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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01379
 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: AA00010883:01379
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text

"BRAN IFF

ONE STOT
SAO PAVLO
ScaciramsV.O. !!
CANADIAN WHISKY )
"Let the people know the truth and the country h $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
rWENTV-SEVENTH TEAR

PANAMA. B, B, SATURDAY, FEBHUART 9. 1952
FIVE CENTS
10 Planes In Week, Red s 0
(NBA Telephoto)
BEHIND A MASK His features masked to protect him
from Communist "vengeance." a witness shows a House com-
mittee how he saw Russian soldiers shoot captured Polish
officers In the Katyn Forest massacre In October, 1939. He
Is using a Russian revolver for the demonstration, and the
"victim5' Is Charles Burke, of the United Polish Press of
America. The witness is a 44-year-old Pole, now a farmer
in the VS.
20,000 Jam In
Madison Square
For Ike Rally
NEW YORK, Feb. 9 (UP)The before midnight, lasted more
first huge political rally here this! than two hours.
Sear drew a capacity crowd of I stars from stage, screen, radio
D.COO persons to Madison Square,1 and television performed, indi-
Garden early today to boom Gen. eating that rally followers and
Dwlght Elsenhower for the Re-: television viewers are in for some
publican presidential nomina-high class entertainment between
non. how and'voting time-in Novem-
Noisy, placard-waving delega- ber.
tlons from 10 states staged a Delegations from Texas, Okla-
clangorous demonstration for liorna, Alabama. Virginia. Loulsl-
British-Egypt
Suez Wrangle
Nearer Accord
AF Chief Says
US Has Cut Back
Plane Production
the crowd, and tor several mil-
lion television viewers in six
states.
The rally, which began shortly
Expect To Begin
Talks On Bases In
Spain Next Month
WASHINGTON. Feb. 9 (UP) *
It was learned today that the
U.S. State Department expect*
the formal negotiations ior sea
and air bases In Spain to begin
about the middle of March.
.incoln Macreagh, the new
ed State* Ambassador to
- has been called home
(NEA Telephoto)
SOUNDING OFF Members of a heavy mortar company of
the 40th Division a former California National Guard unit
now in action at the front let the enemy know they're on
the scene via a barrage on Red installations. The Division,
which is comprised of more than 6,000 former Guardsmen
'rom Southern California, is getting its first taste of combat
in the snow-chilled Korean hills.
Posses Combing
Panama Outskirts
For Missing Man
Sweden's ace police director!
Dr. Harry Soderman was press-
ing the murder-suicide theory
today in the fortnight-old mys-
tery of the vanished shipping
operator Gosta Videgaard.
Two weeks after the prema-
turely aged, worried-looking Vld-
gaard was last seen at the Hotel
El Panam, posses armed with
, sticks and machetes were mak-
ing a foot-by-foot search of the
fringes of Bella Vista.
Beaters were also concentrat-
ing on the brush area along the
oast as far as Paltllla Point.
This beach section of Paltllla is
(criss-crossed by brush-paths and
/has long been known as a Mde-
>ont for unsavory characters.
'. Soderman added a second rc-
' ward today to the $5,000 already
posted for the person or persons
who supply the true Informal; a
as to the whereabouts of Vide-
gaarddead or alive.
The new sum$59 to SIM
has been offered for the find-
ing of Videgaard's clothing. He
was thought to be wearing dark
grey trousers, a white Ions-
sleeved shirt, and a Panam
hat.
Slight Error
BERLIN, Feb. 9 (UP) The
' East German Communist news-
paper "Nenes'* fired its com-
posinr room foreman and tter-
eotypist for "negligence" be-
baase the page from the
Thursday eiitlon was acciden-
tally substituted for the one
set to ran Friday.
Yesterday's "Nenes Deutsch-
land" planned to run a four-
page supplement carrying the
text of East Germany's 1952
economic law. However, by
mistake the front page carried
a speech made in Parliament
the day before by the Minister
f Planning Heinricb Ran.
The newspaper said the Inci-
dent shewed that the principle
f "personal responsibility" had
not been sufficiently developed
in the plant. ^
Posses now combing the Bella
vista outskirts, and other suspi-
cious areas of marshlands and
mangrove swamps, have been
hired and paid to keep a sharp
lookout for anything unusual
a fresh grave, a bundle, a box. a
decomposed body, burned bones,
or bits of clothing which might
become waterlogged on the beach
or otherwise damaged by the ele.
.v?ents. a
V/hetherluoodhounds from the
Cr.nal Zone" would be used again
was uncertain.
After his low-flying air-trip
o\er Panam City and environs,
Dr. Soderman himself was check -
ing through translations of re-
ports on the case assembled by
operatives of the Panam Secret
Police.
Meanwhile the idea that Vide-
gaard might have succeeded to
slipping out of Panam without
his passport has not been entire-
ly abandoned.
Police of Guayaquil, Havana,
Miami and New'Orleans have
been asked to check entries of
planes and ships from Panama.
The authorities of Costa Rica
and Colombia which have
common borders with Panama
had already been asked to co-
operate In the attemtps to solve
the mystery of where Videgaard
went, and what happened to
nim, after he was last seen by as-
sociates at Hotel 11 Panama
When he's been briefed on the
new job. he ask) a Military Mis-
sion will leavsvfir Madtfd.
In an obvious effort to smooth
the way for talk, the retiring
Ambassador Stanton Griff is
tried to take some of the sting
out of Mr. Truman's pronounced
anti-Franco sentiments.
In casual remark tt his presa
conference Thursday, the Press-
dent said he is not very fond of
Generalsimo Francisco Franco's
regime. He Indicated that he did
not favor Snaln's admission to
the North Atlantic pact.
After a call at the White House
Griff is stated that the President
bases his opinion mainly on "in-
tolerable delays" In Franco's pro-
mise that "there should be free-
dom of religious and of express-
ion in Spain."
Seek Settlement
Of School Strike
At Cape Breton
SYDNEY, Nova Scotia, Feb.
(UP) The Cape Breton Rural
and Village School Association
today asked the Nova Scotia gov-
ernment to settle the Cape Bre-
ton teacher's strike as soon as
ooaslble to correct the "critical
situation" of 3,000 idle children.
The association asked the gov-
ernment to bypass a constitu-
tional technicality which force
the Cape Breton County Council
to wait until Feb. 18 to reconn
slder the demand of 243 striking
teachers for $300 yearly pay
boost.
The association deplored the
situation of ieacherleas children
and asked the council to meet
the teacher's demands in full.
ana, New Jersey, New Hampshire,
Pennsylvania, Connecticut and
new York fined the Garden to
scream Elsenhower's praises.
The largest delegation, from
Connecticut, received a tremen-
dous ovation when it was learn-
ed that Connecticut's first town-
ship Republican presidential pri-
mary yesterday at West Hart-
ford voted three to one in favor
of Eisenhower over Sen. Robert
A. Taf t. .
The "Serenade for Elsenhower
rally was sponsored by the Els-
enhower Bandwagon committee,
together with Youth for. Eisen-
hower and Veterans for Elsen-
hower.
It was the largest presidential
rally ever televised.
ar*"Vote
The sign from Taft. Tex.,
group read "Taft for Elsenhow-
er."
Tilevlsers. received something
new in political campaigning
when in addition to the usual
campaign speeches they saw and
heard top stars of the entertain-
ment world.
The "serenade" was carried by
shortwave radio to Eisenhower's
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion headquarters In Paris.
Jacqueline Cochrane, famed
woman pilot, is scheduled to fly
films of the rally across the At-
lantic to Elsenhower today.
UNDER ARREST Vlbert
Clarke (above), star pitcher of
the Spur Cola team in the Pa-
nama Baseball League, has
been In Colon Jail since yester-
day and suspended indefinite-
ly by loop officials for slugging
Al Kubskl. manager of the Car-
ta Vieja team, after Thursday
night's games at the Olympic
Stadium. Charges aga 1 n s t
Clarke have not yet been pre-
ferred and Kubskl was report-
ed somewhat better at Santo
Tomas Hospital today. He is
suffering from a probable skull
fracture.
Assembly Deputies
May Be Reduced
To 33 By New Law
The first- amendme
ing yesterday by the National
Assembly.
CAIRO. Feb. 9 (UP)Media-
tion in the month-old Anglo-
Egyptian dispute has been ac-
cepted and the two countries are
ready for negotiations, according
to the weekly newspaper "Akhbar 8TH ARMY HQ., Korea, Feb. 9 (UP).-The United
The newspaper did not say Nations was on the losing end of a 10-0 score of alans
whether the Iraqi or Saudi Ara- |0. ;- h# |fArnn !r , . *u- l
bla plan had been accepted. Both ,0St '",, *orean a,r war for the past week.
nations have offered to act as About the same time as this score was announced
mediators and have submitted '
proposals to settle the dispute
over the vital Suez Canal Zone.
Meanwhile Cairo police an-
nounced a partial state of emer-
gency in the capital as more
schoolsclosed since the bloody
gun battles last month in the
Suez Canal areareopened.
Students have been responsible
for many of the recent demon-
strations and riots in Cairo.
Horse racing Is being resumed
is
Kht
Former Foreign Minister Salas
El Din Pasha told newsmen the
by the United Nations Command, Assistant Secretary R.
L Gilpatric disclosed in Washington that the U.S. Air
Force has cut back its peak production goals from 1,250
to 950 planes a month.
Services Subcommittee investi-
gating military waste that the
cutback reflects President Tru-
man's decision to potspone by
oife year the target date for ex-
in Cairo after a fortnight's break, pandlng the Air Force from 95 to
Gilpatric told a House Armed enemy lines because of mechan-
ical difficulties and one Super-
143 groups.
He said the reduction was
in-
Iraqi proposals called for eVa-lherenf in the President's new
(nation after two years of the'$52.000.000,000 military budget
disputed Canal area now guard-;for fiscal 1953 which rftarts July
ed by British forces under the i.
1936 Anglo-Egyptian agreement. This Is some $19,000.000.000 less
?e .i*1? the mediation plan than the original recommenda-
submltted by King Ibn Saud-of tlons of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
Saudi Arabia proposed the eva- Gilpatric said the figures are
cuation of the Zone after one for the Air Force alone and do
not include planes for the Navy
and Marine corps. <
Herbruger To
* 'si '"9
or Panama
Within Few Days
Official, n
25 US Ships
Visiting Italy
NAPLES, Italy, Feb. 9 (UP)
Twenty-five ships of the U. S.
Sixth Fleet arrived today on a
courtesy visit.
The squadron was led by the
heavy cruiser Newport News,
the flagship of Fleet Comman-
der Admiral Mathias B. Gard-
ner.
During his stay here Gardner
will confer with Admiral Robert
B. Carney. Commander-in -Chief
of the Allied Forces in Southern
Europe.
Cage Plummets
250 Feet In Mine;
13 Are Killed
DURBAN. South Africa. Feb. 1
(UP) Two European and 11
native miners were killed when
a cage plunged 250 feet down a
mine shaft at a colliery.
The bodies have been recover-
ed.
The amendment, which also
must be psWoved by the next
Assembly wfich meets In Octo- WASHINGTON. Feb. 9 (UP)
ber, will set the number of Dep- Rodolfo Herbruger. the candi-
utles to the Assembly at 33, in-date of the Panameista Party
stead of the present 42, on the, for the Presidency of Panama
have disclosed
n AWrakVwar plant producen
goal but aviation circles Bire
estimated that the new budget
would mean an overall cutbark
from about 1.800 planes a month
to abcuit 1,250 planes a month.
basis of one Deputy for every 25,-
000 Inhabitants.
At present Deputies are elect-
ed on the basis of one for every
15,000.
The cut In the number of Dep-
uties cannot be put into practice
until 1958, since It must be pass-
ed on at the next Assembly ses-
sion by the Deputies elected in
the election scheduled for next
According to the amendment
Panam will have ten Deputies,
Coln four. Chhiqui six, Vera-
today said his faith in the
"moral reserve of the Panama-
nian people" was confirmed bv
this week's amnesty law, which
pardoned former president Ar-
nulfo Arias and his followers for
their participation In the bloody
events in Panama last May.
He said he will announce the
fort which crashed in Japan just
after taking off on a raid.
United Nations announced op-
erational losses for the Korean
war stand at 488 planes through
Feb. 8.
This does not Include losses of
non-US and shorebased Marine
planes before July 1, 30.
United Nations claims since
the outbreak of the war are 355
Red planes shot down, including
220 Migs.
United Nations air force claim
during the past week Include:
Some 680 cuts In North Korean
rail lines. 20 cuts in North Ko-
rean highways; 25 bridge* and
four tunnels destroyed or dam-
aged; 500 supply vehicles de-
stroyed, 700 enemy buildings hit.
Most of the vehicles were
Corps Corsairs.
es will be receiving about as ma-
ny planes as the Air Force alone
had hoped to get previously.
The reduced Air Force produc-
tion goals are still substantially
higher than present production.
Industry sources estimate that
some 60 planes a month now are
being built for all the military
services.
This figure, however, includes
many light planes of the "pud-
dle lumper" type which add lit-
tle to aerial striking power.
When the peak production
date of his arrival in Panama e0aU are achieved, a much hieh-
to direct his campaign for Pres-
ident within the next few days.
Taxi Drivers Union
Calls Off Boycott
Aaginsl 'El Panam'
The Taxi Drivers Union of
Panam City "temporarily" call-
ed off their boycott of Hotel El
Panam yesterday and today
Herbruger. former Panama-
nian Ambassador to the U. 8.
and former Finance Minister.
V
er proportion of the output" will! were taking their fares from the
be m the form of combat Dlanes.: luxury liner Mauretanla to the
United Nations operational hotel
guas four. Herrera two, Los San- issued his statement from his
tos two. Code three, Darln one home where he ha been living
in exile for several months.
Expelled Priests
To Report To Pope
On Chinese Reds
HONG KONG, Feb. 9 (UP)
The Archblshlp Polllo of Kal-
feng and 11 priests expelled
from Communist China left yes-
terday for Rome to report to
the Pope on the suffering of the
In
and Bocas del Toro one.
Cout Grd Cutter
Arrives Tomorrow
The U.S. Coast Guard Cutter
Falgout (WDE-324) will arrive at
Cristobal tomorrow en route
from Havana, Cuba.
The vessel will transit the Ca-
nal on arlvel and berth at Pier
2. U.S. Navel Station. Rodman.
The Falgout. which is under
the command of Commander
Glenn L. Collins USC G. Is an
ex-U.S. Navy 1.208 ton destroyer
escort. 306 feet in length. The
Cutters' complement is 12 offi-
cers and 124 enlisted men.
The officers and men will be
waited shore leave and liberty
while in the Canal Zone.
Catholics under the Chinese
Reds.
The Archbishop was sent by
Chinese Communists to Hong
Kong last September after
spending a period in a Com-
munist prison.
He was accused of being a spy
and organizing the Legion of
' Mary.
losses in the Korean war last
week one Sabre shot down by
Migs. three Thunderjets. two
Mustangs, one 8hooting Star and
one Meteor shot down bv flak,
one Shootlne Star lost behind
Tonight's Your
Last Chance
Tonight's the lest night to
win that pile.
It's the benefit gambling ca-
sino offering at El Rancho
Garden. The games are being
held to aid the Centenary of
Colon and all forms of "take
your chance" are offered
diee tables, roulette, black
Jack. etc.
The casino was opened last
night and will be closed some-
time in tbe early honra ef
Sunday.
The committee tn charge has
also scheduled floor show en-
tertainment.
Union president Francisco A.
Escobar announced the tempor-
ary halt to the boycott, which
had been decreed last month in
protest over the monopoly of tbe
taxi service at the hotel by a taxi
company managed by Vasco Aro-
semena.
Escobar said formal talks held
with Arosemena indicated that
differences between the taxi
company and the Independent
taxi drivers union could be solv-
ed. I
The union called the boycott
last month when the Ryndam, a
tourist vessel, came here with 300
passengers and forced the taxi
company to press buses and every
available means of transporta-
tion into service to take tourists
on guided tours and sight-seeing
trips.
Tourist farrs picked up by the
Independents were not taken to
the hotel during the boycott.
The Mauretanla arrived today
with 716 passengers aboard.
Mississippi Coast Church-Goers Dema nd
Protection From Gamblers, Bootlegge rs
(NBA Telephoto)
MONK DENIES NAZI IDENTITY Geman Friarllartln
Bode t (lefti. erubcr of the St Antony of Padua Ilonaa-
ccry in i on, 1 denied the reports that he Is Martm Bor-
mann (at rightt. one-time number-two NazL The 40-yeer-
oid monk toM reporters in Rome that the current story llnk-
r- iL "OT"" obvlowaly ha been taken out of the
ormana'e death at the end of World War II
was
JACKSON, Mia, Feb. 9 (UP)
A delegation of church-going
Gulf Coast citlaens appealed to
Gov. Hugh L. White today for
protection from gamblers and
bootleggers who, they claimed,
have threatened their lives and
sanctuaries.
More than 10 person, all ac-
tive In -the Harrison County
Crime Commission or the Bllokl
Protestant Ministers Association,
crowded the State Senate cham-
ber to outline an hour-long ac-
count of widespread vice and
threats of violence with which
they have had to contend tor
four years. They demanded that
White and Attorney General J.
P. Coleman "da omething to
clean up the Gafat and give
us peace.'*
The Rev. Douglas Carroll,
president of t# gUpkl Protes-
ev. Dooglas
of ttpElpki
tant Ministers Association and
spokesman for the group, said
his life had been threatened "a
number of times' because of his
fight on Coastal crime.
He said a number ef "ano-
nymous telephone callers" had
said his home would be burn-
ed and his family harmed.
The Church of God-minister
said his life has been "made
miserable" since be testified be-
fore Sen. Estes Kefauver's Sen-
ate Crime Committee.
"When I was to testify before
the Kefauver Committee in New
Orleans," he said, "a man call-
ed my wife and told her that if
I talked before that committee
I would never see another sun-
rise.'
On another occasion. Cole-
man related, a man was waiting
in a car to accost him as he
drove into his yard one night.
The Rev. Joe Odie, acting
chairman of the crime commis-
sion, said his group had report-
ed "time and again" incidences
of violations of Mississippi's dry
and antlgambling laws. He said
Circuit Judge Lawrence Corban,
District Attorney Luther Maples
and Sheriff Eddie McDonnell
had refused to act.
"We have tried to clean ap
the Coast and we new appeal
to yea for help," Odie said.
"We have a right to call on
yen to step In and stop this.'*
Coleman, who two weeks ago
gave Coastal gambling house
operators "the Jitters' by per-
sonally leading a raid on a night
spot 10 feet from the Alabama
SUte Une. conferred briefly with
Gov. .White*
Then White announced to the
group:
"We have some plans we don't
care to reveal just now."
The young, racket-busting At-
torney General reiterated his
promise that the State line raid
"was not the last." He said he
could give the delegation "my
word that law enforcement in
Mississippi Is going to Improve
sad improve mightily."
The Bllokl-Gulport-Paeca-
goula "Gold Coast' area has
been a storm center since a Sen-
ate Investigation last fall into
charges that gamblers were
bilking thousands of airmen at
Keesler Air Force Base. MaJ.
Gen. James Powell, Field Com-
mandant, later put most of the
nightspots off limits for tba
bases personnel.


PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEW8PAPBR
. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, IMS
ifJim
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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OWNID AND un.iii.to v TNI PANAMA AMIRICAN P8J88B. INC
OUNOID > NILfON OUNHVILL in 1*11
HANMODIO AP11A. tDITOR
87 H SlPlll P 0 Bo 134. PANAMA, ft OP P
iiiipkoni Panama no 2-0740 8 LiNia)
CAiLt AOOMM PANAMIPICAN. PANAMA
ON OFFICt 12.170 CtNTPAl AVtNUI ITWilN 12TM AND ISTH 8TMIT
POPtllON BlPPtltMiill JOSHUA 8. POWlrt. INC.
341 Madison Avi niw vonk. iiti N. V.
LOCAL "'L
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POP) till MONTH*. IN AOVANC1 0.8O 13 00
POP ONV v|AP. IN *r""^" 18 BO 84 00
Labor News
And
Comment
:
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
.
.
p
! WINCH-HITTING FOR WALTER
Long: Distance calling;.. Seattle. Washington.. .An old friend
"Hello, Jack. It might Interest you to know the cops here raid-
ed a post of Alcoholics Anonymous... That's right... Took out
eight slot-machines."
Another ring.. Los Angeles.. ."Branch Rickey, the Pittsburgh
mahatma. bought 16 percent of the Hollywood Stars baseball club
for $75,000. A bargain if the Pacific Coast League ever goes big-
time."
i
The Rav Browns have reconciled. She's songstress Ella Flts-
fgerald...Paul Valentine, once the husband of Lili St. Cyr, Is
i*wooing Cathy Mastice, who sings with her clothes on...Iranian
Prince Hassan Taghavi, a student at Columbia, is taking extra-
-curricular courses in the philosophy of this and that from leggy
Tshowglrl Eleanor Williams...A 23-year-old beauty, acclaimed one
of the three loveliest models in the land, is out of a hospital, dis-
figured for life after her hoodlum sweetie slashed her face with
I a glass ash-tray.
The Clark Gable registration at the Pierre la a front. He's
living with friends on Long Island. And he has secretly visited
; Sylvia, Lady Ashley, his estranged wife, who was carried in after
an auto crash. She is not at a hospital, as reported, but is being
cared for on the estate of a long-time chum...Rhea Gable, one
of the exes, is in Palm Beach, and may wed Clarence Bitting, Sr.,
sugarman.
Robert Tavlor is around town, mostly with Randy Collins, the
fashion lensmen's sweetest dish...And Barbara Stanwyck Is due
1 here by any plane. She will look over the latest plays, then wing
or a Folrida vacation.
i Kay Williams, who settled her financial didoes with ex-hus-
band Adolph Spreckels. will be in New York this week, to live with
her brother Vince Williams, ABC radlocaster, until she can col-
lect the cash, next month,. Farley Granger phones Geraldine
Brooks, the cute trouper, here regularly.. .Richard Greene, re-
cently divorced from Pat Medina, will come east to see Carolyn
Price.who, they tell me, Is related to a former governor of West
Virginia.'.
*.ViUy Marrantonio, who has been speendlng most of his time
lobbying In Washington, is busv again in his 18th Congressional
District. His American Labor Party activities are humming. He
expects to run once more for his seat In Congress and he may
win". He will again be the main wheel of the Progressive Party,
which will enter a candidate for the Presidencyprobably Paul
Rcbcsonthoueh his man Henry Wallace threw New York state
to the Republicans, whom Marc hates with vengeful fervor.
In the current True Crime Detective is a report by Dr. Joseph
Catton, who interviewed Winnie Ruth Judd as a scientific sub-
Je:t. He reveals that she had been unfaithful to her husband with
a mcrried man. whom she loved madly. The two women whom she
killed had threatened to break up that romance. Dr. Catton ad-
Judged her not Insane and seems to have rather admired Home
of her characteristics.
----------* '. '
MGM took stern official action to sever a budding association
b?tween Denlse Darcel and Serge Rubenstein. the slick promoter
who. did a stretch in the federal pen...Bill Buckner, who also
looked outside from the inside, is in close touch with his ex-wife,
, the former Adelaide Moffett, who's getting her final Florida
divorce papers from Maj. William Craven.. .Gary Cooper is show-
ing interest in Hungarian beauty Ilsa Bay; friends expected him
to rekindle with his wife at Sun Valley.
By Victor Riesel
And then there Is the world
famous Hollywood actor whose
saa but expressive lace was
once known to every kid in
the land. ,
He took some of the millions
of nlcxels and olmes they
sxiovea across the box u.niv
counters ana shovelled the mo-
ney into the Communist Party,
as far back as 1910 when it
was practicing underground re-
volution In our forests.
But the little fellow was
ahead of his time". Not until
134 cid the Party run its llrst
Hollywood Communist branch
meeting hi the home of a
writer.
It was from that moment on
that the Party, under its cul-
tural commission chief, V. J-
Jerome, began developing the
undercover machine In the mo-
vie colony.
This proved to be a pro-
fitable operation. By 194S
it was paying 60 per cent
of the Party's bill across
the land. These-Junds came
from the 600 and more
members signed up by the
Hollywood sections in an
intricate series of parallel
and unregistered Party
units operating much as
did its espionage machine.
Since all the pieces now fit
together, and since It will be
of help to those crusading mo-
vie producers eager to wipe out
the ast of the undercover net-
work here, for the first
time, Is the picture of the
Party's operation In movlcland,
as the fan mags call It.
The early Hollywood units
were made up of studio com-
rades who were ripped out of
the Los Angeles cells.
There Is only Just so much
noblesse oblige, even In the
Party.
So, when mixing with the
downtown Los Angeles prole-
tariat from the dress shops,
mechanical plants and fruit! fields become too grimy for thelwlXh two youngboy f renos.
Beverly hills "proletariat." the
Hollywood comrades complain-
ed to Tova rich Jerome.
Too many people were talk-
'ng to them and could Identify
them. sld the mnnlcurrd set.
From then on. new cells were
set up In Hollywood. No one
from downtown L. A. was per
rrltted to contact the hill Par-
ty.
If a downtown comrade want-
ed to ask some questions, he
phoned a certain writer and
only this writer. In turn, the
scribe would ask one of four
or five top Hollywood section
chiefs. Then he'd relay the an-
swer.
A slot-machine was borrowed as a video prop for Rudy Hal-
ley, frcm his friend Ethel Smith, who had It in her rumpus room,
where callers played it end made it heavy with their nickels...
'. When the one-erme-i bandit was returned to the home of the
< organin after having served as an exhibit on "Crime Syndicated"
1 lo. It contained one lone nickel!
Lin's R. Maver, who will produce films on his own. bought
5 the rights to "Pnlnt Your Wagon".. .Warners bid $300.000: Para-
movnt went to $350.000. but Maver offered $200.000 and five pcr-
', cent of the profits, which did it.
Gilbert Roland. In "M" Six Conv'cts," confesses he pulled his
. screen nrme out of the air bv blending the movie monickers of
I t^o stars of th>t day. John Ollr-Tt *nd Ruth Riland. His square
t hurdle Is I uis Antonio Dpmoso Alenso., And Corlnne Calvet. who
J tre^s on the Colgate Comedy Hour, filched hers off a wine-bottle
libel, because her father obiected to her entering the profession.
; His (and hen name Is Dlbos.
"Bagel and Yox." the Yiddish-American revue, which will
t open In Boston March 3, Is piling up a good advance sale a'ready.
;One party buy Is for the Sons pnd Daughters .of County Cork, I
.am asked to "believe.. .Monte Proser has a turnaway. runaway
! surprise attraction at his La Vie En Rose (what a name for a
saloon!) in Dorothy Dandrldge, colored chanteuse. who can't miss
Broadway stardom.
Anna Marie Ferrero, a 16-year-old Italian starlet can be a
Vanderblltif she'll give the nod to Peter John Barrymore Jr.,
back from the Uruguayan Film Festival, will be inducted Into the
Army thla month...Bob Monroe's mall Is heavy with pleas that
,he bring back his radio melo. "John Steele. Adventurer." which
left Mutual after three fine years. Hollywood censors made RKO
.add three inches to Marylln Monroe's nightie tn"01a.im by Night."
"TV hasn't been driven to an industry Durlst yet. but there is
agitationmostly about the other extremity of the gowns.
It has happened!.. .Irving Zussman, press agent, sent me an
.Item to the effect that Shelly Bloom, tele-set manufacturing
"magnate." is dating Pat Marlowe, the dancer who was seen often
.with Glenn Davis, at Chateau Madrid...And with it he filed a
aolemne Dun Si Bradstreet report to prove that Bloom Is a genuine
"magnate". My little crusade againRt blowing up tinhorn "ty-
coons." "millionaires," "executives" and "financiers" has begun
fto pay off.
John Ganzl thinks James Mason's chiller. "Five Finders,"
should open at his Second Avenue art museum-bistro, "The Palm!"
THI> 1$ rOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Mall Box It on open torum fot reederi ot Tht
kan letter ara received fruitfully end ara hondlta m
ftdentrol manner.
It eu contribute a letter dent be imp.ntnl ,1 *
aay Lattart ara published in Ik* arder received.
p*pMM8 try H keep the letter* limited le cnt poet leneth.
Identity at latter writer? If held a itntt.i. confidence
Tht newipoper aiiumai no reiponnbilrtv or itotementi or ooiaiaal
eaaraned In lattart trom raaden.
Censor Doesn't Help
By BOB RUARK

.
CHICAGO.The other day some poor addle-
headed teener seized a pistol and blew her brains
television program
Finally, however, even
this was not enough. One of
the party's top picture pro-
ducers, in a major studio,
complained that too many
of the comrades were troub-
ling him for jobs and he
had "taken care of about
as many as I can." Which
was plenty, since he'd been
turning out multi-million-
dollar films for decades.
So Comrade Jerome, ever sen-
-lllvc to the foibles of the va-
luable Hollywood TovfTlchi.
itpaantwl
II ye
-t ay
Panama Amar-
a whollv con-
daatn't appeer the
;
"HUMBLE AND SINCERE
THANKS"
fell down and cut a supposed ar-
tery from which he kept on los-
ing a great amount of blood It
might have been more severe If
il had not been for the quick
and successful service rendered
by the Medics.
Puerto Piln. R.P.
;To the Medics of the "Naval Hos-
pltal"
Dear Sirs:
We regret that we cannot find
words enough to expresa all the
.aratltude we feel towards you | ble and sincere" thanks
all. for the splendid aid render-;
ed toward our son 'John E. Bor- j Mr. and Mr. John E. Borden
alen Jr.' on February 5, when he House No. 32. Puerto Pilon
Please accept our most hum-
Ms Hollywood unit and made
him a member of a mysterious
group known as "members-at-^
large" the elite band un-
known even to the top sec-
tion chiefs, and therefore al-
most impossible to identify to
this day.
The rank and file actor, how-
ever, was thrown Into a ceil
until he matured. Then the
cell was split Into groups of
five each veteran cadre then
being put In with live new-
comers. ,
These new comrades were
carefully chosen for the Par-
ty took few chances with Its
"lamor and sickle operation.
Here's how the recruiting ays-
tem operated:
Actors were spotted in the
studies as probable sympathiz-
ers. They were invited to study
trouos In the homes of pro-
minent, but secret, comrades.
After three such sessions they
>vere asked to cometo a social
evening in the lush home of
one of the top Party people.
Then, one by one, they'd be led
Into a room where sat one of
Hie two or three men in all
Hollywood personally trusted by
Jerome as "mature."
There, closed off from the
rest of the soiree, the prospect
would be questioned gently, but
thoroughly.
If the newcomer was thought
to be party fodder, he was ask-
ed to Join. If he refused, he
was neither pressed nor called
back a second time.
No chances were taken
which might irritate a pos-
sible fellow traveller, who
might be more useful than
even a Party cardholder.
Those who either refused,
or were not considered par-
ty calibre, were worked in-
to the fellow travelling sa-
tellites. No chances were
taken, because of tht value
of Hollywood glamor. The
Party was interested in gold
by association and there
certainly was gold in those
Hollywood htilt.
One paper bannered it on the front page, lead-
ing you to believe that the television show,
through make-believe violence had prompted the
poor silly child to shoot herself-.
After considerable reading, I came across the
factburled in the body of the story in another
paperthat the movie the kids were watching
was a placid old film with no killing in it. The
victim was also described for later editions as an
unquenchable extrovert who would go to any
lengths to show off.
Lately there has been a small rash of killings
with a background of TVone strangling of a
child by a baby-sitter, he shooting of a father
by his son, and now this suicide. '
Already you spot a trend toward panic at the
suggestive possibilities of the TV screen In abet-
ting murder and mayhem. And the beginnings of
a bleat for stronger censorship of subject matter
and its televised treatment, since TV does should-
er its way Into the home.
But there doesn't seem to be any Immediate
cause for. drastic censorship merely on the
strength of a small clump of crimes.
Similar charges have constantly been leveled
at books, magazines, movies, and so called "co-
mic" pulps which trade in rugged adventure
sometimes mixed with pornography.
The charge is always that the book or the
magazine or the movie or the Comic exerts a bale-
ful influence on feeble brains and excitable per-
sonalities, 'rousing them to dark deeds which
would go uncommitted had the perpetrators not
been tempted by exposure. And the antidote is
always the same, toostrident shouts for censor-
ship.
It la certainly true that some types of crime
, run in waves or cycles, doubtless spurred by sug-
snafrged this producer out of ^cstibUitv and bv broad public attention.
This is especially aplicable to sex crimes,
"mercy" killings some flamboyant suicide and
other deviations from the usual flow of "ordi-
nary" violences that make up a pattern of mod-
ern living. But they usually seem to peter out of
their own accord.
I do not beni.e that the extremely warped and
super-Impressionable personality can be protect-
ed from Itself by censorship or anything short of
nermanent prison in paddled cells.
The little girl who la so basically unbalanced as
to kill herself to compete for attention with a
creaky, dark-jgray, patched-up televised movie is
a mortal cinch to do something drastic to her-
self or somebody else some other day. You can
scarcely hold TV accountable as an accessory.
Baby-sitters who are fired to such dizzy emo-
tional heights that they strangle their proteges
may be nudged Into the act by any one of a
hundred stimuli, and In the recent case television
was about as guilty aa the auto, drunk-driven,
which runs down a pedestrian.
Jimmy Walker once remarked that he never
knew a girl to be ruined by a book.
Any mentality so frail that It can be pushed
to abnormality merely by suggestion will not lack
for ample suggestion very long.
The creep Who kills and rapes because of some-
thing he rend in the comics or saw in the movies
will kin or rape eventually, inspired by moonlight
or a butterfly or an active dislike for a necktie
pattern.
The core of living has always beeja centered in
violencewars, wrecks, accidents, murders, fights,
thefts, fires and floods. Much of good literature
and ancient folklore Is built on the violent theme.
The youthful mind, and the adult mind, for
some reason has always been intrieued by blood
and thunder. From Jack the Olant Killer to Mac-
Beth human tastes In entertainment have eager-
ly grasped the ungently thrills of murder and
cons-and-robbers.
Only by banning all beoks and periodicals;
only by doing away with nursery tales and who-
dunits and most news; only by closing the thea-
ters and making radio and television Illegal
only by literally blinding and deafening the na-
tioncan the outside risk of tragic suggestibility
to morons and unstables be removed.
8uper-censorship has never been the answer
to anythingand cracking down on TV won't
outlaw the possibility of spontaneous crime
among the young or the irresponsible old.
The Louis Budenz Case
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON.The Congressional investigat-
ing process has been so warped and twisted That
the really Important issues involved in any given
Inquire are quite likely never to be mentioned
at all.
That is certainly true of 8enator Pat McCar-
ran'a Internal Security Subcommittee of the
Judiciary Committee, which has just finished
beating John Carter Vincent over the head with
Its verbal substitutes for a rubber truncheon.
In all the brutal questioning of this high State
Department official, not one word was said about
the veracity of Vincents sole accuser, the pro-
fessional ex-Communlst, Louis Budenz.
Yet as a witness before the Tydings committee,
and as the pet witness of the McCarran subcom-
mittee. Budenz has literally charged several
scores of other Americans besides Vincent with
being Communist Party members.
And surely this mass production of charges of
treason to the United States Is no light matter.
Furthermore, even before the Vincent case, It
was pretty hard to take Louis Budens at his own
valuation, as one of the "most truthful people in
the world." The facts, Indeed, speak for them-
selves.
Budenz left the Communist party In October,
1945. Not long thereafter, he began to work with
the FBI.
He has said himself that "No (other) American
has given so many hours to the FBI, and at all
hours of the day and night, and at any time...
eighteen hours a week.. every weekday and holi-
day and the entire Christmas holidays and all
the other times I could be resched."
It was not until March, 1950, when Senator
Joseph R. McCarthy let loose his first bellows
about 57. or 81, or 205 "card-carrying Commu-
nists and sympathizer in the government, that
Budenz s memory suddenly acquired its astonish-
ing built-in nick-up.
He went to the FBI to denounce Owen Latti-
more as a Communist for the first time in the
same week of March. 1950. when McCarthy de-
larcd that this silly, fellow-wandering Johns
Pklns professor was the "top Communist
gent" in the United States.
Af Jlt.L.h?^pened' Budenz had already twice
Si 7 lI!.at Lattlmore was a Communlit. once to
SUte Department lnveatlgator in 1947, and a-
*aln, in the most categorical terma, to an editor
of 'Collier's" magaajne. Leonard Parria, In 194.
In the same fashion, when appearing before
the Tydings Investigating committee to make hla
public accusation against LatUmore, Budenz
firmly refused to accuse John Carter Vincent aa
a Communist, saying he had to be "careful." But
a week or so later he went to the FBI again, and
now denounced Vincent as a Communist for the
first time.
These pecularitles of his memory were never
explained by Budenz. He admitted he had lied to
he State Department Investigator and the "Col-
lier s" editor because, he said, he preferred to do
all his talking to the FBI.
He also half-admitted links with Senator Mc-
Carthy through his close friend In the China lob-
by, Alfred Kohlberg, who was one of McCarthy's
original Inspire.
These facts alone would be enough to cast the
gravest suspicion on Budenz's testimony In any
normal court of Jaw. .
Then In the Vincent case, Budenz for the first
time broke his most curious rule. Always before,
he had stuck to the naked and hearsay accusa-
tion, baaed on hla own alleged recollection of the
six or eight or ten-year old statements of
other Communists, who could not be called to
the stand.
Never had he tried to substantiate his charge*
with any evidence that could be ehecked against
historic faeta.
In the Vincent ease, however, Budenz made
the cheek-able statement, that Vincent "guided"
Henry A. Wallace "along the paths" of the Com-
munist party line In China In 1944.
The strongest documentary and other evidence
was at once produeed. to Show that Vincent's
Influence on Wallace had In fact been profound-
ly anti-Communist.
Neither Budenz nor the McCarran subcommit-
tee could produce a Jot or tltMe of solid counter-
evidence, either to orove Vincent's pro-Commu-
nist influence on Wallace or to show Vincent's
Communist party membership.
With Vincent's appearance before the McCar-
ran subcommittee, all the testimony is now In;
and the disproof of Budenz's first checkable
statement stands absolutely unimpaired. Under
the circumstances, Louis Budens would seem to.
be the man to Investigate.
^amy mSHIHOTON
MERRY- GO- ROUND
*t PKIW PtARSON
I
D-ew Pearson Says: State Dept. still has not acted on
Hungarian Minister Weil; Congressmen query Muni,
tions Board chairman about military waste; Ike's
supporters worry about Taft's progress.
WASHINGTON. It has now been four years this week sine*
Cardinal Mindszenty was hauled Into a Communist courtroom
in Budapest and, after being drugged, confessed to alleged
treason.
Meanwhile the doctor who was called upon to administer
the drug. Dr. Emll Well, is In Washington as Hungarian minister
to the united States.
His wife, also a doctor, had been personal physician to Com
munlst Premier Rakosl, both being among the elite of top Hun-
garla Communists.
That was one* reason why Dr. Well was chosen to come to
the United States where the chief Job of the Hungarian minister
Is to build up Communist contacts with the several hundred thou-
sand Hungarians In this country.
Despite this, the U. S. Government has made no move to
declare Dr. Well persona non grata and have him removed from
the United States.
The reason given to Congressmen Jack Dempsey of New
Mexico, Wayne Hays Of Ohio and others who have complained
about the Hungarian minister is that the State Department can-
not get documentary proof of what happened at the cardinal's
trial.
Since any Hungarian official who tells the truth publicly
would be shot Immediately, documentary evidence is Impossible.
However, the underground in Hungary Is well Informed and
In close touch with Hungarian exiles In the United States.
Furthermore secrets are not easily kept In Communist coun-
tries. Russians drink heavily and talk loudly, especially to their
mistresses. And the details of Cardenal Mlndszenty's trial are
well-enough known to Justify a demand that Dr. Well be returned
to Budapest particularly following the highhanded extortion
of ransom from the four United States filers grounded in Hun-
gary.
Senator Alex Wiley of Wisconsin, top Republican member of
the Foreign Relations Committee, has made vigorous representa-
tions that there are early action.
MORE MILITARY WASTE
The House Appropriations Subcommittee was meeting be-
hind closed doors last week to consider the huge defense budget
for the coming year.
Jack Small, chairman of the Munitions Board, was fJlJftjjtw .
witness, with Congressman George Mahon of Texas pr ^a^T,.
Here Is some of the subsequent cross examination:
Chairman Mahon: "I listened to Drew Pearson's broadcast
last night. He said the Air Forces ordered 800 expensive machine
tools and finally reduced the order to only eight. Tell me, Mr.
Small, Is there any truth to that statement?"
Small: "Yes, as a matter of fact, It's true."
Small then read a memorandum covering the whole subject.
It ended with the notation that the final decision regarding
these machine tools had taken place at a committee meeting the
previous Thursday.
Cong. Sheppard, Calif.: "Well, where in the world could
Pearson get such a story?"
Small: "I don't know, sir, but he certainly didn't get it from
me."
Sheppard: "Who attended those meetings on machine tools?"
Small: "Representatives of the NPA, Munitions Board, Army,
Navy and Air Force, and industry."
Sheppard: "Oh, so people from both Inside and outside the
government were present" .
Small: "That's correct/'
Sheppard: "Well, Pearson is certainly on hfar Wpgy.to get
something like that, that took place only four day ago."
While the members of the House Appropilatlori; Subcom-
mitte Include some excellent and hard-working congressmen, they
did not seem as much interested In the waste in ordering mach-
ine tools aa In bow the information leaked.
The cost of these machine tools as ordered from the Fisher
division of: Bulck waaatpproximately one ad a half billion dollars
a sizable fraction of the budget. ......'*
This type of, waste cannot be curtailed first without more
skillful and more correlated buying by the Armed Services, and
second without continuous, careful scrutiny by Congress.
WORRY FOR IKE
Worry among the Elsenhower camp-followers over the con-
duct of Ike's campaign is why George Allen, one of Ike's closest
friends, la flying to Paris to give him a personal report.
What woffles the Elsenhowerltes Is the reported steady pro-
gress of Taft;forces In sewing up delegates.
Taft's political machinery has been built up for years, and
the men who operate It know almost every important OOP leader
In every atate In the union.
On the other hand, Senator Cabot Lodge, the Eisenhower
campaign manager, Is not well-acquainted outside New England,
and while he made a better showing than Taft's Dave Ingalls at
the San Francisco pow-wow, a delegate In the hand la worth two
speeches from the rostrum, and the Elsenhower boys know It.
Senator Duff of Pennsylvania has also been working his head
off making speeches, but there aren't many delegates to show
for It.
Privately Ike's friends are Inclined to agree with Harry Tru-
man that prlmariea are eye-wash, which is the reason they are
not too happy.
TRAVELING SENATOR
In addition to his newspaper and radio Interests, which have
required him to travel a lot In recent years. Nebraska's new Sen-
ator Fred Beaton Is now tackling the heavy responsibility or re-
placing the late Senator Wherry.
Senator Beaton's family, however, is quite happy about the
whole idea. * *[-
Recently Seaton's nine-year-old daughter Christine was ask-
ed by her schoolteacher in Haatlnga, Nebraska, how she felt
about her Dad's'election.
"I guess the main thing Mommy and the rest of us like about
It Is that he'll be home more," ahe replied.
Famous Structure
HORIZONTAL
14 Depicted
famous
structure, -
of the
10 Negligent
12 Celestial
beings
14 Literary Wta
15 Terror
17 Make lac*
IS Exist
19 It is In------,
Greece
21 Negative reply
S Tropical plant
4 Glimpse
5 Retted
, 0 Peruvian
Indian
7 Giant king of
Bashan
8 Seine
9 Defame
10 Seaport in
Morocco
11 Membranous
pouch
IS German
engraver
Answer to Previous Futile
t-iiam;-; t '-.'mw
ME31
m ira
oai
I-IT?
Ul^sr.fp
rauJae
own
tal il-.'
"il jr_i : i ..*.' wUiU
JtHf|ammr
lit
re
22 Italian river
24 Seed vessels
26 Caudal
appendage
27 Angers
28 Tellurium
(symbol)
29 Fish
SO Footlike part
31 Registered
nurse (ab.)
32 Kind
33 Exchange
premium
36 Otherwise
37 Repair
38 Two (prefix)
t Slander*
45 Board (ab.)
46 Dined
a Landed estate
49 Mineral rock
50 Sea nymph
52 Harvesting
machine
54Rves
83 Cast off
VERTICAL
1 assess
JEucharistio
16 Direction (ab.) SB
19 Bothered 40
20 Aphorisms 41
23 Saltpeter*
c arteous
Closed car
Native
Stranger
Give forth
Pawing
fancies
Any
48 Unruly crowd
44 Goddess of
discord
47 Age
40 Poem
51 Half an em
53 "Granite
Stata" (ab.)



