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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01378
 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: AA00010883:01378
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

* BRflNIFF
"A R
(H^vv-^
NOW VIA
MIAMI
OR
HOUSTON
7B* NEWSPAPER
menean
If ffe pop/c fcnoic fAc frulfi and the country U safe" Abraham Lincoln.
-Seagram'sV1
CANADIAN WHIS
DiitUUi. fimikttUi Sj Cmmi, mutm Cmmtin Gfrnmmi nynbttn.
TWENTT-8EVENTH TEAR

f ANAMA, R. \. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY I, IMS
Baseball
Clarke
FIVE CENT!
Arrested
Plane, Bloodhounds
Aid Videgaard Hunt
Bloodhounds and planes were
brought Into the search for Cos-
ta Videgaard, the mining Swed-
ish engineer, yesterday by detec-
tive Harry Soderman.
Soderman with the aid of the
Panam police has been scour-
ing residential districts and the
ditches and swamps in the vici-
nity of Hotel El Panama, where
Videgaard was a guest when he
disappeared 14 days ago.
Yesterday Soderman flew over
the city in a plane from Paltllla,
and used bloodhounds borrowed
from the Canal Zone police.
Both efforts apparently yield-
ed no new leads.
SSAI KubskfSuffers
To Keep Hubbies
WELL-WISHERS CROWDED AROUND to congratulate former President Arnulo Arias yes-
terday as he steppeeWrom the Model Jail to Panama-City after a vote of amnesty by the
National Assembly ended his 9-month incarceration. # On his right U his wife, Doa Ana
Matilde Linares de Arias. Emerging from jail behind the ex-President is hit former aide-
de-camp, Roberto Anguizola, also freed by amnesty.
Army Requests
Maneuver Area
At La
BERLIN, Feb. 8 (UP) Wo-
men in man-short Germany have
GS3u5 t? hvuTadndi *et -d kMP
VSaSL^S^SLSSf^SS^ w,th men a Premium the
P^affon dv %* J5S lr, Promised to make a su-
to OUMtinn him n tw. ~. mV? nftve tne last word.
The temporary use of a por-
tion of the La Joys area for
training ftnaneuvers during the
dry season has been requested
by the Army, according to an
announcement made today by
the Public Information Office
of the U.S. Army Caribbean at
Port Amador.
The routine request was made
through the United States Em
Maneuvers Inside the Repub-
lic have been held before with
the cooperation of the govern-
ment of Panam.
The aera requested is gener-
ally the>same as was used for
maneuvers last year.
The field exercises are being
planned for February, March or
April anl troops using the area
will return to their regular bases
In the Canal Zone after the
maneuvers.
question him on the case.
The reporter wanted to con-
firm a report that Videgaard had
secured permission to get 100.000
c-owns ($20,000) out of Sweden,
and to find out if the money had
been received by F. H. Lilly,
whose company Is agent for Vid-
egaard's boats here.
Soderman angrily asked: "Is It
a matter of personal Interest to
you?"
When the reporter answered
that it was a matter of public
interest, Soderman gave him a
shove, turned his back and walk-
ed away.
i Some contradiction between
testimony given by Ake Torn-
qulst, the missing man's secreta.
xy, and a maid at El Panam was
revealed today.
Tornquist told Investigators
Men were told that if they
would only propose they could
smoke, drink and go out nights
and be greeted on their return
by a wife who would be a com-
bination mother and girl friend.
A ten-plank platform to snare
one of the most valuable com-
modities in Germanya hus-
bandwas drawn up at a wom-
en's meeting In Kreuzberg High
School In West Berlin.
The subject of the meeting
was "women's needs anil
moods." In the eity where
there are 600,000 more women
than men. one of the needs
discussed turned ont be a man.
In the 19 to 45 age group wom-
en outnumber men more than
four to one.
Even as difficult as getting a
husband is keeping one. Last
hu s vear in Berlin more than half as
Vldegaard's bed appeared not to'many peoDle divorced as got
have been slept In the night be-married. There were 18,000 msr-
fore he disappeared after leav- rlages registered in West Berlin
ing a note under Tornqulst's door
saying he was "going for a walk."
However, the maid, who was
not identified, testified that the
in that night. -
- All aleas and beaches are still
being combed In hope of finding
some trace of Videgaard or his
clothes.
2 Navy Hen Due
For Honor Awards
Tomorrow Horning
When last seen he was wearing
a white shirt, dark gray trousers,
brown shoes'and a Panama hat
PAA Steward Held
On Lottery Ticket
Smuggling Charge
NEW YORK, Feb. 8 (UP)
FBI agents here today revealed
the selsure of a Pan American
.World Airways flight steward be-
Two local Navy men are due Hered to be a member of a huge
MILL SURROUNDED BY AN ENTHUSIASTIC CROWD, Dr. Arias walked to his car and later
headed an Impromptu procession to his home in the Exposition Grounds.
* W *
7 Have No Commitments
Says Arias, Leaving Crcel
Released yesterday from
jail where he has spent
the District Attorney Jose M. Vas-
for special recognition tomorrow
, morning.
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-
jsoe, U8N, commandant of the
Fifteenth Naval District, will
present award of the Bronze star
Medal and the Commendation
Ribbon and Metal Pendant to
Lt. Elroy A. Ruebel. USNR. at a
ceremony following personnel in-
spection which will be held at
a.m. at Headquarters Fifteenth
Naval District.
Captain H. C. Fish. USN. com-
manding officer of the U.S. Na-
ring smuggling Puerto Rlcan lot-
tery tickets into the United
States.
along with 9,500 divorces.
Those circumstances prompted
women to adopt the following
platform:
1.-*-Realize that the cleverest
man Is something of child inside
and needs motherly attention
2.Have the best, but not the
last word.
3.Let him smoke and drink
In moderation. Don't try to ke*D
him away from his male friends
and male gatherings.
4.If he begins to go out more
than formerly, consider if you
yourself have become less inter-
esting.
5.Don't go slack either oat-
side or Inside.
.Don't jam* on him the
minute he comes home and tell
him of the troubles yon had.
.Bring up your children to
love him and not to fear him.
8.Realise that you are no
longer so young and prettv as
you were before your marriage.
.Don't be unnecessarily
fealous or you might drive him
to doing what you hope to avoid
10.Be as clever as a snake
and as free from treachery as a
dove. Feed the animal and let
the leash be as loose as possible.
Probable Fracture
After Slugging
Vibert Clarke, star Negro pitcher of the Soar Cola
baseball team, was under Panama police arrest today and
Al Kubski, player-manager of the Carta Vieja team, was
in Santo Tomas Hospital with a probable fractured skuH
as a result of an incident that took place after last night's
doubleheader at the Olympic Stadium.
Eye-witnesses soid that Clarke waited outside the
players pass gate after the game, accosted Kubski and
after a brief exchange of words slugged the Carta Vieja
player as the latter was walking away.
Kubski fell heavily to the ground and the back of
his head struck the pavement. He was knocked unconsci-
ous and lay there for 35 minutes while an ambulance was
summoned from Santo Tomas Hospital.
Panama Baseball League officials said Clarke had
been suspended immediately and would be barred from
playing in the league until the board made disposition of
the case.
The FBI said Eufemio "Eddie"
Lorenzana, 28, was seised at Idle-
wild airport today when his
plane arrived from San Juan
and customs officials discovered '
ntspUuon0f ,0Uery tlCkeU ln 7,000 Still Out
5.000 Truckers
Settle Strike;
Kubski was unconscious about
two hours but at noon today
Santo Toms doctors said he
appeared to be much better al-
though he was still on the cri-
tically ill list.
Dr. Adolfo I, UtioX .sapMt,
said Kubski suffered a "prob-
able skull fracture."
Doctors said the baseball
player would be kept under close
observation.
Other Carta Vieja players who
witnessed the Incident stayed
with Kubski until the arrival
of the ambulance while Clarke
Immediately left the scene.
Police said that no charge
had yet been filed against
Clarke but that he was under
arrest. They said Clarke told
them he hit Kubski with his
fist and the latter hit his head
on the pavement when he fell.
Clarke and Kubski had a pre-
vious run-in at Mount Hope
Park a week ago Monday. At
that time the Spur Cola player
charged the Carta Vieja dugout
after the game with a baseball
bat and threatened Shortstop
Scooter Koshorek, claiming the -
latter had attempted to hit him Fftr Flfcf flIlAAti
with the ball on a throw to 101 CMS UUCCll
first base. (At the time Clarke
had run from first to second on
a force out and he had made
no attempt to slide and evade
the throw.)
MEMPHIS. Feb. 8 (UP)
Some 5.000 long haul truck driv-
elght months and 28 days since
his violent overthrow from the
presidency of Panama, Dr. Ar-
nulfo Arias said:
"I have no commitments but
to God and my people."
A crowd of supporters awaited
the former president outside the
gate of the Crcel Modelo.
As he emerged smllintr from
the Jail with his wife, Mrs. Ana
Matilde de Arias, the crowd ga-
thered thick around him.
Arnulfo stepped first Into a
sedan car for his ride through
the city to his home at the Ex-
position Grounds.
Hemmed m by the crowd the
car moved slowly through the
streets.
Later Arnulfo transferred to a
convertible.
.1- ._ r . j J. ^" "\ iw"' in tne ^nai /.one raised a
the.quez Diaz had recommended he!total of $1,038.38 to fight tuber-
CZ Christmas Seal
Sales Net $1,936
To Fight T.B.
The 1051 sale oi Christmas
seals In the Canal Zone raised a
$5.000 bond for a hearing Feb. 20., ers ended a week-old strike in
iiiauuiiiK viiicer ui uic u.o. -- e was seized on a warrant is-six southeastern states todav
val talln, Rodman, will pre- sued in San Juan, and faces re- but negotiations Involving an.
sent a Letter of Commmendatlonimovai to Puerto Rico as soon as proxlmatelv 7000 drivers ln four
from the Commander, Air Force, the necessary legal papers ar-j southwestern states remained
U.S._Atlantic Fleet., to Charles rive. deadlocked. remainea
,. _.... v L.The outheastern drivers set-
If convicted he faces a max!-tied for a pav hike of 19 cents
"SSL?'..**0 mri ta laU *nd a to *114 hourly, plus a mileage
810,000 fine. Irate of 3,i cents a mUe.
It was while an onlooker was
half between the two that Clarke
reportedly swung and hit Kubski
near the temple, raising a larae
lump Immediately.
Kubski was breeding from Um
ear while he lay on the ground
unconscious.
Clark spent 15 days ln Cristo-
bal Jail a year ago for attempt-
ing to assault a Canal Zone com-
missary salesman with a crow-
bar. Clark swung the crowbar at
the salesman as the latter en-
tered a bus, barely missing the
man but smashing the bus win-
dow.
He has eight other convictions
ln Cristobal court, one for bat-
tery, one for trespassing, one for
reckless driving causing bodily
injury, three for speeding, one
for not having a driver's license,
and one for bad parking.
Final Elections
Tomorrow Night
Final elections to choose the
Elks' carnival queen for the At-
lantic Side will be held tomor-
row evening at a pre-carnlval
dance.
The eight lovely contestants
f trl?LOi murder w connec- culosls, according to the
tion with the shooting of two of-
ficers of the Presidencia Guard
final
10
He was freed by order of the
Supreme Court as a result of the
amnesty bill passed by the as-
sembly and signed by the prest
dent.
Under the provisions of yester-
day's amnesty law. Arnulfo and
all others held or charged In
connection with the Mav
events are now cleared of
charges.
After speaking briefly to the
crowd at his home last night Ar-
nulfo reportedly retired early,
and today travelled to his farm
at Boquete.
Sino-Red Radio
Says US Meddles
!n South Asia
TOKYO. Feb. 8 (UP) The
Wnese Communist radio ln
"lolng today warned that un-
r'"s J,,ne United States stops
.-meddling in Southeast Asia Chl-
joese troops will Intervene.
report of the sale from the Ca-
nal Zone Tuberculosis Associa-
tion.
The total was about $300 hith-
er than the previous year, which
will permit the association to of-
wfer more assistance to local vlc-
af Urns of tuberculosis than has
been possible in the past.
Special appreciation for the
work done by the volunteers who
iold the Christmas seals has
bean expressed bv representa-
tives of the Tuberculosis Associa-
tion, who noted particularly the
efforts of the Women's Clubs at
Balboa. Cristobal and Oamboa
and the Pedro Miguel Woman's
Club, whlcb. has handled the
over-all sale in previous years.
Mrs. H. J. Million served as
general chairman of the sale
during the 1815 Christmas sea-
son.
Srles on the Pacific aide of the
hmus amounted to $1.300.52
-nd the total on the Atlantic side
Xf% $8*5.88.
Total administrative expens*
of the campaign was $137.ai. j
L. Henderson. Boiler Tender
third class USN. at a ceremony
to be held aboard the USS ACM-
12 at 10 a.m.
Ruebel. who Is presently at-
tached to Headquarters. 15th Na*
val District, Is being awarded
the Bronte Star for heroic action
as Armed Guard Commander a-
board the U8S John Evans dur-
ing an enemy Japanese attack
In the vicinity of Leyte. Philip-
pine Islands, on Dec. 5. 1044.
The Commendation Ribbon
and Metal Pendant is being a-
warded Lt. Ruebel for action a-
hoard the same ship on April 6.
Kubski stepped ln between
Clarke and Koshorek, the small-
est man ln the league, and wit-
nesses said Clarke then pulled
out a knife from the top pocket
tifmehlS r2 ^li- At. that are closery"grouped foTthe* final
players count and the Elks expect plenty
dragged Clarke away.
Last night Clarke was re-
ported to have gone up to Kub-
ski and said. "I'm not afraid
of yon," whereupon Kubski is
said to have replied. "I will be
glad to fight you if you take
everything out of your pack-
ets."
of excitement Saturday when
the counting starts.
Supporters are working hard
I for their favorites, any one of
[whom may emerge as the Elks'
queen.
Coronation of the winner will
take place Feb. 23 at a corona-
tion ball to be held at the club.
1845.
Comamndlng a lifeboat which
had fought 1U wav through hea-
vy teas to within ten feet of a
man who had fallen overboard
and who had succumbed to ex-
haustion and disappeared be-
neath the surface. Lt. Ruebel
oromptly dived over the side and
swam to the spot where the man <
had last been seeh. Locating him |
Immediately, he held the victim's
head'above water until the life-
boat crew was able to pull them
both to safety.
Henderson, who is now sts-
tloned on the ACM-12. st Rod-
man, la receiving the commen-
dation for action iboprH the UBS
Valcour on Mav 14. 1081. when
the Valcour collided with the 88
Thomas Tracy.
Following the collision, "he re-
mained on board with 18 other
to fleht fires and to control
lood'ng of the shin He worked
'on? hours In combating hazar-
dous fires which enveloned the
en'Ire starboard We of the tea-
sel.
Water Supply In Canal Zone
Being Trealed With Fluoride
The Canal Zone water supply
which provides water for all of
the Canal Zone as well as Co-
lon and Panama City and Its
suburbs as far as Juan Diaz, la
now being treated with fluoride
for the partial control of dental
decay.
Announcement of the fluorl-
dation project was made today
by Col. George K. Withers, En-
gineering and Construction Di-
rector.
The chemical la Introduced
Into the water at the Water and
Laboratories Branch filtration
plants at Mlraflores and Mount
Hope.
The Fluorldatlon project has
been under study by local health
and watr authorities for about
three years and experiemnts with
various fluorides and methods
into introduction Into the water
supply have been carried on for
oout a year.
nuorldUon has been recom-
mended by medical authorities
and dental organizations ln the
| Canal Zone and Panama and
has been endorsed by leading
national, state and municipal
health and dental associations
ln the United States.
The objective of fluorldatlon
Is the partial control of dental
decay, particulary ln children,
who receive the greatest bene-
fits of fluorldatlon in their ear-
ly years.
On the basis of early fluorlda-
tlon projects, lt Is believed that
the use of fluoride-treated water
from birth through the age of
eight can reduce the dental de-
cay ln children as much as 88
per cent.
This benefit Is believed to con-
tinue for life, once lt is received
ln early childhood.
Fluorldatlon does not affect
the taste, odor, color or turblty
of a water supply.
Improvements In dental health
resulting from the the fluorida-
I tion of the Canal Zone water
supply are expected to benefit
water consumers In Panama
and Colon more than ln the
Canal Zone.
This is true because the two
terminal cities have a greater
number of water consumers and
'a proportionately larger num-
ber of children who benefit
most from fluorldatlon, and be-
cause of the transient nature
of a large part of the Canal
Zone population. Since the be-
nefits of fluorldatlon are be-
lieved to be acquired over a
period of several years, the be-
nefits may be lost to many Ca-
nal Zone residents who Uve
here a compartlvery short time
and then go to other areas
where there Is no fluoride ln
the water supply.
The first water supply to be
treated wl^j fluoride was that
of Grand Rapids, Michigan
where fluorldauon was started
[In 1945. This project was spon-
sored by the United States Pub-
lic Health Service, the School of
Dentistry of the University of
Michigan and the Michigan De-
partment of Health.
Other projects followed the
original fluorldatlon program
at Grand Rapids and the num-
ber of cities with flouridated
water supplies was estimated
at 65 about a vear ago.
On the basis of results ln the
first fluorldatlon projects, re-
solutions recommending fluori-
dation of pubUc water supplies
have been adopted by the Unit-
ed States PubUc Health Ser-
vice, the American Dental Asso-
ciation, state and Territorial
Dental Directors Association,
the State and Terroltorial
Health Officers Association, the
American Association of Pubic
Health Dentists, the American
Public Health Association and
many local and state health de*
partments and dental Iittlefc


^'IPPUi^P

>AGB TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILt IlatvWFAPER
itIM
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WMin ANO IUILIIHID BY THI MNAM* M1IICAN >' *
UNDSD SY NILKN OUNilVILl IN ISIS
MARMOOIO *IAS. (DITOS
M STRUT P O BOX 194. PANAMA. R. O P.
TtLtPMONS rANAM NO -0740 rB LINMl
CASLI ADDKI1I PANAMtICAN. PANAMA .......
Colon orriet. ia.17* Cintsal Avinui iitwiik 12th ano istm t*its
P0KII9N *tPSNTATlvS. JOHUA 8. POWIM. INC.
144 MADISON Avt NI TO. 171 N. V.
LOCAL SS *"l
I MONTH IN ADVANC -------------------------------------- ' "iS.OO
rot SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCS |JsS 14 OO
O ONI VBAS IN ADVANCt _______ "
Labor News
And
Comment
A Woodsman Sparing a Tree
| fM IS rOU '0UM THI MAPIkS pWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
kan l*r*rt or. nuhti irsHiyllT od or* hondl.d ,n o wholly -
ir"yew contribu WMsi don bs imparta* r it daasn'r h*
next d.y tartars ora publnhsd m lbs ordsr rseaived.
PI..1S try to k..p ths bjttsrs limited to on. pat* I**-
Identify et htttar ritan is MM la strict*** anrkuaca.
Ta.lt n.wipsp.r giiumii no resaaruikllrry far atatamants ar opinions
' .iprrti.d in lattart rrer* readers.
LOCAL RATE RETIREMENT PAY MAY NOT BE
TAXABLE AFTER ALL
i
'Mail Box Editor: ...
In answer to "Bystanders" request published February 4th,
Reference: United 8tates Code. Title 26; Section 143, Internal Re-
venue Code. Withholding of Tax at 8ource, (Writer's notation:
Withholding under the above section li entirely distinct and
eparate from the provisions of Section 1822, which relates to col-
lection of Income tax through withholding on wage and salary
'pavmentsi. quotation of the law in part: subsection (b) Non-
. resident AliensAll persons, in whatever capacity acting, includ-
ing lessees or mortgagors of real or personal property, fiduciaries,
employers, and all officers and employes of the United states.
having the control, receipt, custody, disposal, or payment of in-
terest (except interest on deposits with persons carrying on the
banking business paid to persons not engaged in business in the
United Statesi. dividends, rents, salaries, wages premiums, an-
inulties, compensations, remunerations, emoluments, or other flx-
ed and determinate annual or periodical gains, profits, and in-
'come (but only to the extent that any of the above items con-
stitutes gross income from sources within the United States), or
any nonresident alien individual, or of any partnership not en-
gaged in trade or business within the United States and compos-
ed in whole or in part of nonresident aliens, shall (Kept In.the
eases provided for in subsection (a) of this section and except as
Otherwise provided in regulations prescribed by the Commissioner
under section 215 deduct and withhold from such annua or
periodical gains, profits, and Income a tax equal to 30 per centum
i thereof, except that such rate shall be reduced, in the case of a
nonresident alien individual a resident of any country in North.
Central, or South America, or in the West Indies, or of Newfound-
'land, to such rate (not less than 5 per centum) as may be pro-
' vided by treaty with such country end of quotation. Also see sec-
tion 211 (a) (1) of the Internal Revenue Code .. _._
At the present time, tax conventions are effective between
the United States snd Canada. France. Sweden. Great Britain
and Northern Ireland. Switzerland. Netherlands and Denmark.
'Tax conventions with the following countries have not yet been
ratified: Belgium, Canada (Supplementary Treaty). Greece, ire-
land. New Zealand. Norway, and South Africa. ,,
In a somewhat modified form the above mentioned section
of the Internal Revenue Code, first anoeared In the Revenue Act
1 of 1913. the first revenue act under the 16th Amendment to tne
Constitution, and was held ConstituHnnal hv the Hunremp Court
I Decision in the case of Brushaber v. Union Pacific Railroad Com-
panv on January 24. 1918. nm
In my ooinion, legal action on the part of the ocal rate em-
ployes, so effected might result In the court deciding that their
.so-called retirement pay is not taxable in as much as they did
mot actuallv contribute any payments toward the so-called an-
nuity, and that It is therefore, a gratuity, which is not taxable.
'.However, before such legal action Is started. It must be remember-
ed thst the Pbove assumotlon can be countered on the grounds
that the local rate employes were promised, (if such statement
be a tact) a retirement If they met certain prescribed conditions
Under these last mentioned conditions, the retirement pay would
be considered to be an obligation on the part of the employer
.and compensation due to the retired employe, and such com-
pensation Is definitely taxable. In other words, all law arant-
, trig said retirement pay In question, as well as any Committee
Reports pretaining to those laws, should be fully investigated
refore legal action Is decided upon,
i Yours truly
A Student of Taxation.
HALF-MASTING THE FLAGS
Cristobal, C. .
February 6th
The Editor
"Mail Box'
Tita Panama American
Pimama, R. P
We wish to express our sincere appreciation to the Panama-
nian people and other nationals in the Canal Zone and Republic
el-Panama who lowered their national flags to half mast on re-
ceipt of the news of the great loas suffered by British people
everywhere by the passing away of our most beloved Majesty
Kin George VI. . .
We feel a deep regret that our American cousins did not
reciprocate the sympathy and respect that was accorded by the
British nation, the dominions and her colonies upon the death
of a late leader of the American people by the lowering to half
mast of their national flag.
The King is dead; Long live the Queen!
Yours Faithfully.
G. Nutt, M. F. McDonald. J. E. Linrweod,
C. H. Blair and F. B. Schoffleld.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Yesterday's Issue of The Panama
American Informed the publle that the flags at the United
States Embassv were half-masted Immediately an receipt of
the King's death, and that this wss not done In the Canal
Cane until yesterday because a radio directive from Wash-
ington authorising it dM not arrive.)
C. Z. FIREMEN ISSUE STATEMENT
ON LENGTH OF WORK WEEK
Mr. Lawltr.
The Panama American,
enama. R. P.
Ar Sir:
Your newspaper has recently head-lined information from
the official organ of the Canal Administration known as the
' "Panama Canal Review." Your reprint of some of the excerpts
has tended to lend an air of veracity to the entire Issue.
In the interests of accurate reportina. the article In the
"Review" about firemen working forty (40) hours per week is
false and misleading, and impugns the authenticity of other
Information contained in the "Review."
For your information, firemen in the Canal Zone are on duty
'eventy (72) hours per week, and not forty.
The "Review" should be given an opportunity to correct this
mtslesdlng article through the medium of your news columns.
Respectfully.
JOHN F. RICE.
i
EDITOR'S NOTE: A spokesman for The Panama Canrl
Cemnanv made the following statement today:
, i. "The Canal Zone firemen have a set 78-honr a week as-
I nment to the stations, which consist, of 40 hours for their
* ark week And St hours for their eating and sleeping time.
"If ailed ta duty outside ef their regulsri- scheduled
' 4e-hur aflela] work-week, the are aid overtim*. ii ae-
eerdanee with the Federal Employes Pay Act of 1945."
j Faltering Philip!
PaaWs Ufa la filled itu eruise
Well-wen step and rags lie ue
air watjMl ierre hte bam* like aew
I',* Classified tawt th* rurfet
alee I
By Victor1 Riesel
NEW *ORK The most sig-
iiin. .n s.nag at i..e sicti ue
hearings here, which will oe-
cioe tne newest pay standares
utt an mneiica, was tne one
which was not Delng puned.
It was a strand ot twine some
fellow strung down the mlaale
of the austere grand hearing
hall of the sedate New Yor
Bar Assn.
beyond it, obediently harken-
ing to the sign 'Company Re-
presentatives," were the men
who direct the world's greatest
steel Industry. To the near side
sat the men who lead steel
labor.
Had Oliver Wendell Holmes
sat with us at the press table,
instead of in spirit hovering
above In a heroic oil painting
of the Jurist somewhere near
the high-vaulted celling, his
faith In man would have been
justified.
For not to rang ago, it .
would have taken machine
guns, tear gas, special Coal
and Iron Police, extra-spe-
cial deputies and squads of
injunction waving, riot-act
reading sheriffs to keep
apart these forces now
sitting quietly on either
side of the ttoine, follow-
ing the legal arguments.
You could not tell the steel
company executives from the
neatly dressed regional chiefs
whom some of us at the press
table had covered during the
violent strikes of 1937.
Now they were preparing to
lead another steel stilke later
this monthor early in March.
These men around Phil Mur-
ray believe a steel strike is
inevitable.
This feeling is In the troub-
led air, lingering above the
drone of long speeches from
complex documents noW being
handed up to the bench where
sit the six men nroylnt--' h*
the Wage Stabilization Board
a bored panel kr i /ft .. i
well that It actually cannot
keep peace in big steel no mat-
ter what It decides.
War and peace in the steel
industry Is in the hands of
one man the President of
the U. S. This was obvious to
the strong men on both sides
of the waving twine.
It was most obvious at a
moment in the quiet, almost
noiseless hearings when Benja-
min F. Falrless, president of
U. S. Steel, said:
"The problem we faced,
therefore, was whether we
were justified in taking
money away from' other
groups who share in the
economic fruits of our ope-
rations and whether we
should then turn that mo-
ney over to our employes
in accordance with the de-
mands of the Union leaders.
"In other words, should
we rob Peter to pay PhtlV
From the i,-shaped table be-
fore the high bench in this
emergency courtroom, there
came the soft burr, the velvety
anger of the president of CIO.
"And you're trying to rob
Peter to pay Ben..I see you've"
been doing some missionary
work down In Washington,"
Murrsv sflid. referring to the
steel industry's effort* to win
'-- Increases from Mike Dl-
Salle.
"I notice you've been In
Washington, Phil." Ben Fair-
less snapped.
"But not to get a price in-
crease. Ben."
"We'll talk about that later."
And the president of U 8.
Steel resumed his technical
presentation of Big Steel's ease
aginst Bi Ben Falrless had spoken for
his stockholders. Phil Murray
had retorted for his million
working followers who hammer
out the steel. Both knew that
the decision would be made
in Washington reaardies* ef
the psnel's recommendations.
And what would the decision
be?
Afosf informed auess was
a vy iwrrase ruck** t-
tallivn i*i', eenrt an hour
aImost 18 a week more.'
The comnani'% would th*n
reject this vrthnvt a vrifi*
increase. The steel union
i"ou/ff strike imm'di"tely.
Mr. Truman would then
rais steel prices about 15
to $7 a ton. Th WT- in-
crease rnoulrf be granted.
Peace, it will be wonier-
m.
Then wh all thw h*""
boxing In the dignified halls
of H Bar Ass?,?
Well, the public must know
both sides The CIO is firhtin*
to nrove that big steel can af-
ford a wage increase and
big steel charges the union is
res 11 v in a fight with the gov-
ernment's control board, whose
duty it U to fight Inflation.
Behind the scenpa, of courae,
each side pulls 11 the strings
it ean get hold of.
But the most significant Is
the little brown strand ta the
hearing hall, an one of Phil's
aides whispered to me:
"It's s lot quieter this way.
I never thought we'd be sitting
-e-oss the table from th* top
"irsM. it's less bloody.
"Time ws wh'n we couldn't
t near the ef fleet or the
-)t eat. New we're seprat-
* rnly hv a p'ee. ef string
That's good. Very good."

