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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01368
 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: AA00010883:01368
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
*BRAN IFF
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D^ILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
<
Let the people know the truth and the country is taje" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH IEAE
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1958
Britain
FIVE CENTS
Super-Austerity Plan
'This provoked a critical si-
tuation as at Ismailla.
"In view of the military
measures that had to be taken
there to round up terrorists,
"Eden said that though Britain ^"JS* ?,mm*n^?5.hid.S2
is stlf ready to enter negotia-!}*?"*"" *?' to (NBA Radio-Telephoto)
VISAS WITHDRAWN Nlkita Kablakov and hit wife, who
were to have emigrated tohe U. 8. as a reward for his hav-
ing helped Robert Vogeler, are shown in a Salzburg, Aus-
tria, DP camp after their visas were withdrawn. A further
investigation was ordered into Kablakov* record, despite
Vogeler's protests. ^
Eden Foresees New Pact
To Meet Egypt's Hopes
LONDON, Jan. 29 (UP)Brit-1 "The late Egyptian govern- This tragic event, which we
lsh Foreign Secretary Anthony ment paid no heed to these re-.all deplore, has brought sorrow
Eden told the House of Com-1 presentations. to many homes both in Britain
mona today that Britain hoped "It Is on the contrary only too and In Egypt,
to reach an agreement for the clear that far from wishing to "It has, however, done no-
adequate defense of the Suez prevent armed clashes with the!thing to the ability and deter-
British forces, they were ac-'minatlon of His Majesty's Gov-
tively concerned to provoke j ernment to maintain its rights
Zone
meet
which which still
Egyptian aspira-
Canal
would
tions.
He said: *We fully under-
stand that this la by no means
exclusively an Anglo-Egyptian
interest, out one In which we
have international responsibil-
ity."
tions for revising the 1938 An-
glo Egyptian treaty, which
Egypt Junked, Britain would re-
ject any compromise on the
treaty till Egypt halts terrorism
in Cairo and the Canal Zone.
Eden recounted to the House
of Common* Britain's four writ-
ment to resist, and consequently
Oen. Sir George Ersktne had no
option but to use force."
"In this, and Indeed through-
out, he had full authority and
again** a "by*1 Egyptian! !* *i0m ** '"t"** ^
"auxiliary poHce on British e
Tommies in the Canal Zone. He
said:
under the treaty of 1936 till
such time as a new agreement
to replace that treaty can be
reached."
In Cairo today the situation
was quiet.
The main streets were Jam-
med with sightseers looking over
the damage done in Saturday's
rioting.
Three curfew violators were
from the then Egyptian govern-1 killed and six Injured last night
police and soldiers
auxiliary police.
"The latter had Instructions
(NEATelephotoV
THE LADY IS A HEBO Mrs. Jane M. Mason, of Glens
Falls, N. V., exchanges smiles with-Reid Henderson, 6, after
she was notified she had been awarded the Carnegie Medal
foi Heroism for saving the boy's life last year. She rescued
Reld from drowning In Ice-covered Lake George.
Life Magazine Devotes 8
Pages To Hotel El Panama
ga
world-wine recognition with the
publication of an eight-page fea-
ture in the current issue of Life
International,.out on the news-
stands today
The article, carried under the
title "Bf chive in the Tropics" is
illustrat'-a bv eight vivid color
photos a:.d oiie black-and-white
taken by photographer Ralph hotel can do"
Crane tftio visited Panam last
Spring.
El 'panam is decrlbed as "a
wlndewless and doorlesa hotel,"
which according to one of the
Hotel's officials, has brought
many queries fiom-tourists. (Ac-
tually af course the hotel has
doors and windows).
The article claims that "the
300-room hotci was recognized
a the most original tropical
hotel in the Western Hemisphere.
Hotel pljnnerf admire its unor-
thodox Deehivc structure and
novel feature? and have in-
corporated some of them into
other buildings.
"Tourists "n:pllng its cross-
vent llatlcn have found it pre-
ferable to air-conditioning."
Llfr Magazine says the hotel
has "made money, the least like-
ly and nest thing that a new
During hi* assignment here.
Crane worked with Time and
Life's former and present Pan-
am Bureau-ChWs. William Pot.
bis and Pnil Payne.
'.
Red Inspection
Backs Up 100
Trucks In Berlin
Tunis Quiet; Cops
Round Up Rebels
Contract To Build
PC ke Cream Plant
Awarded lo Caldern
A contract for the construction
of an ice cream and milk bottling
plant for the Commissary Djrt-1
tan at Mount Hope was award-
ed Monday to Manuel Caldern.
Announcement of the award
was made today by Colonel Geor-
ge.K. Withers. Engineering and
Construction Director.
Caldercn's offer of $471,975 for
the construction of the plant was
the lowest of five received.
Jiotlce'to the contractor to pro-
ceed Will be issued in about a
week and work will begin within
ten days after the notice is re-
ceived. '
The now ice cream and milk
bottling plant will be located
north of the Commissary Divi-
sion bakery and dry storage
warehouse at Mount Hope.
Construction of the ice cream
and milk bottling plant will be
the first phase of a three-year
building program to expand and
modernize storage, receiving and
distribution facilities of the Com-
missary Division.
Balboa ROTC Cadets
To Hold 1st Parade
Of 1952 Tomorrow
R. O. T. C. Cadets at Balboa.
High School will hold their 1st
parade of 1952, tomorrow after-
noon at 2:30 p.m. in Balboa Stad-
ium! in honor of the many civic
organisations which presented
medals and other awards to the
cadets at their annual field day
and their awards ball.
The parade will feature a ce-
remony of "officers front and
center" with music by the 71st
Armv Band under the direction
of Warrant Officer Thomas E.
Golder.
Organizations whose represen-
tatives will be guests of honor
are: Pacific Civic Council; Bal-
boa P. T. A.; B. P. O. Elks No.
1414; Scottish Rite Lodges; Pa-
nama canal Department R. o A.;
Leo Mclntire R. O. A. Chapter;
Pacific Air Force R. O. A. Chap-
ter; American Legion Post No. 1;
eVtersns of Foreign Wars Post
No. 40; American Federation of
Teachers; Canal Zone Shooting
Association; Knights of Colum-
bus.
Eden listed casualties in the
Ismailla fight as four Britons
killed and 13 wounded, and 42
Egyptians killed and 59 wound-
ed.
as police and soldiers carried
out their curfew orders to shoot
on sight any persons appearing
outdoors at night.
New Egyptian Premier Aly"
Maher Pasha won further sup-
port today as the extremist
Moslem Brotherhood and the
majority Wafdist party each
approved Maher's declaration
that he will try to achieve
Egypt's nation! aspirations.
Russia Voted
Down On China
In UN 24 To 9
Butlers proposals invaded the I
Health Service Brl-i
El Panama Suicide Try Fails;
American Woman Recovering
$4rs. Katyleen Hadleyk a 46-
year-bld Amerleah woman", yes-
terday attempted to commit
suicide by drinking poison in
her room at Hotel El Panama.
Hotel Doctor Luis Correa gave
her emergency treatment and
rushed her to San Fernando
Clinic at 2:30 p. m. She was
given further treatment at the
hospital and today was report-
ed to be resting comfortably.
Mrs. Hadley, who is well
known In the Canal Zone, had
lived at El Panama for the past
two weeks. She formerly lived
at the Hotel Tivoli for about
two years.
Close friends said Mrs. Had-
ley had been despondent of late
over "financial and family wor-
ries."
She is the owner of the tuna
fishing boat "Swaley" which
has been tied up at the Balboa
Yacht Club. Mrs. Hadley has
been attempting for some time
to sell It.
El Panama officials have no-
Storms Wreck
Fiji Capital;
BERLIN. Jan 29-(UP) So-
vlet zone border inspections to-
day backlogged more than 100.
B e r 11 n bound trucks at thel/_Li DMM.L
Helmstedt checkpoint on the LODleS DrOKen
East-West border 100 miles from
WELLINOTON, New Zealand,
Jan. 29 (UP) Suva, the once
1 Berlin.
TUNIS, Jan 29 (UP) Tunl-1 >**t German Communist po-
ll remained quiet today as po- "ce cleared only six trucks hour-
>lce troops carried out house-to-!1 !r Berlin. 4 n stead the or-
house learehes in the Cape Bon "nary ra'e of 1 to 20.
peninsula rounding up natlonllst During tne night the clearance
supporter*. {"ata fell *o a low of two hourly
The Authorities said the clean-
up operations which started -from
the peninsula base would con-
tinue until the whole area Is
combed -and might last several
days.
BALBOA TIDES
Wednesday,
6.11 aja.
<:M p-m.
Jan. N
beautiful capital of the Fiji Is-
lands, is devastated today in
the wake of the worst hurri-
cane in its history.
No detailed reports have
reached here, as ships dragging
their anchors in Suva Harbor
during* the hurricane ripped up
the cables connecting theisland
with New Zealand, Australia
and the United States.
Deputies' Report
Favors Amnesty
For Arnulfo Arias
A bill granting amnesty to for.
mer President Arnulfo Arias, and
all others Jailed in connection
with last May's political upris-
ing, finally came out of the com-
mittee, stage yesterday.
A special committee appoint-
ed by the chairman of the Na-
tional Assembly submitted a fa-
vorable report on the bill and
cleared the way for the second
and third readings necessary for
final approval.
The bill, presented around the
middle of December last year by
Deputy Norberto Zurita, was giv-
en to the special committee last
week when the committee of
three deputies to which It was
originally given failed to submit
a report at the end of 72 hours.
The report upheld the theory
that all candidates and party
leaders should be free to take
uve part in the current polit
campaign for next Maya *
tions.
Earlier the Panam Superior
Court had handed down an opin-
ion that last May's disturbances
were political In nature and the
perpetrators should not be tried
as common delinquents.
This decision was appealed to
the Supreme Court by District
Attorney, Jos M. Vsques Diaa.
Superfort Crashes
As Crew Parachutes
Near Jap School
TOKYO. Jan 29 flaming Superfort exploded an
flight south of here today only
seconds after all 13 crewmen pa-
rachuted to safety.
The plane crashed near a pri-
mary school, but no casualties
were reported among residents
of the area.
*ed hervJwMiea>4. Artfetn*ggff-
ley, a resident of New York,
where he 1s engaged in the
perfume business.
See Is still,'under the care
of Dr. Correa.
Hissing Nan Case
Remains Unsolved
The disappearance rrom El
Panama Hotel of Swedish ship-
ping magnate Gosta Vldegaard
remained a complete mystery
toda four days after his
strarge absence was reported
to.tr.e Panama and Canal Zone
palio*.
Panama Secret Police Chief
Hec;or Valdes said today he
was "up against a stone wall"
and that he didnt know what
else he could do. Later he of-
ficlilly tuned the case over to
Dtet-lct Attorney Jose Maria
Vasjuez Diaa.
i P.lice on both sides of the
bouidary line have been un-
|bl to find any trace of the
D-yar-old transient who had
ttomed at the Hotel El Pana-
ma en route to Cuba, Miami
Ko his home In Stockholm,
-den, where he owns the
blgiest office building in the
cit>
Mdegaard's business associate
Aki Tornqulat who had the
nex- room to the missing man
rn the hotel, has been In con-
stan touch with Vldegaards
sor in Peru, their South Ame-
riem shipping headquarters.
Idegaard has four other
chldren in Sweden.
PARIS, Jan. 29 (UP)Russia
took one beating In the United
Nations today, but came back
fighting.
The United Nations main poli-
tical committee voted by 24 to 9
that Russia was guilty of break,
ing her 1945 treaty of friendship
with Nationalist China.
But Russia swiftly demanded
that the United Nations take up
Burma's appeal, made yesterday,
for the removal of Chnese Na-
tionalist troops from northern
Burma.
Russia's vote defeat came on a
resolution moved by Nationalist
China denouncing the Soviet.
It was approved largely be-1
cause of solid United States and National
Latin American support. tain's free medical prop a I
Britain, British Commonwealth to the extent of charging 14 i
countries and France abstained. cenU for each medical prescrip-
Indla, Indonesia, Israel and tion. and $2.80 for most dental
Burma voted against Nation- services.
alist China. Butler raid: "The Government
i. wa?.Jn SS bate on the,means to carry out as quickly as
Nationalist Chinese resolution, it can the defense program start-
that Russia demanded United !ed by our predecessors. We can-1
Nations action on Burmas|not do . without a strong and
charge that it is the victim of healthy economy
aggression" from Nationalist
Chinese troops on its northern
frontier.
The Chinese Nationalist dele-
gate replied that his government
had no control over Oen. Li Mi's
Nationalist Chinese forces in
.Northern Burma, though he de-
scribed LI as "a modern Garibal-
di operating in territory Inac-
ces8WefhiangKAl-shefc2
iH3
Nations action if the Reds
touch #ff a new "Korea" any-
where in Southeast Asia.
New Zealand, Australia and
the Philippines strongly backed
this warning.
The Chinese Nationalist reso-
lution noted the provisions of the
1945 Slno-Sovlet pact which
US Coal Imports,
Food Ration Cut
LONDON Jan. 29 (UP? rain's Chancellor of
the Exchequer R. A. Butler rocked the House of Com-
mons at its first session of the year today with the an-
nouncement of a super-austerity program.
The program includes the discharge of 10,000 civil
servants in the next six months, the reduction of coal im-
ports from the United States, and further reduction in
Britain s already meager food supplies.
Butler warned that the alternative to these sacrifices
was starvation and unemployment for Britain, and disaster
for other members of the British Commonwealth.
Sino Reds May
Leave If Peace
Made In Korea
In a series of shocks for this
nation, which has known noth-
ing but austerity since the out-
break of World War II in 1939.
Butler announced:
1) Less tobacco will be import-
ed;
2) The money allowed Britons
travelling abroad will be cut
from J14Q to 70;
000,000 worth annually;
4) Supolies of foodstuffs, in-
cluding hams, meats, canned
fish, canned fruits, canned vege-
tables md certain fresh fruits
will be reduced The weekly meat
ration is now 16 cents worth;
5) Building, except for homes,
will be drastically cut. The re-
construction of blitzed cities will
stated that both sides should re- therefore be delayed. The build-
spect each other's sovereignty,ing of shops, offices and factories
and that Russia would give mili- j requiring steel will encounter
tary and moral support exclu-1 restrictions,
stvely to the Nationalist regime: Total deliveries of plant, mach-
in China. inery and vehicles for civilian
The approved resolution "de-[U8e in Britain will be cut to
termlned that Russia has failed $580,000.000 worth below 19 50
to carry out" these treaty provl. quantities
tang.
PANMUNJOM. Jan. 29 (UP).
The Chinese Communists indi-
cated at the Panmunjom truce
talks today that they will how
out of the armistice administra-
tion of Korea. '
The surprise development came
d'sSfi w $s&&**^^'*~
".Si***8 U1 lashed to $V I0r a peacefjKorean
The Communists lndicatd"nw
change when they suggested a
change in paragraph ten of the
proposed armistice agreement.
Paragraph ten is the proposal
that the administration cf the
demilitarized zone be a joint
responsibility of Chinese and
North Korean commanders and
a United Nations commander.
The Reds suggested the
paragraph be altered to delete
the phrase "Joint responsibil-
ity" and also to eliminate re-
ference to the Commander of
the Chinese peoples volunteers.
Man Who Tested
Human Nature
Loses $3,000
NASHVILLE. Tenn., Jan.
(UP). Police said today that
Wilbur Anderson's experiment to
frove that "money lsnt every-
thing" has apparently cost him
$3,000.
Anderson reported a week ago
that he placed his wallet with
the money in it on the floor of
the bus station and watched hu-
man nature react. Several per-
sons thought the wallet on the
floor was a gag. But finally a
youth picked it up and disap-
peared .
Anderson later decided he
wanted the money back and ask-
ed police to help him. But ap-
peals for the unidentified youth
to return the wallet have brought
no response.
This was the first indication
that the Chinese Reds may get
The motor industry will be ask-
ed to release only 60,000 cars and
80,000 commeiclnl vehicles to the lout'after the armistice "is sign
home market, compared with last'ed
ynJ'*neriss o 1?'000..0,'1,8! AUN spokesman said the staff
and 100,000 commercial vehicles, officers conference on the armis-
There will be less cakes and, tice supervision terms made some
2J22Un^*22l,l.t?wU,t,,Nov- Progress when the meeting ad-
, ember's reduction in the alloca- jnurneri
w tion of sugar.', oils and fats. jJ"""1-
Reduction in education expen-
diture will reduce the building of
new schools, but not the number
of teachers.
Some 10.000 civil servants will
be fired in the next six months,
a saving to the Government of
$14.000.0i',0 yearly
Meanwhile, outnumbered U.
S. Sabre.iets damaged one Com-
munist Mig-15 today in a brief
clash over "Mig Alley" to tally
up their first claim In fear
days.
Sabrejets. flying through clear-
Government Information ser-^8 Jdes over northwest Korea,
vices will be cut by $3,300.000 at P'tted oi tnelr own Plne
home and abroad.
Besides motor cars, the many
items w'11 be limited to about
two-thirds of last year's releases
to the home market:
The lilt Includes motorcycles,
bicycles, radios, television sets,
against 50 Communist .lets.
On the ground, rain drenched
the central and eastern fronts
yesterday holding action to the
lowest ebb in a week.
Heaviest action came on tbo
eastern front where an esttmat-
refrigerarors. washing machines, ed SO Reds attacked a small U.N.
vacuum cleaners, metal furniture I outpost and In a two-hour fight
and sports goods. lost 23 men.
South Carolina Jurist Who Espoused
Negro Cause Retires; Test Case Looms
aURLESTON. 8.C., Jan. 39 _
(_I?) VM. District Judge J.
ties Waring, acclaimed by
nsny for trying to equalize ra-
cU rights but shunned by his
Clarleston neighbors, said today
h. will retire Peb IS.
fhe controversial Jurist, who
cisin, as It affected South Ca-
rolina custom, was his 1947
ruling opening the South Caro-
lina Democratic primary to
Negro voters.
The ;
pousini he Negroes' fight for i force and create a status that is
equality. His wife helped him and I right, they will come to accept
drew down new wrath on her it and be proud of it.
husband by her remarks about
southern white people.
In one talk to a group of Negro
YMCA workers. Mrs. Waring call-
ed southern whites a "sick, con-
The Warings were denounced
throughout the State and once
a cross with KICK scratched on
it was burned in front of their
home Again, someone tossed
fused and de.-adent people" who .brick through the Waring's win-
were "full of pride and compla- dow.
primary is the decisive
election In this one-party state.
Although his opponents warn-
ls72. decided to leave the bench ed that "blood would run In the
Jut as the U.S. Supreme Court streets" as the result of the mlx-
reurned to South Carolina one ed votin?, Waring was able to
ofthe most important cases with comment after the 1948 primary
wiich he was arsociated. that "we had the quietest elec-
rhe high court ordered a re- tion I've *een in my life."
baring of the suit to end segre- But two year* before Waring recial question.
gilon in Clarendon County, B.C.,: opened the noils to Negroes he i voting, he said. "It is time for] drawn bv the National Assn. for
polic scnooi*. Separate class-:became persona non grata in his South Carolina to rejoin the the Advancement of Colore*
roms had bMn upheld by a ape- native Charleston where he saslUnlon.' and hold its elections the People or. Waring's own specifl-
cency. introverted, morally weak
and low."
The Judge from time to time
Judge A'arir.c presumably will
retire before the rehearing of the
expanded his own beliefs on the Charlendon County segregation
Of the mixed suit comes up The suit was
ell three-Judge court but War- a memoer of an aristocratic fa- American wav."
i. in % dissenting opinion, call- mily. His w ei aegregation "inequality in it- Charlestouian divorced him in
," iriorida and he married a twice-
Judge waring refused to com-1 divorced. Detroit-born woman,
reet on his retirement an-; Until three years ago. divorce
mincemrnt which was issued was illegal iri South Carolina,
tjrough Ernest W. Allen. Clerk I No one called on the new Mrs
( the District Court here. But|Waring at the family stucco
i his age, Waring is entitled to
it ire ment at foil pay.
Waring's most impartaat ae- Judge .Waring later began es- throw the races tegrtser: Vauch
home on Meeting 8treet. The
couple lived In. isolation and
To those who would see a
gradual relaxation of the se-
gregation bars. Judge Waring
answered that "the onlv way to
meet the isue is to meet It
head-on."
"Fore* doesn't mean soldiers
and bayonets" he said. "It
means orders signed by the Pre-
S i d e n t snd the courts. If yoa
cations after he dismissed an
I earlier suit because it did not at-
tack segregation in Itself At the
I time, he directed that the case
!be deteimlned by a three-Judge
tribunal.
Allen, the District Court Clerk-
said he has informed President
Truman of Waring's retirement
decision. The Judge was appoint-
ed by President Roosevelt on Dee
18. 1941.
I 'Mill H9S^lV 1


