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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01364
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01364
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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PANAMA, R. P.. FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 195
FIVE CENTS
60 Egyptians Die
Bloody
(NEA Telephoto)
WHERE 29 DIED Firemen search the wreck age o a frame house In Elizabeth N. JL after
It ml shattered by an American Airlines twin-engined plane which crashed tato It white
toying to land in blinding fog, killing all 23 oassengers and six residente of this house and
an apartment building. Man in center foreground stands on a piece o the planes tall.
Photo was made by William Frutchey 10 mlnu tes after the crash.
* *
Citizens of Elizabeth May
Picket Airport By Thousands
By FRANK JORDAN

EJSMCTH, N 4*. >** **w,',
This city of "fears and tears
today won the first round in its
Elizabeth,
will become a
'host town
fight to'ba planes from flyinglif nothing is done about the air-
low over Its homes, schools and port, Boyle said.
hospitals.
Chairman Donald W. Nyropof
the Civil Aeronautics Board an-
nounced the federal government
will make a "full and careful
examination of citizen demands
to stop the planea using Newark
Airport from skimming rooftops
In this heavily populated area
Nyrop had made an extra-
ordinary flight here from Wash-
ington to see first hand the
destruction caused by the crash
of an American Airlines Diane In
the heart of the city Tuesday.
The crash killed 29 persons lit-
tle more than a month after
another plane crashed in the city
killing 56 persons.
The frightened and angry
residents of Elizabeth some
who say thev He awake nights
"fearing the planes" -organiz-
ed a mass protest. They laid
plans to picket the airport "by
the thousands" and called a mass
"Indignation" meeting.
"Half the night yon lie In
in bed wondering and fearing
the planes overhead," Mrs.
Peter Dueoks said.
Her home is near where the
American Airliner crashed. In
normal operations the planes are
supposed to be only about 800
feet In the air when they fly
over her home.
"Those planes will scare me
right out of Elizabeth." one of
(Mrs. Dueoks' neighbors asserted
1 so close I think one of them must
"Dav and night they roar by.
lirely hit my house some day."
The Port of New York Au-
thority which operates the air-
port said it will open a new
runway Feb. 5 which should
divert 35 to 4 per eent of aU
flights over empty marshlands,
the harbor or ocean.
The airport'management also
plans to start construction i
tha Diane's engines
? apart and the
l waespiaad
A less veltiev descent would
have spread the wreckage over
a large area, he said.
8,000 Workers Back
On Detroit Jobs
DETROIT, Jan. 25 (UP)
June of a new runway which will gome 8,000 day-shift workers re-
dlvert all ln-comtag planes in turned to their Jobs in the Briggs
bad weather from the Instrument; Manufacturing Company plante
flight path directly over Eliza- :toaayi apparently bowing to or-
beth. ........i ders from the InternaUonal-CIO
The federal Investigators dug
through the wreckage of the
crashed plane and said It prob-
ably dived almost vertically in
the last moments of its flight
Tuesday.
Eugene Searle, a CAB tavestl-
reteran Comedy
itar Polly Moran
lies In Hollywood
[HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 25 (DP)
Polly Moran, a
*j> comedienne, died last night
a heat ailment after a long
ulness. She was 86 years old.
'Miss Moran achieved her
greatest fame In a series of
flms with the late Mtrle
pressler.
Low Bid On Building
Two Masonry Houses
Entered By RP Firm
Framorco, Inc., of Panama,
was apparent low bidder for the
construction of two official-type
houses at Balboa Heights today
wltrvan offer-of $87,000.
Three bids were entered for
th2 project, the other two being:
Pan Pacific Construction Corp..
$117,802.36, and Tucker McClure,
Int., $126,474.00. v
The two houses will be locat-
ed on the grounds formerly oc-
cupied by two official, frame-
type buildings adjacent to the
Administration Building facing
Heights Road.
The new buildings will be ma-
sonry structures of modified
Spanish type architecture with
tile roofs. Each house will have
three bedrooms and two baths,
veteran mo- One will be a U-shaped building
and the other will be L-shaped.
Both are completely new types
in the present building program.
A feature of the new* houses
wul be covered terraces on the
sides away from the street en-
trance.
Mother, 7 Young
.Children Killed
By Lightning Bolt
JOHANNESBURG, Jan. 25.
(UP)A single bolt of lightning
killed a native woman and her
seven young children last night
In the Natal Province.
United Auto Workers Union.
Yesterday the union told strik-
ers to go back to their jobs
pending a meeting Sunday to
discuss the dispute. ^
The wildcat walkout affeoted
14,000 Briggs workers in six of
the firm's nine plants which
started on Monday.
The Detroit area was already
afflicted by unemployment re-
sulting from the changeover
from civilian to war production,
now estimated at 150,000.
' Unemployment Is expected
shortly'to Increase to 200,000 as
further outbacks were made la
civilian production.
10 Migs Downed
By U.S. Sabres
In Four Battles
8TH ARMY HQ. Korea, Jan. 25
(UP)United states Babres shot
down 10 Migs today In four bat-
tles over northwest Korea.
It was (he Sabres' second best
day of the war Dec. 13 they
shot down 13 Migs.
An 11th Mlg was claimed pro-
bably destroyed today, and three
others damaged.
Sabres of the 51st Interceptor
Wing bagged five of today's kills
in one dogfight this afternoon.
Sabres of -he 4th Interceptor
Wing were bagging themselves
another three Migs at about the
same time.
The other two were knocked
down in he morning.
In accordance with new stand-
ing practice. United Nations
losses, '.f any. were not given.
Altogether 6* United Nations
Jets fought about 167 Migs.
Along the freezing front ground
activity dwindled to patrolling.
An Air Force spokesman said
today there had been a definite
buildup in Red antiaircraft fire
in North Korea, and ground fire
was accounting for 85 per cent
of UN plane losses.
The highest losses the 5th>Alr
Force Ca*e suffered In Korea
came during a three day period
last fa5l whfc Red ground fire
knocked down 24 planes.
Radio Pelplng has begun
boasting that- Red antiaircraft
gunners have forced United
States planes to curtail their
daylight ^ds In Korea.
At the Panmunjom truce talks
today the United Nations truce
negotiations. beUevedly after a
directive from Washington "to
ease UN demsnds in the inter-
ests of concluding an early ar-
4 Red Viet Minh
Battalions Suffer
Severe Casualties
HANOI, Indochina, Jan. 25
(UP) French military head-
quarters here today reported
heavy casualties Inflicted on
four battalions of heavily armed
Communist Viet Minh troops
who were encountered by
French Viet Nam patrols on the
colonial highway skirting the
Black River.
The reconnaissance patrols
called for air and artillery sup-
port which plastered the Red
columns. Inflicting severe losses
and forcing the Communists to
withdraw.
Reinforcements
Rush To Tunis
As Battle Rages
TUNIS, Jan. 25 (UP) Some
300 Tunisian Nationalists ex-
changed shote with the police in
the center of this city today.
Nationalists derailed two trains
some distance outside the city
this morrlng
mlstice," offered the Reds a Reinforcements believed to
choice of three ways of settling Include armor are streaming ln-!
the dearl lock over airfield cons- to Tunisia,
tructlon. Garrisons thicughout the coun.
The Red nagotlators promised try are ai an answer, possibly tomorrow, of the violence which has al-
British Tanks,
Paratroopers,
Take Police HQ

In the truce subcommittee
considering the exchange of
Erlsoners of war the Communists
egan staking out a claim to 37,-
000 Red troops who the United
Nations say are South Koreans
who have been Impressed into
the Red army.
The Reds also served notice |
that they have no intention of
turning back to the Allies as war
prisoner? some 50 000 South Ko-
rean troops who since their cap-
ture have beer incorporated into
the Communist armies.
The Communist negotiators
said they would not accept un-
der any pretext to the United
Nations proposal to let released
prisoners refuse repatriation If
they wished.
Meager British
Meal Ration Due
For Fresh Cols
LOMIXHt' Jan.'' (UP)The
British government was warned
last night that it might not be
able to maintain Its meager
meat ration, scheduled to be
pared again Sunday.
Lord Wooltort. President of
the Council, said he feared fur-
ther cute after talking to the
Minister of Food and the Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer this
week.
He blamed the deposed Labor
government for the present
state of affairs.
The weekly meat ration will be
reduced from 15 cents to 11
cents, which will buy about
seven ounces of steak or two
small lamb chops or cutlets or
ten ounces of cheaper cuts per
person.
Meanwhile the Australian
Government has been asked to
prohibit all exports of meat from
Australia, except supplies for
Britain and for troops fighting
overseas.
The Prime Ministers of the
Australian states decided at a
conference In Sydney today to
make this request to the Fed-
eral government because of the
shortage of supplies for home
needs, which had resulted from
the drought, according to the
official Australian bulletin.
ready cost 69 dead and 200
wounded In nine days.
The French authorities used
Vampire jet fighters, tanks and
halftracks yesterday for the first
time in the disturbances.
The p!-ines flew low over Na-
tlonalisin besieging the French
farrlson s>t Kellbla. 70 miles from
uns on the Cape Bon penin-
sula.
The Vampires did not fire, but
made low runs to frighten the
Nationalists, who were estimated
to number several thousand.
Motorized units were then sent
to relieve the garrison.
ISMAILrA, Jon. 25 (UP) British troops and Egyp-
tian police fought the bloodiest bottle in the Angle-
Egyptian conflict here today.
At the end of five hours fighting ut least 60 Egyp-
tians were reported killed and scores more wounded.
The strong British force of paratroopers and crack
infantry units, supported by 52-ton Centurion tanks and
armored cars, lost four men killed and 14 wounded.
The battle started shortly after dawn, when Egyp-
tian police rejected British ultimatums to surrender. Out*
numbered about two to one, 800 Egyptian police fought
1,500 troops till just after noon.
Roundhouse Worker
Dies After Fall
From La Boca Tree
The second casualty f ron a fall
within cne week oceured yester-
The battle centered on the
Egyptian police headquarters and
adjoining barracks here.
British sources said six Cen-
turion tanks, an unspecified
number of armored ears and
about 1.000 troops surrounded
the police headquarters at
dawn and called on the police
to lay dawn their anas and
surrender.
Some of the Egyptian police
opened fire on the British while
the brigadier commanding the
~ fence was r*au>ifnsi mlth pyat
& Sl^-&$ft% qr^f?Ke poIk"W
Panama Hanoi rnmnanv. rn.,VTrt_ Panama Canal Company's round-
house diel at Oorgas Hospital.
Victor Herl Mills fell about 30
feet from a large breadfruit tree
British troops returned the
Egyptian fire, and soon British
tanks, machinegnns and rifles
ocatedta tKearteffSP "* ****
1069 at i-a Boca He was pro-1"
nounced dead on arrival at Gor-
ges from crushing injuries to bis
chest and a broken neck.
According to a police report, a
pruning hook, about 25 ft. long
was found In the tree In a horiz-
ontal position, about 30 ft. above
the ground.
This, plus eyewitness accounts
of the .all. make It fairly con-
clusive mat the death was acci-
dental. An autopsy and a regular
coroner'? inquest has been re-
quested.
The other fall earlier this week
occurred near Mile Post 2 on
Gorgas Doctor
Fined $10 For
Battery On Boy
Louis S. Leland, 39. . S. Ar-
my colonel op the medical staff
of Oorgas Hospital,yesterday was
fined $10 for battery on an Amer-
ican boy from Ancon.
The Army officer was found
Madden Road when a Panama\P^ZSFTVS&fSSlfrt
nian Maintenance Division em- ; * XSS'^mtSSUX
ploye fell from a tree into the!aL,a,I1t.m.*L^eStb},-r.nnK.5y
ath of a truck that was back-
P1
ing up. He was taken off the seri-
ously ill list and is in Oorgas
suffering from internal Injuries.
Beer-Proof Piano, Pig Halter
Designed To Draw Wary US $s
HIGH
I 1:4J a. .
| 2 J4 a. -J.
BALBOA TIDES
Friday, Jon.
25
LAW
8:28 o. i
1:41 a.
400 Catholic
Priests In China
Jailed By Reds
TAIPEI. Jan. 28 (UP) All
Chinase Catholic priests now
still in Communist-held Pelplng.
some 400 In number, have been
leading a life comparable to
death, according to Information
received today by Father Paul
XjL
He said that the priests were
put into Jail on charges of es-
pionage and sabotage, or what-
ever crimes the Communists
might f/ame.
By ROBERT MUSSEL
LONDON, Jan. 25 (UP)The
United States dollar is growing
more wary with the years, and
Britain's seekers, after hard
currency are being forced to use
such Ingenious bait as beer-
proof pianos and an anti-air-
craft gun for Insects to catch
their dollars.
The annual crop of ideas for
gathering the elusive green-
backs has showered down in
response to an appeal from the
British Board of Trade.
Folks with dollars to spend
will be exposed to these ideas
at the British Industries Fair
at London and Birmingham in
May.
A preview of then fair ex-
hibits has shown Britons are
leaving no stone unturned
(there1 a machine that does
Just that) in their efforts to
elose the dollar gap.
Take the beer-proof piano, for
instance. It la designed for
rough work in army canteens or
night clubs. The piano case Is
all angles so no one can put a
beer glass or clgaret on it. and
its strings are extra loud to dis-
courage loud pedal thumpers.
The Insect anti-aircraft gun I the sun from any given portion
is a spray which shoots minute of a window; Jewelry for plung-
droplete hard enough to kill
mosquitos on the wing If
you're the sporting type and
while doing so spreads an in-
secticide that will kill the files
and other insects you miss.
Then there's the first library
of smells In history. A firm that
supplies manufacturers with in-
gredients for perfumes and cos-
metics has complied a per-
manent record of all odors in
use by the trade.
Subscribers will be able to
borrow a smell like renting
a book.
Another firm has a harness
for pigs says its better than
penning them In and still an-
other la offering false bellies
made of wlckerwork for actors
and anyone else who considers
frontage an asset.
Th& firm, incidentally,
Started in 1M1 selling wicker
bedbug traps, then an im-
portant household item.
Whatever the buyer Is after,
either in London or Birmingham,
he will be clerverly tempted to
part with his money.
He will see hammocks that
won't tip, blinds that can block
tag necklines that will cling to
the bosom, hair curlers designed
to work while milady sleeps and
not disturb her slumber, an
electric midwife to summon a
farmer when his cattle are In
labor, spectacles for hens to pre-
vent them pecking other hens,
a razor with water In the handle
like a fountain pen, and an elec-
tric schoolteacher that asks and
answers 168 questions.
Also there is a device to keep
typewriter keys from Jamming.
The
Judges' Bench
Three women who were charg-
ed with vagrancy in the Balboa
Magistrate's Court this morning
were found- guilty. Clavellla
Christopher, 20. Ana Mong
(known as Ana Amon), 27, and
Dorothy Or ant (alias Mary
Scott), 19, were all picked up In
Balboa on a vagrancy charge.
Mong and Grant are Panama-
nians, and Christopher is a Co-
lombian.
And six men were found guilty
and fined $10 each for loitering
near the prophylactic station in
Ancon, adjoining DeLesseps
park. The loiterers were Charles
Jackson Brown, 31, Sidney
George Reeves, 40, George Her-
bert McFarlane, 27, Charles
Cleveland Dlxon, 38, all Pana-
manians, and Clinton Earl Mar-
tin, 35, Costa Rlcan, and Noel
Williams, 42. Barbadian.
Ball was set at 875 In a petty
larceny charge against a 36-
year-old Panamanian. Marcelino
residents of Mtadl Street In An-
con.
The battery came about after
the doctor's son was struck In
the abdomen by a piece of hard
mud during a "rock fight" among
the children at the burning.
Leland, according to witnesses,
ran after the children, caught
voung Roche, shook him up and
threw him to the ground.
Also brought out In court was
the fact that the Roche boy was
not the one who threw the mud
at the doctor's son.
Two companies of Lancashire
Fusiliers finally occupied the
barracks, which housed auxiliary
police.
Senior Egyptian police officers
vainly made loudspeaker appeals
to their men to stop fixing.
When firing came from th
sandbagged roof of the police
headquarters the British troop
began deploying through the
center of Ismallla, taking up
positions on rooftops and at
street comers.
An Auster reconnaisance plane
radioed the British troops reports
on the-Jlfyptlans' movements.
The Royal Uncotasaire Btegi-
raent trained Its gana an a
nearby Egyptian Army earn.
The surprised Egyptian sol-
diers offered no resistance, and
stayed inside their camp.
The police headquarters siege
climaxed a five day British
drive against Egyptian terrorists,
guerrillas and saboteurs believed
operating from Ismallla. which
lies close to British headquarters
I In the Suez canal zone.
The British had already ar-
i rested more than 300 suspects hi
a house to house search of the
Arab quarter of Ismallla, and
had slezed a huge munition
dump in a Moslem cemetery.
The British charge Egyptian
police failed to act against tha
terrorists, and In some cases ap-
peared to have aided them.
In London Prime Minister
Winston Churchill's government
gave full approval to the dB-
armlng of the Egyptian auxiliary
police, which flared Into the
bloody battle.
Churchill, now homeward
bound from the United States
aboard the Queen Mary, is re-
ported to have personally so-
proved the decision to take the
risks involved in the Ismailia
action.
The Egyptian cabinet is sched-
uled to meet in extraordinary
session this afternoon.
It will probably discuss the
severance of diplomatic relations
with Britain, and the use of the
Egyptian Army ki the Canal Zone
conflict.
a home dying outflet to match I Ruiz. He was charged with steal -
tag 32 feet of lead-covered cable
valued at $13.32 from the Army.
The case Is continued until Mon-
day afternoon. Rula entered bis
plea of not guilty.
And on a traffic violation of
not having his truck properly
loaded, Louis Jackson Howell, 29,
Panamanian was fined $5.
up nylon stockings, a gadget
that extracts hooka from fishes'
mouths, a refrigerator compart-
ment for picnic baskets, a pis-
tol-like device that warns of
unseen conditions which might
cause a fire, an electronic eye
JaL **? through steel walls
20-ft. thick.
One firm advised the fair that
it had successfully used a min-
now to catch a mackerel a
Russian mackerel
This firm showed Russian! CAIRO. Jan. 25 (UP)The
buyers some magnetized toy I newspaper Al Ahram's Beirut
dogs. The delighted Russians correspondent today reported
played with the toys for half 27 killed and 28 wounded in a
an hour. Then they bought a I clash at Damascus between the
Jot of expensive heavy goods. Syrian army and students.
27 Reported Killed
In Damascus Rioting:
(NBA Telephoto)
LITTLE MISS MATADOR Patricia McCormlck nimbly side-
steps a charge by a bull to the Juarez. Mexico, bull ring as
she makes her professional debut. The 22-year-old BlR
Springs, Tex. girl von the fans as she capably fought and
klUed two bulls in skillful fashion.


t


IJBJjp
r AGE TWO
THB PANAMA AM1JUCAN AN INDEPENDKNT DAILY NIWSFAFB

41
r
FRIDAY, JANUARY SI, 195
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
HABMODIO ABtAB. IDITO
87 M STMtT O. BOX ftX **"": *
fttOIIOm Pnm NO 1-0740 ( LINti)
LI UOMM PANANtmeAN. NMMM
roKtiON RVRfMNTATIVM- JOHUA B. POWIM. INC.
S4B MAOIBON AVI NtW YORK. "_"/" l*A'l
1 TO I S3
n month in o*wct 'a is oo
I re SIX MONTHS. IN AOVANCt .Z'XX t* OO
6 < fK .!N >OVWC _______ .__
mil IS YOU PORUM TMI IAPI$ OWN COLUMN
i THE MAIL BOX
Th. Mail to. > on opon totem tor roodert or The '".o Amer-
SkM UHttl or. received roterullv and oro handled in wholly cob-
;M"''f0l,ry*c"tryt. i HJttOi doe't bo BMMHWN M doese'l OBBMr Hit
**ei day Lettor oro publnh.d in th. erdor received.
PIMM rry fo koop rho letton limited to on* pago WnotB.
Idtniily or lotfot writers hold " tricNe con'idenco.
Z Thit BCfipopor oiiuniM bo rooponiibility tot MotorBOBli Or .pinion
"Ospr.Mtd IB Ittt.n from rcadori.
----- 0 ------
:s
ONCE BEAUTIFUL AMADOR BEACH
ll*
Most people living In the tropic* find life somewhat tiring.
"The heat and the eliort of a day's work often brings on bad
tempers and headaches. Usually in these tropical countries the
roasi is lined with beautiful bathing beaches, so people are able
to relax in the cool waters. ,
Here we have only one beach for swimming (a disgraceful
Situation, but true none the lesa) Amador Beach, small but
ieautlful. Alter a day at the office, an hour at that beach witn
the lamllv is perfect and refreshing. As I said, the beach is
"small ana so naturally the number of people must be limited. 1
happen to be one of those lucky privileged people, and have en-
jDVed many an hour swimming and relaxing with a feeling oi
.soaee and beauty around me.
It's so quiet, so clean and tidy, so naturally set up until yes-
terday the view across Panama Bay to the picturesque skyline
of Panama City was a joy to behold...
Now, oh horror, they've built a 10-foot wall along the side
o' the beach so that once you're Inside and on the beach you
see nothing nothing but an ugly prison wall.
Apparently It Is being put up to keep out those people who
have no passes. Certainly I know some people need a 10-fOOt
wall to keep them out. But couldn't there be another way? say
a low fence with a flower garden and a turnstile at the en-
trance of the bathhouse.
Whv spoil the natural beauty? Why not try to Improve
uouii It and let u have some feelin* of space and freedom?
"*~* An American.
HOW ABOUT CEILING PRICES
, Mail Box Editor
Our hidden raise in rents.
Formerly ten per cent of our rent wu used by the Housing
Division to pay for the painting of quarters, occupied and va-
Today If any painting Is done, it is done at your own ex-
pense, time and labor, as rents for the time being are still the
I ask the Governor if he can deny the above statement.
What we neea here, now that we are paying taxes, Is some-
ti lng like the OPA and ceiling prices for the commissary, as a
protection against the Panama Canal Company.
LETTER PROM SOLDIER DAVIS
Mall Box Editor
I guess you'll be surprised to get a lettei from a soldier all
the way over here in Germany. ...
Well sir, my name Is John M. Davis. I am from the Cana
Zone, used to live in Coco Slito with mv parents who are still
The other day I got some of the Tiinama Americans from
home and was glad to see the paper and read it. I read almost
every article In them and It sure felt good to read a good news-
aaper from back home.
You ee, sir, I like to keep up with all the news about Pan-
ama, Coln and Cristbal High School, which I used to go to.
C would like you to let me know how much It would cost to sub-
. ,crlbe to The Panama American, or bet'cr yet the Sunday Am-
erican, which carries a summary of the news of the week, all
.he way over here In Germany.
Thank you very much and hope to hear from you about trie
newspaper.
Tour Truly ,
\ Pvt. John M. Davis.
PS Viva Panami. )
(EDITOR'S NOTE: So Id in Davi* #111 get the Sunday
American, as well at the dally, "all the way over In Ger-
manv." Cost of subscription will he forwarded to one
Josef Stalin.
Labor News
And
SALESPERSON HANDLES MEAT AND MONEY
Gamboa. C.Z.
Since the Introduction of the cash sysU-m In the Gamboa
Commissary, meat and money are being handled by the same
cerion on the local-rate sida of the com.ny.
On the US rate there Is an Individual that takes care of the
cash only.
If It Isn't sanitary on one aide, why Is It on the other?
(General Manager's Office, please take note).
Observlnc Local Rater.
Comment
By Victor Rieitl
NEW YORK Many of the
union gorillas who set the fash-
Ion for New York's antisocial
set just don't like b: nks. it will
be disclosed In the next few
days.
So they literally pocket the
money the -ard working long-
shoremen piy as dues.
This, of ourse, creates oc-
casional pro'-'sma. Like pulling
out a roll of grand notes Instead
of a gun, flrora the speci-.i
Sockets in thai.1 two bundled
uck, custom-tallo. :* s"lts.
These walking cas/i re-
gisters are officials of some
locals of the AFL Inter-
national Long horemen's
Unionlocals which haven't
had a bank account, for
example, for decade. This is
written so the grim story
cets to the national AFL
leaders now meeting in Mia-
mi, so they can clean house
before this blackjack^ creta
gives all labor the dirtiest
smearing in years.
One longshoremen's union
leader, by name of Dl-Brlzzl,
chief of a Stten Island local,
didn't have a union bank ac-
count for 16 years although he
collected $25,000 in annual dues.
When questioned by a three-
man state Investigatory board
recently, I can now reveal, the
colloquy between the board's
counsel and DtBriesl went like
Unes from a musical comedy:
"Where did you keep the mo-
ney (almost $400,000)?" counsel
asked.
"In my pocket," was the an-
swer.
"How did you pay your bills?"
"By cash."
Is this 1862 unionism?
Some of these local water-
front unions had no elections
for 10 years, others Just never
held meetings.
Some never kept records of
any kind. Those that did, never
used Certiiied Public Account-
ants, or any other audit of their
so-called "books," if that's what
you call the dirty scaps of paper
on which the unions' business
was transacted.
Officers noiuing funds were
not bonded which is standard
practice hi virtually all other
unions. Some officers, such us
a very tougn character by the
name of fed Klono, wno neeus
no other description here, was
both employer and union lead-
er therefore bargained with
himself over what he should
pay the union men he hired.
He Is boss of the Holland-
American line pier and inter-
national organizer and president
of the local union supplying
labor for that pier. What goes/
This coalition of dock un-
ions, it will be disclosed, be-
came a big pork barrel, smell-
ing more foul than any fish
keg ever trundled across the
seaside boards. Officers who
disclaimed any salary higher
than $15 a week, walked away
on Friday with as many as
six or seven payroll checks of
$luo each for mail cuores
including the irritation of
driving brand new cars sup-
plied by the union.
No one dares buck the mob.
Tough men who need nothing
but their baling hooks to lilt
a $00-pound we
MM
^kiy WASHWOTOH
** IN. OR
MERRY-GO-ROUND.
a..I
OJfW MARION
WHAT PROTECTION FROM CIO?
to the CIO
--0 Mail Box Editor
You want us to Join the union, yet what protection are you
riving the members of your organization Skilled labor receiving
"I to 75 cents per hour have now been given a choice of reduc-
".on in force or becoming common laborers at 45 to 40 cents an
-.our.
We have families and have no choice, and In time will be
back doing the same work as before, witn a big cut In. pay.
What are you going to do about It?
Wondering.
ECONOMY COULD START HERE
DttrStr,
Entry for the Army's $90 cost consciousness slogan contest:
"X believe everyone in the USARCARIB should be eost con-
* crlousness and quit wasting $$0 on slogan contests."
Tereneo,