'

Horse Laugh
By BOB RUARK
CHICAGO. One of the reasons you find it
easy to admire tne city of cmcago is based in
the extreme resourcefulness of Its citizens. This
is a town ot opportunity, in which the local
yeomanry makes its own breaks.
Tins was true, In spades, during the gentle,
moribund days of prohibition, and has latterly
been true in such highly salable commodities as
rice, dope, and political corruption.
The tnlng about Chicago is that when it goes
on tne hustle it seems to hustle with more vigor
than the other towns.
Right now the hustle Is hot horse meat. The
horeeburger scandal has been progressing for
about a month, and, as we gallop you should
pardon the expression _o.Press. the Cook
County Grand Jury Is convening to Investigate
a multimillion-dollar racket in horsy substitutes
for steak.
The horse, In Chicago, is no longer a symbol
of man's untiring efforts to wrest a living from
either the soil or the race track.
A horse Is a skeleton in the culinary closet of
Chicago politics, with everybody accusing every-
body else of sponsoring a popular move to bring
Dobbin to peak popularity in the hort (again,
pardon the expression > d'oeuvre department.
At last count, the accused numbered Gov.
Adlal Stevenson; Ho pa long Cassidy; the Public
Health Department, which fires its employes
with monotonous regularity; and Eddie Arcaro,
a Jockey. Mr. Arcaro's implied guilt stems only
from a long and frequent association with
horses.
Sly horseburger foundries, blood cousin to the
old blind pig, seemingly flourish to shove sirloin
of percheron Into the public maw, and a former
FBI agent, now a private eye. has been retain-
ed to separate the fillies from the filet.
Private meat-packing corporations have hired
their own Intelligence departments, and woe
betide the furtive slaughterhouse employe who
Is caught with an uncloven hoof of his hip.
Steam houses have been shuttering doors to
hide the blushes of the proprietors, who are
suddenly made conscious of leaks in the gas
pipes and ruptures in the electrical ystems as
they discover a slight Infiltration of high coltage
ta the cold cuts.
' It is not necessary to say they neigh as pub-
lic purveyors of food,
putatlon is wrecked.
The big mystery so
One whinny and the re-
far is where the horses
who crowd out the cow in the slaughter pen
have come from, and where the cows who are
out-crowded have gone.
Some say that the horse meat is being run
in from Texas, a snide rumor that is likely to
be denied by the good citir.enj Of Houston, who
had a horse-meat shortage (and scandal) of
their own a few seasons back.
Other people who bet horses rather, than eat
them have insinuated that the displaced cows
are now running at Hlaleah, an allegation that
holds water if one has been betting at Hlaleah
lately.
I forget to mention that,' S6 far, 58 city food
inspectors have been subjected to lie-detector
tests. If they blush when the man says "fur-
long" their Jobs are held to be in Jeopardy.
One man who could not account for the im-
mediate presence of his small child's Shetland
pony was later shown to have been a member
of the Communist party.
The governor said today that he certainly
hopes the worst is over, while the state's attor-
ney says it is all the governor's fault.
Qualified sources close to the political scene
here (who naturally refuse to be quoted) claim
that the accusation of Gov. Stevenson is noth-
ing more than a Republican plot to discredit
him as a possible Democratic candidate for the
Presidency if Harry don't run. Oops, that word
again.
In the meantime, head checks are being con-
ducted by the better restaurants on each course
containing meat of any soft. And the racket-
eers continue to make money, while thousands
retch.
However, apart from violent agitation of the
more sensitive digestive apparatl. no real dam-
age seems to have been done, unless you count
Chicago's jealous reputation as cattle butcher
to the world.
In that respect, the city has suffered even
more grievously than Houston, which dined hap-
pily off Dobbin for several months before the
citizens discovered they had made a hearty mid-
night snack of Old Paint, who in Texas, out-
votes the dog as man's best friend.
Justice, McCarran Style
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON During the last week, we Manchuria, while neglecting North China.
att- S revMertrot3herg outm ded fgff^OSg MacArthur had re-
ground that it would over-extend the Chinese
gqUftajyV^SHIWTOK
MERRY-GO-ROUND
V DIIW MARSON
I
Drew Pearson Says: Chief budget saving must come from
eliminating military inefficiency; Army and Navy
unification has been dismal failure in regard to eco-
nomies; Senate Interior Committee tries to plug
leaks.
WASHINGTON.What the average citizen may not entirely
realize about the huge new budget facing the nation is that U
per cent of it Is for the military.
This includes Mutual Security Aid to Europe, primarily mili-
tary, and care of veterans.
Thus a 17 per cent chunk of the taxpayers' money remain*
for civilian purposes, Including the Coast Guard, which is semi-
military, the FBI, secret service and other domestic policing agen-
cies of government.
While some further prunning may be possible In the civilian
branches, especially in regard to the pork-barrel, Rlvers-and-
Harbors Bill which no congressman wants to cut, nevertheless,
the major opportunity for saving, if any is to be accomplished,
must be from the military's 83 per cent chunk.
Yet the military have been least cooperative about even the
most rudimentary principles of efficient spending.
Take merely the simple question of bidding against each
other.
One of the great pleas for unifying the Army and Navy was
that it would save money; that the two branches of the armed
services could pool their buying, not duplicate a list of thousands
of items, such as towels, blankets, rope, pulleys, wrenches, all
about the same whether used in the Army or Navy.
This, however, has not happened.
Instead of working together on Army-Navy buying, there la
now a third competitive service, the Air Force.
It is true that much Air Force material is purchased for It
by the Army, but efficient, unified buying, as done by a private
business firm, Just does not exist.
BUYfHG CARPENTERS' SQUARES
For instance, the Army to some extent competes with itself.
It catalog of commodities contains six different number
for each Army branchthe signal corps, ordnance, transporta-
tion, engineers, chemical warfare, and quartermaster corps.
Under this arrangement, such an item a a carpenters' square
has six different numbers, according to the specification of the
signal corps, ordnance, engineers, and so forth.
On top of this, the Air Force has to have a seventh number
for the commodities It wants. And the cost of reprinting Army
catalogs to add the Air Force's seventh number is about $1,500,-
Congressman Hebert of Louisiana, now studying armed ser-
vice Inefficiency, estimate that million of dollars could be sav-
ed by revamping this antiquated system of listing different com-
peting prices for this Army-Air Force materiel.
Take the relatively simple question of buying carpenters'
squares.
There are only 12 inches In a foot, whether It be an Air Force
square, a Navy square, or any Army square.
Nevertheless, a carpenters' square for the quartermasters'
corps costs 65 cents: for the Navy $2.00; for the Army $1.00; for
the signal corps $210; for the Army engineers $1.48; for the Air
Force $1.40; and for the Army transportation corps originally
$4.38; though this was hurriedly corrected last week to $2.10.
I have seen all these carpenters', squares. They are all the
same size, and as far as I can see almost Identical. They all have
12 Inches to the foot. Yet the price is different.
Thus the mere paper work of buying separately and main-
taining separate numbers ta catalogs take extra time and monev.
This may sound like a small saving. But when you multiply
this inefficiency by millions of items and get up to big expentlve
weapons, it runa tato tremendous amounts of money.
CLOSED-DOOR SESSIONS
The Senate Interior Committee held a super-secret meeting
the other day and voted to stop printing secret transcripts in an
effort to "keep Drew Pearson from finding out" what oes on be-
hind closed doors. i_
As a test, no secret transcript was kept of the meeting that
decided to ban secret transcripts. However, this column Is able
to report what happened.
Able Senators Clint Anderson of New Mexico and Gen Mll-
likln of Colorado fussed and fumed over this column's word-for-
word reports of what they had said behind closed doors.
Philosophic chairman Joe OTdahoney of Wyoming agreed
that it was an outrage, but added:
"I have Interviewed every member of the staff, and I am sure
they are all in the clear."
"I know the source of the leak, and it wasn't anyone on the
staff," snorted Anderson. He accused the official reporter who
record t^ie committee sessions of leaking.
(NOTEYou're not even warm, senator.)
O'Mahoney then suggested banning these official reporters.
If no record is kept of closed-door meetings, he reasoned, Pear-
on will have trouble reporting what happened.
But the usually genial Oene Mlllikin was pessimistic.
"I'll bet you two to one that all that will result from this will
be a story ta Pearson's column that the committee was stumped:
NOTEThe reason this columnist frequently reports what
foes on at closed-door committee sessions is that more and more
mportant business affecting the nation Is transacted at these
It used to be that the most Important debatei took place
publicly on the floor of the House or Senate.
But as the work of the United States government has grown
bigger and more complex, it has become necessary to transfer
vitally Important debates to committee rooms, which frequently
are held behind closed door with no representative of the pub-
Th chief reason for thee closed-door sessions is that sen-
ators and congressmen don't always want to be held^acoountabie
to their constituents for what they say in committee meetings
This column, incidentally, has leaned over backward not to
publish news which even remotely violates national accurity.
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraitb
remnants of democratic procedure..
John Carter Vincent, a high State Department
official, has been on trial, before the Internal
Security Subcommittee of the Senate Judiciary
Committee, for treason to the United States.
The subcommittee's mass producer of charges
of treason by hearsay recollection, the P'o'e"
slonal ex-Communist, Louis Budenz. some time
ago said that Vincent was a "member of tne
Communist party." .... ,_
As proof, he added that Vincent was relied on
to "guide" Henry A Wallace "along the paths
of the Communist party line, during Wallaces
Vice Presidential trip to China in 1844.
Vincent asked for the opportunity to answer
this charge.
Vincent denied he ever was a Communist.
Nationalists.
But he continually implied that plotters ta
Washington were at lault, whereas the man who
actually over-ruled Gen. Wedemeyer was Chiang
Kai-shek himself.
Again, there were endless questions about the
origin of the alrective governing Gen. George C.
Marshall's mission to China ta 1948.
Its true origin, fullv revealed in the "Diaries"
of James V. Forrestal, was simple enough.
A series of telegrams from Gen. Wedemeyer
(which went to the War Department) had con-
fronted the American policy makers with two
hideous alternatives.
Either they could leave Chiang Kai-shek to
"* %.w..*.w . .*. ..~ ------------ .>>. v.,..y mum .cave ^iiisiiK ***-oc^ w
completely substantiated previous testimony, cy tne mercy of the communists, who would prob-
one ot these reporters among others, as to tne aDlv Dut not cert,miy win. Or they could sup-
real result of the Wallace mission.
No attempt was made to prove he wa a Com-
munist.
He was endlessly grilled about the pro- or
antl-Communlst tendency of long extracts from
the works of Owen Lattimore and others.
D.-rt Chiang Kai-shek, and thus become lnvolv
ed ta "fratricidal war" in China and very likely,
so Gen. Wedemeyer added, war with Russia into
the bargain.
As the Forrestal dairies show, none other than
Secretary of State James F. Byrnes first suggest-
In the end, this man who had been publicly ed eluding the horns of this dilemma by "fore-
accused of being an active and trusted member mg" the Chinese Nationalists and Communists
of the Communist party, was also accused of not to "get together" ta political coalition.
But Secretary Byrnes was not called to the
stand, and the wretched badgered Vincent wa
held responsible for the decision of his chief.
The lawyers and the senator were able to
beat both Vincent and the facts of history over
the head with their brass knuckles, without any
Irritating opposition.
None the less, the question remains, whether
the American liberties and decencies are still
worth a tinker' dam. when thl ort of inves-
tigative procedure ean be used ta a ease involv-
ing a capital charge.
knowing what Communism really was.
"The witness." cried Sen. William Jenner of
Indians, "does not know what la pro-Commu-
nistic and anti-Communistic."
Besides adopting this omewhat Ungen tiai
svtem of interrogation, the aubcommittee dis-
olaved an almost incredible Ignorance of the
broader subleet under inn"lfv the formula-
tion of American China policy.
Per example, the ollv committee counsel. J.
G 8our*ta. sought to show tht sen. wede-
mever had been over-ridden, when the i
Army transported Chinese Nationalist troope to (Copyright, 1M, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)
"Run and hang up your thing! Yotir tether he Men I
finding fault with everything emee the TV eet broke dewijJ
end he tarted looking aroundr





