spots created
by his mates' porous defense.
In the first, Sealey, last sea-
son^ batting champ, singled to
right center and scored when Joe
Brathwaite's alngle to left went
through Atherley's legs. Silver
City overcame this as they tamed
three times In the second on two
La Boca errors and a double by
rookie catcher Alston.
La Boca again took the lead
with a run In the third and two
In the fourthnone being earned
as errors featured the scoring.
Silver City again came from be-
hindscoring a big three runs in
TEAM Won Loat Pet HitFlynn.
Balboa Brewers. .. I 1.0M
Gibraltar life In.. I "
Panama Merchants 1 t .S3.
Balboa High Sch. 0 4 .000
BalkLove. Stolen
DEAD-EYE DICKSEarte Markey, left, led Holy Croat In scoring last season. Capt Al Stein, top
Rwt h%mg Columbia defend Its Ivy League championship. Temple's Bill Mlkvy, bottom in
established a major college scoring record last year with an average of 9 2, Dave Sister, noli
ball H!!-of-Famer cfeorge and brother of the Reds' Dick, leads the Princeton attack. (NEA)
Paralyzed By Hunting Accident, Ohioan
Fires.] Fishes While Lying Flat On Back
NEA Special Correspondent
LEESBURG, O., Jan. 22 (NEA)
The title of "Ohio's Most
Ardent Hunter" should go to
Woodrow Sanders.
Woody 8anders, paralyzed over
three-fourths of his body, hunts
squirrels while lying flat on his
Sanders, who lives In Lees-
burg, near Washington Court
ninascoring vm mucb"" *b .-. -------
the fifth on a walk and two hita. I House, has the use of hla arma.
With two runa as
Moore's champions
lour more In tn
. tacked up
,e sixth to freeze
(At Balboa Stadium)
Gibraltar Life 8, Balboa High 7.
(At Balboa Stadium ':>
Panam Merchants VS. Balboa
oaYrea be la' the victory. The big blow of this
MaSrffied 5tSSnS.S| OfWlBS*
ES?sa&S!-Jl El saWSJttM*'
lnningt; Ray bourne 5 and 4 in 5.
ErrorsBHS 8 (Halman 2. Carlln
3, Maldonado, Ostrea, Delgado);
Gibraltar 1 (Conover). LoatagiLaBoca
PitcherRaybourne (0-8). Whi-
ning PitcherLove (2-0). Dou-
-bleplay Maldonado, Halman,
Carlln. UmpiresRobinson and
Roberts. Time of Game1:58.
The Gibraltar Life Insurance-
men cut the Balboa Brewer's lead
to half a game aa they nosed out
Balboa High School. 8-7, last
night at the Balboa Stadium.
Ihe losa for the Balboa High
representation waa their fourth
in a- row and are now the door-
mat of the league. Although they
have not won a game, all tneir
eames have been lost by close, NATIONS TOP PISTOL
margins and they seem to be SHOT MAKES INITIAL
improving with every game. appearance IN LEAGUE
The High School lads were first
to draw blood as they took advan-i M-Sgt. Huelet Benner, general
tasa of Jack Love's wlldness as Jy acceded to be the finest pistol
he walked three batters In the hot In the United States, and
top half of the aecond frame claimed by many to be the
_.iTii- _iing up four hits, one an
park homer by Ed Na-
101 200 0 4
030 034 X10
Silver City
In the aecond of three opening
games, Spur Cola of Red Tank
scored an Impressive 5 to 3 win
over Canada Dry of Paraso at
Fltapatrlck, Mayers and Irving
formed the battery for Spur Cola
with Fltzpatrlck getting credit
for the win. Long, Cununlngs and
Gerald formed the Canada Dry
battery and Long was charged
with the loss.
At Santa Crui the powerful
looking Alemn, Jr. severely
shoulders and head only.
He also fishes, earns his liv-
ing repairing radios.
The town In which he lives
has 1000 residents, and all of
them know Woody. Hla parents
are dead. There are no imme-
diate relatives.
A restaurant man delivers
meala to his home. Neighbors
help with the cleaning. A cou-
aln, Lila Sanders, shops.
You probably are asking: How
can this man hunt? Here again
the neighbors help, and Woody
goes squirrel hunting eight or
nine times each season.
Friends carry him on a special
cot into the woods in the morn-
ing, leave him till late after-
noon. Upon returning from
work, friends pick him up.
All during the day he is pow-
erless to move and is alone,
Waa he ever scared?