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY S. 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII.Y NEWSPAPER
PAor

Eaton Told To Produce Records
Of His Anti-Taft Contributions
WASHINGTON, Feb. 9 (UP)Cleveland indus-
trialist Cyrus E. Eaton was ordered yesterday to
give Senate elections investigators complete records
of his contributions to the 1950 Ohio campaign to
unseat Sen. Robert A. Taft.
The Senate Elections Subcommittee acted after
Eaton failed to appear for scheduled questioning
yesterday.
He pleaded illness but the skeptical senators
asked for an impartial physician's report on his con-
dition.
Chairman GuyM. Gillette (D-
Ja.) said Eaton clearly tailed to
"cooperate" with the group,
which called him for questioning
on his alleged $35,000 in contri-
bution to the unsuccessful cam-
paign of Ohio state auditor Jo-
seph T. Ferguson, a Democrat.
Taft defeated Ferguson by
nearly half a million votes.
Earlier testimony showed that
1) Put off unUl Feb. 28 any
action on the resolution of Sen.
William Benton (D-Conn.) call-
ing for the expulsion of Sen. Jo-
seph R. McCarthy (R-Wls.).
2) Ask committee members to
submit In writing their sugges-
tions for legislation to revise
election laws In an effort to eli-
minate campaign abuses.
The committee discussed with
three federal tax experts, the
most of the $35,000 In contribu-1 possibility of collecting gift tax-
tlons was made through Eaton's,es on political contributions in
he later relm-
(tmployes whom
pursed.
! Sen. A. S. Mike Monroney
rtD-Dkla.) aid. however, that
Committee documents indicated
that Eaton's contributions were
Sot a violation of the Federal
Corrupt Practices Act, limiting
iolltlcal gifts to $5,000.
I
( Committee counsel John T.
Moore said Eaton is apparently
tn the clear because the gift*
v'V *"' to a local organiza-
Hm-r,'-*Bf bor's non-partisan
lea-roe'Tfr Jhlo and not to a
national organization.
The committee later held
dosed-door meeting In which it
decided to:
'Harper's Bazaar'
To Take Fashion
Pictures Here
Representatives of the fash-
ion magazine "Harper's Ba-
zaar" are arriving here by air
tomorrow morning to spend
eight days taking fashion pic-
tures with Panama landscapes
for background.
Representatives of are arriv-
ing via Branlff tomorrow.
Mra. Melanle Witt, editor of
the magazine will stay at Ho-
tel El Panama accompanied
by two fashion models.
The, models. are .Miss San-
dra Brown and Mias Patricia
Shalley. Oleb Deurjlruky, pho-
tographer with Heine J. Burger
will also be In the party, to
take the pictures.
The group, will go to th ~"n
Bias Islands, tour the 1 r
and sight-see around P.- x,
taking fashion pictures along the
fay.
k ----------------------------
jamaica Society
tarts Observing
nniversary Sunday
Members of the Jamaican
provident and Benevolent So-
ciety attended to last-minute
ietalls today In preparation for
I three-day celebration, which
begins tomorrow afternoon at
j, to observe the society's 25th
inlversary.
The observance will begin
'Kith a thanksgiving service at-
tended by society members and
representatives "of other orga-
nizations.
A classical program featur-
ing vocal and instrumental
nusic. and elocutionary contest
or amateurs is scheduled for
onday evening at 7:30.
The observance will wind up
,'uesday with a banquet for
nembers and their guests.
the Ohio campaign. Under Fed-
eral law anv gift above $3.000 Is
subject to a Federal gift tax.
The experts said political gifts
would appear to be subject to
this tax. but there has never
been a test case.
Monroney said strict enforce-
ment of the gift tax might be
an automatic "brake" on excess-
ive contributions.
Rerouting of Traffic
On Gaillard Highway
t Begins Monday
Traffic on Gaillard Highway
In the vicinity of the Civil Afr
fairs Building will be rerouted
for a period of approximately
four weeks, beginning next
Monday morning, during the
replacement qf a section of a
large culvert under the high-
way.
West bound traffic will be
detoured Into a section of the
parking area of the Civil Af-
fairs Building, exiting from
the present entrance to this
building.
East-bound traffic will be
detoured to the left shoulder
of the highway.
Access to the Civil Affairs
Building parking lots can be
made either at the entrance
to the old hangar or at the
Bast end of the parking lot.
Signs erecting traffic" will be
erected when the highway sec-
tion is closed.

Hie Big 1952 Ford
Will Soon Be P
On Display
COLPAN MOTORS
Ttl. 2-1033 2-1036
PANAMA
Child's First Dental Visit
Will Set Future Patterns
A child's first visit to the
dentist is discussed In the
concluding article of a series
on dental health published by
The Panama American In
cooperation with the Panama
Canal Zone Dental Society.
The dentlat~~i the child's
friend a friend who wants to
help the youngster have a
healthy mouth.
If a child from the time he Is
two or three U taught good
dental health habits and In-
formed early that trips to the
dentist can be Interesting and
worthwhile experiences, he will
be a good patient.
The first trip to the dentist
should come soon after the
child's primary or llrst teeth are
in, between the ages of two and
three. Whether the dentist does
little or nothing on the first
trip except make friends Is not
too important.
It is suggested that the
talking be left to the dentist.
Many members of the dental
profession suggest that the par-
ents stay out of the dentist's
operating room while the child
is receiving treatment.
On a child's first trip, the
dentist usually shows the young-
ster about, explaining in simple
language the various Instru-
ments and equipment. Chil-
dren frequently are introduced
to dental procedure by having
their teeth cleaned.
Some dentist make certain
recommendations for parents a-
beut a child's first visit.
For instance, they strongly
advise mothers against "brib-
ing" a child into going to a
dentist for the first time.
He can be rewarded after-
wards perhaps praised for
being such a good soldier.
It has also been suggested
that If possible the mother take
the child with her on a dental
appointment of her own so the
youngster can become familiar
with the surrounding and can
meet the dentist In advance of
his own appointment.
Introduction of the child to
the dentist in this manner will
do much to eliminate feelings
of apprehension that may lead
a boy or girt to insist on post-
poning needed dental services.
Dental health education tor
the parents is an important
aspect ef that first visit.
Parents must learn that care
and treatment for the child's
primary teeth are just as Im-
portant to health as the proper
care for the permanent teeth
Dental neglect can. reduce
chewing efficiency and result In
Impaired health.
Unsightly teeth can detract
from personal appearance.
Neglect of first teeth can also
result In lrrgulaar permanent
teeth.
Visits to the dentist, begin-
ning early, are a guarantee of
mouth health, even In the very
young, and. most Important, are
a substantial assurance of life-
long dental health.
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbraith
"They all want the tarn* thingsmilkshakes, banana
splits, sodasit doesn't give a guy a chance to be
creative!"
YOUR LAST CHANCE
TO ATTEND ENJOY
Une (^avalcade of (^nritianity.
A Heaven-Sent Revival
Dr. E. J. DANIELS Speaking
Sunday
9:30 a.m. Big Sunday School Rally 500 expected
10:45 a.m. "God's, 1 Dare You."
Everyone invited Church member roll check.
7:30 p.m. Final Service
"The Biggest Gambler In The Canal Zone
He will be in the audience .
BETSY ROSS
Direct delivery from U.S. to Canal Zone.
Placed in your home and tuned.
Style 37 Mahogany ..........$575.00
Style 39 Blonde ............. 590.00
Take advantage of this truly exceptional offer
to obtain this marvelous buy which is seTcral
hundred dollars below States selling price.
Factory equipped with the new "Damp Chaser."
THE ONLY PIANO FOR THE TBOFICS.
EXTREMELY GENEROUS CREDIT TERMS

Hear about Satan's loaded dice
He i not the one you think.
A startling, eye-opening message.

ZJ-ir&t faptit Lskurck
Ancon Blvd. Balboa Heights
Everyone welcome Come early for seat.
New low Panam Price: Style 37 Mahogany $690.00
Off the Floor Style 39 Blonde.... $708.00
Harry! Place your order now from the models we have in
stock. Canal Zone direct delivery to approximately 0 weeks.
PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION
29 Central Avenue
Phones: 2-3364 2-2568
NOW! Scientific tests
prove CUTICURA
SOAP is MILDER...
BETTER FOR YOUR SKIH
Cuticura Soap brings radiant new tone,
softness, smoothness, freedom from
blemishes-usually in" just 7 days. It's
fragrant, mildly medicated, superfatted,
the finest seap for your skin. Buy today.
I
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HURRY!
15 DAYS LEFT
-
FOR THE RAFFLE OF THIS BEAUTIFUL CHALET
VISIT IT
'r\'
At Corner 'C and V
Street In "/ Cangrejo" One Block From the Huge
Apartment House Now Being Constructed in that Area.
Follow the Arrow!
...
THE CHALET IS COMPLETELY FURNISHED WITH TOP QUALITY FURNITURE
WHERE TO BUY YOUR TICKETS: at the Chalet, at the Offite of Padre Sosa (rear of San Francisco Church), from Mr. Jos
Retally, (Cia. General de Seguros), Mrs. Clementina Arosemena (Tesorera Municipal), Mrs. Olga Leignadier (Smooty Paredes),
Mrs. Eugenia Isern Cervera (Clnica San Fernando), Mrs. Nora Pezet Scott (No. 38 51st Street), Miss Emelia L Medina (Banco
Nacional), Almacn El Trbol (No. 70 Central Ave), Mueblera El Diablo (No. 86 Central Ave), Ancon Liquor Store (crner of 4th
Of July Ave. b J Street), Pharmacy Zona del Canal (4th Of July Ave. and J Street), Pharmacy Cristo Rey (Ave. Cuba b 36th Street),
Ta Licha (Radio Emisora Independiente), Father Maguregui (San Francisco Church).
AVOID BEING LEFT WITHOUT TICKET I
i




BUY YOURS TODAY AT THE BARGAIN PRICE OF $8


A -
f< I nil
I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY >, 195*
IN HOLLYWOOD...
but weep. I asked her why and, terry-
she told me that Robert Walker
had died. I said, 'Im very sorry,
he must have been a good
friend.' Shelley looked at me and
sobbed, 'I didn't even know
him.'"
-5ATTLE CRT
HOLLYWOOD. iNEAl On Ann Blyth. srIihu over the
the Record: Marilyn Monroe, on lack of romance-:
:hr subject of romance: "I don't have time to so out. I
'Tin sort of looking for a man work late at the studio and get
all for myself. That's why I ne- up at the crack of dawn. When
ver so to premieres with actors I meet the man. everybody will
'.hatlhc studio would like to pair know it. I wouldn't think of
me no with. keeping it a secret."
{I'd like to be a good actress., --------
so wliv go out just for the sake Jean Peters, same subject:
of uine out? I'd rather stay I "If I can find a man who's
home and studv easv to get alone with and who
"Hut if somebodv came along will support me. Ill marry. I'm a
ihat Id really get stuck on. to female and females aren't sup-
herk with mv drama lessons." nosed to work.
Humphrey Bogan, scorning' "I don't want to be another
TV one of those Hollywood females
It's not mv dish of lea. I'd ra-iwho dole out tobacco money to.
"I resent very much the com- ~~ .
mon supposition that western HaLRioa?h- ?n Jhe booming TV
films are through. It's never lm industry in Hollvwood:
been the good pictures that kill! Theres not going to be
off a subject. It's the poor ml- en0URh,Kspa" ln Llywood t0
tatiens fllm the shows that television
will require. Film is a better buy
Jean Negulesco. on directing 'han a live show. It's better dol-
Shelley Winters In "Phone Call lar for dollar. A year ago. films
From a Stranger": for television weren't considered
very savory in Hollywood.
"I don't understand her. The
first day of shooting she told me "Now I get more phone calls
that she was certain that she from actors, cameramen and
had cancer of the mouth. writers wanting to get into TV
"The next day she did nothing' films than I can handle."
i her wait until they get it per-
fect I'm scared of it It swal-
lows up scripts. It ran fiiish off
an actor In a month "
their idle husbands every day."
. Donald O'Connor,
wife's TV career:
"I don't want Gwen to work
with me. She's a great ad lib ar-
Direclor John Brahm. recall-
iip Maria Monte^
"I directed her last picture,
about his The Thief of Venice.' She was
till an extremely difficult and
temperamental actress. I'll al-
ways believe that Maria was so
tlst. she has a photographic accustomed to ordering men a-
mi-.id and a great deal of talent
But I want her to get ahead on
her-own,"
New Books
round that she resented any man
giving her orders.
"But she was a highly cultiva-
ted woman. During the making
of the picture, the pilot of Ma-
ria's motor boat ran into a high
tension wire.
"Maria was very calm about
her close call. She told me that
her horoscope indicated that she
"Dance to the Piper," an auto, would meet death through a fa-
biography by Agnes deMille, ere- tal accident."
ator of the ballet "Rodeo" and *-----
choreographer of "Oklahoma,"! Robert Taylor, on his swash-
"Carousel," and other hits, is one,buckling stint in "Ivanhoe":
of the new books placed in clrcu- "I played it straieht. I didn't
lation during the past week
the Panam Canal Library.
by
The book details her climb to
success, finally won not because
of. but despite her great theatri-
cal name. Agnes deMille is the
swing from chandeliers or jump
fences I would have broken my
neck."
Producer Albert Zug-Smlth.
on what the movie public wants:
"Too manv people In Hollv-
granddaughter of Henry George: ;w0od are making pictures for
her father wrote some of David!their Bel Air neighbors instead;
Belascos biggest Broadway sue- 0f f0r the American public,
cesses: and her uncle Is Cecil B. i navP to know wnat people'
deMille of Hollywood. ,vant and I dnn't have time to,
'__. take noils We have to make
The complete list of new books natures for I lie guv in Egg Har-j
af the Library follow? bor N Y. who works in a filling;
|_ station and wants to identify
'Dreams-The Forgotten Lan- himself with the hero.
Language: An introduction to -He goes to the movies to be
ZK understanding of dreams, entert^nej, not to get a mes-,
Wry tales and myths. Fromm. safre on what tne wor]d 0Ught to
Palean'oloev: The Dinosaur *> lib*
Book. Colbert. ______
Travel, Biography. History:
nee to the Piper. deMille: Pop-
li's Private Army. Peniakoff;
iiaucer's England and the Ear-
Tudors. Trevelyan; and Cairo
Damascus, Derounlan.
Fiction: Bailor's Choice. Bnt-
tume: This Man and This Worn.
an. Farrell: The Mnngo on the
Mango Tree, Mat how. The S'.vim-
rrtir," Tool. Rlnctaart: and In-
tijlRiir hi Baltimore. Whitney.
Added to the Reference Collec-
tibn: Reader's Guide to Prose
Fiction. Lenrow.
' f I
Gift Replacements: Romances.
45 vol. Little. (ContentsAgnor
de Maulon: Ange Fitou; Asca-
nio; Black, the story of a dog: I
The black- tulip: Blanche de
Beaulicu: The Brigand: Cheva-i
lier de Maison Rouge: chevalier
de Hai-mental: Chicot tile jester;
The companions of Jehu; The
Corsican brothers. The count of
Monte Cristo; Countess de Char-
ny; La dame de Monsoreau: The
forty-five: The horoscopeMar-
guerite de ValoU: Memoirs of a
physician: Olympe deCleves; Re-
gent's daughter; The she-wolves
of Machecoul: Sylvandire; The
three musketeers: Twenty years
after: Two Dianas; Vicomte de
Bragelonne: The war of the
women: The whites and the
blues'. Dumas.
Ronald Reagan on Holly-
wood's curtailed production of
westerns:
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on first mortajes
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS

25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
PRECKLES AND BIS FRIENDS'
Weird Diet
MERRILL BLOSSRR
t/i-JDYtrF HAS A NEW HOMBOur THEGmU} ARE CO*KE*HaO ABOUT
~ HIS WfLfAOB-
I DID BRIM6-
HIM SOME
SALTonly
I FIGURED "THAT
WITH ALU THE
JUNK He EATS-
LLEY OOP
Away You Go
BY f. T. OAMLm
MI.WHOHADDA \NUTHIN TO IT, FOOZY/
TAKE LESSONS TO I GOT TH' BAD BET...
OPEN A ZIPPER, /ALL YOU DOB CLOSE
RUN A GADGET fAN'THEN OPEN THIS
TH'SIZEOFTH'
BIG DIPPER?
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
109 Central Ave. at
corner of "I" Street.
. K. De ROUX
Maniirer
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
or 7th St
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sub-Manager.
HOURS:
Prom 1:00 a.m to 12:30 o.m
SATURDAYS: from k-ihi m to 12:00 p.m
Th'e Chase National Bank
of the City of New York

lotal resources over $5,607,000,000.00
General Banking

PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH
CRISTOBAL
BALBOA
,
BRANCH
BRANCH
Wt Specialize in Financing Imports and Exports
one Lrt. oc switch;
ROOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Of Course?
BY EDGAR MARTTN
MISS BOOTS".
MIS* OOT&,
COMPLY