VKiDAv, tv.nnx arv g, mz
THE PANAMA AUntRICAf AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
MM
" ft'ii
Truman Names Arnall Of Georgia
To Take Over DiSalle s Price Job
WASHINGTON. Teb. 8 (UP)
Former Gov. HUs Arnall of
Georgia, who likes to tackle the
("imponible," was named by
President Trutaan yesterday to
smcceed Michael V. DiSalle as
prljie stabilizer.
Arnall will take over the Job
fb. 19 from DiSalle, who la
running for the U. S. Senate
ihom Ohio.
t\mall was offered the post
nearly three weeks ago and
fi-nay accepted after once hav-
lhg reportedly turned It down.
1 Arnall. who never before has
Jrield Washington Job, scored
Arnall would be loath to drop
them for a Government post
without a fairly good idea of
the President's Intention.
Mr. Truman announced Ar-
nall's appointment at his week-
ly haws conference during which
he also summed up his political
plans by recalling a phrase from
his first campaign for the Sen-
ate in IBM.-
He said he will Just let the
river take Its course, but added
that he might find it necessary
to put up a few walls here and
thereand sometimes a dam.
This may have been a refer-
is most notable political sue- ence to the candidacy of Sen.
ceas at the ace of 35 when.he
became Qeorgla's governor by
defeating on of the states most
formidable politicians, red-gal-
lused Eugene Talmadge.
Amall's appointment must be
confirmed by the Senate, which
received the nomination late
yesterday.
( Little opposition was expected
,' since both Georgia senators-
Richard B. Russell and Walter
P. Georgehave said they will
I not oppose It.
Some- political observers, saw
in Amah's acceptance of the
post an Indication that Mr. Tru-
man may have decided to run
I for re-election.
i They pointed out that Arnall
has a private law practice in
Atlanta and la president of the
Independent Motion P icture
Producers Association.
Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.)
He refused again to say
whether he. will run but promis-
ed to do everything possible for
the Democratic candidate who-
ever he may be.
fails to fire the officials res-
ponsible.
3) Summarily rejected a Re-
publican proposal that he re-
submit his fiscal 1053 budget
and make It balance. Mr. Tru-
man said the congressmen are
faced with a lot of work on the
budget and apparently this is
the source of their irritation.
4) Said he will slick to his
nomination of Harry A. McDon-
ald to head the Reconstruction
Finance Corp. and will see per-
sonally to the operation of the
vast loan agency until McDon-
ald Is confirmed by the Senate.
Arnall was the second Georgia
ex-governor to be named to a
post In the price office.
The first, M. E. Thompson,
quit with an angry blast at Di-
Salle last April 10 after serving
12 weeks as a $S3.48-a-day con-
sultant. He claimed he never
was given "a lick of work 'to do.
Arnall gained nationwide pro-
minence with his "Impossible"
defeat of Talmadge in 1942 and
his later battles in the cause of
The Presldnt also:
1) Inferentlally agreed with
Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower, who
was reported this week to have
expressed opposition to the ad-
mission of 8pain to the-North Southern 'liberalism.
Atlantic Treaty Organization. Talmadge came back in 194
Mr. Truman said be never had | to defeat a candidate endorsed
been very fond of Generalissimo for the governorship by Arnall.
Francisco Franco. I who could not run to succeed
g) Dismissed as political fool- nlmf ...
tshness a statement by Sen.I But the senior Talmadge d ed
John J. Williams. (R-Det.T that 23 days before his scheduled
Treasury Secretary John W.
Snyder will have to take the
blame for corruption in the In-
ternal Revenue Bureau if he
Direct Fluoride Applications
Help Prevent Decay of Teeth
Hew fluoride treatments
can be an effective weapon
against tooth, decay is told in
the fifth of a aeries of articles
published by the The Panama
American in cooperation with
the Panama Canal Zone den-
tal Society.
Even for rural areas and com-
munities where fluorldatlon of
public water supplies Is Impos-
sible, modern dentistry today
can provide individual fluoride
treatment for children as a pre-
ventive of tooth decay.
Previously in this series of ar-
ticles, it was pointed out how
research, has demonstrated that
the simple adjustment of the
amount of fluoride In central
water supplies helps prevent
dental decay among children.
I People living in small towns
and cities, however, along with
farmers; still hav to depend
upon well water and, In most
cases, this water does not have
the sufficient amounts of right
chemicals needed for sound and
healthy teeth.
What, then can parents in
these areas do to obtain the
same advantages of modern
science for their children that
the city children may have?
Dentistry has developed a
method known as "topical" ap-
plication of a fluoride solution
to the teeth which brings a-
bout excellent result.
In these applications, the
dentist first cleans the' teeth,
dries them thoroughly and puts
on the solution. Then it is al-
lowed to dry on the teeth. Each
treatment consists of a series
of four separate applications.
It is recommended that treat-
ments be given at the ages of
3, 7, 10 and 13, thus assuring
that every tooth will be cared
for soon after it erupts.
Treatments at other ages
should be given If the applica-
tions, have not been made at the
recommended times.
The Council on Dental Health
of the American Dental Associa-
tion recommends that in areas
where the drinking water in de-
ficient In fluorides, the topical
treatment should be used rou-
tinely in private offices and in
school and community dental
health programs.
Although there la no evidence
that fluoride treatments will
halt dental decay once it has
started, they do help prevent
new decay in teeth.
Fluoride is not the entire an-
swer to preventing tooth decay
in children, but combined with
proper diet, correct and frequent
tooth-brushing, and periodic
dental examinations, it can
work wonders In bringing bet-
ter dental health to the nations
children and help to assure
sound and healthy teeth when
they become adults.
(Tomorrow: A child visita
the dentist. You will want to
read the concluding article m
this authoritative series on
dental health.)
SECOND FLOOR
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IND FLOOR 5a AVENIDA I
Inauguration, touching off a
bitter fight between Arnall and
Herman Talmadge, "ole Gene's
son and heir.
Herman Talmadge was elect-
ed governor by the Georgia leg-
islature but Arnall refused to
yield the office and contended
that Thompson, then lieutenant
governor, was the rightful heir
to the governorship.
But Talmadge gradually
squeezed Arnall out, mostly by
changing locks on executive de-
partment doors and denying the
ex-governor office space.
After that Arnall, who has a
wife and two children, took off
on a world-wide lecture tour.
The theme of his speeches was
that prejudice and poverty were
millstones around the Souths
neck.
His favorite statement:
"There's nothing wrong with
the South that a good dose of
democracy won't cure."
ISTHMIAN DATA
BIRTHS
SCOTT, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
R. of SUver City, a daughter,
Jan. 27 at Colon Hospital.
WHITE, Mr. and Mrs. Harry of
Silver City, a daughter, Jan. 27
at Colon Hospital.
PR1NS, Mr. and Mrs. Guido of
Colon, a son, Jan. 29 at. Colon
Hospital. '
HALL, Mr. and Mrs. Antollno
of Miami, a son, Jan. 31 at Co-
lon Hospital.
BERMUDEZ, Mr. and Mrs
Francisco of Colon, a son, Feb.
1 at Colon Hospital.
COX, Mr. and Mrs. Alphonso
of Rio Abajo, a daughter, Feb.
1 at Gorgas Hospital.
WARD, Mr. and Mrs. George
W. of Silver City, a daughter,
Feb. 3 at Colon Hospital.
MARRIAGE LICENSES
sanchez, Catallno of Pana-
ma, to ESTUVIAN, Gabriela of
Panama.
SANCHEZ, Jos Luis Reyes of
Ft. Clayton, to AVENDARO, Ma-
rtha del Carmen of Panama.
herring, John Joseph of
Pedro Miguel to BECKMAN,
Shirley Ann of New Cristobal.
STEWART, Ralph Theodore of
Curundu to PETERSON, Betty
Eileen Freund of Curundu.
WALTER. Charles Frederick
of Albrook Field to QUINTERO,
Alicia Vega of Panama.
ERNST, Lloyd Cameron of Ft.
Clayton to GONZALEZ,-Aurora
of Panama.
ROPER, Charles Edwin of Fort
Clayton to H08TETLER, Paul-
ine, of Fort Clayton.
COUTURE, Laurence T. of
Fort Clayton, to MOSHANJE,
SteUa Ida of Hastings, Minn.
LEVENE. Morris of La Boca
to MARSHALL, Theodora of Pa-
nama.
DARNELL, Charles Newton
of Sort Clayton to FERNANDEZ.
Anglica of Panama.
HENRIQUEZ, Ernesto Louis of
Fort Kobbe, to NAVARRO, Ma-
ria Ignacla of Panama.
Helping Hand Bitten
MEMPHIS. Tnn.. (UP) Pat
Flaherty didn't expect the kind
of thanks he got when he helped
an automobile out of a ditch. A
dog in the back seat bit him
when he put his hand on the
door to push.
South Carolina (ops
Search For Fugitive
Who! Shot 2 Lawmen
AIKEN. S.C., Feb. 8 (UP)
"Big W1U" Kneece, 250-pound
Montmorence man, was still at
large today and officers intensi-
fied their search for the fugitive
wanted in connection with the
shooting of two law enforcement
officers.
Sheriff Price Fallaw said
Kneece shot Federal alcohol tax
unit agent David Haddon and
sheriff's deputy Lee Garvn yes-
terday while the two officers
were attempting to arrest
Kneece near a whisky still.
It was believed Kneece, who
ad been arrested several times
efore on liquor violation
charges, was also wounded kn
the exchange of gunfire.
Another agent, John Bryan,
arrested a Negro Identified, as
Phillip Livingstone at the stUl
shortly before the shooting oc-
curred.
Fallaw said a car containing
Kneece and his family drove
up near the still and when
Haddon and Garvn approached
the vehicle, Kneec began
shooting with an automatic pis-
tol.
One bullet caught Haddon in
the upper Jaw, below the nose
and lodged In the back of his
neck. It narrowly missed his
spinal cord.
Garvn was struck In the hip
and when Bryan rushed to the
scene, Kneece drove off, Fallaw
said.
Haddon last quite a bit of
blood, but Aiken County Hos-
pital authorities reported his
and Garvin's condition as good.
Fallaw said Kneece's wife,
Mary, and daughter, Minnie,
were being held while the search
for Kneece continued.
AFL Winds Up Parley
With Blast Against
Stabilization Board
MIAMI BEACH. Fla.. Feb. 8
(UP)The executive council of
the American Federation of
Labor charged at the final ses-
sion of its midwinter confer-
ence here yesterday that the
Wage Stabilization Board has
put a strait-Jacket on collec-
tive bargaining.
The 15-man council called on
the W8B to soften Its "unduly
restrictive" regulations and pol-
icy resolutions by adopting an
AFL proposal permitting wage
Increases in cases where defense
production has been stimulated.
"Industry is constantly being
given guarantees and Induce-
ments of all sorts to do Its part,"
complained the AFL leaders,
"while labor Is given little If any
consideration."
The council named a three-
man committee headed by Mat-
thew WoU of the photo-en-
gravers union to examine the
Taft-Hartley labor law and de-
termine what amendments the
AFL should propose to Con-
gress. It also selected two re-
presentatives to visit Korea and
report on the "entire situation"
there.
In other resolutions, the coun-
cil pledged its support of a col-
lectors strike against the Pru-
dential Life Insurance Co., call-
ed on the government to abol-
ish excise taxes and urged a
"genuine defense housing pro-
gram."
&
FELIX
c/o shine unaer a tropic sun....,
BARE TOP
SUN DRESSES
in white piqu in colors
and plaids of fine gingham ...
some with cover-up atoles
or jackets
and .
COTTONS
gators, in all sizes
AT BOTH OUR STORES
(-.:
:**

FELIX B. MADURO, S. A.
21 Central Avenue
C Tivoll Avenue.
ftsiybody &a<-5 (3as5rfe
>.
just received
. .
% Exquisite selection. ..
# for oil occasions, DRESSES that
0 are gay; cool and fashion-wise I

Panama MOTTA S Colon
rhe Big 1952 Ford
Will Soon Be
On Display
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 2-1033 2-1036
PANAMA
ENTIRE STOCK of
LADIES & GIRLS WEAR
DRASTICALLY
REDUCED!
LA MODA AMERICANA

DRESSES
3 SKIRTS for
the Price oil
Fine NYLON HOSE
95i 1.25
HOUSE COATS
Chenille, Silk. Cotton
AT SLASHED PRICES.
SANDALS
BA6S
BRASSIERES 75i
Few Girls DRESSES left
at price* yon can't beat.
JSOW U the time to save! Buy at
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central Avenue Panam
THE ATLAS
GARDEN
IS NOW OFFERING
DAILY FROM 1 to 5 P.M.
Tom Collins .............0.25
Ram *.............0.25
John ".............0.25
Ward "* ...............0.25
Frosen Daiquiri .........0.30
Mint Julep ......0.35
" Orange Ade......0.20
- Lime Ade........0.20
Martini Cocktails........0.25
Manhattan Cocktails ....0.25
Ram Coke............0.20
Atlas Special ...........0.50
Wall of China...........0.75
Skull and Bone.........0.75
Planters Punch .........0.75
Iceteh and Soda.........0.40
FROM OUR KITCHEN
"Fres* Sea Food
at all times"
Broiled Lobster .........1.75
Shrimps ........1.25
Shrimp Cocktails ........0.50
Lobster Coektafls ........0.50
Oyster Cocktails ........0.40
Cevlche Cocktails........0.40
Grilled Tenderloin Steak 1.75
Sirloin Steaks.... 1.00
" Rib Steak .......1.25
" Pork Chop.......1.S5
Broiled Milk Fed Chicken 1 JO
Arres eon Poll*..........1.75
SPECIAL TODAY
Patacn een Puerco......1.25
Chile con Came..........0.35
Curiosidades de Mono 1.25
Tea, Coffee or a Glass o
Beer with the above Meals
Curb Service at all hours
around Dance Floor.
Good enchanting music
NIGHTLY


/ / lodern 11lasterpieces...
By CIA. DULCWIO GONZLEZ IV., S.A
Every piece is an erifiaal creation...
designed to seU on sight to diserimlnat-
ins homeowners everywhere.
I
CIA. DULCIDIO GONZALEZ N., S.A.
Avenida Cuba and 21th Street
Phone 3-3371
'
AuaI Jrn ZJime ZJ-or \Jur
fnteruawvw&
Yoort ogo you moy hove chosen sterling in on* of these i
lovely potierns. Now you con odd essential place pieces ond (
those long-needed serving pieces in your sterling pattern. But
the closing dote at the factory is Morch 15, 1*52. Mace your
order with us this very day.
Other polltrm available not il/usfroled: v
-
I
MACON Hill l*DY IITTY PANTHEON TRIANON
IIKEUY MAhNTENON PRIMROSE COLONIAL
DHRFIIIO NOSEGAY RHAPSODY MINUET. CARVED
ELEGANCE OLD INGUSH SIMPLICITY MINUET. ENGRAVED
EISINORE
THISfUM

SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137


pace rom
"HF PWM AMERICAN AV TVf)EPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1951
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & Airline News
Singing Cowboy
Answer to Previous Puiile
HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
Honduras Gets
Better Air Service
J Modern air sen ice
Honduras Tuesday as
4 man World Airways
from San Salvador to TegucigaU
pa. it was the first ble passen-
canie to per airliner ever to land in Hon-
Pan Ame- duras.
linked the As a result, civil aviation au*
J Central American republic with ihorities have Riven unqualified
J the United States and Mexico approval to Toncontin's use by
2with DC-4 flights. DC-4S.
Service with the four-engine PAA has been serving Tegudt
5 aircraft has been made possible galpa since January. 1930.
bv completion of a longer run-
away at Toncontin Airport on the
outskirts of Tegucigalpa, the
Honduran capital
* The new runway is 5.250 fed
5long ampie ior PAA's DC-4
aircraft.
Cristobal Passengers
, The Cristobal is scheduled to
arrive on the Isthmus Monday
with 125 passengers, according to
the advance passenger list from
jthe Panama Line offices at Bal-
J The runway surface, now boa Heights. i
hard-packed gravel, will be pav-l The complete advance list fol-
ded with asphalt in time for the lows:
^official dedication of the air-, Mrs. Janet. Abrahams: Mr.
Snort planned for this summer, land Mrs. Walter J. Allen; Mr..
* The former runway, only 3,600|and Mrs. Clarence A. Bartlett;
1 feet long could not accommo- John Barton; Mrs Samuel W.|
-elate anv planes larger than a 'Bowne: Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
DC-3 or a Commando. Braiden; Mrs. Ethel Brown; Da-
l Beginning Tuesday. PAA's DC-! vid Btesh: Mrs. Cecil T. Chptlo-j
*'4s_faster more comfortable and ny; Miss Gertrude Close; Mr.
I double the capacltv of the DC-3sland Mrs. William J. Cobb; Justin
{_are providing Tegucigalpa withICorcoran; and Miss Miriam K.
three flights weekly in both dl- Crofton.
Jrections between San Salvador,; James O DesLondes; Mr. and
^Guatemala City and New Or- Mrs. Harold B. Dorsey:
1,5 Depicted
tinging
cowboy ,
10 Right of
holding
12 Thoroughfare
14 Blackbird of
cuckoo family
15 Wager
17 Drink made
with malt .
18 Conducted
19 Onager
1 Military
leader
2 Geralnt'f wife
3 Chaos
4 Bitter vetch
5 Inquires
0 Shoshonean
Indian
1 Troop (ab.)
8 Genuine
9 Color
10 Stories
11 Greek letter
26 Horse's gait 42 Correlative of
27 Go by aircraft either
20 Lady Literate ls Oroupi of
leans.
connections can be made at
San Salvador or Guatemala City
for-continuing PAA flights to
"Mexico City; Houston. Texas;
ZMerida, Mexico; Havana and Ml-
E Southbound DC-4 flights ter-
minate in Tegucigalpa at 4:21
"p.m. Sundavs, Tuesdays and
Thursdays and the aircraft re-
mains at Toncontin overnight.
? They return northbound Mon-
dav. Wednesday and Friday
mornings, arriving in Guatemala
Jlcitjf at noon and New Orleans-at
*5r)'m. "
Z Local service from Tegucigal-
pa south is being continued with
*DC-3s still the only passenger
..plane that can land at the small
-airport at San Jose. Costa Rica.
There are dailv DC-3 flights in
each direction between Guate-
rnala City. San Salvador. Tegu-
cigalpa. Managua (Nicaragua),
s' 11 Jose and Panama.
I This service is supplemented
SwM) three other weekly DC-3
round-trips between Tegucigalpa
*and Panama.
Through Central American
service is provided bv daily DC-
4s between Guatemala City andj
Pauama and the Constellations;
that fly between Panama and
jLoiaAiiseles. stopping only at
G'"tenala City.
Completion of the Toncontl''
Jru 'vav leaves San Jose the onl'-
Je%J?El city of t^.e 31 Latin Amr-
rican countries and colo n 1 e .--
nerved by Pan American whose
aifport is too smalt to handle
"modem airliners.
S Toncontin not only has an lm-
Jproyed runway, but a new ter-
3ml*',I that ls one of the mos'
~p"-ous and attractive In Latin
"Amerfia.
J A United States Army engin-
eer aided the Honduran govern-
jnrnt as a consultant in the
' $506.008 runway Improvement at
-Toncontin.
', Proof that Toncontin can now
{accommodate large aircraft was.
reestablished January 21 when a i
PAA DC-4 made a survey flight
Wooden Le* Helps
JACKSONVILLE,. Fla.. (UP)
James H Taylor credited his
iwooden leg with saving him from i
, drowning when his rowb o a t i
: floundered. Taylor said the!
wooden leg kept him afoat.
Shirley O. Fedder and daughter;
Mrs. Lillian Fogarty: Irving D.
Gelles; Henry J. Giefer; Mr.
and Mrs. Irvlp Grady; Miss
Edith L. Graham: Dr. and Mrs.
Guy Granger; and J. T. Guy
and wife.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Hackert;
Mr. and Mrs. Roland G. Hawk-
er; Mrs. LolsM. Hutchison; Mr.
and Mrs. Cliff F Jewell: Miss
Esther Johnson: Mr and Mrs.
Francis J. Juraschek; Solomon
J. Kaplan; and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles W. Krieg.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Laza-
rus;-Mr. and Mrs. Jack G. Leo;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lesslack
and 2 children: Cpl. Norman W.
Lleblg; Mr. and Mrs. Molse Lip-
sit; Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Lu-
cas: Mrs. Grace McNlnch: Den-
nis Maduro; Dr and Mrs. Gre-
gory Mason: Salvatore F. Mau-
ro; Mr. ancl Mrs. Lew Mauser;
Theodore Motorney; Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Murphy.
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Ofg:
Dr. and Mrs. John N. Pannullo;
in Art (ab.)
21 Symbol for
erbium
22 Mystic
syllable
23 Wise man
26 Marbles
28 Meadow
29 French island
30 Preposition
31 Worthless bit
33 Stripes
35 Implement
37 Measure of
ret
38 Sun god of
Egypt
39 Tear
41 Genus of
cattle
44 Scatter
45 Feminine
appellation
48 Whey of milk
48 Exist
49 Sea nymph
51 He stars in
------pictures
53 Birds' homes
54 Suffers
discomfort
players
16 While
24 Machine part
25 Consumes
32 Bullfighters
33 Nobleman
34 Ascended -
36 Burdened
40 Peel
41 Articles of
furniture
43 Total
44 Caudal
appendage
48 Pom
47 Extinct bird
50 Electrical unit
52 Palm lily
TEKItY
KVEN LOOKS GUILTY
frecki.es and his re
His Order
BY MERRILL BtOSSE
.. seph and Mrs. Sicherman; Dr.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Paul; wlWain V. Sllverberg; Miss Ve-
r
is excellent (or
KLIM
pert sah
MILK
First in Preference Ike World Over
Copr. 1930 Button Co, Inutnirl Copr. Baurrtd 1
CHRIS WEI.KEN. Planeterr
BOLEBON^ gAZV/CHBr;
ENEfc&y A1I&MT4HOWA BIP
ON THE *COPE, BUT THAT
METEOR'* 60T TO UAVB MA6*l
IT MAKE* I Z&-ZA&...
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Perkins ,ra Somervllle; Mr. and Mrs.
and son; Mrs. Samuel Perlsteln; William W. Spencer and 3 chll-
and Miss Loretta M. Perry; 'dren; Mrs. Yvonne A. Stever-
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Reis-son; Dr. and Mrs. L. E. Thron;
feld; Mr. and Mrs. Charles H.and Mrs. Betty C. Tryker.
Renftud: Rt Rev. and Mrs. Da-
vid E. Richards; Mr. and Mrs.
Ray R. Rideout; Mrs. Roma D.
Robins; and Mr. and Mrs. Fred-
erick Rothe.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Shea,
Jr.; Mrs. Francis Sheets; Mr.
and Mrs. Norris Shue: Dr. Jo-
ras? meiuirrui service between
EUBOPE AND NORTH AND SOUTH PACIFIC COASTS
(A Limited Number of Passenger Berth)
lO EUROPE: February t February 12
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR AND CHILE: February IS

TO CENTRAL AMERICA A WEST COAST U.S.A. February 25
PASSENGER SHIP FROM NEW YORK TO PLYMOUTH It LE HAVRE:

PASSENGER SERVICE from CARTAGENA to EUROFF: February 24
Cristobal: KRKNCH LINE. P.O. Bo Mil Tel. 3-2476 a 181
Panam: LINDO V MADURO. S A. Boa 10.18
Tel. Panam S-lfgl 1-lBDi


FRIDAY. FEBRUARY t, 195?
TR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE F1Y1
raclfic O
cietu
*
WU C~~ltJU~
L 17, &1U -U&L.3S2I
Doir Show To Bo Managed
By Mr. Velasejaes
The dog show, sponsored by
the Inter American Women's
Club, will be managed by Mr.
Miguel A. Velasquez who has
managed dog shows In Miami,
Florida. Cuba and Mexico. A sil-
ver cup, donated by Mr. Velas-
quez. will be used as a prize at
the show which will take place
at the Juan Franco Race Track
on Wednesday at 4:00 p.m.
The judges, who are also vet-
erinarians, will bo Dr. Paul H.
Dowell of Mindi Dairy. Captain
Rennlck and Dr. Alciblades Aro-
semena, Jr.
Amone those donating prizes
for the show are Mr. Ernest Ko-
ref of Urraca Oil Company who is
glvlne a silver cud and Cyrnos.
a collar and leash. Also to be
awarded at the exhibition will be
blue and yellow ribbons.
No fee will be charged to enter
the dog* as contestant* and re-
gistrations must be made before
Mondsv. Registrations must ln-
| elude the name of the dog. pedi-
, gree. if any and the name of the
owner and may be made by call-
ing Mrs. Alberto de Obarrlo at
Panama 3-3580. Mrs. Arturo
Muljer. Mrs. Lon Simpson or
Mrs. Harry D. Scheibla.
Tickets will be on sale at the
club headouarters. the Hotel El
Panama, the French Bazaar and
Cyrnos.
Must Also Conserve Men's Clothing
MISS MARTHA ANN HOOK
HOOK-SULLIVAN MARRIAGE ANNOUNCED
Fiss Martha Ann Hook, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tracy
Hook of Diablo Heights, became the bride of William Ashton
Sullivan, son of Mr. and Mrs, Edward J. Sullivan, of Balboa,
on Wednesday evening at the Cathedral of St. Luke.
The Very Reverend Raymond T. Ferris officiated at the
ceremony.
Miss Geraldine Snodgrass of,Harris. Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Es-
Gamboa was the bride's only at-, tfada. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard I*f th wive* of the member* of
teiidant and Sergeant^ William Eldner, Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Hum- ithetmion Club. Miss Vlhna Aro-
Pollce Bali To Be March 14
Tie Balbo Branch of the Ca-
ns' Zone Police Association will
hold Its annuM Bill on Friday.
March 14 at the Hotel M Pan-
ama. Tickets are available from
anv Ca^al Zone oollceman or at
any C.Z: Police Station.
'( Vot Count for
Union Club Oown Saturday
A d*ie held In conjunction
with the iat count of vote for
^arniva' Queer. of~t>e Union
Olub wtll be held ?t"rdav even-
in". The nanci will be in honor
Pratt, of Albrook A.F.B. was the. phrles, Mr. and Mrs. Eduardo
bridegroom's best man. Castao, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Mrs. Sullivan is a graduate of Henrique and Mr. and Mrs.
Balboa High School and a mem- Clifford Maduro.
ber of this, year's graduating -------- .
class of Canal Zone Junior Col- All 8tar Circle Meets
lege where she is a member of Phi For Luncleon
Theta Kappa.
Mr. Sullivan, who is also a
graduate of Balboa High School,
attended Palo Verde College In
California.
The-young couple will be at
home to their friends In New
Cristobal" alter.'the 19th of Feb-
ruary.
Members of the All Star Circle
met Wednesday at the Scottish
men, -daughter of Mr.
Mr*. Jose A'osemena, was
leading car-didate at the
count of votes.
and
the
last
rOndi"fM Ton at
.Sii t". R. A: Cha-D nnr'ervroin
"t tK* OpnH one lr~r"'',rerifa1
Rite Temple In Balboa for'a km-1 Garde". win rnduct t>
"co-id
cheon and business meeting. Af- rour ft the Gs'den on c '"""da*
tar the meeting cards arid'-bingo i at 9:00. a.m.. The-ton" 'H tke
were played. Hostesses tor' the-hbont two sn* one halt hro occasion were Mrs. Edith Eq-iEnriaeerV Wive CInH to Meet '
plev. Mrs. Maude ClhifhardJ All en^ineerin- officers' wiv*s
Mrs. CellaCurrleandMrs. Edithpre. invited to attend the meet-
Voss. .lino- of the Armv jSnpin^r' Wives
Mr. Peeler Honored |Club On Mordav at 1.30 o,m. at
With Dinner The attending members; In-, the. bom p of Lt. Colon! and
Mr. Albert A. Peeler, of Bum: eluded Mrs Elizabeth Zlrkman.Mrs. J. W. Wark of Quarters 84.
son. New Jersey, was the guest of Mrs. Katberjne Sellen. Mr/. Flo-1 Fo"t Clayton.
honor at a dinner given Wednes-irence Yard. Mrs. Ruth Straus, Thp.e olannlng torattend axe
day evening on the Bella Vista I Mrs. Blanche Wright, Mrs. Ma- -
El I rv Snow. Mrs. Minnie Wiggln.
Panama by .-Mr.- ad Mrs^ Bd-JMrs. Dorothy Allen, Mrs. Stella
Room Terrace of the Hotel
ward L G"Reilley, also of Rum- Hricc. Mrs. 7Elta Brown. Mrs.
son. New Jersey. The hosts andlHarrlet Powell. Mrs. Marguerite
the hohoree are all guests at the
Hotel El Panama.
Those attending the dinner
were Mr. and Mrs. Charles E.
Smith, Mr .and Mrs. Fred Ger-
hardt.Mr. and Mrs. George No-
vey, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Har-
rington, Mr. and Mrs. Eduardo
Maduro. Mr, and Mrs. Lionel
Moses. Mr. and Mrs. Pepe Aller,
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Homa. Mr.
Bouche, Mrs. Effle McGlade,
Mrs. Grace Brundage. Sirs.
Edith Henshall. Mrs. Annie Cal-
vlt. Mrs. Rena Harvey-, Mrs.
Laura Davis, M Alice Burkle
and Mrs. Gertrude E ffman, a
new member.
Visitors included Mrs. Florence
Kllpper, Mrs. Edna Munro Mrs.
Blanche m?hop and Mrs. Mar-
garet Muller.
and MM. Fred Humbert. Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Byrne. Mr. Tho-j Deputy Vacationing In David
requested to bring a can of food
for the Bella Vista Children's
Home. x-i y -
American LofiyB Matting
Monday
The regular meeting of the
American Legion Post No. 1. will
be held on Monday at 7:30 p.m.
at the American Legion Home.
Major Leon Carrlhgton, the De-
partment Commander and Ms
department officers will attend.
The guest speaker will be a
member of the Crusade for Free-
dom Committee and films will be
shown concerning the "Crusade."
mas.Griffin..Mr. and Mrs. Ral-
liero. Mr. and Mrs. Mac Lyons,
Mr. and Mrs. Elton Todd. Mr.
and Mrs. Luis Gomez. Mr and
Mrs. Irving Bennett. Mr. Julio In David.
-
Mrs. Evelia Anfitlzola de AT.*-
varez. a Deputv of the Panama
National Assembly, left recently
for a short vacation to be spent
Manpower US Army
Chief Here Urges
Conservation of money and
material through cost rdeuc-
tlons and supply economy must
now be enlarged "to Include the
element of manpower conserva-
tion, sand Maj. Gen. L. J. Whit-
lock, Commanding General, U.
6. Army Carlbban, in a recent
letter to aQ major subordinate!
commanders and chiefs. Staff
Sections, and USARCARIB head-
quarters.
/
Gen. Whitlock said that "con-
servation of manpower can only
be obtained by the wholeheart-
ed, loyal and continuing support
of the supervisory personnel of
every echelon."
He also called for a "united
effort to detect and eliminate
wastefulness" on this point. In
no other way, he emphasized,
can an effective solution to the
problem be achieved.
Memorial Services
For Late King Sunday
At Trinity Methodist
The Trinity Mthodlst Church,
Colon, well hold a memorial ser-
vice for the late George VI of
England, Sunday morning at
9:30.
The congregations of Trinity
and Ebenezer Churches, the
British, Consul to Colon and
several civic organizations will
be represented.
Urgently Needed
By CZ Red Cross
Men's clothing Is urgently
needed by the Red Cross tor
distribution to needy persons. It
was announced today at Canal
Zone chapter headquarters.
particularly needed are men's
shirts and shoes.
Deliveries of clothing may be
made directly to the Balboa Of-
fice of the Red Cross at Build-
ing 0610-B, Galllard Highway,
Ancon, or to the Cristobal Of-
fice at- 1029 Roosevelt Avenue,
New Cristobal. Red Cross per-
sonnel will be glad to call for
the clothing if donors will tele-
phone Balboa 3889 or Cristobal
1871.
THE ATLAS GARDEN
ANNOUNCES FOR TONIGHT
Friday, February 8, 1952, the
FASHION SHOW AND DANCE
jriven by MISS CANAL ZONE, 1952,
xflan Worman
QUEEN OF THE ATLAS GARDEN
in honor of
lllaritza de (yoar rio
QUEEN OF HOTEL EL PANAMA
and the candidates for QUEEN of the UNION CLUB.
For Reservations, Call 2-2423