Beautiful
Wm. Rogers
Silverware Seta
rxUB op CREDIT
low as
50* Weekly
7110
Bolivar
Radio Center
40
Coln
Eisenhower Portents
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
o --
WASHINGTON.In the general political hurly places on the parish executive committee. Eisen-
burly. too little attention is being paid to news hower men took fifteen.,
from the South that muy decisively influence the It is not clear as yet whether tht heavy initial
struggle for the Republican nomination. defeat will upset Republican national commit-
In brief the Southern delegates rounded up teeman John E. Jackson > traditional control oi
by Ule tutees of Ijenator Koucrt A. 'ran. show wjulslana's thirteen Republican delegates. Jack-
s.gns of not staying rounded up.after all. son, the Taft leader In '.he state ?**&*
As everyone ougiu to Know, tne traffic in Re- neutralize Wisdom's triumph in New Orleans by
publican delegates uom tne south Is the only appealing to the other Louisiana parishes,
ordnch of the trade in human flesh not outlaw- Yet this recent vote of Louisiana Republicans
ed by the 14th Amendment and the Mann Act. must still be accounted a highly significant straw
The leading pracucloner for many a year nas in tne wlna. Louisiana can no longer be called
been John Marshall, a Washington lawyer and in the bag for Talt, whlcn lias been the phrase
longtime Tan rrlenu. By the exertiuns ui inar- thus far rather complacently used at Talt neao-
snan and other Taft lieutenants, the Taft forces quarters. Wisdom claims, indeed, that he will
nave come uvto every convention nuiii ii>a> uu- take an Elsenhower delegation to Chicago.
warns with a nice lot of human cattle from the Anotner State ofllclaliy claimed as In the bag
Southern states for taft was Kentucky. Judge Charles Dawson,
In the current struggle, the Taft camp claims Republican Senatorial nominee at the last elec-
to have secured over xo Southern delegates ai- tlon and titular leader of Kentucky Republicans,
reauy This "rd, not uispeised beiore conven- some time ago organized a pro-Taft movement
ilon time, will be a Taft asset every bit as ipx- including 105 of the party chieftains in the state.
Dortant as the Illinois and Otilo delegations. Again, there seemed to be no> likelihood that
These facts constitute no .riUclslp oi Senator Taft would be successfully challenged In Ken-
Talt since tne aupportei'3 of every other Repub- tucky until Elsenhower announced.
Ucau canaiuave seek boutherr delegates in pre- Almost at that moment, nowever. an Bisen-
eiseiy tne same manner. And merely envy the hower movement took nape headed by the
supt.ior skill ot the lartlan experts. hara-hlttlng Representative Iliruston Morton of
Political numan nature being political human Louisville and Judge James Park, ot Lexington,
nature Uie uisunctiV soraid quaarenmai Struggle Howes Meau. lutuier t ungreasinan irorn xven-
iur ooutiitin delegates is an inevitable result of tucky's Republican mountain district, nas joined
the immense over-representation oi the one- m, along with several c; her men of influence,
ouitv aouui in tne nepuoucan convention. At and former senator John Sncrman Cooper, tne
tne same time, there is no doubt at all that serl- Kentucky Repuohcan commanding the widest
ous losses in the boutnsrn ueiegationi wm De personal support, is also rtrougly cooperating,
du-ut tne must serious setouck tne Taft move- Tne Tait men got into the nfld soon enuugh
mem can sutler so that the local experts think they will hola a
An una in turn highlights to s.gnlflcance of majority of Kentucky's v5 men delegation, but a
the stirrings in tne bouih 8lr.ee General Uwight split Is expected, with an undetermined but va-
u iiistniiower ueciared his republicanism and mable share of the delegates going to Elsenhower,
nis candiuacy. One swallow aoes noi make a summer, and a
Because tne Huey Long dynasty struggle to few delegates lost to Tait In Kentucky and Loul-
hooks to llit o-roetuate iuelt atiordeo the main drama of the slana do not mean that nis whole prospective
/eight meekly .TES iA.au.wna piimary. no one nas Deen notic- herd of Southern delegates will scatter before
hand a collector $6 a week just eu that tne Ian lorces in Louisiana slmul- Chicago.
to come to the piers Haneously suffered a heavy setback. ....... __
others, such as the members |.ne unprooaoie appearance of two Republican Yet the developments in Louisiana and Ken-
of a Negro local on liew Xora's canaidates for Lieutenaat Governor caused a tucky must be considered in conjunction with
west side, must belong to a nepuoucan primary also to ue hel In ixmisiana tne pdwenul enooisemen*- of Eisenhower by sev-
Hlring Club" to get the where- \ut week. eral of the leading newspapers In,other South-
wlthal for their lamUles' bread By some quirk in the luulslana law, the voting efn states. '
and butter. was limited to New Oneuns Parish But In New Overall. It can at least be said that the Talt
This is a special kind ot club, oneans Parisn. wnlcn i of course vasuy the heauquauers uaims to control almost the Whole
V vrtiit* rillfC #V#rV One buck. Right out In the
open.
Then you're entitled to be
hired for a Job bringing you
lour hours or more pay that
day. Since in a heavy season
there are as many as 1,000
jobs that's about $6,000 a
week or $300.000 a year, just
to be "president of that club.
Why isn't this terrorism
cleaned up? Who can? The only
way the men can. fight back
is to take any kind of leader-
ship they can get for wildcat
strikes costing the city as much
as a billion dollars.
But what can you expect from
working men whose arms or
legs can be
room "brawl
when the
Faltering Philip!
fhilip Ule t filleo lib oraisek
rVeii worn stag* and rag* be oses
Roeair* weals* It: j feds komt USM
r 4 riaNiifieds fat the rttkt Hue!
most important In the etate, a pro Elsenhower convention representation of the South, which
faction headed by the tble lawyer" John M. WU- ormeriy sounuea so couvlncing. are not really
nom swept the uoara. convincing any longer.
Of tweive places on tne et*te central commit- Taft still has the edge In the South, but the
tee Elsenhower men took ten; and of twenty outcome there is uncertain, as it Is eUewher.
Internal Inspection
By Helei u..wi.
*
WASHINGTON(NA)Loopholes in the U. tlon service, the Examiner's olflce they eail it,
S. governments own Internal inspection services for many years
are now revealed as mainly responatple for the But the examiner waxnot able to catch the
series of scanaals that have locked the Truman ^regularities in AssUtant Attorney OteWil
aomlnlstration. Theron Lamar Caudle's Handling o taa casta be-
Thls explains why one of tne major reforms In cause there was no power to inspect the top poll-
\j -
Drew Pearson Soys: Truman was fatherly to Senator Ke-
fauver; HST fold Kefauver he would "understand"
his candidacy; Tennessee senator will officially file
in Ohio jutt befor* Feb. 6.
WASHINGTON.Only two people knew exactly what happen-
ed during the 30 minutes when President Truman and the man
who may take over the leadership of the Democratic PartyKe-
fauver of Tennesseemet together at the White House.
However, part of what they said has become known to inti-
mates, and here Is a brief summary of what happened.
What Senator Kefauver did not knew was that congressional
friends of Speaker Sam Rayburn, who not only want Sam to run
t->r President but are jealous of their old Tennessee colleague in
the House of Representatives, had carefullv arranged U> plant
eomeantl-Kefauver poison with Mr. Truman
They had Congressman Mike Kirwen. of Youngstown, Ohio,
one o the most astute Democrats on Canitol Hill call on the
President Just a few minutes before the KefBUver appointment
for the purpose of prejudicing the President.
Regardless of what Kir wan may have told Truman, It had no
outward effect. For, when the tall senator from Tennessee enter-
ed, the President was most cordial. <
Kefauver was just as modest as Truman was genlat. Probably
he did not know about the strategy to prejudice the President,
but, if he had known, his strategy could not have been better.
In his usual slow Tennessee drawl, Kefauter recalled that he
had always supported the Truman program, had gone down the
line on a lot of controversial problems, even going further than
any other Southern senator on Civil Rights
KEFAUVER ASKS ADVICE
The President acknowledged that Kefluver's record wm good,
though they had disagreed on a few Issues.
The Tennessee senator then came to the oolnthe was being
urged to run for the Democratic nomination and. In justice to
his friends, he would have to make a public stntiment fairly soon.
Therefore, he aid. he would like M have the rreddent'i
advice.
From this point on. Mr. Truman did most of the talking.
He said that the Democratic Party needed n*w blood and hi
welcomed "young Democrats" into national nnlltlcs. His attitude
was friendly, almost fatherly. He thanked Kefauver for his
candor.
The senator exolalned during their converse tlon that he fac-
ed the deadline of Feb. 6 In Ohio, where his'supporters wantefl to
enter his name in the Democratic primary
Personal letters from Kefauver authoilslng primary delegates
to support him are now in the hands of Timothy Hogan. Cincin-
nati Democratic leader, but Hogan has been Instructed by Ke-
fauver not to make public these letters before Feb. 1.
"As the leader of our partv. you ha> e every right to know
no'ut my plans, Mr. President." declared the'erime-buatlng sen-
ator, explaining that, despite newspaper soeeulttion. this wag
the first time he had flatly stated his intention- outside his own
family.
In brief. Kefauver clearly indicated that he would run. At
no time, howeyer, did the President tip off his own political plans,
and Kefauver did not press him.
As the meeting closed, the President stressed the point:
"Therp will be no differences between Wha'*ver von do will
be with my understanding.*"
Ih other words. Truman did not trtvs Ketauver his blessing,
bul did say he would "understand."
ATOMIC PETTO
The Army carted a wooden box to Capltoi Hill last week and
carefully unveiled it behind the closed doors of the Congressional
Atomic Energy Committee.
inside was a small-scale model of a giant atomic howiteer
capable of firing atomic artillery shells The actual fun Is 16
laige that it must be hauled -by train.
Backstage between the Armv and Air Force a hot battle has
been brewing over the use of atomic artD'ery and baby A-bombs.
Actually, the smaller an atomic bomb Is. the more fissionable
material It requires and the more It costs to produce
Therefore the Air Force argues that our stockpile of atoma
bombs isn't large enough to permit us to waste 'lssionable mate-
rial on small A-bombs and artillery shell'*
Instead the Air Force argues that one of Its bombers can de-
liver an A-bomb anywhere that atomic artillery can fire. It also
utgues that the risk of keeping atomic artillery clcW to the front
is too great.
The Army replies that small atomic missiles are easier to
deliver and that atomic artUlery has an added morale value. So
far the Army has been winning out.
MALBAG
a. Y., Bladensburgh, Md.The blood olasma recently shipped
to Argentina did not come from people who donate voluntarily
to the Red Cross. ._
This was "commercial blood" sold tu Sharpe and Detune, ft
pnarmaceutlcal house, by professional donors who were paid by
the drug firm. .
The Army will not buy this commercial plasma, but only ac-
cepts blood donated through the Red Cross So this material was
not being diverted from troops In-Korea.
Furthermore, only 29.8 pounds of plasma was shipped, not a
ton, as stated in newspaper accounts. The erroneous estimate el
a ton of blood came from the fact that a nallne olutlon and oth-
er material necessary for the administration ot the plasma ac-
companied the Argentine shipment. .,.,.-,
The government has strict rules govrrnlug the shipment Of
this commercial blood out of the country, end only a limited
amount can be exported In any one period none of whien ean
go to Russia or Its satellites.
CRIME CLEANUP _
For the first time In years the crime-ridden DUtrlct of Co-
lumbia is getting a good going over. Credit for cleanup goes to
* 10Forthtffisen. Matt Neely of West Virginia who hasn't pull-
"d VrnSl'd Bffman. the hard-hitting New York attorney whom
Ntely put in charge of the cleanup.
Alio Russ Wiggins, relentless managing totwc of m Wftlb-
lngton police and crime situation until someone had Mt
previously U. 8. attorney Maury Fay nn.de a sincere effort
to spotlight the gambling racket here. I ut |0ttbe "l"?2*i?
from the police hierarchy. Now Neely-Baumar.-WigtlnlI haveeut-
maneuvered gift-accepting police chief Bob Borrett, euchring wm
into a position where he resigned. .... >.~ ft4 _,-
When Congressman James Davis o *, in charge of a DC. crime cleanup nut lone ago h fUll
senator who continually asks questions alaned at neiing
put
dellnquerpoleVu Weiker of Idaho.
dollar Importing Industry pays lndep; ....... #& oi the court court reporters, referees in
tribute for every pound of cargo wi.Vf uS be art to the practices of Influence bankuptcy. U. 8. commissioners. Al" these of flies
peddlers and fixers," th- President directs. are appointed by the Federal judges in each
"in view of its Importance, tne nationwide dl- district *
rectlon of the inspection rervlce will be the sole Department of Justice examiners also have the
responslbUlty of one of the throe assistant com- authority to inspect of ices ana records of . $.
mSsloners of Internal revenue." marshals and U. 8. district attorneys. The hold-
Even so. the job of this new inspection service ers of these offices have been presidential poll-
will be conllned to examination of field offices, tlcal appointees ever since the days Of George
Making civil service employes out of tne cpjlec- Washington. (
tors of Internal revenue, who now are political __ ../..
appointees, will of course br.aaen the area that There are 16 of these Department of Jujtlee
the new Inspectors will be authorized to inspect gtamlners on the Job now ^They Mrv.under Chief
Members of Conuress apparently don't like this Examiner Milton Howard, whose hHdeaurteri
Idea of'making th' &?& crotora non-poll- are In W^tosTbtir rcourts arrrevewedjy
tlcal career men. andI subiectlna them to all tM; 8 A. Andretta gdmn. raCve i^tteju
it brings In from across the
world?
This Is paid to the dock
loaders a band of men Who
have no offlees usually, who
keep no books, who have no
licenses, who don't work for
the shipping companies, who
don't work for the truckers
who haul the stuff off the
docks, who have no schedule
of prices for loading bat will
take what the traffic will
acre, who demand payments
In cash, and about whom
One will talk.
Yet no. one can come
docks and remove cargopri
vate property addressed
them. political machine.
Every importer must pay this
bend for the privilege of mov-
ing their stuff from and to the
piers.
It totals hundreds of millions,dent did not
of dollars a year. How did all organization
this begin? The "loaders," vlr- mendatlons
tually all of them with prison
records. Just took over.
And they're members of the
Longshoremen's Union. Whet a
union!
-tup,vrurr>- * -' Hall
Syndicate. Inc.)
/
Stockholders of
Cervecera Nacional S.A.
(NATIONAL BREWERY INC.)

The Jobs pay only $8900 a year, plus $0 a day
This explains why Congress may upset the Pre- road *Wfd*^*" **-
sldent's reorganization plan for the Bureau of centi when they r oViSfA^^JJ^SiiA. mm
Tr*rnni Revpnu it aitn niritnt whv the Presl- Back In 1934 the Hou*e Appropriations com-
rt k Cons?S soprwe tntaYe- mlttee recommended that inspection of Judicial
two veS ago m Une with "com- offices be handled by the FBI, after a few acan-
Jof Presfde^c^ W&,*^*h$ nnJfi^"' 1W9
What is not specified In President Truman s J. Bw:"f^*" :"?<} M^iri-mirt and
new plan, however, is bow much authority wUl Then in 1986^xaminauon o. "eraleottrt ana
be given to inspect the Washington headquarters Uet^tjrt-tornejeo*tless was given back to Dj-
enrf the political appointees on the top rounds of P*ftment of Justice, at Its reguest. Its oe
thEn^Ttpartrn.nt of Jurtlc. prove. %3S& > >* " *****
this point. This department has had en lnspec- troubles without it.
We with to remind you that the regular Qenerel
Assembly ot Stockholders will be held in the naif,
oHlce of the Company, North Avenue No. 77, Panam
City, on Monday, January 28th. I9S2 at 7 p.m.
In accordance with the By-Laws of oar Company
this meeting can not be held unless, one-half plus
one of the total number of stockholder are present
or represented by proxy, and at least one-half of the
capital stock It represented.
Stockholders who are unable to attend thit
meeting SHOULD FORWARD THEIR PROXIES in do*
time.
THE SECRETARY
t)
J


nppp



FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER


PAGE
Dewey Calls For Pacific Pact
For Area- Wide Mutual Defense
NEW YORK, Jan. 25.(UP) Gov. Thomas E.
Dewey demanded last night that the United States
sign a treaty immediately with all nations that will
join, binding them to fight to defend the whole
Pacific and Southeast Asia from Communist agres-
sion.
Then the Communists should be handed a warn-
ing that if they invade any free neighbor country
-----j by every weapon at our
they will be destroyed
command," he said.
"If we wait for an attack by
Red China upon Southeast Asia
and then take the case to the
United Nations, the Russians
will stalemate action until all
Is lost," the New York governor
said.
"I propose that we take
strong action now to hold the
whole Pacific."
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
When 100.000 P.of.1. Mm
Presents
Today, Friday. Jan. 25
PJVi.
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA Stamp Club
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy The HumbugCia.
Alfaro. 8.A.
6:15Request- Salon
7:00Barchester Tower (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here comes Louis Jordan
Dewey laid down his two-
point program for a Pacific pact
In a speech prepared for de-
livery at a dinner meeting of
the National Industrial Confer-
ence board at the Waldorf As-
toria hotel.
The election-year speech by
the titular head of the Repub-
lican Party was watched closely
as a possible key to Pacific and
Asian policy ideas of the OOP,
which has been hotly critical
of .the Far East policy of the
Democratic administration.
Dewey, who last year made a
Pacific tour, pointed out that
the United States has guaran-
teed to defend only Japan, the
Philippines, Australia and New
Zealand. "The great areas in
between" likewise must be
fended, he said.
This is his plan:
1) Initiate a Pacific treaty
"without another day's delay,"
signing up "as many of the
Pacific nations and our other
allies as will join," for the mu-
tual defense of the whole Pa-
cific.
2) Warn the "dictator" that
"if he Invades his free neigh-
bors, he will be destroyed."
"If we do not issue such a
warning I believe we will have
war," he said.
"We' must either hold the
whole Pacific or lose the whole
Pacific. We cannot allow it to
JACOBY ON BRIPGt
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
U. S. Marines were in China as
far back as 1854. when they were
sent there to protect the lives of
foreigners, including Americans.
WEST
*82
VAKJB32
? Q J 10 S
*7
South
1*
4*
NORTH
A9654
4> AS4
10543
EAST
all
VQ 107 4 3
? 987
QJM
SOUTH
4KQJ7S
V8
? KSJ
+ AK82
East-West vul.
West Narih
2V 2*
Pit] P5*
3
Pass
Opening leadV K
The
tional
newspaper reports of na-
tournaments sometimes
8:00NEWS and Commentary; be chipped away piece by piece."
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
9:00Short Story Theatre
(VOA)
9:3 (BBC)
10:00CfevsJcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of P^C'. 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:004-*JitSign Off
Under the proposed treaty,
Dewey said: "It should be clear-
ly understood that we do not
commit ourselves to respond in
any particular manner to at-
tack."
"We may not respond with
land forces in the jungles of
Indochina. We may Instead In-
stall a total naval blockade; we
may respond by bombing of
cities of such an aggressor.
Saturday, Jan. 26
fl:00-Sl|rn On Alam Clock
Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:lo\-NBWS (VOA)
8:30Dead Ned
8:45Musical Interlude
9:00NEWS
6:15Women's World (VOA)
9:30As I See It
110:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00NEWS
*M- .
12:05New Tune Time
[ 12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1-15Personality parade
1-45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2 15Date for Dancing
2 30Afternoon Melodies
2 45Battle of the Bands
3:03India's Independence
Program
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4 00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Quest Star.
6i5_Masterworks from France
(RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7; 30Sports Review
7:45Jam 8esslon
8 ooNeWs and VOA Features
9:00HOO Hit Parade
9 30VOA Hit Parade
(VOA)
0:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
0-30Having a Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
\- ooThe Owl's Nest
00a.m.Sign Off
' Explanation of Symbols
voAVoice of Amerlc
'BBCBritish Broadca*tint
Corp.
PRadlodlffuslon Francaise


