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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01367
 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: AA00010883:01367
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

,pr^H
"BRANIFF

AN INDEFENWT^
Panama Amcricati
<
TWENTI-SEVENTH YEAR
Let the people know the truth and the country 1$ gafe'* Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, JANUARY 28, 1952
ScaqramsYO.
i \\ il>l \\ \\ HlSKi
-
Now... 6 Yean Old!
FIVE CENTS
Moderate Premier Named
-Ik
Police 'Baffled'
By Missing Man
Case At El Panama
Panama Chief of Secret Po-
lice Hector Valdea today said
be waa "completely baffled"
over the mysterious disappear-
ance from El Panama Hotel of
Swedish shipping magnate Cos-
ta Vldegaard.
Valdes said the police -were
still without a single clue des-1
pite an exhaustive search to
locate the 60-year-old transient
who left the hotel on Friday
morning "to take a walk" and
hasn't been heard from since.
The police, said Valdes, have
checked all hotels, hospitals,
morgues, airlines and shipping
outlets and have unearthed no
trace of the missing man.
The Canal Zone police, too,
have also discovered no evi-
dence as to Videgaard's disap-
pearance and today it remained
as deep a mystery as aver.
To add to the strange case
police have determined that
Videgaard's pair of bathing
trunks are missing from his
room which otherwise was in-
tact.
president of Univas, S. A., In
Callao, Peru. His travelling com-
panion, Ake Torquist, works for
this agency there.
HAVE YOU SEEN THIS MANf
He is Costa Vldegard, 80-
year-old Swedish shipping
magnate who disappeared from;
his room at Hotel l Panama,
and has sot been seen since
Friday morning. Th above
identification picture W&s tak-
en ten years jKnd t&!Jfc:
3rt "and -a, -taaaxW wrinkled
He apparently had no money
when ne left, according to the
police, because they found in
his room his Wallet, With size-
able bill in it. his travellers'
checks, and even his amad
change purse.
" The missing man had also
just OMkpletod a letter to a
business associate In Florida,
stating that he was leaving Fri-
ently had Intended to mail the ArOSCHICIld JlTGSSCS
letter that afternoon.
Vldegaard was described as
I being 6 ~&. 7, weighing ISO
pounds, with gray hair, cut
i short. When last seen he was
wearing a cream colored, long-
sleeved dress shirt, no tie, gray
trousers and tan shoes. He
speaks broken English and no
Spanish.
UN Gives Reds
2nd Blueprint
To Speed Talks
PANMUNJOM, Jan. 28 (UP)
The United Nations negotiators
today gave the Communists a
second blueprint designed to
speed up negotiations on the Ko-
rean armistice.
The Reds agreed to study it.
The new blueprint Included the
same demand for voluntary re-
patriation of prisoners that has
deadlocked the negotiations up
to now, but provided for Red
Cross inspection of prison camps
only after an armistice has been
signed.
The first new blueprint came
Sunday when the United Nations
negotiators suggested staff offi-
cers should study a new UN plan
for policing an armistice.
In presenting today's blueprint,
United States Rear Admiral R. 8.
3 Major Parties
be dissolved to enable Maher to
work without hindrance from
Nanas' Waafdist party, which
control both chambers.
Libby said the UN" negotiators *n 13n the. E5yPUan PJH-
has not withdrawn an inch from!0*1 ??*"?, "**? ?5?*.**. *
their determination to give TJN-
CAIRO, Jan. 28 (UP) King Forouk's appointment
of Aly Maher at new premitr of Egypt is regarded at mora
friendly to Iritain.
While Maher it not pro-British, his diplomatic ability
is expected to bring smoother handling of the Anglo*
Egyptian dispute, which reached a deadlock under former
premier Nahas Pasha and erupted into bloody violence.
Farouk dismissed Nahas for failing tc preserve order.
Independent Maher won the support of the Saad-
ist. Liberal and Nationalist parties today in swift moves
to prepare for new dealings with Biitain.
It to expected parliament will them the world-famous Shep-
Full Confidence
In Treasury Chief
President Alcibiades Aroseme-
na expressed his "full confi-
dence' in Finance Minister Ga-
. .: . llleo Bolls today following ru-
According to a shipping_ a- mors that ^ Minister would
gent in Balboa, one of the ships!rMlBn unde, Dressure from
hr^H^Hm^P?.r^. u : do Revolucionarlo Autentico.
bara. docked at Pier 18, is a -BA n,mh-~ ha asked
Swedish motorshlp that belongaLJ^ memtara have askeo
to the Universal Line in Stock- Arosemena to request a resig-
holm of which Vldegaard is a
part owner. It arrived here
from New Orleans and Guaya-
quil.
Canal Zone police reports
show that the Swedish engineer
has five children. One son Uves
In Lima, Peru, where Vldegaard
makes his headquarters, and
the other four reside In Stock-
holm with his wife. He is the
nation from Balls because the
Minister has faUed to give jobs
in the Ministry to members of
the President's party and has "'" '
declared that he does not be- *
long to any of the warring po-
litical factions.
Bolls, meanwhile, had "no
comment" for a reporter who
questioned him about his re-
ported resignation.
5^
aa| the
right to choose whether they
want repatriation.
The UN stand also called for
the swapping of surplus Com-
munist prisoners for displaced
civilians and South Korean*
who had been farced into the
Bed army.
These surplus Communist pri-
soners would be those remaining
after a raan-for-man exchange
or ordinary war prisoners had
*en ecappleted.
Ths United Nations negotia-
tors abo delivered to tha Com-
munists today two large boxes
containing completely revised
data on the 132,000 Chinese and
North Korean prisoners held by
the United Nations command.
The new list gave the Chinese
names in Chinese characters, and
the North Korean names In Ko-
rean character!, and carried the
prisoners' rank and unit when
they were available.
United States Jeta tanked
briefly with Miga in a scoreless
skirmish over North Korea.
Weather along the 145-mile
ground front warmed slightly to-
day, but only small, scattered
clashes were reported.
Six Latin American nations
were Usted today among 40 mem.
bers of the United Nations which
between them have contributed
more than $17,000,000 worth of
food, clothes, fuel, medicine and
other Items for civilian relief in
peaceful settlement of the Anglo-
Egyptian dispute, but Britain
continued to prepare for the
worst.
Besides the dispute with Brit-
ain. Maher also faces Egypt's
desperate economic situation,
rendered more serious by the
tremendous damage in Satur-
day's rioting in Cairo.
A pall of smoke still hung low
over Cairo yesterday, fed by the
heard's Hotel.
The casualties In the rioting
against British, American and
French Interests were unestl-
mated.
The last official reports nearly
24 hours earlier said they had
mounted above 100.
More than 300 suspects were
rounded up after the government
declared martial law for all of
Egypt, Nahas Pasha's Interior
Minister Fuad Slrag El Din Pasha
reported.
A Nahas cabinet order closed
down all ahops in Cairo and
Alexandria except pharmacies,
bakeries and hospitals.
' All public gatherings of more
smouldering embers of the arson
which gutted at least 35 buildings. than five peraonswere" prohibit-
to ffi heaxs-'Of ths city, among ed. The penalty for violation was
' imprisonment for tw to ".'five
ftp Traffic Deaths
Rose lo 53 Last
Year, Cops Say
Five Contracting Firms Vie
For Big CZ Construction Jobs
Latin American contributions
included: Costa Rica. $1,808
worth of clothing; Cuba, $259.000,
mostly In food; Ecuador, $22,565
worth of food; Mexico, $479,823
worth of food and medicine; Ur.
uguay. $250,780 worth of cloth-
ing: Venezuela, $135,922 worth of
clothing.
Jerome Leroy Acker,
4-Year Old Balboan,
Dies Of Injuries
structlng of 115 masonry quart-'
era: Tucker McOlure. $1,174,310;
McDonald Construction Co., $1,-' A six-year-old American boy
179.120; and Panpaciflc Con- died last night at Oorgas Hos-
struction Co., $1,288.000. pitai from a skull fracture suf-
C. Z. Government work in An- fered when he ran into a pass-
im i.HGHTER Eduardo de Valencia (top) Is "up in the air" with the aid of the, powerful
neck and horns of one of the fierce bulls from "El Rosarlo" ranch during yesterday's fiesta
at La Macarena bullring. Valencia's unexpected ride on the bull's horns did not cause him
severe Injury. After a quick trip to the San Fernando Clinic he returned, with only a slight
gash on his left thigh, to fight and kill anot her bull. In the lower photo, banderillero Isaas
Rojas covers his head and prepares for the worst after he stumbled on the rough terrain
and fell while attempting to stick another banderilla,in the bull's hide. Others distracted
the bull before he could inflict more than a scratch on Rojas. ______
American GirVTorerd Gives Tip On Bravery
LOS ANGELES, California, Jan.
|8 (UP). Patricia McCormlck,
Only active woman bullfighter in
the United States, said today that
her experiences in the bullring
have taught her that bravery is
a state of mind.
The 22-year-old blonde, who
made the headlines a.week ago
when she killed two bulls in Jua-
rez, Mexico, arrived here to ap-
pear on a television show and
to make a short film.
Then She plans to return to
Mexico to resutae her career as
a bullfighter.
She said the secret of success
in bullfighting, as in everything
else. Is to know what to do. She
said: 'This comes from experi-
ence, intuition, and fighting,
fighting, fighting."
She said she was as popular
with male bullfight fans in Mex-
ico as with woman fans.
She said:
"The men are skeptical. They
pay good money to see me. To
see if a woman can do what a
man can do.
. "And the women, they come to
BALBOA TIDFS
Tuesday, Jan. IS
Hi h lQw
5:2.1 a.m. H.gj i
*' * ......
cheer me. and to stick up for
their sex."
Braulio Hernandez
Charged In Theft
Of Coif Clubs
A charge of grand larceny
was brought this morning In
the Balboa Magistrate's Court
aaulnst Braulio Remandes, a
27-yenr-old Panamanian who Is
charged with stealing a set of
golf clubs and golf bag in Cu-
rundu Heights.
The property, valued at $122
belongs to Gordon H. Crash,
ing automobil* on Barneby 8treet
in Balboa laic yesterday after-
noon.
The child, Jerome Leroy Acker,
ran across the street from behind
a parked car. according to the
police, and into the front of a
nn rv toen mo- mm. ^nsnea Li rerry, an American'ncigma.
ann ni bILii, eraP'W f,f the General Account-, Starting at 8:30 a.m. when
!* 2ni7VP ,lng office in Washington. commissary doors open repre-
> 7 rv>r;f 5S:;3 . tm. Byewltn'iMes to the accident!sentstlvcs of the Pacific Civic
hiw../HnLr*'"?'*" establish beyond a doubt that|Councll will be on hand in each
tas i^^^TV^-^i.^l' P^ was driving slowly, and the of the tnree communities to ac-
entered bids on work included in
the first of two major groups of
construction projects to be ad-
vertised by the Panama Canal
Company In this year's building
program. Bids were opened to-
day at Balboa Heights.
The bids had a wide range and
it is expected that the analysis
of the offers will require sev-
eral days, principally because of
qualifications entered by some of
the bidding firms.
Only two bidders. Tucker Me-
Clude and Panpaciflc Construc-
tion Company, made offers on
all of tha work, which was di-
vided Into nine separate parts, i$86,183; McDonald Construction caus of'the' a'rcWent'waa" ti
Bids were entered by McDonald Co., $73.418; Republic Construe- rhild^s action
Construction Company on seven "
oarta of the work, by Framorco,
Inc., on four, and Republic Con-
struction Company on two parts.
The projects advertised includ-
ed both Panama Canal Company
and Canal Zone Government
work at paraso. Ancn, Diablo
Heights, and Balboa, and grading
and installation of certain mu-
nicipal facilities for the new town
of 8ummit. The latter Is work
for tha Canal Zone Government.
The following shows the lump
sum offers entered on the vari-
ous projects for the Company
and Government work:
C. Z. Government work at Pa-
raso: Tucker McClure. $489 558;
McDonald Construction Com-
A total of 53 persons died in
traffic accidents all over the
Republic during 1051, the Pan-
ama Traffic Police revealed to-
day.
Most of the deaths occurred
in accidents in and around
Panama City, the police said,
adding that 1,112 persons were
involved in traffic accidents
during last year with 25 per
cent of them Buffering serious
Injuries.
The largest percentage of ac-
cidents last year occurred dur-
ing the month of November.
Surgeon General
Due; To Inspect
Navy Facilities
Rear Admiral Lament H. Pugh.
surgeon general of the United
States Navy. Is due to arrive at
years.
Troops deployed throughout
Cairo were under orders to warn
any gathering crowd, then dis-
perse it with gunfire if it did not
scatter.
Military police were stationed
at key points throughout Cairo.
Scores of armored cars, Bren car-
riera and half track Infantry-
carrying vehicles moved through
the main streets.
The choice of 67-year-old
Maher. who has twice before been
premier, was accepted with gen-
eral favor by Egypt's workers,
who remember him as their
friend during his 1938 and 19W
terms. \
Political and business leaders
welcome the appointment of
Murtada el Maragbi Bey as In-
terior Minister in the all-inde-
pendent cabinet.
Motorcycle Racer
Dies Off Injuries
Domingo Bonvino, 23, Pana-
manian motorcycle racer, died
last night In Santo Tomas Hos-
pital from the effects of a skull
fracture received Jan. 17 while
practicing at the Juan Franco
race track.
Eyewitnesses said Bonvino,
Tocumen from Trinidad this who was the first Panamanian to
enter the motorbike races at
Juan Franco, turned to wave at
some friends, lost control of his
machine and rammed the rail.
He had been in the hospital
ever since.
afternoon.
He will Inspect Naval medical
faculties in the Canal Zone be-
fore flying back to the United
States early Wednesday morn-
ing.
Pacific Siders Set To Choose
Your Neighbor For Councilman
Tomorrow us election day at'Edward A. Durham, Ru
con: Tucker McClure. $272.111:
McDonald Conetru c t i o n Co..
$282,731; Framorco. $207,000; and
Panpaciflc Construction Co.,
$388,379.
Panama Canal Company work
McClure" 'IbN^m^^n^ld 1951 S'tudcbaker sedan driven" by|A neon, Balboa and Diablo! Jones, William O'SuUlvanrtr
CMtraettonro' >6774flT Fra- Charles L Perry, an American Heights. Breece. Otis Myers, R. W. Grit
morco 2Woo:'andPanDaciric employe'.f the General Account-. Starting at 8:30 a.m. when fith. W N. Ksslinger. Maybefl
f^trnoMrmr^' tMnVP CCjlng office In Washington. commissary doors open repre- Clemmon*. Glenn Marcusaen,
/. iK- ...M..t!nt l"1' Charlf s McG. Brand! C W
Chase, Boyd M Bevlngton, Jos.
W. Casey and Geo. Fitzgerald.
Ancon District Gregory C.
iCartotto. Arthur Donaldson, Ma-
cept bauots lor councllmen to
lng commissary hours.
Pacific Siders who may not be
able to register an absentee vote
back in the United States have
the next thing to a political bal-
lot In at the Pacific Council polls.
In advance campaign state-
tlon Co. $55,000; Framorco, Inc., Young Acker was the son of
$58,737.80; and Panoaclfic Con- Mr. and Mrs. John W. Acker, an
structlon Co.. $55.000; Framorco, auto repair machinist in the Mo-
Inc. $58.737.80: and Panpaciflc tor Transoortetion Division, and
Construction Co.. $117.886. Lllved at 768-A. Barneby Street
Panama Canal Company work' In Balboa. He b survived by two
in Diablo Heights (12 buildings): sisters. Margaret Louise, 13 and
Tucker McClure. $161,121: Mc- Sherry Lynn, 9.
Donald, $253.319; Reoublic $218,- Funeral services will be held inents. tounc'.lmen have stressed
000; Framorco $237428.25 and Wednesday at 8:30 am In the
Panpaciflc, $251,995 i Sacred Heart Chapel at Ancon.
C. Z. Government work in Bal-,Burl,a T7,u * Corneal.
boa: Tucker McClure. $78.063; _. A-------r:--------T~=
and Panpaciflc, $07,060 Watson Named To
Panama Canal Companv work Fr*odnm Cnmmitt*
In Balboa (11 buildings): Tucker '
McClure, $262450; and Pan-
pacific. $291.600.
serve for the coming year.
Polls ".II. be open all day, dur- rle Jacobs. Carol Rlgby, Ronald
C. Jones, Hairy A. Dunn, Clar-
ence Howell, Sam Roe, Jr., E. J.
Husted. Tios K. Spencer. Kurt F.
Mensel, ?dga-d H. Freeman.
Diablo District Wm. N. Tay-
lor, Teodoro Hots, Robert L. Bla-
ney, Reld Hopkins, Jr., Eugene L
Askew, James Doran, John F.
Joseph Watson of Cristobal has
that If voters tarn out in large Corrigan. Jr., Anna King, Frank:
numbers to elect their council- D. Naughton, Hasel Matthues,
men, the council Itself will be in Muriel Treadwell. I. A. Price,
a far stronger position when it Walter Anderson. J. R. Shirley,
Clarence W. KUbey and Henry
presents suggestions to the Gov-
ernor-President or other chiefs
of United States agencies operat-
ing on the Cans' Zone.
H. Lee.
In Balboa the balloting wUI ha
conducted by the Balboa High
The nominating committee of School students under the dlrec-
, been named Atlantic side coor-the Pacifh Civic Council has pre-:tion of T p i10i7 principal
wn* S*h? . r mu,nlclPa';dtntorfor the Isthmian Crusade sen ted the following slate from! In Ancon the balloUng will be
,636; and P.npac.f.cjSu^m.t ^."cinarz^Gov0-^ 'TiSSSuiaimdltr of Co,6n be^o^: CUnC""en " *% ^VAcTl^^S^
itruetkm Co. $640.310. ieroment: Tucker McClure. $1.- will act as director. i 32. htrlet Mary Wt^-^nWMot^wU^&
.303,600; Watsons office will be In the ham, Charles A. Dubbs. Benja- n charge of Mrs. J B. Devon of
Panama Canal Comoany work.081.777; McDonald.
at Paraso, which Includes con- and Panpaciflc, $1464,743. IYMCA building.
m imin Suisiuau, Norpert McCauley.the Balboa Worn ens' Club.