ITS
NO
SECRET
THE BEST COSTS LESS
at
S-A-S

SPECIALS
Saturday Monday
RIB ROAST
tlon of the U.S. Naval station
to the 1952 "March of Dimes"
Campaign.
A turkey dinner will be served
and entertainment will Include
dancing and door prizes contrib-
uted by local merchants. Those
contributing Include A. J. Alfa-
ro. American Supply Co.. Army
and Navy Stores, National Brew-
ery. Boyd Brothers, Cardte and
Lindo. Casa Fastllch, Casa Mot-
ta. Cyrnos. Dagmar. Distribuido-
ra Elctrica, Electric Service Co.,
Felix Maduro, 7;-mo, H.I. Ho-
ma. Isthmian i v structors, La
Mascota. Lewis service. Inc. W.
T. Lutn, I. L. Maduro. Jr.. Mue-
blera Xa Garanta, George p.
Novey. Inc., Panama Auto. Phil-
ippine Rattan Furniture. SAS
Oarage. Shaw's Sylvania. and
Womack American Whiskey, Co.
PAUL J. KIENER
Offers
FRESH CRISP LETTUCE
Direct from Cerro Punta
CARROTS
RED CAB6ACE
RHUBARB
also
PUMPERNICKEL BREAD
Imported di'-ect from Germany
PAULS MARKET

lb.
.37
ONION ROLLS
-
. SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No. 58 Justo Arosemena Ave
Foot Treatments. Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,'
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderizing Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operator. For Information call: J-221T
alt a.nii t4 p.m.
Panam.
m
so it washes
to pay for it
wosh your family's
clothes in on hour
C'-.r-
PL
b;
Df

the finest Swedish hand
cnt full lead crystal.
All patterns in open stock
si
SK
flWS
American Legion A axilla it
Meeting Taetday '
The regular meeting of the
American Legion Auxiliary Unit
No. 1, will be held Tuesday at
T:30 o.nv at the American Le-
gion Home.'
A special invitation Is extend-
ed to the members of (he Balboa I
Woman's Club. The" Woman's
Club 18 working with the Amer-1
iban Legion Auxiliary for' the
"Crusade For Freedom" and plc-
tur*s concerning the "Crusade"
Will be shown, at this meeting.
Musle Group To Meet Monday
The Mnsie OrouD of the Canal
Zone College Club will meet at
7:30 p.m. on Moridty at the
home of Miss Gladys Blkl^s,
Toure 5547-K. located ooposite
the tennis courts in Diablo.
The program, based on the
"Voice and Vocal Mnslr will be
nresented bv Mrs. W. B. Rogan.
All members of the eroun aro
requested to attend and other
College dub members will also
be welcome.
Mr. MrC.rath Return* from USA
Mr. EostenetC. /n>-a,th. re-
'"rned T^'iday to Ms- hoir> 4n
VI Coon del Mr 'ro-i a business
trip to the United States.
Panam
Coln
dor.
.24
DATE BARS
.09

SWIFTS PURE LARO
lb.
BISHOP'S FINE CANDIES
50 varieties
pk.
.45
CHEESE STRAWS
00 Weekly
Pott eon e tht fraud owner o/ the latest "fctts*....
or what ever type o music you *njo most!
Ca. Cyrnos Cyrnos Gift Shop
No. 1 Jos Feo. de la Osea
(Tlvoli Crossing)
No. II TJvoll Ato.
(Across from Ancon Playshed)
-
doz.
.30
MILK
Hoz.
.17
.27
CHOCOLATE CAKE
.59
SWIFT ORIOLE BACON
lib.
.39
TOMATO PUREE S & W
DATES
.
.

N->URS $ 50.00 Down Payment
*werloat ffoHetv
To Meet Tunda
The AmerVpn Sopletv of t>>
iernibllr o* Panmv will bold
'heir *>"! meetlfi snd eloc-
**/** of officer* c T"es/*ay a*
7-on p.nj. at the Pen!* Golf
Cluh. a hnf*et s"oner wIV be
server" r id entertainment will be
orovided.
"MV* ' Dliie*" PoHv Tonlrhf
The U. fay! StaMen at
Rodman will hoW the MmnM an-
'""I "March of Drmes" Part*
**\U ven'y t 7:00 In he Nav*l
5ion nt"*".!*. ATI oroeMtds
will be Included In the contrlbu-
CLUB
seer
Kture STORE
ALAVE.ai21"E.ST. ? PHONES = 2-V85C
* 2-1853
DANCING by the POOL!
Something NEfP hat been added to our
Saturday program for your pleasure. .
COCKTAIL HOUR DANCING
beside the beautiful El Panama POOL!
Mutic by
Joseph Sudy and his Orchestra
The Time?
4 6 p.m. Every Saturday
I lb.
.67
SIRLOIN STEAK
*;49
HEINZ SPREADS
A gtrktk) R*UI

NEW ARRIVALS...
RDANf H' Beautiful Maternity Dresses and Coats
from... 6.95
MAIN: ?bite Suede SHOES
By DE USO DEBS
RHODA
Main Store: 62 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Branch Store: 8 TivoH Ave.
2 for
.75
#2 tin
.29
SWIFT
FL0RECITA BUTTER
.67
WHEAT GERM
.39
KELLOQO'S
CORN FLAKES
LIQUID APPLE S & W
Qts.
.39
Ind. Pk.
.06
YELLOW CLING
PEACHES
#2]
.39
Panama's One Slop Shopping Center
15th A Belisario Porras
OPEN DAILY: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.
CLOSED SUNDAYS
S.A.S. PASTRY SHOP
34th A Via Espaa
Open daily and Sundays
, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Call 3-003
Free Home Delivery



rv;r six
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY I, IM|
You Sell em.. When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
leave your Ad wild one of our Agents or our Offices
VHI.1MI ok uum
aran* *? ijtmmm
FOR SALE
HtlllM-llolll
MURRISON'S
OTIC* CAetLTOH
SALON DE HElXEEA AMKMCAMi
U Wart IK*
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
I 1H7 Cam *e.-Cl*.
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
Automobile
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS RESORTS
wOrVtMbKCIAL b
Bet you'd look wonderful In tht --""'* c"0s temetetely furnith-
You can get genuine parts tor yOur| FINANCING
re.rigerator. Visit Our FRIGIDAIRE Service Personnel and
ic.'.igerotion shop. No. 51 Via U.S. Civilian Government Employes
.H iQ new used car through
------------------,-------------------------:, SOVIRnmINI cMfLOYEi rINANCI
Ycjr ashing machme__ does J*OT| *q
Fort Worth, Texas
Also Direct
does not
"work? Tel. "3-0125. FRIGIDAIRE
Relr.geretion Shop, No. 51 Vio
Espaa.
Loons Automobile
Norge" ."*" eMnw employe* and
25 cycles. 7 cu. ft., porcelain, >"' Pmonna. *> 'he Csnoi Zone
perfect ccnd.tion. $125 00. Silver ' ,eorv With out financing
your insurance automaticoly idiusted
to U. S. coverage.
City 6013-C.
FOR SALE:One Westmghcuse R- AMANGtMlNTS CAM IE MAPI
frigerotor 4 1-2 cu. ft. 25 cycle THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILI
Suitable tcr bachelor. House 0764 OEALIR
Apt. J. Williomson Place, between
q-nr. m nrf f, O o m. W*NI IU BUY
5:00 p. m. end 6:30 p. m.
or sell an outomo-
bile? See Agencias Cosmos, au-
FCP- SALE;Kitchen end bedroom tomobile row 29, telephone 2-
louvers, wooden drain board.. 4721, Panomi. Open oil day on
Dojble bed frame. 2-4344. Saturdoys.
new Peedle cut! It's the expn
way Hozel tapers ond shapes thit
short feminine updo thot does the
trick. Genell Bliss, Cocoli Club
house Beouty Shop. 4-557.
c>e ru heve e drktkaig eraalf?
Writ* AImMHm
ax 2011 -
Aawtiie
.. c. r
Have your a commercial refrigera-
tion problem? Tel. 3-0125, FRI-
GIDAIRE refrigeration shop, No
51 Via Espaa.
You can get th best refrigeration
service, domestic as well os com-
mercial by calling 3-0125, FRI-
GIDAIRE Refrigeration Shop.
ATTIRIIS
F*r your car ar truck free* $11.00.
ateras a Panam
Avenid. Central Na. 224
FOR SALE60 cycle Easy Spindrier FOR SALE: Late model 1950
washing machine, Quortermoster.
furniture. 48 Chevrolet sedan.1
Muc. articles. 2140-C, Curundu
phone 835247. _____
Olds. 88 Holiday Coupe. Black
Top With Green Body. White Side
Woll Tires. Radio and Hydrama-,
tic Drive. Excellent condition. $2,-
300.00. Phone 6-128. C. Z. Pe-
nitentiory.
FOR SALE:Ship clock. 510; Ve-
nenen blinds '2 family house!
S20; CO pieces Fiesta Ware tlike FOR SALE:45 Willys Jeep. Excel-
newl $30; 5 small rugs, $10' lent condition, engine, body com-'
Mice, dishes, gloss-wore. c:oking plete with power winch, trailer i
utensils, cheao. Tel. 2-2667, Bal- radio ond spare parts, ccn be seen -
boa. after 3 p. m. E. Voss. I449-X!A9H^?JST?:. ~ "SLU** GoJ"h
The FRIGIDAIRE Refrigeration Shop
takes pleasure in announcing that
we are in a position to offer the
best refrigeration service in Pan-
ama. We offer immediate service
for any kind of refrigerator, wosh-
ing machines, electric appliances,
household or commercial. If you
hove a refrigeration problem Tel.
3-0125 or visit our store at No.
51 Vio Espaa.
ed, one. two or three bedrooms,
linens, gas refrigerators, gas
ranges, dishes and kitchen wore.
Half a mile beyond Sonto Clora
private rood to beoch. For In-
formation visit or phone Dagmar.
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170,
Panamo.
Williams Santo Clora beach Cottages.
Two bedroom. Frigiaaires, Rock-
gos ranges. Balboa 2*3050.
Phillies. Oceorulde cottage, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboa Phone
Panamo 3-187 i. Criatoboi J. 1673
Enjoy a vacation ot Hotel Pan Ame-
ricano, El Voile. Phone Ponamo
2-1112 for reservations.'
PROFESSIONAL
We have ereryfhioe
(o keep vmir Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during (he dry season
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Furnished chalet in El
Valle, two bedroms. Telephone
Panama 3-3423 or Balboa 3763.
Owen St. *jiboa.
JrCH SALE: Combination radio _---------------------
<;ocr mode'. S95.O0; Dressing- ARMY NAVY AND CIVILIAN
table mirrcr sloel. $7.00; Bassi- EMPLOYES
nette $3.00; 2 maternity dresses Check with the FEDERAL SERVICI1
FINANCI CORP BEFORE you
FINANCE your new or used cor.
Let us show you how we can
SAVE YOU MONEY.
Our office is located on automo-
bile row, No. 29 or call 2-4555.
FOR SALE:Practically new M~~6
SS.00. toys. 83-5166 2153-
B. Curundu, iorner 7 and 8th.
FC'< SALE:Frig:dcire without mo-
tor, porcelain box. Telephone 2-
1S07. 5 6:30 p. m._______
FOR SALE:Bello V.-.to. Furnish-
ed apartment: refrigerator, wash-.
Ing machine, gas oven, 2 bed-
roo.rs, maid's room, livingrocrtt.* All;
modern accessaries. Price for the,
whole works, $700. Real bargain.
Phone 3-0474, Panamo.
FOR^SALE:We:-i ngho.ee refriger
Roadster glistening cream finish
rind olive green leather. Total
mileage 800 flawless condition,
Extras factory guarantee. Phone
2-1582 offer four.
$1.50. $1.75. $2.00 Pr. Gold
Fish food, 30 cts. con. Amaton
swerd plant, $1.00 each. Banana
Plant, 35 cts. Large variety Tro-
pical Fish; .75 to $2.80 Pr. Fish
food, .50 cts. can. Aureo Manna,
$3.50 per 1-2 Lb. Vitamin bricks.
35 eta. eoch. AcuonoTropical, op-
posite Juan Franco Stables, Tel.
3-4132.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Having trouble with your motor?
See Tropical Motors S. A.
otor 60 cycle S1C0.C0. Gas stove BARGAIN:Chevrolet 1936. New
4-burner S20.00. Contax Come-, *". new bottery, excellent me-
ro, $200.00. Colon, phone 675-; chanicol condition, $100. Tele-
j,. phone 3-4302, from 5 p. m. to
8 p. m.
FOR SALE:3 piece Davenport set.
Jtpply 8062, I lth ond Melendei ) FOR SALE-^1940 Ford 2 Dr. Sedan.
Apt.
?:C0
ups'air. anytime after
p. rr. Colon.
FOR SALE
llotofrvrle*
Duty paid, good tires. $300.00.
Call 2768. Balboa.
FOR SALE:English cor, now viii-
ble at Lo Voz del Pueblo, Zoppi
garage, in perfect mechanical con-
dition, tires, new paint, 8.500.-
00. Phone 3-0471.
FOR SALE: One 1952 Triumph
Tiger 100. Excellent condition. See
for yourself. Phone Boltoa 2-
H658. Between 4X0 ond 5:00 p
FOR SALE
Real Eslate
WANTED
MiicellaneiM
WANTED-
-OR SALE:Eeoutiful lot of lond,
6,800 sq. mts. with 32 mts. along
front ttreet leading to Hotel Pan-
americano and 32 Mts. along
FOR SALE: Kenmore outomotie
Sudsover washer, 60 cycle. I year
old. 207-X-A, Pedro Miguel.
FOR SALE:Pure breed Dolmotio
dogs to sell. Calle 4a Rio Abafa
House 2361. Tal. 3-1274.
FOR RENT:To responsible party
only. House No. 5, 7th Street.
Golf Heights,, unfurnished or
completely furnished, screened,
hot water service, four bedrooms,
two sanitary services, two cor gor-
age, maid's room with sanitary
service, etc. For information ap-
ply Quijaoo. 8th Street No. 15.
FOR SALE:Two story residence, 3
bedrooms with bathrooms and ter-
race. Bottom floor; diningroom,
livmgroom, office, kitchen, gar-
age, yard, garden. 50th St., ex-
tension, near San Francisco, 9th
street No. 39. For information
Vie Espaa No. 2034 Geneteou
Tel. 2-2146.
''ool* Wheelbarrows
Hose insecticides
Fencing Fertilizers
Sprayers Weedkillers
8prlnklers Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. S-S14B
The HX
The BmI value* In town
or {uraltnre Is
REUrnOLSTEJUED
our Mattre**** ar*
REBUILT
all woodwork expertly
RKF'MSHF.n
W* Biiy-Sell-Barlrr
IIX Hni'irhnld Exchange)
Auto Rnv Tel. 3-4911
REMARKING TO MEMBERS OP THE PANAMA ROTARY CLUB that even after a 2,437-mila
trip from his home in Chicago he had very little sensation of being in a foreign land, J. J.
O'Connor, vice-president of Armour 8c Company won the friendship of his audience at yes-
terday's luncheon. O'Connor is here In conenc tion with the opening of the new Armour
building in Panama City, on Martin Sosa Str eet. At Its new plant, O'Connor said, the Ar-
mour firm has tripled its refrigeration capacl ty. The meat executive also discussed tht
drug, acthar. and other pharmaceuticals devel oped by Armour's research division in its
search for uses for by-products of the packing-house business.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Buying: Abhatoir.
Selling: Fuerza y Las
(preferred) and
Fuerza y Lu (common)
Tel. 3-4710 3-1680
FOR RENT
Apartment
ALHAMlRA APARTMENTS
modern turnlthed-unhjrnlshed apart-
ments. Male) service optional. Con-
tact office 8061, 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
Boy Scouts Observe
42nd Anniversary
Throughout US
The Boy Scouts of America,
whose principal goal since IU
inception in 1910 has been char-
acter building and citizenship
training, will celebrate Boy
Scout Sunday this wetk end.
The day will be marked in
thousands of churches, with
Scouts and leaders attending
services in uniform.
Those of the Jewish faith will
Anton River; 220 mts. eoch side) hold observances in synagogues
from street to nver. B.0.75 per, and temples tonight and tomor-
ceup!e
TO RENT:For young
without children, small
sq. mt. J. G.
1809.
Batallo, Tel. 2-
fiportment. Phone "El Ponoma"iFOR SALE OR RENT:Two bed-
room 731.
AMERICAN ccuple desires one bed-
.room oportment furnished. With
*>ot water, in Bella Vista. Co
Albrook 6152, 7 o. m. to 3.30
p. m.
WANTED: Cotholic womarTfer
cooking, washing, Ironing, for two
persons, must steep in and bring
references. Salary $40. Apply 50
St. House 52, Bella Visto.
room cottoge in cool El Valle. Tel
Panama 2-2446.
WANTED:One Mo Per heoting
and air-conditioning unit fo
Jl Dodge. Phone Navy 3447.
WANTED: Ladies heavy winter
Uit ze 12. Coll Cristobal 2559
After 5 p. m.
Help Wanted
WANTEDMaid for general house-
Verk English speaking. References
required. 222-A, Ancon.
allJTOBJCAL
ADVENTURE
TALE
Oe with Kieg Caerles II a a
17* Ceaiury dtviaa bell te the
. aatessa af the FsgMifc caaaatel-
aadadrr tur*! lathe:
AST**
:OS SALE:Lond in cool, beautiful
EL VALLE vicinity Hotel P*n-
Americono. Large or small lots
moderately priced. Tel. Ponomo
2-2446 or inquire at Hotel.
FOR SALE:Lovely home Gorgono
Beach 50 miles from Balboo.
House 30 x 40 Hollow tile and
cement. 2 bedrooms, 3 dry clo-
sets, livingroom 18 x 26 kitchen
breakfast nook, 12 x 19. garoge,
patio, breezewoy, 15 x 32. Own
woter system, electricity, fluores-
cent lights, ServCl refrigerator,
range, cabinet, bed,. rugs, table,
chairs, Venetian blinde. 2400 ma-
ters land, fruit trees, locked fence.
Will sell furnished, $4,500. $3,-
000 cosh, balance term*. Phone
Foster. Balboa 2-2646.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:25 cycle motors in dif-
ferent sizes ot give away prices.
Brand new. Can be seen at the
FRIGIDAIRE Refrigeration Shop.
No. 51 Via Espaa, besides Cen-
tral de Lechera.
FOR SALE: Lyman Clinkerbullt
Runobout 15' Loa 63" Beam Wish
Johnson Seahorse 5 HP. Cushrnon
Motor Scooter. Tel. 276 or 405
Colon.
Price: 15c.
row.
Parties and open house meet-
ings, too, are schdeuled to mark
the scouts 42nd birthday. Units
will be hosts to friends and
parents and show their skills ac-
quired through scouting.
President Truman, members
of Congress, governors, Veterans
ui Foreign wars officials and
representatives of organizations
and institutions throughout
America that sponsor Boy Scout
units, will share in the cere-
monies. Highlighting the activi-
ties will be the launching 61 a
new three-year Boy Scout pro-
gram called "Forward___On
Liberty's Team." It Is designed
to help keep America strong
and free.
Twelve outstanding Eagle
Scouts will represent the boys
and leaders the national organ-
isation when they share in cere-
monies at the White House to-
day.
Mr. Truman, honorary presi-
dent of the Boy Scouts of Ame-
rica, will guest the Eagle Scouts
who are to present to him a scroll
stating the objetives of the new
program.
At a breakfast In Washington
with nearly 100 leaders from the
cabinet, Senate, House of Repre-
sentatives and national organ-
izations, the Eagle Scouts were
to dramatise the Scouts' part in
meeting problems and outline
what their organization plans
doing to help get out the vote
In the November elections. The
Scouts also were to report on
what their organization is doing
in civil defense, conservation
and of their flood services last
summer.
From Washington the 12
Eagle Scouts will go to Inde-
pendence Hall In Philadelphia
to dramatize the part played by
churches, synagogues, schools,
civic and community organiza-
tions in supporting and extend-
ing scouting throughout Ame-
rica. On February 9 the Eagle
Scouts will be guests at Wes-
Point, N. Y., and participate ir.
ceremonies recognizing tht
WILL RENT three bedroom house or
apartment, vicinity Sallo Visto.
Phone Mr. Wilton, room 402
Hotel El Panomi.
MODERN FURNITURE
cus ron sum
Slipcover Reupholstery
vurr oust show-roomi
Alberto Her*.
i. t. ae ta Oat* H C AeMereaOa Sew)
Mi hap
.. A Delivery
TeL S-aUt te eje. ** f:ea em
FOR RENT:-^partment, very cool,
near oil bus-stops. To morrled
couple without children! No. 2021
Via Espofia. Tel. 3-0749, Pan-
orno.
WANTED TO RENT:For young
couple without children, small fur-
nished oportment. Phone "El Pen-
em!" room 731.
3:45Musical Interlude
(Military A'ademy' 190th anni- 4:00Music lor Saturday
'rttry. 4:30-What's Your Favon
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wlrare 100.000 Peeale Meat
Presents
Today. Friday, Feb. I
:3Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA Stamp Club (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Happy The HumbugCla.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:16Request Salon
7:00Animal World
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA) *
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:16Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
8:00Short Story Theatre
(VOA)
8:80London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:80Adventures of p. c 49
(BBC) T
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
Satnrday, February 8
8:0a-Slgn On Alam Clock
Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15NBWS (VOA)
8:30John Richardson of the
Nicobars
8:45Musical Interlude
8:00NEWS
8:16Women's World (VOA)
8:30As Z See It
10:80NEWS
I0:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record iContd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00 NEWS
P.M.
12:05New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:00 NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:46Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45 Battle of the Bands
3:00 India's Independence
Program
3:30 McLean's Program
FISHERMEN!
According to tht latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving Into our wa-
ters Be sure to CATCH THE
BIO ONES With FIRESTONE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
THE LOWEST PRICES IN
PANAMA. Visit your
FIRESTONE STORE
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
"A Fine
Opportunity
to Learn
From
The Best"
Want to be
the most at-
tractive
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett & Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits payments
to paydays. So come in today
and save. Why miss the fun!
Balk** TMf A MSM oe
Box 1M Balboa Haraett and Dana.
US Set To Keep Troops
In Korea Till Threat Is Gone
WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 (UP)
The United States will oppose
inclusion of Formosa and other
Far Eastern problems in any
Korean peace settlement and is
determined to keep troops in
Korea until all threat of ag-
grsesion Is removed, U. S. of-
ficials said today.
United States diplomats made
this country's position clear af-
ter Communist truce negotia-
tors at Panmunjom called for
a lugh-level political conference
three months after the Korean
armistice to write a permanent
settlement of the Korean war.
The vaguely-worded Com-
iunlst program called for wlth-
rawal of all foreign forces from
Korea, peaceful settlement of
the Korean question and "other
questions related to peace in
Korea."
There was no Immediate indi-
cation what the Reds had in
mind in submitting the last
point.
The Communist proposal was
Ole Debbil Ferry, She Jest
Keeps Crossin9 The Canal
Fifty million passengers have were set in the fiscal year 1851
when 80.000 cars and 5,590,000
passengers were ferried across
the Canal.
been ierried across the Panama
Canal by Thatcher Ferries since
the service was first inaugur-
ated in September 1932.
The 50,000,000th passengers
was tabulated during the past
month, according to the month-
ly report of the Dredging Divi-
sin announced at Balboa
Heights. The ferry service passed
another big milestone in its
history about six months ago
when the 10,000,000th car was
checked onto one of the three
ferryboats.
The number of passengers
having crossed the Canal
by
Thatcher Ferry now outnumbers
handed to United Nations nego- the total population of the Re-
public of Panama and the Ca-
Favorite
FOB TOUR HEALTH
CONSULT:
Dr. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. St Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Honkinr Problem Solved
MEMPHIS, Tenn.. (UP) The
sound truck found its way block-
ed but city law forbids the blow-
ing of horns. The sound truck
driver solved the problem by
shouting "honk, honk," into the
microphone.
Bare Babbit Bagged
SARANAC LAKE. N.Y.. (UP)
One of nature's rarities, an all-
black snowshoe rabbit, was bag-
ged by Richard Emperor. The
rabbit was one of two of its kind
shot in this region during the
past 10 years.
tiators Wednesday at the first
full-dress truce negotiation
since Dec. 4. The U. N. Com-
mand held oft a second meeting
until tomorrow.
It was against this backdrop
that diplomatic officials here
pinpointed the U. 8. position on
Formosa, withdrawal of U. N.
troops from Korea and other is-
sues which the Communists
have tried to inject Into the
truce talks.
American authorities believe
the Reds will try hard to link
any Korean settlement with Red
China's bid for U. N. member-
ship and the future of Formosa,
Island bastin of Chiang Kai-
shek's Chinese Nationalist
troops.
The United States does not
expect any of its U. N. allies to
dissent from the American stand
on the troop withdrawal ques-
tion. But It realizes some of
them might look with favor on
the proposal for a broad settle-
ment of Far Eastern problems.
During the Senate hearings
on Oen. Douglas MacArthurs
ouster, Secretary of State Dean
Acheson said the United States
would be willing to discuss other
Far Eastern questions once a
Korean settlement is reached.
In a discussion of the Far
'Eastern situation some time
later, former assistant Secretary
of State Dean Rusk said the
United States feels that U. N.
troops will have to remain in
Korea for "a considerable per-
iod" after the fighting actually
stops.
Officials said the policies laid
down try g\cheson and Rusk
stlU stand.
Lesson Not Learned
SPOKANE. Wash.. (UP). A
25-year-old Spokane woman told
the Judge she had learned her
lesson after a one-day stay in
Jail when she pleaded guilty to
a forgery charge. The Judge gave
her probation. Less than a
nontn passed. The woman ap-
peared in court again, and the
prosecutor said it was the same
old charge forgery again. She
got 20 years.
nal Zone by mor than 50 to
one.
In other word, every man,
woman and child now living
an the Isthmus of Panama
could have made M tripe
across tbe Canal before
amassing the record shown in
the monthly report for Jan-
uary.
According to the report, the
passenger tabulated as the 50,-
000,000th made the trip on the
ferryboat Presidente Amador on
its east-west trip at 6:30 a. m.
in the morning of Jan. 15th.
Most of the Thatcher Ferry
traffic figures were amasad dur-
ing the few year before the
opening of Miraflores Bridge In
1942. The highest annual records
Religious Workers
To Be Guesls Monday
Of Rev. Bernlhal
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
(RDF)
8:45American Folk Songs
7:00Oay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Bina Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Battle Report
9:60HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
(VOA)
10:00 HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Having a Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
DFRadlodiffuslon Francalse
Members of the Isthmian Re-
ligious Workers Federation will
be guests of Rev. Herbert Bern-
thai and the Redeemer Luther-
an Church for their February
meeting next Monday.
Special speaker for this meet-
ing will be Dr. Matthew D.
8mith, Director of InstltutoJ
Panamericano who leaves Tues-
day to take over his new post
as President of Dakota Wes-
leyan University at Mitchell,
South Dakota.
The meeting will be In charge
of Rev. Raymond Gray, presi-
dent. Following coffee hour at
8:30 a. m. the meeting will be
held in the church sanctuary
with Rev. Bernthal directing the
devotional period.
The ladles of the church will
serve lunch at 11:30 to members
of the Federation. The meeting
is open to Ministers, Chaplains,
and affiliated religious workers
carrying on work either on the
Canal Zone or in the Republic
of Panama.
Thatcher Ferry traffic has de-
clined greatly since the swing-
span bridge, over Miraflores
Locks was placed In operation
and now the annual traffic
averages slightly over 500,000
vehicles and less than 3,000.000
passengers.
Cristobal YMCA-USO
Marks Anniversary
With Dance SarurdayJ
The Cristobal YMCA-USO will)
observe the nth armrremry
the USO with a dance in tr
auditorium Saturday night.
Through the USO and ita
member agencies the American
public express theis apprecia-
tion for the service the young
people of the Armed Forces ar*
rendering the nation.
In 1951, 45,000 volunteers con-
tributed time and effort each
month to USO programs at more
than 230 units In this country
and abroad. Millions of people
supported USO financially pri-
marily through their local Red
Feather and United Defensa
Fund campaigns. Service per
sonnel made 33,000,000 visit*- to
USO units last yaar while 1.-
500,000 more were entertained
by Camp Shows troupes.
To the young service man or
woman away from home for tbB
first time. USO is a vital u
with the civilian life he has left
and to which he wants to re-
turn.
--.
Loaded US Bomber
Explodes In Japan
Killing Its Crew
TOKYO. Feb. 8 (UP)All 18
crew members were killed when
a Superfort loaded with bombs
crashed and exploded last night
five minutes after taking off
from Yokota Field. '
The explosion levelled an area
150 yards in diameter, including
12 houses.
Seven Japanese are missing.
At McChord Field. In Wash-
ington state, a Olobemaster
with 16 aboard crashed and
burned while landing in a fog
after a flight from Hawaii.
Three of those aboard were
injured slightly.
_