*
GWK
" feature hands that are bid and
played in a very peculiar man-
ner. The remarkable feature of
this hands is that all the experts
played it correctly. If the same
hand were played by a hundred
different average players, prob-
ably not one would make his
contract.
West opened the king of hearts
and shifted to the queen of dia-
monds. Each expert declarer won
the second trick with the ace or
king of diamonds (it makes no
difference which) and drew two
rounds of trumps. Then declarer
laid down the ace of clubs to find
out whether the queen or jack
would fall.
The average declarer would go
wrong at the next trick. He
would continue with the king of
clubs, and then it would be im-
possible to avoid the loss of two
club tricks against the best de-
fense.
The expert leaves the clubs
alone after taking the aee. He
cashes his remaining top dia-
mond and then lets the oppon-
ents take their sure diamond
trick. It doesn't matter who wins
SHORTS
Cold hands often are a sign of
tension and anxiety.
Heat in a Bessemer furnace, hi
the steel industry, is generated
by a combination of oxygen with
manganese, silicon, and carbon.
Humphreys Elected
Chairman Of YMCA
Management Group
W. Fritz Humphreys, manager
'Knowing1 Traffic
Cop Didn't Help
SPOKANE, Wash., Jan. (UP)
An indignant motorist stopped
for speeding told a motorcycle
of the Chase National Bank, was officer "I'll get this ticket fixed
elected chairman of the Cristobal in no time I know an officer
Armed Services YMCA committee on the motorcycle patrol."
of management at the regular
meeting of the
Wednesday.
committee, last
Humphreys succeeds E. S. Mac-
Sparran, retiring chairman. Oth-
er officers elected were Col. Hen-
ry F. Taylor, vice chairman, suc-
ceeding Dr. R R. Gregory, E. R.
MacVlttie, treasurer, succeeding
Humphreys and Mel Boox, secre-
tary, re-elected.
Capt. J. J. Schelbler. USN, di-
rector of the Industrial Bureau
at Cristobal and Charles Whit-
aker, U. S. Consul at Coln were
elected as new members of the years.
"Oh? What's his name?" ask-
ed the officer as he wrote out a
committee.
Officers and new members will
be Installed at the annual meet-
ing to be held Wednesday, Feb.
20 at the Hotel Washington. This
meeting will also honor Dr. Gre-
gory, who is retiring as head of
the local office of the American
Bible Society. Dr. Gregory is the
oldest member of the committee
in terms of service, having been
an active member for over 25
. "We should make" it clear this trick,
that we will not hesitate to use! If West wins, he must, return
every weapon at our command a red card. Dummy ruffs, and
South discards a club. The rest
is, of course, very easy.
If East win, his only chance-
is to return a club. If he returns
and every weapon we may de-
velop In the future In the man-
ner that hurts the aggressor
most."
Dewey added: "I am firmly a low club. South can play low
convineed that if we form such I and let dummy's ten win the
an alliance and Issue such a trick. There is no risk in tM? play
warning there will be no lnvas-; play, since If West could possibly
Jon of Southeast Asia. Dlay the queen or jack of clubs,
"I am equally convinced that
if we do not take such action
the free Pacific will be lost."
DOG LEGALLY PARKED
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb. (UP).
A small boy riding on a sled
pulled slowly by a dog halted at
a parking meter in the business,_
district. He stuck a penny in the out. South knows the club situa-
meter and left the dog waiting tlon and can make the correct
on the sled while he went into a | Dlay on any club continuation by
store nearby. East.
the" suit would then break 3-2,
and South would have no trouble
in making three club tricks.
If East wins the diamond trick
and leads the queen or jack of
clubs South simply refuses the
trick. There is no risk in this
either, since one club trick must
surely be lost. When West shows
iiwWswl, mm Imtmm
T.I. f Hi. l.vrk Paciflcl
Remember the J.p. who held
out on islind outpoit 6
yiri longer than their
Emperor? Her. it their inside
tory revolvig ibout the
form bar-girl who was the
only woman on the island,
lathe:
MNUABYSe* NOWONSAU
Cottier's
Price: .15 cents
SECOND FLOOR
^AVENida
GRAND SPECIAL SALE
BEDROOM
CURTAINS
Before 6.75
READING
LAMPS
Before 19.6.
Now 575
Now I800
LIVINGR00M
LAMPS
Before 18.50
BEDROOM
LAMPS
Before 7.95'
Now 1650
Now 695
PLASTIC
MATTRESS
COVERS
Before 5.50
PLASTIC
WASHER
COVERS
Before 2.50
Now 1.95
NOTE: These articles are reduced for one day only.
Buy NOW
SECOND FLOOR 5* AVENIDA

** i - *
/ / lodern II lasterpieces...
By CIA. DULCIDIO GONZALEZ IV., S.A.
Every piece Is an original creation...
designed to sell on sight to discriminat-
ing homeowners everywhere.
CIA. DULCIDIO GONZALEZ N., S.A.
Avenida Cuba and 28th Street
Phone 3-3371
speeding citation.
"Officer Arville Gay." crowed
the driver. The policeman said
nothing but pointed to his sig-
nature on the bottom of
ticket. It read: "Issued by Of-
ficer Arville Gay."
Rubens was the most prolifio
painter in the world, producing
the'about 1,300 pictures.
PAUL J. KIENER
imports the only
GENUINE SWISS CHEESE
NEW LOW PRICES FOR
SWISS EMMENTHAL CHEESE
SWISS GRUYERE CHEESE
also
IMPORTED ITALIAN OLIVE OIL
Best for cooking and salads
FRESH QUICK FROZEN OYSTERS
U.S. CANNED HAMS "DELICIA BRAND"
VEAL SAUSAGE FOR ROASTING
PAUL'S MARKET
IMPORTANT NOTICE: You can now park unmolested
in Plaza 5 de Mayo, opposite International Hotel.
THE
ANNOUNCE
A

i
FRIENDLY PEOPLE'S STORES
l"u"l"fll"
KEEBLER
Saltines
APRICOTS
Ige.
(tin)
PEARS
30c.
32c.
LARD
SWIFT
WILSON
AMERICAN
POTATOES
WE ARE PROUD TO UNDERSELL THE PC. COMMISSARIES!
lb.
f
8
JUST CHECK OUR LIST of staples: E.G. BUTTER we un-
dersell at 68c. to the Commies 69; AMERICAN POTATOES
at 8c. a lb. compared to 10c. at the Commies; LARD, our
price .28c. a lb. compared with 29c. P.C. Commy price.
YES, we have many other items on which we pay Panama
import taxes and which we sell cheaper than the Panam
Canal Commissaries because we believe in volume sales
and operate at a lower overhead with greater efficiency.
Our aim is to feed the community better and cheaper. The
5 Friendly Peoples Stores, work in the interest of its
customers, giving them service, clean fresh groceries in
modern establishments with courtesy to all.
Remember: SATURDAY IS SPECIALS DAY
LA BIZKAYNA
Santa Ana Plaza
Mercado BIZKAYNA
Via Espaa & 6th,
Parque Lefevre, Rio Abajo
EL BATURRO Mercado EL BATURRO
50th St., Bella Vista
Santa Ana Plaza

Mercado VASCO Grand Opening Soon
formerly Mercado Modelo
Justo Arosemena Ave. & 29th St.

^^.


.. .

page rovm
THE PANAMA AMFRTCAN AN INDEPENDENT f>AII.T NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, IS!
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
TERHV
ATOGRAPH COLLECTOR
"Old-Timer" Aboard Cruiser
Ryndrham To Visit Here
A real *jld-iimer" who was
here last In 1908 when he helped
build the Panama Canal is re-
turnlne this week as a suest ol
the Vircinia Cruise Corporation.
William L. Roadcap. who is
described in the Richmond
"Times-Dispatch" as "this town's
eMerlv t ravelins bachelor" will
jSftve in Panama Saturday
3poaid the cruise ship "Ryndam"
3feprrorv
-ft? is 82 vears old.
___Roadcap. accordine to a Times-
Dispatch clipping, took a con-
struction tob at 20 In 1889 so that
he could travel, and "has been
on the go a oood part of the time
since."
He crossed the Isthmus into
South America the first time in
1901 or 1902. when the French
wen working on the Canal in
Culebra Cut.
The article, says: "A mere 82
now Roadcap noted in passinc
thai he'd never been through
th Canal and he'd still wanted
to 20 through the Canal."
The offer of a free trip fol-
lowed shortly afterwards, and
his acceptance was immediate.
The ship left Virginia Jan. 20,
on a 14-day cruise, after Roadcap
notified the company "My mind's
made up I'm roiir. And it was
mishtv handsome of them to of-
fer It."______
Colored Slides On Panama
Offered As Preview Of Trip
Anv croup of uersons who are
interested in visiting the interior
of-Snnama may have a preview
ofThc intcrestHu siehts. Colored
slides of the San Bias Indians,
'the Cacao and Abaca plantations
at Almirante, the famous oranges
at Boquete, El Volcan, are a few
of the variety of photographs
that can be seen at your own
home or meeting place
For further information can
Mr. Jose Delgado. Tourist Com-
missioner, at the Colon Chamber
of Commerce, Colon 807.
MIAMI. Jan. 25 (UP>.- The
Compaa Cubana de Aviacin
protested the Civil Aeronautics
Board's decision on a collision
between one of the company s,
~DC-4s and a Navy training plane
over Kev West last April.
The crash killed 43 persons
There Is no Justification for
the- CAB verdict 'that probable
caf- of the accident was fail-
ure of 'she cr?ws of both aircraft |
to r'ilntaln sufficient viallance
to > -vent the r.ollWon.* Cuban
president Sergio Clark said.
"He'sided that the testimony
by Navy personnel showed thati
the Navy plane, while flying
blind on a training flight enter-
ed an air corridor over Key West
used by commercial aircraft. Hej
said that the CAB report show- I
ed the Cubana aircraft on course
on time at the 4.000 ft. altitude
assigned by CAA at Miami, and
the plane had the right of way
over the Navy plane.
He said: "If the Navy had
looked at the official airline guide
or airline timetable, it would
have seen that about 40 flights
are scheduled over Key West
dally. It is Incomprehensible that
the Navy had no system set up
to stay out of the way of a civil-
(Continued on Page Seven)
THE IEST TIME
TO TRAVEL
DONALDSON LINE
S/S LISMORIA
Sailing About Jan. 31, 1952
'
For
LOS ANGELES
Excellent Accommodation Available
Apply
PAYNE & WARDLAW
BALBOA
Pacific Terminal Bldg.
Phone 2/1258
CRISTOBAL
Masonic Temple Bldj.
Phone 3/2161
One* AWAY FgCM TH CONSTRUCTION RBA,
TH POU* TBJP OFF THfi OUT CD7THIH6.
MVXAUM6 AVJWICAN FATloKJ UNIFOAAW
UNPWW6ATH. i
FRECKLES AND BUS FRIENDS1
GOOD OLD MORTON
BT MERRILL BLOSSEB
PAINS IN
THE BACK
Imported
ranned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KHAKI'S &
IT4LNT4 BRAND
are offered by
TAGAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
. Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
MIAMI CHICAGO
LOS ANGELES
MEXICO
Wonderful vacations at tn
year' lowest rates await
you in Mexico and the
U. S. A. And there's a new
low combined fare to Los
Angeles. $380.80 round
trip. Chicago is no more
than half a day away, via
Miami, with DC-6 service
II the way... Your choice
of 2 services to Miami: "El-
Inter Americano" and "H
Turista" flights.
.% your Trartl Aftnl or
way to relief!
Here's a
Do JOU know that one of the common
causes of backache lies in the kidneys t
When they re healthy they filter harmful
impurities out of the systemtheir natural
function. When they grow sluggish, these
impurities accumulate and the resulting
congestion is often the cause of backache.
De Witt's Pill are specially pre-
pared to help wake up sluggish
kidneys. They have a cleansing and
antiseptic action on these vital
organs, soothing and restoring them
to their natural activity. Relief
QUICK? DIOtDU
DREA/V. OF THE"
GOAT LASr NIGHT,
LARD?
NAM-'I DREW
A BLANK/
from
backache follows as a natural consequence
It is far better to tackle the cause of
backache than to go on suffering in a way
which is bound to affect tow work and
happiness. For over halt a century De
Witt's Pills have been bringing relief to
sufferers from backache and we have
received countless letters of gratitude. Go
to your chemist and obtain a supply to-day.
De Witt's Pills
tr mide specially w
BACKACHE
JOINT PAINS
RHEUMATIC PAINS
LUMBAGO
SCIATICA
OUR GUARANTEE
De Witt's Pills are
made under strictly
hygienic conditions
and ingredients
conform to most
rigid standards
of purity.
TwiS IS
SERIOUS,
MORTON
Cheer up.
gents/ dr.
mortom is
ABOUT To
TAKE OVER
THIS CASK /
Just leave it to ME.' Ill
DROP OVER. TD TOUR. HOUSE
ZZ THIS EVENING/
BUT DEF.' W DREAM
REGULATOR. IS GUAR-
ANTEED X3 CMAN&e
VOUB. NIGHT-MARES
INTO MIGHT-
j- GOATS/
.OS?*
Cy. IMt l-T " " " T. M. . if. a I

'A11.V.V OOP
COLLECTOR'S JOB
BT V. T. HAMTTN
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
NOW WHAT?
BY EDGAR MARTITf
DE WITT SPILLS
for Kidney and Bladder Troubles
WCHTIBI
IT IXPtlllNCIO
HUM
Pav American
9HOMO Ai*nAr\
PsMSM: L Str.tt No. I,
T.I. J-0670
Ce.: S.I.. Mdf., I.I. 1097
IL&llf
Meet
Scotland's
Favourite Son
OtlN IIIO-IIIU GOING SrAONC
JOHNNIE
WALKER
SCOTCH WHISKY
The fashionable drink everywhere
I Win -i tr a >>oni Lid., leotck Whuky ?tillen, KUmunock
II "
t*B .VOG .COOYOU.T
voo see twi
pwoshaw. voo
TOO* OtttS^OE
\.AST
NtfM
'.** SOWEWWt \V\. *OC -*K<,\ \>IWS\ OV6 TrW
^"^ IT WASN'T THfRt \J*ST
It
^m
CAPTAIN EAST
THAT'S THE LAW
BT LESLIE TURNE I
HASWT YOUR
IWDI8NATIOM
AT MISS TULIS
COOLED OFF A
WEE BIT BV
WOW, EASY?
HHIN WELK.EN. Planeteer
CALL FOR CASET JONES
BY RL'SS WINTERBOTHAM
FURTHERMORE, IM
AFRAID SMS' BEEN
A BAP INFLUENCE
ON YOU. JANE! YOU-.
WELL. YOU L6T YOUR,
IAAAGNATION RDM
AWAY WITH SOU-
I LIKE THAT!
SHE'S A REAL
INSPIRATION!
W0 YOU READ
HER NOVEL* IT*
60 ROMANTIC!
TIC FLINT
LOST IN THE YARDS
BY MICHAEL OMALLEY
PltlM II.I.AS POP
AND NOW HE KNOWS
BT AL VERMEER
f/WAIT TILL I
TELL MY POP'
HE'LL BE GLADj
TO HEAR
THAT]
f/LEVERY TIME MOM
[BUYS SOMETHING,
' POP SAYS HE
DOESN'T KNOW
WHERE THE MOHEVj
/S COMING- ,
[Meanwhile, svport
^TAcVSAR* THROOSW
THE STORM, TRYING
TO GET Mr* BEAR-
ING*
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
With
MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY
By J. R. WILLIAMS
8
H
a. U. . *!. O'. .
1 , W l.~~ ta
Sr OS BUNNY
NO PROBLEM
whatt
HUNK
*t#H,
y* POrV WITH TH'
O' FROZEN
THAT PI6H IS HARP A A.
ROC<, MA APPLEP ALLEV
CAT/ *OU'U. PLKST VER
TsWTTH ON IT/
CLEAM
PRES
neat, eh, 8cn6 $ a talking
scarecrow With am aoto- '
matic l?ecord swoutimg
"hoo' and "cat/-the
same mechanism causes it '
to plap its arms/-
this will smc milliom6
op bushels op
SRAlM AMD CURB J
iMPLATlOM/
WHEM" 100 PELL ]
DOWNSTAIRS
,TrtE OTHER
rJlSHT.DlD
M?0 KNOCK
Woo.
MOODLB
ASAiMST
.THE BArJ-1
^.ISTAWC
GUESS
IT'S TOO
MANV COP
TAPS OM
THE Wi,
OR AAJ
'OVERLOAD
OF DRASOfO
oiu/
rTHIS BREAKIM' TRAIL SO
TH' CATTLE COULD GrTOUT
.1 HAP ALL. PIGGERED.' NO
SADDLE-TOO HEAVY.., WHEN
TH* LEAD HOSS GIVE OUT
I'P CHANGE.' NOW THIS
DlRTy SKUNK WON'T
TAKE HIS TURN
UP FRONT.'
1 A LOT O' FOOL
THINGS SOUND
GOOD )H TH' BUNK
HOUSE OR ON
PAPERNOW
NOU'RE IK)
POLITICS/
f#%
/-/*
lHlS MISH
&i 6HPlie THJ6 ,
g|CE OP 90OR6OM'
.'i^SK-,

'THE THINKER*


P
FTHDAY, JANUARY 5, IPS?
THE PANAMA AMERICAN i- AW IMPlfEMPENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
racifiC *3<
0
societi

& /7, &/L. 5/ &~ 352/
Barones Desandre Returns
From Mexico
The wife or the Minister of
Italy to Panama, the Baronesa
Franca de Rosset Desandre, re-
turned early In the week by
plane from a several weeks vaca-
tion in Mexico.
MI8S DOROTHY DEDEAUX of Pedro Miguel, whose engage-
ment to Mr. George Pape, son of Mrs. Ruth Pape of Kirk-
wood, 111., has been anonunced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Leon E. Dedeaux, of Pedro Miguel. She Is a graduate of Bal-
boa High School and Is now a senior at Bradley University.
Peora, 111.
.,. ,Mr- **** a Brdley alumnus, Is director of athletics at
Klrkwood High School. He Is a member of Sigma Delta Psi
honorary athletic fraternity and Theta Chi social fraternity.
A July wedding Is planned.
-----o-----
sttC'EPTION AT BRAZILIAN LEGATION TONIGHT
The Minister of Brasil to Panama and Mrs. Joao Emilion
Ribeiro will entertain this evening from six to eight o'clock
with a reception to be held at the Legation.
Peruvian Ambassador's
Daughter To Vacation In Lima
The daughter of the Ambas-
sador of Peru to Panama and
Mrs. Emilio Ortiz de Zevallos,
Miss Maria del Rosarlo Ortiz de
Zevallos left the Isthmus by
plane on Sunday for a vacation
to be spent In Lima, Peru.
Visitors Honored By Friends
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fierro,
of Buenos Aires, Argentina, who
are visiting her parents, Dr. and
Mrs. Jaime de la Guardia, were
honored Friday evening at a buf-
fet supper given by Mr. and Mrs.
Roberto Alemn at their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Fierro were ho-
nor guests on Saturday evening
at a dinner given by Dr. and
Mrs. Benjamin F. Boyd at their
residence.
Martini, Mrs. Sergio Betancourt,
Mrs. Charles Beeson, Mrs. Frank
Raymond. Mrs. Thomas E.
Oglesby Mrs. Clifford Payne,
Mrs. Filanque and Mrs. DIScala.
Card-players are requested to
bring their own cards, score-
pads, pencils and poker chips for
Bridge, Canasta or Poker, play
to begin at 2:00 p.m. Tea will
be served at 4:00 p.m. and Is
Included in the price of the ad-
mission ticket which is $1.00.
Features of the afternoon will
include a White Elephant Table,
the raffling of a Pointe de Ve-
nlse tablecloth and door prizes
which will include a seventeen
jewel lady's Bulova Watch, a
bottle of French perfume, a
Royal Doulton figurine, a piece
of crystal, one Armour Star ham
and one Swift's Premium ham as
well as other prizes.
page mi
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson Honored
At Barbecue Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence M.
Anderson, of Swoope, Virginia
former residents of Colon and
Panama, who are1 returning this
week to the United States after
spending the Christmas Holidays
here were the honor guests on
Sunday evening at a barbecue
supper given by their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Philip A. Hale at their home on
Carnival Tea To Be February 2
The annual Carnival Tea of
the Canal Zone College Club will
be held on Saturday, Feb. 2 from
4 to 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
Lewis B. Moore, 207 GorgasRoad
on Balboa Heights. All members
and guests are requested to wear
carnival costumes If possible.
Meeting Of Panama Rotary
Club Postponed
The regular Thursday meeting
of the Panama Rotary Club has
been postponed until tomorrow
at 12:15 p.m. at the Hotel El Pa-
nama to accommodate visiting
Rotarlans who will arrive here
Saturday on a cruise from the
United SUtes.
ISTHMIAN DATA