BAGS TWO
a
TVE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
TTJESDAV, JANUARY 2, IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
f HAMNODIO *IA. (OITOR
7. H Snrtrr P. O. ox 134. Panama. R. op P.
TUIPHOH PANAMA N. -O740 < LlNt)
CA.LI AOD*.. PAMAMWICAM. PANAMA
COLON OFFiei, It. I 7 ClNT.AL AVUlM J"" '* *, Sg ,T"WT#
Fohion HtPtINTATIV. JOSHUA B. POWIP-, INC.
*4B MADISON AVS. NiW YORK. (It) N. Y.
LOCAL "A".
"piU MONTH. IN ADVANCl------------------------------- '-'J 1SO0
rea aix months, in advanci -------- tZ'SS 400
POP ONI VIA. IN AOVANr "'"__________ *
I THIS IS YOU* rOKUM TWI MAP1M OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Th. Mail B h o. op.n f arum for ra.dar. .1 Tfc PMM Am-
icon. Letter, are reeaivae1 ceietulhr fc-WW wholly cm-
^l"'vi'cseftftat i letter *Wt Imp.iiorrt H II Sea*', astear Hit
Mxr day. tartan are -h.h. in rha arder nciivid.
Please try ta keee the latan limilaa" to at Mfla Unetfc.
I ISearrrv a letter wHtan i held in atricteet ceafUertce.
Thii iwwipopar aaieraea a* reteoniiaility fe* Hetameett ar eeimaae
axprpntd ia lailn fren readers.
MILITARY HOMESEEKER FINDS RENTS RAISED IN RP
Mail Box Editor
Panama, R. P.
Dear Canal' Zone In general.
Apparently 'Fighting Mad," did not know what he tu tail-
ing about when he wrote that the Army la getting "choice loca-
Uon o Panama Canal 201 houses."
At least if this Is so the Army does not know it. To my
knowledge, the only way we can get quaiters, If we get them
at all. is to write a sob-sister letter to'tne manager of the hous-
ing offide begging, in our most humble voices, tnat some of the
precious "double" rent quarters be assigned to us. Sounds like
some of Stalin's ideas to me.
What manner of man runs the Canal, that the non elite
(not employed by the Canal) have to beg for a place to live?
I may wind up living in Panama (and it gosh-durn-
ed looks like I am going to) but it will be a cold day in
you know where before I beg for anything that should
belong to first come, first served.
Another point I would like to make is that Army personnel
as well as many other non-Canal employes (but they will have
to do their own letter writing; I'm on the soap box for my own
cause right now are literally being kicked out of their quarters
. without even being given the option of paying double rent.
Also that since this cut* plan was adopted, the landlords
in Panama have raised their rents and the corporals and
privates can't meet the majority of rental rates In the Republic
even If they were perfectly willing to do so.
And if by some miracle, they have fixed one of these 12-
tamily rat-holes to look like a place ior a human being to live,
?iahtlng Mad" and the rest of the bachelors should be silently
; aiateful and pav the double rent, or either move out and for-
At least they are better off than the people who also have
; made improvements on their quarters and have to get out,
t*r Trie trouble is that these people of the C.Z. have had so
' rruch more than the average American, they have not brains
enough to know when they are well off.
The majority of servicemen are not down here "n
C the Isthmus because the want to be, or because they
{ prefer it to the States or because they are getting a 25
per cent differential.
They are here because they have no choice and- their ra-
I Billies are-here so the kids can be with their dads and the wives
. with their husbands; to try to make some kind of a home me
I in this uncertain world.
These men are subject to 24-hour notice. They can be ship-
ped out anytime: seems to me that this Is a dark enough shad-
[ cw hanging over our heads, without the Canal housing situation
" always being a source of unrest to us.
. We all know this Canal la a strategic place and It has to be
" pro'ected. so since the Canal Zonlans are the ones who benefit
mpbt from this protection, seems to me they should do the pro-
> But since the service guys are doing the dirty work, while
fie Zonians are working at their high-paying Jobs, why can t
the. company-government show a little thanks by furnishing
r*4ai and their families with quarters at the normal rate of
; rpi.t for as long as they can and want to occupy them.
There -has been some news that Uncle Sam has finally
caught up with the crooked landlords in the 8tates who were
pbhing his boys around, so get wise upstairs before he catches
uy with the Canal. Maybe you didn't adopt the plan, but you
can sure get It unadopted. _
Homeless.
Labor News
And
Comment
TAXPAYER WANTS TO USE ROADS
You think this can't happen? Well it did happen, and the
Armed Services Radio Station speaker announced the name of
the unfortunate object of the injustice and oppression of the
true storv which had Just been reenacted. Canal Zone listen-
er, hearing these weekly exposes of tyranny have felt vaguely
Uneasy, but the name has been unfamiliar and faraway.
Lately, however, they have In increasing number and by
first hand experience become aware of a local example of tyran-
n> and abuse of power and the names involved were neither un-
familiar nor far away.
I refer to the scandalous abuse of authority at Ft. Amador
whereby unsuspecting habitually law-abiding residents of the
Cnal Zone are halted by the Military Police and summarily
charged with violations when the truth is that their only of-
fense. If such there be, is that they drove their car at a safe
rate of speed along one of the few beautiful driveways avail-
able to the locality, one which it has long been their privilege
to use unchallenged, and which still bears no markings that are
understandable as to prohibiting such traffic.
I refer to he ocean drive from the Canal entrance along
the bay to the main gate of Ft. Amador, which has as long as
I can remember been used freely by all persons who are privileg-
ed to enter the military post.
This is the only area on the post where individuals are
given violation tickets for traversing although like "restricted"
signs appear elsewhere on the post.
Inquiry into this strange phenomena discloses that thii Is
due to complaints of the high ranking officers quartered in that
area who object to the traffic past or in the vicinity of their
residences.
What I would like to know is by what precedent these offi-
cer* prohibit the traffic of citizens along public thoroughfares
which our taxes have paid for, when the public is given unlimit-
ed access to tht streets passing the home of the Governor of
the Panama Canal and the President of the United State?
The use of vested authority for such means smack too
much of dictatorship to be stomached by the American people.
Should such abuse of power continue, it should be brought to
the attention of the American public and proper higher author-
ities
It is difficult to believe that one of the high-ranking men
selected to head the Army in this area would be capable of such
u petty policy.
I hope the rumor that be is. is untrue. Whatever the rea-
son however, it lies within his power to correct a situation which
Is both ambiguous and without defense or precedent, and I hope
he will take immediate steps to do so.
Yours For More Democracy.
(Even In Ft. Amador)
(Ed. Note: The Army says that at all military posts where
there are residential quarters certain road are restricted.
One purpose of this 1 to protect children from nearby quar-
ters who may be playing on or near these road.)
ANTIQUATED TAX LAW SHOULD BE REVISED
Curundu, Canal Zene
Dear Sir:
I have read how the Bureau ot Internal Revenue la going
to deduct 30% from the retirement pensions of the local rat
workers. My Goer how far does this lax foolishness extend?
Why are they being taxed S0% of their tiny pension? Why
net Just take all of It and be done with It? Thirty per cent of
those small allotments is not going to make much difference In
the budget of the United states, but It la going to make a whale
Of a lot of difference to those people, who are depending on
this little money to keep from starving.
They live In a manner you cannot even begin to Imagine.
They have been granted retirement sums, so small as to be
ridiculous, yet the only lifeline they have. And now the Govern-
ment wants 30% of It. WHY?
And don't tell it's the law. The United States has a lot of
antiquated tax laws, which could stand considerable revision.
and this is one of them. An unjust law i mor harmful to
the Government, than to the poor people it afflicts.
"A Ftrhter Par Letter Tan
By Victor Jtiaiei
new YORK Even in th
Asphalt Jungle lt' a constant
fight for survival, especially
along Broadway where It now
takes more than talent to live.
Never was It more obvious
that the American people to-
day want political integrity as
well as professional ability In
their entertainers than It was
the other night a one of the
land' most accomplished ac-
tor took the microphone dur-
ing an unrehearsed, and un-
scheduled debate with me In a
night pot here.
He had been accused of af-
filiation with pro-Communist
front and had been dropped
from one of the nation's top
TV shows.
Tm fighting for my life,"
this man said with all the
throat-catching sincerity he |
could get into that trained and
sensitive voice of his.
Thl was In one of those
fantastically successful restaur-
ants which give you a live com-
mentator to sound off on po-
litical Issues while you're hav-
ing your after-theatre cheese-
cake and coffee.
The actor wa Phil Loeb,
"Jake" of 'The Ooldbergs"
show, who later wa* joined at
the mike. In opposition to my-
self, by Sam Jaffee, the man
who played the High Lama In
"Shangri-La" and the scient-
ist in "The Day The Earth
Stood Still."
Certainly Loeb was fight-
ing for hit bread and but-
ter and at least he had
the honesty to say that
night that he too ashamed
and regretted that he had
joined with others in sign-
ing a pro-Communist state-
ment endorsing tht first
serie of Moscow purge and
confession trials back- tn
193t. Now. he said, h loved
Anverlca and what It stood
for and hated Russia for
what It did to the artists.
But "now" Is about the antl CommunUt
entertainer.
There is my good friend
Morris Rysklnd. that searing
wit who wrote "Let Them Eat
.Cake" and "Of Thee I Sing,"
I now about to be revived to
pqlnt up the foibles of the '52
campaign.
For year, in Hollywood.
Morrle was offered three times
th number of picture script
assignments (at $75.000 and
$100,000 each) that he could
pull out of his typewriter.
Then, in 1M7, he flew to
Washington and testified be-
fore the House Un-Americtn
Affairs Committee. H warntd
that there were CommunUt
cell In movieland.
From then on he did not
get a single old. WhpJ Did
the trip to Washington
overnight rob him of his
wit? Of course not! The
Commlei threw their weitjht
against him and in '41 that
had landslide impact. There
were others who testified
and were also hurt. One
was driven out of the in-
dustry and earned his liv-
ing in an aircraft plant
though he was. and is,
a fine movie writer.
It was the same In TV. on
the radio, and in the legiti-
mate theatre.
When the "apparat" wung
against an anti-Communist ac-
tor, he went hungry. This ln't
difficult in the Asphalt Jungle.
Just look at the "pay" glamor
can bring you.
During the year ending June
1951. the average Income for
actor was $790 a year, or some
$15 a week. This is a dollar less
than the 1950 average.
Thev did better on radio and
TV where the average wage
went to $40 a week.
In any week, covering New
York. Chicago. Los Angeles and
the hundreds of theatres "on
the road" there were always
82.3 per cent of Actors' Equity's
(AFL> membership of 6.235
looking for work. In the pat
ysar they found some Job
an average of 10 weeks paid
employment on the stage.
There were some who made
more than $15 a week, of
course. About 1,500 stage play-
ers made $40 a week: some 600
drew $100 weekly; about one
out of every 20, made $300 a
week: exactly M hit 11,000
weekly: six actors topped $$,-
000 a wk. and two other
the nation's greatest drawing
tar took $$.000 each pay
day.
But the vast number of
those who make America
laugh and give it iU re-
laxation, never hit the $7$
a week which the theatri-
cal union reports "Is the
minimum amount which
could provide a reasonable
living, considering the ac-
tors' expenses for stage
wardrobe, make-up, photo-
graphs, telephones, agents'
commissions, etc."
Bo there really Isn't much
to go around in this fabulous
feotlight world which fasci-
nate so many, many sallttons

Plahes Are Safest
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK.There a pretty plaque on the
dsk which says that the recipient has flown at
least a million air miles, or about 40 times around
the world. And is still alive to tell the tale.
It Is somewhat reassuring In the wintertime,
when each week seems to hurl another tragedy
from the skies. To date there has never been a
crash that has shaken my faith in the airplane
as the ideal carrier for our time.
In times past I have wrangled and squawked at
the airlines, for lousy grouna-work and Ineffi-
cient ticketing and Inadequate rlrports and bum
food aloft, but never a b.-ei anainst the plane it-
self or the crew that fliei it.
In a million miles 1 never flew with a careless
pilots I never met a pilot wno f nsn't eager to live.
So long as men make rnaahfriei^amd run them.
so long as there Is margin for mechanical error
and latitude for the human element, there will
be accidents. ''.''
Ships bust open and run onto icebergs and pile
up on reefs.
Despite the constant claims for iron-clad safe-
ty, trains still get wrecked and kill people with
fair regularity.
And the automobile, on the average big holi-
day, will slay more people than plane, train and
ship combined for an average year.
But the plane, of all means of transportation,
is the newest and the most dramatic, so It oc-
casional crackup is always big black headline
new.
A plane crash.is necessarily more vehement In
the public consciousness than the sad fate of the
man who meets his Maker in a bathtub tumble
or the poor pedestrian who steps In front of a
truck.
The airplanes' mastery of distances is com-
pensated for by the price in adverse publicity It
pay when an aircraft goes down in the deep
water or smashes into a hill or house.
It Is incomprehensible u me that so many
people fear planes In almost direct ratio to the
most recent crashes, where*.! they will climb
blithely into an aute after o, staggering total of
statistical mortality has heeil registered.
I never heard a man sweai off trains or ships
when news of a wreck or a jinking hits the pa-
pers. But the plane still Feems to be tomorrow's
machine In many minds.
Neither do I understand that a man can live
in the 20th Century without using the plane to
Its full potential. It Is mostly an uncomfortable
conveyance, but It gets you there in an awful
hurry, with a minimum of fuss.
With the exception of a ship's deck in an open
sea. there la no place where positive security
manifests itself more palpably than In a four-
englned airplane at 20,0f.0 fe-.t.
But so long as the plane has to go up and come
down there will be a tiny statistical hazard con-
nected with its departure from and return to
the earth.
Isaac Newton figured out a thing called gravity
for which no complete intiflote has yet been
found. Even so, according to the figures, you ar
safer In an airplane than sitting in your parlor.
These are some of the thoughts that Eddie
Rlckenbacker and C. R. Smith and Pat Patterson
and Ralph Damon and the other chieftain of
the airline Industry are chinking at the moment,
and their thoughts are sieved downward to the
last maintenance man on the ground crew.
The scheduled airlines record for safety is
fantastically good, but each single crash sets the
business back on Its heel*.
As a travelin' man, I one ago quit figuring
that exposure to risk had anything to do with
the possibility of accidental death
Men have been killed on their first flight. I
know pilots who have flown a day a week for 35
and 30 years who are still functioning.
I rode ammunition sh.ps in a war and then
dismembered myself In a Jeep.
Ernie Pyle ducked iron for Ihs entire war and
then got hit In the head by the last Jap on a
slllv little islet that had already been secured.
For a long time I havo been, happy in the be-
lief that you get it. aloft or on the sea or on th
ground when the number's ready to drop, and o
will continue to fly with n untroubled heart, an
unworried mind. s
I still think the airplane Is man's noblest work
to date, and the recent tish of accidents merelv
highlights an inevitable fallibility that is shared
by all things, man and machine alike.
(Landidate Kerr
By Peter Edson



[ingerly, abov th
hlwest Democratic
WASHINGTON. The sti of another con-
tender for th Democratic P tsldentlal nomina-
tion is now using, somewhat
political horizon.
The keynote speech of the
conference Is to be dellveted 11 Sen. Robert Kerr
of Oklahoma.
It can also be taken as thek'ynote speech of
his own campaign for the nomination, which Is
likely to turn out to be moi formidable than
the better-publicized campalg of Sen. Estes Ke-
fauver.
Sen. Kerr's effort, if It cat be called that as
yet. Is on the same basis as tl it of all the other
Democratic contenders. 11* wii, President Tru-
man to run again if PrcjldenilTruman wants to
run.
But If the President's "eels in Is to hand on
his responsibilities, Sen. Kerr \ mid rather clear-
ly like to be considered as a n irlble heir.
In several ways, moreover, t! ire is a substance
in the Kerr embryo-candldaq which th Ke-
fauver candidacy lacks taus ft
Kerr has. for instance, a fwly solid organi-
sational base in the Mid-wet, 'here he ii going
for bis keynote.
Iowa state chairman Jake 1 or and Kansas
National Committman Carl ' :e are Karr sup-
porters Some time ago, ihey tok the Initiative
of talking over Kerr's canrildacj ivtth Democratic
National Chairman Frank McK may.
McKlnney approved a prole to enter Sen.
Kerr in the Nebraska piimary iresumably after
clearing with the White House rhl plan is now
being carried forward by Nebn ka State Chair-
man William Meyer.
Kerr will address the Nebrask Democrats' pre-
firlmary convention Feb. a. an< if all goes well.
he primary there shou.d cor- tute his candi-
dacy's formal unveiling.
There U a candidacy that ca)not be laughed
Off, moreover. Kerr 1 a poweril personality, a
dynamic speaker, and a man v.i> has a habit of
getting what he wants.
Starting from nothing, he mile a great for-
tune in the oil business. He
Oovernor of Oklshoma. As s
made his influence felt to a di
a rathar now member of t.h elul
Barring the famous Kerr BUI rooing his own
company and other natural gat roducn from
federal regulation, he ha a generally Fair Deal-
Ish record
He showed both ability and courage when he
took the lead for the Administration in the debate
over Gen. MacArthur's retirement. The South-
erners like him.
And although he is almost unknown, or worse
still, known only as an oilman In the great In-
dustrial centers any Democrat must carry to win.
he at least has not earned the hatred of the big
machines, as Sen. Kefauver did with his crime
investigation.
Altogether. Kerr Is the kind of dark horse that
may really have a chance.
In the calculation of nls chances, moreover,
the President's attitude 3Soul To Kefauver, Truman U known to be strongly
hostile; and It is even reported that the Presi-
dent has Inspired Sen. Bilen McMahon's entry
Into the Illinois primary in order to kill off Ke-
fauver there.
The preferred White Housw candidate. Chief
Justice Fred Vlnson. snows increasing 1011* of
unwillingness to leave th bench under any nor-
mal circumstances.
And If the President himself doe not run, thl
Kocess of llmlnation will tend to narrow th
ild to Oov. Adlal Stevenson of Illinois and Ban.
Kerr.
Kerr and Truman are persora.'ly close, and th
Prldent seems Just as !.-kelv tr- throw his im-
portant Influence behind Kerr as behind Steven-
ton.
This is all the more interesting In view of th
Srowing opinion that the President has firmly
eclded against trying l"t another term. He Is
now rather authoritative^ reported to hate told
more than one Insider tnat he will not run again.
Mrs. Truman, always opposed to another can-
didacy for her husband, It reputed to have a firm
pledge from him.
And certain shrewd and sensible politicians
a successful
stor he ha
unusual for
are actually suggesting that the President, whoa
favorite predecessor Is John Qulncy Adams,
means to imitate Adam's famous example of go-
ing from the White House to Congress.
If there Is truth In this astonishing but not
illogical theory, Truman, while still President,
may run for th Missouri Senate seat now held
by the Tait Republican, jame Kem.
ciuuy WSItttiTDN
MERRY-GO-ROUND
_ DRIW PIARSON
mm
I
Drew Poarson soys: Democratic Party experiences healthy
realignment; White House nobility jockeys for posi-
tion; "Duke of Tennessee" challenges the Old Guard.
WASHINGTON. Beneath the surface, the Democratic Part
Is experiencing some of the most Important realignments In 30
jeors. Leaders are dickering, Jockeying, trading for position. There
Is a restless ferment in the air not seen among Democrats In a
generation.
Beneath the ferment, of course, is a race to the throne --
as an old monarch totters.
It Is a race that Is beginning to split the party up a never
since the AJ Smith-McAdoo Catholic-Protestant struggle t th
Democratic convention of 1024.
And It has developed Into a race not only between the mon-
arch and his nobility but between the nobility themselves.
Here Is how the struggle stacks up to date;
Truman's StrategyIs based upon the monarch's right to
put a princeling of his own choosing on the throne. To that end
his strategy is to control each state delegation until he Is ready
to anoint the head of his successor.
That Is why ex-Ben. Robert Bulkley. 72 years old and not
even remotely a candidate, will run as Ohio's favorite ton In
an attempt to control the Ohio delegation. That's also why Ben.
Hubert Humphrey, though not a candidate, will run as Min-
nesota's favorite son to control the Minnesota delegation and
so on.
Then, lust before the convention, these favorite ions will
switch their support to the anointed princeling of Truman'
choosing.
Hasties NobilityMeanwhile, some ot the duke, earls, vis-
counts and barons around the White House are getting impatient.
While they will support Truman If he runs again, they don't
like the Idea of waiting too long to pick the crown prince.
Among these restless nobles are popular Governor Paul Dev-
ers of Massachusetts; Mennen "Soapy" Williams, the energetic
governor of Michigan ;and Sid McMath. the shrewd antl-Dlxle-
crat governor of Arkansas.
They have been angling with Governors Frank Lausche of
Ohio and Adlal Stevenson of Illinois to fr>rm a new palace guard
and pick the successor before the Duke of Tennessee. Estes Ke-
fauver. garners too many delegates.
Kefauver's StrategyMeanwhile they are quite right about
the Duke of Tennessee. He has really been miking hay.
Not content to have Truman capture the Ohio delegates
through favorite-son Bulkley, Kelauver Is challenging Truman
In Ohio, and will challenge him elsewher?.
The Tennessee Senator Is attracting volunteer Democratla
leaders all over the country like Tennessee molasses attracts files,
and will probably end up with Gael Sullivan, former executive
director of the Democratic National Committee, as his campaign
manager.
He is easily the most potent threat to both Truman and the
Republicans today.
Truman's Crown PrinceThe man upon whom the President
Is reported ready to bestow the divine right ot succession Is Oov-
ernor Stevenson of Illinois, an able man. When the three north-
ern governors sounded out Adlal. he was aloof, declined to team
up indicated that the monarch had a right to pick his own
princeling
The Prince of Connecticut.One of the ablest member of
the Senate and a close friend of the President. Sen. Brien Mc-
Mahon, is doing some Presidential stalking on his own, probably
with the Idea of ending up on the vice-presidential end of the
ticket.
The Duke of TexasModest 8am Rayburn Is probably the
last man to think of himself as a candidate. However, the Speak-
er's friends are doing a lot of thinking and planning for him,
the most ardent rooters being Sen. Mike Monroney of Oklahoma
und Congressman John McCormack of Massachusetts
The Earl of KentuckyVice President Barkley is lying low,
saying little. However, some of his friends, led by senate Secre-
tary Les Biffl, believe that If the Democratic convention faces
a deadlock, the party will turn despite his age to the old
stalwart, who has made more Jefferson-Jackson Day speeches
than any other man In history Alben Barkley.
Such Is the novel And healthy Jockeying for position in A
party where for 20 years almost no one dared challenge th
divine right of the monarch to succeed nimstlf.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Attorney General McGrath has not held one single press
conference since he took office. Many editors wonder why he
isn't willing to answer questions like other officials.
Ralph Dyer of Bangor, Maine, a OOP candidate for Congress,
may challenge Maine's Senator Brewster In the Republican
primary.
They haven't been widely publicized, but the President has
picked some top men government recently Charles Davis, who
used to steer the Ways and Means Committee on taxes, to take
Oliphant's place as Internal Revenue counsel; and astute Henry
Fowler to succeed Manly Flelschmann as head of the National
Production Authority. Charley Murphy ot the White House, staff
is credited with their appointments.
Captain Carlsen's "Flying Enterprise" went down with on
strategic treasure five tons of columblte ore. badly needed for
Jet engines.
Russia Is now reported stockpiling opium for sabotage pur-
poses. Harry Ansllnger, chief of the Narcotics Bureau, informed
Congress last week that 500 tons of Chinese opium and another
330 tons from Iran have been whipped to the Soviet stockpile.
WELL-SUITED CONGRESSMAN
Some strange things have gone on in the offices of Con-
grfssmen.
There was the late Senator from Florida. Park Trammell,
who slept In his office, never rented a hotel or apartment In
Washington.
Then there.was his opposite number from New York, Char-
les A. Buckley, who became known as t.'ie "phantom Congress-
man." because he was rarely In his office or, for that matter.
In Washington. Buckley is still In Congress, but his attendance
record Is much better since he became Chairman of the Public
Works Committee.
Other Congressmen have used their offices, furnished free
by the taxpayers, to promote personal enterprises or a propa-
ganda mills for lobbies, while, during prohibition, several House
members were accused of bootlegging.
However, Congressman Pat Button of T'-nnessee has com
up with a brand new twist.
Button has made a profitable sideline of selling men's suits
in his Capitol Hill sanctum.
The Tennesseean gets the suits wholesale from his father-
in-law. who has a store in Lawrenceburg, Teen.
Button and a male secretary "measure up' prospects to gua-
rantee a good fit. and. when business Is brisk the Congressman's
office looks like a tailor shop, with the merchandise covering
tables and chairs.
Recently the Congressman received u shipment of IS suits
in one day. ,
Colleagues say the price la reasonable and the suits are a
good buy.
THERE'S MONEY
IN THE STRANGEST PLACES I
Grandma's trunk'
was full of Junk
and cluttered up th attic
A PA. classified ad sold th lot
to a hsppy antique addict I
Every month . every week . every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE CLASSIFIED
ADS thffl all other daily papers la Paoaml coatMsed!