KBII>AY. "B.rXARY I. 15
THF PANAMA AMERICAN 4* oWPEVTIFNT DAIIT NEWSPAPER
a.
PAGE SET
^^itlanlic ^>ocieti
fflk Mm mm fLl
Bo. 195, Get** VJmkm (*Ih* 378
MRS. NELL WARDLAW COMPLIMENTED WITH TEA
'Mm. Prank L. Scott f New Cristobal, was hostess for a
beautifully appointee tea ten at her residence yesterday
afternoon for her houseguest. Mrs. Nell Wardlaw. Mrs.
Wardlaw arrived recently from Florida to visit friends ad
relatives on both sides of the Isthsnas.
A figurine, standing la a mir-
rored (tarden of coalport flowerj,
formed the centerpiece for the
tea table And was flanked by
clusters of coalport flowers and
green tapers In silver holders.
Mrs. Marcel Grlngpire. Mrs. El-
sie Mohr Skillman, Mrs. Lee V.
Hunnlcutt and Mrs. William
Grady. assisted the hostess with
the serving.
Imported regal lilies blue a-
ttapanthus and pink carnations
were used in the residence and
on the verandah.
Friends called from 4:00 to
8:00 p.m for an enjoyable re-
union with Mrs. Wardlaw.
MlS. Alfaro Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Mrs. Olmedo Alfaro. of Colon,
celebrated her birthday anniver-
sary Wednesday with a canasta
' and bridge party at her resi-
dence Buffet refreshments were
served.
Arrangements of orchids, lilies
and gladioli. sent oy friends,
were used to decorate the home
The friends who attended the
party were: Mrs. Julia Lelgna-
dler. Mrs. Antonio Alberola. Mrs.
Victor Ossa Mrs. Alberto Nava-
rre and Miss Maria Elena Nava-
rre, of Panama City. Mrs. Julio
Bornefeld. Mrs. Manolo Ricardo,
Mrs. A, R. Campbell Mrs. H.
L. Phillips. Mrs. Antoriio de
Reuter. Mrs. Carlos Moynes.
Mrs. Benito Pabon. Mrs. Felix
Stanaiola. Mrs. T. J. Butler. Sr..
Mrs. T. J. Butler. Jr.. Mrs. Pe-
ter Ender Mrs. Atustin Cedeo.
Mrs. Jose Maria Oonaalez. Mrs.
Jorge PAtlfto, Mrs. Isaac Osorlo,
Mrs. Gustavo Velarde. Mrs. W-.
W. Gould. Mrs. Jesse L. Byrd.
Mrs. Minnie Hausel of Balboa,
Mrs. Enrique Serventi. Mrs.
William Geer. Mrs. Gulseppe
Josl. Mrs. Morgan O'Connor.
Mrs. Luis Eduardo castillo. Mrs.
Laurencio Jan. Mrs. Laurencio
Jan, Jr.. Mrs. James D. Ford.
Mrs. Efraln Calvlno. Mrs. Car-
los Morales. Mrs. Oscar Van rter
Dils. Mrs. Julio Vial. Mrs. Eloy
Alfaro. Mrs. Helm* Alfaro Mr.
and Mrs. Olmedo Alfaro. of Pa-
nama City. Mrs. George Zimmer-
man. Mrs Carlos Rlvas, Mrs.
Ruben Arda. Mrs. Alfred Nor-
strom. Mrs. George Bi.meau,
Mrs. W. H. Bowman o toe 15th
Naval District. Mis. Howard
Clark. Mrs. Prospero Melendez.
Mrs. Raul Herrera. Mrs. Juan
Antonio Nunez. Mrs. Julio Nino,
Mrs. Ernesto Nino. Mrs. George
Mercler. Mrs. Gustavo Villalaz.
Mrs. Carl Ender.Mrs. Julia Eml-
lianl. Mrs. Edelberto Grlmalda,
Mrs. Julio Domnguez. Mrs. L.
J. Lyons. Mxs.> Sidney Ferro,
Mrs. Terry Mltchel. Mrs. Joa-
qun Frankel, Mrs. Armando
Grumberg of Miami. Florida,
Mrs. Robert Richardson. Mrs.
Ernesto Estlnoz. Mrs. Juan Ven-
tura Mrs. Colon Arela. Mrs.
Braulio de Pozo Diaz. Mrs. Miro
Guardia. Mrs. Enrique Torres,
Mrs James Salterio. Mrs. Alexis
Vila, Mrs. NealHatgl. Mrs. Rob-
ert Von Tress. Mrs. Marcel Be-
langer. Mrs. Enrique Cotes. Mrs.
Isaac Basso and Misses Floren-
cia Garcia. Adelaida Lopez Ce-
cilia Salazar, Rosario Lara. Thel-
ma Herrera. Maria Isabel Rata-
lino from Colombia. Carmen Ca-
lonje. Carmen Grlmaldo and Elo-
sa Rojas.
.^v em mux*
By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service
Morning Coffee
Compliments Visitor
Miss Alice Webb of San Fran-
cisco, was honored with a morn-
ing coffee given Tuesday bv Mrs.
Chester Lucas of the Coco Solo
Naval Station.
The party was given at the Of-
ficers Club. Tropical fruH In a
native batea was used to center
the coffee table. The hostess was
assisted by her mother. Mrs.
Phoebe Kellv.
Thlrtv ladles were Introduced
to Miss Webb who arrived Fri-
day by Plane for a visit with her
sister and brother-in-law. Lt.
and Mrs. George Ellis of Coco
8olo.
Attending Benefit Party at
Army and Navy Club
Among the ladles who crossed
the Isthmus to attend the bene-
fit card partv given t the Army
and Navy Club bv the Panama
Inter-American Woman's Club
were: Mrs. L. L. Koepke. presi-
dent of the Colon Branch of the
I.A.W.C.. Mrs. P. U Balay,
Mrs. Chester Lucas. Mrs. W. E.
Rands, Mrs. Roy Nielsen. Mrs.
Phoebe Kelly. Mrs. Henry Bige-
low. Mrs. Dean Pea bod v and
Mrs. Robert Neeley.
Mrs. Lucas and Mrs Kelly
were the guests of Mrs. W. E.
Klrkland of Balboa.
i extending the condolences to the |
1 members of the British colony in
! the recent death of King George
VI.
She announced that the club is
i sponsoring a concert of sympho-
nic music to be given by the or-
chestra of the "Stella Polaris" at
the Red Cross Building on Frl- j
day, February 15 at 8:15 p.m.
All members of the club and Red
Cross and friends of the organ-
izations are cordially invited to1
I attend. There wlU.be no admis-
sion eharge.
The following ladies were
chosen for the nominating com-'
Imittee: Mrs. George Engelke.
Mrs. E. C. Orr and Mrs. John
!Purvis. Mrs. Lesleigh Davis gave
I a report on the Philanthropy
Department.
Mrs. J. Brown gave a talk on,
the Crusade for -Freedom, and
I asked the club to back this fight.
against Communism
The following new members
were welcomed Into the Club:,
Mrs. Hollis Griffon. Mrs. Robert1
Walker and Mrs. Wayne Patton.
The speaker for the afternoon
was Captain Raymond Patricio,
of Fort Gulick. who gave a talk;
: on the USAR Carlb 8chool. Mrs.
i Victor Hourigan gave two violin
selections. "Andante" hv j.aloj
and "Bolero" by de Beriot. She
was accompanied bv Mrs. C. J.
Genis.
A Valentine Tea was served
following the meeting with Mrs.
Raymond Ralnh as chairman
The centerpiece was an arrange-
ment of red and white carna-
tions in a ruffled tulle heart-
'harjed frame. Mrs. George
Poole. Sr.. and Mrs. William
Nessler presided at the tea and
coffee services.
I Lo Stivale Club
To Co On Picnic
Next Sunday
A picnic to Pedregal will be
held Sunday by the Club "Lo
Stivale" of Panama City, it was
announced today.
The picnic will be held at the
Los Cuarenta farm. Buses will
leave from the Panama Railroad
Station at 9:30 a. m., 11:30 a. m.
and 3 p. m. *
The cost will be. 50 cents per
person and dancing and door
prizes will be given. *
Lt. Colonel and Mrs. William J.
Bennett of Fort Davis.
Selee To Lecture Oil PRR Tonight
Col. Richardson Selee the
Civil Affairs director for the
Canal Zone Government, will I
speak before the World Clubl
*t 7:15 p. m. tonight in the Bal- I
boa YMCA on the beginning and !
development of the Panama
Railroad.
During his assignment with'
Ice Cream Social at Margarita
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Margarita Union Church Is plan-
ning an Ice Cream Social at
House 8130-4th Street. Margari-
ta on Saturday. February 16
from 5:00 to 8:00 p.m.
Home made pies and cakes
with beverages will be on sale.
All Atlantic 8ide residents are
Invited.
Sliver Tea Tomorrow
The Atlantic Side ladies has
been reminded of the annual Sil-
ver Tea, to be given by the La-
dles Auxiliary of the Church of
Our Saviour, tomorrow afternoon
from 4:00 to 8:00 at the home
of Mrs. William E. Adams of
Bracos Heights.
All Atlantic Side friends of the
Church are invited to call during;
the afternoon. ?
Mrs. McC.ehee Visiting
at Fort Davis
Mrs. James T McTJee and
, voune daughter Kathryn of Ar-
lington. Va.. arrived Mondav on
the "Panama" for a visit with
jher sister and brother-in-law.
Registration for Dancing Clases
at the Margarita Gymnasium
The dancing classes conduct-
ed bv Mrs. Ann Damlni in Ud.
ballet and acrobatic dancing are
being reorganised at the Mar-
garita Gymnasium.
Registration for the new series
of classes will be held on Satur-
day morning from to 12 at the
Margarita Gymnasium office.
For further Information call Mrs
r>aminl. teleohone 3-16" or the
M-rnprlta Oymnasium telephone
3-2300.
NOB.TW SI
*1IIH
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? Akqs
?
BAST
? AQ7 *!
VA74' 4*(>
lit 4H74S2
? JI752 e>KlS
SOlTTBiD)
*KJ
WKQI5
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? AM 4
eat-West via.
Seal Wort North Bast
1* Paos 14> Paos
1 Fa 4 P>m
Opening leas 19
Cristobal Woman's Club Meeting
The Cristobal Woman's Club
held their regular monthly meet-
ing Wednesday at the Red Cross
Building. Mrs. R. W. Rubelll.
president, opened the meeting by
$ 5,000 WORTH IN
GENUINE BAMBOO
Just received from Philippine Islands
Even the
young bride who
"brags*she knows
Bridge players are a wonder-
ful trioe. They can argue long
and bitterly about things that
make no difference. Ignoring the
important facts. This, of course,
makes them very different from
other human beings.
Xit today'a hand. West opened
the ten of diamonds, and South
won with the Jack. He returned
the king of hearts to knock out
West's ace, and this time West'
thought of leading a club
Declarer won with the ace o
clubs, cashed the queen of hearts,
and then drew West's last trump
by leariin ga'low trump to dum-
my's ten. He next tried the spade
finesse, losing to West's queen
West returned another low club,
courageously enough, and dum-
my ruffed with the lack.
South now had to give up a
spade to the ace. whereupon
West was able to cash the jack
of clubs for the getting trick.
South pointed an accusing fin-
ger at his partner. "You didn't
have a raise to four hearts." he
scolded. North denied the'
charge, and the argument was;
on. i
The discussion was completely.
Clntless. If North had bid only
ree hearts. South might have
bid three no-trump but then
North would have gone back to.
lour hearts anyway. (Or he
should have, for four hearts was
makable. and three no-trump
was not.1
The important fact was that
South should have made four
hearts instead of arguing about
the bidding. He made his mis-
take when he drew three rounds
of trumps.
Correct plav la to knock out'
the ace of hearts, win the club
return, and then lead a low
trump to dummy's ten. The
spade finesse is taken while
dummv still has two tramps.
If West takes the queen of
spades and returns a club, dum-
my can ruff with one of the two,
trumps. The ace of spsdes Is'
then knocked out. and dummy
still has a trump to stop the!
clubs.
No matter what West does.
South can regain the lead bv
ruffing a low spade, and then
South can draw the last trump.
... is likely to he wrong
mbout these Intimate
Physical Facts!
It's shocking the great
numbers of yoong mimed
women today who "think"
they kaow, yet are woefully
ignorent bout proper inti-
mate feminine cleaalineu
Every young woman should
be taught how accessary
douching often is to woman-
ly charm, health and lasting
happiness in marriage. And
how weak, homemade mix-
tures turn as salt and watet
no rot and car not give
'he great germicidal and
aeodorant action of Zonits
its revolutionary prin-
ciple discovered by a fa-
mous Surgeon and Chemist
No other type liquid antisep-
tic-germicide for the douche
f all those tested is e
powerful yet to strt to
delicate tissue*. Zomtf. im-
mediately kills all germs
en contact Help* guard
again! infection. Use at di-
rected a* often a* necessary;
however, make a regular
habit of using it two or three
time a week without risk of
Injury! Buy Zonite today!
om'te
ANTISiPTIC
At mAut/
' Jhmmim
Ma^aatat'
If you belong to the Armed Forces or If you have
a steady Job come to our Store and you can choose
your own terms to buy on credit.
The 8tore Where You Will Find the Largest
Assortment of Glass and Linoleum.
gg CENTRAL AVENUE TELEPHONE 2-2465
"Leaders in the Furniture Business Since 1909"
the Panama Railroad Col. Selee
made an Intensive study of the
railroad and its background.
The study was made because
of numerous requests bv various'
groups for information on thei
history of the railroad and be-1
cause of his own keen interest
in it.
TO ALL CENTRAL
DE AUTOS CUSTOMERS
We wish to inform you that effective this
dalr all matters pertaining to Central de
Autos S.A. sales and service will be taken
care of at
PANAMA AUTO, S.A.
Avenida Justo Arosemena y Calle 30
Telephone: Panama 3-3050
Beautiful
Wm. Rogers
Silverware Sets
CLUB or CREDIT
as low as