"One time, in the early morn-
ing I waa on a woodlot and I
'i- .^.n Ing I waa on a woodlot and I
trounced the visiting Agewood heard go^nm,, walking behind
from Chagres by the. lopsided m r,^, outhrle tells the
world's best today, made his ini-
tial appearance aa a local com-
petitor to Thursday night's Isth-
mian Gallery League match be-
tween Balboa and Albrook-Cu-
Benner's appearance complete-
ly overshadowed the Balboa vic-
tory (score 1000 to 008) as he
lived up to his advance billing by
shooting a 280 with a strange
gun, and one which had not been
in anyway worked over as are
most shooters pet weapons. Ben-
score of 14-6, behind the steady
pitching of Peterkln.
Agewood called upon Hewitt
and E. Carew after Small was
chased from the mound, but lit-
tle could be done to halt the
slaughter as Alemn, Jr. blasted
the pellet far and wide.
Army Sports
Uulde-the-pk. ..-- -., -
poleon with the bases loaded.
The Schoolboys scored six runs.
After setting his opponents
down in order in theh- half of
the second, Frank Delgado ran
into hot water as he gave up one
hit, the only one he allowed, and
three consecutive free passes to
causa his removal In favor of
Fred Raybourne.
Raybourne, without much rest
after losing a heartbreaker to the
Panam Merchants Sunday, was
nicked for four hits by the In-;ner is a completely inenaiy ana, mae Army """"s.^r"'";^**;
iurancemen who pushed across unassumlng gentleman and; Bushmasters team leads with 8
seven runs to take a 7-8 lead. ; sportsman, and he has complete-' games won and none lost, a
The High School lads bounced iy won the hearts of the local Company Is In second place with
back wltrTone run to tie up the| hooting fraternity. His score was 7 wins and 1 defeat; ed for third,
ball tame at l-l as Abdul Flynni the highest ever fired In league place with 5 wins and 3 losses are
doubted tor bis second extra base competition. ,_, M e d 1c a 1 Detachment Brttts
hit of the evening Into right A Kllttie 0f the Benner skill Gimmicks, and the Headpta
must have rubbed off on Dan Wonders. Complete standings of
Crumpacker, who put together a the sixteen teams follow:
282 for the best pistol score of the |
- itlon of Ben-, TEAM Won Lost Pins
numen pet weapons. Ben-, weeks of play on the Atlantic
ner Is a completely friendly and .side Army Bowling League the
01 me -
field. Stole third base and scored
on a wild pitch by Love
The game ran smoothly at 7-7
XOi fame jft* """") to* ior hi uc t"w
with each team putting men on year ^h the exce
?h. ..m. but 1 ner., Far behind ti-
performers, but high man on the
an 11 BfSJlV^AS ft ^ w -----*. yr;aj| nivn vaaw *-wJW------- --
bases for the rest of the game but| ner'. Tu behind the two stellar
the Insurancemen scored the |perf0rmers, but high man on the
winning marker with none out. losing team was Bill "Rifle" Jaf-
in the last half of the seventh as fray who seemed somewhat aa-
Hllzlnger drew a walk went to. tounded to find himself to such a
third on Halman's error and compromising position In a pls-
acored when Sullivan hit to Car
Jin who threw wild to cut Hllzln-
ger off at the plate.
The box score:
Balboa Hlgh-
Hairaan, 2b .
Rowley, If .
Flynn.e. .
Carlln, R.. lb
Napoleon, ef .
Henderson, rf
Maldonado, ss
Ostrea. 3b .
Delia, p
Rayieurne, p
Karst, rt. .
Dedeaux, ss .
jones, cf...
Hlltinger, lb. .
Sullivan, c-lb .
Kelleher, If. .
DTMattff. ib-rf
Conover, c-lb .
Love, p.....
Totals .
eere *y ,
Gibraltar 0 0 7 0 0 0 1-8
Balboa Hi. 0 6 0 10 0 0-7
No out when winning run
co/ed. Runs Batted InHllman,
carta. Napolen 4 Karst, De-
deaux. JOTe a, ulllvan. Earned
Home RunNapoleon. Two Base
toi match.
low Timed Rapid Ttl.
H. Benner W 07 00 280
Cr'mpacker 04 05 93 282
Fred Wells 86 W 89 267
M.Wolchlck 82 84 05 J61
Team Total 1000
"A" Company.. .. T
Med. Det.......
Brltt's G's......
H'Pln Wonders. .. 8
Knuckle Busters.. 4
BUI Jaffray 85
Bob Gorder 70
Ed Cos 70
J. Kennedy 72
Team Total
GI McCanlcks..
Thule Sklmos..
Parts Platoon ..
Paper Shufflers
Gutter Snipes..
Sloppy Joes......I
me," Randy Outhrle tells the
story In the Ohio Conservation
Bulletin. "It was moving slowly,
so slowly that I could not tell
whether lt was an animal or an-1
other hunter. Pretty soon lt was
so close behind me that I could
hear breathing.
"I knew then lt was a large
animal. Probably a cow or a
"It was a big Jersey bull.