TUESDAY, JANUARY , 1952
_^_
TB1 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII.T NEWSPAPER
PACK
pacific ^ocietu
flu C>tlCJ(~k.,
Bo, 17, &Ls 31 BatL, 3571
AMBASSADOR AND MRS. MIRO QUESADA
HONORED AT COCKTAIL PARTY
The Ambassador of Peru to Mexico and Mr*. Carlos Miro
Quesada, who are visiting- the Isthmus, were honored on Sat-
urday evening with a cocktail party riven by Mrs. Francisco
Arlas Paredes at her home In he Sabanas.
Dinner Honors Colonel
And Mrs. Lowry
Colonel and Mrs. Earl O. Lowry,
of Herrlclc Heights, were enter-
tained at a dinner given in their
honor on Saturday evening by
the Ambassador of Chile to Pa-
nama and Mrs. Manuel Hidalgo
Planza at the Embassy.
Entertained with the honor
guests were the Dean of the Di-
plomatic Corps and the Ambas-
sador of Peru to Panama and
Mrs. Emilio Ortiz de Zevallos, the
Minister of Honduras to Pana-
ma and Mrs. Marco A. Rauda-
les-Planas, the Secretary of the
Brazilian Legation and Mrs. Os-
valdo Barreto de Silva and the
Secretary of the Chilean Lega-
tion and Mrs. Humberto Mendo-
za.
Campbell-Miller Wedding
Announced
Miss Sue Campbell, of Tulsa.
Oklahoma, and Frank L. Miller,
the retired Superintendent of the
Commissary Division's plant at
Mount Hope, who Is- now the
General Manager of the Abbatoir
Nacional de Panama, were mar-
ried in the Balboa Magistrate's
J Court on Friday afternoon.
ft Witnesses to the ceremony ln-
Ycluded Mr. and Mrs. Victor E.
nEkholm, of Dallas. Texas and
|Alr. and Mrs. W. O. Kodat of
I La Cresta. I
The newly married couple will
| reside at the Hotel El Panama.
Farewell Dinner Honors
Overbys
/ Mr. and Mrs. Hugh A. Overby
(were guests of Mr. and Mrs
ICUfton A. Howell at a farewell
dinner gtven Sunday evening In
'the patio of the Hotel El Pana-
na.
\ Mr. Overby IsLlason Malnten-
iance Officer wrth the Civil
Aeronautics Administration on
the Canal Zone and will leave
the Isthmus the early part of
Canal consultant Engineer em-
ployed during construction days,
who has been a visitor on the
Isthmus since Jan. 18.
Mr. Wiler who is a Collector
of Canal Zone Stamps and Is an
authority on that subject ex-
hibited photostats of his collec-
tion to the group and also enter-
tained them with stories of early
days of the Canal digging.
Canasta Tournament
To Begin Feb. 14
A Canasta Tournament, spon-
sored by Hamadan Grotto, will
begin on February 14 and will
continue for the next five con-
secutive Thursdays and end on
March 20.
An entry fee of 50c. will be
charge plus 75c. for eaoh night's
play. Arrangements are in charge
of Walter H. Morton. No tickets
will be sold and those wishing
to bring their own cards may do
so.
The tournament is open to the
public.
Mrs. Cao-Garcia Leaves
For Cuba
Mrs. Joseph Cao-Garcla who
has been visiting In Panama for
several weeks as the house guest
of Mrs. Harold Darlington, of
Bella Vista, left Friday by plane
for Santiago. Cuba.
Bridge. Canasta and Poker, play
to begin at 2:00 p.m. Tea will
be served at 4:00 p.m. and Is in-
cluded In the price of the admis-
sion ticket which Is $1.00.
Marltza De Obarrlo Is
El Panama's Carnival Queen
The winner of the third and
final vote count for the contest
for Queen of the Hotel El Pa-
nama was won Sunday evening
by Miss Marltza de Obarrlo with
Miss Mary Watson as runner up.
Miss Sonia Mantovanl, who had
retired from the contest the day
before the final vote count was
chosen to accompany the two
winners On the good will trip
which Is their prize.
Leaving early In February the
girls will be gone for about ten
days and will be guests at the
Hotel Europa in San Jose, Costa
Rica, at the Hotel Nacional in
Havana. Cuba and at the Hotel
Kennelworth in Miami Beach,
Florida, before returning to the
Isthmus.
French Diplomatic Move
Imperils European Army
Mrs. Hammond To Be
At Home" To Friends
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Cas-
sell will hold an "At Home," on
Wednesday evening at their
home, number 5273 Morrison
Street. Diablo Heights, in honor
og Mrs. .A. H. Hammond, who
is leaving Feb. 1 to make her
home in the United States.
Tuesday Luncheon Club
Meets Today
The Tuesday Club met today
for Its regular monthly luncheon
meeting at the Hotel Washington
February for Fort Worth Tex-with Mrs. Howard C. Anderson
a?, where he has been transfer- and Mrs. Elbert C. Stevens serv-
red to the Regional Office
Mrs. Overby Is Job Procedure
Analyst with the Army Carib-
bean. /
Buffet Held At Panama
Golf Club
The Members of the Consular
Co.ps of Panama gave a buffet
at the Panama Golf Club on Fri-
day evening. \
Dance Honors Former Queens
At the third counting of votes
for the Carnival Queen of the
Union Club on Saturday evening
former queens of the Panama
Carnival were honored. Among
jthose attending who were so-
jhonored were Mrs. Ramon Ml-
dence, Mrs. Rodolfo de St. Malo,
Mrs. Jose Rogelio Arlas, Miss Ida
Graciela Tarte, Miss Tereslta
Mndez. Miss Aurlta Icaza, Mrs.
Yolanda M. Eskildsen. Miss Rutl
Elirman. Mrs. Enrique I. Boyd,
Mrs. Jaime de la Guardia. Jr.,
Mrs. George Novey, Jr, Mrs.
Harry Strunz Jr., Mrs. Elisa So-
sa Mrs. Graciela Arose me na de
Moreno. Mrs. Delia Diaz de No-
vev. Mrs. Marcela Cucaln de
Drtega, Mrs. Cata Lewis Trin-
quete, Mrs. Luis Eduardo Gui-
sado. Mrs.. Enrique Miro Quesa-
ia, Miss Elida Arlas,'Miss Maria
eresa Vallarino. Miss Ramona
efevre. Mrs.' Alfredo Alemn,
rs. J. J. Vallarino, and Mrs.
rank Morrice.
jr. Wiler Addresses
Stamp Club
The Caribbean Stamp Club met
last evening in the library of
[he Jewish Welfare Board Center
In Balboa and were addressed
by Mr. Wiler, a former Panama
lng as co-hostesses for the oc-
casion.
The luncheon table was deco-
rated. In honor of the birthday
anniversary of Mrs. H. B. Yard,
with a small wooden tree (made
In Sweden) with small gifts
hanging from It and flanked on
either side by dove candlesticks
(also of Swedish make) and
candles. Individual cakes with
candles were served each guest.,
Those attending from the Pa-
cific Side of the Isthmus includ-
ed Mrs. E. R. Baltozer. Mrs. H.
Bathman, Mrs. Roy a. Currle,
Mrs. W. C. Hearon. Mrs. J. D.
Logsdon, Mrs. H. J. Qulnlan.
Mrs. N. E. Rocker. Mrs. Ella
Wertz. and Mrs. H. B. Yard. At-
lantic Slders present were Mrs.
E. C. Stevens. Mrs. A. N. Ruoff,
Mrs. E. J. Frledrich, Mrs. H. C.
Anderson, Mrs. John Crone, Mrs.
J. J. Edge and Mrs. F. H.
Hodges.
Children's Home To Benefit
From Card Party
The Bella Vista Children's
Home will benefit from a Card
party sponsored by the Inter-
American Women's Club which
will be held Feb. 6 at the Army-
Navy Club at Fort Amador.
The wife of the Governor of
the Panama Canal Zone, Mrs.
Francis K. Newcomer, Is the
Honorary Chairman of the Com-
mittee In Charge and Mrs. A. C.
Medlnger and Mrs. Benjamin
Chen are the Active Co-Chair-
men. Mrs. J. Wendell Green Is
the Chairman In charge of the
sale- of tickets.
Card players are requested to
bring their own cars, scorepads,
pencils and poker chips for
College Club To Hold
Carnival Tea
The annual Carnival Tea of
the Canal Zone College Club will
be Saturday from 4:00 to 6:00
p.m. at the home of Mrs. Lewis
B. Moore, 207 Gorgas Road, on
Balboa Heights.
All members and guests plan-
ning to attend are asked to
make reservations before noon
Friday with one of the follow-
ing: Mrs. B. A. Darden. Balboa
1671; Mrs. E. M. Browder, Bal-
boa 1063; Mrs. B. Rogan, Balboa
1835; and Mrs. Robert* Motion,
Panama 3-3378.
$1.00 fee will be charged for
guests of members and all mem-
bers and guests are asked to wear
carnival costume If possible.
Through the courtesy of the
Comisionado General de Turismo
de Panama, the Conjunto Pllcet
will entertain with a group of
Panamanian dances.
"BONN. Germany, Jan. 29 (UP)
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
threatened yesterday to keep
Western Germany out of the
proposed European Army If
France continues its efforts to
divorce the Saar basin from Ger-
many.
The coal-rich Saar between
Germany and France already has
been made an autonomous ter-
ritory under strong French In-
fluence.
Last week. French high com-
missioner Gilbert Grandval was
given the title of ambassador In
what appeared to be a new at-
tempt to win the Saar from Ger-
many.
The French action already had
caused widespread anger In Ger-
many, and Adenaeur declared
yesterday that his government
will not agree to support the
European Army until the Saar
question has been fully debated
In Parliament a clear warning
that Germany may boycott the
army.
The Bonn government already
has announced that it will ask
Paintings On Display
In Little Gallery
A new general exhibition of oil
and water color paintings by a
group of artist members of the
National League of American
Pen Women in on display at the
Hotel Tlvoll in the Little Gallery
New Recruit Joins
'Most Wanted' List
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29 (UP).
German-born Gerhard Arthur
Puff. 37-year-old former convict,
was placed today on the FBI's
list of "10 most-wanted" fugi-
tives.
Puff has been Identified as
one of two men Involved In the
$2,000 holdup of a Prairie Valley,
Kan., bank.
George Arthur Heroux, also
charged with being Involved In
the bank holdup as well as an-
other In which he lone-wolfed,
was placed on the list Dec. 19.
He Is sUll sought.
Puff was named to the list to
replace Frederick Emerson Pe-
ters, 66, passer of bad checks
who was arrested here Jan. 15
by FBI agents.
The 150-pound 5-foot 10-inch
ex-convlct was described by the
FBI as one proud of his physique,
appearance and strength. He Is
fond of expensive clothes, big
automobiles, sports, dancing, and
gambling.
He could be Identified by the
amputated extreme tip of his
right index finger, or such things
as a half-Inch oblique scar on
the right wrist and a quarter-
inch boil scar on the left fore-
arm below the elbow.
The FBI warned that Puff
could be "considered extremely
dangerous.?
Card of Thanks
Mr. k Mrs. Robert A. E. Hall and Family
wish to extend tincara appreciation and gratitude
to those who ware so kind and considerate
during their recent bereavement.
Panam, 29 Jan., 1952.
>>>>-. A ->. A ->. A A.
! J A A A 1 A > > > > > >>>
Tonight
at
7:00 p.m.
Tonight
at
7:00 p.m.
DONT
MISS!!
ZJne Cavalcade of Chrisliani/u
with*
DR, I. J. DANIELS
at
Dint Baptist Ckutck
Balboa Heights, C.Z.
Subject
"Why God Does Not Answer All of Your Prayers."
Qoipe/ cfttm
"A Boy And His Prayer"
-------- Come early to get a aeat --------
Nursery Provided for .Children and Infanta.
<<<<<<<<<< <<<*<<<<
< 4 <<<<<<( <
Don't
read this
if you're
rich
Yeu 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 retch cus-
tomers!
Every month . every week
... every dayTHE PANAMA
AMERICAN carries MORE
WANT ADS than all other
dally papers in Panana com.
blued I
MARCH
DIMES
JANUARY 15 11
the Bundestag Parliament) for
authority to draft 300.000 to 400,-
000 Germans for service In the
European force.
Adenauer warned that this re-
quest may be delayed indefinitely
unless France abandons its Saar
campaign.
The Bundestag had been sched-
uled to begin debate on the draft
question Feb. 7.
"In view of the situation re-
sulting from the surprising ap-
pointment of high commissioner
Grandval as ambassador In
Saarbruecken (capital of the
Saar) it is doubtful whether the
contribution, scheduled Feb. 7
Bundestag debate on a defense
and 8, can take place," Adenauer
said.
He added that he will "under
no circumstances agree that the
(West German) federal republic
join the European defense com-
munity in any form" until the
matter has been fully debated
here.
Unless Adenauer throws his
full support behind the European
Army, it is unlikely that a single
German soldier will march in Us
ranks and without German
soldiers, the proposed force prob-
ably never will amount to any-
thing.
The Saar historically Is a part
of Germany, but France has
been eyeing it covetously for
years.
After World War I. the area
was made autonomous under a
League of Nations mandate, with
'the stipulation that Its people
should eventually be allowed to
decide their own fate in a ple-
biscite.
France did everything It could
to win votes, but when the re-
ferendum was held, the peODle
of the Saar voted by a wide
majority to Join Hitler's Ger-
many.
Since World War n. France
has succeeded in making the
coal basin autonomous under a
strongly pro-French administra-
tion.
m
JACOBY ON BRIDGE
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH 12 1
AQ7
VJ54
? A 10 3 1
? KJ542
WEST EAST
J10S82 AA64
V73 VQ10S
? K765 *JB8 ,
A103 *Q976
SOUTH (D)
AKS3
V A K 8 6 2
? Q42
AS
Both sides vul.
South West North East
1 V Psss 2 A Pass
2 V Pass 3 V Pass-
4 ? Piss Pass Pass
Opening leadA J
high trump, and South will later In dummy too ouickly he might
win a trick with his last trump, manage to make his contract by
ir East discards, dummy's club! means of an end play and some
represents declarer's tenth trick.! fancy guessing. However, the
in either case the contract is'correct Tine of play assures the
w?U m. , j ... contract with no guessing at all.
I South ruffed his last spade Simplest is best.
lb
They're HERE AGAIN

>kyro~(Plane$"
flies as high as the clouds!

Easy to Fly . .
Revolving Wings . .
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With Special Rod and Reel 0fiLY
3.95

FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
"When you want to ruff a los-
ing card in the dummy," said
Peter Leventrltt, "don't be In too
much of a hurry." Leaventrltt,
was talking to a group of ad-1
vanced students at the famous g
Card School, in New York.
"The ruff won't run away,"
Pete continued. "Use the ruffing
trick at the time when It will do
you the most good."
He demonstrated with the
hand shown today, which I
promptly swiped for advanced
students of this column.
West leads the jack of spades,
dummy plays the queen, and East
wins with the ace. East returns
a spade, and South wins with the
king.
At this point South is in posi-
tion to ruff his last spade in
dummybut he must not do so.
As Pete Leventrltt pointed out,
the ruff will not run away; and
it will be more valuable later on
than at this stage.
<
AT BOTH STORES
21 Central Avenue 6 Tivoli Avenue
THE FINEST CRYSTAL MADE
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Terms Available
16 Tivoli Ave.
South continues, instead, by
drawing two rounds of trump;
with the ace and king. Next he
takes the ace and king of clubs
and ruffs a club in his own hand.
After ruffing one club. South
at last finds it wise to ruff his
spade In dummy. This puts the
lead in dummy at a time when
declarer can ruff a second club.
The second club ruff establish-
es dummy's last club. South can
then enter dummy with the ace
of diamonds and lead the last
club to discard a diamond. If
East ruffs, he does so with the (
The Re-opening
of our
"
DRESSES DEPARTMENT
20 Jo OFF

on all DRESSES
New and Lovely Styles
Don't Miss It!
MADURITO'S
I. L. MADURO JR.
100 Central Avenue
PAUL J. KIENER
imports the only
GENUINE SWISS CHEESE
NEW LOW PRICES FOR
SWISS EMMENTHAL CHEESE
SWISS GRUYERE CHEESE
also
IMPORTED ITALIAN OLIVE OIL
Best for cooking and salads
FRESH QUICK FROZEN OYSTERS
U.S. CANNED HAMS "DELICIA BRAND"
VEAL SAUSAGE FOR ROASTING
PAUL'S MARKET
IMPORTANT NOTICE: You can now park unmolested
' in Plaza 5 de Mayo, opposite International Hotel.
THE 1952 FORD "CONSUL"
'
BUILT IN ENGLAND
...
From Ford of Dagenham, England, sponsors of so many developments which havs)
been to the benefit of the motoring public at large, now comes the newest and
most significant development of all. With the introduction of their great new car,
the 'Consul' Ford has all the most desirable features of modern motoringcreating
a new 'Five-Star' class among cars.
1
^/fflfttrtt . what a treatl Always
delicious, and asy to makal
Here is the definition of a 'Five-Star' Car: "A 'Five-Star' Car is a combjnatioa
all those features of design, performance and service which afford the maximum
pleasure and satisfaction to its users at the most economical cost."
SEE THEM ON DISPLAY AT
COLPAN MOTORS INC
Telephones Panama 2-1033 2-1036



'
-
rage rom
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUARY 2, 19!W
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
TERRY
Swedish Motorship
Docks At Balboa
The Swedish moiorship Bar-
barn- arrived yesterday from
New Orleans ana docked at Pier
18. The ship, which is headed
'or Guayaquil belongs to the
Universal Line of Stockholm.
One of the owners of the ship
it tie niisslne man Oosta Vide-
gaard who disappeared Friday
morning, and has not yet been
located.
Steamship Disabled
By Boiler Explosion
NEW ORLEANS. Jan 29
A Danish steamship traveling
from Cuba to Galveston. Texas
'has been disabled by a boiler ex-
plosion, the Coast Guard report-
ed yesterdav. i
i Coast Guard officials said that
two seamen aboard were burned,
one seriously, when a boiler ex-i
ploded late yesterday aboard the
steamship Alex Carl. The seaman
was removed ami flown by Coast
(Guard plane to Mount Hart Hos-
Ipital at St. Petersburgh. Florida.
The Coast Guard cutter Tam-
pa from Mobile. Ala. is at the
scene 280 miles due south of
Ipecsacola. Florida and Is stand-
ing bv until towing operationi
can be arranged by agents.
NOW IS
THE BEST TIME
TO TRAVEL
MIAMI CHICAGO
LOS ANGELES
MEXICO
Wonderful vacations at the
'. lowest ratea await
in Mexico and the
J. 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... Your choice
Inter Americano" and "El
Turista" flights.
Srt ymr Trurtl Agen! w
Satevepost Editor
Visits Panama Briefly
Ben Hibbs. editor of the Sa-
turday Evening Post, Mjrwd
vesterdav morning at Cristobal
on the Norwegian-American Line
ship Oslofjord. He was accom-'
panied bv his wife and Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Stuart. Stuart is
Art Editor on the Saturday Even-
Thej returned to Cristobal
yesterday and sailed for Jamaica
at midnight.
PAA To Provide Bargain Fares
To South America This Summer
The lowest fares in history will1
be available between the United,
SUtes and South America this,
summer over the routes of Pan
American World Airways. I
Effective from May 1 through,
Oct. 31 on tourist flights to.
major cities of the southern
hemisphere, the excursions will,
offw a round-trip for the price-
of a one-wav tourists fare and
a half.
The bargain rates from the
world's greatest travel-orlginat-'
ing area North America are
expected to bring to Latin Amer-
ica a record-breaking flow oi
free-spending tourists.
Timed to coincide with the;
beginning of the first low-cost
tourist-type air service between
New York and Europe, the ex-
cursions will give Latin America
an even break In the competition
for tourists and tourist dollars
during the summer vacation
season. .V
The trips are good for SO days,
permitting ample time for stop-
overs.
Thus. round-South America
tourists will have the pportun-
ityrto visit all the cities en route
8an Juan. Port of Spain,
Georgetown. Paramaribo. Cven-
me. Bclem. Rio de Janeiro, Sao
Paulo; Porto Alegre. Montevideo.
Buenos Aires. Santiago. Antofa-
.gasta Lima, Guayaquil and Pa-
nama.
Travelers from the United
I State Pacific coast may also!
stop over In Guatemala City.
Fares subject to approval;
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.
2-1637
AH-iOl THAT 14 OUH SIGNAL TO a* OF*, P\ I
<-Aov...mrroN*RNA.v*xu>voukawon '
-~ MQg,ACTION TO TAfcfc. wr MIL
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS'
MH OHOEf. Tb UNHEX TUS BASKETBALL 7**A*
LABD f*USr FIND Te ORWJALOFHIS DfEAM-
GOAT--- Bur HOW?
SEARCH I SON
BY MERRILL BLOS
Royal
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER IBM
Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST. FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
______________OF SOUTH AMERICA______________
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (omits Colombia) Jan. 30th
S.S. "KENUTA"..................................Feb. 13th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA. CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"*..................March 1st
Note: The m.v. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" will not call
at Kingston on the March voyage.
S.S. M.V. TO UNITED FLAMENCO" .'...... "SALINAS" ........ KINGDOM DIRECT ..Feb. ..Feb. 3rd 4th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMEF TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS tICA LINE Httti

TO UK/CONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH AVON" ..............................Feb. 18th
Accept inu passengers in First. Cabin and .Third Class
Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO., Cristbal Tel. 1654 1S55
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/1258: Balboa 1950
.-AN' IT WAS NK3MTMABES
LIKE THAT AIL NK&HTrVIT
MO OOAT.' PHOO/ONDR.
MORON AND HIS IDEAS/
ROOTS AND HER BIT) DIES
HOPELESS
BY EDGAR MARTIN
by the United States Civil Aero-
nautics Board include $83
from Miami to Panama and
$150.80 round-trip.
WOMB'S
MMT ixmiiincio
M
Pah Am ericaiv
Htmto -i/xmn
Pwmim: L Swttt No. 5,
Ttl 0670
C.Ian. S*Ui lid,, T.I. 1097
MM
Most people will take sides m
any argument, but a it eld
fuddy-duddies always prefer to
mind their own business. CM*
w
Want to sleep
like a baby?
rf Put some POSTUM in a cup
1 add hot water or milk
J and you'll have a delicious bev-
erage, free of stimulants, whirl"
will help you to enjoy a restful,
soothing sleep.
BUI POSTUM today and try M
Ms ,
wsi famous
Location
2000 modern rooms
bothradio Muzak
spotless comfort
.t soth st' NEW YORK
M INKS SIUARC IT UNO CITY
scutum. .Hm w inmm
ootrv.i wfciwt wt. wo*
MtStVT VWV46 AW OKV.THpVT
MUSt W. h VtVCitX '. i--------21
\ STUCW eOHL rWl
OOK W W46-A-
UttfiE SO VT
COUV.OUT R^l
MOM Vft V*S\ OWX MMft
Ktiow WHO tmjzz>
OS VCrt. CM&T ^J*H OJE.SS
CAPTAIN EAST
A BREAK FOR COQUINA
BT LESLIE TURNEA

OIK is uii KI..N. Planeteer
BOLERON'S STORY
BT RUSS WfNTBRBOTHAM
(/^Uaaiet
r TUU.IC-ALIA5
JANE UcWICKER-
HEAOS BACK FOR
THE COUUTV SEAT
THIRTY MILES TO
THE WEST.
&XUG TO
CONSPIRE
AGAIMST US,
WELL METER
nORIDAli
VIC FLINT
ONE MORE BARRIER
ET MICHAEL (VMALLEI
PRISCILLAS
tor
THAT'S NO KIDDING
BV AL VERMEER
'iwyov
EARTH
NOT.*^
I'M
ASHAMED
TO-
SAVED!
SERVE _
WORTH MORE
DISHES
#f0t* C^> Ml t. MIA I, ^
OUR BOARDING HOI ISE
with .... MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAV
By J. R. WILLIAMS
MEM-HEH.' A MASTER '
SXBOU.& OP CONrOlMS/
I'LL HIDE THE PLU6 IM
MY FEZ AND tROli_
LeiSUCECV inMO -ji\B A
8OTURD0M, PRETErJD-
i^lS t> PiMD TU&
PLU6 DM TU6
Wa*H0o**l
HAW.'* J*%*





TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952
I
.,..*" fAHAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOS fflfl
Canal Zone School Activities
C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson
The list of events for this coming week are as follows: to-
night at 8:45, a basketball game between C.ZJ.C. and BM3.; to-
morrow at 7:00 pan. a special assembly; Thursday during the
regular hours of 5:30 8:30 p.m., the last meeting of the first
semester Extension Division classes; Priaay at 6:45 and 8:00 p.m.
the OZJ.C. basketball team will play Cristobal High School at
Cristobal.
B.H.S. Notes
By ANNB MORRILL