WELV-Vl.
VJtVV.
MRS.WlfcfcWS'.
Ws go \ct MUfc voo:
o oo'\ mvv v* you
OOttT WtCOGNNTt Wfci Vm
"^r
T
meat,
xi*'. loH.yisLvia.ot cooRst'J
UKCk|OMC\X.
OHM1I60AN
T.TTfcc. U. S. FM.
CAPTAIN EAST
Persistent
BY LESLIE TURNE <
CHIUS \\ I I.Kt.N Plaaeteer
In the Rocket
BY RUSS WIM'EKHUTIIAM
OKA* WELL TOP HERE FOR GAS. JANET!) THERE Hil
IT MAY BE ONLY A COINCIDENCE THAT /<305,eMV!
THE SAME CAR HA* FOLLOWED US FOR/MB OWEP
HOUR*, BUT .--f PQWM A BIT,
ZLAnrvr--------KM 3 $UTHESNOT
STOPPIMO!
OH.OHl HERE X UT KfHV WWUP
HE IS! HE WAITED ANVOWE FOLLOW
ON A IDE ROAD /*>? HHJNOER P
FOR 5 TO PA557IT HAS ANYTHING
TO DO WITH THIS
CAR BEING RE-
PORTED STOLEN?
VOU'RE EI6HT,POC.TH(*
TMIN6 WE THOU6HT WA* A
METEO MU*TBE*MS7*
DOCKET .. PE.Aod.EP AFTER Dt.
bv a few pow HOW THAT WS HAVE
THM, WS WILL BLAST
WBLKIN TO POST.
ILLA-S POP
.THAT'S WHAT'S KKJOWN
AS THE LAW OF
GPAV/TY!
___________Father's Little Helper
BY AI. VERMEER
YOU SEE, CARLYLE, THE
EARTH EXERTS A CONSTANT
PULL ON VERYTHIN ~^-
X
LY
/
IT'S A SCIENTIFIC FACT...
WHAT GOES UP MUST
COME DOWN.'
HOW
ABOUT
.PRICES

H* V. I W.O
I'M CONVINCBO
NOW HE'D AVOID
rHA.T,PBRHAPi
SPEEDUP AND
PASS ME, THEN
WAIT FOR US
AGAIN! MAYBE I
108S HIM-,
!KU *. i. . u >m. o
VIC FLINT
Tab Sounds Off
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEl
rr> MX/R Y i^T mim in. ri
BROTHtiR, 1 HANDLfc HIM.
WHAT* ON
NOUR MIND,
IS. TUB?
>
Z DREAMED UP THIS
PEAL. OP VVORKIN6
OVBRTHE BO
HOMB*ON *V/V\-
PHONV NISHT* AND.
MXI KNOW IT.
A
clcver
CHRMRJ
TOO,
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
CMC. 'HlllW> .> IM. T. m. *. U. PM.*.,
with .... MAJOR HOPPLE OUT OUR WAY
SO CLEVER lOU
MUSCLED IN AND
THEN SQUEEZED
ME OUT. NOW X
WAHT BACK IN-
By J. R. WILLIAMS
RUGS BL'NM
The Opportunist
"^-X--
1-3/
4
'" --**'
JASOM,VBO liND^
-THE I06TER OP
-THe T5AAA
VJHA-TRiNDOP
CHAHACTCR *
THIS FELLOW
-rwi*o* **"
.. \ |$NT HE SOME-
soar of .
OlME-STDft-
DETECTiVE <
TO SUM UP, MlSTAH flUMHORN'.X'D*
SAY MlSTAH TWlS IS KEEN AS A
rtEW SICKL6 AN' HE SOT THE-
'OUlPMENT TO HANDLE TROUBLE
IN ALL SIZES / HE'S OOWN-
RISHT 6ASVTO SET ALONS
wif. Birr Ef HE GITS
NUD6ED HE'S 3IST
A PLAIN EVERV-
DAIV STAMPBDE
OS WASPS/
?**.
J
UiCRR.
a^?wiLU*M&
trnn*"MT'"Ti,Tf


SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOI PIT*
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES pf9and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Seventh Day
Adventist
Sunday 11 00 u. rim A- Third Wod-
8KVKNTH-DAY-
Weeklv Services >n II Churaaas,
as follows:
Saturday Sabbath Schoui J.JO am
Divine SV ,.nlp 11 00 a ni Youth'i Meet-
ing i M i ...
Sunday Mole Lecture 7:30 p.m Wed-
nesday i.it le Study and Prayer Sex-
vice :..i a.m.
Pacific tide Paruun* Balbea
En Ml i n hurchea B T Ranlcln. Die
tricl Pastor
Chuirlie Cabo veide. Ave. J. t. de
la On., J amalea Society Hall'. Chorrillo:
Rio AlsaJ..: I ueblo Nuevo. Balboa Chapel
i*s:4 ..-viian Rd Balboa (Saturday
Heelina inly.
Panams vp:inlb Church J. R. Caa-
taflon. H:oi: Calle Darien
Gamboa in Prlloli- A. A. Grizzle.
Pastor.
Allantii Side
English i.'liurcha S r Clarke. Dla-
trlct Pasto'
Churches Colon English Third Street:
Cristobal English 1Mb St. 4 Bolivar
Ave.; Cri.st.bal Spanish 16th St A Bo
Uvar Ave
Union Churches
tMi.n 11 rroleslanl .....imi.i. IU>
all)/ in essential, liberty In nan-
asenrtah and rharlls lr all tblnn
lit ML AN Tit SlUr
CrhlUlMii
Tbe Rev Cliiliii. Ha venes Hasten
Phone 3 1443
10-45 Worship service aim Churcn-nmi
6:00 Youn feooie MeeUna
Oalan
QuraerV
Tbe Key j William l Granam Castor
Phone 5-35S
:00 30 Broadcast or HUK tir-M
na 11 ON
9:4s Sunday Scnooi
11:00 Worship Service
1:00 Christian Enrteavos
Marrarll
The Kev Heart Ball Waste
Phone 3-1498
9:30 Bible School
10:45 Worship service and Churrn-umi
Ourserv
"30 Youth fellowship
Chwchtt of he many taitas in Hit Canal Zana, and the tarmmal
citiaa at Panama and Calan, Republic of Panama, am read welcome
t all times t* man and wamm al the armad arvica, nal ta civilian
neighbor!, friends and strangers.
As a public service, Mm The Panama American luts Maw, by
dcaominotioni. notices af hours of worship and other regular activities.
Listings ara rotated fres time ta tima. DanaminaHant having
oar ana at twn caaRraaatiani ara listed andai "Otnat Churches And
Services" A special listing is included tar services at Aral* naah.'
Ait Patea basas and Naval Italians.
Miniaran, church secretaries and chaplains ara asked ta afarm
the nawa desk by Wednesday noon at the latest af ny change fat
the earning Saturday's church nene.
Catholic
tListeo beiutv as* um y-auiuiiy hunn
n the Canal Zone and those ui the lei
missal citiaa ol Panama and Colon wbosi
-ungiaiatloiu. ara primarily English
.peaking Beside* these, the Catbedral lr
Panama City the Cathedral m the trn
naculate CuiuepUon in Colon and num
arou* parish churches In ooth cities, wet
come English speaking visitors, tbouct.
theti congregaUon are orisnarily Spar
sh-saekiri
Episcopal
Salvation Army
Panama City Calle 19 da aeocero
Service at llajn and CSIlom (Mai
ir WILsoni. Sunday School at 3 pro
La Boca: Service at 11 am and l-Jt
in Sunday School at 3:30 on
Red Tank Service at 7 JO oro Sunday
'chool at ?:00 o.m
Service? ai ... 11 a m a 1 JO run
colon I alb Street
Sunda* School at .. .. ) on
Coln 3rd Street
Service at .... II ago, ISRI o.m
Shipping & AirLine News
pni
Piral
, rut. cuini sidi
J HalbW
! The Hey Alex .-.< rl sin fastos
1 Balboa Hu at S' Hablo St
Phone 8-I48B'.'.buu-n Otflce t-iZM
:30 Church Sen... Piee bus arvica
.1 10:30 Worahlp r,ervir Junior Church,
P Primarv Stnrv d.11 Church-time Nur
fiery
1:00 Chi Kho-aemui HI fellowship
1:00 Post HI Peltowshlo
Gamboa
All service at IBs Gamboa Union
Church cornei id Jalllard Highway |Conl
cornel
srt AVes
and Slbert Avenue
The Re Raynvme' A Gray. Minister
, Phone 8-i3u
I 9:30 Sunday Sen..
:0:30 Mornfrg Wor-hip
Pedro Migue'
Rev Ray in..no ttrnf as Slated Pa*-
loral Supply,
9:30 Sunday Schooi
7-30 Vesper
' 'niiarian
Baptist
V.lll.Vll o.l. * s..-. HSU
Paiuutut Bap.ikl erayei eteeuii, 3 Ji
s in Divine Service. JO a ui Uiviik St.
t/ic 1.13 p.m asid Serving ol The Lord
v.Supoci al both Service Sundav Schon
,.ta> o.m
ouyo tsapiuL La doc*, t, aV liiviih
ei .ices 11.00 a in and 7 JO p.m Servuii
Service Sun
81 MAJtV-a
Balboa
Sunday Masaaa .... e:00 10:00. ll:0n
12:00 am
Benediction AW. p.m
Holy Dav Masse* SJa a:00 11:10. 11 51
agg
Conleuiona. Satusuay J JO. :0U
7:00. 1:00 p.m Thursday foi
Friday 7 .00. :0o p.m
Mlraculou Madai Novena Monday at
i:U0 p.m
Hosarv everv evening ai i uu
ACaUUt tlkAJtT
Anooo
Sunday Masse, a4a, 7JO 9JO am
Holy Days. 3:33. 1 JO am
Conlesslnns Saturday 3 JO, 5.00 p.m
7.-00. 8:00 p.m Thursday (or first
Friday- 7:00. 8:00 p.m
Sacred Heart Deration Friday at i:U0
pm
SI nilEBA-B
Cocoll
Sunday Maas. .30 am
Holy Days- tin a an
flRUMJl CHAPO.
Curundu
Sunday Mass, a 30 am
Holy Days: 5:43 am
Coniasslons 3Jn '. :im o.m Saturdays
ANKI'MPTIUN
Pedn. Miguel
Sunoay Mass. 8JC am
Holy Days. 6:30 am
Confessions Saturday 1.13 1:45 pm
Rosary Monday VYedntmdav and Satur
day at 7:00 p m
Catechism Classes Sundav 10 JO 11 JO
JO
a: JOaLPHk
far also
Sunday Mam. i00 am
Holy Days: 3:43 am
Confessions: Saturday 3:30. 4:00 am
Tuesday-7 :0O
ry:
chlM
p.m
Sundav 10 JO II JO
Catechism Classes
am
VINCENT
Panam
Sunday Mass-i. 6:00. tjti n.
Holy Days. 6:00, 8 JO a.m
Confessions Sat urda v -3 00 5:0 i:li
8|M) p.m
Before Holy Days <:00, a IN
Rosarv everv evening 7 00 dsb
VT JOHN BAPTIST Or LA SAI Lt
Rio Abajo
Sunday Masse*. 6J0. 8J0 sao
Benediction: 4:00 om
nfession Saturday-3:30. 4:30 pm -
Friday after Miraculous Medal No-
vena
Miraculous Medai Noven Fnnav /'On
pm
Rosarv Mondav and Wednesday l.iki
om
ST. riiutuir
Sunday Mass: 7:00 am Holy Dav Maas
6:45 am
rtu
UNITARIAN
SOCIrTt
10:30 am
iVVB Armad,
urcas Service
Jentei Library
Balboa C.Z
*our mvlUUOti aaW^aart Devotions Friday ft, 1*> ^
to liberal Confessions Saturdav -3:30 100 I*
religion 8:00 p.m
Rosary every evening except Tuesday a
7 on om
ANCN. H
I HI CAI'llt.DKAl O VI CLKk
The Rt Re< R Heoat Uoudan. Bishor.
rhe Very Rev Raymond T Farrts Daa>
7 JO a.m Holv Communion
9 JO a m Cathedral School
10:45 Morning Prayer and Sermoo
i First Sunday of the month Holv Cum
nunion and Sermon..
7:00 o m Evening Pray at ano Se mo
CKIarrOBAL. Hf
CHCKCH OF OCR SAVIOUR
3rd Si oatu G. Navy
Rev. Milton A Cookaon. Pastos
Holy Cunununion 7JO am
Church School 9JO am
Morning Prayer -Sermon II .Mi m
H.C first Sunday In the month
Youn People- Vaspes Service 4 ,n
i m .
Wednesday Holy Cuiiiiiiuiuor s ji em
Cbolr Rehearsal 7 JO aja.
A House of Prayei lor all oeupis
COCOLl
Charrh ol St Aadraw
fhe Rev David R Read
Holy Communion i ,jo a.m
Sunday Sctvaol 9.30 am
Public Worship 10:43 a.m
(H.C tint Sunday In the month, i
Young People' Fellowship 4:00 pm
Choir rehearsal Wednesday eveninr
it 6:30 p.m
Women' Auxiliary Una ano lib Chun
lay at 7 JO p.m
House of Pravas and Fellowship tos ai
seople
COROZAl
Good Shepherd
rhe Veo A F Nightengale
8:00 a.m Everv Friday: Morning Pray-
IT
IHC in maav
GAMBOA
St Slmaa'i Church
Bay Anloeus Oehea S
Padre MUraI 4436
Holy Cosismuiuor 10 JO a m
Sunday School ......... 300 pm
Youih urganlxaUon 140 A :00 om
Cveina Prayer A Blbble
2nd & 4th Sunday .......... 1J0 pm
Women's Auxiliary ........ 7 JO Dai
nd and 4th Thursday
Silvas
Sarvioa" at .......
Sundav School at
Oty
>:3fl om
Jewish
K..L.M. Orders New
Dong-lag Carao Plane
Dr. Albert Plesman, president
of K.L.M. RoyRl Dutch Airlines
find Donald W. Douglas, presi-
dent of Douglas Aircraft Com-
pany. Jointly announced the
Durchase of the Douglas DC-6A
Llftmaster. all cargo model of
the DC-o.
This order malees K.L.M.
Royal Dutch Airlines the first
jewisn Weitait uoaro. blag igk-A. La
doca Road. Balboa C.Z Rabo! Nathar
vitku. director
Service on Friday (JO pm.
(See also listing ol Jewish mi vice
mder Post Base and Station
Congregation Kol Sheantn Israel Ave
Uda Cuba and 36th Street Bella Vims
Panama City Rabbi Harry A Merfeld
Ssmrlce on Frldav o m
LA BOCA
si Peter's Chuses.
Rev Lemuel B Shirley Priam
* a.m Holy Communion
J a m Choral Eucharist ana Sermon
10 a m Mnmlns Pravei and Church
School /
5 p in Holy atapuam
7.30 p m. vespers and Sermon
Communion Tuesdays and, Thursday,
1 am Wednesdays and Friday t am ;
Girls Friendly 6 and 7 pja Monday 6
p.m Tuesday. Vespers nightly at 7. an
Posts. Bases
And Stations
PACIFM SIDE
Protestant
FORT AMADOR
Sunday School .............. 9:15
Morning Worahlo............... 10:30
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday Sc .ool Pldg. 134 ..... 6:00
Morning Worsh't ,........... 10:30
U. S. HOSPITAL
Morning Worship.............. I ou
FORT K.OHHF
Sunday School ................ 10:00
Morning V.'o'shlp ................ 11:00
COROZAL
Morning Worship .............. 10:00
ALBROOK AIR 1'ORCE BASE
Bible School .............. 8:30
Morning iVorahlp .............. 10:43
Youth Group ................. 4:00
U. S. NAVAI 5TATION, RODMAN
Moming Worship ............. 10:30
Protestant Sunciy School ...... 8:13
15th NAVAL DISTRICT
Morning Worahir ___......... 8:13
esthetic
New Chamber of Commerce
Tours Begin Feb. 23
For February the Colon Cham-
ber of Commerce has arranged
i weekend trip to Puerto Armue-
lles. David and nearby towns.
A 26-passenger DC-3 will leave,
Tocumen Airport at 8 a.m. Sat-'
urday. Feb. 23. for Puerto Ar-
muelles, the locale of the Chlri-
qul Land Co. banana planta-
tions.
Here the party will visit the
European carrier to select the .various fruit farms and see the
Douglas DC-6A Llftmaster for banana loadlnrr operations,
use In Its International cargo After lunch lt will again board
service. plane for David pnd the beautl-
The Llftmaster to be delivered\ful Hotel Nacional, which will be
to K.L.M. will carry pay loads headauarters for the balance of
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Greal White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrive*
Cristbal
up to 30,000 pounds In service a-
cross the North Atlantic aid has
the capacity of two normal Eu-
ropean boxcars.
the trip.
There will be opportunity to
visit either Boquete or El Volcan.
Both are up In the mountains
and are noted for natural beau-
The wing span of 117 feet fl ty. Chartered buses will leave
inches and overall height of 2? from the Hotel Nacional and re-
feet 5 Inches Is identical to the
basic DC-6.
Its fuselage length of 105 feet
turn there In time to depart for!
Tocumen at 5 p.m.
Reservations must bf made
S.S. Chiriqui ...
8.S. Quirig-ns ...
S.S. Levers Bend
S.S. Chiriqui .
..........................Febr. M
..........................Febr. 17
..........................Febr. 2*
..........................Febr. 24
* Hendllag Refrigerated Chilled nd Genera Carga.
New York Service
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Cape Cod .
S.S. Junior ___
S.S. Talamanca
.. Febr. II
Febr. 12
Febr. IS
Weekly Sailings lo New York. New Orleans. Las Angeles. San Franckce.
Seattle Freauent freight sailings Cristobal to West Coast
Central American Perls.
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela. Honduras
Sails from
Cristobal
FORT CLAYTON
Dally Maa
Sunday Mass- .
V. S. HOSPITAL
Sutvday "lisa ..
COROZAL
Sunday Mam
FORT KOUBE
7:30
too
7:45
10 JO
Dally Mas'
Sunday Masse*
ALBROOK >ro.
Dally M.." .
Sunday Maasei
................. 7J0
.......3:00 and 9:00
FORCE BASF.
................ fill
i 740. 7:45 and 11:43
Jewish
7 inches Is five feet longer than i early, by callinr- Colon Chamber
standard pas.eno-er models giv-|of Comerce at Colon 807 or 1436
Ing the DC-6A 5000 cubic feet of;" Fred *'>sch Tour Director at
cargo space. iBalnoa <394.
In selecting the DC-8A. K.LAI1 priced .t'V" and^ver^n
maintains its recor dof having transportation and hotel with1
ordered every model of commer- exception of meals
clal transport produced by Dou-
Tlas since the prototype DC-1.
DC-2. DC-3, DC-4. DC-5. DC-,
DC-8A and DC-8B aircraft.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 Pnale Msal
Presents
FORT CLAYTON
Saturday ...............
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday ...............
FORT KOH9Z
Thursday .. .. ............
JWB. BalbAi, C
Friday .
7..
4:00
sroo
7:00
7:30
capt Saturday Complin 7:30 om
MAatOAKl'l A ,
St Margaret's Chapei
Margarita Hospital
I'he Rev M A Cookaon
Sunday School 9 a.m Evening Pravei
'.00 o m
too
9:00
10:60
6:30
11 15
Je Lord Supuei at rjath
av -..'hop1 i voo D m '
de*. Hup*. Chivi. Chiva
V. t, UIVIIM
Sunday School
Hup*.
(vice- II OP a.m
1*0 o m
Ksn a N mown. Misstates
UsniMw, vJU uiviiit setvitia *i II.t
j.m and 7'30 om with Sunday Sdim
*i 3 On o ni
Bav A W Crook Mlsustei
j Mis. Atsan. .B.P -sunoav *cn..
00 ni
< cocoLi hap run chlrch
C Building 311 Brula Road
_ W v Pond Jr Pamot
ndav acnooi .......... .ft am
' .aching Ser vice ..
lining Unloi.
g eachlng Servlcr
-otharbood 7:00 pm
raver Metln- '*
...... 10:43 am
,.,,.. 6:30 p.m
...... 7 38 o.m
Monday
Wednesday
' atDLMPTION BATUn CHLRCH
26. I' Street
(Beanoe the National Inatitutei
Box 1442 Panama City
Rev. .lose Prude Cldere Paator
SERVICED IN SPANISH
Sunday Service
Sunday School ........ 10:00 am
Preaching ServKi ..... 7:30pm
^Vedntsdav Blhi Study I'JBom
m '"{AF&ii'
Uh'l MAr-1'lb'l CHCUCsi
Balboa Heights. CX
i 677 Alteon Boulevard
Orawet '8' Balboa Height
Phone Balboa 1737
"Veas Charcal away tram nsmi
with welraas tarn a trlaadls'
WUIsam M alaaey PaMa*
Sunday Scnuoi.......... gat, *,
Morning Worahlp ......... 10:43 a.m
Baptist Tralnln union ... 6JH o.m
tvaruteiinsi Service I -go n m
Prayei Meeting Wednesday ijo o.m
W.M S Bible Study
Thursday* ...................... a ass
Men' Brotherhood
i Lt Monday In moatai I Jti o m
ATLANTIC HAPTaBl CHUKCM
Bolivar Avenue at 121b Street
Cristobal. C.Z
Kev Fiad L Jone Pastor
Methodist
na. HaTtMIOIal CHLRCH
iBrlUsh Confareneei
Minister WUitam H. Armstrong
8.00 sn- Morning Prayei and (sensor
8*0 p.m. Suncsay School
4:00 Man Meeting
7:13 o m Evening Prayei and Samson
latlMT* as*-TrK>Unr| CHIUCU
7th Street and Melendae Avstnua
Rev Norman Pratt. Msnsatet
Coloo RJ>
Rev Normen Pratt, Minute.
Sunday laiilim at 8 JO a.m. and i aft
pm Sunday School fat 11 aaa at 3
p.m
Monday 7 Jo osa. weakly Pi a at
Meeting.
niuiitxtt aurraooun chubcb
Slvar City. CJL
Sunday ServMas 6 tta and 6:18 am
Sunday School tor all age at 8JO pm
Tuesday 7 30 o m Pravei Meeting
eat iBvttatten Ta
COCO UOLITfl fl.AVSHKU
Pastor. Rev W 1 Film C M
Sunday Mas i ft a m
Holy Day Mas 6*0 m
Sundav School 8:43 am
Service Thursday nights ''45 nm
Cnfesslrvn hefor Mas*
CHI tit O* l-Ht HOI I MMIIt
Margarita CZ
Rev William J Finn CM
Us ( aif
atlRACCLOth MH.AI CIIIIMCH
New Crisioool Itb a G 91
Pamr Rev Vlm-enl Ryan CM
Sunday Masses i 8 ft in 30 a m
Weekday Mas JO m
Sal 8:0ti am
Holv Day Masses a oo a.WO a.m
Confessions. Roesscy nightly 7:0ft pm
Sunday School aflat the 3 am Mas
Miraculous Medal Noven ervire
Mon 3*0 A 1:00 o.m
1st Sat Devotion every ii Sai attei
Mass
iMMACULAra lONttPTION CHLnt H
Bolivar Highway Oatun. CZ.
Paslot Rev Francis Lvnoh C M
Sunday Mass. H-O0 a.m
Weekday Mas* Thur JO a.m
Sat 7:66 am
Holy Day Mm*. / 00 am
Miraculous Medal Novan service
Mon 7:18 pm
let Frldav. coolesaion Commuuim
1:13 p.m
Confessions Sat :30 i on o m
ST rHOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun. Naas Lock
Pastos Re Francii Lvnch CM
Sunday Man 45 a m
Weekday Masses Tties a Fn 6*0 am
Holy Day Mass. 6*0 am
lUraculous Madal Novena service -
ti 7:13 p.m
Confewlnn Sat I a 8*0 pm
IM Sat Devotion ever lt Sat attet
Mas
HOI \ VAMILt) CHURCH
Margarita. CZ.
Partos Rev William J Finn CM
Sunday Masse 7 :o 6:30 a.m
Holy Day Mas 6*0 a m
Mlraculou Medal Novan* service
Mon. 7*0 pm.
Instruction los adult Fn
Confessions Sat 4*0 6:00 A
6*0 o-m
SI. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Colon, lOtn a Broadway
Paetoi. Rev J Raymond Maohat* CM
Assistant. Rev Roben Vlgnola C M
Sunday Masses 5:43 a 8*0 am
Weekday Mass 8*8 am
Holv Day Masses 6:45 A lOU a.m
1st Frl Masses. Ill A 8 80 am
Communion ta am
Baptism Sun 4:00 pm
Mlraculou Madal Noven* am He -
Wed at 6:13 A '00 pm
Novena etf tbe Seared Heart Frl IU8
am
Confessions bat. * 6*8 om as
/:* to 8*0 pm
Sunday School. *ti pm
Discussion Club Voung mar at Parish
Sun 3*0 pm
instruction it adult* making now-
ledge of the Catholic Church Mon A
Thurs at 7:13 pm
1st Sat Devotion ovary lav Sal attar
' PALO asaitO
Chare f The Holy Casnfsrlet
Tbe Van A F. Nightengale
Every Mondan IJO am Holy Com
nunion
PARASO
Rev D. A Osborne
:0U am uuiv Comsnunion End Sunday
8:30 a m Sunday School
5:30 pm Evenlne Prayer oio end 6tt
iundays
Monday ..00 pm Vouui MeeUug
Wednesday 6:30 um Girl Friendly
Society
KU> IANK
-lev O.A OsDoiiu a Kev LA Cragwci
11*0 am Holy Coiiimunlor and Ser
non let and 3rd Sunday
II Ou am Morning Prayei ino do
as. 2nd and 4th Sunday*
3:0 p.m Sunday School ana Hapussn
7JO pm Evening Pravei ano address
id and 4th Sunday
PANAMA C1T*
1 PAUL'S CHURCH
a. 9 Nightengale ou at.b.E.
.mi rhe Kev RIU Reginaia Atwell
Venerable Archdeacor
6:l*i am Holy Communion VdR arr
7:00 o m Evansnn and Sermon
CHB1S1 CHURCH UV-rHS-SEA
ColOn. R da P
tOpouait* Hotel Wasnlnglon
rbe Rev Ma Inert J Peterson
STB Recios
'UNDA7S.
8 a.m Holy Communion
lam. Choral Eucharist ano Sermon
18:30 am Church School
7*8 a m Solaror Evenann a Srmii!
VRDNfcSUAYS
I eat Holy Communion
7 JO p m Evensong and Sermon.
30 om Adult Confirmation Claa
TI.ANTIC SIDE
Frolestant
TORT DAV!S
Protestant Worshn Service ...
FORT CUL7CK
Sunday Sr'iool ................
Morning crvir- ...........
COCO SOLO NAVAI STATION
Sunday School ................
Protestant Wo.-l.In Srvlc......
Catholic
FORT DAVI5
Daily M~ ,..............i. 4rl3
Sundav Visa ...............',". 10:00
FORT GUI.fCK
Sundav Mass ................. 3:30
FORT SHETfMAN
Sunday Mass ................11:30
COCO SOLO N/yV.l STATION
Sunday Msss ................. 8:00
Naval HiolUi..............10:30
Jewish
FORT GULICK >
Tuesday .................... 7:00
rHUKSDAVS
1:00 pm
7*0 to
om Pravei Guild
R1DAYS:
I p.m Children'! Eucharist
7:30 o m Choir Practice
SATURDAYS.
II a m Children Confirmation Class
7*8 om CowiDim and Meditation
OATUN
st. Oaarge's Chnrcfe
Qatun, C.Z
lev Snlnmnn N JaaOO*
.45 a m Church School -
6:43 am Morning Prayei
Holv Eucharist no aermnr
-Y .
BIDIe School
Worahlp ......
Training Unan
6 Worship
6:48 am
11:68 am
*o am
7*8 am
7J6 om
viNCitirps church
Silver Oty Ci
Rev Raymond Lesna CJt
Sunday Masses. J:45 A 1*6 o m
neekdav Mass. SUN am.
Holy Day Minn. 3 Jo A Sje am
Sinday School 11*0 m
Iracutous Model No
fuaa. 7*u p.m
BaptlBin Sun see ...
Confesasen Sat 3*0 6*8 am 7*0
ta 8*0 pm
Instruction* tm duiu rue* rti..
JO p.m
1*. Bet Devotton every 1st Sat after
OUR LAD OP GOOD COUNSEL
^^ Gamboa. Ct.
_Faa Rev Charlas Jacob* CM
Bund Mamas. 7*1 A 6 J6 am
Weekday Mamas 6*8 a.m
Hal. Day Mima 6:46 ft* ..m
Mlraculou. Madal Neven. service -
rue* 7*8 pm.
Sacred Heart Noven sarvsca FrL 1*0
om
Contcealona Sat. isto paa
1st. Sat DeveUon. every 1st Sat fun
16*8 am
rueadaya.
7*0 m-m Holy Commumor lAJac Hol-
la'. ad Saint Day*, i
Wdna9dyei
1:00 p m Evening Prayer
8*0 o m St Vincent' Guild
cSO om Choir Rehearsal
nmiartaa
Church ml si Mart fee Vlrga
Archdeacon Waldock Priest in Charge
Moming Prayei ..... 6,45 a m
Holy Eucharist ssnd Sermon 7*8 am
Church School .......... l*tom
Solemr Evensong ...... 6*1 o m
Woman Auxiliary End Monday*
Ordei of St Vlncem Acolite Guild
luaaday
Vestry Meeting gnc rhuradays
Holy Commun'on f a.m Thursday
Kvensnng 7:38 Dm
Morning Prayer I j Friday. Caoli
lOtheeraais 8 Dm
RIO ABAJO
si Chnafpber's Charca.
16 St. Paree* Lefevre
Rae Antele Ornee A
rhea* Podre Mlgae' -M
Holy Communion....... 7:30 am
Sunday School......... 18*0
Baptssm*. 8 to 6 o.m End 4th Sun-
Ev*nin Prayet Bible Study I aai
1st end 3rd Sunday
Women' Auxiliary mo 4th Sundav
1*6 om
Holv Communion Wednesdays Tarn
Other Churches
And Services
BAIIA'I HMkh
Apartment I Lux Building J-itn Stre*'
Panam Mondav: Lecture" and DIs
cusalori 00 om
church ol Jesus Christ ol Latter lies
Saint (Merman Bal*** CZ
Sunday School 6J0 am
Services 10:30 e.rn
At JWB Armed Fnrco- servicw Centm
IP (ji ncp Rnsd
Evening Service at p.m at a place
of meeting announced at moming a
trice.
CHLKCH Ot CHKIS'l
0881 Balboa Road. Balboa
W Harland Oil beck. EvangeUst
Telephone 8-4682
SUNDAV SERVICES
Bible Clases tos ell ages lO.Ot. m
Pi-*aching and Communion 10:45 a ro
Preaching and Communion 7 f" o m
MIDWEXK SERVICES
Bible Study ..... Wednesday 1:1". pm
Ladle' Bible Cless Thursday 1:43 am
CHURCB O CHRISTOld Citstaam
SUNDAYS
W* meet in the American i-egior Hal
m front of Use Clubhouse
Morning Worahlp 10-43 a m
Visitor welcome
Ladles Bible Study at Uausn
Phone Getur 414 os Ft Guiles 308
CURUNDU PROTKSl A.N'l
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Chaplain William H Blah
Sunday School.............
Mornln Worship.............
Young People'' Service ........
Today. Saturday. Pek, t
P.M.
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00 Quest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam session
8:00Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report
8:00HOG Hit Parade
9:15Stamp dub (VOA)
8:30 VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Having a Wonderful
Crime
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
S.S. Chiriqui
S.S. Quiligua S.S. Chiriqui