BIRTHS
JEMMETT. Mr. and Mrs. Ru-
peno of La Boca, a son Jan. 19
at Gorgas Hospital.
DUNCAN, Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
iard of Gamboa, a daughter, Jan.
120 at Gorgas Hospital,
i LIND8EY, Mr. and Mrs. Vin-
cent of Panama, a son Jan. 20
i at Gorgas Hospital.
1 HARRIS. Mr. and Mrt. James,
,of Panama, a son, Jan. 21 at:
Gorgas Hospital.
EDWARDS, Mr. and Mrs. Irv-j
ing A. of Camp Blerd,' a daugh- ,
ter. Jan. 21 at Colon Hospital.
SANCHEZ, Mr. and Mrs. Cate-
Uno of Panama, a son, Jan. 22
at Gorgas Hospital.
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
L _?a?am* ~ No- M Justo Arosemena Ave.
ii 1etineiu, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
gg*Z WsMrtpij EsSbfitW Treatment, Massages,'
ZSXEr* Machines, Tmrklsh Baths Male and tmalo
operators. For information call: 1-2217 Panam.
12 a.m.; 2S p.m.
Diablo Heights.
Gardner-Logsdon
Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. William H.
Gardner, of Baltimore, have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter Gwendolyn, to Doctor
John William Longsdon, son of
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Logsdon,
of,Balboa Canal Zone.
Miss Gardner attended the
University of Maryland and is
now completng her course of
study at State Teachers' College
In Towson. She is a member of
Alpha Gamma Delta-Sorority.
Dr. Logsdon Is a graduate of
the University of Maryland, was
Assistant District Dentist in Bal-
boa fpr several years and is now
practicing dentistry in Balti-
more, ; ''
The wedding will take'place In
early spring.
Visitors Honored With
Buffet Dinner
Mr. Charles W. Moses, of Mls-
marck. North Dakota, arrived]
Monday aboard the S. S. Cristo-
bal from New York to visit his
son and daughter-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. John Moses of Rous-
seau .who entertained for their
guest with a buffet dinner on I
Wednesday evening at their
home. Also honored on this oc-
casion was Mrs. Moses father,
Mr. Ramon Arias S. of Mexico
City, who has been visiting the
Isthmus over the Holidays.
Other guests attending In-
cluded members of the family.
Mrs. Hammond Honored With
Bridge Luncheon
Mrs. Gladys M Hammond who
is leaving next month to make
her home in Ramsey, New Jer-
sey, with her son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Augus
Schwinderman. was the guest of
honor at a farewell bridge lunch-
eon given by Mrs. Helen M.
Rhodes at her home In Ancon.
Those enttrtained Included
Mrs. Katherlne M. Swain, Mrs.
George cassell, Mrs. William H.
Graqt, Mrs. Fred Hall, Mrs.
Buckley Yoder. Mrs. EdnaWhlt-
ver. Mrs. Gregory Oramllch and
Mrs.' Harry Werkhetaer.
Alter Guild To Meet Monday
The Altar Guild of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke will meet
Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the
Guild Room of the Cathedral.
Mrs. Hammond To Be
Honored With "At Home'
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Cas-
sell will hold an "At Home." on
Wednesday, from 6 to 8 p.m., in
honor of Mrs. A. H. Hammond,
at their home on Morrison Street
on Diablo Heights.
Mrs. Hammond sails Feb. 1, to
make her home in the United
States.
Smiths To Celebrate Golden
Wedding Anniversary Tomorrow
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Smith,
of Santa Clara, are the weekend
house guests of their son. Mr.
M. Albert Smith, of House 658
San Juan Place in Ancon, and
will celebrate their golden wed-
ding annlve r s a r y tomorrow,
when their friends are Invited
to call to congratulate them.
Hamadan Grotto To
Sponsor Canasta Tournament
Hamadan Grotto will sponsor
a canasta Tournament to be held
at the new Wlrz Memorial
Building. 806 Balboa Road, be-
ginning on Feb. 14 and to con-
tinue for the next five conse-
cutive Thursdays ending on
March 20. Play will begin at 7:30:
p.m. each of these nights.
An entry fee of 50c. will be.
charged plus 75c. for each even-
ing's play. Arrangements are in
charge of Walter H, Morton,
Box 14, Balboa, whose phone is
Balboa 3148. No tickets will be
sold. Those wishing to bring;
their own cards may do so.
The public Is cordially Invited
to attend.
DEATH8
LUCE, Mary. 71, of Balboa,
Jan. 17 at Gorgas Hospital.
DOUGLAS, Margaret, 85 of Sil-
ver city. Jan. 18 at Colon Hos-
pital.
GODDARD. Ralph, 33. of Co-
lon. Jan. 22 at Gorgas Hospital.
JORDAN, Joseph, 57 of Pa-
nama. Jan. 22 at Gorgas Hos-
pital.
MIRANDA, Marina, 25. of Pa-
nama, Jan. 22 at Gorgas Hos-
pital .
BONILLA, Cipriano, 67 of Pa-
nama. Jan. 22 at Gorgas Hospl-
WORSE THAN BULL
GREENWICH, Conn. (UP). _
Mary Barlint wouldn't want a
bull to walk Into her china shop
but she has seen worse. The
bull, she says, couldn't do anv
more damage than when the oil
burner In her store back-fired.
The slight explosion caused
enough vibration to destroy $10.-
000 worth of china and crystal;
If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if you have a steady job come to
our Store and you can choose your
own terms to buy on credit.
We have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If you don't know our Club System
visit as and yon will be delighted.
fljfafjfafrftll
86 Central Ave.
AS
UPER
AVINGS
SATURDAY
b
MONDAY
Mrs. Powell Is Hostess
To Bridge Club
Mrs. B. B. Powell, of Pedro
Miguel, entertained Tuesday
evening w'lth bridge and late
supper for members of her bridge
club.
Those attending Included Mrs.
3. A. Dombrowsky. Mrs. J. H.
Jones, Mrs. J. H. Million. Mrs.
Robert Turner Mrs. H. H. Corn,
Mrs. Donald Hutchison and Mrs.
R. C. Manner.
Fashion Show To Benefit
Infantile Paralysis Fond
The Navy Officers' Wives Club
will sponsor a Fashion Show to
be given on Friday, Feb. 1, at the
Army-Navy Club from 5:30 to
7:30 p.m. for the benefit of the
Infantile Paralysis Fund.
Navy, Army and Air Force
wives have been selected to serve
as models Miss Dorlta Borrel.
the Hotel El Panama's beautiful
Mfe guard, will lead the parade
of fashions.
An admission charge of 50c.
will be payable at the door.
Fungus diseases may lie dor-j
mant within a tree for as long'
as 10 years.'When the tree be-!
comes weak, the disease emerges '
Honduran Minister
Returns From Visit
Mr. Marco A. Raudales-Pla-
nas, the Minister of Honduras to
Panama, returned recently by
plane from a visit to Tegucigal-
pa.
PRE-INVENTORY SALE
TO HELP YOU SAVE MONEY!
Now is the time to buy
ASTRAL REFRIGERATOR
the most efficient and economical
refrigerator small in size, but
large in capacity.
Mrs. Jude It Visitor Here
Mrs. W. H.~ Jude of Jack-
sonville, Florida is visiting the
Isthmus with her son-in-law and
daughter. Dr. and Mrs. G. M.
Stevenson, of Herrlck Heights,
having arrived from Miami, by
plane on Saturday.
Bella Vista Children's Home
To Benefit From Card Party
The Inter-American Women's
Club is sponsoring a Card Party
for the benefit of the Bella Vista
Children's Home. It will be held
on Feb. 6 at the Army-Navy
Club at Fort Amador.
Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer,
the wife of the Governor of the
Panama Canal, is Honoray
Chairman of the Committee in
charge of the Card Party with
Mrs. Mrs. A. C. Medlnger and
Mrs. Benjamin Chen serving as
Active Co-Chalrman. Chairman
for the tickets Is Mrs. J. Wen-
well Greene.
The members of the committee
include Mrs. Herbert D. Vogel,
Mrs. William H. H. Morris, Jr.,
Mrs. Albert M. Bledsoe. Mrs.
Emll C. Kiel. Mrs. Le'/nd H.
Hewitt. Mrs. R .M. Peacher,
Mrs. George w. Rice. Mrs. Mar-
vin T. West. Mrs. George K.
Withes, Mrs. C. P. Morgan, Mrs.
E. M. Browder. Jr., Mrs. Robert
J. Boyd. Mrs. Otto Hausmann,
*' s. Manuel caldern, Mrs. Lula
Sboa Ear
MILK
le.

<8iGjf-toCrv
refrigeration
~*v^^^^^^^^^^ - ^ '. *aaa^^^^* V *"-.*****"/ m% rOWm v Vil" rV^Trtfv^
_
V-8 Has Lively Bavor m
Wholesome Goodness
no *sngkjice can match!
BRISKET
^
S. & W. BAKED BEANS

9 oz.
FILET OF BASS
)
In V-8 there are 8 delicious juices
of garden-fresh vegetables -not just
one. That's why V-8 has lively flavor
and wholesome goodness no smile
juice can match. Each juice adds its
wn tempting flavor plus vitamins
A, B. Ccalcium and iron. Your
family will love V-8. Serve it often.
very (l... .1 V-l Mmgi bind .1
T.m.l.ti C.l.ry l..f, Carreta PmUy
UMm> Watorcmi tamadi
Mm* r 'h. m.k.,, I CwnaM'i Saia. V-l b a
<>''' wm4 by CanpiMll s..., Caaaany.
#*
S. & W. LIQUID APPLE
5} oz.
SIRLOIN STRIP
O
o
WHEAT GERM
E0 ROI l.
doz.

NEW ARRIVALS...
sto GAY C0TT0NS F"* $9.95

mH LOVELY WEDDING GOWNS
STORE NYLON AND LACE
All Prices
RHODA
BEINZ WORCESTERSHIRE
SAUCE
BRANCH STORE
8 Tivoli Ave.
MAIN STORE
62 Justo Aroaemena Avt.
2 for
O
To


UmM ~*



: I
via Panaqra
ar Irml iiiK a Fnaara't afftaa I tmemmx A,.<).. Co.
15% DISCOUNT during our.
PRE-INVENTORY SALE
CASH CREDIT CLUB
:HTRALAVB.M-,2\vESi ? PHONES- 2-1830
ft 2-1853
impiete Assortment ei
. IMMi SUPPLIES
t
16 Tivoli Ave. Te]. 2-3M7
ATLAS GARDEN DRIVE-IN
CURB SERVICE
AROUND DANCE FLOOR.
See Dancing
Listen to Music
Enjoy rresh Sea Pood.
Shrimp Cocktail...ft
Ceviclre-----......a.fta
Lobster Dinner ....tot
Fried Chicken ,...1M
ATLAS GARDEN
i i
AH AMltlCAH MCI "fjF A
MM
Alt wa r$
RAISIN CUP CAKES
4c.
S.A.S. PASTRY SHOP
34th ft Via Espaa '
OPEN DAILY AND SUNDAYS
7 a.m. .to 7 p.m.
CHOCOLATE SQUARES
ea.
4c.
Beginning This Week-end
^Jne L^avalcoAe of Ckritianitu

JANUARY 27* FEBRUARY 10th
EVERY NIGHT............................7:00 P.M.
(Except Saturdays) (7:3o on Sundays)
Chorus Choir............Special Soloists
Bible Films-----........Gospel Preaching

*jrir.
it BaplUt Clturclt


HEINZ CHUTNEY
LEMON CAKE
S. & W. P'PF. OLIVES
.


S.A.S. OPEN DAILY
9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
S p.m. to 7 p.m.
Closed Sundays
S. & W. SWEET PEA*

.




BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z.
Sunday, l:45 a.m_' Sunday, 7:3ft p.m.-The Moot Important question Facln- the People of the Canal Zone.-
Evangelist E.J.DAniELS

YOUR FRIENDLY
8HOPPINO CENTER
15th ft Belisario Porras
Tel. 3-S934

WHERE THE BEST
COSTS LIB
O



'

Mr SIX

THE PANAMA AMKRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
S=
FRIDAY. JANUARY U. IKS
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
UtWlB uwncB
JOdlt O* UESSEPt
MORRISON'S
. 4 foaeta m turn a*
Km J-S441
BOTICA UARLTON
SAXON OE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Be. m wee* ist ttteet
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
N*. s ' atrsoi fuM
ft*. 12.1V Central 1eC.|4
*<>

12 words
linimum for
C. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FC* SALE:25 cycle washing mo-
chin* $25. baby bugoy $20. lined
bass.net with skirt end pad. $15
Phone 2-2804. 0779-J William-
son Place. Balboa.
FOR SALE:25 Cycle Westinghouse
refrigerator, 7 cu. ft. 3 2 years
Service t*Sf*onnel and
Civilian Government Employee
MNANCI
your new ot uaM oer through
COVIRNMINT IMPLOYIS FINANCI
00.
Pert Wortti. T
Serving Soverrvnfrt Employe and
MISCELLANEOUS
Oe yen bava gateis* araals**?
Writ* AlceJieKn AaeMvaseajs
en 2081 Aeoe*. C Z.
guarantee left, ""Service Personnel In the Cenot Zona
for 14 fan. With our fnoticing
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Radio transmitter 600
watts. Phone 1000 wotti CW ell
bands. VFO band twitching, com-
plete antennas 10 meter beam
most. Phone Balboa 1234.
FOR SALERadio V.ctrola Console your insurance automatically adjusted c0R SALE;- Piono-Ac
RCA Apex woshmg machine. | to U. S. co.erotje.
porTcble sewmg machine, table ARRANGIMINTS CAM MA0I
model washing mach.ne. vacuum THROUGH LOCAL AUT0M0IILI
Phone Colon 299 DIALIA |F0R SALE: By competitive bid:
cleaner, records.
J. '
Bases, good condition. Phone 3759,
house 2244. Calibre rood, Balboa
FOR
RESORTS
Williams Santo Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires. Rock-
gas ranges. Belboa 2-3050.
Foster's cottages cemeleterr furnish-
ed, one, two or three bedrooms*.
linens, gas refrigerators, |n
ranges, dishes ond kitchen wore.
Half a mile beyond Santa Clara
private road to beach. For in-
formation visit or phone Dagmar
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170
Panamo.
Grarnlich's Santa Cloro beooh-
cofregei. Electric lea ooxas, gas
stoves, moderate rate*. Phono 6*
441 or 4-567.
wOMMtRCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
We have everythin?
to keep vour Lawn
ind Garden beautiful
during the dry season
FOR SALE:10" table saw i Home-
mode), $20.00. Lorge baby's cr.b
$20.00. Stroller $4.00; High chair
$8.00. Hojse 604, Cocoli.
Balboa 1970.______
'FOR SALE:Various items, house-
hold furniture. Monona A rose me r^
i na St No. 29, opartment 13. Pan-
oma. _______
FOR SALE :--Wool rug, used only 60
days. Lcvely plain, burgundy red
FOR SALE:Hudson 40. $200.00.
Leaving for States. Bargain. F.
Hiner, 2-042-Bs. E 3rd St., Cu
rundu.
Phont;FORSALE:
1949 Buick 4-dooi1
Various items of fountain andl
restaurant equipment. For further Phillies- Oeeonslde
information coll ot Navy Exchange
Office, building No. 24, Naval
Station, Rodman. Telephone
3339.
TSTr^Si fuSS* condl,,on FOR SALE-1939 Oldsmobile. $200.
Coll Cristobal 3-1350.__________| ,n foir cond,,ion. Also two bicycles.
FOR SAL:1950 British Humberi one toble model Zenith radio with
45 RPM record player. Coll 2-
1335 or 5177, Morrison St.,
Hawk block feur dcor sedon. First
closs condition, new point, bottery.
$1,400. Also 1939 Chevrolet black Diablo Hgts.
four door sedar, new differential,F0R SALEBaby carnog
battery, t.res. $400. Call Panomej fw(J flber m(J chj|ds
cor. A Steol" for $50.00. Call
3-3390 arrange to see it at 30th
St. No. 18. Ponomc._____ FiTsALeTOr trode: 1951 Ford.! fQf "^E
FOR SALE: D.shes ond kitchenl 4 door, rodio. blue. SI,700. Colt
utehsils. Con be seen between' 273-3296; 273-4112. evenings
10 .. m. and 4 p. m. Saturday^sALE._,94-^,7"four
doors, in good condition, cheap
Tel. 2-4624.
stroller,
car seat
Telephone 3-3575. ofter 6 p. m
cottages. Sonta
Clara. Box 435 Balboa. Phono
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
Enjoy a vocotion ot Hotel Pan Ame-
ricano. El Voile. Phone Panama
2-1112 for reservations.
FOR RENT
Houses
a. m.
or '2:30 to 5:50 p. m. Sundoy.
House 0759-G Williamson Place
Balboa.
FOR SALE
MotorcYe'le
Child's tricycle, wogon
wheel size 16 Inches, $9.00.'House
1419-C, Balboa.
INVITATION SOU PROPOSAL
FOR FURNISHING NATIVE
LUMBER
FOR SALE:1948 Chevrolet Con- Por.amo Canal Company invites pro-
vertible Coupe with seat covers, posis for furnishing 2,800 MBMFT
excellent condition. Call Smoct & Sigua, Bombito. Cedro Granadino
Hunnicutt, S. A. Colon. Tel. 800, ond/or Cedro Macho lumber under
FOR SALE:1951 Indian single mo-
torcycle, like new, in storage
Phone_j5-4336.
FOR SAL:BSA 500 cc. spring
frame, excellent condition. 2212-
C. Curundu.
WANTED
Miscellunctui
16th. St.
FOR
Central Avenue.
SALE: 1947 Ford 4-door se-
dan, easy payments, new seat cov-
ers. 5 new tiros at Smoot & Hun-
nicutt S. A. 16th. St. Central Ave.
Colon, Tel. 800 IFOR
sealed bids opening 10:30 a. m.
February 4, 1952. Invitation No. 7
is available at office of Superinten-
dent of Storehouses, Balboa, tele-
phone 2-2777.
FOR SALE:1948 Plymouth 4-door
sedon, with leather, seat covers.
radio, new tires, perfect ronii-| mr-
SALE:Winchester model 12.
I Winchester model 62. Sovoge .22
auto, with scope, Retina II co-
Bo Iboa 1471 after 4:00.
FOR RENT:Beautiful chalet, fur-
nished, 2 bedrooms, terrace, maid's
room, residential section, Poitilla.
Seventeenth St.. 106 Call Pan-
amo 3-0112.
'"ools
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrow.
insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
BLM&IM^^
FOR RENT
Apartments
AlHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Mold service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. Now
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
The HX
The Best value* In town
our furniture Is
BU PIIOI STI.RKD
our v.nirrs.f* are
Kl III II.
all woodwork expertly
Itt.FINISHKD
We Bu.v-Srll-Barter
ll\ (Hoi-Theld Exrhanse)
41 Auto Ro- Tel. 3-4011
Wife Charged With Shooting
College Dean, Other Woman
FOR RENT:Unfurnished I bedroom
apartment, seo view, very cool. No.
2 Uruguoy Street.
WANTED:Possenger flying to coal
Costa Rica $30. round trip; or
Mexico, $140. round trip, on
LACSA. PAA affiliate. Call Pon-
ama Dispatch Service. Tel. 2-
1655. opposite Ancon bus-stop.
tion Smoot & Hunnicutt S. A.. BEST OFFER:1950 Poekord, toast
16th St. Central Avenue. Colon' er. rug, lamps, tricycle. Misc. 1446
Tel. 800. D, Owen Street.
fr '
m i bFOUND
:Green Nylon Golf Bog
I I Ion Mfg. Co i Spaulding
irons Wilcon w;o.-fs. $25 reword
return. Telephone Albrook AFB.
36-3150.
FOR SALE: 1947 Oldsmobile 2-
door sedan, good condition, with
radio, soot covers, good tires.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS FOR SALE BOILERS
PUMPS
Smoot & Hunnicutt S. A. 16th. St.:Sealed bids will be received until 10:
Central Ave. Colon. Tel. 800. j 30 o. m., Februory 5. 1952, for
FOR SALE;Brand new 1949 Bukk I ,w s!*am _bo.ller$, Wl,h 'wo, P^P*
Super 4-door sedan with Dyno-i*,ch '0C8,,dB'" mrttAm^m Ear-
flow, radio, seat covers, excellent1 r,ou Ar,a- "a"**- Fof information
.OR SALE
Real Estate
and inspection contoct Mr. F. H
Olsen. telephone 2-2446. B>d forms
moy be obtained from the obove
source, or from office of Superm-
FOR SALE:Studeboker 4-door se- tendent of Storehouses, Balboa, te-
condition. Coll Colon Tel. 800.
Smoot & Hunnicutt S. A. 16th St.
Central Avenue.
don 1941. good price, easy pay- l^phone 2-2777.
mints, new tires, very good con-
dition. Smoot & Hunnicutt S. A.
16th. St. Centrol Avenue, Colon,
Tel. 800. UNIVERSITY OF
LESSONS
F03 SALE:--One house Santa Cloro
Be.h. concrete b'ock construction
furnished. Includes two ceres land cqr SALE: -1940 Buick 4-door se-
01. goreg- Premise: fenced. To- don. good condition, new tires
- ''"one Bslbco 1336.____.....__ Cell Colon Tel. 8C0 Sm:ot &
FCR SALE: 2 bedroom concrete1 Huunicult. S A., St. Centrol Ave
cotjoge at Sea Cliff Aces Be- j FOR" SALE: 195l"M G. Sport
lipda Beach l near Sonta Clara | RoaHster. green leather
roof ond
upho'stery
new tires. 5,000 mile:, bargain.!
Agencio Ponamotores "Q" Street CeARIM Fox-trot
Tel. 2-4666.
27
All tile floors, both ond
car port also furnished including
8 ft. Servel refrigerotor and au-| ^j0
tomotic Toppon Gas stove. Socri->
fice for S3.400.00 with terms FOR SALE:Willys Station Wagon
5*e Anderson on Tract or Box' 19^7. very good shepe, new clutch.
IS Cristbal. good paint, new battery, new tires
r~ Only $850. Call Boyd Brothers.
Inc.. 3 "L" Street. Panamo, Tel.
PANAMA. SPAN-
NISH COURSES FOR FOREIGN-
ERS: Special Beginners ond In-
termedite Spanish Closses for
Americans will be held every So
turday morning for a period of 15
weeks beginning tomorrow Satur-
day January 26th. Registration now
open. Registration fee: ten Bol-
boos,
Waltz, Jitterbug.
Rumba, Samba. Tongo, Mombo.
Guorocho. Tambcrito, Bal. YMCA,
Harnett-Dunn.
FO.:-SALE:House very cheap, 5,-
Cfo Mts. 10 minutes from San
_ Joce in Agucdulce. For informa-
tion write box No. 236, Son Jose
Costa Rice Mo. E. U.
2-2008 and 2-2009.
FOR- RENT: Beautiful furnished
chalet in Parque Lefevre, 1st Street
Tel. 3-3657. 3 to 9 p. m.
FOR SALE:10.400 square meters
of lond. Concrete house, drill well,
tor pipe in house, fireplace.
Best place in Cerro Campana. Call
R.t E. Shuey. Balboa 4434. Make
Offer.
'BRIGHT LETTERMAN
Bridgeport. Conn. (NBA)
lAu Biecone, four-sport letter-
Bia* at the University o
Brtdaeadrt. hu made the honor
roll acholastlcally the last two
years.
MUST SELL either my Nosh Ambos-
sodor Sedan Super 1948 Or my
Nosh Rombler Station Wogon.
1951. Both cars in excellent con-
dition, con finance. 22T2-C, Cu-
rundu.
WANT TO BUY or sell on outomo-
bile? See Agencias Cosmos, ou-
tomobile row 29, telephone 2-
472l, Panomi. Open all day on FOR
Saturdays.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:950 Chevrolet 4-door
sedan, perfect condition. Smoot &
Hunnicutt S. A. 16th. Central
Avenue, Colon, Tel. No. 800.
BARGAIN! 1949 Ford 2-door se-
don, excellent shape, five new
tires. Smoot & Hunnicutt, S. A.,
16th. Centrol Avenue, Colon, Tol
800.
FOR SALE1949 Buick Roadmosrer
Sedenette, clean, 5-brand new
Goodyear, white side wall tires,
radio. 2 spot lights, seat cover,
rubberized, excellent condition. Call
Cistobel 2195 or cor can be seen
ot house 628-C Fort DeLesseps
only $1,650.00.
SALE:Proeticolly new 1950
Buick 4-door sedan, with seot
covers, radio, new tires. Smoot &
Hunnicutt. S. A. 16th Central
Ave. Colon Tel. SCO.
FOR SALE:1951 Mercury, Ever-
glades Green, 4-door, seot covers
radio and clock. Can be seen ot
Otn. 5443-D, Dioblo Heights, of-
ter 4:30 p. m.
COMING SOON
CHEVROLET
1952
Mrs. Mabel N. Foth
Dies After Long
Illness In Jersey
Mrs. Mabel N. Foth. well-
known former Canal Zone re-
sident, died Jan. 8 In the Jer-
sey City Medical Center alter an
extended illness, according to in-
formation received by friends on
the Isthmus. She was 65 years
old
van.
Mr*. Roth left the Canal Zone
in July 1045 when her husband
retired as Accounting Clerk in
the Canal organisation. They
have lived in Bogota. New Jer-
sey, since his retirement.
She served as the model for
the central figure on monument,
"France Defiant." in commemor-
ation of the Battle of the Marne.
which was given to France by
the United States in return for
France's gift of the Statue of
Liberty to the United States.
She was also the model for the
World War I Red Cross poster,
"Still the Greatest Mother in
the World," painted by the late
Alonzo Farrmger.
Mrs. Foth was also known
locally for the work she did to
assist her husband during the
!rears in which he served as Prea-
deirt of Local No. 14 A. F. a. B.
She was a native of Buffalo, In-
diana.
Besides her husband, she is
survived by one brother. Wirth
R. Neil of Chicago.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling:
Cemento Panam le
National Distillers.
Tel, 8-4718 8-1860
MODERN FURNITURE
CUS rOM BUILT
Slipcover Reupholsterj
VISIT Otm SHOSV-ROOMI
Acete aeree
. r.oat*Osea-TT (AKmmHIi Bow)
vee Beiloaasoa Mekap Delivery
Tat 1-4S2 cat a.m. te IMS .
FISHERMEN !
According to the latest re-
ports fish o every kind and
size are moving into our wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THE
BIO ONES with FIRESTONE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
THE LOWEST PRICES IN
PANAMA. Visit your
FIRESTONE STORE
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
ATHENS, Qa Jan. 25 (UP), tC>>a- AMI /,
The trial of a college dean's AIDlOOK UlilCfir 5
first wife for the shooting of ",",Wi VlleVWI J
the woman who was to become.Uf|Ua\e> Hak!ak t!>0
his second neared a jury today If I TV J KdllC JJiJ
with the defense pleading tern-1
porary insanity.
Journalism dean John E.
Drewry, who with his secretary
! was shot by his ex-wlie wnen
j she found them together on
Christmas Eve, 1848, denied the
defendant's testimony that she
opened fire as a "wronged" wife.
Mrs. Kathleen Merry Drewry,
48. had contended that she ana
the noted educator re-establish-
ed their marriage on a com-
mon-law basis. She lost her rea-
son temporarily, she said, when
she found him with the younger
woman, Miriam Thurmond.
Both Dean Drewry, 54, and
Miss Thurmond survived Mrs. presented
Drewry's volley and they were
later married.
The triangle shooting rocked
this University of Georgia seat
For March Of Dimes
Albrook's March of Dimes
committee, headed by Major
John J. Cunningham, reports
that contributions for the fight
against infantile paralysis have
already started rolling in with
8313 dollars donated by the Of-
ficer's Wives Club as the result
"*.> upper, Monte Carlo
and dance night held on Jan.
An additional 849, proceeds
PI i *
3-Day International
Boy Scout Camporee
Begins Al Gamboa
The first major outdoor activi-
ty of the International Boy
Scouts of the Canal Zone this
year is a council camporee in
Gamboa from 6 this evening un-
til 4:80 p.m. Sunday.
Troops from both the Atlan-
tic and Pacifis sides will partici-
pate in the camporee. starting
with a parade from Gamboa rail-
road station 8:30 pjn. to tht
camp site.
Chief items on the program for
Sub W> Wlres i,eId game" to W noon: out