C.H.S. News
By Frances Geri
:
The C.Z.J.C. basketball team was defeated by the Cristobal
Hlgl School with a score of fifty to twenty-eight.
The special assembly on Wednesday evening will consist of
showing kodachrome movies of Ana M. Sierra's Hotel El Pana-
ma birthday party last November. After the birthday party
movies there will moving pictures of wild Darlen Jungle Indian
scenes and probably some films of World War II battlefront
scenes. '
The Extension Division students who wish to par-
ticipate in the second semester classes still have a
chance to sign np at the office this coming Thursday.
Many of the classes with low enrollment have been can-
celled.
After the first meeting of classes, Feb. 4, of the Extension
Division, a very high percentage of the classes will be cancelled
If the enrollment does not increase. Books for both the Exten-
sion Classes and Day students will go on sale every day this
week from three to four o'clock pjn. .
double header Twilight League baseball game. The first game
was won by the score of 5-3. The second game was lost by the
rcore of 11-9. The Tigers are really becoming a good baseball
team and we all are very proud ol them. Aren't we? If you
haven't seen them in action, make it a point to be at MU Hope
for the next game.
Plans are formulating for an Student Association beach
party for all the C.Z.J.C. members. The probable location of
the picnic will be at the "resort town" of Pifia on the Atlantic
Coast. The last beach party, which was held during November
at Amador Beach, was enjoyed by both the faculty members and
students. It was financed by the faculty of the Junior College.
The income tax meeting and discussion, which was
held on Wednesday, was attended by approximately 75
persons. John Phillips, local Bureau of Internal Revenue
agent, was Introduced by Mr. Clark. The meeting lasted
for two honra.
The new semester has already started. Some of the new
students were either attending some school in the United States
or the Balboa High School. The Junior College welcomes its
new members; however, all students of the Junior College must
realize that a smaller group of students places more Individual
responsibility upon each student in order to have a successful
academic and social life in college.
Many students in the 8 A on the "Tropical Collegian" staff.
Conquistador" staff, and other clubs of the Junior College have
beer neglecting their rightful responsibilities and duties and
the consequences are resulting In slow production, poor attitudes,
and in some cases, complete failure.
First semester grade cards of the day students will not be
rea'.y until sometime next week. Members of the Extension
Division will have their cards mailed to them during the follow-
ttv, week.
Sound By Magnetism Marks
Plionograpti's 75 th Birthday
Wednesday night there will be
one of the'loveliest of all the *"' tiierc readers, its me again bringing to you our school
shows put on at Balboa Hi. The news. hPe yu enJy reading it as much as I do writing It.
Annual Fashion Show has been Sun^ytait?ra0^11t,hiLTJSers won one game and lost one In a
staged each spring for twelve
years. It is put on by the Home
Economics classes that are tak-
ing sewing for the second and
third year in high school. Suits,
semi-formal dresses, school or
work dresses, playclothes, for-
mis, and many other types of
dress are made by these almost
professional girls. Miss Eloise
Monroe, who is the sewing in-
structor and who puts on the
show, even teaches the girls the
fundamentals of modeling.
Great preparation is needed to
put on this Fashion Show. All
during the first semester of
school, the girls work on two
dresses apiece and if they prove
to be exceptionally skillful, per-
haps they even make three dress-
es.
But no matter how many they
make, each one is a work of art,
with each seam, each dart, each
tuck perfect.
The dresses are chosen from
Eatterns and materials that suit
he individual. However, the
third year girls make their dress,
es without the aid of patterns.
This is one of the more helpful
things of the course.
Nationalist Chinese Troops
Form Trouble Spot In Burma
PARI8, Jan. 29 (UP). The
Western Big Three warned yes-
terday that a Chinese Commun-
ist invasion of Indochina. Thai-
land or Burma would bring im-
mediate United Nations action.
Russia promptly counter-
charged that the United States
was planning to order Chinese
Nationalist troops now in re-
fugee status in Burma into Chi-
na proper.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 28 ording its secon
A fWblutlon Is In progress in
the science of capturing and re-
producing sound.
The year 1952 marks the 75th
anniversary of Edison's Invention
of the photograph, the National
.-Jor Impetus.
Gestapo telephfce'-tapping re-
quired thousands of portable rec-
orders. Wire and various type of
tape were used.
Along with sewing, the stu-
dents learn something about
make-up, textiles, interior dec-
oration, color, planning a ward-
robe, personal care and many
other useful phases of home-
making. *
Wednesday night when the
show goes on at 8:00 on the lawn
in frdnt of the High School, the
band will be there to play the
music for each girl to model her
dresses.
Mary Adelia Morley will model
a lovely formal of red taffeta
over white net; Colla Good in will
model a striped formal of all dif-
ferent shades; Barilyn Toledano
will model a creation of lace and
net; Sylvia Swift, a dress of lin-
en and lace, and many more. But
I can't tell any more or it would
ruin It all for you. So be sure not
to miss the lovely show this Wed-
nesday at 8:00.

J1^ **.*' Mlsf ,FQKeiderwPl<*ed the A and B league
softball all-stars of 1952. Many of the girls were hoping to
make it and those who did are really glad. Those lucky ones
were for the A-league we have J. Recela, j. Boyle, N. Karlger
urn. J.Lewis, a rd. Congratulations Is i Communist aggression In South-
east Asia."
Burma siid it welcomed
Western assurances against
Red aggression bat declared
that unrest in Southeast Asia
is due primarily to Chinese
Nationalist "aggression" in
Burma.
U. s. delegate John Sherman
Cooper, former Senator from
Kentucky, told the U. N. main
Last Thursday night the Tigers played their fourth basket-
ball game of the season at the Cristobal gym, winning by the
score of 50-28. That was the second victory against the Green
Wave. For the first time this year the team played fully to ex-
pectations, and with that good squad belonging to us there is
ro reason why we can't win the basketball champTonship again ^urST Southeast
8f JGfi PThUe?S= ~ by W^
He added:
"At this time I must, on in-
structions of my Government,
state clearly that any such Com-
They played against Ft. Gulick.
u .JRioni*y afternoon * * P-n. Pep session was
held in the school auditorium. The kids yelled with all
their might, showing their squad that come what may,
they will always be backing them. Periods were short-
ened, not omitted.
Nearly all seniors (Including myself i are looking kind of
pvoped out and we blame It all on our anthology. For six
whole weeks poems were being collected and typed, pictures
were being pasted, paper was being cut to the right size and
staying home was a must. Now the task finally over, life once
more is returning to normality. Much praise has already been
,wf .you harent yet seen them why not drop into room
it (Miss Liter).
.T6 c.arlDbean staff has been working mighty hard on the
final touches for that extra special yearbook. And believe you
^tCl.n'iL" ? wiH..beI&e best one you ** er hd,
yet that will be all I can divulge to you.
... l **"T at 3:M a pep assembly was held. Leslie
Kninehardt was muter of ceremonies, and introduced to
JPJm famon9 cheerleader, Mr. Goodhead. (teacher at
C.H.S. and also sponsor of the senior class).
He was received with overwhelming clapping. He led the
school in a roof-shaking "we're from CHS." Following the cheer
ooth coach Moser and Coach Palumbo gave short talks The
assembly lasted half an hour and it proved to very successful.
Urn because a great crowd turned out. and second because of
the victory of the game. The fierce Tigers had lead during the
entire game, giving Balboa that sour medicine that they had
twice already given us. only this one was twice as sour The
score was 49-26. If Junior College beats Balboa on Tuesday
in L8 Crlstobal beats the Green Wave on Friday night, we
government, be a matter of di-
rect and grave concern which
would require the most urgent
and earnest consideration bv the
U. N."
The U. S. warning was back-!
ed by Britain and France.
The French, faced with the
possibility of a Chinese aggres-
sion to aid rebels In Indochina,
made the most direct warning.
"The French government,"
said delegate Andre Lacoste. "is
of the opinion that an interven-
tion from outside to support
forces against France should call
for immediate effective Interven-
tion of the United Nations."
The United States, Britain
and France denied Soviet
charges that the United States
was supplying Chinese Nation-
al"! troops who fled to the
northeast Burma province of
Kengtang when the Reds over-
ran China,
But Burmese delegate U. Mynt
Thein said many Nationalists
are in Burma and that someone
probably Burma's neighbors
is helping them.
The Burmese spokesman said
whoever is aiding the Nation-
alists Is "playing with fire" and
declared Burma would take the
problem to the U. N. if the sltua-
AIDING THE MARCH OF DIMES and a Defense Bond richer
was Mrs. H. D. Dellinger of the Albrook Women's Club wh
won her bond in the March of Dimes ben3fit raffle at the '
baseball game held at Albrook's Beam Stadium last SatufSB
day Major John J. Cunningham presente the bond to Mr*, j
Dellinger. Almost $900.00 was realized from bond chances,
made possible by donations from Panama merchants. The
mStS,* March of Dimes fund was also Increased by another
S18.00 irom the sale of a barbecued steer, also donated by
a local businessman.
(Official USAF Photo)
On the heels of V-J Day. Amer-
01 me pnoiograpn, uie National ipan .ni,inMr. nniriri ?r~*aA
Geographic Society notes. At the | ^ttffi^f^JF'ZZ?
same tome a spectacular medium
of sound recording is Just com-
hi? of age the magnetic tape.
Plastic or paper tapes coated
with magnetic iron oxideshigh-
ly refined rustnow make the
master copies for nearly all new
phonograph records and motion
picture sound tracks. Tape rec-
ords White House press confer-
ences, takes office dictation, pre-
serves battle orders in Korea.
gives telephone weather fore-
casts, operates automatic mach-
inery and electronic computers.
From Edison's first tinfoil-co-
vered cvlinder croaking "Mary
had a little lamb," to a newly in-
vented machine which can turn
out hundreds of magnetic tape
duplicates without losing a syl-
lable or musical note, three-
quarters of a century of en-
gineering wizardry has made
recorded sound today virtually
jr. ''s'lngulshable from the orig-
in''..
Alexander Graham Bell, father
of the telephone, led his Volta
Laboratory associates to the In-
vention of wax records and the
first flat phonograph disk. In
1886, Bell received patents for a
system of "Reproducing Sounds
from Phonograph Records," and
another for "Transmitting and
Recording Sounds by Radiant
Energy."
Meanwhile. Emlle Berliner, an
early associate of Bell's, dis-
covered the advantage of side-
-to-slde rather than up-and-
down engraving of the record
groove. He Invented the modern
svstem of duplicating records.
His "Gramophone," patented m|
1887. was later purchased by the
young Victor Talking Machine
Co.
Disk records have evolved
today into the slow-turning,
mlcrogroove "lp" records. So
true Is their fidelity, in rela-
tion to the human ear, that
the major recording companies
are now reissuing their musical
libraries on the new plastic
disks.
on the German wartime tapes.
Wire was used widely for a time
and it still has many satisfactory
applications, but its tendency to
snarl, and the difficulty in edit-
ing it. soon brought tape to the
fore.
It was actor Bing Crosby in
1948, who touched off today's
widespread tape recording of net-
work radio shows, hours or even
days In advance of broadcast
time.
One major disadvantage of
tape remained, compared with
disk recordings: There was no
way to produce copies In quantity
without sacrificing the high-
fidelity quality of the original.
Late m 1951, however, Dr.
Rawdon Smith. Washington D.
C. physicist, demonstrated to the
recording Industry a new mach-
ine which can make unlimited
numbers of copies equal or su-
perior to the master tape. The
Invention, developed jointly with
a Chicago engineer, L. S. Too-
good, is called "Multitape."
Arnold Reelecred
To Head Atlantic
Side Scout Council
Robert R. Arnold was elected
to a fourth term as chairman of
the Atlantic District Committee
of the Canal Zone Council, Boy
Scouts of America, at the annual
meeting held In Cristobal recent-
ly.
Arnold has been active In Boy
Scouting on the Canal Zone for
Award, the highest award a lo-
cal couneH may recommend for
outstanding service to Boy I. jod
Elected to serve with Arnold,
was Carl R. Newhard of Marga-
|rtta, vice-chairman; George D.
While Edison. Bell and Ber- tSSff. f Oatun, secretary; and
Uner were pioneering in this yjc^rR-Y?"ng of Gatun, asdls.
;ountry. a young Danish en-
rlneer named WaMemer Poulsen
was developing a machine which
could catch and reproduce sound
Tucker. Tim Bach, Robert Hen-
cheal, Jacque Hutching, and Lee
Mayers got their long-awaited
automobile licenses.

Coming soon la the Carnival
Dance given by the Spanish
Crab. It promises to be a good
dance, so be sure to make it.

The Sadie-Hawkins Dance has
been moved up to March, so all
you girls still have plenty of time
to pick out a date for a terrific
dance given by the Sophomores.

The Polio Drive In school la
really a grand event. The contest
between the classes showed that
the seniors know how to dig
down into their pockets ana
bring out the money for they are
ahead with around $70. The drive
isn't over yet, so the other class-
es still have a chance, but the
class with the less money carries
the books of the other classes for
a whole day. So get busy you
other classes ar-1 dig deeper.

Last Friday night the Balboa
Bulldogs lost to the Cristobal
Tigers Dy a big score. Cristobal
had a mighty fine team on the
floor, and the Bulldogs were Just
off. However, it was a good game
and the red and white are proud
of their team for the fight they
showed.

Just a little reminder. All you
Seniors only have one more sem-
ester and it still counts on whe-
ther you will get into college or
not. So dont get lazy. All the
other classes too. We are only
half way through. Keep up the
good work: .
3 More Instructors
Arrive For Army's
Education Program
Three additional Instructors
arrived In USARCARJB this
morning by military aircraft to
take over assignments in Loulsl-
. ana State University's expanding
'he past five years. He has served' Caribbean education program.
as Troop Committeeman. Troop I At the same time five lnstruc-
committee Chairman, and Dls- tors left from Mobile. Ala., for
trict Vice Chairman. In 1951 he| Ramey Air Force Base in Puerto
was awarded the Silver Beaver Rico to handle the expanding
Hurray! Hurray! At last Shir- will become unique champions of the trophy and our wish' off tToneets any worse
ley Karst Beth Lockrldge, Ray teirg champions again this year will have come through. Prifwwan w.ith
Prince Wan Waithayakon. re-
' presenting Burma's next-door
neighbor, Thailand, said his gov-
ernment certainly wasn't sup-
porting the Chinese Nationalist
troops.
British minister of state
Selwyn Lloyd said he was per-
turbed over charges by Soviet
foreign minister Andrei Vlshm-
sky that the United States is pre-
paring to attack China from
Burma because, he said, words
have meanings in the Soviet vo-
cabulary opposite to their mean-
ings in the Western world.
"I hope that this ominous pas-
sage in Vlshinsky's speech does
not mean that Russia has per-
suaded the Chinese Communists
to undertake aggression In
Southeast Asia," Lloyd said.
"In case such aggression is
perpetrated, it must be clearly
understood that the United
Kingdom associates Itself with
the statement of the United
States here.
BRING
INTO YOUR HOME WITH
FLEX
FLEX
%

s
JAP JEEPJapanese Jeeps, bigger and more powerful than their
American counterpart, are rolling off the assembly une at the Nissan
Motor Factory, Tokyo. The vehicles, made entirely of Japanese
materials, are assipted to the National Rural Police.
.........---------............___.___
fl^*"*
ASK FOR
trict commissioner.
program there.
The instructors who arrived
here are Dr. Harlen L. McCrack-
en, Mrs. Maude C. McCracken,
and James H. Johnson. Dr. Mc-
Cracken will teach economics,
Mrs. McCracken will teach
shorthand and accounting. John-
son will teach Spanish.
Dr. McCracken is head of the
Department of Economics at Ba.
District operating committee
rTthaaC"im 1 wlrTTt | ^"^^trT^E uS5 ton*RogV'and JTTutstdtai
TMESIS1 Sm'^gs fm&rt% SA?{?S5
^iJ^:*^! "t: Will R.rtfcTorgSfo'n
and extension; Henry R. Chene-
yert- finance; and Dr. Msurlce
B. Thompson, health and safety.
Haig
SCOTCH WHISKY ^^
won the Orand
misen'
'elegraphone
Fix.
The electronic amplifying tube
Tiai not vet been invented, how-
ever. Both mechanical and mag-
ntlc recorders had to wait until
the 1020's. and early 1930's for
t'e dawn of the modem age of
clectroacoustics."
Oermany gave magnetic rec-
Lloyd E. Stevens, of Oatun, was
elected to be neighborhood com-
missioner for Oatun and Port
Gulick; and Rtv. Robert W. Tur-
ner III was elected a district
commltteeman-at-large.
Mrs. McCracken has taught typ-
ing and shorthand on the LSU
campus durina regular univer-
sity session. Johnson comes here
froh the University of North Ca-
rolina.
These three new instructors
br'n-^ the total number to 15. 1
Registration for the sprlrjg
seiueuter, which begins Feb. 4. is '
now in progress. 1

"Anthony Eden (Britain's
foreign secretary) on Jan. 1
made this clear when he said
that intervention by force by
the Communists in Southeast
Asia will clearly bring about a
situation no less menacing
than In Korea, and that in
such event oar determination
will be equally firm to resist
It.
Various Soviet bloc delegations,
including Poland, Czechoslovakia
and the Ukraine, echoed the So- I
viet charges against Nationalist
troops In Burma in yesterday's
debate and U. Mynt Thein fin- 1
allv took the floor to reply.
He said there were Nation-,
allst troops in northeast Burma
and despite several forays by the
BuiuMM army, his government
1 has been unable to subdue or ex-
pel them.
"I wish to say emphatically,"
the Burmese delegate said, "that
it Is not true that they are be-
ing maintained bv governments
other than that of Formosa.
"We accept the assurance of
American officials in Rangoon
that they have nothing to do
with them.
"But the unfortunate fact is
that these are maintained from
outside. Otherwise, they could
not exist in this wild country.
"By a process of elimination,
one could draw the conclusion
that the presence of a Kuomlrt-
tang (Nationalist) embassy in
Bangkok (Thailand) must be
greatly responsible for their
maintenance."
Hex-the household finish of
thousand uses both inside
and outside. It's easy to
apply. Wide range
of brilliant, last-
ing colors.
Do not accept substitutes.
Look for the "GENERAL" trademark.
GENERAL PAINT CORPORATION
CONSTRUCTION MATERIAL CORP.
W. 17th and "H Streets Telephones: 2-1891. 2-1895 Panam
7084 Herrera Avenue Phone 626 Coln.

USED CAR
1948 PACKARD............1250.00
Sedan Leather Upholstery. New
Tires. A beautiful car and a bargain!
1951 FORD................1650.00
Sedan Leather Upholstery.
This car is like new.
1950 STUDEBAKER..........1450.00
Sedan Radio, Overdrive,
Lots of Extras.
1949 CHEVROLET...........1350.00
Sedan Low Mileage.
A real clean car.
1949 HUDSON..............1250.00
Sedan Plastic 8eat Covers. (
New Paint Good Tires.
it'
SMOOT & PAREDES
Your BUICK & CHEVROLET Dealer
On Automobile Row
Panam