mp

>- -
PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN DEPENDENT DAT1Y NEWSPAPER
Tul
MONDAY, JANUARY IS, II
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNIO NO FUBLiaMID BY TMI PANAMA AMBBICAN PB8. INC.
POUNDCD *Y NBXBON OUNIIVILL IN Ittl
MAHMODIO ARIAS. DITO
87 H iTHin P. O. BOX 134. P*NM. n. O P.
TILIFHONI PAHAM* NO. 1-0740 IB LlHI)
CULI DDHII. PANAMBBICAN, PANAMA
COLON OmCf 11.17 CINTKAL AVINU1 BrTWIN I2TM AND IJTH BTMIT1
m, ~ FOKIION RfFllHtNTATIVM JOSHUA B. POWIWB. INC.
, 348 MAOIBON Avt NIW YOK. 117) N. Y.
yf LOCAL
' Pt MONTH IN ADVANC1 X
' POP SIX MONTH!. IN ADVANCE ,5mS
* FOB ONI YIA. IN ADVANC IB.80
tY MiL
t 1.80
13.00
14 00
Walter Winchell
In New York
'.THE BROADWAY LIGHTS
\* Cnrttln-Time: Broadway, take it from the dram detectives,
Ivas newr this dulltheatrically speaking.. Last week lone
fentry, for example, was another revival in a fMCMlM
J With them... The latest is "Come of Age," starring Judith An-
fierson. The critics greeted her with a fervent hug but several
;Snubbed the play. Critic Wm. Hawkins' salute: "A triumph for
Hiss Anderson and everyone else connected with the produc
Jon"... Things were more exciting beyond Broadway s borders,
Labor News
And
Comment
'Round and 'Round We Go
[Robert e. Sherwood's "The Better Angels,' the other
"able Kingdom"... Equity revealed that the aver
:2ome for stage acton last year was only 790
' Business Has More Clouds Than Stan.
. annual in-
In brief: Show
I! in the Wings: The Sardi's Set were talking hop. as usual...
>Elizabeth Bergners "animation" was some of it...it
'ft thesDlnK...On stage ana on; M^a wi ,j o
r^on and body are in motion at all times.. .Once she told Bea-
:trtce LUlle: "I'm going to sit for my portrait today-whatll. 1
;iear'".."A strait-jacket." chuckled Lillle.. .Wilson Mizner,
'tt'thesplng.^On stage (and off) La Bergner's hands, expres-
pKLT__5 k?.^.. o^o in rnolion at all times...O
to sit for my portrai
ket," chuckled Ullle...
"whose insults are still quoted, tossed one at a creditor to whom
he was deeply in hock...The aggrieved man said: Bill, youoe
;^eln apology!"..."Okay," was the retort, "put it on my tab!
The Cinemagicians: "Cry the Beloved Country," the: critics
declared, Is a poignant film about racial problems Haiders of
Tomahawk Creek' is a cowboy-redskinema which nW
"MWurYr "Weekend with Father" presents a pleasant romantic
wffiion Stricta Nealls the top marshm.llow ."Woman m
X Dark" has your old buldy, the Jewel banditf proving^th.
hnr.rinm doesn't oav .."Submarina Command" offers a general-
, e^citTnfblcksiaMor the undersea, heroes. Wm. Iolden han-
. dies the periscope. Pretty Nancy Olson Is the torpedo.
i The Aristocrats: The "Meet the Press" sharpshooters turned
t a deft lob of riddling Sen. Tail, whose snide cracks at Msen-
4 ao5er are sure vote-getters for lke...Wally Cox's sly palaver on
* Khrf amuslug Skips the gag files and concentrates on
5 rghUy cZrac !r sketches.. .T..e trouble with Boston Blackies
i mshoeLng heroics on Channel 4 Is that ****^
I S. more cliches than clues...Joan McCrackens mta ta-
oroves the "Claudia" drama series. Cute as a dimple...The
X that Jane Froman poured into songs on Derle* bazaar.was
I mm honey ..Best insomnia-cure in town is WNBTs Mary
I .CaV" who really puts people Into a coma with pure corn...
} S^o'sSc^pantLlneTroved you ^^*S Rfc*
' ret laughs..."Dragnet" on teevy offers taut and tingly thruiers.
. Sb scripts have a realistic wallop Instead of the usual blng-
! -ng-blah.
Twinkling with the Stars: Only Ethel Barry more has been, a
tar longer than Orace George, currently delighting playgoei,
ia "The Consunt Wife' ... Sheila Bond, who clicked as a top
ancer in "Slreet Scene" and "Make Mine Manhattan, is up Mr ,the U. 8. government, he wrote
By Victor Rtetel
The sobbing 'Sovleteers and
those who are for civil rights
for all on the uncivil left are
pushing some of us Just a little
too hard.
Walk down Times Square and
you see Stalinist actors' names
In lights.
Switch on your TV set and
Reds are earring over our
channels.
Look Into oar secret defense
plants and the Commies have
free run.
All this dra.nitixes our
basic national be:/ '" Po-
litical freedom. But does
that belief mean we're to
sit back and take abuse,
slander and defamation
rom the Marxists who spe-
cialize in promoting hysteria
so that they can claim,
throughout the jeorld, that
they are being persecuted
in the U. S.?
No, it doesn't. The comrades
never had it so good despite
a war in which youngsters are
still dying each day before the
guns of the Sovletlzed armies.
So let's put it on the Une.
Let's start with some letters
which were kept secret until
a few days ago.
One was written by the chair- 3'
man of the Atomic Energy
Commission, when that agency,
I became concerned over the
freedom of known Soviet union-
ists in the Argonne National
Laboratory and the General
Electric atomic plants.
The letter was dispatched by
David Lillenthal, then A EC
chairman, to Albert Fitzgerald,
president of the pro-Commun-
ist United Electrical Workers,
on Oct. 6, 1948 whUe the
chubby comrade of comrades,
"Fltz," was trying to get Henry
Wallace elected president of
the U. 8. on the .pro-Commun-
ist Progressive Party ticket.
Lillenthal asked "Fltz" to i
come in and talk things over, i NEW YORK. Thert is one thing that has
If &r2CM5i't>,myi g?i always puzzled a man who Is easily puzzled
call this with glee that con-.(stin don.t Me why you ^-t al. up instead of
fuses me Well, Fits' Just'down) flnd that is simply: What would happen
nterested talking to boxing If you ever cleaned It up?
My suspicion is that if you scourged out the
crooks and unklnked the angles and guaranteed
the honesty of every bout it would wind up as
dirty dull as a duel between vegetarians.
We are in the midst of a current reform wave
in what the technicians still call the beak-bust-
ing business or the cauliflower concession.
^why WSHIHGTON
MERRY 00- ROUND
__________* 0*iW PEARSON
Tarnished Ring
By BOB RUARK
things over In due process.
He wasn't concerned over the
AEC fear that the secrets of
our newest atomic and hydro-
gen bomb plans might leak.
Instead, on Oct. 28, 1948, he
took a few minutes out of his
pro-Communist mission to tell
off Lillenthal and due process.
Instead of sympathizing with
i M 2nd[lead in Leland Haywards "Wish louWert ,'*
f jle without even a time-step... "The Ug Watch, Anthony
C arrell's next production, will rehearse from Z to1 10 pjn. In-
? ead of the usual 10 to 6 schedule. The star, Walter Abel, te-
\ >n those noun..."Gertie," which is due at the Plymouth on
1 ie 30th, didn't attract any raves from suburban reviewers, Dut
w vie playing of Glynis Johns Is reported so delightful she ma
L the new play from suffocating.. "South Pacific" zoorne.i
I ; the box office after R. Rico was replaced by George 1Br.tton.
xico's last week did $41,000. Britten's tint did MMH-^
; . Times critic'i salty sumup of Vivien Leigh's Cleo: 'Quite
r dame!"
< The Kodaktors: Leslie Caron scaled the heights in "An
-Berlcan In Paris," and starred in 3 films. One year ago she
is an obscure French ballerina.. .Producers complain abou
p l ltics, but In an interview Miss Turner confessed she dldn 1
' 1 ,lnk much of her last two pictures...The Quote of the Week:
I arllyn Monroe's: "Being a woman Is the most Important thing
t 1 at ever happened to me"...A. North composed the music for
t -tieetcar," "Salesman" and "Viva Zapata." He will be compet-
h 1 i with himself for Academy Award nominations and Oscars.
> i m of the finest musicians of all time, his contemporaries ad-
S It...London censors banned children from witnessing Quo
idis" because it Includes a bullfight. It's okay, however, for
I; t* to see cowboys fighting and killing.. .Wm. Wyler's big prize:
i i jnlng Audrey (Glgl) Hepburn for his film, "Roman Holiday ...
' lencer Tracy would be ideal casting for the role of Capt. Carl-
' f n In that sea saga.______________________;__________
': riis IS YOUR ORUM THI RIADERS OWN COLUMN
thnt the AEC was trying to
help 'the company (GE) break
its union contract" He doubted
that "security" was the AEC
worry.
"We will fight this attempt
to establish in the U. S. gov-
ernment dominated company
unionism modeled after the
Nazi labor front." he sneered
on paper. He actually said that
the government should not
have turned Its atomic secrets [ always be an angle,
over to GE, anyway. He never
me In.
Having no alternative,
the AEC simply threw the
vnion out of its most secret
'abs but the government
iidn't order GE to oust the
inion from the big, and
often secret, plants in
Schenectady and elsewhere.
Now, mind you. that's all that
^ppened. The United Electrical
Workers Union Is free to re-
oresent employes of highly clas-
sified plants anywhere but on
AFC super-secret stuff.
'The record is clear that
Horrid allegations are current that crooks are
undercover managers for pugilists and that all
matches are not on the level. Once In a while,
too, some poor bum takes too many in the teeth,
or cracks his head and dies, and then they
holler up the horrora of the sport all over again.
THE MAIL BOX
Pinimo Amtr
wholl op-
Th. Mill o It an " torum tor rpadan ot Th
in Letter ora recorve* irotttully ana art handled in
i*pfial nuaner.
II you contribute a letter don I be Impartan* It it doetn't appear the
-J*t aay. laan ara publnhad la the order received
pImm fry H keep the larrert limited te ana pasa lensh.
Identify ef letter writer ii held in itricUrt continence
Thii newspaper miunn no retpannbllfty for itotementi 01 opinieM
iprened In letter! from reader.
OF RENTS AND TENANTS
e
(' ill Box Editor
: "Harry Mlssler":
four letter in the Mall Box was well put.
t sn anything yet.
Memory of man does not recall a date of
slmon purity In what Is not a sport but a dirty
business, fit largely for swine, thugs and hood-
lums.
I am prone to doubt the legitimacy of David's
quick decision over Goliath, even, on the off
chance the giant took a dive. Salth the pro-
phet: when you got two guys in an arena try-
ing to beat each other's brains out, there will
Ever since I have been around fights there
were hoodlums In the racket, either openly or
tnlnly veiled by fronts. For every fight I could
swear was level. I have seen another susceptible
to reasonable doubt. Some of the squarest look-
ers turned out to be rank tank Jobs, too.
One time I saw a man knock himself out by
deliberately hitting the other fellow's glove with
his chin. Had the devil's own time finding the
target, too.
There are managers who are honest, perhaps,
and matchmakers why are honest, perhaps, and
even fighters who are nature's noblemen.
I knew were liars
the matchmakers
But most of the managers
and heartless thieves, and
wherever the needs or the Com- " pllar-greedy buzzard, with the conscience.
'\
To all of us In the CZ your alternative is to write to your
ate's Representative, in Washington, D. C, and ask for an In-
stigation committee to be sent to the Canal Zone.
Also present some true facts as a basis for this lnvestiga-
3ii I understand one official of the company has an allow-
ce of $120 on hi. quarter, and the company charge, him $80.
hat become, of the balance. No double Indemnity in rent In
ilb case.
munist Party in the Soviet U-
nion rih'-.ted, the leadership
of the Tf5 was always wllllnp
to sscrlflc the needs of the
(CIO I workers."
The CIO tried to oust the
UE from these plants In Sche-
nectady. But it lost In Labor
Board elections there.
How did the pro-Comm!e TTB
win? Part of its strategy was
to use television in Its camp-
aign. This notoriously pro-Com-
munist union can. and does,
buy time on TV stations. That's
when the channels become red
for a moment.
This union has been broad-
casting regularly each week
But we haven't .over Erie and Schenectady sta-
tions.
It is planning to go on the
of cobras.
For every nice buy in the pro ranks, such as
the Joe Louises, I am apt to dig you up a Bum-
my Davis or a Rocky Orazlano. Moat of the
gladiators come off the gutters, and they have
to enjoy It to be good at it.
We nearly died laughing the qther day when
some ungruntled manager of slightly shady re-
pute beat the stuffing from the Uttered vest of
Mr. Alphonse WelD., the noble matchmaker
who promptly denied knowledge of who put the
bcots to him.
For the record, this was an epic'battle be-
tween Jackals over a piece of carrion. Only
time I ever laughed harder was the night one
of Jack Kearns' import, confounded the gam-
bler, by forgetting his Instructions and allow-
ing himself to dive early. (Note to lawyer: what-
ever happened to the five-million-dollar libel
suit?)
You see there is really nothing very nice about
the nicest prize fight, since it involves the mor-
tification of human flesh. The mortlfler. are
largely scavengers who would sell tickets to a
hair-pull between grandmothers, and then cut
the old girls' purse.
A few fighters have fought their way up to
financial solvency and social acceptance. More
have wound up broke, punchy, drunk, dead, and
in Jail.
The ring lacks certain elements of refinement,
as does any pigsty with a herd of wine elbow-
ing to be first at the trough. It Is modified
murder, inside and out, and therein lies Its fas-
cination.
Evil has ever been better copy than good, man
being essentially base In his esthetics.
1 don't think the crooks and connivers "hurt"
the "game." I don't think you can damage a
business that is born in criminal assault and
nurtured at the breast ot organized gambling.
The fighters suffer often, which Is regrettable,
but they know they are being driven to an abba-
tolr when they first feel the fancy satin pants
and hear the blood-scream of the crowd.
Boxing is no business for gentlemen, who wind
up sans teeth when they mix In it. It never was
a sport, and always was filthy, and I can't see
here the odd crook can sully the reputation of
croven hussy.
Kefauver's Chances
By Petci Edson
WASHINGTON- (NEA)Before Senator Estes
Kefauvtr of Tennessee went to the White House
on Jan. 15 to talk politics with the President, he
got all kinds of advice on what he ought to say
and what he ought to do.
Half the self-appointed political experts in the
country, If seemed, knew exactly how Estes
"ought to tell Harry off."
The way it worked out, Senator Kefauver
needed none of this advice. President Truman
lttsburgh air. And soon to gc* took charge of the conversation. Everything was
" coast-tn-rmst hookup- las'pleasant as apple pie and ice cream.
The tax people have struck a new low in taxing military lo-
ir 1-raU retired employee. Wonderful food for Communists to
1 ed and breed on.
"Double Indemnity Joe"
DRINKING FOUNTAINS,
PLEASE
Ime on
Because this it a demo-
cratic nation, the General
Klectric Co., which own
WRGB. sells TV time to
the VE in Schenectady
the same company which
V E president Fitzgerald
smeared so in his letter to
in his letter the Aatomic
Energy Commission.
Who Is writer-producer of
many of these UE-TV pro-
grams? A chap by the name of
Arnold Perl, until recently
es of the Canal organization. It crlpt writer for the hit TV
furthermore tended to bolster'show "The Big Story."
their faith In the Inherent. He was dropped and the
though sometimes 111 u s 0 r y Sovleteers and some honest lib-
goodness in mankind. !erais screamed. Yet Perl has
It Is lamentable Indeed for been mixed up with all sorts of
When Bachelor Building No.
'TM of La Boca was assigned to
eaj-rate employes, the general them to awake suddenly and dls-1 pro-Soviet outfltt
. ,'ehng qn the part of the ten- cover that their elation was pre- i8 it wrong for network
16 of this building was that mature and wholly of a valen-'advertIs,nf agencies
tM gesture was indicative of a ary character. The peremtory re- package the bit? TV
package the big TV
r*ie Canal Administration to"-1 this bulding, lsmteVvidencVof ^"h^thfefc.11^ .hUm
ard Its less favored employes. the fact that the administration*.? :"._\l ^. v. \
and
which
shows to
s trend In the housing policy moval of the water coolers from urush off this" man? Anvone
'Tv. r-.-.i ijini,ir.n^ ia !ihi> k..iui 1.___-__1.1..... -# urusn in I Anyone

employes
He presence of water coolers, still considers cool water a super-
nd hot running water, featured 'uxury to local-rate employes,
1 this building, was viewed in -hile at the same time, this most
la-light that at least there were aslc convenience Is considered
'ill a semblance of charity in an absolute necessity to employ-
ee breasts of the powers-that-jea on the U. 8. Roll,
e toward the local-rate employ-' Rudely Awakened.
retrace
this story to the first letter
Msnitrhed bv the AEC to Mr
"""rl's current employers the
1E.
For such as Mr. Perl I can-
not weep. I see no low of civil
liberties here.
If Senator Kefauvei wanted to run for the
nomination, it was all right with the President.
It was a good thing to have the younger men
in the party step forward and assume leader-
ship.
The full story of the Truman-Kefauver talk
has not yet come out. Senator Kefauver's posi-
tion is that if there are any disclosures, they
ought to come from the White Housenot from
him.
As a result of the conversation, however, two
shrewd political deductions can be made with
assurance:
One. Harry Truman .till hasn't made up his
mind, fully and finally, on what he's going to
do about running for re-election himself. He
gave no hint of it to Senator Kefauver.
Two. At the convention, it may be found that
President Truman is definitely In the Este* Ke-
fauver corner.
A lot will depend on how good a showing
Kefauver will make In the primaries. If he
shows strength In these trial heats, he will be a
good man for the Democrats to put their mo-
ney on for the big race.
President Truman gave no indication of what
place on the ticket he might back Kefauver for
- first or second. Senator Kefauver maintains
that he has no Interest In running for the vlce-
1 residency. Only the top Job interests him.
But If President Truman should decide to run
for re-election himself, Senator Kefauver has In-
dicated he will support the President.
And In this situation, the strongest contender
for the first place would naturally be first
choice for second place.
Senator Kefauver would be a chump If he
didn't take It. He would be the natural heir for
the Democratic nomination In 1946, If not be-
fore.
Ii Southern Democratic opposition to Mr. Tru-
man shows unexpected strength at the Chicago
convention, the man with the head start has
the beet chance of winning the nomination for
the presidency assuming Truman can't get it.
Senator Kefauver Is now definitely the man
-with the head start.
The senator Is still a political anomaly a
whatzit. He professes to have no political or-
ganization. As he puts It, his backers are all
amateurs.
Today there are these spontaneous Kefauver-
for-President clubs organized in every one ol
Tennessee's 95 counties and In every one of the
48 states. Kefauver's name is being entered in
California, Oregon, Ohio and other primaries.
When some of his advisers tried to persuade
the Senator not to enter the Ohio primary, Ke-
fauver overruled them. It Ohio was an Impos-
sible state for him to win, that was the race be
wanted to be In.
He likes to do the Impossible. It was impos-
sible for him to be elected senator In Tennessee
in 1948, against Crump mathlne opposition. But
he did it. It was Impossible for him to expose
the big gangsters In his Senate crime Investiga-
tion. But be did it
The Kefauver for President movement has
very little money behind It. But In the past
year. Senator Kefauver has made nearly 100
speeches outside of Tennessee.
He has been paid good lecture fees. The fees.
and proceeds from bis magazine articles, have
financed him, .
Drew Peor$on says: Treasury and Justice Department
pass buck in case of Iowa's Gov. Beardsley; Deput
chief of army engineers gets son free vacation
Morocco; Senators discuss oil at private session.
WASHINGTON. If the King Committee looks Into the ln-l
come-tax case of Iowa's Gov. William Beardsley. it will find some!
Interesting buck-passing between the Justice Department and!
the Treasury.
The Treasury frequently complains that it sends tax-fraud
cases to Justice, then Justice twiddles Its fingers, falls to prose-
cute. But In the case of the governor of a state, It looks as If
neither wanted to prosecute.
At any rate, before the Treasury sert the alleged tax fraud
of Gov. Beardsley to Justice, T-men phoned tne Justice Depart-
ment's tax division, asked whether Justice would prosecute a
governor. Justice lawyers replied they would make no commit-
ment, would look at the case, then decide.
So Treasury sent the case to Justice "wUhout recommen-
dation." Justice tax attorneys, then under Lamar Caudle, took a
look, tentatively decided for prosecution. Caudle agreed.
Later Caudle was ousted, and the Iowa governor's case was
referred to Attorney General McGrath himself. He made a quick
check, found this, was the first time In 11 years the Treasury
had sent a case to Justice "without recemmenaation."
So McGrath decided he wasn't goinr to bo the first A. G. In
11 years to be put on the spot. He sent the case back to the Trea-
sury with a brief note: "What Is your recommendation?"
AFRICAN HOLIDAY
If you're the son of a general in the Army engineers, you can
ei, a summer vacation In Morocco all expenses paid by
axpayers.
At least that's what happened to the 20-year-old son of
Maj. Gen. J. Stewart Bragdon, Just before he retired as deputj.
chief of Army engineers. The son became a $400-per-month "lns-|
pector" on an Army engineer project in Fren:h Morocco; staye
Just long enough for a summer vacation.
Curious fact is that young J. Stewart Bragdon, Jr., did no
apply for the job.
Word was passed to the contractor to hlrr him a "recom-1
mendatlon" from the Mills Company to Atlas Constructors, build-"
lng air bases in French Morocco for the Army engineers.
Atlas Constructors immediately took the Hint and wrote a
nice letter to the general's son at the diversity of Virginia.
"Mr. Ralph Mills has advised us that you are interested in
employment on our project when your scnool ttrm Is over," for-:
mally wrote L. W. Sproat, Atlas personnel director.
"I would appreciate your advising me of your availability data
and would like also a resume of the work you hive done In the
past In order that I can best place you ]n our organization."
However, the general's son had no past construction ex-J
peiience. ,
80 the company simply labeled him "Inspector," put him oft
the payroll at $400 per month, beginning June 17 with transport
tation, meals en route and medical expenses paid by Uncle San'
via the company.
Part of young Bragdon's salary was withheld to pay his fs
home.
Sure enough, just before the fall school term, Bragdon qti
and was flown home. However, the full amount of the plai
ticket hadn't been deducted from his pay, so Atlas was fores
to make up the difference. As a result, Dragdon still owes Atls
and the taxpayers $179.85.
It's a cheap way to finance an oveiseas trip. If your dad|
happens to be an Important general In the Army engineers.
SENATORS EYE OIL
Senators didn't expect their remark*, to leak Into print whe
they talked about oil leases behind closed doors the other dayj
However, here is what they said at a private session of the Sen-
ate Interior Committee:
1) Sen. Jim Murray, Montana Democrat, wanted to kno
whether Senators could claim a share in Indltn oil rights by ~
lng adopted Into the tribe.
2) Sen. Clint Anderson, New Mexico Democrat, sharply cr
ticlzed the Interior Department for giving away oil lease,
drawing names out of a hat.. ,
The oil question was raised by- Montana's tnek, OOP
Zales Ectoti, who observed: "As you know, wc discovered oil
Montana and it is on Indian lands up there, and Senator.Mur^
ray and I have been besieged by the Indians on every hand to!
get these leases out and jarred loose."
But Murray seemed more interested in whether Senator
adopted Into an Indian tribe as a political stunt might be eligible
fot1 some of the Indians' oil.
"I wonder," mused Murray. "If this committee would have
any Jurisdiction over this question of whether or not it is pro-
per us to be adopted into the Indian tribes up there and become
eligible for some rights In connection v'.th this oil?"
"You want to Be adopted there?" asked chairman Joe O'-
Mahoney, Wyoming Democrat.
"We have already been adopted," explained Murray.
"Senator, I don't believe they discovered cil since you and
I have been adopted in those particular tilbes suggested Ecton.
And the subject was dropped.
LEASES IN A HAT
New Mexico's Senator Anderson then broke In with his com-
plaint about the oil-lease lottery.
"May I just burst out here now and say I think the draw-
ing they had at Santa Fe was the raw: disgraceful thing that
the Department of Interior has conducted for a long time," he
protested.
"Unquestionably, the government co,ld have gotten millions
of dollars for leases put up for sale.
"One filling-station operator at Sania Fe drew two numbers
out of the hat for leases," added Anderson.
"Strangely, the men knew In advance that they were the
good pieces of ground, and this filling station operator has two
$20,000 leases Just by having the numbers picked out of the hat.
I think that Is going pretty far."
The New Mexico Senator demanded that the Interior Depart-
ment "be required to come up here and tell us whether this is *
modern, progressive way of handling oil."
"I think,'' he snorted, "If they did tho same thing for the In-
dians in Montana, it would be terrible."
Chairman O'Mahoney promptly agreed that he "would be
disposed to call upon the Interior Department to come up and
report to us both with respect to the handling of these new In-
dian lands and the system mentioned by Senator Anderson."
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraith
c* tttl I) MIM k
<
"Thit my with hie big defense eontrart!_rm_$r.e$*>
< %vho needs dtftneeT