where Drewry is a
figure.
It was the second trial for
Mrs. Drewry, who was convicted
of assault with intent to mur-
Future March of Dimes at-
promlnent tractions call for a double-
header ball game to be held
Saturday afternoon at Beam
SSbaHss. D'rn, the "moon
8100, 850 and 825 Savings Bonds
der and sentenced to a two to will be raffled off for
four year term in 1950. The of lucky tickets now on sale
Oeorgia Supreme Court gave!at various Albrook locations
I her a new trial, ruling that the! Special thanks from the 1-
jury was not charged sufficient-
ly the first time.
Mrs. Drewry testified yester-
day that she and the dean were
brook March of Dunes Commit-
tee goes to several Panama
concerns whose contributions
naae the purchase of the bonds
intimate not only before but; possible. Contributing com pan-
al ter their divorce and that he l^s were: Electric Service Corn-
went to the younger Miss Thur- pany, Pan Pacific Construction
mond with his lips still "wet Company, Tucker-McClure Con-
front my kisses." structlon Company, Isthmian
Drewry today not only denied Construction Company Tropi-
post-divorce relations but I;cal Paint, National Distillers,
and Horn
MATTY WELL ROU.fDED
Lewlsburg, Pa. (NEA)
Cnrist.v Mafhewson was a bas-
ketball, football and baseball
star at Bucknell before going
on to greater heights with the
New York Giants.
"A Fine
Opportunity
to Learn
From
The Best"
Want to be
the most at-
tractive
couple or the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan flu payments
to paydays. 8o come in today
and save. Why miss the fun'
BaltM TTA 2-VOt or
ax 1M attao, Hirntlt ana Dunn,
the
said he had lived a 'bachelor" National Brewery
in his own home for some 18 j Tile Company.
years after the birth of the' .^ ^ ^ ,
couple's son, Milton. !_,.?.ae" thanks from the com-
He lived under "abnormal"
circumstances, Drewry said, in
separate quarters and prepar-
ing his own meals.
He said his wife and Milton
would eat without him and
serve the yard man without of-
fering to serve him.
The dean also accused his
mittee goes to Motta's. of Pan-
ama, for their contribution of
a butchered steer which will be
barbecued and sold during the
ban game.
Another March of Dimes fea-
. at Albrook will be a dance
next Thursday from p.m. un-
, til midnight. Bands from Al-
wife of scoffing at the church Ibrook .and USARCAR IB will fur-
and said that at times he lived H!?, th,e 4mus,c and the high-
games, baseball, etc. 1:30 to 5
p.m.; campflre program 8 to 9:30
p.m.
Visitors are welcome to the
camp all day Sunday. After the
flag-raising ceremony at 8 a.m.,
the troops will attend church
services from 8:18 to 10 a.m.
Games-are scheduled from 10:30
to 11:30 a.m.; distribution of cer-
tificates, prizes and merit badges
2:30 to 3:30 p.m : and breaking
up of camp 3:30 to 4 p.m.
The local council of the IBSCZ
re-elected William Jump presi-
dent for the third term at the
annual meeting last Sunday. El.
lis L. Fawcett was elected vice-
president, Pearl Ford, second
vice-president, J. A. Hassock,
scout commissioner, Joseph E.
Moore, treasurer.
Mrs. Lillian Malrs, an officer
of the executive board of the In-
ternational Girl Scouts, Installed
the officers.
under "Intense fear" of her.
Asked by defense attorney
Carlyle Cobb if he had "fre-
quented" Mrs. Drewry's home
light of the evening will be a
floor show featuring profession-
al acts by Panamanian enter-
after the divorce, Drewry saldiAr,my- Nay and Air Force. Ad-|U,
that "indirect pressure" was m2i)n. of wl" be charged, their own collection drives for
: exerted on him to visit there. A'onal March of Dimes ac- contributions from squadron
1 He admitted that he kissed Uv,tles call for a barn dance' members.
his wife good-bye when he left
MAKES THEM WRITE IT
KELLOGO. Ida. (UP). Judge
Joe Irvine thinks he has solved
the problem of youthful traffic
violators. He makes them write a
500-word theme on the subject of
safe driving.
at the NCO Mess on Feb. 2 and
Monte Carlo night at the NCO
Mess on Feb. 8.
Individual squadron and unit
commander at Albrook have in-
dicated that they have planned
From one trichinella worm,
swallowed in a piece of uncook-
ed pork. 10,000 young can be
produced in a mans intestines.
SMOOT & PAREDES
PANAMA
SMOOT O HUNNICUTT
COLON
LEGAL NOTICE
UlflTtD STATES OF AMEIICA
Canal Zone
tlNITTB STATES DISTRICT COl'BT FOB
Tlffi DISTSICT OF THE CANAL ZONE
Division el Balboa
JACK A. MEASXKY.
PlalnUU.
ADALINX S. MZAST.EY.
Deftndant.
SUMMONS
Case No 3452. Civil
Civil Docket IS
ACTION FOR DIVORCE
To the ibove-naraed defendant;
Yoa ere hereby require1 to appear and
answer the complaint filed In the above-
enUUed action within ninety days after
the date of first publ'catlon.
In ease ot your failure to to appear
and answer, judgment win be taken a-
salnet you by default for the relief de-
manded WITNESS the Honorable Joseph J. Han-
cock, Judge. United State District Court
for the Dlitrlet of the Canal Zone, thla
January 7, IMS.
C T. McCenalck, Jr.
(all
By Lets e Harrtsesi
To Adalln. S M-aiey"*"'"' C>"k
The forciiolng iiimmont ii urved upon
you by Djbllcatlon punuant to the order
?*.* Honorable Joseph J. Hancock
the Dlitr.ct of the Canal Zone, dated
peeaeaberJI. 1MI and entered and filia
In thU lnln the office of the Clerk
L"A" iU,,"*d. lUtr D,,t'"* Court fr
ill. " DKn,l *"
C T MeCeraalrk. Jr.
Clerk
y I*k r. Harrises)
____ Deputy Clerk
Bargain For Sale:
PREFABRICATED
ALUMINUM HOUSE
Living- Dining-room, three
Bedroom. Kitchen and Bath.
Few Closets.
PRICE: $3,950.
AGENCIAS LUMINA, S.A.
Tel. 8-1888
I the house but described the
-kisses as "friendly pecks." Mrs.
Drewry had called them pas-|
. sionate.
Mrs. Drewry gave rebuttal tes-1
timony that she had not ridi-
culed the church but she said
"I don't like people who sit
in the 'amen' corner on Sun-
day and act Jlke snakes every
other day."
She admitted that she threw
a glass of milk at her husband
once at the table and explained
it was because he was "hound-
ing" her son. She had warned
him to tsop, she said, or she
would throw the milk.
Musteline Mamma!
CHAMPION BOXER
AT STUD
Messssirfs Sel Mises
r,p.f*7 ;** '7
Owrcr- Esdser 2 de veleequ?
r Hueilai Via Porras 2
Tel; 2-1344 J-J12
me rcurio
HORIZONTAL
14 Depicted
animal
13 Colonnade
14 Weird
15 Assam
silkworm
18 Vivacity
S Subtlety
8 Reverberate
7Forest
creature
8 Withered
8 Knight of the
Elephant (ab.)
10 rooted vase
Angwer to Previous Puiile,
n-ibiuyiei l&ll ILIL1
jBrololTIAI IXInlMBtfs-I
MM b!::; ,Ui-)aa i jy
'-"Tal (U
oieawi -i
(dffl
iriuLl
IW I J .' BssssakaeadBl j.-ai ,
liJ HESnmkslI -iWalUal
. 1.JI l"J,.4|i I... ,j (.g
18 Compass point 11 Baseball team
18 Jumbled type 12 Sharp
20 Raged n Type measure
22 Type measure 20 Emphasized
23 Court (ab.) 21 Abandoned
24 And (Latin) 23 Lurch
28 Mast 25 Philippic '
28 Cosmic order 28 Pierce with a
~iw|g|TiA| m,5IU7rJ
80 Bewildered 48 Preposition J
39 Misplaced 47 Toot part i
40 Passage in the 48 Bulk
itT's
ron
SUNBURN
Honey long has been recog-,
ni/ed for its value Jn Infant feed.'
ing.
31 Weary
Ajee vj
UMlmi
84 Halt
85 Insects
88 Notion
37 Symbol for
i neon -.
88 Cerium^
(symbol) '
38 Decigvam
41 Mark again it
47 Symbol for
samarium
48 The ear
(comb, form)
81 Black bird
82 Extinct bird
S3 Caravansary
SGives as an
' inalienable
knife
Tube
It is not a
animal
brain
42-Emerald
1814''
48 Parent
44 Level
48 City in
Nevada
30 British money!
of account -
82 Unit of wire |
measurement
54 Three-toed ,
sloth
58 Paid notice

87 Retinue
88 Dough strips
VERTICAL
1 Pace
2 Persian fairy
3 Boundary
(comb, form)
4 Transpose
(sp,)
BsHbssHBBB
y


FRIDAY 'VIMT W. 1>S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SETER
^/hiantic ^>ocieh
IB
& 195, (mfa VLfkm (nlnn 378
FAREWELL PLANNED POR POPULAR GOLF PRO
The members o the Brazo. Brook Golf Club are pLnninr
an evenini's program at the Clua ai a Von voyaae and des-
pedida for the popular pro. Joe Brbaro.
Reservations may be made by friends and members of
the dab by calling Mrs. Samuel Puller 3-238; Mrs. Rafcel
DeBoyrie 38-489; and the Golf Club S-10W.
The affair Is being planned for Saturday, February Z
starting at 6:80 p.m.
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraith
I
Royal Palm Chapter O. E. 8.
Celebrates 36th Anniversary
Royal Palm Chapter, No.
Jan. 19 at the Colon Hospital.
The baby has been named Pa- |
trela Lee.
Mr. Defenbaugh Is employed
by the Oatun Locks.
The Atlantic Side Chapter of
the Order of the Demolay for
Boys will meet tomorrow night
at the Oatun Masonic Temple for i
an open Installation ceremony.
Visiting officers from the other The retiring Master Councillor
chapters of the organization were !1 William Willoughby who will
2, invited to seats of honor m the install Keith Moumblow in this
Order of the Eastern Star. ce-East. r*22*' u.
lebrated the 36th anniversary of At the conclusion of the meet-! The speaker of the evening
its founding with a special meet lag the group returned to the win be the Reverend Muton A..
ine at the Cristobal Masonic banquet hall to cut the huge Cookson.
Temple Monday evening. istar-shaped birthday cake. Mrs. All friends of the members as
A dinner was served in the Ernest Cotton, senior past ma-well as Masons and Eastern
banquet hall, preceding the tron of the Chapter cut the first (Stars are cordially invited to at-
meeiing, as a gin from the O. i slice and was assisted by other tend.
E. S. Club. Mrs. Henry C Hotzpast matrons. Mrs. Beatrice Fer-' __ ,
was general chairman for the.nandez, who was attending her Sojourners To Have
dtaner. and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred last birthday meeting presided Ladies Night
T Marsh were in charge of the at the punch bowl, and was as- Caribbean Chapter No. 31 will
effective decora ions slated by other past officers. [hold their monthly dinner meet-
The auests and members were -------- lng Saturday. January 26. at the
selted'aT tables "decoratedTo;Visitor, fro Virginia Fort Davis Officers Club The
commemorate the months of the! Dr. and Mr. J. P. Edwards hiformai evening will also be
year, and each person was sup-'of Culpepper, Virginia, arryed'Ladles Night,
posed to be seated at the table'today aboard the Nicoline installation ceremonv will
representing their birthday'Maersk" from Norfo k, Virgtala, >%r2SLTt 30 p m
Mrs. William
Worthy Matron, opened
meeting with her corps of
and jon-in-Uw. Lieutenant and _- -- -.nin_ nf-danc-lna
Hadarits, Mrs. H. E. Walther of the Co- ner nd n evening of danemg.
the co 8olo Naval Station.
of-1
Attending Girl Scout Meeting
Among the Atlantic Side lead-
ers of the Girl Scout Movement
on the Atlantic Side who attend-
the meeting at Corozal on

"If. that bird named Claude! Will you a.k Sis if aha'a
Kara, at tha mo*its, washing her hair, or laid up with flu?"
IN HOLLYWOOD
By ERSKINE JOHNSON