(Passenger Service Only) ,., .,. /
CRISTOBAL 2121
TELEPHONES:
- PANAMA 2-2S84 COLON 21
. JACOBY ON BRIDGE
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH (D) It AAQ6 VAKQ105 ? Q6 *7S2
?VKST BAIT
4)101151 AK4 i
62 VJI4
? 107! 4>AJS
* 10 4 ? QJ853 SOUTH AJ72 >73 K9I42 d>AKI North-South vul. 1
North Ea*t Sonus Want
I Pan 1 A (!) Pan
1* Pns 2 N. T. Pasg
JN.T. Pa*g Pasg Pas
Opening leadA 10
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1X41
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA '
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAMANCA" .......................Feb. 18th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA .CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUffA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEI PACIFICO"* (18.000 tons)....March 1st
NOTA: Tbe my. "REINA DEI, PACIFICO" will net call at Kingston
on the March Voyage.
M.V.
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
"TALCA" ....................................Feb.
13th
Sunday, Feb. 10
AJW.
It s always very pleasant to see
the smart aleck get lt In the
neck. Even the dummy enjoyed
seeing declarer Ret the business
in today's hand.
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "DIEMERDYK"..............................Feb. 17th
TO UK/CONTINENT
M.V. "DRINA" ...................................Feb. 17th
8.S. "LOCH AVON"..............................Feb. 18th
'Accepting passengers in First. Cabin and Third Class
"Superior accommodation available for Dassentrers
All sailing* subject to change without notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO., Cristobal, Tel. Ib54 1155
FURD COMPANY Inc.. Panam Tel. 3-1257/12M: Balboa UM
No More Hospitals
For Six-Year Boy
Struck By Auto
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPi_c.
D. Ferguson had to chase his
victim to give aid when his car
hit six-year-old David Bornsteln.
Evening Worahlp ....
Prayer Meeting Thursday
Chair Practice Wednesday *t
:46
UM
:4S
IM
ties
South decided that the hand
would probably play at no- yL__*,_-, T. f***
trump, so he made a psychic V-nONSIeTS I 0 UeT
*" , spade response In the hope off*I *
8:00-Sigr> On Musical Inter-,stopping a lead. At hlsnexttumSllVer CrOSSeS
lude he bid no-trump, and he landed1 . *. ,
8:15Newsreel U.S. A. (VOA i just where he wanted to be .Af St Peter S
8:30Hymns of All Churches I South's "smart" spade bid tool- V
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OP led nobody, since West opened the ** a rewar THE AIR ten of spades defiantly. Portun- "ST*2B--2ft c}?rlsleFs ofSt-!
9:15-Good Neighbors lately for declarer, dummy turn- Pelers Church will receive sliver
9:30London Studio Concerts ed up with enough spade crosses tomorrow night.
(BBC) .strength to take care of him. Presentation will be made by
10:00In the Tempo of Jazz | Declarer playeof a low spade Re.v- Lemuel B. Shirley. Then the boy's mother had to
10:30Your American Music I from dummy, and East won with;Drlesl ,n.,ciaKe: duJ'na cven" promise him $1 before he would
11:00National Lottery (Smootlthe king. East returned a low s0"*' wnlc|} d** 7:'0 p.m. I af?ree to go to a hospital for OA-
and Paredes) .club, and South won with the.. Sme choristers who have servatlon.
ll:15-The Sacred Heart Pro- Ring. Declarer next led a dla- 5?^.f5Sf ^Q?r>.r Bnlii?! -a.
mond to the queen and East took be admitted. Father Shirley al-1 Ferguson learned the reason.
his ace. so win Perform the ceremony. David was hospital shy. A year
Learnme Officers for the choir guild I before, he had won a tough bat-
East now returned the queen were reelected this year as fol- tie with polio. Before that, hi
of clubs, holding the trick, and lows: Ira McBarnette. president:' was hospitalized with injuries re-
i2-3'(K-iialt rake t a he r n n r i-'continued with a low club to, Mrs. Elisa Davis, vice president: ceived in a bad automobile accl-
i2.30-flaitLakeTabernaclegouth.sace. At this stage lt was Mrs. Cleopatra LaMotte. secre-'dent.
iniiTr.. inm.tta.j au, apparent to the players, the:tary; Miss Floris Tomlin. assist-1
lfcimaiir- r.hro.a dummy, and even to the waiter ant secretary; Herbert L. Moore.
\]~j?*tiLJ?2Ez' lwh0 W8S busv cleaning out the treasurer.
\:tSrrEL.*7ftm^,.......Inhtrayi that everything de-
^tSS? and8ynjPnony oended on the solidity of the;
hearts.
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00invitation to
(VOA)
PJM.
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Heritage of Britain
8:30Donald Voorhees
7:00Opera Concert
7:30Storv of
Church
7:45Radio Varieties USA.
South could count on two
spades, two clubs, one diamond,
and three top hearts. He needed!
I at least four heart tricks to'
i Christian | make his contract. Should he j
bang down the ace. king and
aueen. or should he finesse dum-'
741 8MB and Saturday 8JO am
OLD C A THOIIt CHURCH
At Raphael The Archangel
13th St Weal No I
Holy Eucharist Sundav at I* a.m
Tuesday* Wednesday and Thursday
Hi am
Sacrament 01 uncnon I Heeling Ses
vtcei Firm Sundav of **eb month *i
Hallbeti Christian Church
Panama R P
Rt Rev T ja-net D D Bishop
officiating
turning oevotlo a ...
Holy Communion a> ....
reilowahlp 'Vorsh.o al
Lutheran
atEOEsMKB LUTHsJtAfs CHURUI
^atrTu^P^1--^
SO Belboa Road. Balboa
Sunday School art Bible Claa am
WUs. tfc and W Will Do Toe Good /^
friendly rateorn* swalt all vtsltnrs Pm
luc* ssjooer seennd *unde, each taontr
I* *m.,. agnte night, fourth Sonda<
2L? m.Jn>* J^v** Canter oner. Wed
neaAav throogh Sunday Ttend ens
i *u aiilllary aatauaul
Snday School at
vine Service at ..
sermon at..................
Holy Communion at .........
Mondays RoH crl and oray-
48 meeting a
Wednesday Bvanaellrtfr Ser-
vices at...........
PrtrJaree. Utany. Pastlna and
Baiissoo from .......
6.00 m
6:80 am
11 00 m
3 00 pm
7 SO pm
8:30 om
M ant
(48 ass
130 am
1:80 Dm
8:00Sports Roundup and Newsimv'g ten?
. .. 'y0*' Declarer led a spade to dum-
":15~5?P?rt rrom Congress mv's see and cashed the aueen
(VOA)
8:30Show Time
8:45The Letter Box
9:00The-Canterbury Tales
9:30The Blng
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Music
11:00Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBC British
Corp.
of snades. On this trick East dls-
carded the four of hearts. Since!
East was Maurice Levin, well-
known Newark expert. South!
Crosby Show | mieht have suspected he was be-1
Ine: taken for a ride. But South!
was too bu" with his own cle-j
verne*s to allow for It In others.'
Declarer next laid down the
"ce of hearts, discovering that I
East followed w tin the nine Now!
Broadcasting ^outh entered his hand with the,
klntr of diamonds and led a
RDFRadiodlffuslon Francalse heart towards dunmv. West
olavp'' low ir>d South went Into
a nrolorrared trance.
He came out of his hdd1e to j
* -''-retinon Levrn oro<,sicri the I
'-; arr! wrm thn rest of the!
!eks. Down three. '
Christian Scientist
CMRta-TIAN aCIENCk CHURCHES
"tret Church ol Chrun. Scientist nxieor
860 Ancon Beulev.rd
Stsneay u 00. Wadnaaday 8i aaa
Sundav School 6:86 a.m
tret Chare af Christ, acleatajl,
Uth Street A Bollv.r High
atunday li:00.m Wedneadav
Sundav Seboal 6:X m
7^
oai
Ctsrastaaa Sctenee Sectety Oeaaaa*
Civic CePtes Building
Sunoay 11-36 am Pirt A Thlro tVad
eaday Hr
Sunday Set sal
16:1.
Look Out for
The Big 1952 Ford
COLPAN MOTORS
Tal. 2-1033 2-1036
PANAMA
World's
MST famous
Location
2000 modarn rooms
bothrodjoMuiolt
ipotlts comfort
nt ion. ft. NEW YORK
IN THUS SHAM IT I'M HIT
utaiUsca. a* S/S "TOSCA"
Accepting Passengers
for
LOS ANGELES,
Calif.
Sailing on or about
FEBRUARY 13th. 1952
Apply
C. Fertile & Co.
Cristbal
3-1772
Balboa
2-1657
TO WKI TOOTH DKAT tTFICTiVaY-
No other tooth ptita, ammonia ted
or regalar, bat been proved batter
thaniPAiVA/
I PAN A TOOTH PASTE


PAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
.......... *-
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY |, list
You Sell em When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I