Jt'A SIX
THE rANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEWSPAPEtt
. TUESDAY, JANUARY 89, 1951
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
..feWl salt VIC
ir-t *"
Liuaa-v '> tx*.'"-
ran. aeaea
lUKKIMOS
a. raarte m Jaa) Ova
e.est tusare* Ate
ear SUSCaln
SALON t BELLEZA AMERICANO
a. u Wat I IIW
IH1-. PANAMA AMERICAN
M. 7 "H" Strew-**
No 11.17 Centre) Ave.Celen.
w
12 word
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
Minneapolis Firemen Dig For Bodies
After Early Morning Tenement Blaze
FOR SALE
Hniixliulil
FOR SALE:BeouTTful Spinet Piono.
25 Cycle, all porcelain. G. E. re-
trigera.or. ond Ph.lco rodlO. ve-
ntilan blinds. Set Flcsia Wore,
studio tvpt bed. 5 small rugs,
ship's deck. Met 'W-onob.
pr,ce:. I574.B. Govllon Rd.. Bol-
boo.__________________
OR SALE;Howord picne hOJ-
1 hold tumiture. House 86-C. Co-
co Slito.____________________________
fR~SALComplete livingroom set,,
bombeo. S3J. metol dinette
tab! oat chairs $15. metol chest
of d-xwers end night table JIT.
p:. side tables S3, a" in Pr"
f:.t cond'l en Gercrdo Ortega No.
10. Coll c.'ter six.___________
fCR SALE:--3 tube Zenith table
r. adel rodo, excellent condition.
25 cycle:. House I40V-B. Carr
St.. Bolbca.___________________
FOR SALr: ' 'igerotor 60 cycles
Underv.-o-i typewriter. Simmon
double bed complete, bobv crib.
Fh;-- "H Co'e-
-
f'eh Wonted
MISCELLANEOUS
Da yea tarta a drmkiae Beee'emr-
Writ. Alcehelm Aaenymeea
2011 Aneen. C Z.
FOR SALE
Miscelluneoiib
AQUA.7IST: In stock colored tropicol
tish. vitomin bricks, oguo remedy,
ornorrents. Acuorio Tropicol. op-
posite J. Fronco Stobles. Tel. 3-
4132.______________________________
FOR SALE:Bargoin! A collection
of ancient coloniol stirrups. 8th
Street No. 14, Panama, phone 2-
2730.
Foster's cottages completely furnish-
ed, one. two or three bedrooms,
linens, gas refrigerators, gas
ranges, dishes ond kitchen ware.
Half a mile beyond Santa Cloro
private rood to beach. For in-
formation visit or phone Dogmor
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170
Panomo.
RESORTS
FOR SALE
Automobile
Shrapnel's Houses on beach Santo
Clora, inexpensive, also in Cerro
Compaa mountains. Phone Bol-
boa 2820 or see caretaker.
Enjcy a vacation at Hotel Pan Ame-
ricano, El Voile. Phone Panamo
2-1112 for reservations.
Service Personnel end
Civilian joverrvment Employe
f I N A H C I
,our now oi usec cor through
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYIS FINANCE
CO.
ran Worth lexos. *
Serving jovemrnartt Employes and
i Service ersonne' in 'he Canal Zone
' ioi 14 /ear*. With Oui financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
ro u. S. coveroge,
ARRANGEMENTS CAN Bl MADE
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILI
DIALER
W'NT'D- Moid ,or OC-ieral-
(; > c*. for couple. Coll after
*:00 a. m. Werneiday Houe
C315 Co!:le He;ghtc^Ancon C. Z.
VV'NTFC: Maid. Euopean pre-
' it.:-i ; r for 2 c/tiidren. hcuse-
J'ltor!:. -co'-. Refirences reqvired.
c-|| ,- 7 A, tV.r.vsn Street.
',.f:\':c-. -eiween 10 and 12 o.
m.
IT'S NEW!
i LASTIC ENAMEL
lor every use
FOR SALE: 11/ competitive bid:
Various items of fountain and
restcurant equipment. For further
informaron call at Navy Exchange
Office, building No. 24. Naval
Station, Rodman. Telephone
3339.__________________
Will exchange 60 cycle Admiral au-
tomctic record chonger for any 25
cycle outomotic record changar or
will sell outright. House 1487-A
Dchrmon St.. Bolboa.___________
FOR SALENew Home Sewir-.g Ma-
chine 25 or 60 cycle, long bob-
bin 5135 Remington Sporter Rifle
wilh target ond hantmg s;ahts in
g:od condition. Houie 560" 0.
Dlab'o Hgts.
/OR SALE: Quartermaster steel
dre:ser. 5 piece plastic covered.
Guotemolan livingroom set, good
condition, reasonable. Phone Bal-
boa 2-2490 after 6 p. m._____
Williams Sonto Clora Baoch Cottages.
Two bedrooms Frigidoiras, Rock-
gas ranges Balboa 2-3050
Gro.nlich's Sonto Cloro baoch-
cottages electric ica ooxes. gas
stoves moderte rate. Phono 6-
441 or 4-S67
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
MINNEAPOLIS. Jan. 29 (UP).
Numbed firemen were digging
today Into "an ley log Jam'
which had been a three-story
tenement before fire wept
through- It killing an estimated
17 persons.
Nine bodies five children,
three women and a man had
been removed from the frown\f> ,_L._| Cr*At
ruins nearly 24 hours after fire CMS 10 DO I V^reOll
raced through the structure a few,. .._- |j.u. AeanaaiaJ
hours before dawn yesterday. U mOII HOlS Anflliai
One of the women's bodies lay: .. ,
huddled with a child clutched to ToiTIOrrOW Night
We have everythinf
to keep your Lawo
and Garden beautiful
daring the dry season.
FOR SALE:1947 BUICK ROAD-
MASTIR Color Black. Goad Tires.
See Cavers. Only $330.00 down.
This car is riihtly priced. Why
no come in and saa far yourself
a Colpon Merer*, lac. year
FRIENDLY FORD DEALERS. Tel.
Panemo 2-1033 b 2-1036.
Phillies Jteoruidt juttaga*. sonto
Claro Bo 4ii ***. Phone
Ponomo 3-187'/. Cristobal 31673
FOR RENT
House?
FOR SALE:1948 CHEVROLET To-
do Color Blue A NICE CLEAN
CAR. CAN BE FINANCED with
nly $300.00 Dawn. Saa it at
Calpan Maters, Inc. FORD DEAL-
ERS. Tel. Panama 2-1033 and 2-
1036.
Vwjli
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sorlnklers
Wheelbarrow
insecuciaea
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
7B Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
TeL 3-1713
22 E. 29th St.
apartment barefooted. Sharp aald baby boys and ran That's all
his wife noticed heavy amokelwe could do."
when she went to the bathroom. Ben Venstad, who escaped with
We were scared wltlaes," he even other members of his fam-
14 lly from their four-room apart-
"The building was so old and mont.sald: "I never saw so much
the fire seemed to the eating it confusion and I was scared. I
up under our feet. We threw old ]have never been so scared in my
coats around us, wrapped up the life."________________________
COLON, Jan. 29. Members of
the Cristobal Federal Credit
Union will hold their fourth stn-
nual (membership) meeting at
night *t 7:30 it was announced bu8ter to glve tht green light and
today by Foster G. Bournes, nnounce he ^^ en&r ^
president. ._,-, New Hampshire Democratlo
Members ''"; presidential primary,
ant policies of the Credit Union |" ^^ g0ft-spoken Presidential
and elect directors and commit- hopefui denied yesterday that ho
teemen. They will also hear a;nad stattj flatly he would enter
complete report of the business ^ New Hampshire race,
and progress of the organiza- He ^^ he knew nothing of a
FOR RENT:Furnished cholet. Moy
be seen from 2 to 6. 47th St. No.
5.
FCR RENT:For 3 months. Com-
pletely furnished 3 bedroom house
with swimming pool. Golf Heights.
Coll Ponomo 3-3069 or 3-3341.
WANT TO BUY or sell on outomo-
bile? See Agencios Cosmos, ou-
tomobile row 29. telephone 2-
4721, Ponomi. Open oil doy on
Saturdays.__________^^
Editor Of 'Post'
Was Visitor Here
Ben Hlbbs. editor of the Sa-
turday Evening Post and newest
member of the United states Ad-
visory Commission on Informa-
tion, arrived yesterday morning
at Cristobal on the Norwegian-
American Lines S. 8. Oslofjord.
He is accompanied by his wife
and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Sftiart.
Stuart is Art idltor of the Sa-
turday Evening Post, one of the
most popular weekly magazines
in the United States, which was
established in 1728. The group U
: on a short Caribbean vacation
i cruise which includes visits to
the Dominican Republic, Cura-
cao. Panama, Jamaica, and Ha-
'bana, Cuba.
During the morning the visit-
'ors saw the Canal Zone and ca-
nal ope-'atlons at the Miraflores
Locks. At noon, they were lunch-
for. guests of Ambassador ana
| Mrs. Wllev at the U. S. Embassy
Residence in La Cresta,
i After a brief sight-seeing and
'hooolng visit to the Republic.
Ihe partv returned to Cristobal
and sailed at midnight, en route
to Kingston. Jamaica. >
FOR RENT
Apartmrnts
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport
ments. Maid trvict optionol. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Street. New
Crrstobol. telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Beautiful, furnished
oportment. Suitoble for two mar-
ried couples, screened. Government
inspected. No. 19, 45th Street,
Bella Visto.
her arms. Another child lay at
her side.
About 48 persons lived In the
building. .
J Gil Oaiser, Red Cross asslst-
and executive secretary, said
yesterday exnaustive checks by
Red Cross workers and pleas
over radio stations that any of
the missing who escaped contact
officials had failed to turn up
leads to their whereabouts.
William Lahtl was rushed to
general hospital, suffering from
nervous shock after escaping
from his third-floor apartment.
Wild with, shock when firemen
found him. he sobbed that his
wife and four children Bur-
ton 8, Nancy 9, Avalon . and
Donnie 3 were in the building.
Francis Smith, 29, nearly col-
27 and children. Francis, Jr.,
aix months, and Betty Jane, 2,
were listed as missing.
Kefauver Backers
Await The Word
On N.H. Primaries
CHICAGO. Jan. 29 (UPi Sen.
Estes Kefauvers backers today
organiza-
tion during 1951.
An added feature of the meet-
flu
telegram supposedly sent by him
to Roderick McKay, vice chair
An aauL-u icniuir ui me uicc- r,0 KoaericK Mcitay, vice cnair-
ing will be the presence of C. S. man 0f the Grafton County De-
Unllnrl*r tr^a.^lirpr Of t.hf. Cfttial u^ll. nrannlvatlAn tn tVlA
Hollander, treasurer of the Canal
Zone Credit Union as guest
speaker.
Bournes stated that the Credit
mocratlc
state.
organization in that
than fair growth during 1951.
FOR SALE:1949 FORD VS Cus-
tom Club Ceupa. Celar Black. A
REALLY Good Buy. only $380.00
rcauirea to FINANCE. Contact
your l.c.l FORD DEALERS COL-
PAN MOTORS, INC. Tel. Pan-
ama 2-1033 and 2-1036.
FOR SALE:CADILLAC 62, 1950
4 door sedon, 2 tone, radio, hy-
dramotic, conditioner. 1 1,000
miles. Trade $3,100. Coll Scott,
PonamS 2-0600.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
privte bathroom. Independent en-
trance. Kitchen privilege. Bullo
Vista No. 13, 43rd Street._____
POR SALE: 1949 FORD < Cyl.
Tudor. Calar Crean, weM ele-
.W with tras. Dawn P.ymant
$360.00. Wa have reduced arke
by $75.00. Saa it at Calaoa Ma-
ter, Inc. Tal. Panama 2-1033
and 2-1036.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished, large
cool, clean room, modern conve-
nience. To refined lody. Peru Ave.
No. 65. Lower left.
totish it o' Sptay it
or* Meto! Wood or Plaster
Foi youi car. refrigerator.
kitchen or bath, walls, cab-
|hts. kid's toys, etc., etc.
* Brilliant GloSS
* Plastic Smooth Finish
* Startling New Colors
* Orits In Minutes
FOR RENT: Well located room
with independent sanitary service
and entrance. Corner 38th St. &
Chile Avenue No. 6.
FO* RENT-.Completely furnished
2 bedroom house, for 3 months
beginning February 1st. Price
$150.00. No. 15, 48th Street.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE:1948 FOR OB LUXE
Tuear 6 Cyl. Goad Paint Jab.
Leather UPNOLSTBRT. eieelleat
t.rai. telly reliable trensnsrte-
tfaa. The It a grva away wltb
amah* dawn aavmeat at $270.
00 Tee alien can't bay mare,
wertk leaking aver at Celaa"
Matara. Inc. P0R0 DEALERS. Tal,
Panama 2-1033 and 2-1036.
Real Estate
For Sala in Panam
JA all P.C. Commissaries
,*nd Army Pott Exchanges.
Lew I Notice
United State Dirtrict Court Far The
District Of The Cenal Zone
Balboa Division
In Tht Metter Of The Estate
Of
James Deans. Dtctoita
Ne. 9043. Probate.
Netiee Of Time Sat Par Pravimj
Will And Hearinf. AaplicatHMi
Letter Teetementery
NOTICE ii htrtbr vn tlt "*
tition for tht pr.L of th. will I
Jm Dotni. aanaeii or t
i.iutnc. of L.tlers TaetameaWrr U
Cthrin Dni wi filt I thU Court
on J.nu.rr . t. "* that Fabrua-
xr II. last at e'elock a. >.. la the
Courtroom of ihia Court t Aacon. Ca-
nal lone, haa bern t for th n.ar-
fni of aal4 .atinan, kan whara
any oaraan intaraataa may a*yaar ana
contait tha ame. and haw ', U
any. why ' aetitio ehftjU not b*
rantti. ...
Datad at Anton. Canal Zona, th
C. T MtC.rn.ltk. Jr.
Clark, of Court
"*"' By LOIS T. rU*ISO
Dasaty Clark
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS STRUCTURES POR SALE
For sale to the highest bidder Build-
,ng No. 195, Cristobal, and Build-
ing No. 453. Ancon (Aneon Thea-
tre Building I. Sealed bids will be
received in the office of the Su-
oerintendent of Storehouses ot Bol-
son until 10:30 A. M February 8,
1952, when they will be opened r.
public. Form of proposal with full
particulars may be secured in tht
offices of Superintendent of Store-
houses, BVilboa, ond the Housing
Managers at Cristobal ond Balboa
Heights.__________________'
FOR SALE:1951 Super Oe Luxe
Pontioc Cotelino, rodio, Hydramo-
tie. PeToet condition. Phono 3-
2672, after 5:00 p. m.
The HX
The Bast valuta la tow
aur furniture la
EfPIIOI.STF.KED
our Mattresses era
REBUILT
all woodwork expertly
RLFIN1SHLD
We Buy-Sell-Barltr
HX (Hoi'irhold Exchange)
41 Miio Bhv Tel. S-tll
Others listed by the Red Cross
as missing were Mr. and Mrs.
George Cariens their sons Melton
6. and Ardom 17, and their
grandchildren Tommy Pipes. S,
McKay, who earlier tried to
Union has experienced better capture Gen. Dwight D. Elsen-
hower for the Democratic pri-
mary ticket, said the telegram
read in part: "I'm definitely en-
tering the New Hampshire pri-
mary."
"It must have been sent by my
Washington office," Kefauver
suggested.. "I will stand back of
anything sent by my office."
He said he hadn't made up his
mind about the New Hampshire;
race but added that some of his
backers in the state "have been
asked to report on my chances
there.'*
sharehoidlngs hate increased
from $28,000 to $80,000.
Rabbi Witkin Goes
To US For Parley
Rabbi Nathan Witkin. director
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center In Balboa, departed Mon-
grandcniiaren. Tommy ripe. . uenier in a*iooa. oepmcu jun-
an d Helen Pipes, 3: and Mr. and I day for New York to attend a
Mrs. Harold J. Lancermann and special conference of the Arrneo:
their daughter Sandria, 1. Services Division of the National
The tire swept rapidly through
the building about 4 a.m. re-
sidents most of them clad in
nlghtclothes groped outalde
into bitter 12-below zero weather.
Jewish Welfare Board.
Rabbi Witkin wUl spend sev-
eral dayi in Washington during
his visit to the States and will
return to the Isthmus about Feb.
Shortly after the fire started 18.
In the brick-veneer building, the During Rabbi Witkin"s absence.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel Bl Panama
Selling:
Omento Panam ft
National Distillers.
TeL S-471 S-1B80
MODERN FURNITURE
CtfftTOM BUILT
Slipcover Eteupholsterj
viarr otra aaow-BOOMi
I. r.eu
TeL
.77 lAataaaeatla aw)
_j Pickup 4k OeHeoaT-
- :M am to la aas-
POR SALE:1947 FORO DE LUXI
Tadee 6 Cyl. Calar Black. Per
ehp bay; make a an attar
wa hv this ear rightly price* ee
let at ttirarie you. at year kt-
cel Pare Dealer! Cafaatl Motors.
lac. Tal. Panama 2-1 OSS end
2-1 QIC.
WANTED
MiscelluneouB
WANTED: Will trode 25 cycle
Westinghouse 9 cu. ft. porcelain
refrigerator ond outomotic wash-
ing machine, both in good con-
dition for 60 cycle refrigerator
ond washing mochine. Call Balboa
2-3373.
OR SALE1949 FORD CONVERT-
IBLE Ceupa VS Brand new paint
|ab. calar Vormillien. White sida
wall tirca. Can be financed with
$410.00 dawn. Murt ba aeon te
be erpareciated. Saa it at Colpan
Metan. lac. your FRIENDLY
PORO DEALERS. Telephone Pan-
... 2-1033 and 2-1036.
FISHERMEN !
\ According to the latest re-
ttorts fish of every kind and
sjze are moving into our wa-
rs. Be sure to CATCH THE
JO ONES With FIRESTONK
hires and other equipment,
carry a complete line AT
LOWEST PRICES IN
IAMA. Visit your
IREST0NE STORE
?:$9 National Avenue
Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0888 8-4584
celling and inside floors collapsed
llnto a pile of rubble at the
foundation.
Firemen said victims who
didn't escape would be burled
there, along with stoves, tables,
chairs, bedding, bricks, plaster
and beams.
At least two families were
awakened by pet dogs, permit-
ting them to flee to safety.
Hellmuth Scnoenfeldt, who
leases the building from the
Northern Construction Co.. said
he was awakened by his dog,
"Lady." lapping his face. He
Kabbed the dog and fled, but not
fore suffering burns that re-
quired hospltallzatlon.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Shell-
strom and their three children
were wakened by their dog,
"FUcka." His barking woke Mrs.
Shellstrom, who called her hus-,
band and three young children.
They escaped. The dog didn't;
get out however and died in the'
fire.
"The dog, died, the dog died,"
Mrs. Shellstrom sobbed. "He
saved our lives. We would have
been killed if it hadn't been for
him. But he died."
Lee 8harp. 38, and his wife,
Melzma. 37, and their five chil-
dren fled their second-floor
Friday night Sabbath Services
will be conducted by Dr. Stanley
Blber of Porgas Hospital
WW rfcei caawtry needs asare
rhon a wettakj aaajority is s BsB-
psnty working. hsa
"I don't want to repudiate any-
thing that may have been said
on my behalf,'' he emphasised.
Kefauver is already slated for
entry in primaries In Illinois,
Ohio, California, Florida and Ne-
braska. But he turned his back:
on politics yesterday to make two
"non-political" speeches here.
He said last night that the na-
tion must follow a foreign policy
"based on the lessons of history.'*
"America can't maintain ita
leadership by military mlghB
alone," he said. "We must pro-
vide Intellectual and moral lead-
ership lor the world."
Navy Recommends
2,434 For Rank '
Of Lt. Commander
According to an announcement
by Keadquarters Fifteenth Naval
District, the Navy has recom-
mended for temporary promo-
tion to the grade of Lieutenant
Commander, 1,135 men and wom-
en lieutenants of the Naval Re-
serve in active military service.
The zone of ellglbles covered
by the selection board consisted
of those officers with dates at
rank as lieutenants from May I*
1945 to January 3, 1B48.
The total 2,534 officers selected
for promotion consist of 1,978 un-
restricted line officers, 89 re-
stricted duty line officers. SB
Dental Corps, 42 Chaplain Corps
57 Civil Engineer Corps, IB Med-
ical Corps, 35 Medical Service
Corps, 19 Nurse Corps, 68 Womes,
officers, and 280 of the Supply
Corps.
POR SALE1949 LINCOLN COS-
MOPOLITAN 4 Doer Sedan iaraal coat $4.300.00). In por-
ree* eaditiea with email mite-
aft. Calar Black. Beautiful teat
avert and feed rabear, make aw
> effer f try at with a Trad*
la. See It at Celaan Motor!, Inc.
Tel. Pa em. 2-1033 and 2-1016.

"*'
COMING SOON
!
(ilEYKOLt:.
FOR SALE:1949 MERCURT 6
Paeseaflar Ceupa Calar Metallic.
With dewa payment of $480.00.
Tea may drhre it eway. Na bat-
tar bay in fawn. See it at Cel-
pen Mataft, Inc. Tel. Panama
2-1033 and 2-1036.
m "A Fine
J Opportunity
to Learn
From
The Best"
Want to be
the most at-
tractive
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnftt te Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing togeth-
lern rates use our
planfits payments
lays. So come in today
'e. Why miss the fun I
boa VMCA 2-2830 or
Balboa, Harriett and Dune.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
WitMo. Worry Or Care
POR SALE:1949 MERCURT 4-
Daar Sedan. New paint km Bur-
puntly Red. Plastic teat cavers.
Good rubber. Must ba seen to bo
appreciated. Can be financed with
$470.00 dewa. Contact year lo-
cal PORO DIAURS Calpan Ma-
tara. Inc. Tai Panama 2-1033
and 2-1036._______________________
FOR SALE 11949 NASH 4-Deer
Sadan. Catar Li.ht Tan. la al-
caller* aandithM. FINANCE
AVAILABLE with $330.00 dawn
yau can drive it AWAY. See it
at lat.l FORD DEALERS. Celpen
Meter. Inc. Tel. Panama 2-1033
and 2-1016.

a
7952
FOR SALE:1949 PLYMOUTH 2
Dear Sadan Calar Black. A vary
clean cor. and en exceptionally
toad buy. Don't aits this oppor-
tunity for something good. Con-
talc Catean Motora, Inc. FORD
DEALERS. Tel. Panama 2-1031
and 2-1036.
SMOOT b PAREDES
PANAMA
SMOOT & HUNNICUTT
COLON
FOR SALE
Molorcvrlpa
FOR SALE:1951 Indion single mo-
torcycle, like new, in storage
Phone 3-4336.

fttfeed
ROM YOUR
FRIENDLY FORD
IN COLON
U.S. AUTHORIZED
CEILING PRICE
1950
YOU CAN'T BEAT THIS:
1950 MERCURY F0RD0R.........
1950 STUDEBAKER STARLIGHT CUP 1555
Radio two Miles
1950 FORD P0RD0R ........ ...... U7
Leather ., .
1949 FORD F0RD0R ............... U10
Radio Overdrive
1949 MERCURY FORDOR ........... 1580
Radio Seat Covers
1948 KAISER FORDOR.............. 040
1948 CHRYSLER FORDOR........... 14M
DEALER
OUR PRICE
IN COLON
1800
1200
1400
1150
1500
695
1195
Me MILLAN & EAGAN
C O L O N \


TVESDAr JAM"ART . IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
^-Atlantic ^octeL
*&.
195,

378
SIDE GLANCES
ly Galbraifb
page nrm
R.O.N.S. HOLD ANNUAL INSTALLATION DINNER DANCE
The Atlantic Chapter of R.O.N.S. held their annual in-
' stallation dinner dance Saturday rwnlnj at the (oro Solo
Officers Club in conjunction with the Naval officers who
were having charcoal steak dinner. a
The retiring president of the organization, Mr. Howc.-d
Flnnegan was present with Mrs. Finnrtan, and the inco .i-
inr president, Mr. David Beere was installed In this office.
Prominent Newspaperman
On Isthmus
Mr. Edward Tomlinson, pro-
minent newspaper man from
New York and Washington. D.
,C, arrived Sunday on the S. S.
"Chlrlqui" for a visit on the Isth-
;mus.
Among the guests of honor Recela Miss C"ol O'Hayer and Monday he was the luncheon
were the Commanding Officer of Miss Anna Fisher. guests of Mr. and Mrs. William
the Coco Solo Naval Station,! The next dance will be held Adams at their home at Brazos
Captain L. L. Koeplce and Mrs. on February 8th. This will re the Etas, before crossing the
Koepke, Captain William Par- final counting of votes. All votes Stfim.ul f0r ,Uv at tD Hote'
son. Port Captain for Cristobal must be cast bv 10:45 p.m tnat
and Mrs. Parsons Mr. Walter; evening. Admission to these
Hunnicuit. president of R. O. A..'dances Is 50c. per person and
and Mrs. Hunnicutt. Mr. John;the public Is invited.
Jenseen. president of the Navy I --------
Pacific Chapter of R. O. N. S. Miss McKeown Leads
with Mrs. Jenseen, and Mr. Fred For Colon Queen
Whlpple; Secretary and tressurer MUs Janet McKeown now leads
of the Pacific Chapter, and Mrs.! the race for queen of the Car-
Whipple. | nival de Centenario In Colon. The
El Panama,
Coffee Planned At Fort Gulick
A coffee will be held at the
home of Mrs. Pauline Marsha,
of Fort Gulick. at 9:00 a.m. '
Wednesday for the purpose of
welcoming new members, to the.
Fort Gulick N. C. O. Wives Club.
All members are urged to at-
co'tfnVof'voWs'was^heTd Sa- iWnd an" brlnK new member.
The other members and their; turday night t a dance at the L .---------~---------------------------
guests attending were: Captain;Monaco Garden. The other can-1 II a if u U/iuar ffasalaisi
and Mrs. John Anderson. Mr. didates in their order of stand-. Ilflff If If 6) JlOQIIlQ
Richard Brown. Mr and Mrs. ing are M-M Nancy 8asso and
Jamescoffey. Captain and Mrs.|Mlss Mercedes Moreno.
Hector Grant, Mr. and Mrs. | The final counting of votes will
Alton E. Jones. Captain and Mrs. De Y\tld Sunday, Feb 3 at a
Carter M. Houston. Mr. and Mrs. 'dance at the Monaco Garden. The
Samuel Puller, Captain and Mrs dance will start at 7:30 p.m.
E. B. Rainier. Captain and Mrs ______
J. F. Meehan. Mr. and Mrs. H.
Whlpple. Captain and Mrs. Sam
Brown. Mrs. Zula Thompson and
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Delsz.
St. Mary's Alumnae
Association Elects Officers
At a meeting Sunday after-
noon in the Parish Hall of the
... _.--------,. Miraculous Medal Church Miss
SS-HLm"" Fin,ta Correa called the meet-
Hotei Tlvoll ____uiB 0f the 8t Mary's Alumnae
Mr. and Mrs. William I. Adams Association to order. The prin-
the forty guests
Smart Fashion Show
For 'Dimes' Drive
The Navy Officers Wives Club
will hold a gala party on Friday j
at 5:30 p.m.. at the Army-Navy
Club. Ft. Amador for the Benefit
of the local March of Dimes.
Drive. Felix Maduro, a promln-l
ent Panama City merchant will
show his lastest fashions to the
were among the forty guests (.lpal business of'the evening was I accompaniment of music.
entertained with cocktails and ne election of officers.
dinner at the Hotel Tlvoll Sun- The officers for 1952 are: Pres- The show will be held in the
day evenme by Mr. and Mrs. ident Miss Carmen calonje- maln ball room of the Club at
Edward McKim. vice-president, Mrs. Blanca Car-! Ft. Amador with tables grouped
Mr. McKim of Omaha. Ne- ies; secretary. Miss Gloria Tay-: *rour,d the ilor.
braska. is a member of the Board lor and Treasurer. Miss Colombe
of the new Canal Company and ruoue
is visiting with hU wife on the
Isthmus. The" will cross
Atlantic Side the latter pa-t
the week for a stay at the
Washington.
Radio Programs
tour Community Station
HOG-840
Wfc.r. 100.000
"You got me into this! I ought to know better than to at*
you for a dato during the skiing season!"
Models have been selected from
IN HOLLYWOOD
y ER8EINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD, (NBA). Ex- author taking the bows for the
on the fhe installation banauet III Navy Wives Club with two 1!"1^x rfuuu. '"**' T,**' au"lor ** the bows for the
to^the ^^^SS%^T&uS G*K"tW"t23 nor? maff"no^rS 3h!. him"" "a- ^ 'Ur "*'*
* I _, miila'a aid Stlrlnl* I III I "i TOIL nfarfl < *_>!_, -.1 a.__f >u -_\_ *
plete wardrobe for a day and "in mule'* WjUck n DTa 'Fran- credit for this show. I'll play it
Farewell Bridge Party enlng In the Isthmus. fin^S^aSS tovSt'polnf5. *" yU _!____. *"
lo^Sol^Nava^Statlon' waV The American Bazar is offer- h*f hinting may end his as-! Overheard by Frank DeVol:.
*ave "teaVfor a5e^rtb?ld^pTS ln a unusual opportunity !!* the money-mak- One starlet to anothe.
tor Mrs H !the gentlemen at the show with tag brayer.
the riVen Friday to honor
very strange the wav we met
a showing of four Haspel suit*. I .,,, nard ^ ^ to reUm ^ Introduced."
Another feature of the showlch*r*ct#r>" be told me. "because] Rhonda Fleming's set for an
will be the entertainment at!1'** Playd ^e mule's friend so,album of musical comedy tunes "ISFrench In the Air
Intermission The Naw wives mariy times. The situations mayjwith Columbia Records.
have secured some smart and| lively comedy numbers to enter- same.' Nostalgic note: The doors to I
tain the guests. ~' silent star Corlnne Griffiths
Edith Head designed a black Beverly H11K :fice buildings are
Mrs. W. F. Allbrlght Is the IIP* 'w ** ,,t.B?arl,_Jr".Pau?t^1 bright orchid hue
Pm*U Moat
Presents
. Tod*T Tuesday, Jan. 29
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00 Panamuslca Story
Time
4:15Promenade Concert
8:00Happy The Humbug
Cla. Alfaro. S.A.
6:15 Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)
7:80Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News (VOA)
8:15 The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA
8:30Labor World (VOAi
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
i BBC i
10:00-HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00 The Owl's Nest.
MidnightSign Off.
Wednesday. Jan. 31
0:00Sign On
8:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30 Morning 8alon
8:15News (VOAi
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
8:00r-News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I 8ee It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Lucheon Music
P.M.
12:30 Popular Music
1:00 News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
VOA)