fleers; and the same group pre- Luncheon Honors
sided at the closing exercises. Mrs. Swennerfelt
In the absence of Mr. Slocum Mrs. William Nesster \. corozai on
Mr. Earl Orr served as Worthy, hostess for a luncheon. Tuesday. tfJK'J5"5SL "MaTKalV
Patron and Mr. Ernest Farts atfcarGatun "MencMo own-WSSm^lS!lidb^tSLiS.\
was associate patron. The past ipllment Mrs. Leila Swennerfe It S^"^^ M r Richard
officers officiated at the taltla-.oiPasadena California, who ' ^M" ^U Mrf HarVv Sea-
tory work. ,vlsHing her daughter and son- ^ MMsr,C0Fte' p Swiand
The lodge hall waa beautifully,-ln-law. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert man, Mrs. B. F. cueiiand.
decorated with white trellises | Hart of Oatun. ?rsggjg Mrs Voghtand
entwined with purple bougain-l The other guests were: ^*- MT cCultough
villa. Large baskets of import-^art Mrs. H. E Plhlgren. Mrs. .Mrs. M. L. Mc^uuougn.
ed flowers were also used in the Ralph Graham, and Mrs. S"n-,, Coffe# HOLLYWOOD. (MIA). Be-' Line from the script of "We're
general decorations. One basket ley "elso"- m^.n,Pri the1 Mrs. Edward Cox was hostess hind The Screen: There's no Not Married," which concerns a
was sent in memory of a mem- The nostess pi eseme o ww ^ meeting of her sewing, "let's-put-it-on-film" from Dan- justice of the peace who started
ber and the others were the gifts "e nMlh a neart snapea morning coffee Wed- ny Thomas now that he', click- marrying people before he was
of the sister chapters. Norwegian bridal pendant nesd5y at her oatun residence, ing big in movies and on NBC- licensed:
The past of fleers who presided m^~b.i* h th.lr The ladles present were: Mrs TVs All Star Revue,
at the initiation were: Worthy- Mr wtv^dnesdav for a Wslt Wallace Thrift. Mrs. SamMauld-' Danny wants to go on beta*, a 'It will be the biggest scandal
Matron. Mrs. Brnes Slocum. guest left Wednesday for a vis pred wlllougnby Mrs live TV star because of his con- since that mink coat got Into
worthv Patron. Mr H; F paadock.Mrs. T. W Fels. temporary humor. the White House."
Mrs. Ralph Graham. Mrs Carl Danny said: "They couldn't --------
Nix and Mrs. Lee Nash. re-is.ue my shows on film be- The story's being told that cer-
Worthy Patron. Mr. William L..
Howard; Associate Matron and,stay at the Philips Cottages, un-
Patron, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest i'.I Sunday.
Cotton: Secretary, Mr. John H
The next meeting will be held;Cauw jokes about Truman andftain members of the Will Rogers
Leah; Treasurer Mr. H. P Be- Birth Announcement the ^ of the NMn resld-|Taft won't be funny three years family objected to some fiction-
vlngton; Conductress. Mrs. Bea- Mr and Mrs. . w ueien Wednesday. February 6. from now." lzed hardships that werent true
.X^Mr^B^Mce00?: Srft?fiJ&WlttR H member, are urged to re- But. he is saying that.for.the; in the Warner film biography of
member the date.
ductress. Mrs. Be
French; Chaplain. Miss Grace
Williams; Marshal, Mn. June|
May and organist. Mr. Victory
May. Jr.; Ada. Mrs. Dorothy i
Pate; Ruth, Mrs. Johanna
Freudigman; Either, Mrs. Edith
Cotton: Martha, Mrs. Marion
Bevinston; Electa. Mrs. Mathil-
da Neely; Warder. Mr. Walter1
Freudigman; Sentinel. Mr. Johni
M. Davis; soloists. Mrs. Clara
'Spirit of 76'
Still Lives Today
Says VFW Chief
SHIPPING...
(Continued From Pace 4)
i comedian, television i. the big-: the famed cowboy humorist.
nest headache ever invented. As Dramatic license was taken by
a night club star, I, had to come the screenplay writers to create
i up with four good new routines'sympathy for Will, who in real
la year. Now I'm being asked to.life had plenty of money and
do It once a month. It's a mon-:was the kingpin of Southern
Ian airliner regularly flying this ster." California's polo-playing mil-
route." His dream TV contract: Sbrlionaire set.
-------- show, a year. "Jut enough to
E. S. MacSpafran, Superlnten-jtayin the pie.- It was Producer Bryan Foy
dent of the Terminals Division, | Danny's movie success opposite who finally convinced the Rogers
RUTH MULCT Says
Just glanced at a magazine
article called "The Chief Fault of
Husbands."
If we women are at all ob-
I servant we don't have to be told
'the answer. We know what the
chief fault of husbands Is. It's
being men.
| Mart of the exasperating things
about husbands can be blamed
on the fact that men don't think
like women, don't react to every-
day circumstances like women,
don't think the same things are
important that women do. and
are less reluctant than women
to talk things out.
Write down 10 faults of your
husband the kind of annoying
: traits that you think make him
hard to live with. Chances are
that at least nine of them are
I faults that most men possess, or
rather habits and characteristics
that women regard as faults
simply because they don't jibe
with a woman's way of thinking
and acting.
Taking a look in the other di-
rection, we could say with equal
truth that the greatest fault of
wives is in being women and
because they are women, not be-
ine able to understand the mas-
culine heart and mind.
Since that is the chief fault of
both husbands and wives why
don't they relax a little and act
a little more tolerant toward
each other?
A woman can't always under-
stand a man or condone his be-
havior and vice versa but
at least both can be tolerant.
If trwv are they will come to
see that most of a wife's fallings,
or what her husband regards as
her fallings, are actually femi-
nine characteristics and most of
a husband's weaknesses, or what
his wife regards as his weak-
nesses, are actually masculine
characteristics.
ion and Impaired hearing was
introduced to Za Zsa Oabor.
"I didn't get the name." he
mumbled
"Zsa Zsa. Zsa. Zsa." the intro-
ducer reoeated.
The old timer blinked his eyes.
"Why. Miss Pitta." he said,
you're looking marvelous!"
Asked if they'll wed. Scott
Prady and Susan Ball. UI's new
lamoiir dish, answer with:
Anything can happen."
Panama L^anal v^lubhouses
Showing Tonight!
BALBOA
tr-Cnndlllonerl
4:1(1 8:M 8:11
Kirk DOUGLAS Virginia MAYO
'ALONG THE GREAT DIVIDE'
Haatrdar "4NNK OK THE INDIES"
DIABLO HTS.
115 CIO
Stephen MrNALLY Call RUSSELL
"AIR CADET'
Saturday "ACROSS THr WIDE MISSOOM"
COCOL/
6.is a SMS
Mel FEMER MIROSLAVA
"BRAVE BULLS"
Saturday '-AIR CADET"
PEDRC MIGUEL
:1S S:2(l
Paul DOUGLAS a) .'net LEIGH
ANGELS IN THE OUTFIELD'
aturdav hi Vi. SOI OMON'S MINES"
GAMBOA
8:15
(Salurda i
BRAVE BULLS"
lC A T II hi Hln* CROSBY Jan* WYIIAN
i. "HERE COMES THE GROOM"
Saturday "OPERATION X"
MARGARITA
:IS a :M
Dennl MOP'TAN a> Pitrlcla NEAL
"RATON PASS"
Saturday "ST* INOKM ON A TRAIN"
CD/ST0f?4L
Air-conditioned
SIS :5
Alan LAUD Phyllis CALVERT
"Appointment With Danger"
Saturday "CALLAWAV WENT THATAWAY"
BALBOA
STARTS TOMORROW!
American troops in Korea are' la one of the passengers sched- j Doris Day in the Ous Kahn film ' family that a little fiction was
Barber and Mrs. Bettv Hudglns. remonstrating the Mime kind uled to arrive in the Isthmusbiography, "I'll See You In My neceasary. Foy drove home his
Twenty-five year pins were and degree of patriotic con-, Monday on the S. S. Ancon, ac- Dreams." even has Damiy bHnk- point with the classic:
presented to the following mem-. jg,,,.^.,,, v waa displayed by'cording to the advance paa-jtng. He told me: "Nobody's going to feel sorry
bers: Mrs. Alma Halversen, Mra. earjy America's Revolutionary ' senger list from the Panama! "i expected the critics would for a polo player who broke his
Edna Gray, Mrs. Katherme M. solfj[er8 fighting under oeorge Line offices at Balboa Heights.!call me a aad-eyed mutt and a mallet.''
Aubert. Mrs. Olive Behlen. Mrs. Wasnington to preserve the Newl A total of 94 passengers willIhook-nosed jerk. But you know.l --------
Inga Prjer, Mrs Anna Ru'ey, World from tyranny, declared C.I arrive on the hip. The com-lit', my ugliness that's making! Writer Jules Epstein after the
Mrs. Mildred Neely Mrs. Adelaide j Ejrllnton commander of the iplete advance passenger Itet:the movie a hit: 'preview of a flop movie: "It was
Lambert. Mrs Helen D. Bailey.. npBP,m#,nf of canai zone,'follows: "Ptople believe It when they R four-snore picture."
. Foreign Wars, hi Mr. and Mrs. Franz Amrhein: see me as a struggling sonc-i --------
R. Maucasas. Mrs. Dorothy Hufr, announcl ng the "highl y success- Mrs. Beatrice ArkeU; Mr. and writer. And they believe the love, HiUarious sequence: Jerry
Mr* Jnh-nn Frenrtleman Mrs. iu] begln*ing.. *t ^Nat.onal, Mrs. Dwight Arnold; Mr. and istory-for the same reason." | Lewis trapped on the deck of a
VFW Week," starting yesterday Mrs. Theodore L. Bailey; Col. I Left red-faced and holding the diving submarine In "Sailor
and slated to end Jan. 31. land Mrs. Hilbert Balr; Mr. and'{>: A TV producer with a pi- Beware."
Pointing out that this specialMrs. Alvln Bletterman and lot ret co-starring Walter Wag- Mltzi Oreen, the child actress
week of public information a- granddaughter. Georgette Sosa; I ner and Joan Bennett as aMr., who grew up to become a night
' bout the VFW was timed for the Mrs. Antoinette Bougie and son nd M. team in a "happy fam- club singing tar is facing a
anniversary of the arrival at! Michael Cohn; M?. and Mrs.!^" "rles. !">vte camera for the first time
Boston, on Jan. 24, 1776, of Roacoe M. Collins; M. L. O. I -
patriots and weapons which Connelly; Mr. and Mr. John
caused the routing of the Brit- R. Cook,; Miss Katherlne
Mrs. Ida j veteran.e,of
Huff,
Mrs. Johanna Freudigman. Mrs.
Flora Schramm. Mrs. Mildred
Tatelman. Mr. William L. Ho-
ward and Dr. Verne Prier.
David Henry Elected
Chief Antler Of Elks
Esperanza Council
Pre-mayhem note: The word'. Mitzi. who is the wife of Di-
'/' out that Bette Davis, playing a rector Joe Pevney and the moth-
* bit part at the end of Shelley pi of three children, was asked
During a hotly contested con
test last Sunday at the Esperan
za Council No. 56 of Past Exalted
DiSrict David0S ItarfS n
elebted'chie^f Antler %2%&J!' ne *". E"S"i.Kg. *"> IJ&SiJk with Dennis Mo?gan in Warners',make picture bat no one ever
have ought_ for our country in Gar field; Mr. and Mrs. Nathan ..^^ Desert ggJJ! lg back mlMked me until now."
town after three years to resume Mitel's last film was with Jack
her career. She's been living in.Benny in 'Transatlantic Merry-
London ... Jack Carson s ex-wife Go-Round."
Kay St. Germaine. is making a! "I was still lust a kid." she
comeback. Her firat remembers. "They put a black
was in a Milwaukee satin dress on m to make me
i
m
Hfnrv has heen a member nf *"'" iuu.ni. iui uux cuuniry in.unuwiu, an. u raa. .<.ua.n
h.S nHtpN Mofoim.nv wartime on foreign shores, and Glnsburg; Mr. and Mrs Don C._
vearfand^Vard^rwSkM. / of the* members were [Grammet; Sgt. and Mrs. Edward
having served the councU and! "ftandlng heroes. Most of G. Green.
the ladgeln various capacities, i'hem underwent great hard- Mrs. Rose E. Haber; Mr. Wll- _
Others elected are: Luther S"78- *>t we know that the Ham F. Haberer; Paul G. Hart-longing
Johnson, vice chief antler; Vin- men fighting In Korea today arerman: Mrs. Margaret Herr and 2 booking
cent Morrison. left antler: Al- facing snow and ice, mud, prl-l children; Mr. and Mrs. Frank
fred Coward, right antler; Arch- mftive trails and steep moun- Hlrschman; Mr. and Mrs. Veb-
ibr.lcl Bailey. PCA chief scribe; tains as well as cruel foes, and;her C. Hoagland; Miss Ellen J.
Wilmoth Willis, bursar; Edgar George Washington would be1 Holcomb; Mr. and Mrs. John E.
Walcott, second scribe: Ivan Hy- proud of these modern patriots." Hotz; and Mr. and Mrs. P. A.
aslnth, forrester: Newton cal- During the January 24-31 per-|Hutchinson.
lender, chaplain; T. N. Smith, in-; lod he added every VFW fost\ Miss Eleanor G. Johnst
S? Rrnre 1^1Sir?25fm*iSr.."irougUout Canal Zone andlChris J. Karle: Mrs.
District deputy Mike Lazarus'e,fort f}eil *i!d ,how thf,S,U." c
resided the eledtion assisted by accurately what the VFW is
1* opeclal deputy Claude Mottr achieving in community service,
ley and district officer Albert i*'1" aponsorship of wholesome
Lamber^.
nston: a
Helen I
woods
club... Michaet North, whose look irrown up. Now I'm grown'
movie career fizzled, is about to up and trying to look like a kid.'
reap a fortune with color decalSj --------
ol movie stars. I An older actor with fading vl-
Logan; Mr. and Mrs. John J.
McConaghy and daughter; Mr.
and Mrs. John R. McGlade and
son; Mr. and Mrs. Donald N.
youth activities, in promoting,McKay; Mrs. Paul McKeone;
genuine patriotism, In combat- Mrs. Shirley E. MacMillan and
Largest shrimp market in the' ting subversive influence. In do-jdauhler; E. S. MacSparran;
>>!> >*>>>*_>>> I > > >>>> > *> >>>>>> > > > ),)
the V-M tri-o-matic
United States Is at New Orleans, ing welfare work on behalf of
which supplies about one-half present and past service men
the shrimp consumed In the na-' and their dependent., and In
tlon. many other ways.
*r
rY0U WOMEN WHO SUFFER
HOT FLASHES
then feel CHILLY
Hurt's Good Nowsl
Ar. you bttmn th. fe, of 3I and and
going through that trying functional 'middl.-
ag* period peculiar to women Doe this make
you .uffer from hot flash*., feel clammy, to
Krvou., irritable, weak? Then do try Lydia
I. Pinkh.m's Vegetable Compound to relieve
such symptom.! It's famous for tnisl
Many wis. 'middle-agV women take Pink-
ham'. Compound regularly to help build up
mutanc against thii^Biitren.
Piakkam's Compound contains ne opi.ui
-no habit-forming drug.. It heipi natun
(you know what w mean!). This great w icin. also ha. wht Doctors call a itomachle
tonic effect.
NOTE: Or yon mmr arate LTDIA & "
PEVKRAM S TABLVn with
^tydU E. Pfnkk-m'g VEGETAiLC COMPOUND
Lloyd Morgan; Mrs. Marie M.
Mo.caritolo and son.
Mrs. Josephine O'Doughterty '
Sgt. Raul Quesada; Mr. and Mrs.!
Carl W. Reynolds; Mrs. William'
H. Rorer; Mrs. Joyce C. Sebas-
tian; Max Simon; Leslie M I
Spencer; Berl Taubert; John1
Tone; Mr. and Mrs. F. It. Van
Zandt and 3 children; Mrs Ros-
coe C. Ward; and Mr. and Mrs
Keith 8. Wemmer and 2 chil-
dren.
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paoe eioirr
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN PTD1PKNP1NT DAILI NKWgPAftK
PRIDAT, JANUARY 25, If
De Vicenzo's 69 Leads Pack; Snead, White 70
i
Johnny MacMurray Leads |
Amateurs With Par Round
Argentine Slugger Roberto De Vicemo was out in front of a
strong field today as the Panama Open moved Into the second
round.
De Vicenio. off to a flying start with three birdies and an
eagle In the first seven holes, finished up with a three-under
pat 9 yesterday to lead a pair of U.S. professionals sharp-
shontlng Buck White of Greenwood, Miss., and the one and only
Slammin' Sammy Snead of White Sulphur Springs, W. Va.
Snead and White both turned in steady rounds of 76.
And not far back was the defending champion, Johnny Mac-
Murray, the Panama amateur who year in and year out stays
up with the best of them all. Johnny had some putting trouble
as did many others but he wound up with an even par 72
and today had his sights trained on the big guns.
The biggest opening day crowd! curling downhill putt on No. 3
in Isthmian history turned out for his eagle.
yesterday and the tournament. The most amazing recovery of
directors beamed as the show got, the first round; Going out the
off to a grand start under per- trio of Hochstedler, Robinson and
feet tropical skies to the extent' Gagnon were 44, 47 and 52, re-
that the event has already been spectlvely, but coming in they
Races
Tomorrow
I First Race "E" Natives 1 Mile
Purse: J275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Torcaza >
2Volador)
3Bagaleo
4Proton
5 Bijagual
6-E1 Indio
7--Romntico
C. Ruiz 118
J. Avila 120
J. Baeza, Jr. 114
A. Visque? 109x
V. Castillo 114
E. Sllvera lOflr
M. Hurley 120
Bombers Whip
Yankees 2-1;
Brownies Win
8Filigrana Jos Rodrig'z 120
9Arquimedes O. Alfaro 120
termed "best ever
The second eighteen was set
for today with the stars slated
for afternoon starting times a-
galn and the unheralded local
amateurs scheduled to get It over
with In the morning (see page
ten for scores.
Local pro Anbal Macarrn
read, from left to right, 35, 35, 38.
The committee urged the spec-
tators to please leave their chil-
dren at home and asked them to
cooperate in staying off the fair-
ways and greens.
2nd Race "F-Z" Natives6', Ffs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Cloaca 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1La India) C. Ycasa 116
2Brochacito) H. Alz'm'ra 114
3La Prensa A. Basan 117
4Don Arcello J. Avila 120
5Sincero
6La Negra
7El Mono
8Tapsy
9Cacique
10Conde
Baseball Champions Of Four Countries
To Participate In IV Caribbean Series
The Caribbean Baseball con-|
federation, affiliated to the Na-,
tlonal Association of Professional;
Baseball Leagues, is composed oil
the professional baseball leagues!
Not content wit!. th. 15-ro,n fiStST*1 PuWt M
*>*> <* * jgjg The aHH&ted countries termi-
te fight enthusiast* at the Na- at thelr season the latter part
tional Gymnasium Sanjjav night,1 t February, at which time, there!
matchmaker Louis Cralf has emanale8 'the team, which has'
gone a long way to spice np the beeB the wlnner 0f its corre-
sponding country; and in order
card with good support.
to determine tlie champion of
Victor Ardtaes who has been the CarlDbean confederation, the
unbeaten In his last five ojttogs| Serle8 ls organized In rotation,
and who is aniline foi> ahotat \m tnat a c01lntries may be hosts.
current sensation Black BUI, wiUi ^ cnampionshlp is deter-
tackle ChUtal* pride, Vicente m,n^j ln a erlod 0f six days,
Santiago. wherein double games are played
B. Agulrre 120 i daiiy. The team with the highest
A. Vsquez 108x Santiago, who recently return- L^'tage based on won and
J. Baeza, Jr. 113
G. Graell 110
H. Reyes I07x
PRICES FOR THE SERIES
Box Beat............$25t0
Pref. Stand, Numbered .. it*
Pref. Stand, Un-numbered 10.M
General Admission...... 5.00
In addition to the low prices
established, the fans may also
take advantage of purchasing
SERIES TICKETS, thus experi-
encing a substantial saving. In
localities as General Admission's,
for example, more than 40 per
cent of the ticket value U saved
ed from a much needed rest, re-| gj" uni, Is the Caribbean
gained his following by Placinr confederation's Champion.
_ the skids under Alfonso Perkin-
V. Rodriguez 107x son his last time oat. They ara
featherweights, and win fight six
32-3769
35-35701
35-3570
37-3572
37-3673
18-3674
35-4075
39-3675
The scores:
caml forVaisTfor thTSc^l t**"* Vicenz
lent condition of the course, al- ,5L eha,?,........
though there were the usual T*5~* V,......
gripers about the greens, but] &SS MacMurray ..
they couldn't say much for Macs, Harvey Breaux......
golf* IS went around in 83, al- fharles MacMurray ..
fallen by' 8? SSSoe were\'oMoUna.....
Phil Greenwald, of Snore Acres, MaU Shannon...... 38-3875
Lakebluff. 111., also with an ; Smith........ 2"wZ?
Ral Ledes. of Mede)lin,_80; Ml. **.. ;; ;; ftfc
Dave Starrett...... 40-3676
Henry Russell...... 38-3977
Bud Hammond..... 40-37-77
Florida's amateur cnampion, Dick Dehllnger...... 40-3878
Henry Russell, couldn't sink a Bill Schmltt........ 40-3878
putt all day and finished with a George Riley....... 39-3978-
-77 Bud Hammond, Am3 dor pro,: Thatcher Cllsbee ... 39-3978'
and Herb Mitten, a former Herb Mitten........ 38-4078
champ, also had th?lr troubles, Gonzalo Senz...... 39-3978
Buddy ending with 77 and Mit- 'Miguel Sala........ 38-4078.
ten 78. 'Raul Posse........ 39-3978
Still in the battle were Miami Gene Hochstedler .... 44-3579
3rd Race "G" Natives 44 Fgs- rounds or less.
Purse: $250.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1-Chispeado V. Castillo 110
2Libertino M. Guerrero 106
3Escalerilla C. Lino 110
4La Mucura G. Snchez 113
In a special boat, the evcr-
Bunching San Bias Indian Fidel
(orris goes against lanky Alber-
to Marshall. Both have signed
contracts to make 12 pounds.
5Maravilla A. Vsquez 104x This one should have the fans
6Apolo M. Arosemena 104 standing on their heads.
7Consentida C. Rule 110
Al Uostin and Victor AspriUa
will raise the curtains at SiM
Suel Sala, of Bogot, 78; and
aul Posse, 1950 champion, with
a 78.
4th Race 'I-l' Imported4' Fgs.
Purse: S373.00 Pool Closes 2:20' p.m. sharp
Quiniela
1Delhi C. Lino 114
2Pia E. Alfaro U7x
3Paris A. Phillips 120
4Ventre a Terre J. Bravo 112
5 Miss Cristina V. Ortega 120
6Danescourt M. Hurley 120
RECORD CROWD EXPECTED
7Cobrador
8Damascus
9Tully Saba
As the fight draws nearer, with
added interest being shewn, er-
erythlng points to a record-
breaking house. This fine card is
E. Corcho 107x' worthy of such cooperation.
B. Agulrre 115
A. Bazn 120 Federico Plummer who may see
The first Caribbean Series took
place ln 1949, at which time Cu-
ba was the host; the series being
played at Estadio del Cerro. The
winners, were "The Almendares,"
of the Cuban League. The second
Series which was played in 1950
at the Sixto Escobar Stadium,
San Juan, Puerto Rico, was won
by the "Carta Vieja" club of thej
Panam League. The third of
these Series was played ln 1861 at
Estadio Cervecera, Caracas, Ve-!
nezuela and was won by the
"Santurce" team of the Puerto
Rican League.
The fourth of these Series
will be pis ved in Panama, the
second week of February this
year of 19(2, at the National
Stadium. Preliminary meetings
In this connection were held by
the Confederation; In Panama
City, on August 3 and 4th, 1951.
During these meetings, it was
decided to hold the Fourth Se-
120 ,
action shortly, will be the night's rlea m panam. The Panam
-.th Race'C Imported1W Miles SUett. This honor will be be-, p ofesslonaI Baseball League
Purse: $650.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1Pampero II V. Castillo 110
Perc Graham......39-4079
Vince Lombroia.....40-3979
Preston Trim, Jr.....42-3880
amateur Harvey Breaux, 73,
Charles MacMurray, 74, and five
plaversChick Harbert, Pablo
Molina, Matt Shannon, Jaime de1'Raul Ledes........ 40-4080
la Guardia, and Jack Smithall i E. de la Guardia III.. 37-4380
wlth 75 Preston Trim, Sr..... 42-3981
Harbert, from the Meadow-: John Wright....... 40-4181
brook Country Club, Detroit, was
under par all the way to the 16th
where a hooked drive put him
against the hill on the left side of
the green. He made a nice recov-
ery from an almost Impossible
lie and Just barely missed holing
out. Everybody there, including
the official scorer, thought he
C. de la Guardia.....41-4182
Tony Jankus.......41-4182
Norman Lewter.....42-4082
Al Saarinen........40-4282
H. G. Robinson.....47-3582
Herb Busby........42-4082
Gabriel Galindo .... 41-4283
Erasmo de la Guardia 43-4083
Harvey Beall........40-4383
2Galante II
3Newminster
4Paragon
O. Chants 120
J. Bravo 112
K. Flores 120
stowed upon him by the present, e wlth al frankness, a clear
Champ, Wilfredo Brown. And re-| detal, of 1U pogjibUitles of mak-
6th Race "F" Imported1 Mile
Purse: S500.N Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Double*
member, the general admission
for this boxing extravaganza i:
only $1.00.
W. T. Eason..
Charlie Wood
Mike Kullkowskl ..
Phil Greenwald ..
Anbal Macarrn..
43-4083
.. 44-38-83
.. 43-4083
.. 40-4383
41-4283
had a bogey four but Harbert ln- j Earle Gerrans......43-4083
formed the scorer (Mrs. Louis "
Martinz) that he had taken a
five. He charged himself a pen-
alty stroke because his ball mov-
ed about an inch ln the rough
while he was addressing the ball.
Harbert was the only one who
couid have known the ball mov-
ed and his actionone of a true
sportsman and a golferwas the
subject of much favorable com-
ment In the clubhouse.
Chick, who ls a member of the
PGA tournament com m 111 e e,
shrugged the matter off.
"All that happened was the
ball moved, and the rule says one
stroke."
Harbert's game suffered also
1Petit Pols
2Hurlecano
3Picon
4 Rose Hip)
5Gay wood)
6Sun Cheer
7Vampiresa I
K. FJores 117
J. Bravo 116
C. Chong 104x
M. Hurley 114
V. Ortega 112
A. Valdivia 120
V. Castillo 112
8Supersticiosa) M. Gu*ro 108
8Linney Head A. Basan 120
George Engelke......41-4283
Marion Harley......44.4084
M. Mahoney........44-4084
D. Bean..........41-4384
Anbal Galindo......41-4384
Nene Arlas........43-4184
George Fears......45-4085
8teve Beaudry......45-4085
Jaime Saenz.......43-4285
R. Billings........44-4185*
E. de la Guardia, Jr.. 42-4385
Roy Glickenhaus .... 40-4787
Joe Hoffman.......45-4287
_ W. Gordon........43-4487
on the last two holes. On 17 he Frank Morrice......41-4788
hooked off the tee into the trap; Joe Kenway........45-4388
Ion No. 7. There he made a grand 1 Ray Golden........44-4488
recovery, using a five-Iron out of Lee Hamilton......43-46 881
the trap without touching a 1 Rene Estrlpeaut.....46-4480
'grain of sand, only to miss a 1-1 Al Gagnon........52-3890
foot putt for a par. On 18, he was 8ylvesler Bubb......44-4690
short with his iron, made a poor Buren Boxwell......45-4891
chip and rimmed the cup with John Olsen........45-4691
7 th Race '1-2' ImportedHi Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Close 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1 Zevelanla M. Aros'm'na 120
2Ooylto V. Castillo 118
3Gay Ariel J. Baeza, Jr. 112
4Novelera J. Parada lOBx
5Black Bull A. Basan 115
6 Charles S. 8. Garcia 115x
Bullfights Slated
Here Sunday P.M.
Another bullfight program
will be held at the La Macare-
na Ring in San Francisco this
Sunday afternoon. The pro-
gram gets under way at 3 p.m.
Four bulb will be killed.
Manolo Ortega of Spain and
JoeeUOe of Colombia will be
the featured bullfighters. The
fights arc being promoted by
Armando Martin.
8th Race "G" Imported' i Fgs.
Parse: $450.00 Pool Closes 4:4*
Quiniela
1Curaca
2Rlnty
3Hechizo
4In Time
5Piragua
6Mingo
7Betn
K. Flores 120
J. Baeza, Jr. 112
V. Castillo 112
J. Bravo 110
A. Phillips 120
G. Snchez 113
E. Gugnot 114
his putt.
The outstanding shots of the
first round: De Vicenzo's drive
on No. 7 to within two yards of Don Hutchlngs..
the green, where he chipped in'Chas. Inamorati. 50-x Withdrew
for an eagle, and Snead's long,''Denotes Professional.
Alberto Arias.......47-4582
Bob Hurdle........48-4886
Jeff Slaughter......50-4686
Roger Orvls........48-4886
51-50-101
8Miss Fairfax B. Agulrre 114
8Sans Souci O. Chants 110
9th Race '1-2' Imported%Vi Fgs.
Parse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Fulanlto J. Avila 120
2Poleckas V. Ortega 115
3Doa Ele Ida V. Castillo 113
4Beach Sun E. Julin 112
5Flamenco K. Flores 120
6Tupac J. Baeza, Jr. 120
2Panchlta
3Caaveral
4Ro Mar
E. Sllvera 112
O. Sanchez 120
E. Julian 120
11th Race "B" Natives 1 Mile
Purse: $350.00
1Pregonero O. Graell 118
2 -Dalda P. O. Chanis 113
3Mr. Espinosa M. Hurley 114
4Amazona E. Gugnot 116
jpati Frm-o Tipf
By CLOCKER
1Torease (e)
2Sincere
SChispeado
4Ventre a Terre
5Newminster
tHurlecano
7fevelera
IHechizo
9Doa Ele ids
Proton
El Mono
La 'Macara
M. Cristina
Pampero n
Petit Pels
ing effective the desired presen-
tation. The reasons expressed by
the league were considered Just
and honest by the delegates of
Cuba, Puerto Rico, and Venezue-
la, who, ln noble gesture that
obliges our slncerest gratitude
and considerations, adopted cer-
tain measures to facilitate the;
playing of the Serles ln Panam..
Upon confirming their decision
to accept this honor, the officials >
of the Panam Professional Base-,
ball League, considered first, that,
baseball being the leading sport
of this country, would amply:
Justify holding the Series ln Pan-
am.
Panam City has been selected
as the only possible place where
the Series should be carried out,;
in view of the fact that the larg-
est amount of the population Is
congregated within the city andj
consequently, the greatest num-
ber of fans patronizing such1
events successfully, could only be
congregated in the area describ-
ed. To other fans who are unable
to attend the Series ln the City of
Panam, radio facilities are glv-,
en, to take such a great sport to
all the interior towns of the Re-
Eubllc. as well as to the sick and
lvalids, at their homes and hos-
pitis.
The Panam Professional Base-;
ball League, taking into consid-
eration the overall picture, finan. I
daily of the Republic of Pana-
ma, offers such an Important!
event at prices which are easily:
reached by all pockets (the low-
est charged to date for a Carib-
bean Series) as follows;
PRICES PER DAT
10th Race F-2 NativesVA Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 5:48, lePanchita
1Risita
B. Moreno 120 11Dalida P.
_ Box Seat............ $5.00
Zevelanla I Preferred Stand, Num-
Minge fcered .... ........ 3.00
Fulanlto Prefer rod SUnd, Un-num-
Rio Mar bored............ *-H
Pregonero General Admission...... 1.5e I
Sunday's Title
Bout Has Good
Supporting Card
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Bombers........15 I .652
Yankees........13 11 .542
Bluebirds....... 9 13 .489
Brownies.......16 15 .406
TOMORROW'S GAME
Panam Stadium (7:86 p.m.)
Bombers (Johnson) vs. Bluebirds
(Nicelis).
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Panam Stadium (First Game)
Brownies 10, Bluebirds 5. (Sec-
ond Game)Bombers 2, Yan-
kees L. ______
Tomorrow night the league-
leading Bombers will have an-
other opportunity to move a step
closer to their first league cham-
pionship. The Bombers will send
fastball righthander Connie
Johnson to the mound against
the Bluebirds' Pete Nicolis. No
game Is scheduled for tonight.
Last night the Bombers took a
thrilling 2-1 victory over the
Yankees in the second game of a
bargain bill at the Panam Sta-
dium. Alberto Osorio scattered
six hits while his mates made
good ase of seven. The win was
Osorio's seventh against only one
setback in the present season.
Dave Thomas, who pitched the
first eight innings for the Yan-
kees, was the loser.
The steadily climbing last-
place Brownies knocked off the
third-place Bluebirds 11-5 to
move within a half-game of
third. Stanley Arthurs hurled the
first six innings but was credited
with the win although giving np
all the Bluebird runs. Andy Alon-
so was the loser.
Fight Results
WASHINGTON Gene Smith,
126, Washington, knocked out
Corky Gomales, 127. Denver, 3.
MIAMI BEACHArmand Sa-
voie, 138!j, Montreal, outpointed
Jackie O'Brien, 148, Hartford,
Conn- II. _
PORTLAND, Me.Buster How-
ell, 151, South Portland, knocked
out Ron Cormier, 147%, Mono-
ton, N. B., 3.
Local Motorbike
Racers Get Play
In States Mag.
Panama's motorbike boys get
feature play In the January is-
sue of the Stateside motorcy-
cling magazine "Bunif.''
An illustrated story by Ale-
jandro Wong covers the first
road race meeting 'round the
Juan Dias cireuit Nov. 3.
when purchasing SERIES TICK-
ETS.
SERIES TICKETS will also
facilitate their owners easy ac-
cess to their places without the
difficulties occasioned by the
usual agglomerations around
the stadium's ticket windows.
SERIES TICKETS are already
on sale at the offices of the Con-
federation, located ln the lower
part of the Preferred Stand of
the National Stadium. Office
hours are from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30
noon and from 2:30 p.m. to 5:00
pjn. Saturdays, from 8:30 a.m. to
12:30 noon.
The Panam Professional Base-
ball League undertook the re-
sponsibility of presenting the
Fourth Caribbean Serles ln Pan-
am, as they felt that Isthmian
fans will support an event of this
magnitude. They therefore ex-
pect a great attendance.
IV CARIBBEAN BASEBALL
SERIES
Ral Arango N.,
President, Caribbean Con-
federation and Panam
Professional Baseball
League.
Carlos A. Del valle,
Secretary Treasurer, Ca-
ribbean Confederation and
Panam Prof. Baseball
League.
Carlos fleta A.
President, Bombers Base-
ball Club.
Ricardo Arias E.,
President, Brownies
Baseball Club.
Eric Delvalle,
President, Bluebirds Base-
ball Club.
Alberto Arlas E..
President, Yankees Base-
ball Club.
Successful Golfers