>
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
UNV1S SERVIOS
... J
turn d
MORRISON'S
*
SAI.ON DC BELLEZA
*. u Wait UMk
AMER1CAN
KiliSKU Ufe. LKS8EP
fwnw*
I
BOTICA CAKLTOM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
. it " miiw JBBB
1. U.I7 CaMI tt-t.M
12 word*
Minimum (or
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile
MISCELLANEOUS
You cin get genuine parts for ^,our
r.fngerator. Visit our FRGIDA RE
refrigeration shop. No. 51 V.o U.S.
Espao._______________________
Your woshmg mochme does not
work' Tel. 3-0125. FRIGIDAIRE
Refrigeration Shop. No. 51 V.o
Espona.______________________
FOR SALEOne Westmghouse Re-
(rioerator 4 1-2 cu. ft. 25 cycle.
SuToble for bachelor. Hous. 0764 to, 14 ,eocv With WHm
pt J Williamson Place, between your insurance outotnohcolly diusted
S:0 n. nt. and 6:30 P. Bt \mngtfgtU MADI
FOR SALE:60 cycle Easy Spmdner THR0U6H LOCAL AUTOMOfelLI
washing machine. Quortermoster DEALIB
48 Chevrolet sedan,
FINANCING
Service Personnel and
Civilian Government Employ
new used cor through
GOVERNMtNl iMFLOYIS FINANCI
CO
Fort Worth. Texas
Also Direct
Loans Automobile
Serving jovtrnrmmi employes and
Service Personnel in the Canoi on*
furniture.
Misc. articles,
phone 835247.
FOR SALE:Fngidaire without mo-
tor, porcelain box. Telephone 2-
1807. 5 6.30 p. ro.
FOR- SaTe" Bello
d apartment:
ing machine,
rooms.
2140-C, Curundu. WANT TO BUY or sell an automo-
bile? See Agencias Cosmos, au-
tomobile row 29, telephone 2.
4721. Panami. Open all doy on
Soturdays.
Don't let your husband forget your
Valentine! Tell him you prefer
a permanent to a lacy cord (it'll
be lovely for Easter tool. If he
squirms, settle for a refreshing
face treatment or a new hairdo.
Genell Bliss Cocoli Clubhouse
Beouty Shop. 4-557.
D. yen have. eVi.kmt refetemr
Write AkeheJin Aiwyiwi
20JI AMM. C. I.
Hove your a commercial refrigera-
tion problem? Tel. 3-0125. FRI-
GIDAIRE refrigeration shop, No.
51 Via Espaa.
RESORTS
Williams Santo Ciare Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frioldoires, Rock-
gos range*. Balboa 2*3050.
killies. Ocaontko* cottage. Santa
Claro. Bon 43b. Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 3-IB??. Cristobol 3.1673
FOR RENT
Houses
You con get the best refrigeration
service, domestic as well as com-
mercial by calling 3-0125, FRI
GIDAIRE Refrigeration Shop.
Visto. Furnish-
refrigerotor. wosh-
gos oven, 2 bed-
maid's room, livingroom. All
modern accessories. Price for the
whole works, $700. Real borgam
Phone 3-0474. Panamo. _____
FOR
SALE:Westmghouse refriger-1
FOR SALE: Late model 1950
Olds. 88 Holiday Coupe. Black
Top With Green Body. White Side
Wall Tires. Radio and Hydrama-
tic Drive. Excellent condition. $2,-
300.00. Phone 6-128. C. Z. Pe-
nitentiary.
ARMY NAVY AND CIVILIAN-
EMPLOYES
ator 60 cycle 5100.00. Gas stove Check wjth tnf F[DERAL SERVICES
FINANCE CORP BEFORE you
FINANCE your new or used cor.
Let us show you how we con
SAVE YOU MONEY.
Our office is located on automo-
bile row. No. 29 or coll 2-4555.
The FRIGIDAIRE Refrigeration Shop
takes pleasure in announcing that
w* are In a position to offer the
best refrigeration service in Pon-
ama. We offer immediate service
for ony kind of refrigerator, wash
ing machines, electric appliances,
household or commercial. If you
have o refrigeration problem Tel.
3-0125 or visit our store at No.
51 Via Espaa.
4-burner $20.00. Contax Came-
ra, $20000. Colon, phone 675-
FOR SALE:3 piece Davenport set.
Apply 8062. 11th and Melende-
Apt. 3, upstairs, onytime after
5:00 p. m. Colon. _.___________j
- FOR SALE:Various pieces of fur-i
niture, radios and household,
7 goods. House 1477 Apt. D, Holden
street. Balboa. Telephone 2-1234
FOR SALE1940 Ford 2 Dr. Sedan.
Duty paid, good tires. $300.00.
Call 2768. Balboa.
Just received o shipment of tie
rod ends, water pumps and clutch
-Two mahogany choirs part* for all makes of cars. Tro-
which make l=veseot. spring cush- pical Motor* Inc.__________________
ions, one Hollywood bed. 30 for SALE: One 1947 Pontiac
wide with cover, one bamboo re- Convertible, new toble, one bomboo desk., roof four new tires, one goodi
AQUARISTS: In stock, Obldi'ish
$1.50. $1.75, $2.00 Pr. Gold
Fish food, 30 cts. con. Amaron
swerd plant, $1.00 each. Banana
Plant, 35 cts. Large variety Tro-
pical Fish; .75 to $2.80 Pr. Fish
food. .50 cts. con. Aureo Manna,
$3.50 per 1-2 Lb. Vitamin bricks.
35 cts. och. AcuorioTropicel, op-
posite Juan Franco Stables, Tel
3-4132.
VACATION QUARTERS for two or
three months preferable Ancon
Call Ponomo 3-2006. from 8 o
m. to I p. m.
rectory
exceptionol quality and first class
condition. Tel. 3-1568. 8 to 10
a. m. ___________
FOR SALE:Westinghouse refriger-
los 9 cu. ft. 25 cycle unit
gucronteed fcr three years. 5333
B Davis Street, Diablo Heights.
FfTsALE: Frigidoire with deep
freer*. 8 cu. ft. capacity, 60 Cyi.
Also Easy Spindrier washing ma-
chine. These are in excellent con-
dition, 5338-B. Davis St. Diablo.
spore. Call Balboa 2857 or con
be seen ot 823-X Apt. B, Crotn
Street. Balboa.
FOR SALE
MiscellaneoiiH
FOR SALE: 1950 Studeboker j FOR SALE: Kenmore automatic
Champion, 4 Door Sedon. Abso- Sudsaver wosher, 60 cycle. 1 year
lulely perfect condition, 8,000 old. 207-X-A. Pedro Miguel,
miles. Con be finonced, Balboa
1588 or 3002.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
AMERICAN couple desires one bed-
room oportment furnished. With
hot water, in Bello Vista. Coll
Albrook 6152, 7 o. m. to 3.30
p. m.
WANTED: Ladies heavy winter
suit sire 12. Call Cristobal 2559
after 5 p. m.
FOR SALE:$1,500 equity in 1951
Bel-Air Power Glide Chevrolet. 7.-
000 miles, remainder can be
financed. Coll Cororal 4100.
FOrTaLE: 1947 Studeboker, 5-
passenger coupe, new tires and
battery, good running condition,
$650.00. House 163. Pedro Mi-
guel. Telephone 4-307.
FOR SALE1942 Studeboker Com-
mander 6 Cyl. Club Coupe. Good
condition. Call Cristobal 2453.
Help Wonted
WANTEDMaid for generol house-1
work English speaking, References
required. 222-A, Ancon.
WANTED: Maid to live
cook. House No. 8. 46
Erlla Visto. Upstairs.
in and;
Street.! FR
FOR SALE:1949 Chevrolet sedon
A-l. $1.250. 1949 Pontiac con-
vertible, extras, $1.450. 1949 Ply-
mouth sedan, like new, $1.350.
1947 Crosley, Bargain, $16 0.
1947 Pontiac Station Wagon,
$775. 1948 Plymouth sedon.
$900. Many others. FINANCE
AVAILABLE. Eisman Used car
lot. No. 8 Peru Avenue. Tel. 2-
4516. Panomi.
WANTEDGood loundress for work
by the day. Avenido Cub No. I lt;
"Nestle" Building, entronce 28th
Street. ________________
Position Offered
SALE:1950 British Humber
Howk black four door sedon. First
class condition, new point, battery
$1.400. Coll Banama 2-0912 or
3-0483
FOR SALE: 1947 4 Door black
Frorer. 5647-L, Diablo Heights.
Tel. 2-3022.
FOR SALE
Motorcvol
ie
WANTEDSecretory female. Amer-
ican, for responsible position, must
be capable, willing to work and ^R SALE: One 1952 Triumph
good moral choricter Apply Box Tjger ,00 ExctH,nt eonaWon. s,
one. Stt- for your$,|f Phone b,,!^ 2-
_____; 1658. Between 4:00 and 5:00 p
Ing ge. experience etc.
Man-r-Wife Team
Joins LSU Staff
In Caribbean
Louisiana Slate University's
Armed Forces Caribbean pro-
gram has received a big boost by
the recent arrival of a new
teaching team a scholarly

Dr. Ossenfort
Lectures to Nurses
On Drug Addiction
Dr. William F. ; Ossenfort,
ntleman and his attractive Chief of Division of Preventivo
an wife that specializes in Medicine and Quarantine of the
e theorv and practice of econ-|Canal Zone Government, was the
omlcs.
euest lecturer at the monthly
meeting of the Isthmian Nurses
Association, held in the Diablo
Clubhouse Wednesday.
Mother. JUMPINS-JACK Children
shoes give young feet the right
start, from cradle to 4 years, told
exclusively at BABYLANDIA, No.
40. 44th Street. Bello Vista. Tel
3-1259.
FOR SALE: Hallicrafter SX-28
communication receiver $125. Call
3-2506.
FOR SALE:2 HP.. I PH.. 60 cycle
motor $35.00; 3 HP. 1 PH. 25
cycle $35.00; 7 HP. 60 cycle. 3
PH $35.00; 1-4 HP, 25 ond 60
cycle $8.00. 1445-A Owen St.
Balboa 2-3630.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Beautiful lot of land.
6,800 sq. mts. with 32 mts. along
front street leading to Hotel Pon-
omericono and 32 Mts. long
Anton River, 220 mts. each side
from street to river. B.0.75 per
sq. mt. J. G. Botalla, Tel. 2-
1809.
FOR SALE OR RENT:Two bed-
room cottage in cool El Valle. Tel.
Panoma 2-2446.
FOR RENT:To responsible party
only. House No. 5, 7th Street
Golf Heights, unfurnished or
completely furnished, screened,
hot water service, four bedrooms.
two sonitory services, two car gar-
age, maid's room with sanitary
service, etc. For informotton op-
ply Quijano. 8th Street No. 15.
FOR RENT:To responsibly person.
Furnished residence: livingroom,
diningroom, office, 3 bedrooms,
garage, porches. Telephone 3-
3143, Panomi.
FOR RENT
Apartment*
ALHAMBBA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
oct office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobol. telephone 1386 Colon.
We have everyth.njt
to keep vour Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season
fool. Wheelbarrow*
Hose insecticides
Fencing Fertilizers
Sprayers Weedkillers
8prlnklers Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
79 Central Ave. Tel. 3-014U
FOR RENT:Well ventilated apart-
ment. 2 bedrooms with both
rooms, living-diningroom, moid's
room, hot water, good neighbour
hood. Bella Vista. No. 32, 44th
Street. Tel. 3-0815
FOR RENT:Apartment, very cool
ner all bus-stops. To married
couple without children. No. 202
Vi Espaa. Tel. 3-0749, Pan-
ama, v
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:4.ora furnished room
with meals. Tel. 3-3921, Panamo
No. 34, 45th Street.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:25 cycle motors in dif-
ferent sizes at give oway prices
Brand new. Cap be seen at the
FRIGIDAIRE Refrigeration Shop.
No. 51 Via Espoa, besides Cen-
trol de Lechera.
FOR SALE: Lyman Clinkerbuill
Runobout 1 5' Loa 63" Beam Wrth
Johnson Seahorse 5 H.P. Cushmon
Motor Scooter. Tel. 276 or 405
Colon.
The HX
WE BUY
WE SELL
WE BARTER
The very best ALWAYS in
reconditioned FURNITURE.
HX (Household Exchange)
41 Automobile Row
Tel. Panam 3-4911
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Bu.vi ni: Abbatoir.
Selling: Fuerza y Loa
(preferred) and
Fuerza y Lu. (common)
Tel. 3-4119 3-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM Blll/1
Slipcover Reuoholster
VISIT Ol SHOW-ROOM'
Alheo Bete
J r driaOm-7? (Am.mnOlle Raw)
free Gatfaule Mrkup Deliver
Tel. .1-4(1* >:M ja. to 14a tm
FISHERMEN !
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving into our wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THE
BIO ONES with FIRESTONE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
THE LOWEST PRICES IN
PANAMA. Visit your
FIRESTONE STORE
at #39 National Avenua
.(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
FOR SALE:Land in cool, beautiful
EL VALLE vicinity Hotel Pan-
Americano. Large or small lots
moderately priced. Tel. PanomO
2-2446 or inquire at Hotel.
FOR SALE: Ideal country home,
oncret. City conveniences, fruit-
ed, fenced lond. Owner leaving.
Moke offer. Phone 1283-J, Co-
lon'.
FOR SALE:No dealers. Two story
residence, 3 bedrooms with bath-
rooms. Bottom floor: livingroom,
diningroom, office, kitchen, gor-
oge, yard and garden. 50th street
extension, near Son Francisco, 9th
St. No. 39. For informotion No.
2034 Vio Espaa. Geneteau. Tel.
2-2146, Panomi.
Dr. Haran L McCracken. Pro-
fessor of Economics at LSU and
his wife. Mrs. H. L. McCracken.
instructor ot secretarial science The subject of Dr. Ossenforfs
and business administration at.lecture was "Drug Addiction."
the same university, arrived iniThe nurses had the opportunity
the Canal Zone bv military air-1 to learn more of this condition
craft on January 29. : through his extensive experlenct
in treating addicts dvrtns his ca-
Sittlng in their apartment at reer in the United States Pub-
, Curundu after Mrs. McCrack- He Health Service.
en had apologized for Its bare-
nes since thev had lust moved in' There were 60 member and
the professor and his wife a- nests present at the meeting.
, reed that thev looked forward The Chairmen-of the following:
. to their semester here. They re-,Committees were introduced to
marked that thev were pleaaant- the group: Arrangements. Mrs.
. Xv surprised m finding; the wea- Henri Skele: Proram. Miss EHr-
ther cooler than thev expected. sbeth Gunny; Publicity. Mis
Catherine Arnold: MembershlD
Although he Is lust In his first Miss BWtv Lou Watts: Bv-Laws
, ,+eek of tearhinsr here. Dr Mc- Miss Betty Labece: Refre*h-
Cracken ventured n opinion a- ments. Miss Marv Willis. Nomln-
; r^out his students. "Thev aeem to ations. Miss I ucllle Hear.i Ther
...Vnresent verv-matun eroup." chairmen will serve fnr one vea-
'he said "a"d .eem to be Inter- After the lecture refresu-
;eh'.ed, in their work." menta were served.
THE MOST
4LLURING PERFUME
IN THE PORLD
OB
COTV
fel. 2-|7l l-i-fl
Navy Craft Bought
By People Of Romeo
In '43 Still Active
Nine years after World War
II. Romeo's flRhtinr. craft la still
as good as new.
The people of Romeo Michi-
gan, purchased S100.000 worth of
War Bonds during a drive held
in March 1943. The object of the
drive was to buy a fighting- ship
for Uncle 8am's Navy, which,
then as now. was at grips with
the enemy.
Romeo's ship, a 63-foot Air-
craft Rescue Boat, was built by
the Truscott Boat and Dock
Company of St. Joseph. Michl-
fn "afeD 1943 *" PUt nt Servtee
uVnI!.k^pUnes and ^nks pur-
chased through War Bonds dur-
u .1 e war and Iater destroyed
by the enemy or scrapped after
the war. the Aircraft Rescue
Boat bought bv the people 0f
Romeo. Is still in active service
It s now based, as It always has
been. t the U.S. Naval station
Coco Solo. The craft, which carl
l\" ?.re.w,of one oicer and
five enlisted men. has recently
oeen reconditioned and Is good
for many years of serylce
The boat has a cruising speed
of twenty-eight knots and C
range of 12 hours at full speed.
Two Hall-Scott, 630 HP engines
nower the boat through the Wa-
ter to scenes of air crashes
Its war record consisted of for-
ever beine on the alert for down-
ed planes In the Caribbean wa-
ters "round the U.S. Naval Sta-
tion. Coco Solo On July 14 1944
the 63-foot Aircraft Rescue Boat
assisted In rescuing the cew of
a patrol bomber that was forced
down at sea about 60 miles
North of Coco Solo.
Again on Aug. 10.1944 a Navy
living boat went down at sea ao-
oroximatelv 20 miles from the
tation. The crew was rescued
and the fiyln boat taken in tow
and returned to the Naval sta-
tion.
On July 8 1949 I he boat was
jailed out to look in vain, for
hi,Hew.f Lhe v'fro1 bomi*r
which went down 15 miles from
the station. The boat has alto
SHPiwPw2a' tr,DS t0 keen
near the harbor breakwater and
watch on susnlclous vessels that
entrance to the Panam* Canal.
Located In the boat's wheel-
house, for all to see Is the nt--
ne which sto'e* "This fVhtl-
snip SDnnporr4 p-rt rnH n'
hie bv the wi>" *nnd rw *-
X the peol- ft Bmo '
an. March 1st to 31st. 1943."
J^anafa
'analac
IN8TANT
Fat-Free Powdered Mtlk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale In
P. C. Co Commissaries.
FOR VOUR HEALTH
CONSULT:
Dr. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. ft Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln TeL 457
Judge Postpones Democrats' Trial
Says Govt. Questioned His Decision
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
Truman May Step In To Break
Stalemated Railroad Dispute
WASHINGTON, Feb. 9 (UP)I the second longest seisure per-
Senate Democratic leader Er-'lod in the history of labor re-
nest W. McFarland said yester- lations In the industry.
The dispute began In late 1949
when the brotherhoods de-
effort to end the long stale- manded a substantial wage In-
mated wage and rules dispute In crease and a shorter work week
the railroad Industry. for yard employes.
One of the unions, the Bro-
The Arizona. Senator said he therhood of Railroad Trainmen,
^m,ay, lr^uynr Ph.R,,r,,.r! suf5B<*ted that Mr. Truman call signed an agreement early last
Court of Appeals or the supreme operators and officials of! summer which gave them an
ffil'.taftlSt.l'S thr llrod brotherhoods to hourly wage Increase of 38 cents
judicial action I have taken In th. ,,., ..,,. ln an ef{ort for vard work,r. anri M1- ,_,,
JACKSON, Miss., Feb. 9 (UP)
Federal Judge Allen Cox,
irate over Government charges,
that he would not conduct a
fair trial, indefinitely postponed;
trials yesterday for four Mis-
sissippi pro-Truman Democrats
Indicted for peddling Federal
jobs.
Cox said he acted after hear-
ing charges by Government at-
torneys questioning the, cor-,^ tftw y^t House meet
rectness of my judicial dlscre- to tn t n ^llevea president
.SacykWS^ttt * WlU~ma>e a "
ments against the national par-
ty Democrats.
' He said he was postponing the
trials so that the government
this case."
He said no further action will
be taken "until the Department
of Justice has notified me that
it is ready to proceed and the
legal questions in this case are
settled."
Cox had earlier thrown out of
court indictments against 10
members of the now-defunct
state pro-Truman Democratic
executive committee' for con-
spiring to sell post office and
rural mall carrier jobs through
their control of patronage.
Friday last week he dis-
missed perjury indictments
brought against five of the
pro-Trumanitrs because of
their testimony before a Sen-
ate subcommittee which in-
vestigated t h e Job-selling
charges.
The four originally
the White House ln an effort
to break the two-year-old dead-
lock.
"I feel encouraged that he
will be something like that,"
McFarland said.
Mr. Truman previously had
been reported ready to step into
the dispute which has been
handled by his top labor ad-
viser, John R. Steelman.
Some rail union officials have
been highly critical of steelman.
Other sources, however, con-
sidered it unlikely that the
President would step into the
dispute at this atage.
The National Mediation Board
for yard workers and 23 i cents
for those operating the roads.
But three othersthe Bro-
therhoods of Engineers. Fire-
men and Conductorsstill art
holding out.
They virtually have agreed to
the wage increase at various
times but have rejected work-
ling rule changes proposed by
the carriers.
Careful Packing,
Handling Saves
Army Supply Costs
At least twice a month a ahlo
docks at Pier 18 in Balboa bring-
has beerTtrving to ge theTJ -'ln ** materiel nd equipment
scheduled to go on trial Feb._1* engineers to settle the dispute ""^5??
at the bargaining table.
Cen. Rice To Visit
Bolivia And Peru
MaJ. Gen. George W. Rice. Pan-
am Canal Health Director, will
be ln Bolivia and Per for a few
days next week.
in his absence, Col. Earl C.
Lowry, Chief of the Surgical Ser-
vice at Gorgas Hospital and Act-
ing Superintendent, will act as
Health Director.
Death Of Caskin's
[Mother Postpones
CIO Board Meeting
An executive board meeting of
Local 900. GCEOC-CIO. schedul-
ed for tomorrow, has been post-
poned one week due to the death
of the mother of the local's pres-
ident Edward A. Gaskln
According to a release from the
office of the Local' secretary,
the meeting will be held next
Sunday, Feb. 17.
on charges only of selling Fed-
eral Jobs.
They are Curtiss Rogers, com-
mittee secretary-treasurer; For-
rest Jackson, committee attor-
ney and one-time candidate for
the U. S. Senate; B. C. Beasley.
former committee secretary and
Dewey McLeoci, committee field
worker.
Cox said Government prose-
cutor Ben Brooks had said "the
Department of Justice does not
feel it could have a fair trial
unless and until lt might pre-
sent its entire case to a jury In
all its implications against all
parties.'
Brooks said the government
will appeal the dismissal of
conspiracy and perjury indict-
menta to the l. 8. Supreme
Court. He had asked for post-
ponement of the trials but
strongly denied that he made
any statements about Cox's
"judicial discretion.'
Brooks left immediately for
Texas where his mother is ill.
U. 8. attorney Joe Brown, ac-
tually ln charge of the prose-
cution, is recovering from a
minor operation at his home in
Matchez, Miss., and could not be
reached for comment.
"I have come to the deliberate
conclusion that whatever my
Ideas are about speeding up the
conclusion of this case," Cox
said, "that It Is a matter which
the court ought not to under-
take to control, and since the
Department of Justice feels it
can not get a fair trial, I have
revoked the order lor the con-
vening of a Jury.
"I will take no further action
ln this case until the Depart-
ment of Justice notifies me lt
Is ready to proceed."
Cox's earlier dismissals of
conspiracy indictments threw
out the government's case
against Clarence E. Hood, Jr.,
former Democratic National
Committeeman for Mississippi.
Hood was discharged as com-
mitteeman shortly after the job
sale charges broke on the floor
of the U. S. Senate.
Education Minister,
Costa Rica Teachers
Visit Servicio Here
McFarland noted that the Ar-
my has been operating the rail-
roads for a year and a half-
Each ship carries an average
of 5.000 cubic tons of carefully
packed materiel. cost conscious-
ness is always the first word
when these thousands of various
items are unloaded.
Efforts to insure the safety of
the cargo actually starts back ln
New York or any other port
where supplies are loaded tor
this comand. Perishable foods
such as eggs and meat are stored
in the ships freezing compart-
ment which is kept near zero
temperatures.
Cargo such as trucks, busses
I1 jeeps which are able to wlth-
I1 stand the weather are loaded as
'deck cargo in order to conserve
!ispace. Household furniture la
*,packed in specially constructed
J.crates to conserve space and
.make handling easier.
Proper loading and .unloading
^[procedures are followed for de-
* finite conservation reasons. First
of all It saves on the number of
I trips which be made per month.
It also speeds handling and cuta
down accidents among unloading
crews.
Commander Arrives
To Begin Service
In Caribbean Area
Commander Earle K. Snider,
United SUtes Navy Supoly
Corps Officer, arrived on the
Isthmus yesterday accompanied
by hb family to begin service at
Headquarters Caribbean Com-
mand.
He will serve on the staff of
the Commander ln Chief as As-
sistant Director of Logistics.
Snider, who was officer ln
GUT CANAVAGGIO, PRESI-
DENT, COMPAA cyrnos.
S. A., distributors ln Panama
for Seagram's V. O. Canadian
Whisky, left this week to at-
tend an International Sales
arid Advertising Conference
being held by The House of
Seagram at Hotel Sans Soucl,
Jamaica, B. W. I. Canavaggio
and 36 other delegates from
Latin America, West Indies
and Canada will attend this
conference.
Delegates will by welcomed
by His Excellency Sir Hugh
Foot, K.C.M.G., OBI, Cap-(charge of the Aviation Supply
tain-General and Governor-
in-Chief of Jamaica and its
Dependencies, at a reception
and luncheon at King's House
Frank Marshall, Director of
Exports for The House of
Seagram. M. M. 8chnec|ten-
burger. Director of Advertls-
Depot at Norfolk. Virginia re-
cently completed a course of In-
struction at the Armed Forces
Staff College ln Norfolk.
The Armed Forces 8taff Col-
lege Is a high-level staff officers
training school operated bv the
United States Naw for the bene-
lng. and other top executives fit of officers of all the military
will come from Montreal to services.
unfold Seagram's sales and Comdr. Snider and his family
advertising plans for 19S2. I will reside in Quarry Heights.
I'M OTJS^AP/g
The Minister of Education of
Costa Rica Dr. Virgilio Chaverrl,
accompanied by Teodoro Quirs.
Engineer in the Department of
Education, and teachers Rmulo,
Valerio. Joaqun Vargas Mndez.'
Jos Miguel ZUfilga and Severo 1
Mena arrived ln Panam yester-1
day to start a tour of the differ-
ent vocational schools ln the
country and to observe the pro-
gress made by the 8ervlclo Co-
operativo de Educacin ln assist-
ing the Panamanian government
la this field.
During the morning the edu-
cators conferred with Ernest C.
Jeppsen, acting director or Tech-
nical Cooperation ln Panam,
who explained the system of op-
eration used by the Mission with
the Ministry of Education of
Panam.
The conference was attended
bv Rubn D. Carles, Minister of
Education, Max Arosemena, Ad-
visor on Education of the IIAA;
Ernesto E. Argote, principal of
the Escuela de Artes y Oficios:
Augustus S. Boynton. technical
advisor on Vocational Education
and various other Panamanian
and American specialists who
are working under the Point-
Four program.
In the afternoon the delega-
tion visited the Artes y Oficios,
Professional 8chool in Panam
City, and later on the Abel Bra-
vo School ln Coln.
Today the visitors will go to i
Divisa to see the Institute of In-
dustrial Arts and Home Life at'
f 1 Higo, which are part of the
Servicio jointly organized by the
Oovernment o Panam and the
Institute of Inter-American Af-
fairs under the Point-Four pro-
gram.
WAKE UP!
Wherever you are with
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DIPINDAtUITY
When you're on a busi-
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you want lob* up end
out on Maw. So look
to Travatorm by West-
clox. If tucks easily into
the corner of your luitcoie.
Conplttaly protocted for. rravollino by N Mlrifj
front shutter, hinfod eaiel back, and nan-broakable
crystal. Luminous dial and Arm alarm ton*. See the
' Travalorm today at your retailer's atenfl with other
quallty-famous clocks ond watches by W*stclox.
WI.STCIOX
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ippp
\TURDAT. FEBRUARY , 1S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGF.
racific S^ocLetu
flU Carrjt & JU~
& 17, BatU 3U &tU 3521
PETERSON-STEWART MARRIAGE ANNOUNCED
.Mr. Belt Peterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl M.
Pread of Carunau, and Mr. Ralph T. Stewart, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph N. Stewart, were Joined in holy wedlock
t even thirty o'clock en Friday evening, February 1, at the
Albrook Air Force Bate Chapel.
Chaplain Verne H. Warner officiated at the ceremony.
The bride wore a ballerina brocaded satin gown and a cor-
length own of champagne col- sage of baby orchids,
ored nylon lace and net and ' The bride's "gping-away" en-
headdress of gardenias. She oar- semble was a frock of blue silk t 4.n0n _ Wed.
rted a white Bible and a bouquet shantung with black accessories n^apv"a7Viua'Pano Race
of gardenias. and an orchid corsage.
The bride's only attendant was
care of the overflow of registra-
tion for the evening cooking
class. The new class will be held
on Thursday from 9:00 to 11:00
a.m. Registrations for the
morning class may be made by
phoning Balboa 1844.
IAWC Dog Show
to Take Place Wednesday
The Inter-American Women's
Club will sponsor a dog show to
Mrs. Alberta Leitner who wore a Governor Newcomer
ballerina length gown of aqua-' Returns to Isthmus
marine nylon lace with slippers j Ti-* Governor of the Panama
of the same color. She tfiTiied a Canal. Francis K. Newcomer, re-
nosegay of gardenias and haby's i turned early this morning fror.i
breath. an official visit of two weeks to
Mrs. Freund. the bride's mo- Washington. D.C.
ther. was dressed in a lime col-, --------
ored gown with rhinestone but- Captain and Mrs. Roepke
tons and silver slippers and a Week-ending on Pacific Side
corsage of gardenias. The bride-: Captain L. L. Koepke. USN.
groom's mother Mrs. Stewart, commanding officer of the Na-
wore grey crepe with black ac- val Station at coco Solo and Mrs
ssories and a gardenia corsage. Koepke are week-end guests, of
Immediately following the cer- Mr. and Mrs M. J. Hayes of
emony a reception for f If tyCurundu Heights.
Suests was held at El Rancho --------
farden. Mrs. Mstnard Honored
Both Mr. Stewart and his at Cocktail Party
bride are graduates of the Ba.1-! Mrs. Carol Maynard. the house
boa HighSchool. The bridegroom guest of Mr. and Mrs. George
also attended the canal Zone Ju- Novey of Bella Vista, was the
Benefit Card Party
Clears S1.1S4.73
Sor OJBZjgS Sowt with "the guest of honor at a^cocktailipw- ttllard_ Kic'aTwomsns
Inter-American Geodetic Survey, ty given on Wednesday evening Cuib for the benefit of the Be-
Track and to be managed by Mr.
Miguel A. Velasquez. Tickets are
on sale at the club headquarters,
the Hotel El Panama, the French
Erzaar andCyrnos.
The judges for the show arc
Dr. Alclblades Arosemena Jr..
Captain Rennlck and Dr. Paul
H. Dowell.
No fee will be charged to en-
ter the dogs as contestants r-i
registrations must be made \ -
fore Monday. Registrations m si
include the name of the dog. the
pedigree, if any and the name of
the owner and may be made by
calling Mrs. Alberta de Obarrlo
at Panama 3-3580. Mrs. Arturo
Muller Mrs. Lou Simpson or
Mrs. Harry D. Schelbla.
^/ittanlic ^>ocUtu