"He started to nose around
the head of the cot.
"He hooked his horns under
the cot and started to lift lt.
"About that time I began to
holler but loud.
"Fortunately, there was an-
other hunter a couple of hun-
dred yards away and he heard
me and ran over. The bull saw
him and charged off."
Woody can shoot only to his
left, but rarely is "skunked."
Woody was hunting when he
waa 15 with a companion who
accidentally shot him in the
spine while they were after
"""That's why he la paralysed.
Photographic telescopes reveal
the presence of msny stars In the
firmament that human eves can-
not aae even through tl
powerful telescopes.
IAGS FROM BEDWoody Sanders, j, paralyse, fr0m the waist
down, but hunt squirrels while lying Bat or
on his back. (NEA)
Leading ten individual bowlers
in the league are Carter, 178 av-
erage; Britton. 176; Date. 171;
Floras, 167; Onlewek, 166; Rada-
kovich, 162; Splcer, 161; Blllmey-
er. 161; Banners, 160; and Oba.
THE %ea* "Round!
mOnwOOWLATaUam-miemr-TtwI'l*.....aj nil
* An Blktnr to abaork prnputtun, iuai iftilift
Bandta*, kMp yaa fmb. cool and comiortftH.
* 4A S*aW10 aoolaa Irritation, romfort m fttta.
*w aftcr-ahar ahine
ft ftr rW-ts retrato, all*; dJaownton, arana* IrrBaaa
a>W8iilaa In tooth, and ha Mtfcra olataaaairt.
* rV mtr-to krp \fhft trtide *ln coa) aftfl tftftal aa
Sat ftfuiteUuti aianitt 'rritatio.
M ttafftraafl Hmttl i-oataari Uaaatwil St ftjtt
^iybodyfea^ Classified
Seven Expected To Enter..
Thursday's Phoenix Open
SAN DIEGO, Jan. 22 (UP)The nation's top Negro golfer
are planning to enter other tournaments sponsored by the Pro-
fessional Golfers Association.
Former Heavyweight Champ Joe Louis aays that seven Ne-
aroes will enter the Phoenix Open Tournament which begins on
Thursday. It will mark the first P-G-A competition ever to wel-
come Negro professionals.
Louis waa the firet to croas golf's color line when he eom-
peted laat week in the San Diego Open. But Negro pros were)
not permitted to play along with him. However, on Saturday.
the P-G-A changed Its rnlea to permit Negroea to play tt
they're Invited by the local sponsors.
Louis says that seven Negroes including two top pro a
wil take part In the qualifying rounds starting tomorrow.
Besides Louis, the Negroes hopinr to qualify for the Phoenix
Tournament are pro's BUI Spillrr of Los Angeles and Ted RnotMa
of Nashville, Tennessee. The others Uke Louis are **-
tears. They are the Brown Bomber's secretary Leonard sued,
Eural Clark, Charlie Cecil and BIU Phillips.
The Negro stars haven't done very weU in previous- -
P-G-A tourneys in which they competed against the top www
pro's. However a few of them have managed to finish In the
money but never high enough to threaten the leaders.
In the Phoenix Open, they'll be competing againat moat or
the top atars Including Ted KroU of New Hartford, New_Tork
who won the San Diego Open Sunday and second place *"*te*er
Jimmy Demaret. However, the big news of the San Diego Tour-
ney was the end of the Negro ban and the announcement tu*
the Phoenix Open would welcome the colored players.________
Coaches Kuharich, Bach Eager
To Launch Pro Football Posts
NEW YORK, Jan. 23 (UP) I football runner and is fine on
pro football's two rookie Coaches
joe Kuharich of the Chicago
Cardlnate and Joe Bach of Piitts-
burghcome Into the toughest
league in all the game with high
"I can hardly wait for August
drills to start," said Kuharich, an
old Cardinal guard who led the
University of San Francisco
through an unbeaten season in
"From a look at Cardinal
movies, I'd say we have 15 play-
ers as good as 15 on any other
club in the National League. I
think we can give them all a
fight." t
And for Pittsburgh:
"A new look for the Steelers Is
what we're after," said Bach, re-
turning to a post he held in 1935-
36. "To start with, were giving
defense as you ever want to see.-*
For quarterback, Kuharich
apparently expects to- go with
his old handsCharlie Trippi,
Prank Tripneka and Jim Har-
dy. In addition to Matson, he
landed Johnny Karras of Illi-
nois in the speed theme. After
that, he concentrated on line-
Bach, one of the "seven mules"
who blasted for the "four horse-
men" of Notre Dame, ahad few
tears over missing out on Parilll
and Bill Wade of Vanderbilt In
the college draft. He got hlghty
Mo Mod z e 1 w e s k 1, Maryland's
smashing fullback, as hla top
"We'll have a good pro team."*
said Bach. "And we're after it
this coming season as well as for
the future. Many of our single
wing players seem to be adapt-
I .wl* a tw* T- anil nr*'ra f-ftrt.fttnlv
aV! BS-snue ssssszssiam
stead of the single whig and we
may have our T-quarterback
right on the old roster."