Radio Star
Answer to Previous Puzzle
HORIZONTAL 5 Electrified .*
1 Depicted radio I"*1"
actress,
God of love
7 Mix
8 Outer garment
9 Railroad (ab.)
10 Lamprey
H Before
12 Correlative of
neither .
10Persian water "French island 34 Heads (ab.)
wheel 19 FrnM drink 40 Dry
18 Brythonic god 20 Cicatr Jt 41 Wife o
McDaniel
7 She also has
appeared on
the -----
13 Speaker
14 Bullfighter
15 Biblical land

MM
Ideal
of the sea
1 Declares
21 Poet
24 Solicitude
28 Bacchanals'
cry
birds
29 Class of
30 Scatter
31 Lease
32 Allowance for
waste
34 Born
35 Domestic slave
88 Masai ve
37 Soaks flax
38 Opine
39 Her ------ as
a comedienne
are limitless
45 Note in
Guido'i scale
48 Renovate
49 Oriental porgy
52 Hot
MSageat
5 Nation
37 Cringes
VERTICAL
1 Seattle
2 Brazilian
macaw
S Light brown
4 Size of shot
21 Finer
22 Reluctant
23 Rat a shrine
25Thoroughfare STMing*
26 Renounce 44 Double
27 Venerate 45 And so forth
33 Trial
4S African w
47 Scottish
tree
Tyndareus 49 Beverage 1/
42 Chief priest of 50 Request
51 Belongs to it|
53 Ancestor of
Pharohe
55 Symbol for,
selenium
/
tierfoo iy &a s Gaseis
Yacht CluH Honors
Mr. Bome'eld
The Ctri Yacht Club
a farewell upper nartv at
Club Saturday evening to honor j Thornton who is moving to
Mr. Julius Bornefleld. who is re- the 15th Naval District next
taring from emrjlovment with the month, and Mrs. Marie Berry,
Locks Division, and len-ine in who hasbeen vLslting her daugh-
the near future with Mrs. Borne- ter, Mrs. V. A. Schweitzer and
feld to reside ii Texas. j, leaving soon for her home In
Bni'galnvllla and exorln we*e ,he states,
used to decorate the buffet table i
and a ltrge cake poproorlatelv Prizes for the afternoon were.
inscribed and with the years of won by Mrs. Berry and Mrs. P. a. * r. Auongm, is ue. 1.Mi ,,
his service, iormed the center-.',!.. Balay. Guest prizes were also director of the program and will ltowlU the "* r cortone was known as -The VX*&93SBL?BB.
piece I Riven the honorees be assisted in business arrange- "Nerer sit down In it. honey. If Orchid Lady" back in the day m' 9tm
The other guests were: Mrs menta by Mrs. G. M. Fisher and * * tb*"'11 b* * much Ma-(when she was First Nationals
A four hundred day clock was Schweitzer .Mrs. E. L. Hamon, Mrs. C. M. Holcombe. Mrs."1 bowing. It's aa eye-level, glamor girl.
presented the hnnoree and Mrs. Mrs. C. L. Lucaa Mrs. W E Holcombe is scheduled to do the drese."
Bo^nef^^:U,V'i!?*,t.k-witj:sailds- Mr* -^ ls Mrs L commentary on the show also.
The friends wHb prtfcfpiftfcd j. DuCotfe Mr -K-Jk.vsjteln and----------------------->-----___
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
8:00Happy The Humbug
Cla. Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
UTH MILLET! Says
Stand Laurel and Oliver Hardy |
will tour England for six months.
TV plans have been junked until,
their return... "Halls of Ivy" U'
headed for television. Writer
Don Quinn is New York-bound to]
.wrap up a video deal fen the
her Ronald Colmans.
each ' _____
tfyM?>*JtP>,u^l.M Sands' Mr rms.
friends who prtfcftwtfed j. DuCott, Mrs -SHBti
Jn the supper arid gift were* Wr Mrs j. j* Humes^"
and Mrs. Walter Watts.Mr. and' ___J_
Mrs. Frank Dorgan, Mr. and Birthday Parties For The
Mrs. Jack Ward, Sergeant andYenng Set
Mrs. Robert G. O'Connor. Mr. ur and Mrs HlrmlHo vmn -. ^
and Mrs. George Ztom*nn.-teFtcol?^ttM&,>?F f the m0St hxrtnt
Mr. and Mrs Lee Kariger with a party at the^reiidence tor ^H8 f W-m^n ,.can.?le
Miss Nancy Kariger. captain and 'theli-dauVhter CamtocftS on fan% tou.tne fee ,nJ5 that,
Mrs. Frank Harris, with RalpW ,he aafiS o "he"nt. blrUidS? 0M h" hto 0Wn mcr,vldual PrI- Shelley Winters, who's saying
and George. Mr. and Mrs. Spivey. a-.inlversar/. oinnaay vtcy. ^^ ^ ltUui SUj. viUorlo;
Mr. and Mrs. Wendel Cotton,! a, garden theme was ma nH *,__ ^ ^, Oasaman, was with tennis prq',
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cham-.j targebirthday lake fa^ld^an _,2?Te CJEL ??* "__Hm.pll/2? h'g? Jack Cushlngham at Billy Gray's
bers. Mrs. Sallle Foote Allen. Mr. elabrale decoraUon with a mfle S,/ ffe^Mtti_7ttU,^.that heriBandbox... Rule out Carol Chan-
and Mrs. Harold Small, Mr. and ^ & garden ule family Is entitled to some prl-:ning as the star of Fox's "Gentle-
Mrs. Elmer Harrison. Mr. and Each little girl received a pot- *afy' *.* w"f SUk? fln<1n**n P"fer Blondes.'' She's set;
Mrs. Thomas Lutro. Messrs: Bill ted artificial plant as a fa?or 'hrhK -in if^il* i-! Ur on Broadway in "Can>
Rtnke. W. Warner, Willie La- Nurserv games were olavertZri ^h! e _*'" ^ "l^17 w,ayi_ ln
Brance E. E. Brantetler. E. W. Tong* weTungX 8pS and nSv8^ C"n Sa,eguard tne,r
Cottrell. Danny Considlne. A. S. ma-Uah opamsn ana privacy
First of all. she can make up
REGULAR RELEASE!
ADM. PRICES
0.60 & 0.30
THURSDAY!
OPENING
SIMULTANEOUSLY
AT THE ----------
LUX THEATRE
Can.*
So the big money isn't being
Wlnke. O. Martin. Robert Boyd- The young guests were- Lilv-'h.^-S m t, C*n. U UP sJPent ,0r ** Tid*,> ,how,?
ton. B. D. Marshal. George beth AyrroyaK g^gj-*gjL ",; r_P^ntopry tato matters gjjj NBC hM t -uo,, oUtn
Helm Martin Zahn. and Sergeant iBllgray. Princessa Castllomta 'LS^e litl and mother who invested in Brian Donlevy's 3trv
Smith Domnguez. Audre. Orebien, Kay e__^ffi^maMne^d&'1ilm Pi-d* "Dangerona Aa-
Hamilton Luz, Graciela and Nar- ^-J-S^rgJggg out ," aHna.tt.-
""" Tn,tt T...... HlrcJifeld.|?0u^^^e>%^m^tS, S=
Mr. and Mrs. Nellia
8 Mr8"an5TMrs. Wayne. Ne.lls. Tm.^K^ >* ha W to
of Gatun, wUl sail Sundav for Sanchez. Irma and Ester Lara '
California where they will make MarlR Mercedes Patricia and .._tk ....
their home ln.Burbank,_callfor- consuelo Patino." Teddv Knox, oh0ne?
Mp_fidnn xa^'C,a_.ana "wh0 w th>t <>n the tole-
ma"-TOeT wfflaper^^^^ "What did he want?"
niirhtat th- Hotel Tlvoll r,;,'. .lij. X.H ." Why aren't you and so-and-so
"'& NXHcame to the lath- \JSffi" aSd Dickie gd 'ff! S" y,U Wt[e?"
mus in 1913 and resigned in 1927. Hirschfeld CWe|ThMe,are 5he klnds ^""^
returning in 1938. He has been _____ |a mother is wary about asking
employed by the Locks_Dlvlslon. Joseph..Jr.. son of Mr andneed^or^vacy*"
,M>^.tin^;1S^, .u Bbe c aIso see t0 u that *ch
^o "id_h ixh member j)f the famUy has some
?t^.^-5S.t^y.!^.ptrtJrPtae ior personal belongings
Thev will be met in Wilming- Mrs. Joseuh S
ton. Cal..by Mr. and Mrs. Wayne,Fort Gulick. celeb'raTed"hU sixth JSSttfL'tiSh?S
Nellls snd bv Mrs. Nellis' sister. 'birthday Saturday with nartv _1,m.ber,.-_f t_h.e.Ia-m,Uyvhf
They plan to visit In that city I at the home of hU narent*
and In Phoenix. Arizona, before' The Jnests received balloons l
settling down in Burbank
Groucho Marx's acidulaos
comment, about RKO's gay light-
hearted Two Tickets to Brtad-
way":
"If you don't like this picture,
don't tell people. Howard Hughes
has his own monev invested in
it and if it doesn't go over, he
will have to stop lending msney
to the Bank of America."
1 AND
CECILIA
i THEATRE
ALSO OPENING AT THE
CAMBE THEATRE
(COLON)
SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Bookshelf
(VOAt
8:46Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00The Human Body 'BBC)
9:30The Haunting Hour
9:45Sporta and News (VOA>
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
, VOAVoice of America
! BBCBritish Broadcasting Corp
RDFRadlodiffusion FrancaUe
Switch: Heavy-thatched Gale
Gordon will wear a special bald
pate for the TV version off'Our
Miss Brooks."
Cornel Wilde's price per picture
Miss Kariger Leading
For Elk's Queen
for Carnival Queen At this
counting Miss Nancy Kariger
forged ahead to take
The other contestant
order of their standing are: Miss
candies-.nd fancy hats ..favors." J |Kt"d Siwer' h JumP*d M *r cent- Tie re"!
The guests included: Betty Jane __ieta ?hValn%gh"ZS\suit of his success m "The Oreat-.
^^^JL*%$*?V8 lhe an PHt memento.or \ ,Hayme,^.nswergto^hose fV of-
in Bel Air and vill do
esnowa from Hollywood ..
Junior Lutz. AUce Link. WanU to guard her lmUv's nri- B*rblu Lanee and hubby
,Ka,rigJer v-n***y no" Charlie Graham, vacs-will be cautious about how J0"011' Murphy are denying the
the lead. Orlando Yee. Sandra and Ros.in S-7 vubm^S ito ^ rumors... Edwaxi O.
s in the r. AgulrreT ^l-, #.2fS_* J>? ^'-ESTSI Robinson is set for another movie
At ore-^Rilval dance at the Laura, and Jimmv Colbert Did! I %*SEl whereTTaferonlfc *<> move
Elk's Club Saturday night an- Bremer. Helen Fogle. CookieB wnere U "" Irom a home in B
other counting of voles was held Craig. Carl Ender. Patty Peter- __, ha .. mftth.r -,ho i his teleshows
on.
nSFwL, v 'of her" '"miry with outsiders She Robinson is set for another
The hostess was assisted bv ;._>. >._._ .ho,,f ,,(.. Har# tor Ben Hecht.
' MiS5"s'^derMMria Z^ M"h ""''to^i S&taTSSSjvSSl
mis ijndei. Mrs. Jessie Friee and Mrs
sel, Miss Elaine O'Hayer,
Lorraine Hennlng, Miss Joann Harry Colbert.
GALW&
STARTING
THURSDAY
shyness with anyone.
Likewise, she won't be forever
discussing on member of the
family with another member.
And what she Is told in con-
ftdence she will keep to herself
The kid types will change for
Hal Beach's new "Our Grag" se-
ries for TV. The pooch ith the
circle around one eye will re-
tala as is. Remember him?
Pat Neal's shopping for an
rlble blow toa chlld"iAcaPulco hacienda.. They ve
mother something he'dropped the Rodriguez from her |
It Is a terrible
to tell his ..
wants only her to know, and then name and she will be nown as
to discover later that die has
told his secret to someone else.
Olve your family privacy If you
plain Eatellta from n>w on at
Republic... If his cut li the mer-,
chandislng end of it Is Increased.
TM MOT BEAUTIFUL LOVt STORY EVER TOLO I
.WILLIAM
NANCY
FRANK

want them to feel really secure JlmDevU wlU star In i TV series
in their home relationships.
H0LDEN OLSON lOVEJOY
*~ i^CHAEL CURTIZ ~i2^r
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KR.4KVS &
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Oolon
HOME DKLIVEBY
based on Zane Orey> "King of
the Royal Mounted" tor Steve
Slesinger.
Movietowners keep chuckling
.bout the foreign chir.cter ac-
tor who pys big fe to press
agent and takes ads la the trade
nepers announcing Ha bit roles.
When not acting, re's hair-
dresser at a HollywMd depart-
ment store.
Monte Proser aid Warner
Broa, are huddling about the
stage rights to "oaaahlanca "
Monte wants to turn It Into a
musical... Errol Fl*in will plav
a movie director wh clashes with
a minuter in his independen',
production of "Thi Director."
Richard Erdman'i telling about
the star of a Broadway plav who
're-wrote a had ecipt Into a hii
show, then did a Him over the
Dan's Dilemma
Dan's pocket* had
Haing.
For some money he was pining!
Then a P. A Want
sighted.
Get a job.. .new he's delighted
THURSDAY AT THE
CENTRAL
FIRST TIME At
P0PUURM
JJOSFFERRER
ACADEMYAWART
nINNtK... because..
he was frW fhree moiBawW
on*... and on*
in
lovar in a million I
c\|.viiio
MALA POWERS WSSB

___



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUARY M, J951
PAGE EIGHT '" * *W^ "
Illinois Still Tops United Press Basketball Poll
Kentucky, Kansas Stale,
Kansas Follow In Order
NEW YORK. Jan. 28. (UP) The fighting
Illinois still ranks as the number one basketball
team in the countrybut Kentucky is closing in on
the Big 10 defending champions.
The 35 coaches on the United Press Rating
*bard ignored a loss on Saturday night and put Il-
linois on top for the seventh straight week. Illinois
received 303 votes out of a possible 3oO. Kentucky
polled 290 votes in the closest balloting of the cain-
PaigThe same teams made up the top 10 for the
third straight week, but they did some shuffling
around. Kansas dropped from second place to
fourth. Kansas State, which defeated Kansas on
Saturday, moved from sixth place to thud. St. Bona-
venture and St. Louis wound up in a tie for fifth
place. The Bonnies were eighth last week and bt.
Louis was seventh.
Washington dropped from fifth place JO
seventh. Iowa fell off from fourth place to eighth.
Both teams were beaten last week for the first time.
Duquesne received enough support to remain
ninth and Indiana clung to its 10th spot. Duquesne
and St. Bonaventure are the only major unbeaten
teams in the country.___________.
Yankees. Bluebirds Clash
Open Tourney Fans Broke All Records;
Club Pro Macarrn Gets High Praise
Atlantic Little League
It was almost Impossible to
figure how many people followed
the Open tournament but one
thing was for sure: They made
up a bigger crowd than had ever
witnessed a local golfing event
before.
This will give you an Idea of
the paid admissions:
Clinic.............. 0
First day.......... 274
Second day......... 175
Third day.......... 450
Fourth day......... 694
"Season" tickets (good
for 4 days) sold to
members.......... 80
"Season" tickets sold at
gate.............. 100
These figures, of course, do not
include free loaders, sneaker-ln-
ners, caddies, etc. .and at least
one member o the working
press.
Next to Prexy Mike Moreno,
Tournament Chairman Dick
Dehllnger, and Honorary Chair-
man Jimmy Vincent, whose work
way back last year was invalu-
able the one who came In for
much creditand so well deserv-
edwas Club Pro Anbal Mac-
arrn.
OPEN CHAMPION ROBERTO DE VICENZO receives his $1,000
check from Dick Dehllnger, chairman of the tournament
committee.
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS
TEAM Won Lost Pet
Little Motta's .... 4 0 1.000
roUce Pals......3 1 -'ij
Margarita......1 3 lfa
Powell's........0 4 .000
-"Little Motta's 3, Margarita 0.
Wayne Wall, big righthander
OTthe Motta's, pitched brilliant -
IV"striking out eleven batters to
face his offerings, hurling his
"second consecutive one-hit shut-
out of the young season, defeat-
ing the Margarita All-Star 3 to
0. yayne now has a total of
Elks Bop CAA12-1
for Sixth Victory
In an overwhelming victory,
the Elks taam chalked up their
tath win by shellacking the CAA
team Jl-l at Ancon Monday. This
gives -the Elks six wins against
three losses.
CAa scored their lone In the!
ottom of the first on a walk, a i
aorlflee, a hit batsman and an
Error by Elks pitcher Fritz Chen-1
The Lodgemen hit and scored
at random, getting four runs In
the.first, three in the second, one;
lithe third, three in the fourth I
and one In the sixth.
- Polomskl led the CAA team at
bat with two hits for three tries.
Moore, Jones, and pitcher Jor-
dan added one safety each.
. JBor the Elks. Taht collected 3
for 5 (all bunt singles). Hale 3
lor 4, Rager 2 for 3. "Bee-Bop"
oyster 2 for 3. Chance 2 for 5,
Ivans 1 for 4. Cheney 1 for 2 and
Herbie Holmer 1 for 1. to give the
Elks a total of 15 safe hits off
CAA pitchers Jordan and Taek-
Btt.
I
The whining pitcher was Fritz
Cheney, the loser Ted Jordan.
Fritz Cheney slammed a four-
Bagger in the top of the third
. pith noboriv on. and in spite of
his crippled ankle, made it all
Ke way.
twenty-six strikeouts, no runs
scored against his offerings and
has allowed but two hits in
twelve innings of pitching.
Larry Didier of Margarita also
pitched brilliant ball, misplays
featuring in the scoring against
Larry's offerings. Tommy Cun-
ningham lined a single into left
field in the fourth inning and
was the only batter to reach first
base against Wall's offerings.
Llnescore:
Margarita 0 0 0 0 0 00
Motta's O 0 0 1 2 x3
Didler and Cunningham; Wall
and Chase.
I To his team's surprise, as well
Shis own. Charlie Rager came
rough with his first homer of
Jthe year in the top of the sixth
With no mates aboard.
* Totals:
' E*ks12 runs. 15 hits, 5 walks
and 3 errors.
CAA1 run, 5 hits. 6 walks and
% errors.
Police Pals 13, Powell's 4.
George Tully's Police Pals mov-
ed into second place by defeat-
ing the Powell's 13 to 4. Lester
Bailey of the Pals won his sec-
ond victory of the season by lim-
iting the opposition to but four
hits.
Llnescore:
Powell's 0 0 0 0 134
Police 3 3 0 7 0 x13
Sanders, Waldron and Hanna;
Bailey and Pabon.
Police Pala 12, Margarita I
The Police Pals continued their
heavy hitting and scoring spree
bv defeating the Margarita All-
Stars 12 to 2. Barry Davison hurl-
ed brilliantly for the Pals hang-
ing up his first victory of the
season. Frank Leves and Garcia
of the Pals led the hit parade.
Llnescore: ..
Police 2 0 0 3 4 312
Margarita 10 0 0 0 12
Davison and Pabon; Crawford,
McGraw and Cunningham.
Little Motta's 6, Powell's 1.
The Little Motta's extended
their winning streak to win their
fourth straight game of the sea-
son by defeating the Powell's 6
to 1. Gary Maloy and Charlie
French, pitching opponents, both
hurled creditable ball.
Wayne Wall banged out his
second home run o the young
campaign in the top of the
fourth. Misplays figured in four,
of Motta's runs against French's
offerings. Maloy scored his sec-
ond pitching victory of the sea-
son.
FRO MACARRN...
... worked by flashlight.
Nobody could have worked
harried on a course than Mac
and for this time of the season
the Panama layout was In
grand condition. On Saturday
night, at 11:39, he was out on
the ninth and eighteenth
greens with a flashlight
smoothing out the lumps caus-
by that day's play. That's how
much he put Into his work.
Mac was presented with a
check by the tournament com-
mittee for his efforts. And he
not in good shape, but this will
ever be true of the Panam Golf
Club. The greens therenone of
them flat, all sloping and tricky
are always hard to putt on.
And nobody likes to admit he's
putting badly, so the greens win
always get the blame.
Whether the greens are good
or bad was immaterial to the
Issue, for It appeared quite evi-
dent to everyone that It's true
what they say about Sammy.
HE IS a poor putter. Not on
long putts, for he was mighty
good on them, but on the shor-
ties, whether he made them or
not, he was as shaky a the
Agewood Kid on Monday
mornings.
But, for overall game, they Just
can't come any better. Said De
Vicenao: "If I had known Snead
was going to be here I dont
think I would have come, You
can never figure to beat him.
He's the best in the world.'
Snead couldn't get many bir-
dies on Sunday but one flying
overhead on the tenth fairway
got him, on the top of his hat.
And at the party when he and
Chick Harbert received special
prizes of bottles of perfume Har-
bert donated his to 8nead. Quip-
ped Chick: "Sprinkle it on your
hat, Sam."
fht Tn Panam
Kubski-Men Whip Brownies
To Gain On Idle Bombers
PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams Won Lost
BOMBERS ....................... Jf
YANKEES......................" fi
BLUEBIRDS ...................... }
BROWNIES...................... M
TONIGHT'S GAME
Panama Stadium (7:30)
Bluebirds (Alonso 2-4) vs. Yankee (Fricano
YESTERDAYS RE8ULT
Colon Stadium: Yankees 5, Brownies 2
Pet.
.got
.500
.417
.325
3-2)