. i i nillllfti I
I \ 1i11111 '
imtttft
500 Weekly
Radio Center
7110
Bolivar
40
Coln
IT'S MOVIfTIMK ..
Panama K^anal cJheaters
MkV? Snowing Tonight!
A A I A O A Barbara HALE Richard GREENE
^Arr "LORNA DOONE" (Technicolor)
4 11 IS IM Saturday CLOSE TO MY HEART"
DIABLO HTS.
(II *i
Alan I.ADD i'hyihs CALVERT
'Appointment With Danger'
Saturday ^GOLDEN GIRL"_______
CO CO LI
:1S 7rS
Claudelte CuLNCRT Ann BLYTHE
'THUNDER ON THE HILL"
Saturday "APPOINTMENT WITH DANGER"
DCr\Or AAirilCt Pred MacMURRAV *. Dorothy McGUIRE
FD?5. 3SUfL "Collaway Went Thataway"
._ aturda? "JIM THORPE ALL AMERICAN"
GAMBOA
. Kl.i
(Saturday)
'THUNDER ON THE HILL'
GAT UN
Paul DOUGLAS Jnet LEIGH
'ANGELS IN THE OUTFIELD'
Saturday "NO QUESTIONS ASKED"
MARGARITA
1:15 A l:M
Audi MURPHY rpierlte CHAPMAN
KANSAS RAIDERS" Technicolor
Saturday KINO SOLOMON'S MINES"
CRISTOBAL
Arr-eiMHHaail
.15 A S:M
Wendell COREY Ellen DREW
THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID"
(TochniTlor)
Saturday "DETECTTVX STORY"
COMING SOON!!! . COMING SOON!!!
Gory COOPER in "DISTANT DRUMS" (A Must)
MEDICAL TEST PROVED
this saapiy treat to rtim HPERttM"
FEMALE PAINS
with uncomfortable fullness
Are you troubled by distress of female func-
tional monthly disturbances? Does this
make you suffer from pain, feel so ntrvout,
restless, cranky, weakat such times? Then
do try famous Lydl E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound to relieve such symptoms*
In a recent medical test lt proved remark -
ably helpful to women troubled this way.
You owe If to pourself to try lt.
Pinkham's Compound Is what Doctors
call a uterine sedative. It has a grand sooth-
ing effect on one of woman's most important
organs. Taken regularlyPinkham'e Com-
H*e Irene, pound helps build up resistance
girl I against such distress. Also a treat
stomachic tonic!
NOT!I Or you mar prefer LYDIA
I. PINKHAM'S TABLETS with
added Ires.
"Lydi E. Ptakhui's VEGETABLE COMPOUND^
Starring la "UnMed ftdn MaN".
d fmnmumi Picture
X
BALBOA
STARTS TOMORROW!
ijm* Warner Bros: M
tlose^neart
\&M GENE
lll-.p-FAY BAINTER .,....WILLIAM KEIGHLEY
V8 Has Lively Ravor ad
Wholesome Goodness
no'singfe"juice csn match!
In V- there axe 8 delicious juices
of rden-freeh vegetablesnot just
one. That's why V-8 has lively flavor
and wholesome goodness no sing/e
juice can match. Each juice adds its
own tempting flavor plus vitamins
A, B, C calcium and iron. Your
'family will love V-8. Serve it often.
vary flaw af V-S a a aKdaaa aWad afi
taaiataa Catare lee. Car,... arela?
by * aakara af CanaMI'. taaa*. via.
araae W Caawiill Seua O-....
In 20 minilfcs- wHhouf rubbing-
fAR-PlflTE waxes your ear wHfi
longer-lasting
protection!
Raindrops prove it
' In test after testl
"Water bead*" demnstrale
protectionl When rain "beads
up" on a clean car (tee above),
you know there is a solid film
of wax on the finish to give
tough protection against the
weather. On e Car-Plate finish
the wax protection lasts for a
longer period of time than with
any ordinary wax or polish.
When rain flattens into pool*
(see above) on e clean car.
you know there is little or no
wax protection left on the car'
finish. When ordinary waxes
or poiishee are used, the wax
protection doesn't last as long
a when you
use Car-Plate!
The easy Car-Plata way to wax
your car is the best wayl
These pictures prove it! In teat
after teet, the Car-Plate finish
was still smooth and gleaming
with wax protection after weeks
of driving... while other waxes
and liquid polishes had worn
away!
Get Johnson's Car-Plate to-
day! Spread it on the cleaned
finish* ... let it dry . then
wipe it off. You'll give your car
the smoothest,brightest, longest-
wearing waxing it has ever had!
'The easy way to prepare the finish of
your car for a Car-Plate waxing is to
19 clean it super-clean with Johnson's
Carnul
Johnson's CAR-PLATE
"iia....." "Carfare" mm -Carea" are ...i.t.r.a li .a.iaaraa.
S. C. JOHNSON & SON, INC., RACINE, WIS., U.S.A.
LUX THEATRE
2:40 4 17 34 *:00 P.M.
STEWART DIETRICH
**SKY
BELLA VISTA and TROPICAL
I :.1 4:H i:2S SUM pal.
-WNI Sao.
James
j>HYLL!S THAXTER
"Come Fill
the Cup^
atraoao mkky mmes soaso gk rouec aeTwas HEWTf
CENTRAL
John BarrytTiore. Jr.
Cor inn* Calvert. in
"QUEBEC"
SFtXTACTI.AR SIGHTS!
ROMANCE!
ADVENITRE!
CECILIA THEATRE
FUNNIER THAN ANY BEFORE!
"EXCUSE MT DUST" (Colors)
Hrrt SKF.I.TON Salir FORRIST
Alao: Dick Pawcll Paula Ra.taMind
"THE TALL TARGET"
The Myatery that Shook a Nation'______
ENCANTO THIATM
Burt Lancaster, In
VENGEANCE VALLEY
Also
Esther Williams, In
ON AN ISLAND WITH
YOU
TIVOLI THEATRE
BANK NIGHT!
John Wayna. an
"CAPTAIN CHINA"
Ray Mlllane. In
"MINISTRY OF TEAR."
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
James Stewart, in
"STRATTON STORY
Also
Clark Oable, In
"ANY NUMBER CAN
PLAY"
V/CrOftiA THEATRE
Wallace Barry, in
"VIVA yiLLAT
Jarte Powall. in
"TWO WEEKS WITH
LOVE"________



TAtlE ElOHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
---------------------------------------------------------------< I
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY S, 15
Pirates Outbid Six Teams For Young California Pitcher
| $40.000 Bonus Reportedly
| Paid To Frank Van Burkleo
By In led Press
NEW YORK. Feb. 8The Pittsburgh Pirates
proved yesterday that Major League teams still are
willing to pay big money for good baseball prospects
despite the military draft.
The Pirates signed 17-year-old Frank Van Burk-
leo for a reported $40,000 bonus. The Pirates got the
young pitcher and first baseman's signature by out-
bidding at least six other Major League teams.
Races
Tomorrow
Yanks Increase Panama Loop
Lead; Play Bluebirds Tonight
Lopsided Pacific
Softball Loop Tills
Van Burkleoa six-foot, two-'
Inch 200-pounder is expected to CILr [jrflmon Ml ill
"play a! either Modesto. Califor- LlHjr 1116111611 ft III
nia. or Billings. Montana, tills
Mason. Whether he ever dons a
Pittsburgh uniform could depend
a lot on the military draft, in
addition to his baseball ability.
The youngster pitched two no-
hit games and one three-hitter
ior Marshall High School in Los! PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
Angeles last year. He also can TEAM STANDINGS
hit. TEAM Won Lost
The last time Pittsburgh paid Pan Liquido 8
big money for an untested play-, Firemen's Ins.. .. 8
er it didn't work out so well. The t'iks 7
Pirates have yet to reap the re-! Philippine Rattan! 4
wards of an estimated $100,000 CAA 0
bonus paid to pitcher Paul Pet-: "
til-. The Elks team tied up the sec-
There are plenty of other sign- ond place spot n the Pacific
"C! i he l>asS5SH front- Softball League Tuesday by de-
Right-hander Bob Lemon, who featlng Philippine Rattan 11 to
sent back Cleveland s first offer. 4. The old reliable Fritz Cheney
says he is "well satisfied' with; was 011 the mound for the Elks
the Indians second Contract. Le-' and aliowed only 4 runs on 4. hits
mon says he s ready to sign, but and 6 bases on Dalls
he adds that guesses as to his, Philippine Rattan started with
alary-some ranging to $50,000 Gordon Smith in the box. but
~"?.rew?0,tJ cvei-c \ .'when he failed to live up to ex-
Outfielder K en Wood and pectations he was relieved in the
Pttcte? ?U1 wlBht have signed second by Howard Engelke.
Davis, Fresh From Win Over
Charlie Riley, Arrives Sunday
1st Race "F-2" Natives6'4 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Opex J. Bravo 120
JEclipse J. Samanlego 115 ,
3As de Oro F. Arosemena 112x
4Don Arcelio G. Prescott 115 I
5Baron c. Ruiz 115
6La India Q. Moran 108x1
7Sincero B. Moreno 120
8 El Mono J. Baeza. Jr. Ill "* ~~~
9-Caclque H. Reyes 109x Teddy (Red Top) Davis, ninth
-------- ranking featherweight in the
2nd Race "A" Natives V/t Fgs. world, is scheduled to arrive on
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:15- the Isthmus Sunday accompa-
Second Race of the Doubles nied by his manager, Mushky
A. Mena 1 i | Sallow, for his ten-round fight
with Panam Featherweight
Champion Federico Plummer at
the Panam Olympic Stadium
Sunday night, Feb. 17.
2Ria Rol K. Flores 114
3Black Sambo J. Con't'rs 119
4Sixaola J. Phillips 107
5Amazona J. Bravo 110
3
:
x
ll
Pet.
.800
.727
.700
.333
.000
3rd Race "H'' Imported4' i Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two i
1G. Triumph) J. Bravo 120
,2Betn i
3Mon Etoile
4Trafalgar
5 Pincel
6 Phlox
Davis, 26, is already in peak
form for the coming battle. Mon-
day night he pounded out a una-
nimous decision over fourth-
E. Gugnot 120 'ranking Charlie Riley in a ten-!
V. Arauz 112 I round main bout at the Provi-
A. Coronado 113x dence,
B. Aguirre 111 urn.
B. Moreno 110
Rhode Island, Auditori-
al h Race "H" Imported4' ' Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Inheritor) J. Bravo 112
2V. a Terre) C. Iglesias 113
3Sismo J. Contreras 109
4Scotch Chum L. Pea 11 lx
5B. Bound B. Moreno 114
6Baby Roi A. Mena 109
7Cobrador A. Coronado 112x
Riley weighed 129, Davis 127V4.
A total of 2,171 fans paid $3,824
to witness the bout. There were
Central Labor Office
Dumps Post Office
In La Boca Softball
PANAMA PRO-LEAGUE
TEAM
Yankees........tl
Bombers........18
Bluebirds.......It
Brownies.......11
Won Lost Pet.
11 .656
On The Alleys...
ml
CBUNDU MEN'S OPEN I
BOWLING LEAGUE ., BALBOA BEES
Csrta Vieja Rolls 1011 and 2950.\ Stanley. 152 133 124 409
12
19
20
.600: leys.
Inspired with winning first
place in the annual Pan-Canal
ABC Tournament with a 3028 se-
ries for top cash award, the-Car-
ta Vieja five rolled a new high
game and new high series Wed-
nesday night at the Balboa al-
.387
.355
with the Boston Red Sox. And in-
elder Stan Rojek and pitcher
Bob Mahoney are In the St. Louis
Browns fold.
The Cincinnati Reds have sign-
Smith was responsible for 7 runs
on 3 hits and 3 walks and was
charged with the loss. Howard
Engelke tossed four innings glv-
> Cincinnati rceas nave sign- lng up 4 runs ^ 4 hits and 5 free
ed a high school starbut not- passes
for anything like $40.0C<). He's| George Riley, making his first
SlL" *! ?!'_i?L5:ommf.rC;!! appearance of the season, took
over the hurling Job for Philip-
5th Race "C" Imported6' Fgs.
Purse: $650.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1Notable O. Bravo 111
2Pampero II V. Castillo 115
3Paragon K. Plores 116
4Polvorazo M. Hurley 120
TEDDY "RED TOP" DAVIS
no knockdowns and neither box-
er suffered a cut.
Judge Eddie Jansen scored
5-2-3 in Davis' favor. Judge Dol-
ly Searles scored 5-2-3 and Ref.
eree Bill
[ even grea
TONIGHT'S GAME. (7:30)
Mt. Hope Stadium: Bluebirds
(Alonso) vs. Yankees (Patrick
4-5), .
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Panam Stadium: Bluebirds 2,
Bombers 1; Yankees 10, Brown-
ies 0.
Schoch. .
Carpenter
Smith. .
Cain. .
Handicap.
Totals .
129
126
147
115
149
154
120
175
147
149
184-467
116- 362
128 450
193 455
149- 447
818 878 8942590
Murdock
Hicks. . .
Allen. . .
Henry (Bid)
Lane
McCarragher, anchor man for
the Rum-men rolled a 211 and a
577 series being pushed all the
way by Torian, who knocked out
a 213 and a 576 series.
With only 13 more bowling
nights, the other teams will have; wflnrilean'
to really hit the headpln consis-
tently to top Carta Vieja. Acme
Paints tried hard but the Rum-
men were too hot to handle.
Angelinl split with Balboa Beer,
taking the first two games but
dropping the third and total pins.
CANADA DRY
145
156
169
133
167
118
126
155
144
133
177
118
147- 417
132-443
140 453
133 399
118- 482
118- 354
Tonight the Yankees will try to Colston in cleanup spot for An-
wlden their league lead in an ef-lgellni had a 210 game and a 553
fort to move closer to the covet- series
Totals
888 852 7882528
ed pennant. They will send im-
Eroving Pat Patrick, probably the
est hurler on the Yankee staff,
to the mound against the Blue-
birds' Andy Alonso at the Mount
Hope Stadium.
The Yankees will be
! playing
of their
manager first baseman Al
Kubski. Kubski was slugged
with a heavy object after last
night's game bv Brownie pitch-
er-outfielder Vihert Clark. The
unconscious Kubski was rushed
to the Santo Toms Hospital
with blood streaming from an
ear.
Latest reports Indicate that
Budwelser maintained their
lead over Carta Vieja by taking
all four points from Canada Dry.
The Sodamen dropped the first
two games only after a rough
battle, losing the first by four
pins and the second by one pin.
Hovan was high man for this
match with a 185 and a 487 se-
ries.
The American Club five shov-
ed the VFW Post 3822 back Into
the cellar position, stomping
them with a 960 game and 2687
series to take all four points.
Relchert set the pace for Hec-
tor's boys with a 529 series.
Bowling will be suspended on
Stahl. .
Steuwe ".
Bryan .
Hovan .
Walker .
Handicap.
BL'DWEISER
120
150
148
185
174
115
135
165
134
154
150
115
155- 410
137 452
181- 463
148 487
146^ 470
115- 345
Totals
892 853 8822627
Vale
Hell wig. .
Pritchard.
Relchert .
Coffey .
Handicap.
AMERICAN CLUB
... 184 121 100 465
152 161 116 429
143 146 126 414
188 169 172 529
162 149 146 457
131 131 131- 393
Totals
Moss
Hannberg. .
Wltzig (Bid)
Feb. 20 to permit bowlers to at- Mashburn
y Lynch gave Davis an'Kubski has regained conscious- tend the Caribbean Baseball Se-Ri,,/,
iter margin, 6-2-2. ; ness but will be kept in the hos-i ries. Hand i
Central Labor Office crushed! Davis staggered Riley several pltal under observation for sev-
Post Office, 20 to 6, in a tilt of i times during the bout but Char-1 eral days. Kubski is resting at
lie was never in real trouble.! Ward 1 in the Santo Toms Hos-
6th Race "1-2" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35: opening
High in San Francisco. Zari is
expected to play with Ogden of
the Pioneer League.
The New York Giants will have
a 24-year-old pReher from Hol-
land in camp when they start
training at Phoenix, Arizona.
pine Rattan in the last inning
and allowed no runs and no hits,
but gave up one walk.
Ao account for the seven safe-
ties off the Furnlturemen's hurl-!
ers. Ray Evans had two for three
First Race of the Doubles
Charles S. A. Mena 115
C. Iglesias 115
J. Baeza. Jr. 115
K. Flores 115
J. Contreras 115
G. Snchez 115
B. Moreno 115
the Pacific Divisional Softball
League which is being conducted
on the La Bopa Playground.
A. McNamara and G. V. Dan-
iels played major roles In the
ceremony for the 1952
debut of the two teams.
J. Long, the losing pitcher, was
slapped for eighteen hits, while
his mates were rationed to four
safeties by Oscar Clarke, the
winning hurler.
Alfred Bowen, C.L.O. backstop,
Right after the fight, Davis chal-
lenged sensational George Arau-
jo for the tatter's New England
lightweight title.
Davis, who hails from Hartford,
Conn., has been among the top
ten in the featherweight divi-
sion for the last five months. He
pltal.
The Yanks took the nightcap
of the twinbill at the Stadium,
10-0, over the last place Brown-
ies after the second place Bomb-
ers lost 2-1 to the Bluebirds.
A two-run homer off Connie
Johnson in the first inning by
is the fighter who beat Plummer Eddie Filo was all that was nec-
no-hltters.
Diablo Bowling
Alleys Will Be
Closed Tomofrow
Hes Hannie Urbanus a right-1 tries. Bob Taht, Dom Roberta.i
hander who according to reports. J0C copello, Dick Soyster and
has pitched the Netherlands All-, Fritz cheney added one each.
Stars to six wins over a Belgian; Flayer-manager Marion Wood-,
*?"SSL*5*,n- ** of tnem were ruff was credited with two sin-
gles off Cheney and Wheeler and
Howard Engelke marked up thei
other two.
Wednesday afternoon Don Bo-
wen's Firemen's Insurance team,
intent on holding at least second
place, edged ahead of the Elks by
; shutting out CAA 18 to 0.
Lew. Hilzlnger. back in his
i usual rotm. was in the box for,
the Firemen's. Only one man'
: from CAA managed to connect,
with Lew's fast balls. Nicholson
I rapped a single In the third and
: another In the seventhboth to
short right field.
Schilling was on the mound for
CAA and was charged with the
loss, giving up 18 runs on 15 hits
I and 6 walks. Hilzlnger struck out
9 batters: Schilling two.
2Costina
3Gay Ariel
4Alfonsito
5N. Trail
6Valeblza
7Vermont
8Arabe II V. Rodriguez 112xi had a field day all by himself byi sionally six years and is finally; Cookie Stempel but could score
i hlrist.ino nut tun HrvuHlao o.i.l o..m;.. Int. ....<.:_.,,.. If.-- 1- 1.. - i._ &i__----------*.- _ 1^_
in the local champ's only outing
in the United States last Decem-
ber.
Davis has been fighting profes-
essary to upset the Bombers. The
Bluebirds garnered only three
hits off Johnson.
The Bombers got six hits off
TEAM W. L.
Budweiser 41 25
Carta Vieja. 40 26
Angellai ... 34 32
Acme Paints 32 34
American Club 33 33
Canada Dry 32 34
Balboa Beer 26 40
VFW Post 3822 26 40
Total
Pts Pins
55542
55050
55396
55758
55504
55666
54622
54499
54
52
47
45
44
41
35
34
7th Race "E" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $550.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Cyc. Malone B. Aguirre 114
2Beduino
3Nehulnco
4Mimo
5Ph. Apollo
6Vampiresa
7Alabarda
8Ave. Road
J. Avila 120
R. Vsquez 113
J. Bravo 120
R. Kellman 115
E. Dario 108
blasting out two doubles
three singles in five trips and
crossing the plate five times.
The box score follows:
Post Office AB
J. Yearwood, 3b...... 3
L. Tait. 3b-lf ..
I. Clarke, rf-cf
The bowling alleys at Diablo
Clubhouse will be closed to-
morrow in addition to the
present Sunday closing start-
ing Feb. 23.
The Balboa Bowling Section
will open at noon on Saturdays
instead of the present 9 o'clock
starting Feb. 16.
The shortened hours are
necessary because of the lack
of business at those times.
V, Rodrig'z 106x M. Kelley. ss-cf
M. Hurley 120 i C. Ara, cf.....
----- G. Phillips, rf-cf
C. Daz, c .
8th Race "1-1" Imported7 FgsJ ! Sellman. 2b
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:40 B. Jemmott. lb
Quiniela
1Nljinsky D. D'Andrea 112
2Tully Saba J. Contreras 112
3Rocky C. Lino 120
4Danescourt H. Reyes 109x
5Hit J. Samanlego 120
A. Bushell, 2b-If.
3
4
3
1
G
3
3
2
2
J. Long, p.......... 2
and coming into prominence. Here is
the list of his first three years of
fighting:
1946
Bobby Mclntyre........L.D. 10
Ray Jackson........W.D. 10
H Willie Russell........L.D. 6
0 Jimmy Woods........L.D. S
0 Harry Hart..........W.D. 10
0 --------
McConnell
Bembenek
Woner .
Balutls .
Colston.
ANGELINI
Handicap.
Total .
. 960 876 8512687
VFW POST 3822
126 117 127 370
116 150 97- 362
125 126 125- 375
127 108 132 367
119 116 160- 395
158 158 168- 474
770 774 7992343
FELIX
CARNIVAL 1952
CONFETTI and SERPETINES
Wholesale and Retail
FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
21 Central Avenue
6Paques
7Bendigo
8Salcedo
9Levadura
10El Mago
B. Aguirre 117
K. Flores 120
F. Rose 115
J. Bravo 120
V. Castillo 115
1947
Russ Dowdey ..
Cliff Barkley ....
Tally Jones......
Kid Chocolate.. ..
1 Sammy Angott.. .
1 Cliff Barkley .. ..
o Al Gaultier.....
- Bobby Mclntyre ..
Jo'a's........;... 26 6 4 Charlie Baxter .. .
Archie Goodble .. .
Johnny Priest ....
I lidie rompo..........L.D. 10
Harry La Save........W.D. 8
Totals
9th Race "1-2" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Armeno F. Rose 120
2Atason G. Snchez 116
3Flamenco A. ngulo 113x
4Beach Sun Jos Rodgz. 114
5Gale Force V. Castillo 118
6Zevelania C. Chong 113x
7Gran Da H. Alzamora 115
Central Labor Office AB
C. Greaves, cf........ 5
. L. Edghill. ss...... 2
S. Burton. If........ 4
; A. Foster, lb........ 5
A. Bowen. c........ 5
C. Barter, rf........ 5
C. Jordan. 3b........ 5
! C. Bynoe, 2b........ 4
O. Clarke, p........ 4
Totals............39
.. K.O. 5
.. K.O. 5
.. K.O. 1
. W.D. 6
ID. 6
.. K.O. 2
. L.D. 10
. WJ>. 10!
L. K.O. 2
W.D. 8
W.D. 8
only once in the seventh inning. Handicap.
Fllo's roundtripper was his sev-
enth of the season and increased
his lead in that department.
Dave Thomas hurled a neat
two-hitter while his mates com-
bined eight safeties with seven;
Brownie errors for a ten-run to-'
tal. Humberto Robinson, who
started for the Brownies, was the
losing hurler. The victory was
Thomas' sixth against only one
setback.
There was much wrangling in
this game, and at one time Clark
lunged at Kubski but was held
back by several teammates.
137 160 126 423
138 196 154 488
136 104 130 370
127 140 105 372
210 176 167 553
112 112 112 336
860 888 7942542
CARTA VIEJA
Mynarclk. 183 146 143 471
Torian ... 158 205 313 576
Norrls ... 181 156 146- 483
Kelsey ... 178 194 171 543
CcCarr'gher 175 211 191 577
Handicap. 100 100 100 500
Totals
975 1011 9842950
1918
2 Young Junior........W.D. 10
5 Earl juff............L.D. 6
1 Timothy Hayes......W.D. 10
2 Henry Lasone........L.D. 10
2 Johnny Juliano......W.D. 10
2 Lou Casiono........W.D. 10
-------, Tommy Stenhouse......L.D. 10
20 18, Nick State..........W.D. 10
Bobby Timpson......W.D. 10
Romeo Ouimet........K.O. 5
Miguel Aoeved.......L.D. 10
6Volador J. Rodriguez 120
7Panchlta A. Mena 112
NOTE: Panchita runs out of the Sonny Bentlry........K.O. 4
betting.
10th Race "E" Natives6% Fgs..
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 5:40' 11th Race "B
1Pesadilla V. Rodrguez U7x
2Domino V. Ortega 120
3Filigrana K. Flores 113
4Romntico F. Rose 109
5Villarreal Jos Rodgz. 114
Fgs.
Natives%V-
Purse: $350.00
1Little Lulu E. Drio 107
2Pregonero J. Bravo 113
3Taponazo C. Iglesias 112
4Dallda P. A. Mena 116
Willie Pep..........L.D. 10
Willie Pep..........L.D. 10
Dennis Pat Brady......L.D. 10'
George Dunn..........L.D. 10
Dennis Pat Brady .... W.D. 10'
Henry Lasone........W.D. 10
George Dunn........W.D. 10'
Charlie Riley........L.D. 10

Look Out For '
The Big 1952 Ford
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 2-1033 2-1036
PANAMA
Juan Frnrn Tipf
By CI.OCKER
1Opex R| Mon.
2Black Sambo Rina Roi
3Phl.x Pincel
4Sismo Ventre a Terre
5Paragon
6Gay Ariel
7Cyclone Malone
8Levadura
9Almeno
10Panchita
11Dallda P.
Notable
Costina
Beduino
Paques
Gran Dia
Filigrana
Pregonero
ACME PAINTS
La vahee. . 140 132 199 4TB
Casten . 152 142 115 389
Corn.....130 141 124 395
Yarbro ... 140 111 112 363
Borgis ... 130 145 157 432
Handicap. 135 135 135 405
Totals
807 806 842-2455
TEN PINS
1McCarragher .. .
2Colston.......
8Coffey.......
4Lane.........
5Kelsey.......
6Hovan ..
7-nAllen. ..
8McConnell
9Lavallee ..
10Walker ..