Bach, like Kuharich an *x-
llneman from Notre Dame,
meant Chuck Ortmann of Mich-
igan. As soon as Joe announced
the switch from the single wing
made famous around Pittsburgh
by the late Jock Sutherland. Ort-
mann wired immediately he'd
like the Job under center. He
never had played it as a colle-
I believe Chuck can work at
his beat advantage In the T."
said Bach. "And he is particu-
larly anxious to try R."
Kuharich is sold on Ollie Mat-
son, his sprinting fullback at San
Francisco, and even passed up
Babe Parilll of Kentucky to get
Matson on his first pick In the.
college draft.
Some observers felt the cards
pulled the one major boner of
the draft In passing over Parilll,
a poised and accomplished T
"We needed speed and Matson
certainly has that," said Kuhar-
ich. "He hopea to become an
Olympic sprinter this year and
with proper training 1 believe
he'll make it. He's a determined
not going to tire a bunch ot tried
veterans Just because they are
single wing men. Our new look
won't extend that far.''
Try Maxwell House Tea today
...Bnd oat why this Mead at
Ceylon and India teas Is Oka
choice of those who ea)oy good
"t..' AraflabJe alao ka tea bsaav
Canned Hams
are offered by
Phone 1000 Colon
Timed Rapid Ttl.
9 92 266
90 88 248
93 73 M7>^r*21T"'ftbih"t^-gtVst;
___ Dale, Knuckle Busters, 860; High
995i set (team): Med. Det.. 3305.
High single gime: Benriek,
26 8 8 21 8 1
If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if you have a steady job come to
oar Store ind you can choose your
owa terms to bay on credit
''t have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If yeu don't know our Club System
rtsft us and voa will b. delighted.
86 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2404

Stockholders Of Cervecera
We wish to remind you that the regular General Assembly of Stockholders will be held in
the main office of the Company, North Avenue No. 77, Panama City, on Monday, January
28th, 1952 at 7 p.m.
In accordance with the By-laws of our Company this meeting can not be held unless, one-
halt plus one of the total number of stockholders are present or represented by proxy, and
at least one-half of the capital stock is represented.
Stockholders who are unable to attend this meeting SHOULD FORWARD THEIR PROXIES
in due time.


Budget Carries
Funds For 553
New Navy Ships
President Truman's new bud-
get contains funds to construct
553 new naval vessels. Including
. ..<-------,.~a atomic
a second
submarine and another super
aircraft carrier, it was revea
today- j. h
The disclosure was made oy
Chairman Carl Vlnson (D-Oa.)
of the House Armed Services
Committee. He said he will In-
troduce legislation immediately
to authorize the $1,150,000,000
Navy bulldmg and conversion
program proposed by Mr. Tru-
Vlnson said the plan calls for
construction of 237,000 tons of
new ships and the moderniza-
Let the people know the truth and the country u tafe" -r- Abraham Lincoln.
Congress Takes Bi- Partisan
Vow To Cut Budget $5Billion
Congress took a bi-partisan
vow today to slash $5,000,000,-
000 or more from the record
peacetime budget of $85,400,-
tlon of 90.000 tons of exlstug ;U00jqq submitted yesterday by
vessels. Among the ships slated I preSident Truman.
lor modernization are two air-
craft carriers, two light cruis-
ers and six destroyer escorts.
The new ship program also
Includes a 16,000-ton escort
carrier which Vinson said will
be bit enough and fast enough
te carry radical new planes
equipped to hunt down and
destroy enemy submarine.
In all. four new submarines
win-be built, including two Im-
proved versions of the conven-
tional Tang class and the na-
tion's first "radar picket sub-1
marine." Vinson said the latter
crttt Is designed to provide an I
air- screen against enemy air|
attacks on this country's carrier |
fleets. I
The fourth underwater craft
Eoposed by the President would
-the nation's second atom-
rered submarine. Vinson said
rould be an "Improved ver-
sion" of the Initial model now
being rushed to completion at
Groton, Conn.
Be said all the proposed con-
" talc
Some members of Congiess,
however, admitted privately
that it Is easier to promise bud-
get cuts than to make them,
especially In election year when
there is always heavy pressure
for Federal spending on local
In the past Congress has sel-
dom. If ever, reduced spending
as much as members have pre-
Chairman Clarence Cannon
(D-Mo.) of the House Appro-
Dr. W. F. Osseniort
Of Health Service
To Leave For Dallas
Dr. W. F. Ossenfort, Chief of
the Division of Preventive Me-
dicine and Quarantine, has been
reassigned to Dallas, Texas, and
will leave the Isthmus about
the first of March.