;
and Granville Gladstone's singla.
The other Brownie run came in
the sixth on a walk to Hctor Lo-
pez, Ziggy Jazlnskl's error and]
wild throw on Nathaniel Peeples*
rounder plus Reinaldo Grenald'a
wig fly to center which scored!
Lpez.
Patrick wenc the distance,
scattering three hits, for his
third win against five setbacks,
Ernest Burke, the loaer, also wen!
the route to drop his sixth dect*
slon against three wins. )
After the game madcap VI-
bert Clarke reportedly charged
into the Yankee dugout with a
bat In hi hand and threaten-
ed to hit Koshorek because the
latter allegedly roughed him
up on a play at second base.
Kubskl then challenged Clarld
The second place Yankees will
have another opportunity to gain
more ground on the league lead-
ing Bombers. The Yankees, who
whipped the.Brownles 5-2 in Co-
ln to pick up a half game, take
on the third place Bluebirds at
the Panam Stadium tonight.
Marion Fricano Is Manager Al
Kubskl's choice to start against
the Bluebirds. It Is expected that
the third placers will open with
Andy Alonso.
Yesterday's game was featur-
ed by two big Yankee Innings.
The Yanks pushed over three
runs in the second inning and
then clinched matters in the sev-
enth on Forrest Jacobs' two-run
homer. s
The first three Yank runs were
the result of a single by Ray Da-
bek, Pat Patrick's double plus
second on Vic Barnett's double players.
HARV"*y rbpaux (left), receives first prize for amateurs
Iroir '- ""> *~ rrans of the tournament
tSt committee hiding behind Breaux's shoulder.
got a tie.. ._. aand from the; years and have never seen it in
cVowd ch wonderful condition.'
It was Dickie Arias who put it -----
best when he said: There were, of course, many
"I've played this course for 20 who cried that the greens were
crVA'a Pontlac will be raffled
April 8. Three-fourths of the
tickets are sold and the rest go-
ing fast.. .Ral Posse will Invade
the Estados Unidos In June to
take part in the National Open.
You cant sell this skinny, .little
guy short either. He doesn t al-
ways star* as badly as he did
here.. .You just cant list every-
body who helped create the suc-
cess story hut.apart from toe
tournament committee the fol-
lowing must get speciarmention:
Scorekeepera r*ce J?^1?^:
Connle Gerrans, Bea&HWK""
lvn Harrington, Rosita Martins,
Helen Howell, Nelyi Span,
r Louise Jones, Jean Simpson, mi-
va Carpenter (she picked,De VI-
cenzo to win and scored torftta
all the way), SenjiwagF*
Saunders, Toby Ely, Batten
Hutchlngs, Ann Eder -Add to
the haU of fame the walkie-talk-
ie crew who gave *te wc^DF"
blow account ?JW-
scoreboard: Dick Nelson, Roy
GUckenhaus, Fred Oerttardt,
Bruce Carpenter, "La Paz."
Charlie," and "Mike."
PACIFIC UTTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lest Pet
Sears........5, J } "
Police.........* 1 87
AFGE 14......2 2 M0
Lincoln Life ..... 2 2 .5W
Elks 1414......J 332
Firemen.........1 $ -25
Caribbean Series Tickets
On Sale In Cohn Today
Track, Field Heel
Slated For Coln
Plans were completed yester-
day for the cycle and track meet
scheduled for this Sunday in the
Colon 8tadlum, starting at 1 pm.
The meet is considered a tuneup
affair for the many athletes who
have begun their preparations
for a series of track meets slated
for this year.
Oliver Swaby. Grenon Nunez,
Cyril Oldfleld, Eric Ferguson and ef the Series as a bleacher seat of the
i honored for the Caribbean
anwhile, the Caribbean Se-
)ffice will remain open from
Norwegian Skier
Killed In Accident
SEATTLE, Jan. 20 (UP)Wil-
liam Gunderson, 34, Norwegian,
and one of toe top skiers In the
tpen iivm ttnu /c v * -*
un. until 8 p.m. every night united 8tatea, was fatally lnjur-
Tickets for the Caribbean! not
Baseball Championship Series Ml Se
on sale today in Coln at the Of-1 Mi
flee of Argimiro Guardia on rles
Sixth Street in the C.P.K. office 6:30
In front of the Coln Arena. I to f
tickets. The office is siiuaiea un-1 -- *r .imtnH Into
Ticket, for the entire Series1 der The Panam SUdlum's landtag slope and slamtaed Into
will be sold. Box seats sell for $25, grandstand. | another skier,
grandstand reserved seats for, Peitons Interested In letting ..r__ hta
$12, grandstand unreserved seats reserved seats are requested to After Gunderson made his
for $10 and bleacher seats for $5. make Ithelr purchases soon be- jump> jack Brewer stepped onto
Holders of the $5 tickets will cause there are only a few left, i tfa to top d0WIi the snow
save a dollar for the six night* The[folIowiiig Is the schedule W J n^mmr dld not no.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Firemen 10, AFGE 9.
TODAY'S GAME
Elks vs. Police4:30 p.m.
the
Llnescore:
Motta's 0 0 14 0 10
Powell's 0 0 0 10 01
Maloy and Chase; French and
Hanna.
several other Gold Coast cinder
stars will represent the Atlantic
side against such prominent
Panama City stars as Marcus
Wilson, Donald Prince, Richards
and Parker.
Keen rivalry is anticipated in
view of the caliber of those reg-
istered for the big event and be-
cause of the interslde competi-
tion.

I
costs $1 per game. The holder of
bleacher $5 tickets will also have
the added privilege of using the1
first two gates of the big bleach-
er stand. The fans who buv
bleacher tickets on the day of tfcr
ames will have to use gates No.
, No. 4, and No. 5.
The Caribbean 8erles Office
also disclosed that courtesy tick-1
ets which are good for regular | 25Pu
Professional League games will
eriea:
FEBRUARY
_ vs. Puerto Rice,
lexuela vs. Panami.
.ezuela vs. Cuba,
ama vs. Puerto Rico.
lexuela vs. Puerto Rico.
ma vs. Cuba.
Rleo vs. Cuba,
ima vs. Venesuela.
ts. Venezuela,
o Rico vs. Panami.
o Rico vs. Veneiuela.
vs. Panam.
Apparently, Brewer did not no-
tice Gunderson speeding towards
him. Gunderson, who had been
in the United States for only two
years, was unable to halt and
slammed Into Brewer.
Gunderson suffered a broken
neck. He was dead on arrival at
the hospital. Brewer's Injuries
are undetermined but he Is re-,
| ported in "grave'' condition.
la a wild and wooly game
Smokies won their first victory
of the season yesterday by de-
feating toe Union Men by a score
of 10 to 9. Due to darkness, the
game was called at the end of
the fifth Inning.
AFGE drew first blood, scoring
one run In the first on three er-
rors by toe Smokies. In toe bot-
tom of the first, the Firemen tal-
lied twice on four walks and one
mlscue by the Union Men. The
bottom of the second saw toe
Smokies tally three times on two
walks, one hit batsman, a balk
and an error. Up to this point,
with the score 5 to 1, neither side
had made a hit. L.. .k
Mayhem broke loose In the top
of the third. AFGE coupled four
hits, four walks and two errors
which were good for eight runs
In this lnnlne Schneider relieved
Chase and finally put out the
fire after fourteen men had gone
to bat. In toe Smokies' half of
the third, two hits, four walks
and two errors were good for four
With the score tied. Wills re-
lieved Reece In toe bottom of the
fourth. Schneider opened with a
single to right and came all the
Leading hitters for the day]
were Wills of AFGE and Schneia-J
er, of the Firemen, with two hit*
apiece..
Today, the Elks meet the Poj
lice at 4:30 p.m. Come on outt
and see your boys play.
The box score:
AFGE ABB
Salas, 2b...... 4 0
Morris, 3D...... 3
Castleman, cf. .. 3
Wills, Ib-p.....
Motion, as. ..
Snodgra, c ..
Reece, p-lb ..
Edmondson, p
Hall, If.....
Elmendorf, rf.
Totals........4
FIREMEN
Llnfors, ss.
Klntner, cf
Webb, lb..
Chase, p-lf
Schoch, c...... 2
Terry, 2b...... 2
Fundakowsky, 3b 0
Wallace, 3b .... 1
Schneider, lf-p .. 3
Randel.rf...... 3
Totals........18 10 3 15 3'
Score By Innings
AFGE 108009 5 4
Firemen 2 3 4 1 x10 3 5
Winning Pitcher Schneider.
Losing PitcherWills. Struckout
byReece 1, Wills 3, Chase 2,
Schneider fl. Base on Balls off
Edmondson 4, Reece 6, Chase J
Schneider 4. Hit by Pitcher--
Reece (Klntner).BalkEdmond-
son, Reece. Hits and Runs off
Edmondson 0 and 2 In 2-3 In-
ning; Chase 2 and 7 In 1 (non
out In 3rd); Reece 2 and 7 la
way around to score on three 3 1-3. UmpiresSctellane, Priest,
passedballa. This proved to be Time of Game1:38. Attendance
the winning run of the game. I 100.
BEST
-
the world? most successful Golf Ball
kHfJUsofr
^CUWT*1.05
IMQEI*
PrRSOMALlW
i .^^^hrJ as ever keeping the streaking Minneapolis Lakers In
rhReoOTM
[^Zi^l&SZ ^toeVeWr^fe^b^he?:' chief play-maker an* .pack. (NBA, .^^^f
aselineS
'


TUESDAY. JANUARY M, 165
THE PANAMA .AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE
T-
Groat Can Be Next Pittsburgh Shortstop If Price Is Rightf
Boxing Fans
Await Hearing
With Interest
NEW YORK, Jan. 29 (UP)
Boxing observers are waiting
with interest next Friday*
scheduled hearing on the John-
ny Saxton-Livlo Mlnelll tight.
Chairman Bob Chrlatenberry
of the New York State Boxing
Commission ordered an Investi-
gation of the match alter Ref-
eree Ruby Goldstein stopped the
bout In the seventh round. Gold-
stein gave Saxton a technical
knockout when Mlnelll refused to
make a fight of It.
Christenberry has backed up
Ooldateln's action and he ays he
wanta to find out why the match
was ever made.
However, most boxing; experts
say that Goldstein made a mis-
take in stopping the bout. They
say the referee was setting him-
self up as a Judge of styles. They
also contend that as long as Mln-
elll was considered to be trying
his best, the Boxing Commission-
er had no right to hold up his
purse.
Goldstein says he stopped the
fight because Mlnelll appeared
to have no chance against Sax-
ton, who won his 28th straight
bout. However, one observer
counters with the argument that
baaaball games or other sports
contests are not stopped because
of one-sided scores.
RickerThinks
Duke Star Is
Ready Noiv
By JOHNNY McCALl.I'M
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Jan. 20 (NEA)
About the only thing that keeps
Richard Morrow Groat from
plugging Pittsburgh's yawning
hole at shortstop through which
so many defeats have poured in
the past is a simple little matter
of $05.000.
That's how far apart the Bucs
and the Groat family are in their
adding and subtracting. Dick
Groat s father, you see. Is asking
$100,000 for the superb Duke
baseball and basketball All-
America's signature. The Pirates
think $35,000 is a fair figure.
Providing truce terms are set-
tled satisfactorily, Dick Groat
might very well fashion a Lou
Boudreaufrom college basket-
ball court to big league ball park
In less time than it takes to say
bonus. .. .
Billy Meyer, the Pirate pilot,
la the first to admit that Mr.
Double All-America would cer-
tainly brighten up his Infield.
"Branch Rickey thinks Groat
could move right In and take
over," Meyer said. "Prom
Curundu, Clayton,
Kobbe Victorious
In AF Little Loop
ARMED FORCES LITTLE
LEAGUE
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Curundu........t
West Bank......1
Clayton......'.. 1
Kobbe........1
Carlb Command .. 1
Albrook...... ..
.667
.500
.500
.500
.500
.000
Albrook Chalks Up
r Jilh Consecutive
Victory In AH.
PANAMA ARMED FORCES
BASEBALL LEAGUE
TEAM Won Los
Albrook.. .. t e
Mrd Infantry .. .. 7 i
Ceeo Sola .... .. 1 t
Special Troops. 4th Battalion. S70th Beat.. .. .. 1 ..'.1 t t
.. 3
With....'.. >* 4 4'
7Mth........ .. 4 4
63rd ........ .. 4 4
Signal...... Atlantic Rector. .. 1 .. I 8 e
West Bank.. .. .. 2 e
376th Shore .. .. 1 7
Ccrotal...... .. e 1
SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Albrook 5, Coco Solo 1.
SSrt Inf. 11, At. Sector 6.
45th 14, West Bank 7.
p. Troops 21, 876th Shore 6.
764th 7. 963rd 6.
370th Boat 7, 504th 6.
Signal 2, Corosal .
ami Armed Forces Baseball
League with their eighth straight
ter,- N
win Saturday afternoon. How-
ever, the 33rd Infantry returned
to the win column after dropping
I've seen, he could do the field-
ing Job, but his hitting remains
questionable. It may be that big
league pitching wont bother
him, though.
"Young Groat worked out with
us last summer. He comes from
Swlssvale, Pa., lust outside of
Pittsburgh, and he's popular in
town. We offered him a healthy
bonus then, but his father held
out until he finished his eligibil-
ity at Duke."
SCOUTS ARE AGREED
Ivory hunters are pretty much
agreed that the Duke phenom
has all the surface qualifications.
He's deft and agile, moves ef-
fortlessly to his left or right, and
has a shotgun exm.
Mention Groat the Greats
Fot. name to Leo Durocher ahd.his
1.646 eyes glisten. The Giants' fiery
J78. martinet labels the Swlssvale
. .615'Swatter u a he-cant-mias guy.
.625 likes his boundless spirit and
1628 Groat worked out with the Na-
.566 ttonal League champions the last
.560 two summers when they visited
.866 Forbes Field. _.
.375 "I like Durocher's philosophy,
.256 Groat says. "I respect his meth-
.250 ods and his handling of players
.125 Does this mean the lad Is look -
.666 ing toward the Polo Grounds in-
stead of Forbes Field?
"There's one point I'd like to
clear up," Groat confides. "While
the Pirates have always been my
favorite club and I know and like
Branch Rickey tremendously. I m
'MONDAY'S RESULTS
Kobbe 16, Albrook 8.
Clayton 11, Carlb. Command 8.
Curundu 14, West Bank 2.
The Clayton nine had on their
battling togs yesterday and
trounced the Caribbean Com-
mandos i lto 8 in the game at
Clayton. This was a surprise up-
set for the Commandos who got
off to a fast start with a homer
to right field In the second in-
ning by Ross Kramer and able
assistance at bat by Vallalera
and Squee Shore. Herman Wllk-j
inson, the winning pitcher, and'
Bob Wright, teh loser, both wentj
all the way.
The Kobbe Little Leaguers de-,
feated the Albrook Rlyboys 10 to
8 at the Fort Kobbe field. The
big guns in the Kobbe attack
were Wilfred Martines and Vin-
cent Vasll. Robert Crowder, the
what! winning pitcher, went all the way
by
JOE WILLIAMS
HURRYING HOY ASGeorgetown crack two-mile relay squad, a threat to its own world record of
7:38.7 for an 11-lap trick established last year, moves down the stretch four abreast keeping in trim
for the current Winter indoor campaign. From left, they are Dave Boland, Joe LaPierre, Carl Joyce
and Tom Voorhees. (NEA)
Atlantic
Pony League
THE STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
for the Kobbe nine, while Jerry
Stewart and Don Schlosser were
on the mound for Albrook.
The Curundu Councilmen scor.
ed a 14 to 2 victory over the West
Bank team to chalk up their sec-
ond win. The winning pitcher, | tjuick
Jimmy Walling, went the entire Margarita
distance, while West Bank's Ro-
lando Salva was assisted by
George Barrier. A spectacular
lay was made by young Frankle
lnoto, right fielder for the West
Bank team, who running for a
high one slipped and fell, but
made a perfect onehanded catch' Crawford,
Thursday's schedule lsas fol- Reccia. If......
lows home team first): Carlb- B. Newhard, 3b ..
bean Command vs. West Bank, Dldler, lf-p
Shamrocks
C. P. O.
Balboa High Crashes Win
Column With 6-0 Victory
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL Smoky Thompson was the big
LEAGUE (1st Half Standings) | gun for the losers as he collected
TEAM Won Lost Pet.l two of the three hits off Morton.
C.P.O.
Hart, ss
Games of Jan. 26
lb-p.


Hamilton, p-lb...... 3
Gibson, c.......... 8
Mager, rf .. ........ 9
McJennett, rf........ 0
C. Rodrguez, c...... 2
Albrook vs. Curundu, and Kobbe
vs. Clayton. Game time: 4:30.
Atlantic Midget
League
Mustangs defeat Pepsi Cola Hor-
nets, 10-8, Mules defeat Or-
ange Crush Tigers, 20-16.
The Atlantic MWget League,
sponsored by the Physical Edu- Pabon, rf..
cation and Recreation Branch. Rodriguez, u.
fot under way last Saturday with Favorite, c ..
wo games played on the Mar-j Robinson, c. .
garita diamond. | Brown, IX.. ........
The opening game between the Wetzel, p., If.......
Margarita Mustangs and the Orvls, rf
Pepsi Cola Hornets of Cristobal
was a close contest and a well
played ball game most of the
way. H. Womble, the winning
pitcher, struck out 11 patters,
AB
4
5
4
5
3
SHAMROCKS
3. Newhard, 2b ..
Polumbo, 3b ..
fioblnette, lb. ..
CMster, p......
Tagaropulos, rf..
AB
8
S
3
2
1
3
4
3
0
2
2
Balboa Brewers. .. 4
Gibraltar Ufe Ins. 4
Pan'm Merchants 2
Balboa High Sch.. 1
1
1
4
5
.800 Flynn got two hits in two trips
.806) to the plate, Carlin with two for
.833 three and Jerry Halman with
.166
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Balboa High School 6, Panam
Merchants 6.
WEDNESDAY'S GAME
(At Balboa Stadium7:60 p.m.)
Balboa Brewers vs. Gibraltar Life
two for four were the leading
batters for the winners.
The box score:
BUS-
Rowley, If. .
May. rf . .
Flynn, c . .
Carlin, R., lb
Halman, 2b .
AB R
4 1
HPO
1 3
The Balboa High School broke. Napoleon, cf.
Into the win column last night, Maldonado, ss.
at the expense of the veteran Arias, 3b ... .
Panam Merchants Old Timers Morton, p . .
as righthander Don Morton oil
the High School pitched a three-, Totals.....31
hit shutout for the second white-' -------
wash job Of the current season. Merchants AB
The Merchants started their De la Pea, cf. 3
Only an evil minded Republican would try to road signlficsuKO
Inio the sequence that Harry Truman was boned at the opening
ball game of the season in Washington and that his busy UttM
bureaucrats are now making It tough for the ballplayers to get
any money.
As every right thinking citizen knows the busy little bureau*
c-rats are merely trying to save the country from inflation and
doing wonderfully well, since the dollar Is still worth all of 53
certs, and If the ballplayers should turn uround and vote for tho
other side come next Novemberwell vou know how ungrateful
some people can be.
Granted, as some frowning economists seem to be saying, thai
baseball Is not quite the bountiful dollar source as. say, steel, OH,
cotton, or even the sale of reefers to high aenool kids, it still
involves the living patterns of human beings and therefore must
be Washington regulated and fitted ipto the noble concept of tho
welfare state.
Trouble with ballplayers, as with so maxy people in other
walks of life in America today. Is that they don't know what Is
good for them and, worse are appallingly unappreciatlve of the
thoughtful efforts of the busy little bees to take over their pro*
biems and run their Uves for them.
Take Stanley Muslal of the St. Louis Cardinals, for Instance.
Was he any happier last year at 880,000 than the year before at
$50,000? True, he didn't get the 890,000 pay raise his boss. Fred
Saigh, agreed the best player In the game had earned (the busy
little bees held it up) but did he need If Couldn't he have got
along without it, as indeed, he did? And consider the shattering
contribution he made to stemming, inflation? You hardly over
heat of It anymore.
ITS CLEAR AS MUD
1
6 9 21 8 2
star hurler. Bob Medtnger, but Coffey, 2b .
after his effort Saturday, the Francis, lb. .
, strain seemed too much for him: Ridge. If. .
11 and Manager Pete Corrigan had Tarlllnger, rf
2 to call on Webb Hearn again. Foster, S3 .
Medinger and Hearn are the on- Medinger, p
ly twohurlers the Panam Mer- Hearn, p
chaiitmen have called on for Phillips, 3o.
4
4
2
3
3
a.
0
3
HPO
0 0
Muslal may yet get his Increase. It all depends on how Saigh
re jiggers his payroll. Last week the busy little bees declared
major clubs must henceforth limit the total payroll to the 1651
aggregate, or to any payroll for any year from 146 through I960,
plus 10 per cent. A directive clearly and lucidly worded, as any
stuaent of Sanskrit will readily agree, and replete with economic
wisdom and social foresight. In fact, it i'presents the most mo*
mentous advance In the brotherhood of man movement sine*
Britain started giving away free wigs.
The club owners are as preposterous as the ballplayers. Saigh
Is a glaring example. He shows what little concern he has tor the
future of the country by offering a $30.000 raise to one of his
hired hands. What if it is his own money? If he wants to get rid
of it let him go out to the track and play three-horse parlays.
Where does he think he is, in America?
And Walter CMalley, the Brooklyn president threatening to
sue for the right to pay his ballplayers what he thinks they are
worth, an arrogant, yes. traitorous stand, which the busy little
bees, with all their understanding, tolerance and sympathy for
the backward mind, can not be expected to overlook. In order to
:uliill the terms of the directive and honor previously agreed
upon pay Increases, O'Malley has no alternative But to cut salaries
of lesser players.
"I can't ask these players to take leas money when I know
and their work proves they are entitled to more," protest* OT4*l-
ley- k ti
That's what he thinks. The busy little bees know best.
A THROW TO THE WRONG BASE
f
first round of play and the cli-
max of the round could easily be
tbe meeting between Albrook and
the Infantry on Feb. 2 at the Al-
not eSmmfflt'oThim: My plans walked 14 and gave up^S.hit*,
are to sign with the organization ;R. Alberga the losing pitcher
Sat makes me the best offer.- struck oul 6.batters gave only 3
There's nothing that can fire a1 walks and allowed 7 hits,
man' Imagination like the dla- The box score:
The Albrook flyers continued SovSry thafhe has. al) of a sud-1 MUSTANGS- AB R
their domination over the Pan- den aot hold of one that may, W. French, 2o . 3
be great. Jack Coombs, formerly H. Womble, p . 3
wlt& the Athletics and now he! McGloln " *
Duke baseball coach, spotted J. Metndez c. . 3
Groat's undeniable natural tal-! G. DeTore 3b ... 3
ents the first time he reported to: K. Mountain, as 2
rM-octirp " Esseyian, c . z
..pr'OS't is a eat competitor,"] R. Oulotcf..... 0
their oniy game last Wednesday coombs says. ,THe's proven thus. w. Will, rf . . 1
nd kept the raee for the league far that pressure doesnt bother W Matos rf . . 1
title for the first round a two-'hun There's no earthly reason J. Will, If .... 2
team affair. Albrook defeated | wny' eventually he shouldn't D. Eberenz, If ... .
Coco Solo 8 to 1 and the Infant* make the grade."
ry blanked Atlantic Sector 11-0.! The Swlssdale Swatter credits
Only five games remain in the the old Philadelphia pitcher with
helping him most .
'He's the reason I chose Duke."
Groat explains. "He's a fine in-
structor in fundamentals and
brook Air Force Base. However, techniques, doesn't stop working | Alberga, p..... 4
both teams face possible danger. witn a boy. I owe my progress tO| Ender. If..... 2
H
2
1
0
2
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
Score By Innings
CP.O. 2 12 14 1 011
Shamrocks 2 0 0 16 1 312
2 2 mourufjdu& thus far and It ap- Thompson, S., c 2 0 2 8 10
2 ; pears thaTTf Manager Corrigan, SI^T
rtn. nnt. mi how of some nltch- Totals.....26 0 3 21 5 8
does not get hold of some pitch- Totals.....26 0 3 21
ers, he will be In for a rough. Score Bv Innings
season Balboa High 0 0 4 0 0 0 28
The youngsters scored four'; Merchants 0 0 0 0 0 0 0--0
runs in the top half of the third Runs Batted In-Flynn 2, Car-
frame as they nicked Medinger, lin, Halman. Earned RunsBHS
Home RunCrawford. Struck- ror three hits. Morton, the lead- 3. Left on BasesBHS 8, Mer-
out byHamilton 8, Custer 4
Winning PitcherCuster. Losing
Pitcher Hamilton. Umpires-
Hughes and Curtis.
BUICK
0 Hannlgan, ss..,
AB
4
Totals.......23 10 7 0
HORNETS AB
Rosabal, u..... 1
Smith. 2b..... 3
Owen, D. 3b 3
t the
alnsti
Jack.
Blevins, lb.....2
tomorrow afternoon
teams which can upset the dope
sheet and score victories. Thelload m the tub-thumping hally-: m-ray,_rf._.....
Dick Groat is carrying a Jre; S0*""1' .....*
Flyers take on the up-and-down1 uX '\ well-wishers "who have
870th Boat Battalion, which followed him along the way.
handed the Infantry their lone None wm -ettle for anything less
defeat, while the 33rd tangles; tnan -tardom.
with the 74th AAA nine. j poppa Groat will settle for
The battle for third place re-1 *
malned a tight feature
league race as Coco
out of sole possession
with Special Troops, the 45th Re-
connaissance Batta.'lon and the
370th Boat Battalion. Special
Troops poundeii out a lopsided
21 to 0 win over the 370th Shore
Battalion while the 48th doubled
tbe score on West Bank 14 to 7
and the 37oih Boat edged out the
504th FA Battalion 7 to 6. All
four teams have records of five
wins and three defeats.
Other results Saturday found
the 764th AAA winning a tight
one from the 903rd AAA 7 to 6
and corean! dropping a 2 to 1 de-
cision to Signal for their eighth
straight defeat of the campaign.
The schedule for this Wednes-
day is: MSrd at Coco Solo, 504th
at 170th Shore, Signal at West
Bank, corosal at Atlantic Sector.
170th Boat at Albrook, I64tb at
13rd. and Special Troops at 48th.
Pedro Miguel Pool
To Be Closed All
Day Tomorrow
The Pedro Miguel swimming
sol will be closed all day to-
morrow for cleaning, It was an-
nounced today by the Physical
Education and Recreation
ranch.
The work wUI be done by the
rnlclpai Divisin forces, and
Is expected that It will be
empleted la time to have the
eel rsessasd en the re-alar
schedule tbe following day. '
SmOutboard Motorboat
Racing Sport To Be
Organized On C. Z.
Due to the rapidly Increasing
amount of Interest being
shown in the outboard motor-
boat racing sport on the Canal
Zone, It has been agreed on by
a troop of drivers and owners
of these boats to form an or-
ganized club for tho parpse of
farther promoting the sport.
All Interested persons are
arged to attend a moetlng to
be held at 7:16 p.m. tomorrow
at the Gamboa Golf Club.
Playground Sports
Tompkins, c
Sasso, 2b.......... 2
Matos, c-cf......... 4
Lamls, lb.......... 4
Bazan, cf-p ........ 4
Lane, If.......... 2
Harts, rf.........." 2
D. Smith, 3b........ 4
Mercler, if. ...... .. 2
Cooper, cf.. .i...... 1
R. Smith, p........ 1
Croft, p-cf........ 1
Taber, c.......... 1
8 5 4
Totals.......24
The second game between the
Margarita Mules and the Cristo-
bal Orange Crush Tigers was a
pitchers' duel with the victory
going to the boy who could get
the most number of strikes over
the plate. Both teams were very
weak in pitching and conse-
quently a large number of walks
MARGARITA
AB R
Rankln, If.......... 2 1
Wllllford, u........ 2 0
Prez, 2b.......... 2 1
Albright, lb........ 3 .
Hodges, P.,rf........ 4 2
George, cf.........
Tobln, c.......... 3 0
E. Smith, lb........ 2 1
Dougan. 3b........ 2 0
Gonzlez, rf........ 3 1
Score By Innings
off man in that frame fanned for chants 9. Two Base Hlt-Carhn.
the first out. Rowlev beat out a Sacrifice Hit- Carlin. Passed Ball
grounder to third and was safe -Flynn. Struckout by-Medinger
on second with a stolen base. Jim 4. Hearn 5 Morton 3. Base on
May lined one to the first base- Balls off-Medlnger 3 Morton 4
man who let It get away from Hits and Runs off-Medlnger 8
him to let Rowley advance to-and 4 in 41-3 Innings; Hearn 3
third Abdul Flvnn then connect- and 2 In 2 2-3. Doubleplay-Fran-
ad the second of the Inning els (unassisted). Losing Pitcher
through short to score Rowley, Med 1 nger (1-3) Winning
and May. Bob Carlin got the,Pitcher (Morton (1-0). Umpires|
third hit as he doubled to right !-Mohl and Coffey. Time of
center to push across Flynn. Jer- Game1:43.
1 ry Halman filed out to short for
"the second out. Eddie Napoleon
then hit one to Harry Foster who
threw wil dto first to let Carlin,
score the fourth run. Al Maldo-
nado grounded out to end the
High School raUy.
The Old Timers threatened In
every frame as they left men on
bases and could not get that ex- j
tra push to score.
The Balboa lads iced the game|
by scoring two more markers in
the last inning on hits by Flynn,|
Carlin and Napoleon.
Buick
Margarita
0 10 2 3 129
0 4 2 4 0 0 X10
Home RunsMatos. E. Smith,
Struckout byHodges 6, R.
Smith 6, Gonzlez 4. Croft 3, Ba-
were Issued. Fredericksen pitch- zn 5. Winning PitcherHodges
ed for Cristobal and Nlssevitch Losing PitcherR. Smith. Um-
threw for Margurita. piresHughes and Waldron.
At the end of the first week of
play in the Gamboa Elementary
School Intramural Softball Loop,
the Giants were leading with 2
wins and no losses.
The team standings are as fol-
lows:
TEAM Won Lost
Giants............ 2 0
Yankees.......... 1 l
Tigers............ i 2
Dodgers.......... i i
The teams are composed of girl
and bov students from the third
through the sixth grades. New
team captains are selected each
weak, and players whose teams
are not engaged in a game act
as officials for the game being
played.
LOOK.A.LIKE&Any similarity between the southern-born Hick-
?ians, Herman, left, and Peck, is purely coincidental. Though tho
alo football coach and Louisville cage mentor frequently are mis-
taken for brothers, they are not related. The only thing Jheyhjve.
^n common is s hearty appetite..(NEA
Admirable as these salary restraints are as a sure path'to
Utopia they present a contradiction in philosophy that is disturb-
ing to one who has shared In the delectable fruits of statlsm-ta
a point where he Is making more money than ever before hvh
life, yet finds It buys less by half than 10 years ago.
The little man who has to be cuddled from the cradle to tho
grave by a paternal government is cast In the patsy role. If tba
stars are to get big dough the run of the mil) must accept less.
That ain't the way the founders of the ereed hsd it figured out.
In fact, It was to be just the other way round Same for a Muslal
as for a bull pen pitcher. Difference In ab'llty. ambition or effort
wasn't to matter. There's patently been a slipup here somewhere.
Reactionaries who live in the dark puf t wheie such things aa
training and enterprise were rewarded In proportion to results
appear puzzled that the baseball people, who have been doing
pretty good with the same formula for 100 years, are not per-
mitted to run their business as they see fit. so long as it's lawful
and the players and the public are satisfied.
You can have only pity for people who think like this in tha
enlightened year of 1952. What does a buslnestman know about
running his own business? How can a player know he is satisfied
when he has had no chance under the stifling capitalistic system
to participate in the fuller Ufe? Ditto the poor, misguided, op-
pressed public. Without the busy little bees where would we bet
voice from the gallery: "A hell of a lot better off." Throw tht
fascist bum out on his rear.