50/8018
Now available once again at your Pro
Shop and Golf Clubs the world's most
successful golf Ball...
The DUNLOP "65"
in both English and American sizes.
$ 0.7S Per ball
7.50 Per dozen
RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th. 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd sod 9th RACES

COLON:
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
operating both at the
"COPACABAISA" and
"SAVOY."
Or r
1* ..4 -
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
uan fiaaco ^acc Hi CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
5th Roce "C" Importeds V/a Mile
Pur*e: $650.00 Pool Clo8e8: 2:55 p.m.
1. PAMPERO 11.........V. Castillo 110

2. GALANTE 11.........O. Chanis 120
3. 1SEWMPSSTER.........J.Bravo 112
4. PARU,0\.............K.Flores 120
SUNDAY'S FEATURE RACES

5th Roce "A" Importeds Wt Fgs.
Pnwe: $1,000.00 Pool dose: 2:55 p.m.
1. GRIS................E.SUvera 101
2. DICTADOR...........F. Castillo 112
3. WELSH LOCH.........O.ChanU 108
4. ROYAL COVP.........J. Bravo US
7th Race "D" Importeds 1 Mile
Pur*e: $600.00 Pool Cierra: 4t05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES
1. AVENUE ROAD...... M. Hurley (I) M
2. NOTABLE...........F. Castillo (2) 114
3. (CORAGGIO...........A. Bazn (3) 1W
4. (RONDINELLA.......A. Valdivia^ (6) m
5. RO ADM ASTER.........J. Bravo (4) IK
6. BEDVUSO.............E.SUvera{5) I0
V



FRIDAY. JANUARY IS, INI *
'Ti" ifiTi i-1- mi inn-Hi
TH1 PAXAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
T 1 I
Tiiii
raok mi
touted Duquesne, St. Bonaventure Moving For Showdown
Little
League
STANDING
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
on an error, advancing to second
on a wild pitch from where hi
cored on Bud Curdt's double.
Bud Curdta with two for two
ad a perfect day at the plate for
the winner and Roy Watson,
Johnny wauon and Jerry Durfee
collecting; a single each for the
five htti off Sutherland
Meeting May
Develop Into
Game Of Year
By JOHNNY McCALLUM
NBA luff Cerreapendent
NtW YORK. Jan. IS (NBA)-'
Oat in Cincinnati last week Charles Walte lloyt. the old Boy
Wonder, was talking of the old Yankees and. of all things, the
virtues of team spirit. ."Don't laugh," he warned "but we had
it. in fact, I think we eet the pattern for the Yankee teams
that followed."
YIITERDAYfl REfllTLTI
KJyVoamb1
AFQE 14 vi. Lincoln Life
The Ctalo Boy from
rloce-l
the Police team to
hit*.
dot* for hue
The box core:
POLICE
Coln, lb
AS
I
I
defeated the Police 5-1 yesterday Peterson, Sb ., ..
it the Pacific Little League ball Ammlratl, lb.. ..
park on Gall lard Highway. | Corrigan. P., rf..
The Police were the last of the Sutherland, p.
sil team to suffer a defeat and! Crook, cf ..
it waa the beat cam of the young' Barnea, c .. ..
Siason. O abe Mendosa and Owen; Priest, lb..
utherland put on a real hotKlelhofer, as..
pitching duel allowing three and' Corrigan, B., If
five hit, respectively.
Sutherland sent eight batter Total. .'.......10
back to the bench via the etrlke-
out route and Mendosa set down
four batters swinging. Bach of
the boye had excellent control
with Mendoaa walking three and
Sutherland passing only one. In
addition the game was the fast-
est played wfth playing time of
6 minutes.
Sear got off to a one-run lead
In the i*eond as Rigby reached
first safely on an error, MeKe
own wat hit by a pitched ball and
Cipwell walked filling the base.
riwford fanned and Johnny
'SUon singled to scort Rigby
with the first Sear run.
The Police tied the game In the
fourth Inning with Pite Corrigan
leading off with a hit and being
foreed at econd by Sutherland.
Owen stole second and scored oft
a double by Barnes.
fears on In the fifth inning
SEARS
Watson, J., If.
Watson, R, a
Durfee,cf.. ..
Curdts, rf.. ..
Mendoaa, p ..
McKewn, Sb.
Capwell, lb ..
Crawford, lb..
AB
I
I
11 you had known the old Yankees ycu might be Inclined to
in the basketball delegates of ugh, at that. These were players of extraordinary talents and
t. Bonaventure travel west to " *** astonishing to hear tney even recognized the existence of
.. Victor the rough frontier settlement of sucn QUklltv in their concept of the game, lot alone that it was
Coln collected a double and Pete plttbufth to shoot it out with a !*ctor In their success.
Corrigan and Bobby Barnes with Duquesne. Feb. 11, it will bring _. l __
singles were the only players en 'ogether the sort of pairing Hoi- The old Boy Wonder nodded.
" touch Men-' lyood wrltere have Been dream-
ing up since the Invention of the ,"l*t us say we had our own conception of team spirit," he
cowboy. smiled.
PO A All the element for a grand TnU modification is necessary. For the Yankees of Hoyt's day
1 i % o\ thoot-'em-up are there. *ere quite different in character (and ability i from the Yankees
0 The last time we looked, both of today. They paid little attention to tialning rules. They had
ft, St. Bonaventure and Duquesne no t*rn respect for their manager. They were not always one
11 were listed among the nation* b'g happy family. They fought among themselves, even in the
top Tenway up there enjoying dugout where all could see.
the same altitude as Kansas. 11-' ,.
linoi, Kentucky, Iowa, Washing- The old Boy Wonder nodded again.
ton, St. Louis, Kansas State and 'Rut when we were challenges when we ha to win, we ituck
West Virginia. .ogether and fought with a fury and determination that could
, oftiy come from tt*m pint. W nad a pride In performance that
Duqueane's touted towers of *m very real. It took on a form of snobDery. We felt we were
1 I 16 4 .rlstle flew through their first 11 superior people. And I do believe we left a heritage that has be-
games undefeated, St. Bonaven-. am* a Yankee tradition."
H PO A tute the initial 10.
10 0 The effect of dumping such! You do hear a great deal about Yankee spirit and It may be
1 l 7: Herds of lanky livestock into the <* the chamnionahlp teams of Hoyt' day. the early '30s, pro-
0 same arena Is shown at the duced the original force. That this force nas suostance has been
0 buck office. The Contest has demonstrated by the number of players a ho have taken on new
i been sold out for weeks. There l"e and achieved added distinction once they changed to Yankee
hasn't been so much excitement uniforms.
and fuss in Pittsburgh since the
1 S !!!
0 0 4 1
2 0 0 9 0
original gold strike at flutter's
0 Mill.
Totil. ........II I 5
Seat* By Inning
Police 0 0 0 10 01
ears o l 0 0 11I
IS 14 n A VIES STARTED IT
Staff, Players And Schedule Are Only
Indiana Worries For Crimmins; Hat's All
By JIM SMITH
NBA Special Correspondent
gram.
And how about his wife? What
BLOOMING-TON, Ind., Jan. 25
(NEAi Happy the bride the sun
shines on today.
That phrase very likely was
running through the mind of
Bernie Crimmins when he visited
Indiana University the other day
for the first time In the official doe she think about it?
capacity as head football coach.
For it was a beautiful day with
the sun shining high In asure
blue skies and the weather not
too cold.
So if the saying Is any har-
binger of the future, Bernie. may
not have too much to worry
about in his first Job as a head
coach.
Uppermost In the minds of
Hoosier fans concerned his plan
about assistant coaches.
I am particularly interested in
to ylalt alumni groups and ex-, "I phoned her when I accepted
plain hi methods of operation, the position," Crimmln related.
H.?.doef?r't e*P*ct ^ n into any, "I asked her what she thought
difficulties regarding Big Ten'about it.
rule on recruiting, points out "'Are you satlsfled?-she asked.
that Notre Dame operated under "'Very much so," 1 said.
virtually the same kind of pro- "'Then that all that's neces-
sary and I'm happy, too."
Now all Bernie Crimmins has
to worry about are hi* UK,
te>
I players and that schedule.
Westminster Puts Field Trial:
In Garden For City Slickers
By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
THEY WERE SUPERIOR PEOPLE
The Old Boy Wonder need not have apologiied. as he seemed
I to, tor saying the old Yankees felt like superioi people. By the
You can credit the flamboy- standards of any baseball generation that's what tney wire. Hoyt
with Roy Watson reaching first Potter. Time of Oame- ss mlns.
Albrook Takes Over First
Place In A.F. League
ft ant Chick Davle, greatest leader nad been a pro for five years but was just growing into manhood
Winning PitcherMendos*. | ine* Hannibal, for this one. He when he Joined the Yankee in 1(21, the'year they were to win
Losing PitcherSutherland. Base started It. He got the show on the their first pennant,
on Ball offMendota S, Bother- road by raising a pair of strati
land 1. Struekout byMendosa
4, Sutherland I. Two Base Hits-
Barnes, coln, Curdts, Left on
BasesPolice l, Bears 7. umpires
-Luxer and Seullvaine Scorer
TEAM-
ssr-
J Infantry ..
Coco Sol: ....
Special Troop.
4Sth Battalion..
370th Boat.. ..
594th FA.....
744th AAA ..
Mrd AAA ....
tlantle teeter.
WEDNESDAY'S RESULT*
Case Sola ft, special Troops 8.
74th 11, 43th 1.
170th Boat 4, tlrd I
Albrook II, Corosal I.
Atlantic fleeter li, Signal 10.
sft4th I, West Bank 3
03rd 11. tilth Shore 1.
Won Lost Pet. and the 9QJrd outcorefl the
7 4 l.ftta S70th Shore Battalion 11 to 7.
fi .37
5 .714 Saturdays schedule Is as fol-
4 J71 lows (home team first): Albrook
4 .Ml vs. coco Solo, nrd vi. Atlantic
3 .871 Sector. 48th vs. West Bank, flp*-
4 3 .111 elal Troops v. 370th Shore. 784th
!' H! * w>rt- 870th Boat v. 804th,
1 and Corotal vs. Signal. -
gists named Melvtn, and Moore. They won with fellows like Babe Ruth. Bob Meusei, Roger
Bddle Melvln, one of Duques- Pcklnpaugh, \yaily Schang, Waiiy Plpp, Frank Baker, Carl Mays,
ne's fabulous Iron Dukes In the Bob Shawkey and Jack Qulnn. And this was Just the beginning,
late 104, masterminds St. Bona-They picked up new stars as they went along. Hoyt was to help
venture. Dudey Moore, who sue-them win six pennants, from 21 through '28; he was to see them
ceedid Davles as the Duks' 11- take over almost complete domination of the American League;
censed djinn in IMS, was a star he was to hear their 1127 team called bv many the greatest In
Duquesne eager during the early tas -ball history, an appraisal with which he has no aerlous quar-
'30s.
Moore and Melvln learned all
the game's bules from Davle,
who Tor years was Mr. Basketball
around the Steel City, until he
resigned to take the Homestead,
Pa., High School post where his
teams nave won 75 of 60 games.
Pan Lquido Edges
Philippine Rallan
rel. though he pointedly reminded me that the ISIS Black Sox
was a team of enormous ability.
JUst for the record, the "27 Yankees won 110 games, finished
10 lengths ahead of the second-place AAAs, had five .800 hitter,
four who drove In 100 or more runs; Ruth set his home run rec-
ord of 80. Lou Oehrlg was not too far back with 47 and they fur-
nished three of the league's first four pitcher in earned runs.
WllcSy Moore. Urban Shocker and the old Bov Wonder himself
What the_ records don't show is how the Yankees of those
Devies was only II whin he days approached their responsibility. They were, for the most
^SfeSL' ^D,U(lUMne "i"}*- _, i part, men of light hearts and high spirits happy warriors, in-
"Chick hadn't even finished Seed Only on the field were they deadly tttUOS, ft was then that
high school,' relates Haskeii Co- they got down to business, closed ranks and carried the fight to
hen, the Oene rtrupa of the Na- the common enemy,
tlonal Basketball Association's
publicity drums. "He'd been play-
ing pro basketball around Pitts-
Burgh, and when ha heard the
puke were looking for a coach! The old Boy Wonder recalled Washington came Into the
he applied and got tne jobat stadium In mldseason In 17 riding high and Bucky Harris the
manager was talking pennant.
NEW YORK, Jan. 28 (NEAi And on Peb. li, a patch of ttfl-
. You don't have to be a hunter to land hunting country will sprout
having a staff of men who can | appreciate a bird dog working In in the middle of the famous i*L
demonstrate, who can get right the field. phitheater for a WetmlnJt*f
in there with the boy and show Nothing la more picturesque, kennel club field trial exhibition,
them how the Job la to be done," There are more than 250 field
explained the young mentor. trials of one sort or another held Trained Dog Honor first Me
while he hasn't made up his In the United States each year. To rind Game
mind about a staff of assistants, Whispering Winds, a Pointer, Visitors will witness an gaflfJaV
Crimmins did reveal he had owned by Herbert Helsel of lng demonstration of cooperatSSn
talked to Bob Maddock, line j Frenchtown, NJ., beat a field of and control as dbg and handler
roach at Missouri. Whether Bob S" the other day to account fort Join force In the pursuit of-uve
will Join him depends on his boss,! the Free-for-All Stake at the an- game birds, pheasant and quill,
Don Faurot. | nual Plnehurst, N. c, trial. I concealed in brush and foliage
To qualify for the National Among breed represented Vrfll
Championship, a dog must win s be the American Cocker Span-
recognised open stake. Then he lei, generally regarded as justa
is qualified for Ufe. j house pet, as well as the English
More than 40 wUl work a gru-| Springer Spaniel, BrlttemyBpail-
elllng three-hour trial twice dai-i lei, Labrador Retriever, OOWn
ly for a week in the National at Retriever, Chesapeake Bay TU-
Orand Junction, Tenn., this trlever. Pointer. German hrt-
spring to determine the finest haired Pointer, and English Set-
hunting dog in the land. ter.
Judging a^big trial can be a Pointers, relying solely -AR
trial in itself, requiring hour in their sense of smell, range singly
the saddle following the dog and In braces and team* to shew
and their handlers over and how trained dogs honor or "DSek"
through every type of terrain., the first of their number to find
Henry P. Davis, an executive of game.
the Remington Arm Co., and an, Spaniels, instead of ranging
outstanding Judge, once worked: far afield, work close to handlers.
Another good prospect is Terry
Brennan, now head coach at Mt.
flushing game from cover, allow-
ing hunters a clear shot. After
springing birds, a Spaniel "hup*"
14, Including the National, in one
year In IS different states.
Now the field trial is brought...
Carmel High In Chicago. Bren- Indoors for the city slickers, who! or sits until commanded to re-
nan, however, still has a year to1 until they see one perhaps re- trieve. Retrievers, ordinarily used
go as a DePaul law student. i arded hunting as nVilng more; for waterfowl, prove how exeel-
Whoever the staff Is, it's a safe than a random searci? for game,' lently they work on land, when
bet they will be well acquainted antl something good to eat, rath- either hand or whistle signals are
employed.
SO THBY JUST DRANK FASTER
$400 a year."
COACH JOINS FR08H
In 1130, Davles went intellec-
tual on his coaching confeder-
ates. He enrolled In the freshman
"It was a double-header. We won the first game, ll-l and
the second; 11-1.''
Another time Miller Hugglns put the Yankees on a slow train
out Of St Louis for Chicago. It left at 9 o'clock. "We had been
with the operation of the T-for- er than pleasure or sport.
matlon and Spllt-T, for that's __!-_ rii.. what Crimmins proposes to use Hunting completes the Cyele
at Indiana uaraen
In accepting the job, Crimmins " *^eg'thj"8 happens *t or
guY. r to Madison Square Garden, it was
"i'feel there's a great oppor- inevitable that^the arena wouldjly. As a matter of fact, the Oar-
tunlty at Indiana, fm following: g".r >* hua a field trial den exhibition It under the aegl
two great coaches, Bo McMillin lb tlon Y*gG. ?&? S"&.
and Clyde Smith, both of whom L""SSSLftf more prosaic regu- Although the Westminster long
I hinhlv rasnect I think the Hi lar contest, such as boxing, since has become best known for
kinLnStMtTaooSaWBCt^lB hoc1ey' basketball, etc.. the Gar-1 bench shows, the Kennel Club 7S
Westminster Started as Field
Trial Group
Field trial* are not for men on.
at the An "XMb d'dn't "top punishing the, taking the midnight express," the old Loy Wonder said. "Hug
in VSiiiSA o0," until he received his Mas- figured that gave us too much time to visit our ipeakeasy friend
wMth r'!*- _.,..>.? a^ iffintaBptts/_w*sthat wtm^m^^mSm, we
The AJbrook Flyers took over
sole possession of first place In
the standings of the Panama
Arm::! Forces Baseball League
Wednesday as they romped to
their seventh straight victory
while the 33rd Infantry went
down to its first defeat of the
regular playing season to drop to
second place.
Albrook scored in easy 10 to 2
victory over the cellar dwelling
Corozal nine to chalk up its sev-
enth in a row and hand the Cor-
osal team Its seventh straight
setback. The 370th Boat Batta-I house. He was the heavy mar
lion knocked the Infantrymen1 with the stick for Philippine Rat-
Yesterday Afternoon
eon diamond, the Pan umumu
onW UoMlo*s4 dteatffiWth4 ,"?hifl/WM ^"^l"rldityeYu7ffiosTof^^^^ p!
ud-Jwrkta^gS^tu |!H8* feTcfnVpicu'o. whSil10*'- ^ *" *' b<5t th* "* "^ r 'm'th,nf "* that'
with being 30 year old. thihAdl The old Boy Wonder, now In his early 50s, broadcasts the
coach, and taking the same |0taj National League game, Is immensely popular and an 1m-
courses as his freshmen players, portant figure in the Cincinnati porU picture. For a while re-
Pan Liouido-A run. a hiti, i Vuty Moore was Just a, freah- cently it looked as if he might be persuaded to move to Detroit
ilka and noTeTrors 7, man then, and Chick liked the|t0 replace the late Harry Heilmann. Fear that he might leave
boy because he was more ma- created a civic commotion of no small proportions and there were
team, 5 to t
Totals:
ture than the rest and attached
5 himself to Dudey.
from the ranks of the undefeat-
ed In a tightly contested game In
which the Boatmen came out on
top of a 4 to 3 count.
Coco Solo took over third place
in the Standing with a 9 to 8
vletory over Special Troops at Ft.
Amador as wild throwing arms
tossed away a one-ran lead In
th seventh Inning with Coco So-
lo tallying four times. Three of
the four runs came as a result of
two overthrows on one play. CO-
co Solo has won five and lost two.
Six teams are deadlocked in
the fourth place slot in the
standings with records of 4 wins
and 3 losses. They are Special
Troops. 45th Battalion. 370th
Boat Battalion, 504th FA Batta-
lion, 784th AAA, and 003rd AAA.
Other results Wednesday show
that the 764th defeated the 48th
11 to 7. Atlantic Sector won over
Slgnil in a slugfest IS to 10, the
804th upended West Bank to 3. Insurance
Philippine RattanI runs,
hits, I walks and 2 errors.
out \m. n.. _ ,. ._ "Chick was elated to have
- JLJi i5 hLw,n,ln!J5lt5h- ^uey to Mt next to in rhss.Llke ,;f me
' K?hH/SnE1Kgelke' "5 " Wand her little lamb, every- rp e<
23thnZe nia", Hfi way- M.uller "here Dudey went the coach was
li kK.?* U i.the /u.rn,,ure- re to go. Chick stuck to Dud*y
5?5.WKUe Elf,k,5>t.he,hld ** chcwlnB gum to the floor. It
nSSt &?nly tW0 0f " L,quJd, began to worry Dudey. He feared
ureaa ooys. the other pjayer8 wouid get thr
^.- .wm,4..4 j I wrong Impression, that maybe he
mm-? 7K,ubl,tU,dJ,nv.cS,nt*r w polishing the apple.
field for the absent Herb New- ..Du^ey dldnt want to be ac-
used of making the varsity lile-
itlmately, so he tried to ditch
Jubilant headline in the newspapers when hi finally decided to
stay.
"You would have thought the Reds had Just signed a 20-
ie winner," wryly commented Frita Howell, the able Midwest
correspondent.
well, don't think he wasn't just that whin ha had it, and
ball never knew a nicer fellow, either.
the country."
Crimmins, incidentally, very
nearly was in the conference, as
a student.
While in high school he toyed
with the Idea of attending Indi-
ana for he wanted to play under
McMillin. But the Influence of
his father and brothers ent him
to Notre Dame.
Crimmln plan to put the
den has harbored some pretty ex-j years ago was originally a field
otic performances. At various trial organisation. Its emblem
times it has played host to dance has always been the Point**,
marathons, a rocking hair con- "Sensation." one of the greatest
test, Cash and Carry Pyle's Bun-'' of field trial champions,
ion Derby and a bridge match in Tradition or no, It should be a
which the plays were re-created sight for bloodshot Broadway
with huge cards visible to all. i eye* when the pooches are tens
Perhaps the weirdest program: intoactlon with "YlksI" "Tally-
ever offered at the House-That-'hoi" "Avast There!" "Sic 'em," or
Rlekard-BuUt featured a huge' whatever it la that handlers hol-
throu tour Ne&r choir In between motor, lor when they want their mutts
week? of ring- ft, The] P"9d "lcycle races. I to get In there and pitch.
first day he meets them, they are
going to find out what he ex-
pects: hard work all the time
and a certain amount of sacrl-i
flee.
Crimmins intends to Install in'
his players something they teach
In the Marine Corps"you're
just as good as anybody else."
Only 10 men will be graduated,
from the 1951 squad. Because of;
the ROTC tleup, it is doubtful
any will be lost to the armed,
servlcea.
Crimmins Isnt laboring under
any false illusions about his job. I
He knows It's a tough situation,
and that the schedule is rugged. [I
Among other things, he plans
If yon belong to the Armed Forces
or if yon have a steady job come to
oar Store and you can choose your
own terms to bay oa credit.
, i
V; have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If yon don't know our Club System
'"t as and you will be delighted. wi
86 Central Ave Tel. 2-2404
fnnrtK1^ ?!? 1S5S? ta uV Cn,ck ta claM' even nid under
&" /,?" ,C,n*fr' wJhlcth ,he des* nce. But Chick was
George Tarflinger .managed to siicker than the FBI and sleuth
touch but could not hold, and a
sisallng tingle back through the
mound in the sixth.
Simon Jones, Bob Engilke and
pitcher Howard Engelke, with
one each collected the remain-
ing three hits off BUI Mullir.
Harry Poster led the Pan Ll- .
quldo team at bat with two for, iure navies
three tries. George Stanley. '
"Hefty" Tarfljfer and pitcher
Muller added one each. ,
ed his man out every time and
sat next to him.
"When the second eme*ter
gan, Dudey pulled a fast one. He
switched his course and left
coach to pull for himself."
. Coaches Moore and Melvln are
the complete antitheses. The Du7
quesne tactician is humble and
'ulet, Melvin aggressive and fiery
About the only thing Moore
and Melvin have In common Is
the cage science they preach, ad-
erw at5?tt S^?0 ,?xEfctV vocate 5D#ed and i"t-breaks
SirES*. i? the P1'4;'1}11* de- and ball-control strategy. What
oartment in the near future in are the prognosticated saying
the Parson>of one of last year's, about the Feb. 11th bout? We
irlers, newly-wed George might tune In on drover Wash-
Rfley.
Today Game: The third place
Elks vs. th* first place Firemen's
College Hoop Results