He will serve as program di-
to complete" except in the case rector In the HvttMl of Hos-
of the second super can-er pital Facilities of Public Health
prlatlons Committee, on whose
shoulders falls much of the res-
ponsonblllty for making good
on Congressional pledges of eco-
nomy, led the chorus for heavy
cuts In military as well as other
Federal spending.
Cannon said: "Everybody has
had war jitters, but we are rest-
ing a little easier now.
'-Every Item In the military
budget must be examined care-
fully to see if it is needed."
Cannon said he is "hopeful"
that In fiscal 1053 Congress will
do better than the $4,140,000,000
it cut off Mr. Truman's budget
for fiscal 1952.
Republican and Southern De-
mocrats-a coalition that can and
often does determine the course
of legislation also committed
themselves to whittle away at
every spending measure Mr.
Truman presented.
Most likely target for dras-
tic economizing Is the Presi-
dent's request for $10,500,000,-
000 in foreign military and
economic aid.
Many lawmakers in both par-
ties are talking In terms of par-
ing up to $4.000,000,000 from this
item alone.
Aside from foreign aid, the
structlon "will
te two years
which will requtre three-and-a-
half years.
The Navy Is counting on de-
livery of its first atomic sub-
marine sometime in 1954 and
Vinaon's timetable would in-
dicate that it will get its sec-
ond one In early 1955.
Service In Dallas, where he will
work with the State Health De-
partment of New Mexico, Texas.
Arkansas, Oklahoma and Loui-
Dr. Ossenfort was assigned to
the Canal organization in April
Top naval officers believe the 1950 as chief of the Quarantine
only outlay proposed by Mr.
Truman which is theoretically
open to multi-billion dollar cuts
is the $51.200,000,000 asked for
the United States armed forces.
Congress has been tradition-
ally loathe to cut military
spending, and In recent years
particularly has usually ended
up by voting even
cans talked of cuts to wipe out
the whole $14,000,000,000 de-
the Administration asked.
leaders charged that President
Truman had "gone wild" in
submitting a $85,4#0,000,000
spendinr budget and some in-
fluential Democrats Joined
them In demanding cuts of
S7,uiM),oou,ooo or more.
House GOP leaders charged
that Mr. Truman "and his left-
wing advisers" were pointing
toward a budget next year of
They said In a statement that
"spending and more spending
is the only answer the President
has for any problems, large or
They also said the President
had submitted Increased bud-
gets for 12 major non-defense
agencies and recommended that
cuts in this area be given spe-
cial attention. Some Republl-
Mr. Truman was not spared by
members of his own party.
Chairman Walter F. George
(D-Ga.) of the Senate Finance
_ Committee, said bluntly: "The
more than President's budget Is $5,000.000,-
000 to $7.000,000,000 too high,
and he might as well realize It."
Travel of Soviet
Diplomats In US
To Be Restricted
Uncle Sam Even
Taxed His Patience
atomic submarine will revolu-
.Uoniae sea war with its ability
io cruise fantastic distances
Without refueling. It also will
not need air for Its engines
Which means it can stay under-
water as long as there Is oxy-
gen for the crew.
The proposed new super car-
and Immigration Division and
has served as Chief of the Divi-
sion of Preventive Medicine
since the resignation of Dr.
Kenneth Courtney in January
Dr. Ossenfort has been In
the United States Public Health
Service since his graduation
. -~- 1/ v. .1.1 .kin OCIYKt OI1IVC 1110 Biau....
rter would be a sister hip to Washington University Me-
the U.S.S. ForrestalI now under gm w*g 1928 He fUed ^ 19M mcome m
construction at Newport News ^^ ^ l8thmus from!return and sat back waiting
Va. Like the Forrestal, it pre wsr.hgn, Mnrin Arnriemv for his refund check
BOYNE CITY, Mich., Jan 22
(UPKent C. Freeland can
deduct an extra 5 cents from
his 1951 Income tax, but he
isn't about to do it.
Not after the nightmare of
correspondence he had with the
Internal Revenue over the nick-
el In the first place.
It all started in Sturgls
Mich., where Freeland taught
before Joining the school sys-
tem here as a science teacher.
suraably would be a flush-deck
type capable of handling new
Jet-powered atomic bombers.
Vlnson said the program "is
required to keep our Navy In
Up with new developments and
to replace those ships .. which
have become obsolescent and
worn-out and which are no
longer able to operate efficient-
ly in our national defense."