&, 195, (at** D.(.,1IO*0 Qmtkm 37*
WOMAN'S AUXILIARY HONORS MRS. R. R. GREGORY
A breakfast was given in the dining room of the Gatun
Union Chutea, Thursday, by the Woman's Auxiliary of the
Church, to honor Mrs. R. R Gregory, who is leaving with Dr.
Gregory in the early spring to make their hrme in Florida.
The honoree and the ladies were seated at a large II-
haped table decorated with a flat arrangement of red bou-
galnvilla and white coffee roars. A large ruffled tulle heart,
centered with a bowl of red and white carnations was placed
at the head table.
-i-
Clement with Orrln and M4ry,
1 Mr. Dick Egolf of Balboa, and
Carol and Frefi:-; NewhardV
Mrs. Gregory, who has worked
with the group lor a number of
years, was given a corsage of
orchids and a Hummell figurine
"The Good Shepherd" as a fare-
well gift from the group.
Hostesses for the group were:
Mrs. Fred Willoughby, chai:-,
man. Mrs. Sallie Foote Allen
and Mrs George Poole, Sr.
A meeting followed the break-
fast with Mrs. Gregory telling Friday by plane from Chicago for
the ladies of the work of the a visit with her daughter and
Bible Society, which has been son-in-law, Lieul
Emblem Club Meeting
The Cristobal Emblem Club
held their regular business
meeting at the Elk's Club With
Mrs. Mildred Reccia presiding.
During the meeting a beatfti-
ful brief case was given a* a
and desires to attend the dinner surprise to Mrs, Vera Fager-
are requested to call either o; berg In appreciation of her work
the following hostesses, by Mon- with the Club. She Is starting
day: Mrs. Clara NelsonFort her fourth year as financial
Gullck 670: Mrs William Neas- secretary of the organization,
ler, Gaiun-382: and Mrs. Hart Hostesses for the evening
Gatun 248. ; were: Mrs. Billy Crump and Mrs.
-------- Virginia Russou.
Mrs. Bowen Visiting---------------------------------------
At Coco Solo
Mrs. Sanford Bowen. arrived1
Ibv Mr. and Mrs. Irving Bennett
at their home on 50th Street.
Ua Vista children's Home which
took place Wednesday at the Ar-
my-Navy Club at Fort Amador
was reported a complete success
bv the Committee In Charge of
the affair. Over six hundred
quests were in attendance and
._. (NEATelephotol
CHIEFS MEET Adm. Lvnde D. McCormlck (right. Just
named Supreme Allied Commander in the Atlantic, visits
President Truman at the White House. McCormick came to
Washington for a conference with the NATO standing group.
under the direction of Dr. Gre-
gory.
The ladies who attended were:
Mrs. E. E. Stern, Mrs. Alice Cle-
ment. Mrs. Leon Egolf, Mrs.
Freda Boydston. Mrs.
mander and Mrs. H. E. Schmidt
of the Coco Solo Naval Station.
RUTH MILLETT Say:
Visitors Sail Friday
Mr. Edward L. O'Reilly. Pres!-
dent and Chairman of the Board Mrs. Moxon and Son
of O'Reilly de Panama. 8.A Visiting Here
Mrs. O'Reilly and Mr. Albert A. I Mrs. Esther Greene Moxon.
Teeter. Vice-Presldent and Trea-' former resident of the Canal
surer of the Company sailed Fri- Zone and her son, Alfred Moxon. '${*i8473 was"cleared"as'm-offt
day aboard theS.S. Panama for of Rochester. New York, are vis- "
New York after a short visit to, itlng her brother and slster-ln-1 Door prizes were donated and
the Isthmus. [law. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Greene awarded to winners as follows:
-------- of Las Cumbres. 1st prize, lady's Bulova watch,
Mis* Reurtematte Hostess -------- donated by Casa Fastlich, was
For Cocktail Party ' Isthmians to Vacation in Boquete won bv Mrs. Diana Bright on
Miss Cecl Heurtematte enter-; Mrs. Virginia Christian and|ticket 598; 2nd. a bottle of Ciros
talned Thursdav evening at her Mrs Owen Lloyd Richards left Reflexions, donated by Felix Ma-
home in Bella Vista with a cock- recently for a vacation of two-duro, was won bv Miss Mildred
tall narty given for a group of weeks to be spent in Boquete. Neeley on ticket 387; 3rd. a St.
her friends.
Pedro Miguel Woman's Club
to Sponsor "Coffee"
A silver valentine coffee is to
Terry, be held at th* residence of Mrs.
Louis French crystal bowl, dona-
ted by Cyrnos'. was won bv Mrs.
Frank Raymond o nticket 247;
4th, an Armour's Star Ham,
donated bv Armour and Co.. was
won by Mrs. Florence Mayforth
on ticket 375: 5th. a Swift's Pre-
mium Ham. donated by Swift and
Terry-Ratcliffe Marriage
Solemniied Friday
Miss Dorothy Lorraine
daughter of Captain and Mrs. Truman Hoenke. 145 Pedro Mi-
Norman A. Terry, became the|mel on Thursday from 9:30 to
bride of T-Sgt. George E. Rat-111:38 a.m. to wh'eh the nubile
cliffe. son of the late Mr and is extended a cordial Invitation j company, was won bv Mrs. Bet-
Mrs. John E. Ratcliffe. of Port- to attend. 'ty Arnold on ticket 906: 6th, a
land. Maine, last evening in the' This affair, sponsored bv the'Royal Doulton figurine "Top of
Albrook Base Chapel before an! members of the Pedro Miguel' the Hill" was won by Mrs Stry-
altar lighted by white tapers in Woman's Club, is one of the ker on ticket 651: and 7th an
candelabra flanked by vases of year's fund-raiaine projects,
white gladioli and white cama-
tlons. The chancel rail was en- Girl Scouting toAeopen
twined with coral vine and ferns in Pedro Micae I
with four baskets' of white car-1 Girl Scouting-which has been cloth was won bv Miss Margaret
nations and gladioli at each end idead fof the pastwo and a half .Kerner on ticket 105.
of the chancel rail. The pews years in PedroMnrel is about to. >
were marked with nosegays of >oroe to liferinr#more unde- the I All "white elephants." cakes
white marguerites and earn*- leadership of Mrs Ted Marti AH and aprons were completely sold
tlons and tied with White satin ilrlsof Pedro Miguel between the;out.
bows. ages of seve riband 18 and their j
ited to attend an Tho Committee In Charge of
ting at the Girl the Benefit wishes to express
"Tuesday evening their appreciation
Visitor In Transit
Mr. Leonard Kapkn. of La
Tracey Grangevllle, New York, arrived J
White, M"rs""Ri'chard "Penning- Thursday by plane on a busl-
ton, Mrs. Benjamin Brundage. ese }*P * Somn and Central
Mrs. Raymond Ralph, Mrs. J. W. America. He stopped for a few
L. Graham, Mrs. Ralph Graham., days' visit with his niece and
Mrs. India Parker. Mrs. B. B. nephew Mr. and Mrs. David
Gray, Mrs. Joseph Irving. Mrs. Kaplan of Coco Solo.
"There should be no dull, drab Because her escape Jnp^fr'ffif'johrftMn^. Mr* 2%*&*J* 2S
days in family living' says an make life more fun for her hus- c V Scheldeg Mrs Fred New- Sartor Changes Meeting Date
expert on child training in the band or children. All her escape hard' Mrs A O B Baegott Mrs 1*" Womans Auxiliary of the,
magazine. "Today's Health." i dees is give her enough change William Nessler Mrs Waiter Church of Our Saviour will meet:
Being only human and often so that she feels equal to the task Mr", MashMr, j L King Monday at 2:00 p. m. at the,
an overworked human at that, of enduring the boredom a while 'ni 7s Frank Rnherson Church, Instead of on Wednes-I
it is too much to expect Mama: longer. and "* Frank Roberson. day
to make each day in some way! The answer, of course. If for Nei.hwhooi Coffeo
festive or a little out of the or-! the woman of the house to fig- !*S, L
dlmiiy- ,j j ure out other ways than running i* ^^"J?," rolmftn was
Yet most women could do more away to overcome dull, drab days M.rs- WUlian^ coBn was
than they do to reduce the num- at home hostess for a neighborhood cof-
ber of dull, drab days In their, what she needs and the family: fee glven at her Fort 9ullck.re~
but sidence Thursday to Introduce
Traveling In Peru
Mrs. George Ellis, of the Coco
Solo Naval Station, and her sis- H
ter. Miss Alice Webb, of San i E
Francisco, left by plane Thurs- {
day evening for a twelve day j
visit In Peru. They will visit the |
Inca ruins and stay in Cuzco !
and Luna while in Peru.
own homes. I needs is not just <
The trouble Is, too many wo- change of pace Mrs. Eduardo Muxo, who recent-
men think that their only an- The family needs more varied 'y arrived from El Salvador,
swer to dullness and drabness is recreation, it needs more spur- Pink carnations and ferns were
to get away from home. "I could of-the-moment hospitality. It used to center the coffee table.
not stand the house another needs a project to work on, some-! The ladies who were present wir suimrr Part*
minute" a woman will say. An- thing that all will enjoy when, were: Mrs. Richard Carter. Mrs a eroun of friends in Gatun
other will admit: "The kids were! it is accomplished. !Clayton Moore. Mrsl Vincent *i 'The lawn of the New"
driving me crasy. so I decided, Mama, herself, perhaps needs Oberg. Mrs. Carol Thompson.."
to spend the afternoon in town." to take a more relaxed attitude Mrs. August Zilkie. Mrs. Ken-
There Is nothing deplorable j toward the day's work. The wo-ineth Kolster and Mrs. Harry B.
about a woman's wanting to as- man who feels frustrated when!Gardner.
cape from home nor and then: things aren't Just so and who doesn --------
But a woman is making a mis- it actually, is the one who so Squadron Wives Have
take If she thinks escape from often feels she simply has to get Canasta Party
home is the only answer to the away from home. Home to her Mrs, J. C. Novak and Mrs. H.
boredom of family life.
Is just a nagging boss.
English pottery plate, donated by
Shaw's, was won by by Edith
Donaldson on ticket 601. The
railed "Polnte de Venlse" table-J
Chaplain Warner officiated at "parents.
the ceremony, organiza
Escorted and gtven in mar- Scout Ho
riage by her father, the bride at 7:30.
wore a wedding gown of white; Miss Mary Pattern, the Execu-
chantillv lace and nylon net Uve Director of the Girl Scouts
made strapless with a fitted bo- in the Canal Zone, will he pres-
dice and lace bolero. The bouf- ent to answer any and all ones-
fant skirt was draped becoming- tlons. Colored movies on "Girl
ly on one side. Her fingertip teontine" will be shown and re-;
length veil of illusion was held in freshmen!s will be served.
place with a halo of lace em-' Anvone interested In Glrli
broidered with seed pearls and Routine Is requested to attend!
her bouquet was of white roses, this meeting.
The maid of honor and the --------
bride's only attendant was Miss Mrs. Smith to Open
Margery Noonan who wore a Dnvtime Cooking Class
gown of nile green and white ny- \ Mrs. Mercedes Alegre Smith
Ion net made strapless with a announces the opening of a new j
stole and a side drape on her morning cooking class to take
wide skirt. Her flowers were of |
pastel shades made into an old
to all those
who contributed to the Card Par-
ty in any way to make it such a
huge success.
Filmtown
Shoptalk
LUX THEATRE
1:S0 3:55 S:2S K P.M.
AfOt
STEWART DIETRICH
ffGHWAr
***SKY
By BEN COOK
fashioned nosegay and were re-
peated in a garlan of matching
flowers which she wore In her
hair.
The best man was Sergeant
Karl Parsell and the ushers were
Sergeant David Ingram. T-Sgt
Rock Moles. Sergeant Erwln
Land and Sergeant Ken Malos-
ky.
A reception at the Armv-Naw
Club at Fort Amador was held
Immediately following the wed-
lng ceremony. Miss Nannette
vnch was in charge of the
brides book and Mis. James
Fulton served the wedding cake
Mrs. Terry, the mother of the
hrWe. wore a cherry colored
chiffon gown embroidered with
seed pearls and a crdenla cor-
sage. Miss Hazel Williams who
represented the family of the
bridegroom, wore a nile green
green
iue JLovelier