m

MONDAY, JANUARY M, 1952
...-.'ANMA AMERICAN' AN INDFTENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'ids
Democrats, Republicans Join
In Demanding Vast Budget Cuts
\
\
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28. (UP) Two in-
fluential Democratic senators called yesterday for
cuts up to $7,500,000,000including slashes in mili-
tary and foreign aid fundsin President Truman's
new $85,400,000,000 budget.
Sen. Paul H. Douglas of Illinois, a vigorous
economic advocate, said Congress could balance the
budget by chopping $7,500,000,000 from the spending
program and raising an extra $2,000,000,000 by
plugging tax "loopholes."
He proposed a $4,000,000,000 this would mean a three to;
I cut In the $51,000,000,00 military four-lold savings In the long
budget, which he said contains run. .,,
"more waste proportionately-1 Douglas said a $7,500,000,000
than the civilian agencies, and cut in the budget would slash
$1,500,000,000 to $2,000,000,000 the expected deficit roughly In
ieuuction in foreign aid.
1 Sen. Burnet R. Maybank of
South Carolina, chairman of
the Senate Banking Committee,
S('dieted Congress will lop more
an $3,000,000,000 from Mr.
frumap's budget. He forecast
ileep cuts in military spending,!
particularly foreign aid.
' "The axe can go deep; the
,axe must go deep," Maybank
said in a broadcast over the
Columbia Broadcasting System.
Appearing on the same pro-
gram, Sen. Everett M. Dlrksen
(R-Ill.) expressed hope that the
prospective $14,400,000,000 defi-
cit for fiscal 1953 can be cut
by $7,000,000,000 or $8,000,000,-
000.
D. A. Hule
U. S. Cham
(lopped that
statement that Congress lop
814,400,000,000 from the new
budget including a cut of $5,-
100,000,000 In the proposed $10,-
100,000,000 foreign aid program.
-' Any new taxes to pay for the
half.
Mrs. Hamilton Is
Reelecled President
Of Zone Girl Scouts
The record-breaking number
of 78 women attending the Olrl
Scout Council all-day annual
meeting last Wednesday, elected
Mrs. Stanley Hamilton of New
Cristobal president for a second
on year term.
Also elected at the meeting
were Mrs. J. A. Bialkowskl of
Coco Slito, vice president At-
Gas Blasts Rock Mattoon,
Authorities Cant Explain
(NEATelephoto)
CANDIDATE KEFAUVER Sen. Estes Kefauver, of Tenn.,
with his wife beside him, anonunces his intention to run
for the Democratic nomination for president at a Washing-
ton conference. Kefauver said he was in the race "to the
finish."
LrPrSUpnmm? lantlc Me; "vice president Part- D *#]#% DrAfir AMI
"He SSSTRSpSI MPD. Monagan KaCllO 1700^.11$
L_T? 2SS. i of Curundu: second vice nresld-
1 President's spending "might
Ideal a crippling blow to the
defense program," Hulcy assert-
ed. He said there will be no
incentive for investors to put...
their money Into business un- * C/J?tobal, nance chair
of Curundu; second vice presld
ent Atlantic side. Mrs. T. L. Ap-
plequlst of Coco Solo; second
vice president Pacific side, Mrs.
Frank Lerchen; secretary. Mrs.
Kenneth Marcy of Margarita;
and treasurer, Mrs. Carl Browne,
of Balboa Heights.
The Council placed the follow-
ing women on the board of di-
rectors: Mrs. Edward Stokes of
less they have a chance for a
"fair return."
There has been a general de-
mand from most leading Demo-
crats In Congress, as well as
Republicans, for budget-cutting
man; Mrs. R. S Mourse, Quarry
Heights, publicity; Mra. John
Dovel. New Cristobal, Inter-
national Girl Scout advisory
chairman; Mrs. W. S. Parson,
New Cristobal, and Mrs. F. K.
In place of tax-raising this!Newcomer BalboaHeights inter-
election year. Some of the 12***S ,I2e"d,h,P ,c,ha'rme,n:
strongest pro Administration >, Eileen OBrten of New Cris;
Democrats have called for care-
lul screening of all money.
However, Chairman Leon Key-
serllng of the President's coun-
, cil of economic advisers pre-
tobal and Mrs. W. N. Pence of
Ancon, camp chairmen; Mrs.
Charles Wills Of Brazos Heights
and Mrs. T. J. Heldenrlch of
Curundu, office and staff-troop
.dieted today that the final Con- ,r*a?1*at}?n chairmen; Mrs. E
Igressional spending figure will C. McClelland of New Cristobal
' be "rather close to Mr. Tru- and Mrs. c. McG. Brandl of
; man's."
He said on a National Broad-
casting Company radio and tele-
vision program that Congress
/will "look at the world sltua-
Balboa, program-training.
Members-at-large on the board
are: Mrs. H .D. Vogel. Mrs. P.
R. Lucas. Mrs. J. W. Greene,
Mrs. Charles R. Bowen, Mrs. H.
'tlon and conclude this is about W. Mitten, Jr.. Mrs. D. J.
what they have to do."
I Senate Republican leader
i Styles Bridges of New Hamp-
shire called on the same pro-
gram for a thorough review of
U. S. world commitments to
, keep spending In line with ba-
sis security needs. He said pre-
sent spending policies are "well
On the way to destroying our
Markum, and Mrs. Edward Mac-
Vlttle. The membership-nomi-
nating committees: Mrs. Norman
B. Davison, Mrs. A. C. Medlng-
er. Mrs. J. A. Bialkowskl. Mrs.
R. Euper and Mrs. J. W. Greene.
Annual Reports of the Council's
work hi 951 were presented by
Mrs. M. D. Monagan. Mrs. John
Dovel, Mrs. J. w. Greene. Mrs.
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whir* 100.000 Peopl. Mm
Presents
Today, Monday, Jan. 28
P.M.
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Sho w
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the Humbug Cla.
Al farol S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Calling All Forces
(BBC)
7:30Bports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary,
8:15Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:43Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00The Man In Black
(BBC)
9:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
10:00The World at Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Midnlght-Slgn Off
economy." and added, "StalinIF. K. Newcomer, Mrs. R. Euper
would like nothing better." and Miss M. L. Patton.
Douglas, In a broadcast over Miss Gladys Gomlen, traveling
15 Illinois radio stations, said, trainer of the Western Hemls-
the nation faces a $15,000,000,-,phere Committee of the World
G00 deficit If Congress grants Association of Girl Guides and
I all Mr. Truman asked. He de-
clared this would lead to "very
} bad" Inflation which would hit
i hardest at persons with fixed
incomes.
Maybank said many Federal
projects can be taken over by
the states which are "better off
than the Federal Government."
He added it is useless to appro-
Girl Scouts, gave a talk on her
work In Latin American coun-
tries and her training in Canada
and the United States.
The Council also approved the
policies and passed a new policy
on marching in the Canal Zone.
Because of the climate and
health hazards involved In
marching. Girl Scouts will not
prlate money for roads and!participate in marching. A token
similar projects which can not ?roup will represent the Council,
be built because of shortages The Council decided on an all-
ot materials. I council rally to celebrate the 40th
Dlrksen and Maybank agreed
that Congress should "spend
millions on itself" for a year-
round staff of well-paid inves-
tigators to screen money re-
quests and advise Congress
what is really needed. He said
birthday of Girl Scouting around
March 12. It will also celebrate
the 28th year of Girl Scouting
In the Zone. At this time the
Juliette Low Friendship funds
will be presented by the troops
in the Zone.
PAUL J. KIENER
imports the only
GENUINE SWISS CHEESE
NEW LOW PRICES FOR
SWISS EMMENTHAL CHEESE
SWISS GRUYERE CHEESE
alto
IMPORTED ITALIAN OLIVE OIL
Beat for cooking and salads
FRESH QUICK FROZEN OYSTERS
U.S. CANNED HAMS "DELICIA BRAND"
VEAL SAUSAGE FOR ROASTING
PAULS MARKET
IMPORTANT NOTICE: You can now park unmolested
in Plaza 5 de Mayo, opposite International Hotel.
1
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Jan. 29
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45 Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul '
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Happy the HumbugCla.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEW8 (VOA) and
Commentary
8:15 The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
8:30Time For Business (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
9:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest >
12:00SJiHI Off
JACOBY ON BRIDGE
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NOITH 11
AQJ92
VNont
? AJ10 3
108432
WEST (D) EAST
486 4>7S
VKQJ10652 84
984 ? KQ762
+ K *J87
SOOTH
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Both sides vul.
Was* North East Beata
IV Piss Pass 3*
Past 4V Piss 9*
Past S4> Past 6*
Pas* Psss Piss
. Opening leadV K
West's opening bid of three
hearts in today's hand was very
risky. He could expect to win
only six tricks hi his own hand,
so might be set three tricks vul-
nerable. His honors furnished
some sort of "cushion" against
a bad penalty, however, and the
solidity of his suit made it un-
likely that the enemy could mus-
ter up a penalty double.
South was stuck for a good bid,
when his turn came up. He was
reluctant to double, since he was
not ready for a diamond response. '
He could hardly afford to Jump;
to four spades In view of the
weakness of that suit. He had to
make the decided underbid of
three spades In the hope that
his partner would take action
with any doubtful hand.
As it happened, North had such
magnificent support for spades
that he could afford to make a
mild slam try by cue-bidding
hearts. This could not be greatly
misunderstood, since North had
been unable to bid directly over
three hearts.
South needed no further en-
couragement to bid six spades. He
might have bid it immediately
over the cue-bid of three hearts,
but bid five clubs first In the
hope that a grand slam might
be reached if North had all the
key cards.
West opened the king of
hearts, and dummy ruffed. De-
clarer entered his hand with a
trump, ruffed another low heart
In dummy, and drew a second
round of trumps with dummy's
queen. He then led a low club
from dummy.
MATTOON. 111., Jan. 28 (UP)
Four natural gas explosions
erupted "like a line of artillery
shells'' at 20-mlnute Intervals
along a single block of Mat toon's
main street yesterday, set five
fires and caused damage estimat-
ed at $500,000.
One man was burned critically
when a hotel was wrecked, and
two other persons were shaken
UP.
Firemen feared a tone point
that "the whole block might ex-
plode" because of gas coursing
through sewers.
The first window-shattering
blast occurred when a 500-pound
tank of butane exploded in the
rear of a building housing a
Walgreen drug store.
Authorities were at a loss for
the time being, however, to ex-
nlaln what caused the three fol-
lowing blasts that rumbled down
Broadway, the town's main
street.
The first blast tore down elec-
tric wires which apparently
Ignited the following explosions.
Some authorities believed nat-
ural gas lines may have burst
but others said the falling wires
may have ignited sewer gas that
had accumulated in mains.
Public engineer Karl J. Fuss
said, however, that manhole co-
vers which would have been
blown off by sewer gas were still
in place.
Firemen from adjoining towns
helped control the fires within
two hours but they were still
burning late in the afternoon.
Despite the danger of more ex-
plosions and falling debris from
blast-shattered store fronts, sev-
eral thousand people milled
aroun dthe area until police
around the area until police
town area.
National Guardsmen from
company "B," of the 130th In-
fantry, 4th Division, went Into
action to patrol the area against
looting and vandalism.
Vic Sheets said he was eating
lunch In the drug store when
the blast went off there.
'The whole ceiling fell down
on me and I figured I'd better
get out of there fast," he said.
"I went to the hotel where I'd
stayed the night before and
bloole! I got hit again. Just af-
ter I walked In the door."
Sheets' face was smoke-smud-
ged and he appeared shaken but
was otherwise unhurt.
Almost every window on the
block along one side of Broad-
way was broken by the explo-
sions and firemen broke out the
rest to give the wind a chance to
disperse the leaking gas.
Fire chief John C. Storm said
that in a lavatory of the hodel
gas "bubbled up right through
the water from our hoses" and
sprang into flame.
The fire in the hotel spread
slowly, permitting guests to
escape by the front door as It
enveloped the rear of the build-
ing. Many had already left to
watch the fire at the drug store.
One man ran put minus his
trousers. He asked firemen to
rescue them for him because they
contained 150 in currency.
The firemen refused.
Maurice Walker, a service sta-
tion operator, said he was watch-
ing a man walk out of the hotel
carrying a suitcase when the
explosion went off.
"It blew his hat all the way
across the street." Walker said.
"The suitcase was blown out of
hand. But the man apparently
was only shaken up."
GENERAL
PAINT
(Pintara
General. S.A.)
Announces their
new telephone
2-1(91; abo 2-1895
GENERAL PAINT CORP.
(Pintora General, S.A.)
No. 3* "H" Street
Phones: 2-1891 2-IMS
The key play came at this
trick. Declarer could well afford
to give up one club trick, but
ould not afford to lose two.
outh made the correct decision
>y playing the ace of clubs on
he first round of that suit. Since
ihis dropped West's singleton
king, the rest was easy.
If South had made the mistake
of finessing the queen of clubs,
West would have won with the
king, and East would have won
a second club trick later on.
South's safety play of cashing
the ace of clubs was executed to
guard against exactly this
danger.
If only small clubs had drop-
ped on the ace. South would have
returned to dummy with a dia-
mond to lead another club to-
wards his queen. This would li-
mit the loss In clubs to one trick
unless West had three to the
kmg-Jack in which case the
slam was unmakable by any line
of play.
Don't
read this
if you're
rich
You wouldn't be
interested
BUT if you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to know
that our CLASSIFIED
COLUMNS offer you the fast-
est, most economical, most
convenient way to reach cus-
tomers!
Every month . every week
... every dayTHE PANAMA
AMERICAN carries MORE
WANT AD8 than aU other
daily papers in Panam com-
bined I
FELIX'S
Qjashion... CJirsts..*
[rum a color from pale lo brtqnl ....
(Pick a j)rest lo Brighten your wardrobe ,
NEW COTTONS
New Pure Silk. . Nylon
and Rayon FROCKS
from $9.95
sizes from 10 to 44
AT BOTH OUR STORES
See our Dreasee and Sportswear
Cocktail Hour February 1st
Ansiy Navy Club MARCH OF DIMES
FASHION SHOW
Tickets on sale here.
FELIX B. MADURO, S. A
21 CENTRAL AVENUE
< TIVOLI AVENUE
4 CELZtMTIOA
OFSTVKndow
wrwes?

PefrH,...



AMD
aftzf>
he Saw c/hose wonderful yet
Unbelievable Inexpensive {barrings And
Tlecklaces Which We Offer
THIS WEEK ONLY
FROM
95
c.
y un
i c.\ *
lit
;'
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY!
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
157


I I TT-Ty
BWW*-

page por
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JANUARY , l5t
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News
TERBY-
THE MASQUERADERS
Mexican Airline N'attMMlittttM
Plan Announced, Denied
1U2UCO CITY. Jan. 28 'LP>-
kA -1 Martin Perez. Mexican Ci-
vil a-ronau'lcf Director said
i. iV'tSun ih= Mexican novern-
", ftas plenum to nationalize
Siodran alrltow. but aurus-
f Si-.-. m Lcpez. Mintoter of
Cwnawnb-atioai womptly de-
nied the statement.
pen said he was speaklna 1"
the nan** ol the (ommunica-
;i!;:M.ai-tr, but Garcia Lopez
said flatly that this Is not true
r.arcia Lope/ sato "' l
-JSSf MeTlcafl Royernment
has no such intention
rsarijasfflsgi
The Perez .statement was Riven
at banquet in his honor spon-
SrSlby the Aviation Club of
Meaflco
prez said: "I am in a uosi-
Uouto announce that the Mta-
utrt of communications mm
natnallze. In the same wav that
was*one with he railroad^ the
rormnerplal airlines the radio
communications systems of the
airlines and the airport* of the
^public, the majority of which
ire *ow foreign property.
rmpanles Cancel
Puefcto Rico Sailing*
NBWYORK.N.Y.. Jan. 28UP>,
_F(Jur shippini Pame" m"
noticed the cancellation of all |
lailtpgs to Puerto Rico last Frl-
lay
Tie move was caused by the
longshoremen's strike to the is-
land". The strike is still on.
TBe lines affected Include the
Alcoa Steamship Company. Bun
Insular Line. Lukes. Steamship
Convpany and Waterman Steam-
ship Corporation.
Venezuelan Tanker
RUN?wVoRTnVl..Jan.28.UP-
The Venezuelan tanker Arion
ItS 36 crew members aboard,
ran aaround Saturday off New-
port' in Narraganset Bay while
en route to Providence.
Trie ve.sel was carrying 9.000
barrels of oil and was reported
to hi in no immediate danger.
Joim? Ingram
At: Bella Vista
Tomorrow Might,
jijme Ricardo Ingram, young
Panamanian pianist, will give a
concert at the Bella Vista thea-
ter tomorrow at 8:30p.m. under
the auspices of the "Club de Ti-
burohes."
lafcrain. who began piano;
studies at the National Conser- |
vatofv of Panama, is a graduate
of tile Jullliard Academy of New |
YorK and of the Paris Conser-
vatory .
i
Admission will be $1. Tickets
mayi be obtained at Panama
Dispatch. Cyrno's and Felix Ma-;
duras on Tivoll Ave. and at the
box-office of the theater to-
morrow night. ____
ii-----------------------------------
Until 1870. departure from Ja-
pan jaas a native offense punish-
able -by death._________\
Two Navy tugs and a coast-
guard boat put lines aboard the
tanker in an effort to free her.
New Tanker for Peru
The Peruvian government has
.ordered a 6.000-ton single-screw
motor tanker from John
Thorneycroft Ltd. of Southamp-
ton.
The tanker will be the largest
ever constructed in the com-
pany's vard. It will be 360 ft.'
.Ion? powered by Diesel engines.
The contract followed the
building of two gunboats and
,600-ton floating dock for the Pe-
ruvian Navy by the same com-.
pany.
TMOW 1ST
THE BEST TIME
TO TRAYIL
PAA
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleel
Arrives
New Orleans Service_________________Cristbal
S.S. Quirigua .............*...................Febr. 3
S.S. Fiador Knot .............................Febr. S
'S.S. Chiriqui .................................Febr. 10
S.S. Quiligua .................................Febr, 17
S.S. Levers Bend .............................Febr. 22
Handling Refrigerated Chilled and Genera- Carga
Arrives
New York Service___________________Cristbal
' S.S. Veragua .................................Febr. 2
S.S. Cibao ....................................Febr. 2
S.S. Cape Avinof .............................Febr. 3
S.S. San Jos.................................Febr. 5
S.S. Jamaica .................................Febr. 8
S.S. Cape Cod ................................Febr. 10
Weekly Sailings la New York La Anri-I. Sai. Franela. Seattle
Occasional sailings to New Orleans and Mobile.
FREQUENT SAILINGS FROM CRISTOBAL TO WEST COAS1
CENTRAL AMERICA
Cristbal to New Orleans via ^ irom
lela, Honduras_____________________Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui ......................... .....-Jan. 29
S.S. Qulrigua.... (Passenger Service Only).....Febr. 5
S.S. Chiriqui .................................Febr. 13
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-28M COLON 31
"jCW! THI* BA*T OP THE- AFFAIR ALWAV*
. TftMIPiE* -116. IF MY BROTHE* WB8*
\ \ BVnW TO LOOK THUOU&H MV NaUTLV
'ABRAS66P STACK OF HOI'S!
HB'P St t HBV ALSO *I6ND A K*C"T FOR A 1
'cOKW6NMBtiT OF SLOOP PLASMA... BUT NO
TIM TO WORRY ABOUT THAT NOW. THB MEN
SHOULD SB- HER...
\3
FRECKLES ANT HIS FRirNDS'
WRONG NUMBER
BY MERRILL BLOSSU
B. MOHTOnS TIN-CAN AND GOAT-MILK PfESCIHPnoN SEEMS ID
HAVE CONCOCTED UP THE WflONtr DREAM fO/t LARDj
Bur I'M L00KIN6-
FORA GOAT/
WELL. YOU WIRE LOOKING FOR TROUBLE
WHEN TOO TieO THESE CANS lb MY TAIL/
MIAMI CHICAGO
LOS ANGELES
MEXICO
Wonderful vacation! at ln
year's 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
all the way. t. Your rhoice
of 2 services to Miami: "El-
Inter Americano" and "H
Turista" flight/
trr ymir Trartl Agent *t
FRUIT EXPRESS LINE
Accepting Passengers For
LONDON DIRECT (13 days)
By m/s "PACIFIC EXPRESS"
SAILING ON OR ABOUT JANUARY 30th, 1952
All rooms with private bath.
FOR PASSAGE
Apply
C. FERNIE & CO.
Cristbal, C.Z.
3-1772
Balboa, C.Z.
2-1657
ALLEY OOF

NO SUCH ANIMAL
BY V. T. HAMLIT
' NA/HY *E MAC. \ YEH...9URE .SHERIFF. OF,
1 LIKE THAT COULD
CAUSEANAOTY
A.CCIDENT.
--UTH*
'iw , ^ T I
BOOTS AND HER BI'DDITS
GREAT SPORT
BY EDGAR MARTIN
WCHUO
MOIT I IrllllNCIO
AMUM
Pan American
MOMO AlATMAtS
Pan.-. L S...I No. 5,
T.I 14670
CoUa: S,l.i BM,., Tai. 1097
ity-si-**. j
FOR A QUICK TRIP OR A GRAND TOUR
let our expert travel department
SAVE YOU TIME AND TROUBLE
by preparing your next trip for
you at NO EXTRA COST!
S3 L St.
DeLesseps Park
V
OYDB.IOTHIM.lrrC. Tel. 2-3908
BACK WE GO!
BY LESLIE TURNO
Dqg Tired Dave!
David was a bus; fellow,
shopping never left him mellow!
Worn ont. weaiy. tired and brave.
Whr not read oar Want Ads. Dave?
CHRIS WELKEN. Planeteer
BRING ON MENTALEXIS
BV RUSS WINTERBOTHAM
WHAT CO
VOU MBAl
TOLBN
THERE ARE
HELMET* IN
TUBCXFICER>
QVAIZTEK*.
BVTOTHEK ICTHVilAN*
VBVIVE I
BY AL VERMEER
OKAV. MIS* TLLI*..J5T\ OH' Vf
THIS ISYOU9t.CMLETS/rM WW
EE WUR TITLE! _Jl DONT \WC
IT WITH ME!
VOU'P
PKETEMO TO $E
HER9ECrSET*R.V(
AMODRAa ME
zooo miie* TO-
YIC FLINT
TWO EINDS O 1 BILLS
BY MICHAEL OMALLEY
t-' THB TRUCK TWAT VVA- AT &PORT
flA A UTTLe WHILE ASO? TS OUT
TMERE IN TWE AMDDLE O5 TWE PARK-
IN^ LOT
, LtCT* dO.
nowD
OUR BOARDING HOUSE .... with .... MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAX
By J. R. rWUJLlAMl
'efiAO.aoe/T Simply couldmt
TRUO&E HOME TOrJlSKT fiOR
-THE SAME MprJOTOMOUS
MElOU f~~ WAMOERLOST <
HA5 6ElZ.EOME-*-X
LO6 FOR A. TALL $H|P,
fHB ROMftMy eOAD, A
OESECT CARAVAN,
-fHE M.OOM OvER
Pi5A, THE LOMS

TRAIL SOUTH FROW
CADIZ-~UMf
' VOU MEAlO VX) klCkED
OVER A HOME- COOKED
MEAL TO COME ItJ AMD
GUTZLC TWlS
CMILI ? A
WOODPECKER
OUGHT TO CARVE-
A LIMERICK
OM XOUR. \
HEAD/
./-N
X- '^m