The new construction also in-
cludes 30 mine sweepers, four
new type destroyers, three de-
sttoyer escorts, two refrigerated
stores ships, two tankers, 23
landing ships. 450 smaller land-
ing- craft and 33 service ves-
^*, ------------------------------------------------------
Legion Auxiliary
Sponsors Benefit
Dance On Friday
' A'benefit dance for the 1952
March of Dimes campaign will
he held Friday at 8 p.m. at the
American Legion Hall In the
OUT SaUflsh Club.
The dance Is being sponsored
by the American Legion Auxll-
Unlt No. 1.
le 71st Army Dance Band
furnish the music, and
tickets may be purchased at the
door for $1 each person.
the Merchant Marine Academy
at Kings Point, Long Island,
where he served as Chief Me-
dical Officer.
Students Register
Thursday For CZJC
On Atlantic Side
Registration for Canal Zone
Junior College Atlantic Side Ex-
tension Division classes will be
held on Thursday, from 6:30 to
8:30 In the Cristobal High
School office.
The courses offered are first
and second semester elementary
typing and elementary Spanish,
first semester elementary short-
hand, plane trigonometry, and
college algebra, and fourth se-
mester elementary conversation-
al. The last-named class will
meet In the Gatun Elementary
School; all the others In Cris-
tobal High School.
Only those courses for which
at least ten students sign con-
tracts and pay tuition on re-
gistration night' will be started.
The ones which do not attract
the minimum number will be
promptly cancelled.
for his refund check.
Instead of getting Just one
check for $80, Freeland got two.
Knowing that the Government
would want its extra $60 back
sooner or later he deposited the
second check In the bank for
Sure enough, Uncle Sam want-
ed his money. So Freeland sent
a check for $60.
But the internal revenue of-
fice at Kalamazoo, Mich., cried
"foul." Since he had use of
the money, the office wrote, the
Government would appreciate
$2.80 In Interest.
Ntnosta meal in Hseff
r VeW. Ue to *.
Festive, Flavorful..
JELL-O Tapioca Pudding Joys I
It's fan to deck out a quick Jetl-O dissert!
Try Vanilla Tapioca Podding with banana
lice. Orange Coconut with drained
orange aaetiona. Chocolate with chopped
out What lovely oeeeert could be aim-
tar? Get nmt today'
Diablo Camera Club
Enjoys Photographic
Evening With Guests
Seventy members and guests of
the Diablo Camera Club enjoy-
ed a buffet supper and party at
the "Red Door" of the Diablo
Heights Clubhouse, last Friday
evening with an excellent meal
preparetfand served by the club-
house management.
The decorations were carried
out hi the tropical motif, and the
buffet table setting featured
imitation palm trees and mi-
niature cayucos laden with tro-
pical fruit. Photographic identi-
fication "lapel pins" were pre-
sented to members of the club at
the door, and their guests don-
ned little hats at the request of
the reception committee.
The "Photographic Corner"
was a big hit during the evening,
and everyone present was photo-
graphed by W. C. Kongable. pres-
ident of the club. The attire for
the snapshots was the pollera
and montuno which were design-
ed on placards by Mrs. Mary
Evelyne Varbrough.
The first door prize, "A Collec-
tion of the Best Pictures of the
Year" was won by Miss Margaret
Brenneman. A photographic aid
to produce better pictures, as
second prize, was won by W. H.
Esslinger. A black-and-white
movie of a typical photographer
trying hard to make a prlze-win-
nlng picture, with club members
as the actors, was shown. A color
movie of a trip to the San Bias
Islands completed the program.
Members of the Atlantic Ca-
mera Club who attended as spe-
cial guests were Martin Sawyerr
president, Mr. and Mrs. Meal
Belland. Mr. and Mrs. Henry
McKenzie, Mrs. Esther Cal' % t,
and Captain C. 8. Townshend.
Freeland didn't think that
was quite cricket, but decided
to pay the amount rather than
get into more fuss.
The Internal revenue office
thanked him for the $2.60, but
added that he owed another
nickel in Interest for the added
time from the first notice.
This got Freeland's dander up.
He fired back a letter saying
"no." The Government came
back saying "yes." This went on
for three letter exchanges.
Freeland, fighting a losing
battle because he had to pay
for his stamps while the In-
ternal Revenue Bureau used its
stamping privilege, surrender*
and dropped a nickel In the
Then came a letter from De-
puty Collector P. J. Nottoll. It
said in part:
Inasmuch as the amount Is
too small to process and since
we consider your account as
fully paid, the writer has taken
the liberty of sending the 5
cents to the Salvation Army as
a contribution from you..
"Since your remittance was
postmarked Dec. 31, you are en-
titled to claim this contribu-
tion as a personal deduction on
your 1951 income tax return
Not on your life, says Free-
'It was learned today that U.