(Wednesday Night)
EAST
/
(O.)
j w, MIDWEST
j CkUeaga Loyola ill, Xavier
C* Prottteae* 17. LAnaelsa-a AS | Qalaey J, Western Illinois 41
Citada, 74. cfiSS. Nav. fla* **$%% * ' *
abaugh.
"Duquesne will have to he at
!(s best," asserts the Westminster
mentor whose combatants have
been authoritatively shelled by
both, "but I think Its speed and
ball-handling finesse will over-
shadow the Bonn les' height ad-
vantage."
The man could be right, but
any loyal St. Bonaventure fan
will raasl* him to a finish for
daring to suggest uch a thing.

15
Howard 71, Birmingham South
era 17
Elon 74, Ertkine 47
H^e^H^"
Centenaiy SI, Northeett (La.) 44 41
E"ndaU (ND) U. Bottiaeau F-
Wesleyaa it, Yank-
FAB WEST
Homing 74,"tolorade SUte 0
a Jmi fltaia 44, Bawatt atv.
restry 41


bb





AMATEUR SCORES HIGHEST IN YEARS
The local amateurs in the
ranam Open championship
ontinued to find the joint
touch this morning and scores
soared higher than usual.
At this writing 157 was the
lowest completed 38-hole score
and most of the players who had
(air rounds yesterday were hav-
ing their bumps today.
Scores to date:
36 HOLES (Complete)
O. Oallndo..........9?_!I?
C. de la Guardia......81~1H
Erasmo de la Guardia . 84167
E. dla Guardia.Jr.....88-173
G. Engelke..........84-67
Neno Arias..........85169
F. Mrrice..........|8- 76
Rene Estripeaut......88178
JOe Kenway.........89177,
Dick. Dehlingerout
Earle-Gerrans........8? .?2
R./M. Arias..........81-157
wMJOllowing nine-hole rounds
were recorded this morning: P.
Graham 38, W. Gordon 42 J. Ol-
sen 46, C. Wood 45, T. Cllsbee 42,
R Orvis 50, R. Gllckenhaus 47.
T Jankus 39. M. Shannon 41,.
A. Arias 43. W. Schmltt 42, N.I
Lewter 44, A. Saarlnen 44, M.
Muller 39. Pres Trim. Jr. 41 :
O. Riley 39, J. Smith 47, W. Ea-
st* m&n*fc~ui^
DAILY NEWSPAP1
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH EAR
PANAMA. R. P.. FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 195
FIVE CENTS
Navy's Atom-Powered Carrier
Of 1960 Won't Stop For Fuel
By DEAN W. D1TTMER
to be ready for its first test by
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP). 1954 and to be operational some-
ion 43, G. Fears 46, S. Beaudry 45, _Adm William M. Fetchteler, time thereafter. Like the atom-
D Hutchings 54, C. Boxwell 46, chlef of navai operations said!powered carrier. It would have
M. Harley 42, M. Mahoney 40. today tnat tne Navy expects to an extensive cruising range.
Pres Trim, Sr. 40.W Robinson atomic-powered super-
43. G. Hochstedler 39. A. aP">n,carrier by about 1960 that will Under questioning by report-
45, H. Busby 40, D. E. Bean 44. eJety0 ise at top speed ers on the broadcast. Fechteler
"almost indefinitely." 'said the atomic carrier wUl not
He also said that the Nave's;sail any faster than present fla-
carrier-based attack plane, the tops. But he said it will be able
J-1. could deliver an atomic
MaV DpVIPUf VftlP bomb now to a point 600 miles
Pldl RCf ICff '" from its home base and return.
He agreed that It would be a
use
Security Council
Review Vole
On New Members
PARIS. Jan.
United Nations
25 (UP)The
Political Com-
mittee approved a Soviet resolu-
tion calling on the Security
marine now under construction fueling and have more space for
airplane fuel.
"It's a question of endurance,"
he explained.
"They can maintain their top
speed almost Indefinitely, and
above all, the fuel spaces now
used for main (carrier) propul-
sion are available for fuel for
their airplanes. Those are the
two things that make them far
superior to the conventional by.
driven ship."
to go much farther without re-
"pretty good" weapc.i to
against submarine nests like the
Germans had alonsr the Euro-
pean coast In World War II
Fechteler discussed the Navy
and Naval warfare on the Mutual
Broadcasting System program,
"Reporters Roundup." and in a
speech before the Sulgrave Club.
He said the Navy is in a bet-
ter position to meet an enemy
submarine threat now "than ever
before In history" even though
Council to reconsider 13 previ-
ously rejected membership ap-
plications along with a new bid
for Libya.
The vote was 21 to 12 with 25
abstentions. The resolution did
not specifically call for a "pack- oc.........,
age" deal admitting all 14 ap- a Russian undersea attack would
pHcants but Russia made it I be more dangerous than the Ger-
clear in the debate that was man U-boats which came dan-
what the resolution intended |eerouslv close" to winning both
and many nations voting for It World Wars
are in favor of such a deal. Fechteler said the Navy ex-
On the other hand there an-joects the atomic-powered sub-
peared almost no chance the
Security Council would accept a
recommendation for blanket ad-
mission presently.
The change of one vote from
no to yes would give the Rus-
sian resolution the two-thirds
majority that will be needed for
final General Assembly ap-
proval.
The vote today marked one of
the very few times in recen
history a Soviet proposal on a<
Important issue has won ap-
proval in the Political Commit-
tee.
Ed
COUGAR CATCHER
Pullman, Wash. NEA)
Cruiser, Destroyer
Bring 2,101 Men
For 2-Day Visit
""he heavy cruiser USS B&itl-
(CA-68- and the destroyer
ritchett (DD-561) arrived
"boa thlr morning en route
> San Diego. California, and
berthed at Pier 16 Balboa, and
Pier 1, US Naval Station, Rod-
man, respectively.
The ships are scheduled to de-
Clergy Fears UMT To Teach
Boys Delights Of PX Beer
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP)
A group of clergymen ex-
pressed fear today that univer-
sal military training would ex-
pose young men to strong drink
and weak women.
Methodist Bishop Wilbur E.
which might confront the 18-
year-olds. He said he read In
a magazine that peacetime sol-
diers have a venereal disease
rate 37 times higher than youths
in college.
Rep. Carl T. Durham tD-N.C.)
Hammaker asked Congress to and several other members of
remove part of the temptation; the House Armed Services Com-
bv banning all alcoholic never- mlttee considering UMT chal-
lenged the figure. Durham said
the Army Surgeon General sent
word It was "not true."
The committee seemed In-
clined to go along on the beer
Fechteler said the Navy believes
It could handle a sudden Rus-
sian submarine attack now and
come out in "pretty fair shape,
but not without getting hurt in
so doing until such time as we
got additional ships out of moth-
balls."
He said Russia is understood
to have between 300 and 400 sub-
marines and pointed out that
they "got some of the Best Ger-
man submarines" and tech-
nicians after World War II.
In his speech. Fechteler said
the Navy has added 526 ships to
its active fleet since the start
of the Korean war. The Navy
said earlier that it had 576 ships
of all types at the outbreak of
the war, giving it 1.102 vessels in
the active fleet now._________
OPA Approves
Ceiling Jump
On 1952 Cars
Temperamental Savit
Sits Down In Aussie
Tennis Championship
ADELAIDE, Jan. 25 (UP)
the na- Dart from tbe Canal * 0BI Wimbledon champion Dick 8a-
iiic na Sll_jav B. Baltimore Will re- -u2 ,,..v, lmlnn defender
ages in military camps.
There Is even danger, Bishop
Hammaker said. "In 'PX' beer
dispensed on Army posts. Ac-
cording to a widespread belief,"
he said, the brew sold in post j- ^^rc^irman Cari The Toveinment'today "granted
"^Er VtaEn (D-Ga.) PronTised to the General Motors.Corp., retail
regulations Mgh glve lt ..emm consideration."
PolhdCamn..J^^
quest that beer sales be stopped
at all military installations. But
they Indicated the committee
might recommend a beer ban
in UMT camps.
subject of off duty hazards
Such a regulation in effect
would create a desert surround-
ed by an oasis. UMT camps
generally would be located in
areas Inside regular Army posts.
Rep. William^ H. Bates R-
larker second in the na- "art from tne tanai wye oiWimbledon champion Dick sa- Mass.) told Bishop Hammaker
Ion on mJ comDletions was Sunday. The Baltimore will re-1 vjtt ^^ American defender i the Army permits sale of beer
named a ^2nd em the all-oo- noTt to tne fa Naval OperaUng, of fc Australian singles tennis (that is 3.2 per cent alcohol to
' Base. Guantanomo Bay. Cuba ut,e 8taged a gttdown strike to- encourage soldiers to r-nd
for training. will proceed to Norfolk, Va. thf
The Bflltimor has a comple-
ponent team by nine of Wash-
ington State's 10 rivals.
COUSY CALLED BEST mentof W Olfleeti and 1,667'en-
Fort Wayne. Ind. listed men. Tne Prltchett. has a
Paul Birch, who coaches Fort complement cf 20 officers and
Wayne of the National Basket-
ball Association, says the Bos-
ton Celtics" Bob Cousy Is the
test basketball player he ever
aaw.
Australian singles cham-
pionships.
Savltt refused to play, and
threatened to default his match
enlisted men |against lanky Aussie Ken Mc-
The officer's and men of both Gregor, who put a damper on
warships will be granted shore Savitt's chances of meeting
leave and liberty during their | Sedgman in the finals by win-
stay in lie Canal Zone. ming 6-4. 6-4, 3-6, 6-4.
Wruman To Reveal His Plans
Before Senate Seat Deadline
WASHINGTON. Jan. 25 (UP)
Presiden*, Truman said today he
probably will reveal his ir:2 po-
litical plans before April 29
tbe deadline for filing to run for
the US. Senate from Missouri.
-The President faced a barrage
f political questions at his week-
i news conference, but in line
with his keen-em-guessing stra-
hgy cast little light on his fu-
xt plans.
, When i reporter pointed out
that his reference to the Mis-
souri Senate race would "open
the door' to speculation. Mr.
-Truman conceded the accuracy
6t this statement But he said
e loves the ireat American
game of pollMcs.
. In one breath the President
said 'its lob was exceedingly
.Strenuous ano incredibly diffi-
cult. Then seconds later, he said
be was rot tired of the Presi-
dency.
He evidenced no enthusiasm
*for the Demorratic Presidential
candidacy of Pen Estes Kefauver
(D-Tenn >. who announced yes-
terday that i-e was in the race
for the Democratic presidential
nomination "to the finish."
When > reporter told Mr. Tru-
man he dldn t seem too enthu-
siastic about K'fauver. the Pre-
sident said merely that there
would be a Treat many candi-
dates and he did not want to
play favorites
The prospect of Mr. Truman
running again for the Senate
stemmed from recent specula-
tire stories from his home state.
Asked outright whether he
would run for the 8enate if he
decides not to seek reelection as
President Mr. Truman said he
could oov answer that question.
e----------
their evenings in camp.
Otherwise, he said, service-
men would go "where they can
drink whatever they want and
associate with all types of
people."
The bishop acknowledged it
was a "hard question" but he
said there Is a suspicion that
GI bear la actually 5 per cent
alcohol. Many veterans treated
for alcoholism, he added, "start-
ed as young soldiers via the
beer route."
Bishop Hammaker, Weaver
and several other clergymen
were questioned closedly by the
committee, which is trying to
decide what type of UMT pro-
gram to recommend and what
kinds of camps to provide. Most
members apparently have made
up then- minds to vote for a
training plan in some form.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP)-
I1C UCX1C1 tU vnsjtAJLO vui)y., tawii
price increases^ ranging from $50
$222 on its 1952 passenger cars.
The increases, effective imme-
diately, are for Chevrolets, Pon-
tiacs, Oldsmoblles, Bulcks and
Cadillacs.
The Office of Price Stabiliza-
tion also authorized retail cell-
ing price increase of from $90 to
$143 for Hudson passenger auto-
mobiles, and $31 on the General
Motors suburban car which is a
station wagon body on a truck
chassis.
The Increases reflect all or
part of wholesale hikes granted
the car makers under the Cape-
hart Amendment which permits
manufacturers' ceilings to reflect
all cost Increases through last
July 26, plus regular dealers'
markups.
The new General Motors ceil-
ings do not Include freight, tax-
es, extra equipment and other
special charges. The range of In-
creases and new ceilings for each
line are:
Chevrolets$68 to $103; $1,403
to $1,957. Pontlac-$82 to $119;
$1,644 to $2,530. Oldsmoblle$63
to $168; $2,023 to $2,941. Butck -
$50 to" 156; $1,864 to $3,161. Cadil-
lacs-$125 to $222; $2,895 to
$5.205.
The government already has
approved wholesale price ceilings
Increases ranging from 3.5 to 5.19
per cent on Ford products.
All other manufacturers except
Packard and Crosley also have
applied for price relief under the
Capehart Amendment. Chrysler
has asked for "best model" in-
creases of $53.86 on Plymouth!,
$65.92 on Dodges, $78.53 on
Chryslers and $88.68 on DeSotos.
*
*

Sam Snead sinks a short putt as Gonzalo Saeas, amateur from Colombia,
and spectators look on.
Panama's Johnny MacMarray tries a putt. That's Snead, all In white, watching tbe stroke.
German Streetcar
Smashup Kills 9,
25 Hospitalized
SOLINOEN. Germany, Jan. 25
(UP) Nine people were killed
and 25 hospitalised when a
crowded '.wo-car streetcar jump-
ed its tracks and crashed Into a
suburban house, telescoping tbe
lead car into the trailer.
Most cf the dead were early
morning commuters who were
standing on opon platforms when
the packed car crashed.
The cause of the accident has
not been determined.
Fast Moving Variety Acts
Wow Albrook Hangar Crowd
-. *+.wi_s.
BENCH WARMING Sen. Robert Taft uses a Lirch as a
soap box as he bi.ins his c mpalgn for the Wisconsin pri-
mary in front of a hotel In Elkhorn. Wls. The r..*sidentlal
primary in Wisconsin will be held April l.
Seven fast-moving variety acts
sparked oy curvaceous, brunette,
Dorothy Wenzel. mistress of ce-
remonies entertained two capa-
city audiences at Hangar 3, Al-
brook Air Force Base last night
as the cf>st of Spotlight Revels,
USO Camp Show visiting the
Isthmua. won lhe applause of the
crowd.
The shows were held at 6:30
and 8:30 p.m. E'iiiler in the day
Spotlight Revels played before
members of an Army field posi-
tion on the Pacific side.
After an introduction by Cap-
tain John N. Booth. Albrook per-
sonnet Services officer, Miss
Wensel, at true lively gowned In
different costume for each act,
put the show on Its way as she
introduced Evelyn Hamilton.
Miss Hamlltoi delighted the
audience with her accordion mu-
sic, particularly a medley Includ-
ing "I'm in Love With You." "I
Cross My Fingers" and "When
Tm With My Baby Throughout
the show. Evelyn's accordion mu-
sic accompanied the other acts.
Tommy Trent the puppeteer
with the facile hands, drew
laughs from the crowd at both
shows, s he directed tbe an-
tics of h* puppeteets, in panto-
mine with voice accompani-
ment, from the roof of an
apartment house backdrop.
Conwav and Parks, versatile
harmonizing duo, dance team
and comedy combination, tap
danccc and sang their way
through a routine of patter and
chatter that sold them to the
audience.
Following these exponents of
nonsense, blonde and golden-
voiced Virginia Sellers captured
the crowd with an excellent re-
petle. Outstanding was a med-
ley of Insn songs, a rendition of
"My Here" from "The Chocolate
Soldier.' and a finale of Jerome
Kern* "Make Believe" from
"Showboat."
Adding mystery and amuse-
ment to 'he piogram. Paul Le-
Paul created an atmosphere of
amazement with a twenty mi-
nute routine of skillful card
tricks and sleight of hand. Cards
literally came from nowhere and
disappeared just as fast.
Bill Roberts plunked his way
through a serenade nf strings,
following with the ukulele and
following with the unukulele and
the electric singing guitar. "Tiger
Rag" on the Banjo. Hawaiian
music on the guitar and a banjo
encore of "California. Here I
Come" were the highlights of Ro-
berts' appearance.
As a pt-eludo to the finale, Jack
Powell, v/ho handles drumsticks
in his own way on practically
any surface, gave a touch of no.
velty to the Revels. Powell, whose
sticks a-e equally at home on the
back of a charr as on the skin of
drum combined drumstick
rhythm with a routine of buf-
foonery closed with Powell's performance
when everyone got into the act.
New 1st Aid Classes
For Local-Rate Towns
Planned By Teachers
Efforts are being made to con-
tinue training local-rate resid-
ents of tbe Canal Zone in first
aid work.
Plans are now underway to
open new classes m the Silver
City Occupational High School,
the Chagres School and the San-
ta Crua playground. 8tallar ef-
forts will be made in other local-
ities to enroll students and other
groups for training in the Amer-
ican Red Cross method of first
aid work. ,j

Nepal Government
Hunts Leaders
Of Brief Uprising
NEW DELHI. Jan. 25 (UP)
The Nepal government ordered
a dusk-to-dawn curfew in the
Khamandu Valley and gave the
rebels who took part In Tues-
day's 24-hour revolt three days
to surrender.
An official Nepal spokesman
here said that all movement out
of the Khatmandu Valley would
be prohibited while the Nepalesa
troops hunted down the leaders
of the short-lived uprising.
i
'-'
*
-
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veliness
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_ particutarty where heavier found-ions are not miuWe.
Tail way powder cling, for hour., rouge blend, easily,
liprtiek flow, smoothly. And a. a **w dw
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YARDLEY Complex
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Milk
1 Foundation Cream Liquid roundadea
Engbh Camstoion Crew Make-up**'
Roust Liprick Matea Ey Shadow
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