fo0
J&
CGell
60 home a 0umd-
A80T WAV T0MI6MT-



SJf r'.*;-" <' '
MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

paob mi
pacific S^ocietu
&. 17, &&~ V.l &U 3S2t
MINISTER AND MRS. RAUDALES PLANAS ENTERTAIN
The Minister of Honduras to Panama and Mrs. Mare* A.
Raudales Planas were hosts last evening at a dinner liTen
at the Union Crab in honor of the Minister of Panama to El
Salvador and Mrs. Gil Tapia.
Prominent Qaests At
Hotel El Panama
The Ambassador of Peru to
Mexico and Mrs. Carlos Miro
Quesada and their daughter ar-
rived Saturday morning by plane
from lima. Peru en route to
Mexi^ City. They are guests
during their short stay on the
Isthmus at the Hotel El Pana-
ma.
Mr. and Mrs. Sinnott Honored
At Dinner '
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Sin-
nott who are leaving next month
to make their home In the United
States were entertained with *
jroup of their friends at a dinner
given Saturday evening by Mr.
and Mrs. H. H. Harries at their
iome In Curundu.
1r. Osorio Honored At
' lachelor Dinner
Mr. Geoffrey M. Osorio. whose
Icarriage to Miss Vera 8asso of
;m Jose, Costa Rica, will take
iace on Peb. 16. was the guest
'tf honor at a dinner given on
Saturday evening at the Pana-
na Golf Club by a group of his
lends.
Those attending included Os-
sle Naar. Robert Mcllvalne. Stan-
ley Fldanque, Solomon Perelra.
J-cobo Sasso, Monty Sasso. Egon
Plotnlkoff. Werner Wolf. William
cardoze, Robert Maduro. Larry
Maduro. Percy de Lima, Hector
de Lima, Arturo Lindo. Thomas
Undo. Clarence Watson, Norman
I'piegel. Arturo Maduro, Frank
le lima, Jose Naranjo, Joe Steer,
Ilex Plotnlkoff, Earle Fldanque,
- Xmald Hallman and Milton Hen -
Liquez.
8 ---------
' isltor Here From Peru
Emilio Ortiz de Zevallos y Lo-
pez Puelma is a visitor on the
Isthmus since Thursday when he
arrived by plane from Lima. Pe-
ru. He Is the house guest of his
grandparents, the Ambassador of
Peru to Panama and Mrs. Emi-
lio Ortiz de Zevallos.
Dr. and Mrs. Smith Honored
At Despedida
Dr. and Mrs. Matthew D. 8mlth
were the recipients of a despe-
dida on Friday evening given by
members of the Balboa Union
Church and Community Friends.
Over seventy five guests partook
of the covered dish supper after
which an Informal program ex-
pressed the high regard In which
the Smiths are held.
Dr. Smith for the past eight
years has been Principal of the
Educational work of the Me-
thodist Church In Panama City.
Under his leadership the new
plant on Sabanas Road. "Insti-
tuto Pan-Americano" and the ad-
joining residence were erected.
Presently under construction hi
a $50.000.00 Auditorium and
Oymnaslum. More than 1,100
pupils are enrolled In the pri-
mary school at the Sea Wall
Church and the High School on
Sabanas Road.
The Smiths will leave the Isth-
mus on Feb. 12 for their new
post at Mitchell. South Dakota
where Dr. Smith will take over
the Presidency of Dakota Wesley-
an University where he had pre-
viously served for several years
as the Dean of the College.
The dinner was sponsored by
the Women's Society of the Bal-
boa Church. Mr. Merle Piper
acted as toast master with the
following taking part: Reverend
Raymond Gray of the Gamboa
Union Church: Reverend A. E.
Rather of the Church of God
in Panama; Reverend Louis M.
Flske the Superintendent of Me-
thodist Mission Work In the Re-
public Panama; Reverend Alex-
ander H. Shaw of the Balboa
Union Church; and Mrs. Frank
Sulc the President of the Wo-
men's Society. Responses were
given by both Dr. and Mrs.
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No. 98 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Too Nails.
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. For information call: S-2M7 Panam.
___________818 a.m.; 8C p.m.
Smith who expressed regret at
leaving all their friends In Pa-
nama and the Canal Zone.
Jaime Ingram To Present
Concert Tuesday
The young Panamanian pian-
ist, Jaime Ricardo Ingram, will
present a concert tomorrow at
8:30 p.m. at the Bella Vista
Theater. The "Club de Tiburo-
nes'' Is sponsoring the concert.
Admission will be $1.00 and tick-
ets may be obtained at the box
office of the Theater.
day at 9:00 a.m. at the Jewish
Welfare Board Center in Balboa.
Shaws Entertal nWitk
Cocktail Supper
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Shaw,
of El Cangrejo, entertained with
a cocktail supper on Friday even-
ing at their home for forty five
guests.
Visitors Return To Argentina
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fierro and
their son left Sunday for Cordo-
ba. Argentina by plane after
spending the Holidays on the
Isthmus as the guests of her pa-
rents. Dr. and Mrs. Jaime de
la Guardia, of Bella Vista.
Mr. and Mrs. Fierro were
honor guests oh Wednesday
evening at a dinner given by
Mr. and Mrs. Guillermo de St.
Malo at their home. On Thurs-
day evening a cocktail party
given by Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel
de la Guardia honored the young
couole and on Friday evening Dr.
and Mrs. Eduardo de Alba enter-
tained with a dinner at their
home to farewell to Mr. and Mrs.
Fierro.
Carnival Tea Will Be
Held Saturday
The annual Carnival Tea of
the Canal Zone College Club will
be held on Saturday from 4:00
to 8:00 at the home of Mrs. Lewis
B. Moore. 307 Gorgas Road, on
Balboa Heights. All members
and guests are requested to wear
carnival costume if possible.
Fashion Show To Be
Given Friday
The Navy Officers' Wives Club
will sponsor a Fashion Show to
be given on Friday at the Army-
NawClub from 5:30 to7:30 p.m.
for the benefit of the Infantile
Paralysis Fun.
Navy, Army and Air Force
Wives will serve as models. Ad-
mission is 50c. payable at the
door.
Executive Board To Meet
Wednesday
Executive Board of the Balboa
Woman's Club will meet Wednes-
Hospltality Committee To Meet
The Hospitality Committee of
the Inter-American Women's
Club will meet Tuesday at 8:30
a.m. at the Club Headquarters.
Play Reading Group
Meets Tonight
The play-Reading Group of
the Canal Zone College Club will
meet today at 7:80 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. George O. Lee,
794-A Tavernllla Street In Bal*
boa.
The program will be based on
the comedy. "Bell, Book, and
Candle" by John van Druten.
Members of the College Club and
their guests are Invited to at-
tend. ______
New Member For Cradle
Roll Set _ ,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Pruts-
man, of Curundu announce the
birth of their second chlld,a son,
at Gorgas Hospital on Friday,
Jan. 29.
Weekend Guests At
Hotel El Panama
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Welnsteln.
of New York, who arrived on the
Isthmus on last week were guests
over the weekend at the Hotel
El Panama.
Evening Guild To Meet
The Evening Guild of the ca-
thedral of St. Luke will meet
tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at the
Bishop's House. Mrs. R. Heber
Gooden U to be the hostess for
the meeting.
Cardenas Garden Club To
Meet On Tuesday
The Cardenas River Garden
Club will meet tomorrow at 5:00
d m. at the Mlraflores home or
Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Morgan
for the monthly supper meeting.
Members wUl tour the Garden
and discuss the coming Garden
Show. Slides of flowers will be
shown by the Camera Club
Members planning to attend
are asked to make their reserva-
tions today.
Guardera Infantil Committee
Meets Today
The Guardera Infantil (Day
Nursery) Committee of the Inter-
American Women's Club will meet
at 4:30 p.m. today at the Club's
Headquarters on Shaler Road In
Ancon.
RUTH MILLETT Says
Which kind of friend are you
The kind who. when troubles
come to a friend, puts himself
In the friend's place and de-
cides what he can do to help and
does ahead and does it without
fuss and bother, or the kind who
says vaguely: "I wish there were
something I could do to help?
The kind who, when hearing a
friend criticized, steps In and
proclaims his friendship and de-
fends his friend, or the kind who
remains silent and then repeats
the criticism to the friend In an
"I thought you ought to know"
routine?
The kind who can think a lot
of his friends without trying to
monopolize their time and atten-
tion, or the kind who easily gets
will be played at 7:00 p.m. in
the Card Room of the Hotel Tl-
voll. AH Interested bridge players
are invited to attend and play
in the tournament.
Mr. and Mrs. Lethonen
Visiting In Fort Eobbe
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lethonen
(Continued on Page SIX)
hurt feelings If the friend doesn't
Include him in all plans and con-
fide in him about everything?
The kind who honestly rejoices
In a friend's good fortune, or the
kind who actually likes his
friends only so long as he can
feel either superior to them or
sorry for them?
The kind who wants to keep
a friend to himself, or the kind
who wants his various friends to
know and, if possible, to like and
appreciate each other?
The kind who is all approval, j
to a friend's face but extremely. |
critical of the friend when dls- |
cussing him with others, or the j
kind who is more inclined to be' I
honest with a friend to his face 11
and uncritical of him to others? I
The kind who measures and
weighs favors and hospitality, or
the kind who wants to do any-
thing he can for a friend but
doesn't worry whether or not the
scales are always balanced?
The kind who can always be
counted on to be the same, or
the kind who Is very friendly at
times and somewhat distant at
other times?
(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
EGYPTIAN HEIR BOWS This is the first official photo o
Crown Prince Ahmed Fouad, heir to the throne of Egypt.
The child, King Farouk's first son, was born to 18-year-old
Queen Narriman Jan. 16, and was hailed by the Egyptian
press as "the child of liberation."
>l> I > > > J . > > . J
!>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>;
Altar GuUd Meets This
Evening
The Altar Guild of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke will meet at
7:30 p.m. in the Guild Room of
the Cathedral.
Bridge Tournament Tonight
The regular bridge tournament
Tonight
i
p.m.
Will We Know Each Other
AFTER DEATH?
RVIVAL ,

Do babies remain babies n heaven?
Can we communicate with the dead?
Will we know each other beyond death?
Do we retain our identity in the hereafter?
Tonight
AT
7.00 p.m.
DEAD KNOW
What is Happen'mq oniorfh\
-REVIVAL
-
THESE AND MANY OTHER QUESTIONS ANSWERED WITH THE SCRIPTURES
*-Jne L^avaicaae of L^nriatianitu
DR. E. J. DANIELS Evangelist
Jirt (Japti&l l^nurcn
Balboa Heights, C.Z.
Also Religious Film Tonight "WALKING WITH GOD"
Everyone Welcome
(<<<<<<< ;<<<<<<<<
HURJiY! THERE ARE ONLY ? WEEKS LEFT TO GET YOUR TICKET
FOR THE
MONUMENTAL RAFFLE
. #%#* F0R "C0L0NIAS INFANTILES"
FOR ONLY \ 20.00 YOU MAY BE THE LUCKY WINNER OF THESE 3 HOUSES



\
SECOND PRIZE
Three Bedroom Chalet
IN "EL CANGREJO"

FIRST PRIZE
Apartment House Consisting of 4 Apartments
IN "CAMPO ALEGRE"


,
THIRD PRIZE
Two Bedroom Chalet
IN "EL COCO"
THE CONSTRUCTION OF ALL THREE HOUSES, EXECUTED BY CALVIO Y ROQUER, ARE ALMOST FINISHED
VISIT THEM AND CONVINCE YOURSELF OF THIS ONCE-IN-A-LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY!
Buy Your Tickets Today Cash or Credit at
.

TREASURY OF THE LION'S CLUB: BAZAR INTERNACIONAL, TEL. 2-4872
PANAMA

.
Casa Admirable
Almacn Barraxa
Kioiko La Lotera
Bodega Ancn
Casa del Pantaln
Almacn Romero
Angelini
Frigorfico Endara
Antonio' Innovacin
Plomarla Nacional
Librarla Preciado
Almacn da Lima
Caf Duran
Almacn Luis
Auto Sarvica
Berrocal
Propaganda, 8. A.
La Reina


COLON
Banco Coln
Sr. Mamo Daz
ANTON
Dr. Edmundo Mendieta

EL VALLE
Moiss Cohan
CHITRE
Johnny Lloyd
PENONOME
Toma Martnez
LAS TABLAS
Rito Tajada
DAVID
Luis Alberto Romero
Luis Alfonso
AGUADULCE
Rodolfo Rivera J. J. Eckar
SANTIAGO
Adolfo Murillo Bodega Montezuma
SONA
Enriqua Farrabona
'

L
,
From any member of the Lion's Club or at any of the three construction sites
FOR THE CANAL ZONE
Ancon Inn Pete's Place


^. AM *!X
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JANCART 28, II
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LfcVWS SS.RVIC
viosno Ob LKMKPo)
ram * caaare
FOR SALE
Household
MORRISON'S
'as-*
HOIKA OAJU.TON
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Ne. M West 1Mb Mmt
l'HE PANAMA AMERICAN
n. si "V wm him
N. 1.17 Carral 4ve.Cela
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
MISCELLANEOUS
3
OR SALE:Kenrrore washing mo-
ch.ne, Adiutotoi rype. 60 cycle,
used 8 n-.onths. Excellent condir
t.on. Cell Ft. Gultck 88-306.____
JTSL:Wool rug, uied only 60
Wdavi. Lovely plain, burgundy red
Sco.or A "Steol" tor $50.00. Coll
3-3390 or-ange to see it ot 50th
St. No i 6. Por.jmo._________
FOR SALE:11 subic loot refrios'-
oto. 25 cycle. Excellent condi-
tion. SI00.00. Apply Bolboo 0T77
.. Apt. B
tOR SALE -HoAord piono. house-
hold turmture. House 86-C. Co-
co Soliir.
0* yen M dries, at arasleaai*
Writi AlesSeUct Aseoyesoe
lei 2011 Asses. C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE
Automobile
AQUARIST: In stock colored tropical
fish, vitomin bricks, ogua remedy,
ornaments. Acuario Tropical, op-
posite J. Fronco Stobles. Tel. 3-
4132.
OK SALE Furniture, vanity-ward-
robe, babv's chest of drawers. Rot-
ton. 6 pc. set. V i a Belsono
l Porras No. 83. from 7 p. m.
BEST OFFER 1950 Packard, toast-
er, rug. lamps, tricycle. Misc. 1446
_D. Owen Street.
FOR SALE:Borgoin! A collection
of oncient colonial stirrups. 8th
Street No. 14, Panama, phone 2-
2730.
Service Personnel and
Ovillan Government Employe
f I N A N C I
your new o> ueva oar Ihrougr)
GOVIRNMINT EMPLOYIS FINANCE
CO.
Fort Worth, fexas.
Serving Government Employe and
Service Personnel in the Canoi Zone
lor 4 yeotv With Our financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to u. S. coverage.
ARRANGEMENTS CAN IE MADE
THROUGH
LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
DIALER
FOR SALE
Motorcycle
WANTED
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:1947 BUICK ROAD-
MASTER Color Black. Good Tires,
Seat Cevert. Only $310.00 own
Thii car it rightly pricad. Why
not cene in end tee lor yourself
et Colean Meters, Inc. your
FRIENDLY FORD DEALERS. Tel.
Pname 2-1033 fir 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1951 Indian single mo-
torcycle, like new, in storage
Phone 3-4336.
'\
FOR SALE
Real Estate
IWANTED:Possenger flying to coo'
Costa Rica $30, round trip; or
Mexico. $140. round trip, on
LACSA, PAA affiliate. Coll Pan.
ama Dispatch Service. Tel. 2-
1655. opposite Ancon bus-stop.
.WANTED:60 cycle refrigerator In
qood condition. Reasonable price.
Phone Bolboo 3326.
FOR SALE:1941 CHEVROLET Tu-
da Celer Blue A NICE CLEAN
CAR. CAN BE FINANCED with
enly $300.00 Dewn. $ee it at
Colpon Meters, Inc. FORD DEAL-
ERS. Tel. Pono mo 2-1033 and 2-
1036.
Help Wanted
J/el
FOR SALE:10.400 square meters'
. of land. Concrete house, drill well
water pipe in house, fireplace
.;* Best place in Cerro Campana Coll WANTED. Gir|s 00|e lo "type "and
R. E. Shuey. Balboa 4434. Make speM o,,,^ 0, ,eost 60 words|
*^ offer. per minute. Must be able to di-|
vide words properly. Write to
Manager. Box 693, Ancon, Conol
Zone.
?' panama canal company
;""oVfem structure$ for sale
*, xor sale to the highest bidder Build-
JfCavg No. 195, Cristobal, and Build-'
Ing No. 453. Ancon (Ancon Theo-
\ tre Building i. Sealed bids will be
received in the office of the Su-
mm~ printendent of Storehouses ot Bol-
boa until 10:30 A. M.. February 8,
""" ^552. when they will be opened r.
_\~ public. Form of proposal with full
m< ^Jbrticjlars may be secured in_the
J fices, of Superintendent of Store-
m. house1. BVIboa. ond the Housing
onagers at Cristobol and Balboa
" fr'flhri-
Pamage Control
2 School Awards
5-32 More Degrees
m
> The Panama Area Damage
;. Control School awarded degrees
I! Prldav to Us eraduating class
five officers. 23 enlisted men and L1-_J
I; our civilians bringing the! ^biht MOTTA, one of Oo-
total number of men graduated | lons youngest and most pro-
I to 1.060 r"lnent merchants, has been
1 elected to head the Colon
. "You have received the boiled i Chamber of Commerce.
J, down version of the think1 of
the top military and civilian
J Jirains on the subject." said Col.
. Richardson Selee, Canal Zone
Tivil Affairs Director, who spolt
et the graduation and handed
But the diplomas.
The purpose of the school Is:
to train selected personnel of the
Armed Services and the Canal
m Cone Government to act as staff
advisors to their commanders
B and as supervisors of unit train-
Jjig in the field of chemical,
2 biological, radiological and ato-
t, fcic defense. The course lasts
sfcree weeks. '
WANT TO BUY or sell on outomo-
bile? See Agencies Cosmos, ou-
tomobile row 29, telephone 2-
4721, Panam. Open oil doy on
Saturdays.
FOR SALE:1949 FORD VS Cus-
rom Club Ceupe, Celer Black. A
REALLY Good Buy. only $380.00
r.auirrd te FINANCE. Contoct
your locol FORD DEALERS COL-
PAN MOTORS. INC. Tel. Pan-
ame 2-1033 ene* 2-1036.______
FOR SALE: 949 FORD 6~CyT.
Tudor, Color Green, well eeuip-
pod with extras. Down Payment
$360.00. We have r.duced erice
by $75.00. See it et Colpon Me-
ten, Inc. Tel. Panema 2-1033
ond 2-1036.
RESORTS
Phillip*. Ocearolde cottages. Sonta
Claro Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Panamo 3-1871, Cristobal 31673
Willloms Sonta Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigldaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich's Santo Clara beoch-
cottages. Electric lea ooxes. gas
stoves, moderate rate*. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Furnished cholet. May
be seen from 2 to 6. 47th St. No.
5.
^UMMtKUAL <7
PROFESSIONAL
We have everything
to keep vour Lawn
and Harden beautiful
darinz the dry season
"001*
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrows
insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
27 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Meld service optional. Con-
toct office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobol. t-lephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
meols. Telephone 3-3921, No. 34,
45th' Street. Panamo.
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
private bathroom. Independent en-
trance. Kitchen privilege. Pfllo
Vista No. 13. 4.3rd Street.
FOR SALE:1948 FORD DE LUXE
Tudor 6 Cyl. (Mod Paint Jab.
Leether UPHOLSTERY, excellent
tires. Really reliable trintporta-
tion. This is a five awey with
e snail down payment of $270.
00. Yaur dolan can't buy more.
worth leaking ever at Celea
Meten, Inc. FORD DEALERS. Tel.
Pneme 2-1033 end 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1947 FORD DE LUXE
Tudor 6 Cyl. Color Black. For a
cheap buy; make us an offer
we heve this cer rightly priced so
let us surprise yea, at year lo-
cal Ford Deelers Coleen Meters,
Inc. Tel. Pneme 2-1031 and
2-1036.
Two co live as cheopiy as one
Ifcete days erovWed one it
*f Wnoo and aerrher under-
stand i mo the mo Iks. mu
:

Coming Soon
i
Something New Sensational I
THE WILLYS
PASSENGER CAR
A product of many years of research.
SOON ON DISPLAY
CIA. CYRN0S, S.A.
Willys Agency
PANAMA
Phtjne: 2-1790 One block from TivoH Crossinf
FOR SALE1949 FORD CONVERT-
IBLE Ceupe V8 Brend new paint
job, color Vermilllon. White side
well tires. Can be finenced with
$480.00 dawn. Must be teen te
be epprecieted. See it at Celpan
Meters. Inc. yeur FRIENDLY
FORD DEALERS. Telephone Pen-
me 2-1033 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1949 LINCOLN COS-
MOPOLITAN 4 Doer Sedan (Or-
iglrcl cost $4,300.001. In per-
fect candi.'ion with small mile-
age. Color Black. Beautiful seat
covers end good rubBer, make us
an offer or try us with a Trade
In. See it et Colpon Meters, Inc.
Tel. Panamo 2-1033 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1949 MERCURY 6-
Possenger Ceupe Color Metallic.
With dewn payment ef $480.00.
Yeu may drive it away. Na bet-
tor buy in town. See it et Col-
pon Moton, Inc. Tel. Panama
2-1033 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1949 MERCURY 4-
Deor Seden. New point job Bur-
gundy Red. Plestic seet covers.
ood rubber. Must be teen te be
appreciated. Can be financed with
$470.00 down. Contact your lo-
ci FORD DEALERS Celpan Me.
tort. Inc. Tel. Fonema 2-1033
and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:1949 NASH 4-Deer
Seden. Color Light Ton. In e-
cellent condition. FINANCE
AVAILABLE with $330.00 dewn
you con drive ft AWAY. See It
at locol FORD DEALERS, Colpon
Meten, Inc. Tel. Penama 2-1033
ond 2-1036.
FOR $ALE:1949 PLYMOUTH 2-
Doer Sedan Color Block. A very
clean cer, and an exceptionally
good buy. Don't mitt thfa oppor-
tunity for something good. Cen-
tete Celpan Meters. Inc. FORD
DEALERS. Tel. Pneme 2-1033
end 2-1036.
32nd Convocation
Of RP Episcopalians
Set For Feb. 13-20
Christian education will be the
theme of the 32nd annual Convo-
cation of the Episcopal Mission-
ary District of the Panam Canal
Zone, the Very Rev. Raymond T.
Ferris announced today.
A full schedule has been
adopted for Convocation Week
from Feb. 13 through Feb. 20.
At 8:30 a.m. of the first day.
the clergy of >the District will
meet at the Church of Our Sa-
viour, New Cristobal, opening
with Holy Communion. The
meeting will be followed by a
luncheon for the clergy at the
Rectory.
That evening at 5 o'clock the
annual Youth Convention will
convene at Christ Church Acad-
emy, Coln. On Thursday, Feb.
14, at 9 a.m., the Rev. David B.
Reed of St. Andrew's Church,
Cocoli, will be ordained to the
priesthood at the Cathedral of
St. Luke, Ancon.
That afternoon at 1:30 o'clock,
the staff of the "Messenger," a
district publication, and the de-
partment of publicity and pro-
motion will meet in Bishop Mor-
ris Hall at the Cathedral.
On Friday. Feb. 15, the annual
district meeting of the Woman's
Auxiliary will convene with Mrs.
Milton A. Cookson, district pres-
ident, presiding. The meeting
will open with Holy Communion
at 8 a.m. The morning session will
begin at 9:45, followed by lunch-
eon in Bishop Morris Hall.
The afternoon session at 1:15
will be devoted to workshop dis-
cussion groups, directed by Mrs.
Milton A. Cookson, Mrs. Mainert
J. Peterson, Mrs. J. B. Fields, Jr.,1
the Rev. Wm. A. Glenn and Mrs.
James H. Schaffter.
Saturday, Feb. 16. the clerical
and lay delegates of the district
will meet in the convocation at
Bishop Morris Hall.
The convocation will open at
8:30 ajn. with a Holy Commu-
nion. Bishop R. Heber Gooden,
S.TD., will preside at the meet-
ings during the day.
On Sunday, Feb. 17, guest
preachers from all over the dis-
trict wUl fill the pulpits of the
churches on the Isthmus. At 7:30
p.m. St. Paul's Church, Panam,
will be the scene of the Diocesan
Missionary 8ervice.
From Monday, Feb. 18 through
Wednesday, Feb. 20, the clergy
will attend a spiritual retreat at
Santa Clara.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delirery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St
The HX
WE BUY
WE SELL
WE BARTER
The very best ALWAYS in
reconditioned FURNITURE.
HX (Household Exchange)
41 Automobile Row
Tel. Panam 3-4B11
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling:
Cemento Panam ft
National Distillers.
Tel. 3-471 3-1860
MODERN FURNITURE
cus ron pjuiLi
Slipcover Rf upholster j
visn ,ou> show-room!
Alberto aerea
" de la Otea 77 (Automubllr Raw)
trae bttautef Pickup A Delivery
Tel. S-4a s:M a.m. te 7:tn a.m.
FISHERMEN !
According to*the latest re-
ports fish of 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