C^verubodu fceacl L^taifUd'
MECHANICS consult and check Panam American
classifieds all the time. They market their skills
through them, buy their cars and Stinsont through
them. Spark your message by publishing it In
P.A. classifiedsalways at your service;
Every month . every week . very day THE
PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papara In Panam combined !


REYNOLDS NAMED ATHLETE OF YEAR
ROCHESTER. N. Y.. Jan. 29
(UP)Righthander Allie Rey-
nolds of the New York Yan-
kees has been named the pro-
fessional athlete of the year.
The double no-hit pitcher
received the second annual Ray
Hickok Award at a dinner last
night in Rochester. New York.
Reynolds, who pitched no-
hit fames last year against
Cleveland and Boston, won the
award in a close race with
heawweight champion Jersey
joe Walrott.
AN LNDBPEND
rj^fHn^PAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, E. P., TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 19SS
FIVE CENTS
Conference On Rales
For Inter-American
Trade Begins In US
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29 iUSIS)
A study of freight and insur-
ance rates applicable to Inter-
American trade was begun here
Mon?nmJi' renriSentsateamshi,p MARIETTA Ohio. Jan. 29 ; authorities p.es<:ed ail available! The muddy Ohio overflowed I areas alone the Ohio River, the
governments and> {n,p nJPi-TA sharp cold wave to-!trucks. a-tos and even boxcars onto the Marietta College cam-|Wabash River, in Indiana, and
companies oi \ cuunwi thrust now hardships on | into service to evacuate and care pus and forced postponement of,other swi>'len s. reams.
SS? ^AfssVwSu RSSpTA! have inundated, _Voumcer workers threw up'woman", dormitory were Kd- hardest!W.* the cMMta
Million Acres Under Water
As Ohio Floods Hit 5 States
erican Economic and
Council is meeting as a direct! ^"JO re
SS %&^"wS&m held! At least .line persons are known gum River At Maysville. Ky., the the northwest, a usually small
erican Foreign aanawier nt,u dead in f watf>17 a,ea stretching Army ru/.ied in 120.000 sandbags stream running across the Dehl-
of farmland in sandbag dike:; at Zanesville, O., ed.
i to keep at the flooding Muskln-1 At Granville, about 90 miles to
here last March and April. -^ fuiwesicra Pennsylvania to build . dike there.
j_..j t ,i,,i in southern Indiana. Charles C. Flogle, Jr., chair-
A icsolulion adopted * < "3Bk(etntfX are crowded man of the Washington county
conference called on the Econ- sh..Yerin, flood victims., red cross chapter, said many
prnlc and Social WUncU to children i of Marietta's flood victims "are
study the system of freight ( ,, snow an(| icv windsl Teterans of the flood game and
don't seem very excited about
the cole weather brought! being moved out."
some hooe to flood fighters. Refugees merely packed up
Weather observers said the j their belongings, stored them in
cold blast would reduce the |Clty and county trucks and mov-
makf recommendations on the
pertinent problems and their
solution." More specifically the
committee will study the influ-
ence of the fluctuation of
freight and insurance rates on
the ceiling prices in effect on
some exports and imports.
son University boiled Into a rag-
ing torrent. It knocked out the
university power station. Classes
were dismissed nnd final exami-
nations were postponed for a
week.
Rampaging streams had caus-
ed millions of dollars of property
damaged since they began rising
to flood rtage Saturday.
Ohio, fed by creeks and streams
along it i winding route toward
the Mississippi.
The Ohio flood was at its
peak In the 160-mile stretch
from Steubenville. O., south to
Marietta, at the confluence of
the Ohio and Muskingum riv-
ers, about 100 air miles south-
east of Columbus.
States "i emergency were de-
clared it. Steubenville. Marietta
and in wneeling. W. Va., a few
miles down-river from Steuben-
(NEA Telephoto);
QUINTS ON A Visrr The Dionne quintuple ts, looking grown up, arrive In St. Paul, Minn.,
for the St. Paul Winter Carnival. Prom left to right, they are Marie, Yvonne, Annette,
Ceclle and Emilie.
The study was also approved
at the EQOSOC meeting in
Panam last August.
speed of water poured into the
swirling Ohio by its rain-
swollen tributaries, and permit I
downs!i-nm cities to complete
their flood walls and dike sys-
terns before the flood crest |
reaches them
Nine persons had been report-
ed killed In the surprise winter
Transportation systems
The committee elected as IU floods in Ohio. West Virginia In-
chairman Dr. Eduardo Larrea;diana, Wnnsylvanla and1 Ken-
Stacey. Auditor of Transporta- $^-2*,H^SXitHi
dora Grancolombiana, New York, bash rtwn 5***?** iurth"
who represents Ecuador. Other dlsisters &a J^JL"" rolled
afir- sasarfua gas jks^t"
Pennsyivanim. western West
ed Into a city waterworks build-;disrupted and work was halted
ing and ' church basement. at some factories in industrial
Heavy Squalls Wreck Wires,
Rip Roofs In Georgia, Florida
A representative of the United
Nations also. Is attending the
sessions, which are expected to
last about two weeks.
. ... -
Virginia, southern and south-
eastern Ohio, northern Ken-
tucky and southern Indiana
was "running into millions of
dollars. ..
Six of the flood deaths were
due to drowning Another occur-
red when a man was crushed by
a water soaked retaining wall
that collapsed on him.
Bi Dozens of schools, colleges.
* i plants and business places were
closed. A Wheeling, W. Va., audi-
torium was turned into an emer-
gency shelter for flood refugees.
Red Cross workers, national
guardsmen volunteers and local
WITH US. FORCES IN JAPAN
st. Luke P. Standsfer. son
Of Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Standefer,
Cocoli. Canal Zone, has com-
pleted a four-week leaders'
course at the XVI Corps
The
Judges' Bench
On two counts this morning,
Simn Irish, a Panamanian, was
found guilty and paid a total of
$25 In the Balboa Magistrate's
Court. For driving a bus without
a chauffeur's license, he was fin-
ed $10. And for pretending that
the license Issued to Roy Tug-
well wai his own, he was sen-
tenced to pay 15.
Yesterday's session in the Court
ALBANY, Oa.. Jan. 29 (UP>
Squalls and twisters swept In-
land with gusts up to 75 miles
an hour yesterday from the Gulf
of Mexico, where a Danish
steamer wallowed disabled after
a boiler explosin.
Several persons were slightly
hurt as storms lashed widely
scattered towns in northern Flo-
rida and southwest Georgia,
damaging scores of homes and
other structures.
The Miami Weather Bureau is-
sued a special bulletin warning
of squalls yesterday and last
night with winds up to 40 miles
an hour along the Florida gulf
coast where the steamship Alexl
Carl was disabled.
The U. S. Coast Guard at New
Orleans said the cutter Tampa,
based at Mobile, Ala., was "stand-
ing by" the ship until "commer-
cial aid" arrived. The exact loca-
tion of the vessel was not given.
The Coast Guard said one sea-
man was burned seriously and
another slightly in the explosion
aboard the Alexl Carl Sunday on
Its voyage from Cuba to Galves-
ton, Tex.

Leadership school at Camp heard a reckjess driving charge
Matsushima, Japan. While at against ?. 32-year-old.American,
top winds, James F. White, lum-
ber company employe, was blown i
from a second story window. He|
landed on a pile of lumber 25
feet below but received only min-
or Injuries.
At Tlfton, Mrs. Jean Sewart
was bruised when the trailer she
occupied was blown over but her
small child was not hurt.
Damage at Tlfton was unoffi-
cially set at $200,000. The winds
unroofed 75 homes, downed 100
trees and stripped power lines
from poles.
Power and telephone lines were
cut at Albany. The hospital
switched to an emergency cir-
cuit. Firemen were put on emer-
gency duty to clear streets of de-
bris and hot wires.
Large Audience
Attends La Boca
CIO Mass Meeting
A large crowd heard and ap-
plauded the three principal,
speakers at a mass meeting spon-1
sored by the Balboa Chapter of
Local 900, GCEOC-CIO, last Sun-
day afternoon at La Boca.
Reports on recent union acti-
vities were given by Edward A.
were ville. Four thousand persons in
Wheeling were homeless and
thousands moie prepared to flee
to high ground.
At least 30 cities and towns
In the area had been flooded, but
Wheeling was in the most serious
condition.
About seven feet of water cov-
ered the Wheeling Downs race
track on often-f!ooded Wheeling
Island, situated in the middle of
the river Most of the island's
10.000 residents found refuge In
the upper floors of their homes
or fled to dry ground.
The weather bureau at Talla-
hassee, Fla., said it had received
reports of tornadoes near
Blountstown and Monticello, Fla.
and at Camilla, Ga.
Telephone circuits to the Flo-
rida communities went out.
Heaviest damage was reported
around Albany, Tlfton and Moul-
trfe In southwest Georgia, where
mK? ffl!2K T^-rtf* Gaskin'. Prudent of the local
Tail Tells Tampa
GOP Will Protect
Stales' Rights
TAMPA. Fla., Jan. 29 (UP).
Sen. Robert A. Taft, carrying his
bid for the GOP Presidential no-
mination deep into Florida, call-
ed on Southern Democrats today
to protect the principle of States'
Rights by voting Republican In
this year's election.
The Ohio Senator emphasized
In addresses before Republican
groups here and at St. Peters-
burg that the paramount Issue
in the 1952 Presidential election
Is "liberty versus socialism."
"On this Issue," Taft declared.
"Southern Democrats must stand
with the Republican party
against the Truman crowd."
SomaSOO Republicans applaud-
ed spiritedly at a luncheon here
when Taft plugged for States'
Rights as opposed to "New Deal
regulation (which) has led this
nation into a semi-socialistic
state and if continued must lead
to complete Socialism."
"If It were not for the prin-
ciple of States' Rights," Taft said,
"Congress already would be
passing laws to run the school
board in Hillsborough (Tampa)
County and telling Tampa the
kind of government the city and
county should have."
"In a country of this size,"
he warned, "federal control in
this field is going to be a tyran-
ny in most parts of the United
States."
CANADA'S FIRST Vincent
Massey, appointed Governor
General of Canada by King
George, Is the first native-born
Canadian to be so honored.
Massey is the brother of actor
Raymond Massey.
other buildings toppled, hun-
dreds of trees uprooted and pow-
William Hughes. He pleaded noter imes broken by early morn-
the school, the only one of its William rfugnes ne noa. ..*, une, W
kind in the Far East the Ca- I guilty, our. was found guilty ana, inf, wb)ds.
character guld- court by attorney Woodrow fle
struction In
anee, instructor training, small
unit exercises, physical condi-
tioning and other military sub-
jects. The school, located near
beautiful Matsushima Bay. is
240 miles north of Tokyo.
Standefer. who entered the
Army In October 950, arrived
in Japan last April. He was
formerly employed as a labor-
atory technician bv Mathieson
Chemical Corps.. Pasadena,
Texas.
Net Income Of World
Bank Shows Increase
Castro.
And on a battery charges.a
young Panamarian drew a $10
fine. Ha is James Stewart, 16,
who was 'ound guilty of fighting
with Edward Gray.
Experts On Latin
America To Speak
In Washington
WASHINGTON. Jan. 29 (USISt
Government officials, diplomats
and civic leaders in Washington
are receiving invitations to at-
tend a series of 18 lectures on
"Aspects of Latin America" to be
given weekly at. the Pan Amer-
ican Union, beginning Feb. 5.
Alberto Lleras, secretary gen-
eral of the Organization of Amer >
ican States will introduce the
series, which is sponsored by the
union's cultural affairs depart-
winds also struck the
north portion of Tallahassee, Fla.
and Cordele, Flint. Baconton,
Leary, Sylvester, Poulan and
Poplar Grove, Ga. Poplar Grove
was the scene of a damaging tor-
nado last week.
Spence Field near Moultrle
clocked winds up to 75 miles an
hour. The Moultrie high school
cafeteria and farm market were
unroofed.
At Albany, which also felt the
and Ed Welsh, CIO internatiotal
representative and Mauri c 1 o
Diaz, former Panama City Mayor,
delivered an inspiring address as
guest speaker.
The singing of hyms and the
playing of recorded union songs
also highlighted the meeting and
Frank Thompson, chairman of
the Balboa chapter, announced
the rfceent formation of a wo-
men's auxiliary and Invited the
ladles at the meeting to attend
the auxiliary's next meeting on
Friday at the La Boca Clubhouse.
Legion Auxiliary
President From US
Arriving Tomorrow
Mrs. E. A. Campbell, national
president of the American Le-
WASHINGTON. Jan. 29 (USIS)
-4The general reserve of the In.
ternational Bank for Reconstruc-
tion and Development Is now
50.226.704.
.The reserve was raised to this menr -i -_
total by the addition of $8.071.486. The talks, to be made in Eng-
in net income during the last sU Ufh. will cover various aspects
months of 1951, the bank an-'of Latin America's geographical,
nouneed today. I social and cultural make-up
Speakers Include well-known U.
The net income for the last six 8. educators, Latin American
months of 1950 was $7.574.631. | diplomats in Washington and
Gross Income for the last six- Pan American Union Department
month period was $16.637.921 aft- heads,
er deducting loan commissions of
$3.558.912. which were appropri-
ated to the special reserve. Gross
income for the same period of
1950. after similar deductions was
$13.370.710.
spe
serve was $23,684.660 at the end
of 1951.
Nine loans were made by the
bank during the last six months
of the year, totaling $118,258.000.
aese loans were- made In Bel-
lum, the Belgian Congo, Chile,
sly, Yugoslavia, Nicaragua, Ice-
Id Colombia and Uruguay.
brought the bank's total
amitments to $1,231,783,000.
Larceny By Force,
Cable Theft
Charges Continued
Two cases heard In Balboa
Magistrate's Court this morn-
ing are continued until tomor-
row afternoon.
One Is a grand larceny charge
against a 26-year-old Pan-
amanian, Amerlco Garces. He
is accused of stealing $15 by
force from a young Panaman-
ian girl. Judith Moreno, Bail
gion Auxiliary, will arrive here i has been fixed at $200, and
tomorrow night by plane for an Garces is in Jail waiting the
hearing tomorrow.
The other case is a felony
with a prior conviction. Sergio
Rodriguez, alias Leocadio Ro-
driguez, 23, Panamanian, is al-
leged to have stolen 28 ft. of
telephone cable In Curundu
from the Army, valued at $19.
60.
On Oct. 8, 1948, he was sen-
tenced to 18 months in jail
on one charge of 2nd degree
burglary, and on another
charge, of returning to the Ca-
nal Zone after deportation,-was
given one year in the peniten-
tiary.
During 1946, Rodriguez was
also found guilty on two bur-
glary charges.
(NEA Telephoto)
MILLION-DOLLAR PALL OF SMOKE White clouds of
smoke shroud the ruins of a million-dollar fire in Benton,
III., which brought out firemen from six nearby towns.
Flames started In a four-story, building in downtown Ben-
ton, which is < six miles north of Frankfort, where a mine
explosion killed 119 last month.
official visit tp the Legion Auxi-
liary here.
She is expected to arrive at
Tocumen airport, where she will
be met by prominent members of
the American Legion and the
Auxiliary, around 9:50 p.m.
Plans to entertain Mrs. Camp-
bell here Include a banquet Fri-
day night at the Albrook Offi-
cers Club and a luncheon Satur-
day at the Hotel Washington.
Mrs. Campbell, who is accom-
panied by her personal secreta-
ry, Miss Jerry Houston, will be a
guest of the Hotel Tlvoll during
her visit to the Canal Zone.
She Is scheduled to pay offi-
cial visits Thursday morning to
the offices of top officials of the
Canal, Army, Navy, Air Force,
and to the President of Panam
and the United States Ambassa-
dor.
Other events Include a trip to
Taboga Friday, a visit to the Ga-
tun Locks Saturday, and a sight-
seeing tour of Panama Sunday
afternoon. She will-leave early
Monday morning.
Mrs. Campbell Is the wife of
Dr Euga A. Campbell, promin-
ent Louisiana physician and
American Legion member.
10-Month Daughter
Of A. C. Bower Dies
Of Heart Ailment
Laura P Bower, ten-month-old
oaughter Of Mr and Mrs. Arthur
C Bower. Jr.. of Balboa, died at
5:15 this norning at Gorgas Hos-
pital as the result of a heart con-
dition.
Money-Scarterer
Is Coming Back
To Pick Up Pieces
JACKSON. Miss.. Jan. 29 (UP)
Arepresentatlve of O. H. Well-
born. Waynesboro, Ga., indus-
trialist, said that his client would
come here later this week to
claim $1.040 In cash which was
I picked up recently on a Jackson
street.
The rain of $20, $50 and $100
bills on South Congress St.
touched off a treasure hunt on
Jan. 10. Later, a Jackson taxi
driver reported that Wellborn
had engaged him to drive him to
(NEA Telephoto)'
BLOSSOMS IN THE SKY A mass parachute jump la
watched by the public near Camp Drum, N.Y., as the 11th
Airborne Division begins a four-day winter maneuver in
near-zero weather, A total of 8400 troops will Jump during
the exercises, called- "Operation Snowfall," which the public
was Invited.to watch for the first time. .
-4
She was admitted to the hos- an Arkansas sanitarium. As they
nltal seriously 111 Sunday morn- 'eft Jackson, the driver report-
ed, Wellborn remarked that he
Funeral services will be con-
ducted by the Rev. A. H. 8haw of
the ,Unlon Church, at 2:30 p.m
Thursday at Coroaal Chapel. Bu- Rev. 8. W. Valentine has Wen
rial also will be at CorozaL
had Just thrown $4,000 out the
window.
Only $1,040 was recovered. The
holding it for the owner.