167
101
160
166
155
151
151
151
111
149
i*-*
lAAAA^
*fc#%#WWWW\#%*W

Meet Scotland's
Favourite Son
JOHNNIE
WALKER
SCOTCH WHISKY

OAN IIM-UUL COIHC ION.
The fashionable drink everywhere
JOHN WALKER SONS LTD. Swufe *U*y DUrilW,, SJUttUtbCX
RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES
COLON:
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
opera tin both at the
"COPACABANA" and
"SAVOY."
ik itiuvvEr
vat *7T4ttco IRacc 7rac6
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
1
L
5th Race "C" Importeds 6% Fgs.
Panel $630.00 Pool Closes: 2:55 p.m.
1. NOTABLE...............O.Bravo 111
2. PAMPERO H............ r. Castillo 115
3. PARAGON...............K.Flores 116
4. POLVORAZO...........M. Hurley 120
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES
5th Race
"A" Importeds
1 Mile
Purse: $1,000.00
Pool Closes: 2:55 p.m.
1. ROYAL COUP...........J.Bravo 120
2. TOMEBAMBA........J. Contreras 111
3. P1NARD.................A.Mena 106
4. DICTADOR............V.Castillo 119
5. RATHLIN LIGHT... M. Arosemena 96
7th Race "F" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $500.00 Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF DOUBLES'
L U VRLECANO............J. Bravo 112
2. ROSEHIP..............J.Phillips 108
3. LINNEY HEAD.......J. Contreras 120
4. PIRAGUA...............O.Bravo 112
5. R1NTY.................B.Aguirre 112
6. ALTO ALEGRE........V. Castillo 116



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, USt
TB PAMAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
pace mm

Annual Taboga Island Yacht Race Set Tomorrow
Tondelayo, Kelpie, Novia
Are Three Top Favorites
The annual Tabora Inland sail yacht racing classic will be
held tomorrow and Sunday, Feb. 9 and II, inaugurating the ached-
oled dry season racing program of the Balboa Yacht Club, it was
announced today by Charlea R. Bo wen, Commodore.
The Taboga Island Race is a annual elaaaic oven to all sail
yachts on the Isthmus and It conducted by the Race Committee
of the Balboa Yacht Club, William H. Clark, Jr., Chairman. This
year, as an Innovation, alt the participants were measured for
sail area, ete^ and have been given handicap ratings which will
five the smaller boat* a good chance to beat the larger ones on
a corrected time bails,
tl The race is expected to provide unusual interest in a hard
fought contest between the three fastest aail yacht* In the fleet,
PUt-Commodore Walter E. Pearto's "Tondelayo," William H.
Clark, Jr's. "Kelpie," and Lee O. Gregg's "Nefla." Four sail yachts,
Russell W. Elwe'a "Doren," James Cralg's "Choetaw Princess,"
Robert Bowen's "Gladlee," and L. E. Nordling's "H-88" have come
over from the Atlantic Side to participate.
Among the other auxiliary cruising yachts expected to enter
are:
"Stardust," 30 feet cutter, owned and skippered by William
H. Wymer. "Inca," 86 feet ketch, owned and skippered by Capt.
Clinton Baverstock. "Nena," 87 feet iloop, owned and skippered
by Edwin F. Flgby. "La Cisne," 30 feet sloop, owned and skip-
pered by James D. Luddy. "Escape," 40 feet ketch, owned and
skippered by Philip Green. "Mercedlta," 36 feet sloop, owned
and skippered by Howard E. Robison. "Little Bear," S3 feet ketch,
owned and skippered by L. F. Campion.
Among the smaller craft expected to enter the race are:
George Bobbin's star-boat "Merry Widow," Marvin Roth's
"Susanna," C. R, Bowen's "Waif," J. J. Pearee's sloop "Karen,"
and Ralph Melander'g sloop. "Dee."
John R. DeGrummond'a Power cruiser "Cavalier" will offi-
ciate as the Race Committee boat, both at the start off Naos Is-
land at 1 pm Saturday, and the finish At Taboga Island. The
yachts will ail a return race to Balboa, Sunday, from Taboga
Island.
Silver City Sports
ELEMENTARY BASEBALL:
The Braves nosed out the
Browns 3-8 In an extra Inning
game. E. Harding tripled In the
seventh to score the winning
run after Rudolph Patrick
fumbled the ball In left field.
Wlliord McClean homered for
the winners and Jtrald Esca-
lona for the losers.
Batteries: WinningN. Bern-
ard and I. Frederick.
Losin 3. Escalona and Au-
brey.
CZTA Meeting Saturday At
Balboa Gun Club Range
Not many dates remain to hold Our two shooterettes, Marie
registered trap shoots before the Westover and Mary Tassln, were
28th and 28th of April, the week- trying hard In the 18 yard and
end of the 8tate School. There- handicap events but with Marie*
fore, we appeal to all the shoot-toothache and sore shoulder
ers to take advantages of the few [blades for both, their scores were
remaining shoots to sharpen;not up to their usual par.
their eyes and aim for the blgl In conjunction with a Canal
event. |Zone Trapshooting Association
Last Sunday, Jan. 27th. 'Char-meeting, another Interesting
Along The Fairways
lie" and Mary Dieharoon were
our hosts at a 150-bird registered
shoot at the Gamboa Gun Club
with the assistance of President
Baker of the Gamboa Golf and
"sliding handicap" registered
trap shoot will be held at the
Balboa Gun Club on Saturday,
February 9th, starting at 1
o'clock sharp. There will be three
strings of 25 targets with the
shooters starting on the 18 yard
line for the first string.
Those scoring 22 or better will
Lee Carr's wise old birds again I shoot from the 25 yard line in
fooled the shooter* with the the second stringothers will be
wind under their tall they were [handicapped by their respective
almost Impossible to hit, which scores from 16 to 21 yards. The
made the scores very low. How- shooters' scores in this string will
ever, Captain Silva, in spite of determine the yardages for the
two broken tribs resulting from last event from 16 to 35 yards.
a fall several weeks ago, manag-.Two trophies will be awarded,
ed to break 40x50 to come out on i Lewis Class System, 2 classes
The Giants were crowned
champions of the Elementary
Intramural Baseball League as
they downed the Braves to the Country Club who saw to it that
score of 7-3. Lead by Captain i we had all the hamburgers and
Sebastian Barrera and the fine hot dogs we could eat.
pitching on the part of Edmund
Crosdale, the Giants showed
their superiority over their op-
ponents.
For the losers, it was R. Ford
who was lifted in the fifth and
replaced by C. Jones who fin-
ished. Batting stars were A.
Jardlne, homered and tripled
t/onn i[na^^nDrienniLrhderUp top intheli yard event. "Char-'There will be an entry fee of
rdale ?Zcanales For a nef- ,te' Dlsharoon and T. J. Turin"$3.00 to cover the cost of the
,^tf^h/nS?t Rtorffn succeeded in bagging 43x50 to tie, trophies with the remainder of
feet day for the Giants. Starring fw second -|2J?on the handl-Uhe money to be divided Lewis
cap lit, T. J. Taaain set a mark Class 8ystem. 2 classes. 50%,
of 47X50 with "Charlie" again 30%, and 20%.
Albrook 33rd Still Deadlocked
In Armed Forces Baseball Loop
PANAMA ARMED FORCES
BASEBALL LEAGUE
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Albrook........1$ 1 -999
33rd Infantry .. .. M 1 .909
Special Troops ..7 4 .136
45th Battalion.. .. 7 4 .636
963rd AAA...... 7 4 .636
Coco Solo ...... 6 5 .545
376th Boat...... 6 5 .545
564th FA....... 5 .545
764th AAA...... 5 .545
Signal........ 5 6 .455
Atlantic Sector. .. 8 8 .87*
West Bank...... 8 9 .188
Corotal........ 1 16 691
370th Shore. .... 1 1$ .991
WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS
3Srd 15, Special Troops 7.
Albrook It, 764th 2.
48th 19, Coco Solo 7.
870th Boat 4. Atl. Sector 8.
Signal 8, 379th Shore 6.
903rd 9, 564th 4.
Contal 8, West Bank 7.
for the Braves were Wilfred
McClean who doubled; Rudolph
Forde, tripled and Oscar Hard-
ing had two singles.
Batteries: WinningE. Cross-
dale and 8. Barrera.
Losing F. Forde, C. Jones
and I. Frederick.
coming in second with 44x50. The
doubles event was a close race
between Captain Silva a n d purpose of discussing plans
"Charlie" who both broke 40x50. our 1952 State Shoot.
The first round of the Panam
Armed Forces Baseball League is
th the home stretch with the Al-
brook Flyers and the S3rd In-
fantry still running neck and
neck; aa both teams scored easy
victories Wednesday afternoon.
Albrook defeated the 764th AAA
by a resounding 18 to 2 count
while the 33rd slugged Special
Troops 15 to 7. The victories gave
each team a record of ten wins
and only one defeat with only
two games remaining on the first
round schedule.
The Infantrymen finish the
first round on their home dia-
mond, playing host to Coco Solo
tomorrow and then winding up
the first round with the 45th
Battalion next Wednesday. Al-
brook will be the host team for
their final game next Wednes-
day against Special Troops but
must Journey to Fort Clayton to
face the 45th Battalion on Sat-
urday. Both teams are highly fa-
vored to complete the round
without adding another defeat to
their record and if events prove
the dopesters are right a playoff
game will be scheduled between
the two teams to determine the
first round champion.
With the battle for first place
grabbing the spotlight, the fight
for third place has gone unno-
ticed by many lana. However,
three teams are currently tied for
that spot as Special Troops de-
feat at the hands of the Infant-
ry, combined with victories by
the 45th Battalion and 903d AAA,
gave all three teams a record of
seven wins and four defeats. The
45th defeated Coco Solo 10 to 7
while the 003rd was taking the
measure of the 504th FA Batta-
lion 8 to 4.
In other games played 370th
Boat Battalion defeated Atlantic
Sector 4 to 2. Signal outscored the
370th Shore Battalion 8 to 6 and
Corozal scored Its first victory of
the season by edging out West
Bank 8 to 7. Corozal had dropped
ten straight games before get-
ting the taste of victory Wednes-
day afternoon.
Saturday's schedule calls for
Coco Solo at 33rd Infantry, Al-
brook at 45th Battalion, Atlantic
Sector at Special Troops, West
Bank at 784th AAA, 370th Shore
at 370th Boat, 903rd AAA at Cor.
ozal, and the 504th FA at Signal.
Score by Innings:
Giants 0200507
Braves 0030003
Elementary Baseball Stand-
ings as: TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Giants 4 1 .800
Braves 4 2 .667
Browns 3 .600
Cardinals 1 1 .500
Dodgers 1 3 .333
Indians 1 2 333
White Sox 1 3 .333
Yankees 0 3 .000
Pains in Back!
NERVOUS!
Rheumatics
Wrong food and drinks, worry, over-
work, and frequnt coldi often put
rain on th Kidney, and Kidney and
Bladder trouble may eauaa Bxce
Acidltr, Siren, Cloudy Urine, O.ttlng
Up Night, Burning Paege, I.f
Pain. Karvouanasa. DUfltieM, Swollen
Ankle. Rheumatism. Puffy Eyelid and
I flint M bifor rur Um. faili your
kidney purify your blood with Cy.tex.
Cytx com riant to work helping your
k(i)ny waya: . Ctoanut poisonous
acid*, 1. Combats term In th urinary
ytem. I. Sooth and raima Irritated
llu... And thu. you quIeUy geton the
road to enjoying life again, net Oyftea
from your drugglt today.
JUNIOR HIGH BOYS
INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL:
With Christopher Robinson
toeing the slab for 8B and Lloyd
Williams for 8A, the opening
game of the Jr. High Boys In-
tramural League went off with
a bang. 8A drew the first blood
scoring three runs with a single,
double, and homerun. 8B fought
dexterously In the second half
of the Initial frame chalking
three runs to tie the score.
Both teams played tactfully
until the fourth stanza when
Clifford Landers from 8A's out-
fit tripled with no outs, Emanuel
Goddard made a long fly to-
wards centerfleld with Landers
tagging at third to score one
more run. Robinson of 8B pitch-
ed airtight ball to finish the
fourth at 4-3. Teams rallied In
the fifth and sixth innings but
8A scored eight runs In the last
frame to cinch the game at a
score of 12-3.
GIRLS INTRAMURAL
SOFTBALL
In the Junior High Girls Soft-
ball League, Bocas defeated
Darien to retain second space In
the standings by a score of 8-3.
They now boast a record of four
wins against one defeat. Cap-
tain Caroline Cox, Gloria Boyce,
Marjarle Boyce, and catcher
Joyce Thomas were the big hit-
ters of the game. For the losers,
Daisy Davis, captain of Darien
turned In a fine pitching duel
but had to be lifted In the fourth
Inning.
All shooters are urged to at-
tend the CZTA meeting for the
for
SCORE SAT GAMBOA GUN CLUB SHOOT
Name Yardage
Capt. Guy 811va .......... 32
"Charlie" Disharooft ...... 31
Tom Fogarty ............. 30
T. J Tassln .............. SO"
Leecarr.................. 18
Marv Tassln.............. 17
W. Kllgallen .............. 17
Mfirle westover___*....... 18
96-16 Yd. 86 Hdep. 85 Pr DM.
48 41 40
43 44 40
36 39 36
43 47 37
37 33
38 37
31 31
37 36
Powells Lrose Ground In
Atlantic Twi-Loop Race
TEAM Won Lost Pet. I a second place tie with Pabst in
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE; the first half race in the Atlan-
8TANDINGS I tie Twilight League.
Powells........I 8 .615 The loss cut Powells lead to a
Pabst.........4 8 .444 earn and a half ahead of the
deadlocked CHS and Pabst. Art
Blades started for the High
School nine, and went six In-
nings. Blades was shaky In the
first Inning, walking the first
three Powells batters, and allow-
The Cristobal High School hit- ine two runners to cross the
ters wreaked havoc on Powells pte without a base hit.
pitching Tuesday night, combing
the offerings of four Powells
chuckers for a total of nine hits,
paced by Johnny Hatgi's four for
five, and thereby moved up into
GAMBOA GOLF & COUNTRY
CLUB NOTES
Everything is in readiness for
the cross country tournament at
Gamboa on Feb, 9 & 10. The hill-
sides, which normally are cover-
ed with long grass, have been
cut so that balls which fall short
of the regular fairways may be
found without too much trouble.
A blueprint of the cross coun-
try course Is pinned to the bul-
letin board to provide an overall
perspective of the lay-out for all
to study before the tee-off.
Judging from the inquiries the
turn-out will be many, which
makes for good competition.
Special Invitation: For play
during the long week-end of Fe-
bruary 22, 23 and 24, the Tour-
nament Committee has llned-up
a Point Tourney and an Invita-
tion is extended to all players
who desire to come from our good
neighbor, Summit Golf and
Coiintrv Club and also players
from Brazos Brooks Golf and
Country Club where our mem-
bers enjoy reciprocal privileges.
This tournament has been ar-
ranged to foster new acoualnt-
ances and to renew old friend-
ship*. It has been almost a year
since many of the golfers at
Summit snd Brazos have played
the Gamboa coursenot since
the last PAA tournament. The
Gamboa course is In excellent
condition. While the greens may
be somewhat slow they are true.
The real Joy to most players Is
the condition of the fairways
The sprinkling system keeps
them green and though hard In
spots there Is always plenty of
grass to cushion the ball and to
keep the feet from thing during
play.
During the Point Tourney,
players will be awarded 3 points
for each birdie scored, two points
for each par and 1 point for each
hole played In 1 stroke over par.
Full handicap will be allowed
and the winners, of course, will
be determined by the players
Police player to
with the most points. PGA rules offBateman's slants.
Little
League
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
Pollee.
Lincoln Life.
Sears.....
AFGE 14.. .
Elks 1414.. .
Firemen.. .
4
4
3
3
3
2
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Lincoln Life 16, Police 3.
TODAY'S GAME
Sears vs. Firemen.
The Lincoln Ufe Little Leag-
uers walloped the Police yester-
day 16 to 3 and moved Into a tie
for first place with the Police
team. After two scoreless innings
the Insurance Boys lowered the
boom on Owen Sutherland, col-
lecting five hits and sending six
runs across the plate. In the
fourth Inning the Lifers added
seven more runs off Klelhofer
who had replaced Sutherland on
the mound for the Police.
In the meantime, Bruce Bate-
man slammed the door In the
faces of the Police, holding them
hitless and runless until the fifth
inning when-the losers collected
three runs on one hit. In the
fifth Lincoln Ufe added three
more runs that ended the scor-
ing for the game.
Bruce Bateman was the lead-
ing batter of the game, collect-
ing three hits In four trips to the
plate of which two were doubles.
Roger Million collected two dou-
bles In four trips and Jules Du-
bols had two In four one going
for a double. Corbln McOrlf f also
fattened his average garnering
three hits In five trips to the
filatter. Vic Coln with a double
n the fifth inning was the only
connect safely
modified by local rules will ap-
ply.
visiting players also are urged
to bring their families. There is
The box score:
Lincoln Ufe
McOriff, ss .. ..
Million, c.
plenty of room, the food is deli- 5ate_man'P
CHS.
444
TUESDAY NIGHT'S RESULTS
CHS 16, Powells 1.
clous and economical and the
surroundings will delight all
members of your group.
There will be an entry of 81 00
for the Tourney; the prizes
awarded will depend on the
number of entrants, but In any
case will be useful and accept-
able to the winners.
Army Sports
TOUCH FOOTBALL
The box score:
the V-M tri-o-matic
US OUR
EASY PAYMENT PLAN
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?l
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to bear their favorite records, th* V-M tri-o-
matic 970 fills the biU! Equipped with its
owi superb amplifying system, the tri-o-matic
970 plugs into any AC outlet, affords top
listening pleasure from U your records
all sisea, all speeds, all label. Shuts itself
off compUuly aAd automttUMf,
after the last record has played
7110
Bolivar
RADIO CENTER
Ul.
40
Panama defeated Cocle at a
9-7 score. Josephine Arthurs,
Jean Brayton, Wllma Watson
and Sylvia Johnson batted one
single and a double each to as-
sist In cinching the victory for
Panama. For Cocle, Wllma
Blackman had two hits In two
turns at bat.
In the Senior High Softball
League, Nicaragua defeated
Honduras 5-3 to move from last
place into third. Captain Rita
Myers of Nicaragua did a fine
job In manuevering her team
to another victory.
Tomorrow the Senior High
Girls softball team will travel
to Balboa to take, on the La
Boca HI Girls. The boys also will
tussle with the La Bocans. Sat-
urday, Feb. 9. the Eelementary
girls and boys will travel to La
Boca to plav In the Eelementary
Softball Tournament against
Gamboa, Paraso, Gatun and La
Boca.
THE 1952 FORD
COMING SOON
(OLPAN MOTORS
Tol. 2-1033 2-1036
PANAMA
FORT KOBBE. C. Z Head-
quarters Company of the 33rd
Infantry Regiment remained un-
defated in Regimental touch
football play at Fort Kobbe. but
only after a bitterly fought, 20-
14 win over a determined Tank
Company six, Monday night.
Tank Company, which had
succumbed to the all winning
Headquarters club, 35-0 earlier
In the season, scored first on a
long pass from Corporal Sam
Elbert to Corporal-Jack McGee. ,-
A short throw to Delbert Cair I grnitri cf
for the extra point made It 7-0i{f' "
after ten minutes of play. rJSS;? ..
Lieutenant Joe McCrane's K1?"'} "'
pitch to Hfrry Reed, who lateral- osu*er. c
After that frame. Art settled
down, and It was all clear sailing
until the seventh, when four hits
gave the league-leaders four
runs. Tommy Hughes was
brought In from the outfield to
finish the game, and this he did
without any further damage.
Interesting to note is the fact
that only Carty in center field
and Muloy catching, played sev-
en Innings in the same position
for Powells, as they tried all the
tricks in the book to pull that one
out of the fire.
CM
Hatgi, 8b ..
Sasso, Sb ..
Grace, rf ..
Manning, u
Hughes, lf-p
Kuhrt, rf ..
Bailey, rf-3b
AB
. 5
. 4
. 0
. 4
. 4
. 3
. 1
. 4
. a
. 3
. o
. 3
HPO
4 5
In The
i
Letter Box
Pedro Miguel, C. Z.
Sports Editor
The Panama American
Dear Sir:
I am rather interested in
knowing whether or not there
is a standard price for children
accompanied with their parents
or If they are compelled to pay
an adult fare.
On the opening night of the
Professional League in Panama
I had to return with mv son
because the ticket vendor de-
manded that I purchase sn
adult ticket for my son (6 yrs.)
I am interested In seeing the
Caribbean Series and also my
son but I doubt If I would buv
AB
5
4
4
4
4
Durham, 3b ..
J. Dubois, 3b..
aLatz, lb...... 4
J. Engelke, If. .. 1
Ross, If....... 0
W. Engelke, cf
V. Dubois. cf..
Parker, rf. ..
R. Sander.. ..
HPO
3 0
lnson starred at bat for th*
Clayton"nine, collecting one sin-
gle and two doubles in three trie*
at bat.
The Curundu Councllmen con-
tinued their winning streak by
defeating the Caribbean Com-
mandos 14 to 5 in the game at
the Curundu field. Eddie 8tod-
dart was the winning pitcher,
and Ross Kramer, the loser. Both
boys went all the way.
The Fort Kobbe team defeated
the West Bank boys 10 to 4 at
the Kobbe diamond. Wilfred Mar-
tinez, hurling for Kobbe. was re-
lieved in the fifth by Robert
Crowder, while Rolando Salva
and George Barbler were on th*
mound for West Bank. Kobbe's
Jerry Conwell was the game's
leading batter with two for three.
Monday's schedule is as follows
'home team first): Curundu vs.
Clayton, West Bank vs. Albrook,
and Kobbe vs. Caribbean Com-
mand. Game time 4:30.
Totals........33 16 14 18 6
Police AB R
Coln, 2b...... 3 0
Kielhofer, ss-p ..30
Barnes, c...... 0 0
aRoberts...... 0 0
Sutherland, p-ss. 2 0
Crook, cf...... 3 0
Pederson, 3b.. .. 3 1
E. Corrigan, rf .. 1 1
Scott, rf...... 1 0
Priest, lb...... 1 1
Ammiratl, If.. .. 1 0
bBarnes...... 0 0
HPO
1 2
0 0
0 10
I 0
0
0
1
1
3
0
0
Totals........18 3 1 18 4
Score By Innings
Lincoln Ufe 008 73014 14 3
Police 000 030 3 1 3
aBatted for Barnes In 6th.
bRan for Roberts In 6th. Win-
ning PitcherBateman. Losing
PitcherSutherland. Struckout
byBateman 10, Sutherland 5,
Kielhofer 3. Base on Balls off
Bateman 5, Sutherland 1. Kiel-
hofer 1. Hit by Pltch-J. Engelke
by Kielhofer; Parker by Suther-,
a $25.00 Series ticket for myself Hand; Scott and Priest by Bate-
and another for my son.
Until now I have not read
anything about the prices for
0 children so I am curious. Please
0 publish answer before Series so
Oil may not be embarrased again.
ed to Lawrence Conroy, was the Tftt.,. .. 1n 0 ,, ,
most eye catching play of the ToU" 81 10 9 21 2
night. After this touchdown ma-
neuver for Headquarters. Conroy
caught a McCrane pass for the
extra point and a tied score.
Gavored Headquarters went a-
head when McCrane threw a long
pasa to Sergeant Ton Hunt for
another TD. Hunt ca
er throw for the extra point.
Tank Company tied the game.
14-14, In the third quarter on a
long pitch from McGee to Albert
Ruff. And another pass added
the extra point. Another Tank
Company drive stalled on the
five-yard line, and with minutes
to go, Headquarters scored the
winning goal. It came on a short
Eaas from quarterback McCrane
) Captain George Withey.
Rees. offensive end for Head-
quarters, was taken to the hospi-
tal with a torn ligament In his
arm after a second half play.
Herbert Kappel's punting and
Mike Kellv's defensive line play
were outstanding for the losers.
The win was Headquarter's sixth
straight.
Powells AB
Carty, cf .. ..3
Doekery, ss-p.. 8
Ridge, lb .. ..0
ughtanoth- Muloy,e .
Hl-hley, 3b-p-ss 3
McC'l'gh, 2b-3b 4
Watson, rf.. .. 0
Hill, rt-lf .... 4
Englebright. If 1
Bowers, p .... 1
woodcock, 8b.. S
Chappel, p-rf.. 4
HPO
2 4
Respectfully yours,
lack Frost.
EDITOR'S NOTE: The prices
set for the forthcoming Carib-
bean Series are those that have
been agreed on by the Carib-
bean Confederation ever since
the first Series. There are no
children's admission prices.
Children and adults will have
to pay the same rates.
Playground Sports
PACIFIC SHORTY LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
man. Left on BasesPolice 1,
Lincoln Ufe 2. Two Base Hits-
Million 2. Bateman 2, Durham,
J. Dubois, Laatz, Coln. Umpires
Luzer and McKeown. Scorer
Reilly. Time of Game1:30. At-
tendance200.
ARMED FORCES LITTLE
LEAGUE
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Curundu........8 0 1.060
Kobbe.......: 8 8 .606
Carib Command .. 8 8 .4*6
West Bank......t 3 .466
Claytoa........} 8 .46*
Albrook........1 **
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Clayton 11, Albrook 7.
Curundu 14, Cartb Command 5.
Kobbe 16, West Bank 4.
Totals......28 7 8 81 11 4
Glands Made Yourtq
-Vigour Renewed
Without Operation
The Clayton Little Leaguers
chalked up a 11 to 7 victory over
lYoe the Albrook Flyboys at Beam
i am Stadium in Albrook yesterday
NO afternoon. Jerry etewart. Tommy
BM Graham and Don Schloaser shar-
606 ed the pitching duties for Al-
I brook, while Jimmy Gibson and
The Ancon and Gamboa !W- HfJ^-SSHSg"SSlStwS
-round teams slammed their w.vl mound for Clayton. Franicie koo
to decisive wins In the opening
Ancon........1
Samaos........1
Balboa........
Diablo........
Pedro Miguel .. .. 8
6
6
1
1
6
MR. AUTOMATIC
Stlllwater, Okla. (NBA)
SOFTBALL
FORT KOBBE Company A
took a commanding lead in the
1st Battalion softball league. 33d
Infantry Regiment, at Ft. Kobbe,
with three victories in the past
week, reports Ueutenant Andrew
Balrd.
The Able softbsllers defeated
Headquarters, 10.2; B Company,
12-4, and walloped C Company.
13-2. Headquarters downed D
Company, 6-5; C Company beat
Headquarters, 7-0. and D. Com-
pany defeated Company B, 8-8.
League standings to date:
james of the Pacific Shorty
League last Saturday. The boom-
ing bats of Gamboa silenced Bal-
boa 20 to 6 while Ancon admin- Bob Mattlck scored 20 Points
lstered a whitewashing to Diablo .against Houston. Is now called
JerJ'etiT'..MSr.^BiyjcS 15 to 0. The other league entry, Automatic Mattlck &**&*:
753*^nm&tS*l&JS!l!E" Pedro Miguel, had the day off. Ihoma A. and M. basketball
ase health la aa American medica) jaime Seise led the 18-hlt teammates.
.,7.arViet^tVt2yefc7r"tVan Gamboa attack by bashing cir-l
,1Ttfa'ti!"li% I "aim,'! nS.. cuit clout to aid pitcher Jim Pe-I
traatanat la tablet form, dbeenend ,jerson to chalk up his first Win
by aa Americaa Oaetor. Aaaolutely
harsalaaa aa4 aasr to tak, but the
newet aa* mart BjrrfuJ InTlaour.-
tor knew to lene*. It act directly
en yftur SMa*a. Barrea, and ntal r-
(, bulto aew. pare bloaa. and
feat that re* eaa e aad
leel aew body power and vifour B-
eewM of Ita aataral action on aland
tad nrveo, your brain power, mem-
ory aa* eyeoiaht oftea Improve aaaaa-
laaly,
Ant thl
rtfour roatevor.
boaa tooted
taaaaiaa now n
arar, coJled Vl-Tal
aa* proved by the
_ne and
aba, ha
_ J Brevas by thousand
aad la Bow available at all ehemlit
~ Taba today. Pat it to the
bora. Got VI
Mat. Be the bit. ule improvement
io fan bottle, which toeta en hi
It win make you full of
Take too 1
TEAM
Company A
Company B
Company D
Hdqs, Co. ..
Company C.
Won Lost Pet.
J 1
1.000
300
300
.833
.000
tio. which laeta eight
you full of
vitality, and
A pcll
east llttla.
Vl-Tabl
from y out
ehomlat today
aaforoa Maafcaaal Vlrwfl.
taya.
vigour, energy aad
'.el year younger A
ottia at * VI-Taba eoi
Vi-Tabs
of the season over Balboa.
Coach Henry Phillips' Ancon
sluggers Jumped to an early lead
over Diablo which was Increased
as the game progressed.
On Feb. 0 Pedro Miguel visits
Balboa while Gamboa and An-
con will settle the matter of
league leadership at Gamboa.
Diablo will rest this Saturday.
SWEET SWIMMERS
Chambersburg. Pa. (NEA)
In 10 years of competition
the Perm Hall Girls Preparatory
School and Junior College swim-
mers have rolled up 74 wins out
of 84 meets, went 10 year* un-
defeated.
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKVS&
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Colon
BOMB DELIVERY.
ar
Complete Assortment of
DOG SUPPLIES
at
16 Ttvell Ave.
Tel. 2-3807
i
m
rPAVX>.
FINEST !
BOURBOH
WHISKEY]
*
NATIONAL
DISTILLERS, S. A.:
Trans-Isthmian Highway