-Jfl/iaia.
'anatac
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin O)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale in
Cummissaries.
Esmeralda Mitchell
Celebrates Birthday
Friends and well-wishers ga-
thered at the home of Mrs. A.
Mitchell on "P" Street last night
to celebrate the blrthdav of her
daughter, Miss Esmeralda Mit-
chell.
Attending the party were Roy
Branch. Lorenzo McDonald,
Roy Nurse, Clifford Jonas, Wil-
lie Forth. Mrs. D. Modle. Mrs.
P. Williams, Mrs. N. Junior. Mrs.
D. Arlain. Misses Olga Pleto.
Dorothy Hamilton. Vilma Mar-
tin and several other guests.
SHIRTS Dry Cleaned or
Laundered the Modern Way
TROPICAL CLEANERS
Plant: Via Espaa #830. Tel.
3-0871 Branch: E. 24th St.
and Central Ave. Tel. 2-1346
(NEA Telephoto)
SCHOOL POSTPONEDSNOW The severe snowstorm of the mid-west made this group of
children happy, when it stalled the school bus near Chaska. Minn. Driver Frank Olden tries
to shovel out the bus, but the youngsters we re in no hurry. Enforced school holidays were
the rule throughout the area, due to the heavy fall.
Hoover Calls Again For Reduction
Of US Forces Stationed Overseas
If You Have To Vote
You Learn The Score
NEW YORK, Jan. 28 (UP)
Former President Herbert Hoov-i
er said yesterday the risks of war
and ruinous inflation are "so
great" that Congress should re-1
examine United States world-
wide policy.
The only living former presi-
dent reopened the "great debate"
on foreign policy he started a
year ago by urging that Ameri-
ca stop sending ground forces
to Europe and Asia and ultimate-
ly reduce them "to the force nec-
essary to protect our homeland
and our essential air bases out-
side of European NATO coun-
tries."
Mr. Hoover said this restric-
tion on the armed forces "toge-
ther with a reduction or post-
ponement of 30 per cent in our
Federal civil expenditures" would
assure the nation's economic
strength and halt the spread of
Communist imperialism.
Since last year-when Mr. Hoov-
er first proposed limiting U. S.
defenses to the Western nemis-
phere"the last Gibraltar of
freedom"he said mistakes in
U.S. policy together with new de-
velopments in Europe and Asia
have greatly increased the dan-
ger of war and economic ruin.
"In view of this past year s ex- -
peiience, and these rising pres-1 elections in 1924.
sures, the Congress should again! Any person ellglb e to vote In
re-examine our situation," he! an election who falls to cast a
said, speaking in a tern, strong, vote is- subject to a fine Every,,
voice " I Provision is made to make.voting f
His speech was broadcast and! as convenient'as possible for the
televised by the Columbia Broad- electors. Saturday Is the recog-'
rastine System nlzed Polling day" throughout
Mr. Hoover reviewed world de- the Commonwealth. Adequate
velopments of the past year "to provision is made for 'Absent
indicate the necessity for recal- voting. Should an elector be ab-
culatlon of risks" in thl way: sent from his own electorate, in
KOREA: "We denied ourselves another electorate, or in the case
victory" by not bombing Red. of a Federal election, in another
china and using Chiang Kai^1 State, he may go to the nearest
sheks armies to save American polling booth and ca
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The As-
sistant Secretary of the Labor
Council of New South Wales,
J. D. Kenney, having noted ar-
ticles in the American press
from time to time, on the prob-
lem of how to persuade more
C. S. citizens to register and
vote, sent the following letter
to "The Machinist," a labor
weekly published In Washing-
ton. Kenny wrote as follows
about Australia's compulsory
voting set-up. Here's how Aus-
tralia's compulsory voting set-
up works, in Kenny's words):
Voting is compulsory in both
Federal and State elections
throughout the whole of Austra-
lia. The first state to Introduce a
system of compulsory voting was
Queensland, In 1915, and the last
was South Australia, in 1944. The
Federal Government introduced
compulsory voting in Federal
vote in elections, but it is hit
duty. Compulsory voting in Aus-
tralia has proved an immense
success without any infringement
on the personal liberties oX the
communities.
cr
lives.
These things have come to the
truce negotiations:
sent" vote for candidates in his
own district. For those who be-
cause of sickness or other reas-
No man has ever climbed the
ladder of saccest with hit hoed
in flit pockets. '
-I
i 20,000 Americans ons cannot get to a polling booth,
have been wounded and nearly there is provision for a postal
5.000 kUled since the negotia-|voto __
tions began; there has been a re- Prior to the introduction of
treat from the idea of unifying compulsory voting in the Corn-
all of Korea: the Chinese have monwealth elections, the appro-
had a chance to buUd up a greatiximate portion of those voting
air force Iwas 57 Der cent- Following the
Experience has shown "we introduction of compulsory vot-
should have relied upon air and ing, voting strength in 1925 in-
sea forces to punish that aggresJ creased to 91 per cent and has
sion We could have avoided most, remained about that high ever
of the sacrifice of 20,000 Arnerl-| since.
can boys and the injury of 80,000; The general argument made
others I against compulsory voting, that
EUROPE: "In sum the only it is an infringement on the lib-
substantial additions to Western; erty of men and that less than
Eurooean ground armies during 50 per cent of the community
the two years past have been the would know what they were vot.
American divisions we have sent, ing for. Is not a very strong ar-
over" gument.
The French promised 15 dlvl- If compulsory voting is Intru-
sions bv the end of 1952, but now duced, the candidates can never
Jay they wUl have only 10 and be sure of being re-etected They
have not yet recruited them. can never do a bad Job while in
The settlement by which West.I office, or alternately, do nothing,
ern Germany was to be given while in office, and expect to be
PJSBBm ta*M$V\ r6TlieeCtkndowledge that you have' rh. or*- taM.no **-!
not MtKnd the Paper stage." to vote in an election to quite an,'nchrtond Asrtimo in ol *tK
at HOME- "The outstanding: extent gives each man and worn-1 "rdly-coid Conado is Buckleys Cs-
nhenomenonin theUnitedSUtw an an "interest to politics. They Uedio. Mixture .triple *"-
hhedanTruoverstraining of: are not content to vote for some-bless^o to rhousond. ond no Id
our economy by our gigantic ex- one or something without know- .n oil drugstores
our WWMiil ") "" o 6 ,. _w. -_j ,herefnrp'8 nf Thar* noth n
NEW CHALLENGEPrice St
bllizer Michael DISalle smlUi
ly announces that he will re-
sign his present post to run for
the Democratic nomination to
the US. senate from Ohio. H
told his plans after conferring
with President Truman. *
BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA
"i .
Sleep Sound All Night
MARCH
DIMES
JANUARY IS 31
Aurora Elks Complete
Plans for Anniversary
COLON, Jan. 28. Plans has
been completed by the Aurora
Lodge No. 523, IBPOofW. for the
celebration of their 27th anniver-
sary next Sunday with a monster
larade through the principal
streets of Colon followed with
an anniversary program at the
Elk's Hall at 12th and Central
Avenue.
Invitations have been Issued to
all local Elk lodges.
mercurio
Next le Hit Central Theatre
D W A?
Tarnish-proof
Wear resistant
STERLING
SILVER GIFTS
from K.5
pendltures.
Inflation is fanned by expand-
ing credit and the scarcity of civ-
ilian goods as more production
goes into military goods.
The probable Federal deficit is
$30,000,000,000 to $40,000,000,000
despite conflscatory taxes.
"Our standard of living will be
reduced In millions of families.
Life-time savings will be token
from millions of other families.
The purchasing power of the
dollar since World War II, In
terms of wholesale prices, has
shrunk by 40. per cent.
ASIA: "In South Asia and the|
Middle East we are witnessing
vast readjustments of political
power." .
The United States never has
oppressed the peoples of Asia and
the Middle East "yet too often
we find that many of these na-
tions vote against the United
States in the United Nations.
Mr. Hoover ended his speech
by saying he was confident "an
informed American people can
and will" solve their problems.
Pacific Society...
(Continued From Pase FIVE
are the house guests of their
brother and sister-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. Oeorge B. Nichols of
Ft. Kobbe. Mr. Lethonen is
connected with the police force
in Baltimore, Maryland. They
airived Friday, and will remain
on the Isthmus for two weeks.
ing the why's and wherefore's of j There is nothing a sate one sure
the matter. The more they wanti m the world 2 or 3 doses In swest-
to know, the more their knowl- lenad hot water lust before bedtirn
edge broadens and the greater and many o sufferer from strangling.
*" choking Asthmo hot 'ound relief
ond a good night's rest * and thef
bad. old, persistent, bronchial cough
lleve
are forced to share the respon-1 tor you con depend on Buckley's Co>
sibility, the great task of admin- nodioi Mixture to give definite, quick
istration of the community by a! reii,, from that choking, gesoing
government in a democracy. Not ruggi* for breoth.
only Is It the right of a citizen to __.______-
are the improvements they seek
on lection day.
To my mind the most Impor- , ^,_, ,
tant aspect In compulsory voting has left you If you don't bel
Is that the people of the country ,t get 0 bottle et any good druggist
are
Do II the Easy (and Economical) Way
If you are too busy to write to publishers it you don't
like to pay higher-than-iubllshea prices if you don't
want to bother with buying drafts or money orders
ask us to get the technical, professional and business
oooks you need.
We relieve you of all the cetat. supply fresh copies of
i .atest editions and ao It all a* a savins to you Just
lift the phone and tell us what you want
And. for good measure, we'll take your subscription to
any magazine for business profession or borne new
or renewal.

FOR BOOKS OR MAGAZINES
Telephone
Panam
2-121$
Mall
Aoartade lt\
AGENCIAS STEER, S. A. ran.m. u
call on


MONDAY. JAM-ART U, lMt
I! PANAMA AMimCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII.T NEWSPAPER
POE Sf.VWtt
^rtia ntit S^ocietu
\mJ!m fU
&, 195, Qumt OJtpkmu (fUm* 378
Pretty Posy
Answer to Previous Puzzle
DESPEDIDA FOR MRS. BRBARO
-Mrs. Joseph Brbaro, who it sailing early in February
with her huaband lo make their home in Red Bank, New
Jersey, was honored with a luncheon, Saturday, given by
Mrs. N. R. Clark at the Hotel Washington.
The party was given in the fountain room, and the
twelve ladies were seated at a circular table centered with
an arrangement of tropical flowers.
Mr. and Mrs. Barbara have resided on the Isthmus for
the past six years. Mr. Barbara has been the popular 'pro"
at the Brazos Brook Country Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam*
Entertain Informally
Mr. and Mrs William >.
Adams entertained two groups of
friends at informal parties dur-
ing the weekend
Friday evening a barbecue sup-
per was held at the barbecue pit
on the grounds of the Adams'
residence at Brazos Heights.
Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Adams had several friends for
dinner board the Talamanca,"
after which they went shopping
in Colon.
Returned from Costa Rica
Mrs. John Hipson of Fort Gu-
lick; and her mother, Mrs.
Charlotte Wiss, have returned
from a four-day visit to Costa
Rica, where they visited in San
Jose.
Mrs. Wiss is leaving on Feb. 2
by plane to return to her hr>ne,
In Morristown, New Jersey.
at the Hotel Washington. Satur-
day i
The children were seated at
a circular table centered with red
bcmgalnvilla. Favors of packages
of valentines, serpentine and
fancy hats marked the places. A
chocolate birthday cake decorat-
ed in pink and white flowers
with pink candles was brought
in as a surprise at the conclusion
of the luncehon.
The guests were: Judy Hallett,
Virginia Mauldin, Marie Scar-
borough, Pamela Theriot, Judy
Gray, and Beverly George.
The children attended the ma-
tinee at Margarita.
Catholic Daughter
Sponsor Annual Supper
A Jitney upper will be given
by the Catholic Daughters of
America at the Parish Hall in
New Cristobal at 4th and Melen-
dez Ave., on Feb. 14. starting at
5:30 p.m.
Tickets are on sale and may be
obtained from the members, or
Duplicate Bridge
The weekly duplicate bridge
games will be held this evening may be purchased at the door,
at the Margarita Clubhouse. Mrs. Eugenia Borden Is general
Last week's winning partner- chairman for-the dinner and
ships were: North and South, may be reached at Coln 519-L.
Julius Loeb and W. E. Gibson;
2nd. Miss Jeanne Doble and
Harry Friedland; Srd. Mr. and
Mrs. L. B. Cottrell.
East and West: Mrs.
Skelstaitls and Mrs. James Scar-
borough; 2nd, Mrs. Julius Loeb
and Mrs. o O. Brown; 3rd,
Sergeant and Mrs. Edward Dick-
inson.
Farewell Party For
Mr. Barbara
Reservations should be made
with Mrs. Samuel Puller. Mrs.
Walter Rafael de Boyrie or at the Brasos
Brook Golf Club for the dinner
which is being arranged to honor
the amiable pro, Joe Barban*
who Is leaving for New Jersey.
The dinner and despedida Is
being planned for Saturday, Feb.
2 at the Club, starting at :S0
of p.m.
Mrs. Defenbaugh At Home
Mrs. Russell Defenbaugh,
Gatun, has returned to her home
with her infant daughter, Patrl- Past Matrona Hold Semi-
cla Lee. who was born in Colon AnnualMeoting
Hospital on Jan. 9.
Jan Hipson Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
The Past Matron's Association
of the canal Zone held their
semi-annual meeting Saturday at
the Cristobal Masonic Temple,
Captairt and Mrs. John Hipson. with the following members
of Fort Oullck. honored their
daughter. Jan. with a party at
the family residence. Saturday,
to celebrate her seventh birthday
anniversary.
hostesses for the day: Mrs. Ho-
ward P. Bevmgton, Mrs. R. J.
Neely, Mrs. Ernest Cotton. Mrs.
Lawrence Cotton, Mrs. E. L.
Slocum, Mrs. Worden E. French,
An orange and white colon Miss Grace Williams. Mrs. An-
scheme was used and the re-ithony Fernandes, Mrs. Albert
freshmen* table held a large (Pate, and Mrs. Walter Freudig-
wblte cake as the- oenterplece, 'man.
wi'"' smaller cakes at each place. Breakfast was served follow-
Cclebratlng with Jan were: i In* the arrival of the Pacific
Tele Vale, Joyce Wilkerson Lin- .Side members. The initiation of
da Sofka. Emily Quesada. Gladys new members was the first busi-
Nieves, Tmara Curtis, Miriam ness for the day. The new mem-
Martfuer. Krreri Davidson. Patsy jbers are the past worthy matrons
Oormly. Paulette Forrest, Janice |Of the four Canal Zone chapters
Laiche. Robbie Moore. Sue Ellen of the Order of the Eastern Star.
Tolbert, and Anna Claire Oberg. They were: Mrs. Alice Bldstrup
Games were nlayed and prizes.of Orchid No. 1 of Balboa; Mrs.
awarded the winners. 'June May of Royal Palm No. 2
tron of Orchid Chapter at Gor-
gona in 1911.
A new corps of officers were jg shoulder
HORIZONTAL
1,7 Depicted
flower
12 Interstice
angle of a
bastion
14 Wager
13 Employers
17 Wicked
18 Withdraws
20 Goddess of
infatuation
elected. They were: President,
Mrs. Starford Churchill; vice-
president, Mrs. Walter Freudlg-
man. and Mrs. Dorothy Hamlln,
Secretary-Treasurer.
Luncheon was served at the,
Fort Davis Officers' Qlub follow- ,
ng the meeting. The other mem-
bers present were: Mrs. Elsa ~-x
Bailey, Mm. Henry T. Mac-
Kensle. Mrs. Margaret Peterson,
Mrs. Edward W. Schnake, Mrs.
Mary BeUe Hicks, Mrs. Frank
M. Regan, Mrs. Betty Herring,
Mrs. Margaret Mueler. Mrs. O.
C. Culp Mrs. Lawrence Adler,
Mrs. Ethlyn Wood. Mrs. Ber-
nice Howard, Mrs. Jo. Ewing,
Mrs. Charles Walsh, Mrs. J. C.
Sutherland, Mrs. T. J. Ebdon,
Jr., Mrs. Doyle Snyder. Mrs. F.
A. Newhard, Mrs. G. D. Poole.
Sr., Mrs. V. H. May, Jr.. Mrs.
Eddie McGlade, Mrs. C. C. Cle-
ment Mrs. Blanche Wright, Mrs.
P. R. Furr, Mrs. Mario Curies,
Mrs. H. B. Yard. Mrs. Emmett
Zemer, Mrs. J. F. Prager. Mrs.
Dorothy Hamlln, Mrs. M. W.
Dugan, Mrs. Sidney Neville. Mrs.
W. H. Housel. Mrs. Daisy Fort-
ner and Mrs. Ella Brown.
Visiting at Coco Sole
Mr. John Walther and Mr.
David Ruttenberg, of Brooklyn,
N. Y., arrived by plane from
Miami during the weekend to
visit their nephew and niece, Lt.
and Mrs. H. E. Walther of the
Coco Solo Naval Station.
Filmtown
Shoptalk
(ab.>
23 Masculine
appellation
29 Polynesian
chatteat
2S Withered
29 Drachm
30 Protuberance
31 Hebrides
island
22 Icelandic
myth*
3 Bows slightly
24 Brother of
Osiris
38 Abstract being
38 Evade
42 Fourth
Arabian caliph
48 Got up
48CaIfs bloat
49 Stay
31 Wealthy men
S3 Malayan
ungulate
34 Expunges
VERTICAL
ITaxi
2 Disks of this
flower's head
------purple
or yellow
IPerrnH.........
4 Butterfly
8 Hint
Hops'kiln
7 Church part
8 Symbol for
samarium
Bucketlike
vessel
10 Note in
Guidos scale
11 Crimson
IS Make a
mistake
18 East Indies
(sb.)
IS Banish
1 Pilchards
20 Ameliorates
21 Philippic
SS Color
MM I
'Ei'JSJlfJM^,
^l*M>jBssBB>B?i;a]r/j| .
-ti *yywwwhin mu
HBdUim-tunrj'-^'Hv-ir
24 Endures
29 Eisentlsl
being
27 Eucharistic
wine vessels
37 Den
38 Footed vik
38 The gods
40 Domestic slave 32 The soul
41 Erect (Egypt)
42 Skill
43 Meadow
44 Little demon
48 Months (ab.)
47 Lincoln's
nickname
48 Onager
50 Sloth
X
Sid Luft, In Bogey.
Mrs. Charlotte Wlss, grand-
mother of the honoree, assisted
her daughter.
of Cristobal; Mrs. Fahnestock of
Coral No. S of Gatun; and Mrs.
Helen Gardner of Fem Leaf No.
4 of Pedro Miguel, and Mrs.
Maude Parker, a visitor in Pa-
Birthday Luncheon
Andra Lee Nash, daughter of nama.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lee Nash Mrs. Cecil Ban an. presided at
of Gatun, celebrated her ninth'the business meeting and wel-
blrthday anniversary with a,corned Mrs. Annie Calvif. who
luncheon given by her parents served as the first Worthy Ma-
fh
rrs vovurmir
an ama
C^anal Csluohouses
Showing Tonight!
R A L BO A jMn PVTt*n Lo"-'* JOURDAN
4ir.r..ithm "Annie of the Indies" Technicolor
* l* :*- Tuaadsr NIGHT tNTO MQRN1NO"
DIABLO HTS
:1S 7:5
t I ,
Barry SULLIVAN Arlan* DAHL
"NO QUESTIONS ASKED"
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD (UP> In Hol-
wood when they want to say
smart as a whip' they use their
own expression. It's "dumb like
Marie Wilson."
Miss Wilson has parlayed a
pair of amazingly large blue eyes,
a vacant, bewildered expression
and a tnuch-wrltten-about phy-
sique into fame and fortune on
screen, radio and stage. She also
is dabbling a tentative toe Into,
that new field of television,
where she can be expected to
chalk up another success. Dumb,
they say.
While her mentality continues
to rank as one of Hollywood's pet
conversation openers. Marie her-
self evades the question.
The other day on theRKO Ra-
dio movie set, where she Is star-
ring with Oroucho Marx and
William Bendix in a corrtedy call-
ed "A Girl in Every Port," she
was asked the direct question.
"Are you really dumb?"
She smiled vacantly, rolled her
china blue eyes and said really,
she didn't know.
"My dog Hobbs is quite a char-
acter," she said Irrelevantly.
He's a little Yorkshire terrier.
I've had him three years.
"He doesn't think he's a dog.
He thinks be just looks like
one.
'Yon know. I thought Hobbs
must be lonely while I'm away
all day. So I got him a compan-
ion, a nice female terrier. Hobbs
hid under my bed and wouldn't and his radio show,
come out, even to oat. After, two ture," he added.
IN HOLLYWOOD
By ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOD, (NEA). Hum- things to cover up her embarrass-
phrey Bogart, who took so many ment. All of which, I may add,
suspensions as a Warner Bros, .got printed. Maybe she's crazy
star, says that he's through like a fox."
scrapping and snarling over|
movie material. Bogey will co-star with his
A stuffed panda in a dimly-lit, wife in "Beat the Devil." his first
night club may still be able to independent film for 1952 under
bring out a synthesis of Tom his Santana banner. It's not true.
Neal, Sugar Ray Robinson and he says, that Betty has lost in-
terest in her emoting career.
"She's Itching to make a pic-
ture," he said.
But ho isn't pushing scripts
back into the faces of producers.
Not anymore 1
Was Bogey going softy on Hoi-' Was her voice as deep and
lywood. maybe? It was a sad gravelly as when she first burst
state of affairs when movlotown upon the screen in "To have and
excitement had to come from Have Not," after having bruised
parkin* lots! nfr vocal cords by screaming for
[weeks at the order of director|
111'tell you why I don't fight;Howard Hawks?
over scripts," said Bogey be-,
tween scenes on Fox's "Deadline.! Bogey laughed.
. 8. A." set. "It's the life I lead. .
"Ill tell you about that," he.
chuckled. "Lots of times when
people call the house and Betty
I happen to like it."
"Naturally," i agreed.

'Buck* Lockridge
Elected President
Of Scout Council
G. C. "Buck" Lockridge was
elected president of the Canal
Zone Council, Boy Scouts of A-
merica, at the annual council
meeting held Thursday night.
Lockridge, who has been active
In Scouting for more than 10
years, has served as Pack Com-
mltteeman, Troop Committee-
man. Merit Badge Counselor,
Council Member-at-Large, Coun-
cil Camping and Activities Chair,
man, Council Camp Maintenance
Chairman and Council Vlce-
Presldent.
In 1948 he was presented the
Silver Beaver Award, the highest
award a local council can rec-
ommend for outstanding service
to boyhood.
Hans Pedersen, of Gamboa;
Robert R. Arnold, of Cristobal;
and George D. Poole, of Gatun,
were elected vice-presidents.
James L. Fulton, of Balboa, was
elected treasurer while Will R.
Price, of Cristobal, was elected
council commissioner.
Chairman of the council oper-
ating committees elected at this
meeting were: C. F. Anderson,
advancement; Louis A. Kaufer,
finance; Richard E: Cox. camp-
ing and activities; Dr. Lawrence
Johnson, leadership training;
Col. M. S. Shore, organization
and extension; Rev. J. W. L. Gra-
ham, Protestant relationships;
Rabbi Nathan Wltkin, Jewish re-
lationships; and Elmer B. Stev-
ens .exploring.
Executive Board members-at-
large elected were Gov. Francis
K. Newcomer. E. C. Lombard, Col.
Richardson Selee, Frank H. Ir-
win, Judge Edw. I. P. Tatelman,
Vincent Biava, Clarence R. Taht,
Thomas W. Fels, Mr. Henry R.
Chenevert and Captain Volkert
F. Jacobs.
Taht, of Diablo Heights, also
was elected national council rep-
resentative. During the meeting
lt was decided to hold a picnic
this year instead of a dinner. No
date was set for the picnic.
January 31 To Mark
Closing of Panagra
Photography Contest
Only a few days remain for,
entries to be submitted to the
Panagra Photo Contest, lt was
announced here today by the
Panagra office.
Entries postmarked after Jan-
uary 31 are not eligible to com-
pete for the more than 8500
worth of prizes.
Entries have been received:
from all parts of South America'
as well as from Worth America
and Europe, the announcement
added.
"Bui'It Fakes money, lots of'"were, they say,
money!" I**M
"Money?"
"My boats, for instance. The
upkeep is expensive."
"So I don't fight. I need the
money. I just compromise a lit-
tle."
Lady Luck was giving him a
fair shake what with his 11-year,
contract for a picture annually
at Warners, his outside dealt
Bold Ven-
Robert Mitchum is the author j
of a push-hush movie script
titled "The Rounder" that's
headed for production under the
RKO banner. It's all about mo-1
dern-day bootlegging.
First prize in the contest is
'Hello, Bog- an Ansco Automatic Reflex Ca-
! mera with case, whose retail
[value is over $200. Twenty-two
other prizes are also offered.
days of that. I had to take the
other dog away.
"Hobbs came right out from
under the bed and ate a double
sirloin steak. He worries me
sometimes, he seems to act so
stupid. But I don't know, he cer-
tainly does all right. Steaks and
loe cream and chewing gum
trips to the movies and a soft bed
in my room.''
COCOLI
:15 l:M
Erie PORTMAN Nadla OKAY
"THE SPIDER AND THE FLY"
IJSJSJSJJ "WO SOtOMOrTf aiiyg"
GATUN
fres .