S. officials are drafting a stiff
order to restrict the travel of
Russian diplomats In the U.S.,
in a move designed to counter
the new travel limits Imposed
last week on American and oth-
er foreign diplomats in the So-
viet Union.
Details have not been worked
out yet but Truman adminis-
tration sources said the U.S.
order will be just as tough as
the Kremlin's.
They predicted the order will
be Issued soon.
The U.S. decided against re-
taliation In 1948 when Moscow
clamped some restrictions on
Officials are convinced now.
however, that Russia should get
a dose of her own medicine.
In 1948 the Russians limited
travel in the Moscow area to 31
miles and banned any travel to
11 important cities and five of
16 Soviet republics.
Last Wednesday they marked
22 more big cities "off limits"
and cut travel in the Moscow
area to 25 miles.
U.S. experts are busy trying to
figure out how to translate
these edicts Into equivalent Am-
erican restrictions. Curtailing
travel in the Washington area
is considered simple compared
to picking out the cities to de-
clare out of bounds.
Panama Symphonic
Plays Tomorrow
The National Symphonic Or-
chestra will be heard tomorrow
In a concert In the auditorium
of the National University start-
Churchill's Doctor
Forbids NY Parade;
Winnie Sailing
NEW YORK, Jan. 22 (UP)
Britain's 77-year-old Prime Min-
ister Winston Churchill caught
cold yesterday, causing New
York to cancel plans for a fare-
well ticker-tape parade and
reception in his honor.
The cancellation was made
1 the orders of Lord Moran
Churchill's personal physician
who accompanied the Prime
Minister on his two-week visit
to North America-
John Colvllle. Churchill's se-
cretary, said the physician ad-
vised the statesman that it
would be "unwise to go out In
this cold weather." The temper-
ature dropped to below freez-
ing and the weather bureau
forecast snow or rain.
Churchill suffered two attacks
of pneumonia when he was
Prime Minister during World
War U and every precaution
was taken to prevent another
similar Illness.
The Mayor's reception com-
mittee said' that Mayor Vincent
R. Impellitterl and Committee
Chairman Grover A Whalen
have been invited to call on
Churchill before he boards the
Queen Mary tonight. The ship
is scheduled to sail for England
about midnight.
The city had planned to ho-
nor Churchill with a parade
up Broadway's canyon of he-
roes and an official reception
at City Hall. The distinguished
visitor had planned to make a
"farewell speech"' to America
over radio and television net-
Churchill was to have receiv-
ed his second city Medal of
Honor at the City Hall cerem-
les. The first was awarded by
Mayor William O'Dwyer in
March, 1946, after a rainy ride
through New York.
(NEA Telephoto)
DOUBLE-HEADER President Truman and Prime Minister
Winston Churchill of Great Britain meet at the White House.
Washington. It was the final meeting of the two heads of
state before Churchill returns to England.
US Party Change Would Not Altei
Its Policy In Americas Miller
PORTLAND, Oregon, Jan. 22I
(U8IS) Assistant Secretary of
State Edward G. Miller, Jr,. to-
day expressed a belief that re-
gardless of whether the Demo-
cratic or the Republican party Is
in power a year from now 'we
can assure our friends to the only to protect tne legitimate in-
pect from other countries In-
eluding the smallest of oar al-
lies' respect for our legitimate
rights and Interests," the V. S.
official pointed out.
The U. S. government seeks not
South that the policies which we
pursue with regard to them will
remain stable.'' The State De-
partment official In charge of in-
ter-American affairs made the
prediction in commenting on the
presidential election next au-
tumn, which will determine whe-
2 Army Batteries
Will See USO's
'Spotlight Revels'
Two Army units posted in
field positions along the Pan-
ama Canal will be given an op-
portunity to see the USO Camp
Show, "Spotlight Revels," which
arrives on the Isthmus Thurs-
Special presentations of the
production will be staged for
the men of Company E, 2nd
Battalion, 33rd Infantry and
the men of Battery C, 764th
AAA Gun Battalion. The infan-
try field unit will see the first
production of the show at Mad-
den Wye Thursday at 1 p. m.
The Gun Battalion will seel
the final performance Sunday
afternoon at 2 p. m. at its field
The USO Camp 8how per-
formers will arrive on the Isth-
mus Thursday morning at
Albrook Air Force Base at 6:30
m. Their busy schedule will
Include 11 shows at Army, Navy
and Air Force installations
throughout the Canal Zone in
four clays.
and trade arrange-
ments of U. S. private interest
but also seeks "equal opportunity
in general for U.S. firms abroad-
In asking for fair treatment of
its own citizens, the State De-
partment also presents the views
of other countries to the U. S.
ther'&e~DemocratTwlli remain government, Miller pointed out.
in power or be replaced by a Re-1 The State Department official
publican administration. 1 expressed regret that there are
"The Latin Americans, whose some people "who feel that the
destinies cannot help but be af- f* an,d Pw th Unite*
ing at 8:30 p.m.
merlcan soprano June Pres-
ton will appear as guest soloist
under the baton of guest con-
ductor Gregorio Ravlc.