*
TABOGA YACHT RACES ON TOMORROW

AN WDgraNP^^^fg^^lLT NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth am! the country is $afe*' Abraham Lincoln.
rWENTI-SEVENTB YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1952
FIVE CENT!
Cottage Staff
Pays Respects
To Dead Master
8ANDRINGHAM, Norfolk, Feb.
8 (UP)The footman, the butler
and the upstairs maid, the gar-
dener, the chauffeur and the
groom stood silent before a body
seemingly in a peaceful sleep In
their master's bedroom.
They were paying their last re-
spect to their dead masterthe,
late King George VI. Some shuf-l
fled, some cleared their throats!
while others wept openly.
The Queen Mother Elizabeth |
had wanted It that way. She!
thought it fitting that the people
who had loved and worked a life,
time for her husband In what he
called "home" should be the first
to see him for the last time be-l LONDON Feb. 8! (UP)Golden They stood before a drape of their regiment stood at atten-land temporal of the realm, be-
fore the body is taken away to trumpets stilled the tumult of royal maroon looking something tion with bayoneted rifles. ing here associated with these,
the awesome traditional pomp modem London today as the like richly embroidered Jacks and Two troops of Household Cav- his late majesty's privy council,
and ceremony of the Monarch's worlds biggest city rolled back a king of playing cards. airy, in gleaming brass breast- with representatives of other
funra;.., t .v w a t liffi . The little group at the bedside n proclaimed queen......ithe Garter Klng-of-Arms, in tered up on their chargers and with other principal gentlemen
(Pare 9)
Gold Trumpets Sound 4 Times
To Proclaim Elizabeth Queen
BLAST THAT SHOW Dynamite creWs prepare to blast huge mow drifts SvASPSSi
thnh?^!!lm.mLCaii lhKmergencLcera *? worklnK around the clock in an effort t keep
the highways open in the area, which has been hard hit by snow all winter long.
believed that they, more than all It was as though nothing had cloth of gold, worked with the wheeled to face the crowd.'
his many millions of subjects, happened Jot 400 years-no ra-: royal coat of arms over a suit of A fanfare sounded out, and
knew their King best. Among dio, no telephone, no television,! velvet. I quiet fell
them, but standing a bit to one no newspaper | Around him stood the Queen's1 In Queen Mary's mansion.
side with his gnarled old crafts-' .Four tira the fanfares sound- own Lancaster herald; the Nor- Marlborough House, overlooking! heart, proclaim that high and
man's hands clasped behind his ed to summon the multitude to roy; the Ulster King-of-Arms and the scene, one of the window'mighty Princess Elizabeth Alex-
back, his shoulders bent with listen to the proclamation, the Clarenceux Klne-of-Arms.'blinds was raised andra Mary is now, by the death
of quality, with the lord mayor,
aldermen and citizens of Lon-
don, do now hereby, with one
voice and consent of tongue and
years of honest toil, was Jlmmie For a brief hour of timeless all in gold braided tabards r Georee Bellew stenned for.
Emerson, 73. the royal carpenter, pomp and pageantry this might Norroy Is the ancient term for' ward and unfurled his roirrh.
He had been doing his last work not have been a busfling hearf of' King of North Clarenceux^ an ment unrur,M nU P***-
ior the king. empire, but the rambling city of antique description for the south I He Intoned- "Whereas It hnx
Out of seasoned oak from a hovels and palaces which the 0f the River Trent in Nottine Dleased Almtahtv God to call to
tree felled by the King's own first Elizabeth set on the road to hamshlre, RoMn HoorTs countrv His^ercy olr late soveX
hand he had made the royal fatness in the sixteenth cen-j Pour state trumpe^rs"to 15th Kin^George vi ofbteSS and
c?iL. h- ,.fn h man. i*1 Th* sprnnri Fii7jihi>thoh .JSEP* gold-braided costumes glorious memory, by whose de-iwlth heart and humble affec-
" Jf o n-nl veth. ooened whSSi fhe firt Peonle st??d reaA * blow the fanfare- ceas the crown ^ solely and tion, beseeching God by whom
years ago for George V, the opened as nad tne nrst. people nnun haim .-,>,.) -.# ._... _<~u,..n.. ___,_ wi-c__j ir King s father, it is a simple af- were summoned to hear
Panamanian loiterer this
of our tail sovereign7 of haPW m0"ilnK to ?alb0a Magistrate's
rw SB fBrSr
and territories, head of the Com-|lod oi sbc months-
monwealth, defender of the faith, ,_- ,,*._,,. en .,.-. .u
to who we do acknowledge12}H* e^ndant' 50-yar-old
faith and constant obedience Maff Gonzalez, was found
guilty of loitering in quarters
fair of plain polished wood with
a metal plate carrying the Mon-
arch's name and age.
Nearer to the bedside and per-
haps more upset than the others
was another JimmyJ ames
MacDonald, the King's valet
It was he who had the shock of
finding the King dead in bed
when he brought in a morning
cup of tea two days ago.
Later today, with official du-
ties finished for m while, the
dead King's elder daughter,
bow Queen Elizabeth II, will
pay similar personal respects
at the bedside.
Then the body will start its
slow stately progress to London
and Westminster Hall, and bu-
rial at Windsor.
The first step will be to carry
It across the grounds to the St.
Mary Magdalen's Paris Church
hare, where It will lie in state un.
til Monday.
Police erected screens around
nouncements of Importance by
trumpets and bands.
Inside the gilt banqueting hall
of St. Janees Palace, where Hen-
ry VIII, father of the first Eliz-
abeth, held revels, the Privy
Council had just finished listen-
ing to Elizabeth III take the con-
stitutional oath.
Outside the chamber, on the
historic balcony from which a
new monarch must first be pro-
claimed to the populace, gather-
ed the last relics of the age of,
chivalry, the Garter Klng-of-
Arms and the Queen's heralds.
Down below a crowd of thous- rightfully come to high and Kings and Queens do reign to
"- ands was massed. mighty Princess Elizabeth Alex-, bless the Royal princess, Eliza-
Navy Firemen Check
Naos Island Fire
A small fire started on Naos
Island yesterday for the purpose
of burning trash, was fanned ln-
the great Norwich gate to guard to a roaring conflagration by
against the prying eyes of the the wind, according to a 15th
curious. | Naval District announcement.
The King's gamekeepers will! The fire was rapidly spread-
place the coffin on a wheeled bier ing through the tinder-dry un-
the same as that which car- dergrowth when it was sighted
rled his father on the same short and reported by the Harbor En-
Journeyand place it before the trance Control Point on Fla-
chapel altar
The gamekeepers will stand
uard over the coffin as atten-
Ive farmers and townspeople
file Into church to whisper a
prayer over the Squireas they
called their King.
Bleak skies frowned upon the
estate, and it was very cold.
Rain threatened the short
trip of the body between the
"home'* the King loyed and the
chapel in which a week ago he
sang "The Lord is My Shep-
herd."
Fefore the altar the coffin wUl
rest on a pedestal draped with
the Union Jack. Candles will
stand at four corners. If tradi-
tion Is followed, the monarch
will wear the uniform of the Ad-
miral of the Fleet.
Across his chest from his right
Shoulder to his left side will be
the Blue Ribbon of Older of the
Garter, Britain's highest order.
meneo Island.
Personnel from the Mine Con-
trol Group, the Mine Casemate
and the Harbor Entrance Con-
trol Point converged on the
scene within a few moments.
They were quickly Joined In
the battle by the Headquarters
fire company under the direc-
tion of Fire Chief Walter Bailey.
Boatswains Mate First Class,
and the Headquarters Fire Mar-
shal, Lieutenant Commander
Theodore F. Aldous.
The efforts of the embattled
fire-fighters were hampered by
the steep terrain brooms, rakes
and shovels as well as hose came
into play as they sought to pre-
vent the flames from spread-
ing.
Despite the fact that a large
area was swept by the flames,
damage was reported as negli-
gible.
Grenadier Guardsmen, in tall andra Mary: Ibeth n, with long and happy
bearskins, with the red coats of "We therefore, lords spiritual years to reign over us. God save
the Queen!"
As Bellew's voice rose to the
final "God save the Queen" the
band of the Coldstream Guards
struck up the national anthem.
Hats were swept off and the
throngsome of whose ancestors
may have heard the first Eliza-
beth proclaimedsang allegiance
to their Queen.
Then the heralds and trumpet-
ers climbed into five carriages
and, with the Household Cavalry
riding ahead, drove half a mile
through streets lined with
Guardsmen to Charing Cross,
Temple Bar and the Royal Ex-
change.
At each of these places the
proclamation was read again,
and flags were raised to the top
of the mast for six hours.
The proclamation will be read
today wherever the Union Jack
flies.
1578-A, Balboa. He pleaded not
guilty.
For trespassing In the Ttvoll
Commissary, Carlos Guillermo
Lao, 21-year-old Panamanian,
was fined $10.
During yesterday afternoon's
session, two Panamanians were
sentenced to serve 15 days In
jail. Aristldes Gonzlez, 38, and
Clarence Augustln Gill, 24, were
charged with disorderly conduct
for cutting a power cable that
belonged to the Panama Canal
Company. An original charge of
petit larceny was dismissed
against them upon the govern-
ment's recommendation.
On a charge of reckless driv-
ing of his jeep along Gail lard
Highway, a 23-year-old Puerto
Rlcan soldier wae fined $25.
Two trespassers in the Tivoll
Commissary, Francisco de Len,
22, and Carlos Jos Brown, 25,
were both fined $10. They are
Panamanians.
BLOWN TO BITS Tom Keen's garage In San Mateo, Cali/.,
Is a mass of rubble after an explosion ripped through hi
car when he started it. Keen was "blown to bits," police
said. The dead man, 58, was president of the International
Totalizer Co., of Belmont, Calif., which manufactures tote
. boards for race tracks.
(NBA Radio-Telepboto)
GAVEL SOUVENIR At the closing seasion of the UK Gen-
eral Assembly In Paris, Secretary-General Trygve Lie i right >
hands a souvenir gavel to Dr. Lois Padflla ervo o Mexico,
who presided at the recent session. The gavel it a memento
of ervos presidency.
KIDNEY TROUBLE
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neglected kidneys rin rise to various
distressing symptoms socfa as aadaadha-
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disorders with scalding and burning.
The trouble (tarts when the kidneys grow
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function of filtering away impurities from
tne system. You can restore these vital
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have done by taking De Wnfs Pills.
They have a cleansing, soothing sad
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Tins tried and trusted medicine has brought
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MASSACRE WITNESS Marion Gawlak. of Port Colbourne
Canada, appears before the special House committee In
Washington, as It conUnues its hnresUgaUon of the 1M0
Katyni Forest massacre of Poliah officers. He told how he
saw thousands of fellow Poles marched but of prison tamo
ind murdered. Oawlak escaped from the Zozelsk nrlson
camp to which be Is pointing on ihe map
DE WITT'S PILLS
ror Kidney and Bladder Troubles
OOP AND ROBBER Policeman Charles jS&m8}
irtaXn;10ntH',0nCha,antlv covers Theodore Pr"nc. low-
ering from both the gun and the camera after an attemnt .?
robbing a Chicago jewelry store. Prince w^ captS ed when
he refused to halt in hi* flight after the attempt
'Queen Reunited
{With Her Mother
Al Sandringham
SANDRINGHAM, England, Feb.
8 i UP iQueen Elizabeth II ar-
rived here today.
Only a few hours after she
had taken the oath in London
as queen of the realm, her car
swung through the gates of the
Sandringham estate.
Elizabeth the Queen could for
a time at least be Elizabeth-the
daughter, reunited with her
grieving mother for the first
time since King George VI died.
Rainy skies had cleared and
the sim was beginning set be-
hind the church of St. Mary
Magdalene where the King's
body will be taken tonight.
Elizabeth seemed lost In
thought as she entered the home
where the whole family had
spent Christmas together, and
where they had all met again
before Elizabeth and her hus-
j band Philip set off on their
' twice-postponed Royal tour of
! Australia, which was cut short
: in East Africa by the King's
death.
Philip was drawn and pale.
3 Soldiers Killed
By Premature Mortar
Shell Explosion
COLUMBUS, Oa., Feb. 8 (UP)
The premature explosion of a
80 millimeter mortar shell kill-
ed three soldiers and wounded
a fourth during exercises at Ft.
Bennlng Infantry Center yes-
terday.
Post headquarters said that
the exploding mortar was one of
four being fired by Company F
of the 30th Infantry in a de-
monstration of the "Infantry-
tank team In the attack."
Killed lnsantly were Cpl. Syl-
van A. Franke, 27, son of Otto
Franke of Gaylord, Minn., and
Pfc. Theodore J. Dunahoo, 19,
brother of Mrs. Beverly Burton
of Des Moines, la.
A third soldier was critically
injured and be died later in the
post hospital. He was Identified
as Pfc. Raymond D. Cooper, hus-
band of Mrs. Barbara Cooper of
Columbus.
Sgt. Paul J. Delgado, a mem-
br of another mortar crew
separated by a sandbag ram-
part from the soldlari who felt
the full force of the blast, was
Illicitly injured.
BALBOA TIDES
Saturday, Feb. 9
HIGH
2:52 a. m.
3:28 p
m.
LOW
9:19 a. m.
9:38 p. m. ship.
Indian Seaman
Is Found Dead
Aboard 'Glenbank'
An East Indian seaman was
found dead yesterday morning,
apparently from natural causes,
aboard the MV Glenbank.
The Glenback. a British regis-
try ship was tied up at Pier 11
in Cristobal when the seaman
was found dead. Payne and
Wardlw are local agents for the
Jap Press Reports
US Wants New
Military Bases
TOKYO. Feb. 8 (UP)The
Japanese press said today that
the United States Is seeking 17
or 18 air bases and nine naval
bases in Japan after the Japan-
ese peace treaty becomes effec-
tive.


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