TMsaayl
Stephen McNALLY Gall HUSSHX
'AIR CADET"
MARGARITA
S:lt 7:5
f
Richard DINNING Lisa TOtRADAY
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Canaltlan*
11 IM
.chard DENNING L'.la FERRADA Y
'FLAME OF STAMBOUL"
Tessar Bava mvus-
"red MacMURRAY a) Dorothy McGUIRr.
"Collowoy Went Thataway"
Tuesday "rOBTEirN HOLR3 '
NOW... Years Old!
...But No IncreoM
IN PRICE
You'll enjoy Seagrams V.O.
Canadian Whisky "n more no
that it is 6 years old! Honoured
the world over, Seagram's V.O.
is the lightest, cleanest tasting
whisky you have ever enjoyed.
Try it. .. it* aged Imgtr.
DMWW k -M syi
COMAMIA CYPtNOS, S. A.
SeajrarasVO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
He's
Back!
THE
FABULOUS
LOVER
HIS
TIMES
HIS
WOMEN!
VALENTINO
HIS LIFE FILMED IN
FLAMING TECHNIOQLORI
Coming
NEXT THURSDAY!
RKGULAR RELEASE!
LUX & CECILIA
THFATRES
Simultaneous Exhibition
1th the
CARIBE THEATRE
(COLON)
And he was averaging one pic-
ture out of three that he liked
and had been given a whack at
comedy"I seldom play comedy"
in "The African Queen," his
new co-starring picture with
Katharine Hepburn.
Had he liked Africa and was
he planning to go back for an-
other film?
"Not If I can help it," he
groaned. "Kathie and John
Huston loved the place. Me, I
griped all the time we were
there." '
But Rome, he said, was a kick
for him and wife Lauren Bacal!,
who went with him to Europe be-
fore shooting began on "The
African Queen" and then trotted
right along to the Tarzan coun-
try with him.
"We went to a lot of parties
with Ingrld Bergman.'' Bogey
said. "Rome was full of movie
people. Anybody who has a script
there calls himself a producer.
They're always promoting you
to do a picture."
He still chuckles over Lauren's
(he calls her Betty.) reaction to
Paris and says that it was some-
thing like showing, Margaret
O'Brien the inside of a lollipop
factory.
Bogey told me:
"Betty had never seen Europe.
After you land In Le Havre, you
go through a big tunnel that
opens into the outskirts of Pa-
ris. I said. 'Well, honey, you're
In Paris' and Betty started to
cry.
"It was the darndest thing.
Then at the Hotel Ritz she start-
ed bawling all over again. Tou
never saw anything like it.
"That night I showed her
Notre Dame and the tears start-
ed all over. She cried all night
long."
Are British newsmen tough on
Hollywood stars? I
Bogey shrugged: "No trouble
at all. I just cussed 'em out the'
wav I do everybody. They loved
It."
Katharine Hepburn, he aid,
hadnt fared as well with the,
Fourth Estate in London, though.
"Katie took a couple of raps
from 'em. She's the kind of a1
girl who asks for lt. you know.:
Over in London they hold a press
conference before you start a1
picture.
"Katie showed no. can stiff.
and she said a lot of Idiotic
Jane Night stepped out of her
Monogram contract and is about
to leap into a long-tern TV deal
with a major network. First up
for Jane Is the role of news-doll
Lorelei Kllbourne In the TV film
version of "Big Town."
Snapshots of any of the many
tourist attractions along Pana-
gra's routes through eight South
American countries may be sub-
mitted by the airline's passen-
ger at local offices. They will
be Judged together with all of
the other snapshots which have
been entered by professional
photographers and advertising
agency executives.
Results of the contest will be
made public during next month.
HELEN VHIURD
WALKER PARKER
EDubstr. Msdon
Emory PamaM
AldoDaRt
coluusm ncruac
TOMORROW!
Randolph Scott, in
"SANTA FE"
In Technicolor!
WEDNESDAY!
Eleanor Parker
Fred MacMurray, In
"A MILLIONAIRE
FOR CHRISTY"
THURSDAY!
Toty Dexter E. Parker
"VALENTINO"
(In Technicolor)
QtBLMjufo
. :< at-.i
THURSDAY
The most Beautiful
Love Story
^J^tfc EVER
P __Told
T
WILLIAM
H0LDEN
. NANCY
OLSON
_ FRANK
IrOVEJOY.
LAZY BONESJust lying in the sun is becoming enough to these
six beauties at Daytona Beach, Fia. It's enough to make a fellow
think of taking up beachcombing.
CENTRAL
TODAY
SCOURGE
OF THE
SEVEN
SEAS!
THURSDAY!
FIRST TIME A1
POPULAR BRICES
Uos/ferrer
ACADEMY AWARE
WlilNtK... because..
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-^--------------------- MALA POWERS WSSSS-
**" **1 imiaH Taw Ual Maa

-CENTRAL- scouRGE
attl, ?:?3. 4| :. 8:57 p m \fYUT
mror rLYNN. In SEVEN
"ADVENTURES OF
CAPTAIN FABIAN"
with Mlrhclc Frelle
LUX THE ATRE
One-Day Release!
"MY TRUE
STORY
with Helen WALKER
Willard PARKER
- TOMORROW!
"SANTA FE"
(Ir TfThnllocor) ______
BELLA- VISTA:
l:M. 3 IS, 5:15. 7:ti, M aa
Action, rorn.ince and adventuraa
'n the ilral Poet o tbt *
r.hina Stai!
Smuggler*
_____ISLAND,
fe*"
EVELYN MTOJ
a umitM aiiuauCMi. nets}
DOUBLE
PROGRAM!
CECILIA
DOUBLt
PROGRAM'
Another adventure of Mr Prlvtdtre... '
MR. BELVEDERE RINGS THE BELL"
Clifton Webb J->annf Dm
Also: Th passion* and pojplf of "The Houat"
"HOUSE ON TELEGRAPH HILL"
______Rlrhard Baseball William l.undlian____
TROPICAL THEATRE
.^-al
The Picture That Will Raise Ycur Hair!
it
Robert Alda Peter Lorre Sidney Greenstreet, in '
"THE BEAST WITH FIVE FINGERS"
JNCANTO THEATRE
AMALIA AOUILAR
- in -
"DELIRIO TROPICAL"
Emilio Tuero, in
"REGRESO AL 5c,
PATIO"
TIVOLI THEATRE
John Wayne Robert
Ryan, in
"FLYING I.ETHERNECKS"
Also: LII.LI MARLENE"
CAPITOLIO THEATRJt
KICHARD GREENE ~?,
- in j
"LORNA DOONE"
- Also: -
"REVENUE AGENTA
VICTORIA THEATR
Florence Marly, in
"TOKYO PILE"
A.so: 'TARZAN PERILS*
with '.ex Barker__

it


*. nr.m
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JANUARY 28, 1181
Of Unbeaten College Hoop Teams Cut To 3
St. Bonaventure, Iowa,
Duquesne Not Defeated
By UNITED PRESS
*
The list of unbeaten college basketball teams has been re-
t nerd to three.
',. Only St. BonaTenture, Duquesne, and Iowa have yet to taste
defeat after old man upset went to work Saturday nighi.
The nation's number one and number two teams were the
victims of the biggest upsets. First ranked Illinois went down
a defeat before an Inspired De Paul squad, 69 to 65. And Kan-
"-s State handed second ranking Kaniaa Its first loss in 14
games, 81 to 64. Kansas State was ranked sixth In last week's
United Press basketball ratings. Illinois had won 11 games be-
fore Saturday night.
St. Bonaventure the eighth ranking team won its 12th
straight, an easy 76 to 50 win over Yonngstown. The other un-
defeated clubs Iowa with 12 wins and Duquesne with 11 wins
did not see action.
Seventh ranked St. Louis took undisputed possession of first
place in the Missouri Valley Conference with a hard fought 48-40
win over Oklahoma A and M. The game produced a near fight
between St. Louis Coach Ed Hickey and Coach Hank Iba of the
Aggies.
-In other top games, St. John's beat Temple, 54 to 44. in a
tame that saw center Bob Zawalok of St. John's pass the 15-
undred point mark. Siena beat Manhattan, 61-58, Navv topped
T-M-I, 69 to 54, Georgetown beat Pittsburgh, 74-59, Seton Hall
edged Villano, 68-66, Notre Dame beat Canlsius. 72-59. Dart-
mouth beat Army, 60 to 55, and St. Joseph's upset La Salle,
'84-53.
Third-ranked Kentucky had a close call before beating Ala-
bama. 71-67. Duke beat Wake Forest, 90 to 69, Tennessee won
from Georgia Tech, 69-55, Tulane beat Louisiana State
and Bradley beat Tulsa, 64-58.
Michigan State beat Purdue, 56-47, Minnesota won easily
from Northwestern, 74-56, Louisville outscored Loyola of Chicago,
80-73, Cincinnati edged Toledo, 56-4, Nebraska won from South
Dakota. 82-59. Regis upset Denver, 59-57 and fifth-ranked Wash-
ington beat Washington State, 67 to 43.
^^^.
Yanks, Brownies Tangle At Colon Park Today
~~-------------------------------'-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------_______ '
Mary Lena Faulk
Cops H. L. Doherfy
Amateur Tourney
8 200 Horses To Be Christened;
Names Derived In Unusual Ways

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK. Jan. 28 (NEA)
Proud -new parents who haggle
for days about whether to name
he heir Jim after Pop, Ebenez-
ft In honor of Mom's rich uncle.
OT Heathcliff because the mls-
Qs thinks It sounds romantic.
"You name him That became
his nameO Name Him.
Horses reflect the success of
their owners, such as Garbage.
Trash and Incinerator, the pro-
perty of a man who disposed
of garbage. Teapot was a sub- end
MIAMI. Fla.. Jan. 28 (UP) '
Mary Lena Faulk of Thomas-
ville, Ga.. won her "greatest" '
victory yesterday by defeating
Mary Ann Downey of Baltimore
2 and 1 in the finals of the Helen
Lee Doherty Women's Amateur
:Golf Tournament.
The four-time winner of the
(Georgia women's amateur title
faltered slightly from weariness
on the final holes of the 36-hoIe
contest, but she had built up a
strong enough lead to coast on
to victory she never once
doubted.
"It was my greatest win In golf
because of the field I competed
against," said the 25-year-old
71 to 66, Miss Faulk who works as a book-!
keeper In her father's auto-!
mobile agency.
It was her fourth try at win- j
nlng the coveted Doherty title,
but the first time she had gone!
beyond the quarterfinals.
The tall Miss Faulk. who said
she was 10 pounds underweight
after an attack of the flu, took!
the lead from her stocky oppon- ,
ent on the 13th hole and never
relinquished it.
She was 1-up at the end of the
morning 118 with a 77, two over
women's par, against Miss Down-
ey's 78. Miss Faulk Increased her
advantage to 4-up at the end of
27 holes with steady par golf
and from that point breezed on
to the championship.
Twice she muffed opportun-
ities to close out the game Miss
Downey, missing a four-foot putt
on the 33rd and a two and one-
half foot stroke on the 34th. The
came on the 35th where
Conejos Lead
Fastlich League
STANDINGS
TEAM
Conejos........S
Macaws........1
Ocelots........1
Palomas........
Pumas........
Won Lost Pet.
1.000
.500
.500
.M0
Mickey Klernan's Conejos to-
day continued their winning
streak when they bested the Pu-
mas 11 to 5 in the second half of
the regular Saturday double-
header.
Richard Hayden, twirling for
the Conejos allowed only two hits
for four runs In four Innings be-
fore he was relieved on the
mound by Hinkle who gave up
two hits and one run.
In the day's opener the Ma-
caws topped the Ocelots 10 to 7
to tie up the league's second po-
sition.
The box scores follow:
Smith Tosses 4th Shutout
As Bombers Increase Lead
PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams Won
BOMBERS........................ 1
YANKEES........................ 13
BLUEBIRDS ...................... 11
BROWNIES ...................... 18
Lost

11
14
18
.548
Si
TODAY'S GAME
Colon Stadium <4 p.m.)
Brownies (Burke 3-5) vs. Yankees (Patrick 2-5)
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
. Balboa Stadium: Bombers 7, Bluebirds
The Yankees today will be go-
ing all out to improve their posi-
tion for the final drive to the
eennants. The second place Yan-
tes take on the now pesky last
place Brownies at the Coln Sta-
dium.
ONE-POINT LANDINGJackie Threadgold, Chester goalie, dives
like a bird trying to stop a Chelsea goal during a soccer game in
London. The teams battled to a 2-2 deadlock in the third round of
the Football Association Cup at Stamford Bridge Grounds. (NEA)
Cristobal High Trounces
Balboa To Tie Cage Race
^should give heed to the christ-,tie dig about the Teapot Dome both holed out In standard par-' Cristobal Hirh
hing of. race horses. scandal.
About 8200 must be tagged by
Febl 1 each year. Horace Wade of Florida's
Standings of Interscholastic
Basketball League
TEAM won Lost Pet.
Balboa High .... 3 2 .600
.600
'And the titling is governed
cy iron-clad rules of The Jock-
ley Club. Names are limited
to 14 letters, including spaces,
-!whlch prevents one such as Cry-
tochoncholphyastlgmatlc
Wing up programs, as
In England.
Gulfstream Park recalls Max
iou.TS- .. .. I Junior College." '.'. 1 3 .258
Approaching the greens with TUESDAY NIGHT (Aat Balboa)
precision to be putting for the Junior College vs. Balboa High
Hirsch purchasing an expensive
yearling a few seasons ago, then
returning him to the original
owner with the claim that he
clut-!was touched in the wind. The
I did colt was thereupon named Re-
voked, and won more than
$100,000.
Contrasted was a horse which
bore the name of Q, no more,
no leas.
No name of a famous horse
may be used, nor may any
frame used within the past 15
pears be employed.
Horses usually are named ac-
cording to a formula that con-
toys something of the animal's
breeding. Man o' Wars get car- obtained revenge through
tied martial namesCrusader.|entries by labeling horses
Mars, Edith Cavell,
flag. War Admiral, etc. Shut-
out's progeny are given names
relating to baseball, such as
One Hitter and Goose Egg.
REVENOS THROUGH RACING
ENTRIES
Sam Hildreth bought Man o'
War's full brother, Playfellow,
from Quincy Johnson, and
turned him back. Insisting that
he was a wlndsucker. Johnson
the
Ca-
necessarv pars, Miss Faulk said'FRIDAY NIGHT (At Cristobal)
she wielded her wedge as the
most effective club In her bag.
The 22-year-old Miss Downey,
however, found her approach
the four-ball tournament at
Hollywood, Fla.. next week and
will make a formidable combi-
nation for that contest.
Junior College vs. Cristobal High
went on to run aay with the con-
test. At the end of the first pe-
riod Cristobal led 9 to 5. From
there on out it was no contest.
In the second quarter Sam Ma- McKeown, 2b.
phis' three points was all Balboa Cotton, Lee, 2b ..
FIRST GAME
PUMAS AB
Salas, Pedro, ss .. 2
Hill, ss........ 3
Huff.c........ 4
Smith, p......
Rigbylf......
Carzola, cf.....
Selcls, R., 2b .. ..
Fears, lb......
8elcls, G., rf.. ..
HPO
1 2
The Brownies have recovered
from a disastrous start and are
now the hottest team In the cir-
cuit. They will also be doing their
best to improve In the standings.
Anyway, the Brownies still have
a mathematical chance to cop
the pennant, so they should not" the fence.
be completely counted out until
they are really eliminated.
birds a 7-0 blanking which, pus
the Bombers two and one-half
games in front of the Yankees.
Cookie Stempel, who started
for the losers, fared poorly by
giving up six safeties In six In-
ningsbut one was an inside*
the-park bases loaded roundtrlp-
per by rookie Ellas Osorlo In the
second Inning which Iced th
game.
Totals........25 5 4 18 0
CONEJOS AB
Magee, rf...... 1
Sorrell, rf...... 2
Scott, 3b...... 2
Hammond, ss. .. 4
Goodln, c...... 3
Reyes, cf-lb.. .. 2
Reeoe, lb...... 2
Hayden, Reg., cf. 2
Cotton, Larry, If.
Hayden, Rich., c.
Hinkle, p......
HPO
0 0
could put together, while Cristo-
ba laccumulated 18 to end the
half 27 to 8. Showing no signs of
relaxing their defense or offense,! Totau>........ H
Cristobal continued to pour on1
The Cristobal High School five, the steam, and at the end of the! Score By Innings
the same that had lost their two third quarter the Tigers led 41 to I
shots straying Into the traps or previous gamea to Balboa, dem-19. With second stringers hold- Pumas 002200 15 4 4
overshooting the greens. onstrated marked superiority; ing the limelight, CHS wound up Conejos 4 2 2 0 3 0 x11 6 0
Both are paired as partners In Friday night over the visitors: the night's activities with a 49 to Runs Batted InHill, Rlgby,
from the Pacific side, when they 26 victory. i Hammond 2, Goodln, Reece.
easily defeated the Bulldogs by a In the same manner as the J V Earned RunsPumas 8, Conejos
49_ 28 count. | contest, there was much fouling 13- Left on BasesPumas 8, Con-
The win for Cristobal now| in the second game of the night' eJs 5- Three Base HitsSmith,
the Canal Zone Inter- with each team losing two play-" Rlgby- Two Base litsHam-
The Brownies' Ernest Burke
and the Yanks' Pat Patrick are
the scheduled starting pitchers.
Last night the amazing Theo-
lic Smith continued to befuddle
the batters by chalking up his
fourth whitewashing job in five
Osorio's smash went to left
center and rolled all the way to
Clyde Parrls, of the Bluebirds,
was the game's leading hitter
with three for four (the entire
Bluebird squad got five hite all
told) while Frank Austin conti-
nued his sensational hitting by
stretching his hitting streak to 18
consecutive games By getting a
single. Eudie Napier led the
wins. Smith handed the Blue- Bombers with two for four.
Gibraltar, Brewers Win,
Remain Tied In Twi-Loop
6 21 7
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL
LEAGUE
(First Half Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Balboa Brewers. .. 4 1 (00
Gibraltar Ufe Ins. 4 1 .800
Pan'm Merchants 2 8 .400
Balboa High 6ch. 0 6 .888
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
American veat Emptor (Beware the Buy-
er), Pettifogger, Squealer and
Repaid.
JfORSES REFLECT SUCCESS
SUCCESS OF OWNERS
Emerson Woodward submitted
33 names for one thoroughbred.
When they were all rejected
Woodward named the colt, Val-
dina, after his Texas ranch.
Thereafter, until The Jockey
Club frowned gentlv on the
practice, he named all his colte
and fillies Valdlna calling
them Valdina this and Valdi-
na that, right down to Val-
Jlna Orphan
Another Texas breeder sub-
mitted 60 names for a son of
fortle. When they were all de-
laxed- out. he tagged the colt
eply Sortie's Son. An owner, !a not
lusted after many trie, said, seem.
"That one," a caretaker said
to Mrs. Payne Whitney, point-
ing toward two recently-foaled
colts, "is Boojum."
"Which one?" asked the Grand
Lady of Greentree. So they
named one Boojum, the other
Whichone.
Izzle Belber has strong feel-
ings about women smoking. One
of the New York owner-breed-
ers horses is Shedon't Smoke
A daughter of Stymie is named
Pufawaysister.
So, you see, while runners
ar named by whim and through
pique and accident and what-
not, finding cognomens suit-
able and pleasing to th ear
as easy as it might
NOW you can
I: FLY to MIAMI
via COSTA RICA and CUBA
for only $83. ONE WAY
($150.75 Round Trip)
Enjoy all-daytime flyinj,
Make your TRAVEL DOLLARS
take you FARTHER I
VIA
3 Flights Weekly
from Tocumen
7:45 a.m. Tues. Thurs. Sat.
Affiliate
To COSTA RICA
$30.00 round trip
Special FUghts to MEXICO
$80.00 One Way $ 140.00 Round Trip
PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
Tel I US
raiwaa
Oppmp, Aacm
Bu Slop
FIRST RACE
1Little Lulu $18.60. $8.40, $6.20.
2Manolete $6.60, $5.20.
3Golden Faith $5.20.
SECOND RACE
1Apology $4, $2.20.
2Arabe II $2.40.
First Doubles: (Little Lulu-Ap-
ology) $46.60.
THIRD RACE
1Diez de Mayo $4.80, $3.60, $3.
2Campesino $4.60, $3.20.
3Hercules $3.80.
One-Two: (Dies de Mayo-Cam-
pesino) $18.86.
FOURTH RACE
1Sismo $8, $2.80, $2.80.
2Miss Matty $2.60 ,$2.20.
3Baby Rol $3.40.
Suiniela: (Sismo-.Miss Matty)
FIFTH RACE
1Dlstador $6.40, $3.60.
2Royal Coup $3.
SIXTH RACE
1Montmartre $9.80, $5.60, $2.20.
2Flambaro $3.60, $2.20.
3Marlscallto $2.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1Notable $3, $2.20.
2Roadmaster $2.80.
Second Doubles: (Montmartre
(e)-Noteble) $13.66.
EIGHTH RACE
1Paques $5.40, $2.20, $2.20.
2Incomparable $2.20, $2.20.
3Bl Mago (e) $2.20.
Quiniela: (Paques-Incompara-
ble) $4.40.
1 NINTH RACE
1Mon Etolle $2.80, $2.40, $2.20.
2Navajo Trail $4 ,$2.60.
3Bartolo $2.60.
One-Two: (Mon-Etoile-Navaio
Trail) $12.86.
On The Alleys...
MAJOR LEAGUE BOWLING
In the Major League on Tues-
day night the pace-setting H. I.
Home team collected three points
from Local 595, NFFE. Earl Best
was high for the Tile Setters with
a 559 series while Dick Kelsey
had a 561 for the Federation.
The Max R. Stempel team kept
Sace by taking three from Boyd
ros. Marabella's 557 was high
for Stempel. Jack Schneider had
a 568 for the losers.
Angelinl took over third place
from Fuerza y Luz as they eked
out a close series to take three
points. Andrews with 588 and
Jenner with 575 Including a 243
game were tops for Angelinl.
Norria wa ahigh for Fuerza y Luz
With 5".
The cellar-dwelling Almacenes
Martlnz combine came to life
and proceeded to take three
Glints from the 74lst AU Signal
am. Leo Presho with a 594 se-
ries, high for the night, led Mar-
tlnz with Sam Madeline rolling a
576 for the losers.
scholastic League Into a two-way
tie between Balboa and Cristo-
bal. The Issue Is now entirely up
to Junior College.
College plays Balboa High at
Balboa tomorrow night, and then
takes on the red hot Tigers Fri-
day night at Cristobal. A double
ers via that route. A total of 48 mond. Stolen BasesSalas 4,
fouls were called, to bring the to- Smith, Sorrell, Scott 2, Ham-
tal for the night up to 108 mond 3, Reyes 1, Cotton. Larry
For Cristobal Sklppy Anderson Cotton, Richard Hayden. Hit by
the lad who showed the way for FitchScott. Sorrell. Passed Balls
last Tuesday night's victory over Pears 2. Wild PitchHayden.
College, shared scoring honors! Struckout bySmith 2, Hayden
with Cristobal's speedy forward 2> Hinkle 2. Base on Balls off-
win for the College boys would ' Arnold Manning, each having a Smith 4, Hayden 2, Hinkle 4.Er-
throw the loop Into a three-way total of 1 3poInts Roy wilson fol-1 rorsSalas, H11L Smith, Selcls.
lowed with 10. Maphls and Don-! Winning PitcherHayden (1-0).
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS '
Gibraltar Life 5, Merchants 4.
Balboa Brewers 8, Balboa High I.
TONIGHTS GAME
(At Balboa Stadium 7:88)
Balboa High vs. Pma. Merchants
Gibraltar
Presho, 2b .
De la Mater, 3b
Jones, cf. . .
Hilzlnger, ss. .
Sullivan, c. ,
Kelleher, If .
Conover, lb .
Colston, rf. .
Karst, rf. . .
Hlnz, p.....
AB R
3 2
HPO
1 I
deadlock. As for Balboa and Cris-
tobal, It's still anybody's title.
The Atlantic side Junior var-
sity team started the evening
with a clean slate, and kept their
record of being undefeated in-
tact, when they defeated the
Bulldogs' J.V. team, 53 to 38.
From all appearances at the end
of the first half, the game looked
like it might be a tough battle
right down to the wire. At the
end of that time Cristobal led.
In the second half, the Tigers
offense really started to roll, and
bolstered by Johnny Hatgl's 22-
point total, the Cristobal Junior
varsity went on to win handily.
In this game both squads ran in CHS
third stringers for the last pe- Manning,
rlofl of play and thus disappear- Bailey
ed all semblance of basketball as Wilson
fouls and poor plays reigned su- Anderson
preme. In this game a total of 57 Bryant..
personal fouls and one technical Salter T
was called.
The varsity club really showed
Balboa the way in the second
contest when, similar to the J.V.
game, they played close ball for
only the first quarter, and then
ahue were leading scorers
Balboa with 10 points each.
for
The box score:
BBS FG FS PF TP
Maphls...... 3 4 3 10
Rayburn..... 0 1 5 1
Donahue..... 2 6 4 10
C. Kourany. ..125 4
E. Kourany. ..003 0
Herring...... 0 1 1 1
Troncoso..... 0 0 0 0
Ostrea...... 0 0 3 0
Davidson .... 0 0 2 0
Totals...... 6 14 26 26
FG
. 4
.
. 3
. 4
. a
. o
Smith. ....... 0
FS PF
Salter, R.,
Katallnas ..
Constantlne
Totals .. ..
2
2
2
5
5
4
1
1
0
0
TP
13
6
10
13
5
0
0
2
0
0
Losing Pitcher8 m i t h (0-2).
UmpiresNeville, Corrigan, and
Thompson. Time of Game2:00.
SECOND GAME
OCELOTS AB R H PO A
Nahmad, rf .. .. 1 2 0 0 0
Black. 2b...... 3 0 1 1 0
Glassburn, If.. .. 3 0 0 0 0
Cicero, ss...... 12 0 2 1
Kirchmier, cf. .. 1 1 0 0 0
Archie, c...... 2 1 0 6 1
Morris, 3b..... 2 0 0 0 1
Kaska, lb...... 3 0 1 4 0
Hllllard, p-ss.. .. 1 1 0 2
Totals........18 7 2 15 5
17 15 22 49