Members of the diplomatic
corps and Panam and Canal
Zone officials will be guests of
Argentine Ambassador and the
Rector of the University.
Bankruptcy, Famine
Face Sterling Area,
Is British Warning
LONDON, Jan 22 (UP)
Chancellor of the Exchequer R.
A. Butler warned Britain and all
the Britbh Commonwealth coun-
tries t o i a y that they are In
danger ci bankruptcy and fa-
mine If the sterling area does not
balance its books this year.
Butle.- -aid it the sterling
area doe-! not restore Its reserves
to a heal'.hy state, the exchange
value of the pound cannot be
He said' "If we cannot do that
we will not be able to buy our
food and raw materials.
"But it is certain that we can-
not hope to rench safe anchor-
age unless all Britain realises we
now face the risk of becom-
ing idle bankrupt and hungry.
This is no phony crisis.
Butler said the recent Com-
monwealth finance ministers'
conference in London had shared
this view, and had agreed that
the maintenance of the sterling
area must be the overriding in-
terest for all members.
fected by the trend of events in
this country, will undoubtedly
follow with particular concern
the political wars in the United
States,'' he said, "Just as we will
follow the course of events in
the five presidential elections
which will occur in Latin Amer-
ica in 1952."
Addressing the Chamber of
Commerce of this important west
coast port citar, Miller reviewed
"some of the basic rules" which
the United Slates follows in deal-
ing with Latin American coun-
tries, in both political and finan-
cial spheres. He recalled that
these policies have followed a
markedly stable course over the
past 25 years despite changes
from one party's administration
to the other.
The first basie rule foUowed
by the United States in Latin
America, Miller said, Is "mu-
tual respect for other nations
even though they are small;
scrupulous regard for their so-
vereignty; and non-interven-
tion in the internal affairs of
other countries.'*
By the same token, he said, the
United States does not "try to
make other nations over into our
image," but rather "we seek to
understand and respect their
traditions and their institutions.
Another rule Is that the United
States does not conduct its for-
eign relations simply to evoke
?eneral admiration or affection
rom other nations. This means.
Miller said, that the United
States must adhere to 1U policies
despite criticism from countries
"whose interests are basically in
accord with ours."
A4 the same time, while the
United States will accept criti-
cism with patience and for-
bearance, "we nevertheless ex-
States Imposes upon us the ex-
clusive responsibility for the
maintenance of good Interna-
tional relations."
He added, however, that ha
believed this attitude has dim-
inished in recent yean as the
United States has "Increasingly
demonstrated Ihe stability ami
fslrness" 0! Ha foreign policies.
A further basic policy of the
United States Is to make its poli-
cies and customs clear to other
nations, Miller said. For this
reason it operates information
and educational exchange pro-
grams in Latin America.
Two other basic objectives of
the United States in regard to
the other American Republics,
Miller said, are to "help our
friends to reach their ambitions
in the way of achieving economic
and political security and to
strengthen the security of tha
The first of these alms Is being
achieved through the Point Four
Program, he said. The United
States is helping its southern
neighbors realise the second ob-
tectlve under" the terms of ths
io Treaty of 1947, he observed.
So-called Inspectors in ma-
chine shops are being replaced
by mechanical and electronic de-
vices that can sort, count, and
measure faster than humans,
and with more accuracy.
A radio sending and receiving
station on wheels has started
probing the-outer layers of the
earth's atmosphere with the ob-
jective of improving long range
radio communications.
.Having rouble A row
(NEA Telephoto)
A LOT OF SLOle) These are some of the 1698 "gambling
machines" alias slot machines picked up in an FBI
raid In Kentucky. The FBI arrested seven persons In the
sudden raid, made under the Federal law prohibiting inter-
state tranaportating of gambling devices.
Panama's Growing
Population Expected
To Increase Deputies
Final figures of the popula-
tion census taken In December
1950 will be formally reported
to the National Assembly this
afternoon by the Comptroller
According to recent figures re-
leased to the press, the total
population of the Republic is
801,982, with the Panama pro-
vince having the largest num-
ber of inhabitants: 247,120.
This indicates that the num-
ber of Deputies in the next As-
sembly will have to be 63
based on the division provided
by electoral laws. Presently the
Assembly is composed of 42 de-
"Ask your
Mother to
give you
Ashton & Panons Infanta*
Powder are wonderfully
ootb-ng t teething tima.
They ensure regular easy
notions, coo/ the blood and
re absolutely iafe. Try then
for your baby next time be m
fretful when cutting his teeth.

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