Stockholders of
Cervecera Nacional S.A.
(NATIONAL BREWERY INC.)
We wish to remind you that the regular General
Assembly of Stockholders will be held in the main
office of the Company, North Avenue No. 77, Panama
City, on Monday, January 28th, 1952 t 7 p.m.
In accordance with the By-Laws of our Company
this meeting can not be held unless, one-half plus
one of the total number of stockholders are present
or represented by proxy, and at least one-half of the
capital stock is represented.
Stockholders who are unable to attend this
meeting SHOULD FORWARD THEIR PROXIES in due
time.
THE SECRETARY
MACAWS AB
Mead, R.. 2b.. .. 3
Salas, Pablo, ss .. 0
Norton, lb..... 4
Glud, p-c...... 4
Bruhn, 3b-p.. .. 3
Cha luja, cf .. .. 1
Leasy, cf...... 1
Perantle. c.
Morris, 3b..
Ppwell, rf..
Mead, B., rf
Carlln, If ..
Cody, rf .. ,
HPO
Totals........21 10 2 15 8
Score By Innings
Macaws 3 0 0 0 710 3 2
Ocelots 10 2 2 27 3 1
Runs Batted InN o r t o n,
Bruhn, Caska. Earned Runs
Macaws 8, Ocelots 4. Left on
BasesMacaws 6, Ocelots 10. Sa-
crifice HitKirchmier. Stolen
BasesNorton, Salas 3, Glud,
Bruhn, Black, Cicero 3, Klrch-
j mler, Archie 2. Hit by Pitcher
By Bruhn (Glassburn). Struck-
out byHilliard 5, Cicero 1, Glud
3, Bruhn 1. Base on Balls off
Hilliard 8, Cicero 2, Glud 8,
Bruhn 6. ErrorsNorton. Cody,
Cicero. Winning PitcherBruhn.
Losing PitcherCicero. Umpires
Neville and Dobson.
McGregor Upsets
Sedgman to Cop
Australia Title
ADELAIDE, Australia, Jan.
28 (UP)Young Ken McGreg-
or stunned the tennis world to.
day by upsetting top-ranking
Frank Sedgman 7-5, 12-16, 2-8,
6-2 to win the Australian Na-
tional Singles crown.
McGregor's vicious service,
spectacular backhand and
forehand strokes forced Sedg-
man to everhlt the baselines
repeatedly.
The Pacific Twilight League
standings did not change and
first place remained deadlocked
as both the Gibraltar Life Insur-
ancemen and the Balboa Brew-
ers took their end of yesterday's
doubleheader. The Gibraltar In-
surancemen nosed out the Pan-
am Merchants (Old Timers) 5
to 4, while the Brewers trounced
Balboa High School 8 to 1.
Tonight's tilt will bring toge-
ther the two losers of yesterday's
games.
The Merchants almost had
their third win in a row yester-
day, leading 4-1 in the bottom
half of the fourth Inning. Bob
Medlnger started for the Mer-
chantmen and went great guns
as he set down opposing batters
without much trouble.
Trouble started in the fourth
as Medlnger was nicked for three
hits, walked three and hit a bat-
ter In which the Insurancemen
pushed across four run to forge
ahead 5-4. Both teams threaten-
ed as the game progressed but
the youngsters were too much for
the Merchantmen and they Just
could not get that hit when they
needed It.
In the nightcap the Brewers
went wild In the first two frames
as they scored the first run In
the top half of the first as Ed
Scott opened with a bingle to
right field, stole second and ad-
vanced to third on Prey Ray-
bourne's wild pitch.
The second natter to face Ray-
bourne drew a free pass and on
the play catcher Abdul Flynn,
trying for the pick-off at third,
allowed the base runner to acore
as he came In on the throw, with
no time for the third baseman to
make a play at home.
The High School lads threat-
ened in the bottom half of the
first but a doubleplay from Ed
Scott to Bill Carlln ended that.
The Brewers exploded In the
second as Noel Gibson blasted
Fred Raybourne's first pitch deep
into right center and the ball
rooled away to the fence for an
"inslde-the-park" homer. Every-
things went wild from then on as
the Brewers pushed across six
more runs on four hits, one walk
and three Balboa High School
mlscues.
This was all for Raybourne who
was replaced by Raul Swalm who
turned in a great relief Job as he
held the Brewers scoreless the
remainder of the game and lim-
ited them to two hits, one in the
third and the last In the seventh
Inning.
The box scores:
FIRST GAME
'Merchant, AB R H PO
De la Pea, cf. 3 1
Totals.....33 S 7 21 6 3
Score By Innings
Merchants
Gibraltar Uf
300 100 04
001 400 x5
Runs Batted InFrancis. Tar.
flinger, Presho 2. De la Matox,
Hilzlnger. Hlnz. Earned Runs-
Merchants 2, Gibraltar 5. Left on
BasesMerchants 6, Gibraltar 7.
Three Base HitTarfllnger. Sa-
crifice HitsRidge, Foster, Hlnz.
Stolen BasesDe le Pena, Cof-
f ey, Presho 2, De la Mater 2, Kel-
leher. Hit by PitcherBy Medln-
ger (Kelleher). Passed BallSul-
livan. Struckout byMedlnger 6,
Hearn 3, Hlnz 6. Base on Bans off
Medlnger 4, Hearn 1, Hlnz 2.
Hits and Runs offMedlnger 4
and 5 In 3 2-3 innings; Hearn 3
and 0 In 2 1-3. Losing Pitcher
Medlnger (1-2) Winning Pitcher
Hina (2-1). UmpiresLuzer
and Mohl. Time of Game1:35.
SECOND GAME
Bre
Scott, 3b.
Carlln. Wm., lb 2
Cox, ss.....4
AB R
4 2
Neckar, c ... 8
glbson, cf . 4
itterson, 2b 3
McGlade, If . J
Clayton, rf. 1
aWeltz.....i
Larrinaga, p . 4- 0
HPO A
1 3 2
8
1
8
0
1
2
0
0
0
Totals .... .29 8 I 21 8 1
Balboa High AB R HPO A
Halman, 2b . 4 1 1 3 3
Rowley, If. .. 2 0 0 1 0
bKourany, E. 1 0 0 0 0
Flynn, c .... 1 0 1 3 1
Peacher, c. 3 0 0. 8 0
Carlln, R., lb 3 0 1 3 1
Napoleon, 3b. S 0 1 3 4
Henderson, cf 2 0 0 2 8
Halsall. rf. 3 0 1 0 0
May, ss . 8 0 1 17
Raybourne, p 0 0 0 0 0
Swalm, p. ... 2 0 0 0 8
cJone.....10 0 0 0
A E
0 10 0
Coffey, is ... 4 1 1 0 0 0
Francis, lb. . 4 1 0 8 0 1
Ridge, If. ... 3 0 2 0 0 0
Medlnger, p . 2 0 0 0 0 0
Hearn, p. ... 1 0 0 0 1 0
Tarfllnger, rf 3 1 1 l o 0
Phillips. 3b. .. 3 0 2 1 2 0
Foster, 2b ... 1 0 0 2 2 0
Th'mpson, J., c 2 0 0 6 0 0
Th'mpson, S., c 1 8 0 2 2 0
Totals
.27 4' 6 18 7 1
Totals.....27 1 8 21 18 5
Score By Innings
im m
hsT
H8 7.
Brewers 170 000 08
BHS 001 000 01
aSlngled for Clayton In 7th.
bGrounded out for Rowley in
7th. cOrounded out for Swalm In
7th. Runs Batted InScott, C
lln, Cox, Gibson 3, Carlln,
Earned RunsBrewers 2, BHS'
Left on BasesBrewers 7, BHS '
Home RunGibson. Two ase Hit
Halman, Sacrifice HitClay-
ton. Stolen BasesScott 3, Car-
lln, Bill 2, Cox 2. Neckar 2, Clay-
ton, Halman, May. Passed Balls
Flynn, Peacher 2. Wild Pitches
Raybourne, Swalm. Struckout by
Raybourne 2, Swalm 3, Larri-
naga 8. Base on Balls offRay
bourne 2, Swalm 4, Larrinaga 2.
Hits and Runa offRaybourne 8
and in 1 2-3 innings; Swalm 3
and 0 In 5 1-3. Losing Pitcher-
Ray bourne (0-4). Winning Pitch-
erLarrinaga (2-0). Doubleplay
Scott, Carlln, Wm. Umpires
Rhodas and Majors. Tim* it
Game1:40.
i

Je**-, o.


MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1971
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAO! NTNR
De Vicenzo New
Fights Off Snead;
Breaiix Beats Mac
Well, it's over and a great golfer beat a great
golfer.
Roberto de Vicenzo, Argentine champion and
unquestionably the best golfer in Latin America,
outlasted Slammin' Sammy Snead in a thrilling bat-
tle to cop the 1952 Panama Open Golf Champion-
ship.
In winning the showgreatest in Panama golf-
ing historyRoberto tacked up a new tournament
record of 282 strokes, one under the old mark estab-
lished by Panama's Johnny MacMurray.
The Argentinian matched stroke for stroke with
Snead in yesterday's final 18-hole round and at the
end Sammy was still three strokes back.
There were times when Snead
looked like he had dead aim on
the Latin flyer but he couldn't
maintain the pace. He had gain-
ed one stroke on De Vicenzo with
a birdie on No. 7 and a putt for
ariother on No. 8 missed by the
narrowest of margins. Then on
No. 9 Sam overshot the green,
couldn't recover and Roberto
pulled back even.
It was, then and there, just
about the story because Snead
could not get a long putt down
although he had several that
hung on the Up or rimmed the
cup.
And pars are no good In the
De Vicenzo league.
With the pressure up to the
skies, the Argentinian calmly
went about'the business of win-
ning golf. He couldnt get any
birdie putts down either but at
the same time he made no mis-
takes.
Karvey Breaux, playing In the.
same threesome, continued hlai
fine brand of golf and ended with
a 292 total, one stroke better;
thsn Johnny MacMurray and
good enough to give him low am-
ateur honors.
Pablo Molina also wound up
with 292 and earned third low(
pro money.
could go on. Yet he still finished
fourth.
The longest hitter In golf, over
the long run, Is Chick Harbert
but-the No. 1 slugger throughout
the tourney was De Vicenzo. Yet
when the Argentinian was asked
who be thought could hit the
longest ball he replied: "I be-
lieve Snead can.. .when he wants
to. And I'm sure he can Into the
wind, because he showed me
that."
One close observer pointed
out that Snead's strategy prob-
ably was to drive shorter than
De Vieenzo so that he could
have the first approach to the
pin and thereby increase the
pressure on the Argentinian.
Could have been, too, but pres-
sure didn't bother De Vicenzo
any. On No. 17, needing a short
putt for a birdie, one spectator
said in Spanish loud enough for
him to hear: "I'll bet a dollar he
misses." De Vicenzo winced for a
moment, lined up the putt, drop-
ped it. Then he picked up the ball
and tossed It to the spectator,
with a smile and a "Gracias."
With Record 282
\r.
...and New champ|Brown Earns Split Decision :
To Retain Lightweight Title
AT HOTEL EL PANAMA PARTY Here's the golf club crowd, altogether. The party was
ffiven bv Minister of Agriculture and Commerce Jernimo Almlllategui, seated with (from
left) Chick Harbert, Joseph Cunningham, ^iot el manager, and 8am Snead. Standing they
read- Roberto De Vicenzo. Henry Russell. Raul Posse. Carlos Eleta. Raul Ledes PM1 Green-
wald'. Jimmy Vincent. Pablo Mol -, Jaime Saenz, Miguel Sala, Jorge Boyd, Buck White, An-
bal Macarrn, and Gonralo Saenz. .
? ? ? *
HOW THEY FINISHED
Player Scores
Roberto De Vlcenxo .................. M"2o"7a
Sam Snead........................... "J't&M
Harvey Breaux....................... 73-78-72-74
Pablo Molina ........................ ?n*?"?3"?2
Buck White ......................... M"tS"?2
John MacMurray .................... ?5l78-71-72
78-75-70-77
Chick Harbert
De
Vicenzo picked up first prize
money of $1,000, Snead took down
$750, and Molina $800. In addi-
tion Snead got an extra $100 for
low score on the last 38 and Moli-
na an extra $100 for the best 18
of the last TO. De Vicenzo got an
extra $25 for tying with Raul
posse for the best front nine.
Buek White, who finished
fourth, rcr : zd $400 and Chick
Harbert, who was fifth, collected
$300, plus an additional $50 for
the best nine (34) of the last 38
holes.
Sixth place finisher Posse got
$100 and his extra $25, and Ml-)
guel Sala, in seventh place, re-
ceived $75.
The crowd that turned out yes-
terday was the biggest ever seen
at the Panam Golf Club. It was
estimated at 2,500 and among the
spectators who followed the big
match all the way was Argentine
Ambassador to Panam Julio Lo-
ez Mulz, who was one of the
Irst to congratulate De Vlceijzo
after he holed out on No. 18.
The Chesterfield Clgaret peo-
ple got mucho credit for guaran-
teeing Snead'a visit but what
most didn't realize was that the
persons who made the tourna-
ment what It was were three
modest club members: Dr. Frank
Raymond, Mike Byrne and Er-
nestlto de la Guardia.
This trio put up $710 to get
De Vlcenso here and guaran-
teed him another $500, win or
lose. As it happened they did-
n't have to pnt an the fitt,
thanks to the ability of De Vl-
censo, without whom the tour-
nament would have been a one-
man show by the Slammer.
So wherever golfers, sportsmen
and true blue guys get together
the hats are of f today to the Doc,
Mike and Ernestlto.
De la Guardia, one of the trio,
U a former Open champion him-
self, but you have to go way back
to 1932 to find his name. (See
list of champions on this page.)
White, who was sick and under
Doc Raymond's care throughout
the tourney, gave a sterling per-
formance despite his condition.
On the seventh tee yesterday he
had to send back to the club-
house for more pills before he
I
At the party after It waff all
over, President of the Club Mike
Moreno, who deserved much of
the credit himself, led the parade
In pointing to Dick Dehllnger, the
chairman of the tournament
committee who did the best pro-
moting lob they've ever seen
around these parts.
Dick himself just wanted to
Jive the credit to everybody else
or what they did.
"Say what you can for Ches-
terfield for sponsoring Snead's
visit," he said, "and make very
ipeclal mention of Doc Raymond,
Mike Byrne and Ernestlto de la
Guardia for bringing De Vicen-
zo. They're the ones who really
made this possible."
Right. Them.. .and Dick Deh-
llnger.
The show was so big, It Just
cant be covered In one day's pa-
per. Space Is running out, so
there'll be more tomorrow.
8SVBR aa^::::::::::::::::: gjggj
S^rdU.:::::::::::::::: fS3
Dave Starrett............ ......., ^ZrsrZ!
Miguel Sala ..............N.......... K'trIt
Raul Ledes .......................... ESjEH
Charles MacMurray ................. S'Smm
George S^.:""-"-"-*'---"" S1
Bill Schmidt ........................ S?'?*"
Gonzalo Saenz.................. 78-81 70 7
Matt Shannon....................... 75-80-7 Bi
Dickie Arias ..........................76-81-81-77
Mike Kulibowskl
Perc Graham ............
Maurice Muller ..........
Gene Hochstedler ........
Jaime Saenz" ............
Ernesto de la Guardia III
Thatcher Cllsbee ........
Herb Busby..............
Phil Greenwald..........
83-74-79-81
79-76-80-83
76-83-77-83
79-77-83-80
85-81-77-76
80-80-81-81
78-83-80-86
82-79-83-89
Total
282
285
292
292
293
293
296
300
300
300
304
305
306
307
308
308
309
314
314
314
315
317
318
319
319
319
322
326
333
83-76-73 Withdrew
indicates professional.
RECORD OF PANAMA OPEN
Year Winner
1927 Dr. Jesse L. Byrd
1932 Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
1937 Frank Arch
1938 'Jimmy Vincent
1939 'Jimmy Vincent
1940 Johnny MacMurray
1941 'Al Escalante
1942 *LOu Brbaro
1943 'Tony Tlso
1944 'Marlon Reld
1945 'Tony Tlso
1946 'Charlie Grant
1947 Dr. Herb Mitten
1948 Johnny MacMurray
1949 Johnny MacMurray
1950 'Raul Posse
1951 Johnny MacMurray
1952 'Roberto De Vicenzo
Club
Gatun
Panama
Gatun
Panama
Panama
Panama
Brazos Brool
Brazos Brook
Fort Amador
Fort Amador
Fort Amador
Fort Amador
Panama
Panama
Panama
Call, Colombia
Panama
Argentina
Score
155 '
148 "
309
304
301
307 x
298
297
294
299
291
299
293
283
288
284
284
282
Indicates professional.
x Won playoff after three-way tie with Professional Jimmy
Vincent and Aamateur Todd Lipzinskl.
Samuel Smug!
Samuel Smug Is mart, tl true,
ir too were be roo would fte tool
Sam can alwav find ood hoya
His secret Is to advertisel
BUCK WHITE...
over an ailing tummy.
5=
PABLO MOLINA...
I ...f7H richer.
OUNL0P WIN I
1952 Panama Open Golf Championship
won by
#
Roberto De Vicenzo
playing
Dunlop 65
the world's most successful Golf Ball
SAMMY SNEAD...
.. .the putts wouldn't drop.
ROBERTO DE VICENZO...
... thrives on pressure.
De Vicenzo,
Other Pros
To Return Here
Spindly Isthmian Lightweight!solid blows during the fray buj...
Champion Wllfredo Brown, 134% j he was the only one markedTiT
last night retained his 135-pound 1 the end of the bout "Louie" had
title by eking out a close 15- a mouse under his right eye'.at
round decision over challenger the end of the battle
Louis Thompson before a fair-
sized crowd at the Panam Gym.
Thompson started fast then
lapsed into a waiting style for
most of the first eight rounds
while Brown piled up points by
steadily Jabbing and outfighting even
Thompson in the exchanges.
The decision was well receiy."
ed, although there were a for*:
catcalls and boos. ^ .
Our scorecard had Brown en
the long end with eight rounds-
won, five for Thompson and
During the las* seven rounds,
Victor Ardines, 128ft. scored-'-
technical knockout over Alfonso.-
however, Thompson gradually fkinson, 128%, in 2:58 of the-"
gained strength and seemed fourth round when Perldnsen..,.
about to regain his briefly worn WM forced to quit because. Ae
crown at one stagebut his mo-'waa 1 no condition to continue -..
mentary lapses caused him pre-' more because of lack of trafcw..
clous points as Brown with his "ig than the effects of the blows "
methodical and unimpressive landed by Ardines.
style kept firing away. j Perkinson had substituted fi*".':
?v.____JVlooflte Santiago in the six-
th_e_most round ,emlflnal8 "P-
Thompson landed
J.C., Balboa Clash
For Last Time This
Season Tomorrow
The Junior College Green Wave
and the Balboa Bulldogs will plav
their
Al Marshall, 123, gave hsird- "
hitting and tough San Bias ta-"m
dlan Fidel Morris, 120, a boxing
lesson in the four-round main
preliminary. Marshall, an under;"""
dog In the betting, won all four"
rounds easily. *_
Al Hostin, 11414, scored a slit
decision over Victor Aspflua,*
111ft, in the curtain raiser.
bout was an old-fashioned
YhlsT
give-
final game of the inter-, nd-toi. afiwa *
Roberto de Vicenzo, Panama's scholastic basketball series to-'finish Muftert Irom "*" H .
new Open champion, will be back morrow night, Jan. 29, at the '____________________*_. [?
next year to defend his laurels. 1 Balboa Gymnasium at 8 o'clock.
This was the promise made last There will be a preliminary game
night by the Argentinian to at 6:45 featuring the Balboa Ju-
members of the Panam Golf nior varsity and the Intramural
Club who crowded around to champions of Balboa High,
congratulate him after his vic-
tory over a star-studded field. 1 There is much that hangs in
[ the outcome of this game. In the
Indications that next year's regular school league each team
Open will be as big, if not bigger, 1 has won a game apiece. Balboa
than the event just completed won the first one by two points
were given yesterday when prac- and the Junior College took the
tlcally all of the visiting profes-! second by-4Hve points,
slonals said they would be glad
to come back. Going by comparative scores
Genial Chick Harbert put It. this leaves the Green Wave a
Texas Baseball
League To Cross
The Color Line *
..-.I vr
this way:
three-point favorite for this final
meeting, but o fcourse compara-!
tlve scores mean nothing In this
fast game of basketball.
As far as the league standln
"You can extend me my invi-
tation right now and I accept.
We have all had a grand time
here, we are very happv to have
been here, and we will be very, are concerned the situation
pleased to come back. And I'm; this: Balboa and Cristobal are
speaking for Buck White, also, tied for first place with three
(White, who had been suf-
fering with a stomach aliment
throughout the tournament,
was in bed at the hotel at the
time.)
apiece;
they will
c
If
adc
wins and two losses
Balboa wins this one
have a tie cinched for the cham-
pionship. If the Junior College
should win the best that either
team can hope for is a three-way
tie for the season and that com-
ing about only if J.C. can whip
iiy
Frli
Sam Snead said he'd had a
"very enjoyable" time here. "And
I'd like to try again to win your 1 Cristobal on Friday night at the
Tigers' gym.
This will also be the final game
for at least eight of the ten boys
on the Balboa squad which
means that they will be out there
giving everything they have.
Tickets will be 50 cents for adults
and 25 cents for students with-
out S. A. cards.
Open,'' he added.
Pablo Molina, who picked up
$700 in prize money, said: "You
can certainly count on me."
Phil Greenwald topped them
all: "Despite my miserable show.
Ins; (he withdrew on the last 18)
I'll be coming back. Anytime you
say. And I mean it sincerely."
DALLAS, Jan. 28 (DP) %
Texas League baseball club ap- '
parently has met with approval
of Its decision to cross the color
line.
President R. W. Burnett at
the Dallas club said Saturday
night that he planned te alga
any Negro player good enough
to play in the Class AA Texas
League.
The reaction of other club
officials in the tight-team
league Is that it was bound ta-
cme sooner or later, ae wfcy
not now.
Burnett says his decision was
prompted by the announce-
ment of the newly-formed Dal-
las Rangers of the National
Football League to one the sev-
eral Negro players on its squad.
Burnett says he believes it is
only a matter of time before all
Texas League racial barriers
are completely removed.
President Joe 'Mr Shane of the -
San Antonio Missions, says he
hopes the Negro players sue-
ceed. "After all,'' says McSharse,
"baseball is democratic."
OFFICIAl LIST OF HE NATIONAl LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prize-Winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1716, Sunday, January 27, 1952
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" "B" of 22 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
6532
1 959
6665
$ 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.00
so.
MSI
till
mi
m*
4*2
SSI
SB
732
stu
MJ2
rtto Nm Pitta No* Mm* Je Ma No fra in* Mm No* lH S. rrtio No. Mm No* M.
1 s 1 1 t ( 1
112.M 1*32 132.M 2032 13206 3032 13.M 1432 132.00 3432 132.00 4431 13244 7032 132 00 M32 13244 t*3t 132.(0
122.N tin 132.M 2132 132 00 3122 132.40 4132 132.00 S132 132.N 111 13244 7132 132.44 1.12 132 44 (133 132.4*
132. M 1212 132.N 2232 132 H 3232 132.04 4232 132.M S232 132.40 232 13204 7232 132.44 232 132 4* 32 132 4*
1UN 13S2 13290 2332 132.M 3332 132 00 1332 132.00 S332 132.4* (332 132 00 7332 132.44 S332 132.4* (332 132 4*
132 M 1132 132.N 243? 132.00 3132 132 00 1432 132 on S132 132.4* 432 132.44 7132 132.44 M32 132.** (432 112.4*
2.IM.M 1SS2 2.2SSM 2S32 2.200.00 3S32 2,260 04 4S32 2.244 44 SS32 2.244.4* 532 14.046 00 TBX 2,24*44 S532 2.244.4* SS32 2.244.4*
122.N 1SS2 132.H 2*32 132 00 3S32 132 44 [ M32 132.44 S432 132.4* 4*32 13204 7432 132.44 SS32 132.4* 9432 132.4*
111.M im 132.00 2732 13200 3732 132.44 1732 132.44 5732 132 44 1732 13244 7732 132.44 S732 13244 (732 132.**
isi.se mi 1S2.N 2S32 132.00 3S32 132.44 1832 132.44 SS32 132 44 SS32 132.4* 7S32 132 04 8S32 13244 MS3 1314*
132 M | 1(32 132.00 2932 132.M 3S32 132.SS 1*32 132.44 SS32 132.4* | 4(32 13244 7S32 132.** 1 SS32 112.0*, tan 1324*
Approximation? Derived From First Mriie
M21
525
4524
IN 4527
100 S52S
440.44 453*
444.4* 1531
ll*.** 533
I I t i I
444.4* I 413! H0.44 | (S3* 144 44 | 4538 140 00 I 1510 14*44
44404 1535 140 44 | S37 414 44 I S3* 440 40 | 4S41 H* 44
Approximations Derived From Second frite
te* 1 220.44 2M8 22*44 3959 22*.** US* 22*44 3*. 4 220.0* 595 1 220.44 [ IMS 4 224. M 3959 2M.M MM ( 22* M
1*S* 1M1 114.44 1J52 IMS* | KS3 114.44 1(34 110.00 | 1955 114.44 ItSS ll*.** 1157 114.4* 11404 IMS ISM 116 04) UtM 1941 1M2 114 44 IMS 11*.M i 1M4 114 M 11*.M IMS 1944 U*.M U*.M 1M7 INS 114.M 114M
Approximation? Derived From Third I'me
MS MST ( 132.M IMS 132.M 2445 M04 (M* 8S.M MSI 132 M 1 1 II 3MS 122 44 MS 132.M MM 132 44 VMS 1 132.M M.M M.M MM M7I M72 1 1S2.M MM MM 4173 4*71 1 1S2.M
M.M MS MM MM MM MM (MS M.M MM M.M 1 4447 MM MM MB it 44 | MM M.M MM M.M NT* MM MM
Prize winninR number* of vesterday'* Lotterv drawlne. first In Panam; second and third In Coln.
The nine hundred whole tickets ending la 2 and not Included in the above list win Forty-Four Dollars (944.) a.
.The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B."
Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMN, Governor of the Province of Panam.
ANTONIO MOSC06O B.. Representative of the Ministry of Treasuyr.
WITNESSES:
/
Javier Alvares A.-Cdula No. 19-52M.
Matas CernidCdula No. 47-25S7S.
JOSE GUILLERMO BATALLA
Notary Public, Panam
PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary
i.- s



PP
TOP PROS TO RETURN HERE
1953
16,000 Work
Vote To Strike
In Detroit
ym*
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
Union Club Fetes Former Queens
TWENTY-SEVENTH VEAR
DETROIT, Jar. 28 (UP)Some
16,000 United Auto Workers here
voted today tj strike against the
Briggs Manufacturing Company
early thin week.
More than 14.000 Briggs em-
ployes were Idled by wildcat
strikes In nine Detroit plants of
the automobile body firm last
week, but they returned to their
Jobs Friday on orders by the In-
ternational Executive Board of
the CIO union.
The argument with the com-
pany started in the trim depart-
ment o: the Mack Avenue plant ATLANTA, Jan. 28 (UP) The'said she believed her husband
where workers walked out pro-|Army officially declared Pvt.lactually wrote It. She began the
testing The elimination of six falter D. Dixon the Enoch Ar-' annulment proceedings at once.
den of the Korea war yesterday, She married Sasser after she
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, JANUARY 28, 1952
FIVE CENTS
FBI Confirms POW's Writing,
Re-Wed Wife Asks Annulment
jobs on the night shift.
Some 8,500 longshoremen re-
turned to work following the set-
as his wl'e prepared to seek an-
nulment of her second marri-
tlement of a labor dispute which age.
lied up the port of Philadelphia! Mrs. A?nes Dixon Sasser. 22,
from Trenton to Wilmington for was visiting her relatives in Cull-
lour days. man, Ala., when the Army wired
The conferees agreed to exa-,notification that it had removed
mine all the "damaged cargo". Dlxon's name from its official
and to arbitrate whether such I roster cf the dead. He is now
cargo should be unloaded at pre- listed as captured.
mium pay rates Dixon".' official change of sta-
was notified by the Defense De-
partment that Dixon died of
wounds in Korea on May 18,
1951. They are both employed in
"I deeply regret the distress
which you have experienced as a
result of the erroneous report of
his status Bergln wired the 32-
year-old wife.
Bergin told her that Dlxon's
letters, which she furnished, are
being returned to her by regls-
When the list was Issued, Pre-
sident Truman and top military
officials urged relatives Of men
carried on the Red roster to be
skeptical sine? there was no way
to check its accuracy.
an Army machine record center tered mall. The letters were
at Ft. McPherson here. I checked for handwriting by the
At the time the annulment pe- FBI.
titlon was filed early this month
she and Sasser separated.
Maj. Cen. William E. Bergin,
the Annys adjutant general.
5i_____
ng her
that her husband now is record-
ed as "captured" in Korea.
Baltimore .Transit Company re- stone of her presentment before
ported back to work today, end- Fulton superior court today when
fng the 18-day strike of the City's Judge E. E. Andrews hears her
Public Transportation System, j petition for annulment of her
The Transit Union overwhelm-1 marriage to Pvt. William S. Sas-
lngly approved a new three-year i ser.
contract for a nine-cent hourly | Neither Mrs. Dixon Sasser nor
wage Increase during the first;her attorney. T Black Jackson,
year and six-cent hourly hikes could be reached Immediately
In each of the next two years.
Dlxon's case Is the only one
of Its kind brought to light so
far, but th Communist POW list
contained the names of 10 other
Americans who had been offi-
cially reported as killed in ac-
tion.
Little Charlene's
Golden Curls
Are Growing Again
Mississippi Job Selling
Gets Court Hearing Today
for comment
The Army made its decision af-
ter the FBI studied the hand-|
writing of a letter she received: JACKSON, Miss., Jan. 2ft (UP)
from Dixon shortly after his Federal Judge Allen Cox will
name appeared on the Commun- rule today on whether the Gov-
ist prisoner of var list last Dec. eminent .v-as a legal right to pro-
19. secute personi accused of award-
She sent the letter to Washing- lng Federal Jobs In return for
ton at tin Army's suggestion. She cash contributions.
Twelve members of the new de-
TIOGA. La., Jan. 28 (UP> VJaAA',nn P.nocfc
Fr-year-old Charlene Salters cinp VltieM
golden curls and growing back p.:____ J p:||
and she's happya full week] r OlSOnea, rill
after many doctors expected Ll___.:,_| \l/-._J.
her to be dead. nOSpITOl Wards
Charlene was operated on in
New Orleans almost a month
ago for a brain tumor that
had already blinded her. Doc-
tors thought the operation
night save her Ufe If the tu-
mor was not malignant.
However, the operation dis-
closed the malignant nature
of the growth, and doctors
predicted she could live only
a week or two longer.
They said X-ray treatments
MONTREAL, Jan. 28
Laboratory experts were called
In today to determine the
source of the poison that turn-
ed a gay wedding reception
Into a scene of agony thirty
minutes after the bride and
groom had left for their honey-
moon.
Five ambulances rushed the
22 guests to the emergency
wards of two hospitals, and po-
lice first-aid men were kept
funct Mississippi "pro-Truman"
Democratic committee were In-
dicted on charges of "selling
governmnt'posltlons and engag-
3) Th'at certain portions of the
indictments should be stricken;
4) Tha: aU have separate trials
rather than beine tried together;
6) That a bill of particulars
should be given them.
Churchill Will Act
To Surmount Period
Of Unusual Strain
SOUTHAMPTON, Jan. 28
(UP) British Prime Minister
Winston Churchill warned his
government today that he will
take the necessary steps to sur-
mount "this quite unusual pe-
riod of anxiety and difficulty"
whether the steps are popular
or not.
Churchill returned today from
nearly a month's trip to the
United States and Canada a-
board the Queen Mary.
"1 have never been more cor-
dially received, not even during
the War. I have renewed many
old friendships and made other
new ones.'
5) That they be allowed to re-
view secret Grand Jury testi-
mony in order to prepare a de-
fense;
Churchill said he had been
keeping In touch with Eden by
radio, but refused flatly to dls-
ing in other "Improper or corrupt The situation leading up to situation He'aaJd there Sit
s'pp boned the regular Demo-Ion his trip and the lnternatlon-
MEMBERS OF THE UNION CLUB who attended the Saturday night dance were treated to
a Pfrade of Carnival queens dating back to U* in amfr wm g^n in tVir honor
* 5 reisned * Carnival Queens in Panama as long as 40 years ago were presented
to the audience, as well as the latest Carnival Means. However, not all \& were present
Lined up at the Union Club where once they reigned as Carnival Queens are the following
'n M.rifh,;M"' ^f.n2,to V de Morrice' I"'5LE- de ValUrtao. MlEea ion. Lef'er,
and Maria Teresa Vallarino, Mrs. Catita L. de Trinquete, Miss ChichlArias, Miss Ruti Ehr-
5?u!\M,VG,8dP i? ii Malo, Mrs. Lola L. de Guisado, Mrs. P.chta A. de Mir Quesada,
Id*Prac,elm Tarte, Mrs. Marielena de la G. de Norey, Mrs. Gladys J. de Struns Mr?
r*2B ?^de Novey^ Mrs Graciela A. de Moreno, Mrs. Rosemary P. de la Guardia, Mrs. Vllma
E. de Arias, Mrs. Yolanda M. de Eskildsen, and Misses TeresiU Mendes and Aurita Icaia
of federal agencies.
Two of them pleaded guilty
and have been sentenced, but
the other 10 filed motions at-
tacking the constitutionality of
the Indictments.
cratlc party in 1948 and Joined
In the "States' Rights" move-
ment.
al situation,
week.
probably next
"You may be quite sure Hls|
Majesty's government will do
It is those motions which Judge
Cox will consider. If he rejects and bestowed
might prolong her life, and her busy treating another 20 guests 5HS!
parents, Lt. and Mrs. Earl at the wedding of Patricia Oha- *! A
Salter brought her home.
She was the darling of foun-
dation hospital In New Orleans.
Her only complaint was that
her curls were gone. They had
to be shaved off for the ope-
ration.
Charlene's rapid recovery
from the operation, which last-
ad four hours, was almost mi-
raculous. Two days later she
was eating normally, and want-
ed to get of bed to play with
her numerous toys.
Mrs. Salter said Charlene
spends her time playing and
daofilng at home, unaware of
anything unusual.
The Salters plan to take her
to New Orleans for more treat-
ments and another examina-
tion, Feb. 6.
Meantime, mail and gifts are
arriving for Charlene from all
parts of the United States. Ca-
nada and from soldiers in Ko-
rea, where Lt. Salter was serv-
ing. The Army granted him
eompasslonate leave to be withl
his daughter when the serious
nature of her illness was made
known.
wedding
ra and Ronald Roberts.
Samples of ham sandwiches
and a chicken salad are being
analysed.
them, he will then set a date for
trial, but if they are sustained,
the Government's case will be
thrown nut of court.
The motions Include:
1) That the indictments be dis-
missed as vague and unconstltu-
2) That those indicted are im-
mune to prosecution because of
being "forced" to testify before
a Senate subcommittee and thus
incriminating themselves;
th!hrev,nittl0wtparty' anBfred by
rtohtahMS S& PtESP* lts dutv "respective of wheth-
mB^JSP&BSi ** <*> Poplar or
them on "loyal"
members of the minority pro-
Truman group.
Then Sens James O. Eastland
and John C. Stennis, Mississippi
States' Rights Democrats, charg-
ed on the floor of the Senate
that the pro-Truman group was
"peddling post office and other
government Jobr for cash on the
barrelhead." A Senate subcom-
mittee investigation followed.
The investigation brought out
testimony that the Mississippi
Democratic committee solicited
contributions up to $1.000 for
post office and rural mall car-
riers Jobs.
Sen. Karl Mundt (R-N.D.), sub-
committee member, called lt "one
of the most vicious Job-selling
rackets I have ever seen."
The 12 leading representatives
of the committee were subse-
uently Indicted by a Grand
Jury.
Mr. and Mr& c. V. Murphy,
committee field workers, plead-
ed guilty at arraignment here
last Sept. 5 and were sentenced
to eight months in prison. How-
ever, Mrs. Murphy was put on
two year probation on payment
of a $250 fine.
not, as lt is necessary for us to
The
Judges' Bench
House Un-American
Committee Orders
Arrest of Writer
WASHINGTON. Jan. 28 (UP)
The House Un-American Acti-
vities Committee today ordered
the arrest of Sidney Buchman
waive Hollywood writer-pro-
ducer in connection with efforts
to get him to testify about Com-
munism (n the West Coast.
The action was taken when
BChman did not appear in the
Committee's nearing room this
Francis Walter said that Buch- crown of Queen of El Panama* cneerin* ^ id11& sM
man's c-mnaeiIs engaging in a forthcoming Carnival. t'"!"!, ESf "" reult of
"deliberate attempt to deceive
u'TH 55,8J MAR,,TZA DE OBARRIO, the winning Queen f
Hotel El Panama's forthcoming carnival, are a grouD of
tw&SXSP- Xn, the iorefound, beside MlsS De
Obarrlo, left to right, are Carlos de Janon, Jorge Arias (Pre-
sident of the Carnival Junta). Bernardo Cardenas Jose ha
Cunningham (Manager of Hotel El Panama). AntonWja?"
Dr. Luis Vallarino (I .si--?nt of the Union Club) Miss
Mercedes Garcia and Miss ..lia de la Pea.
* *
Maritza De Oban io Chosen
QueenOfElPanamaCarnival
A young Colombian girl who
was acquitted of vagrancy Fri-
day afternoon in the Balboa Ma-
gistrate's Court, was picked up
on the same charge several hours
later in Balboa.
Clavellla Christopher. 20, was
emerge from what is a quite
unusual period of anxiety and
difficulty," he said.
Churchill also added that he
would see his Cabinet colleagues
as soon as he got back to Lon-
don and that lt would be up to
Foreign Secretary Eden to de-
cide whether there should be a
Cabinet meeting tonight.
In any case, the Cabinet will
meet tomorrow morning.
Ranchers Ask Aid
For Slock Marooned
In Deep Snows
SOUTH DAKOTA, Jan. 28 (UP)
Ranchers today pleaded for
government emergency aid funds
as some livestock that were
marooned by 20 foot snowdrifts
died of starvation.
They asked for funds to fin-
ance expeditions of snow plows
which will penetrate the drifts
on side roads and paths.
Over these blocked paths ranch-
ers must move their cattle to
stores of hay and grain. Some
small cattle ranchers will be
ONE OF THE FORMER Carnival Queens, Mrs. Gladys Muller de St. Malo, Is being escorted
during the festivities by Dr. Luis Vallarino (left) president of the Union Club, and Gaspar
Pacheco of the Carnival Junta.
-----------------------------------------------------' --------------------- ,
'Limit Is Too Far' In Miami
Says Judge Of Stripteasers
MIAMI. Fla.. Jan. 28 (UP) i male-impersonation perform-,duly at striptease shows," Judge
Famed Juvenile Judge Walter anees, and "off-color1" movies. Beckham said. "Some of those
Beckham dec'ared today that the Almost simultaneous with his shows are pretty raw."
naughty nudity of many Miami statement, an attractive 31-year- Beckham said that showgirls
stripteasers Is "arousing men un- old Miami housewife reported to at many of the fancier nlght-
duly" and he urged police to
ily
ik
make them cover lt u
fa
police that she was kidnaped and
criminally attacked by three
Judge Beckham blamed the young min. Reports of other sex
current increase In sex offenses
and child molestations here on
the influence of "too-risque strip
shows, whose performers go far
beyond the bounds of common
decency."
"We have some of the wildest
wiped out If a new storm strikes girl shows in the nation," said
the state within the next ten Beckham "Muny of them go the
days, according to L. B. Ausman.
State Secretary of Agriculture.
State Agriculture sources could
not estimate how many cattle
have died so far, or how many
have been cut off.
Accurate reports are scarce
because many of the ranchers
In the storm area have no tele-
limit,
far."
which is very often too
sentenced to 15 days in Jali this nhones and are Isolated from
morning, again on a vagrancy towns by the drifts,
charge. She has a long Canal
this Committee."
^Ha demanded to know where
Buchman is.
forthcoming Carnival.
Mary Watson, lovely runner-
up, when the results were
known went Immediately to
Miss Obarrlo's table to offer her
^..v__, congratulations. The third can-
faiS?^?hr, fT7ers Were /' d,date- charming Sonla Manto-
bjsnptins through court orders vanl. had retir Ji to prevent the Subcommittee
from forcing him to testify.
Zone police record.
Two teen -age Panamanians
were charged with petit larceny
this morning. Winston Wareham
alias Henry Collins, 15, pleaded
C-82 Crash in Frankfurt
"ills 3; Crew Is Safe
He said the frequency of at-
tacks on -women and children has
risen as more and more bump-
and-grlnd emporia open to please
the thousands of entertainment-
hungry winter tourists now
flooding Miami nnd Miami Beach.
Complaints from parents who
have heard of and seen for
themselves the nighttime go-
lngson are piling high on his
desk, he said.
vanl, had retired from the run-
ning the day before.
Col. Blitch Takes
Five-Week Leave
Colonel Clifford O. Blltch. su- .
JJgiiHtendent of Gorgas Hospl- votes.
-in H tILklnB '?*1 '.ave and ; From ten Pn. on as each of
the final count.
Queen Maritza was presented
with a bouquet of flowers by
ST: L"i8.7a"arlno- Prudent of
the Unin Club and
mar
magnum of champagne by Jo-
sePn,R- Cunningham, Manager
of El Panam.
Miss Obarrlo U the daughter
With all the seriousness of a ?lo and Ste^Sta5*
esidentlal e ectlon vnt. .n-.. v."*.1? _Rodolfo o-
presidentlal election, votes were barriorft.TttonS/'SES.'C
counted behinrt wirH .w.. :" _.iBne attended schools In
counted behind locked doors
Present were the Carnival Jun-
ta a representative of each can-
didate and three auditors who
hecked and rechecked the
Panama and North Carolina,
and Is equally at home In Eng-
lish and 8panish.
.HCw.mpanled y ner mother
and Miss Mary Watson, she will
fly via LAC8A to Costa Rica,
Sftoi? mtmi m a g00d"
A crowd of admirers is ex-
pected to go along in the same
~_ ._^. ... ,w nuepiuu, put m a amar wmvim iw < v:.". ,""' *" "le sanie
m act as superintendent. |which alid dSwff.Wu, fclftnll*?g_M ^tered
the occasion.
Beckham, known throughout
the country a.s an authority on
FRANKFURT, Jan. 28 (UP) Juvenile delinquency, directed his
SuUty to stealing cothgTaledl Police here reported that three "PP"1 *, ">e sheriff of Dade
at about $11.50 from S-Sit. Ken-1 Oermans were killed and one SSu5S-pi.nlSV-e.,S52LtS! M.la,"
neth Boatman In
was fined $15. His
13-year-old Clifton _
pleaded not guilty, was found Raunhelm Village near Frank-
guilty. Imposition of sentence furt.
was suspended and he was plac-
Five of the crewmen aboard
: plane parachuted to safety.
ed on one year probation.
On a subsequent offense for
possessing marijuana Prince Ed-
ward Harewood, a 81-year-old
Panamanian, was in Jail today
on $150 bail. The acse Is conti-
nued until Wednesday afternoon
And three week end celebrants
vere found In an Intoxicated
condition and fined this morn-
ing.
r,'^?.ey *?" Donald Alexander
?. .. " n< American, who paid,
$5 fine, and Ignacio Torres, 25,
Panamanian who was fined $10 '
On an intoxication charge,
Manuel Primo Torres, a 21-year-
old Panamanian was fined $10,
and on a second charge of carry-
^an additional $34.
Msay a ysaaf n
toM b aid about
has wmmi ee aaiaa
am who hot
his rich ink l
Tj
Mrs Suzanne Moore
Died Today; Was 71
Mrs. Suzanne Moore, 71. wife
of William A. Moore, Secretary
of the Mutual Benefit Associa-
tion m Gamboa, died at 2:55 this
morning at Gorgas Hospital
where she had been a patient
since Sept. 15.
A memorial service will be
held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at
Gorgas Chapel. It has been re-
quested that no flowers be sent.
Mrs. Moore was born m Bor-
deaux. France, and came to the
Isthmus in 1928 soon after her
marriage.
8he Is survived by her hus-
band who retired Sept. $0, 1987,
as an accountant In the then
Accounting Department of The
Panama. Canal. ^
crimes liave dotted local news-
papers in lecent weeks.
"Too often we have cases of
sex offenses by men aroused un-
clubs, though short on clothing,
are long on "art" He said he is
not aiming h's blast at them.
"At such places there,Is, of
course, considerable nudity," the
Judge .wid, "but at least they
hide lt in a bouquet of roses or
something."
Today s
*vwmst$cur*robTw average raiiy wop RsaumtMENTS;
Y.ur family will rsally enjoy in POST-TENS. ThsrV* a dif-
acb spoonful ot any of the 7
doffaraat singU-rvinf cenis
ferant, nourishing oml fee
ch mambsr of tb* family.
'Posf'TJfS
m 1' 'i.