an
S
ver
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JULIO VOS
Me. 9 "A- Street
relephoae Z-Wl Panam
| HOLLYWOOD. Jan. SI (UP).
. In the words of one wag, Callfor-
| nla Is the only place in the world
where you can lie down for a sun I
bath under a rose bush In full
bloom and freeze to death.
That was about how it was
with the cast and crew filming
20th Century-Fox's Technicolor"
film. "Cry of the Swamp."
Working on the studio's back
lot, they were supposed to be.
shooting mid-summer scenes on I
the main street of a hot. dusty
southern town on the edge of a
swamp. Sure, the sun was shln-
ing, but the temperature reading
was 36 and the wind that rustled
the tree leaves was no gentle
zephyr. It was a chill northern
wind from San Francisco, ac-
cording to the local chamber of
commerce which cut to the
bone.
"I know now what the cry of i
the swamp Is," Jean Peters quip-
ped. "It's 'I'm cold as can be.'"
"In this weather we ought toi
be shooting Call of the Yukon,'"
Jeffrey Hunter added.
The day's work was particular-'
ly hard on the dark-haired ac-
thin cotton dress. Whenever,she
finished a scene, she raced for,
the sidelines where a wardrobe
woman waited with a sweater
and a heavy coat.
Director Jean Negulesco said
he could find no fault, however.
To the camera everything look-
ed as it should the weather
hot. the day bright and sunny.
BELLA VISTA
|-S 4M f:tS 1:M P "
.Wmnh Bros
and TROPICAL
James
PHYLLIS THAXTER
Come Fill
t He Cup
wrMOM *ssi) ias guaso*: us younc
muras HENRY BlANKi
CENTRAL-
John Barrymor*. Jr.
Corinne divert, in
a
QUEBEC
apBCTACVLAB SIGHTS!
IONANCI!
^^^^ ADVENT! Hf.:
#fc
THE WH0LI
WOULD OVEfc
THE ATRE
FUNNIER THAN ANY BEFORE!
"EXCUSE MY Dl'ST" (Colors)
Rt4 SKEI.TON Sally lORRKST
AUo: Dick Powell Paula Raymond
"THE TALL TARGET"
The Myatcry lht Shooka Nation I
hard and Harris residences on
Barro Colorado Circle in Oatun.
Thursday evening, for a picnic
supper party.
Those who participated In the
party and sat around the tire-
place to visit during the even-
ing were: Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Albright with John, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Graham and Miss
Martha. Reverend and Mrs. J
W. L. Graham. Mr. and Mrs.
George Poole, Sr.. W. O. and
Jr. with
Chris and" Kate, Mr. and Mrs.
William Badders. Mrs. Marie
Gorman. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
i E. Schmdit were co-hostesses for
an evening of bridge and canas-
ta Wednesday evening.
; Prizes for the games were won
. bv Mrs. W. W. Bemis. Mrs. H.
RV Hitchcock, Mrs. C. W. Glbbs. I ETO-X-" pJ,L
Mrs. A. L. Jamen, and Mrs. ^.^^.f.00^;
Robert Kunkle.
The other guests were: Mrs.
E. C. Atkinson. Mrs^ John Bar- J-Jgg. - jg^ -
i%MCrlder Mr^s G W'mt-^rs. Fred Willoughby with Miss
.' El. R K otfftn Mrs Ardls and SE Mr. Howard;
S ,' Mmh^. sV. i m#5i' HMTto- Mr- and Mrs- Lee Nasn
M. L. Lilleboe. Mrs. R J. Netro. and Andra Mf gnd Mrg
'aD-.i w F imr,son'Leon *' nd M,s Barbara.
Anderson^ Mrs W. E Simpson. Mrg Mi Ciement, Mrs. Caleb
Mrs. L. IS. Souders, Mrs. J. R.
Wolfersberger, Mrs. L. B. pos-1
SACK H' SNACK SUIT-
Grandpa's standard outfit for a
pajama party, the red flannel
nightgown. Is making a come-
back. Haberdashers, swamped
with orders, wonder if they i
should unearth bed-warmers 1
and nightcaps. Edward Hinkle, i
Cleveland, Ohio, enjoys a mid- i
nite. snack in his air-cooled j
\ slumber finery^"
ton, Mrs. E. W. Scott. Mrs. L.
A. Snead. Mrs. E. M. Stein. Mrs.
W. W. Stevens, Mrs. Virginia
Schweitzer aud Mrs. Sanford
Bowen,
ENCANTO THEATRl
Abbott and Costello, In
"COMIN" 'ROUND
THE MOUNTAIN"
Jeff Chandler, in
"SMUGGLERS
ISLAND"
TIVOLI THEATRE
Errol riynn. in
"ADVENTURES OF
CAPTAIN FABIAN'
Also Bill Bllott. In
"SHOWDOWN"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Mystery and Romance''
Richard Basehart, in
"HOUSE ON
TELEGRAPH HILL
Betty Orable. In
"MEET ME AFTER THE
_________SHOW"
VICTORIA THEATRE
"RADAR PATROL VS.
SPY KING," (I-t>
Also
*TAR FRONTIER"
_ "BLONDE BANDIT"
! Orchid Society Meeting
The Gold Coast Orchid So-
li clety held Its bi-mouthly meet-
ing Thursday evening at the
Block House in Gatun.
The host and hostess, Mr. and
'Mrs. L. W. CroTt served coffee
I and cake for refreshments.
After a short business session
names were drawn for the door
I prizes, which were orohld plants.
The lucky winners were: Rosalie
Radel, Mrs. E. A. Cox, Sergeant
R. B. Seymour and H. F. Small,
Jr.
Numerous orchid plants, most
of them In blossom, were on
display and were- brought bv the
members for the purpose of dis-
cussion and identification.
It was decided that the mem-
bers would sponsor a teenage
club to be known as the Junior
Branch of the Orchid Society
for children under sixteen years
of age, who are interested in
the growing .of orchids. These
meetings are to be held at a
more suitable hour for the
young people. It will be super-
vised by the senior members
of the Society.
Mr. L. W. Croft gave a very
Informative talk on the Feeding
of Orchid Plants.
Three new members were in-
troduced. They were: sergeant
and Mrs. David C. Harshaw, and
Mr. F. J. Moumbtow.
The other members present
were: Mrs. F. J. Moumblow, Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Fels. Sergeant
and Mrs. Allen Lloyd. Mr. and!
Mrs. E. E. Or vis, Mrs. George
Radel, Mrs. Ross Aldrlch, Mrs.
R. H. Brown. Mr. Henry P But-
cher and daughter Marguerite,
Mr. T. Schuberg. W. R. Mc-
Namee, Sergeant Clyde Wood.
Mike Dare and Henry Lawrence.
The next meeting will be held '
February 21 at the Block House
at the usual hour.
Scandinavian Dinner Planned
The Scandinavian Club Is
planning a smorgasborg to be
given at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Hubert Hart In Oatun.
Saturday, Febiuary 16. Anyone
who is eligible to join the Club,
I'M JUSiUA P/s
fterylwry Rsa h QassifeJs
3>,
anana
Canal /heaters
Showing Tonight!
DIABLO HTS.
:1S l:2t
Miul GAYNOR 1 Dale ROBERTSON
"GOLDEN GIRL" (Technicolor)
SanaU JIM THORPE ALL AMOHCAN^
COCOLI
is i as
T
Alan LAI>n Phyllla CALVXRT
"Appointment With Danger"
Sunday "ANNE Of THE INDIES'
PEDRC MIGUEL
Ml
Burt LANCASTER
'Jim Thorpe -- All Americon
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Air-Conditioned
4:30 6:20 8:10
Close
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RAY MILLANI> GENE TIERNEY^
FAY BAINTER WILLIAM KEIGHLEYwnttenbvJAMeSRWEBB
FiMn havMory in Good Houiekeapint Magazine_ sm>
ALSO SHOWING SUNDAy^_ANg_JIONDAVJ^____^_
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Claudell COLPERT .nne BLYTHE
"THUNDER ON THE HILL"
Sunday "CAIXAWAV Wf.NT THATAWAr
GAT UN
IM
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Barry SL'i.UVAN a Arlen* DAW.
"NO QUESTIONS ASKED'
Shut HEIGHT VUTOaV
MARGARITA
IS a l:M
Teborah KERR lewart GRANGER
'KING SOLOMON'S MINES"
Swlay "GOLDEN UM."
CRISTOBAL
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Kirk DOrGI.AS Eleanor PARKW
"DETECTIVE STORY"
ALSO SHOWING SLNDAV MONDAY


I
PAGE BOUT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 15S
Winter Olympics At Oslo Take Strange Turn Snow Rationed
Ski ers Complaints Cause
Restriction Of White Stuff
OSLO. Norway, Feb. 9 (UP) Preparations
for the Winter Olympics took a strange turn today
Norwegian snow was rationed.
Skiers have been complaining
about a lack of the white stuff
on the Norefjell and Roedkleiva
slalom courses. But today's re-
strictions marks the first time
snow has ever been rationed in
the normally snowy country.
Olympic officials took one look
at the Norefjell course and an-
nounced that each of the 175 ski-
ers would be allowed only one,
test runproviding the snow:
lasted.
Two hundred volunteers fought
high winds and severe cold to
shovel snow onto the giant sla-
lom courses. At the starting
point, skiers waited and pa-'
tlently hoped the white stuff;
would stay put.
Skiers took practice runs in the
order of their Olympic starting
numbers. Those low In the start-1
lng lineup groaned each time a I
skier left a spray of snow In his
wake. Winds quickly blew it off
the course, leaving that much
less for them.
Training runs were marked by
one casualty when Spanish ski-
er Rafael Monbiedo fell. He
was rushed to a hospital with
what Is believed a broken ankle
bone.
Canadian speed skater Frank
Stack also may miss the games.
Stack tore a knee cartilage in
trainir.? last month, and the
knee ha* not responded to treat-
ment.
Olympic officials also hac'
trouble on the bob-sled run and
closed It after three four-man
teams cracked up during prac-
tice runs.
All threethe American. Ital
Ian and Swedish teamssplllec'
on curve number three. Ther'
were no serious Injuries, bv
James Blckford of Saranac Lak>
New Yorkthe American drivr
said the curve must be rr
styled before the Olvmnic event
"That course defies the law r
gravity," says Bickford. "It do-
not respect centrifugal force ar
will have to be re-shaped."
The American sled, in anothe
run. recorded the eighth be:
time of the practice rides. Tr
Swedlsh team had the faste.'
time, and its driver said he four
nothing wrong with the eon
Norwegian officials agree
with the Swedish driver, blamir
the Americans' driving for th
accident.
Getting back to skiing, some
top women slalom racersIn-
cluding America's Andrea Meade
Lawrence of Rutland. Vermont-
took practice runs on the upper
slopes of the Roedkleiva course.
An Austrian beauty named Dae-
mar Rom also worked out. Both
agreed the course was okay.
We think the course is okay."
said Mrs. Lawrence, "after all,
with 200 skiers going to use It.
some will have to ski on hard
snow." .
In another Olympic note, A-
mericas best bet for gold medal
Dick Button of Enalewood. New
jersevis scheduled to arrive in
Oslo tomorrow. The figure skat-
ing champ has been on an exhi-
bition tour.
The death of King George of
England has forced a change in
the official schedule.
Norwegian Prime Minister Os-
kar Torp will officially open the
games instead of King Haakon
and Crown Prince Olav. The King
and Crown Prince will attend
King George's funeral.
Navy Ordnance Bops
Army Signal 9-1
Paced by the booming bat of
Dalton Lashley, who starred with
two homers, one of which was a
grand slam clout. Navy Ord-i
nance routed Army Signal. 9 to| |
1. in an action-packed game of
the Pacific Divisional Softball
League Tuesday evening.
In the inaugural ceremony, Lt.
Simpson walloped a tricky pitch j
from Capt. Glisson. both of
whom remained throughout the I
interesting game.
Navy quickly found the ranse
in the first inning and bombard-
ed Army Signal for four runs. In
the rally. Lashley poled out his
grand slam homer. Tfce Xavr
guns were then tucked awy in
asbestos for three lnnir.es but
thundered for two runs in toe
fifth and three in the sixth
Nine hits were garnered by Na-
vy oil A. Cummlngs. the losing
pitcher. Charley Black wood, who
took over in the third, and S.
Hoyte who was drafted in the
sixth.
Army Signal dieted on goose
eggs for the first five innings,
during which they were hand-
cuffed by the accurate pitches of
A. Davis and the big-league
fielding of Navy. Army finally-
salvaged a run in the sixth on
singles by Wilson and Porras.
The winning pitcher was A.
Davis who went the route yield-
ing but five hits.
MICH FLIcRS-Pretty Suzanne Morrow, left, Canadian champion, and 1 -k Button. 1951 World's
chmp'--n from the United States, cut some fancy figures while tra'mng at Garmisch, .Germany, for
;hc Winter Olympics to be held in Oslo, Feb. 14-25. Button was a gold medal winner in the 1948
Olympics in London. (NEA)
Bombers, Browns Tonight At
Panama; Yanks Widen Margin
The box score follows:
Navy Ordnance
AR R H
A. Hogan, ss........ S 0 0
F. Parata, 3b........ 3 2 3
M. Mussa, cf........ 2 2 1
R. McLeod, rf........ 4 1 0
D. Lashley. If....... 3 3 3
F. Donalds, lb....... 4 0 1
C. Wilson, 2b........ 2 0 0
a. Oncer, c........ 3 i i
A. Davis, p......... 3 0 0
Totals............ 31 9 9
Little
League
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE i man will toe the slab for the Llf-
standings ers and McKeown will go to the
TEAM Won Lost Pet. mound for the Catalog Boys.
;.... BH <
ENVOY TO FRANCO?-A*.
ministration sources report that
Lincoln MacVeagh, above, U. S.
ambassador to Portugal, has
been selected by President Tru-
man to be the next ambassador
to Spain. He will succeed Stan-
ton Griffiths, who is retiring.
\rmv Signal AB R H
N. Brown, 2b........ 2 0 0
.'. Wilson, c........ 3
. Brown, cf........ 3
'. Porras, ss........ 3
. Fltzpatrick, If..... 3
. Burton, rf-3b...... 3
\. Jamison, lb...... 3
. Blair, rf........ 1
/alters, 3b........ 2
1
0
1!
1
0
0
0
0
Cummlngs, p...... 0 0 0
Blackwood. p...... 2 0 1
Hoyte, p........ 0 0 0
Police............ 4
Lincoln Life........ 4
Sears............ 4
AFGE 14.......... 3
Elks 1414.......... 3
Firemen.......... 2
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Sears 17, Firemen 4.
MONDAY'S GAME
Sears vs. Lincoln Life.
The box score:
Sears
aElliott....... 0
Schwarzrock, If.. 1
Watson, Jn., If.. 2
Watson, Roy, ss. 4
Durfee, T., c .. .. 4
Durfee.G., lb.. .. 4
Crawford, lb.. .. 2
Curdts, cf...... I
Eisenman, cf.. .. 1
bRlgby........ 0
Watson. Jas., p .. 3
Mendoza. 2b .... 5
AB R
tais
25 1 5
HPO A
0 0 0
0
0
1
6
4
1
0
0
0
1
3
1
0
0
1
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
TEAM Won Lost Pet
Yankees........22 11 .667
Bombers........18 12 .600
Bluebirds.......12 20 .375
Brownies.......11 20 .355
Gossip About
SPOKTS

TONIGHT'S GAME
Panam Stadium (7:30)Bomb-
ers (Osorio 8-1) vs. Brownies
(Burke 4-6).
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Mt. Hope StadiumYankees 8,
Bluebirds 3.
Pabst Leads Atlantic Tui
Loop; Powells, CHS Sunday
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Powells.......5 4
Pahst.........5 5
CHS...........4 5
.556
.500
.444
THURSDAY NIGHTS RESULTS
Pabst 5. Powells 3.
TOMORROW AFTERNOON'S
GAME (3 o'clock)
Powells vs. C.H.S.
With all three clubs converged
around the lead spot, the Atlan-
tic Twilight League first half
race became any man's race
Thursday nlpht when the Pabst
nine handed the leaders a close
5 to 3 defeat to move within a
half game of the lead. The Pabst
win also enabled the Idle Cristo-
bal High School nine to move to
within one game of first place.
CJI.S. vs. Powells Tomorrow
There is a possibility that aft-
er tomorrow afternoon's ball
game the Atlantic Twilight Loop
might be in a three-way dead-
lock for first place. This possibil-
ity comes about when Powells
takes on the Cristobal High
School nine.
C.H.S. manager Luke Palumbo
has already listed his starting
hurler as Tommy Hughes, and
whenever young Hughesy is on
the mound .the opposition has
tough sailing ahead.
The Powells team already used
their top hurler, George Carty,
In an effort to take Pabst Thurs-
day night. They will therefore
Dorbably have to call on left-
hander Freddy Hill to do the jol
Sunday. Hill has had plenty o
rest, and should be ready, bu
left-haners have not fared wel
against C.H.S. this year. Mayb'
Hlghley or Ridge might be giver
the assignment.
The largest crowd of the sea-
son Is expected to attend Sun-
day afternoon's game, slated for
Mt. Hope at 3 o'clock.
The box score:
Pabst AB R H PO A
Pescod. ss-2b .30123
Hale, cf
Hooper, 3b .
Gibson, lb-p.
Swearingen. c
Hall. lf-2b-lb
Jaramillo, rf.
Dunnlne. 2b .
Welch, If .
Egolf, p-2b .
1 1
1 1
1 0
3 0
A three-way tie for first place
resulted last night when Sears
defeated Firemen 17 to 4. At the Alas, rf...... 3
end of four weeks of play the cBailey...... 1
Pacific Little League first half dCaldwell...... 1
race remained pretty tight with I McKeown, 3b. .. 1
five out of the six teams closely ------
bunched. I Totals........34 17 15 18 5
Sears got off to a six-run lead I --------
In the top of the first Inning and I Firemen AB R H PO A
scoring in every inning except;McNall, rf..... 3 0 0 0 0
the fourth as they piled up sev-ieMorris....... 0 0 0 0 0
enteen runs while the Firemen'Linfors, si..... 3 0 1 0 2
were being shut out by Jimmie fTownsend..... 0 0 0 G 0
Watson until the fourth InningISchneider, If.. ..42200
when they pushed across two |Webb, lb-p ....41150
runs. The Smokies collected their Terry, 2b...... 0 10 0 2
other two runs in the fifth on. Price, 3b...... 100 00
three hits and three walks. Wallace, 3b .... 1 0 0 1 0
Don Randel started on the Fundakowski, 3b. 10 0 0 0
mound for the Smokies being re- \ Schoch, c...... 10 0 10
lleved by Webb who finished up i Klntner, c..... 0 0 0 4 1
the game after1 two were out in Huddleston, cf .. 0 0 0 0 0
the second inning. Watson pitch- Doran, cf...... 0 0 0 0 0
ed all the way and coasting to, Randel. p-lb.. .. 2 0 0 5 1
his win as his mates practically Chase, lb...... 10 0 10
scored at will. -------------------
Bud Curdts led the batters col- Totals........21 4 4 18 6
The Bombers, now playing with
their backs to the wall, will be
forced to start a winning streak
if they are to entertain hopes of
si ill capturing this year's Pro-
fessional League championship.
Tonight they take on the fading.
Brownies at the Panam Sta-
dium.
Alberto Osorio, the league's
winningest hurler with eight
wins, is slated to see mound duty
arainst Ernest Burke. A Bomber
VII liave them only two
games out of first place. A loss
,.ui vntuaiiy wipe out their hopes
of playing in the Caribbean Se-
ries which gets under way Wed-
nesday, Feb. 20. *
Last night the Yanks stretch-
ed their winning streak to nine
consecutive games for a new
league record. The triumph was
attained despite the fact the
Yankees played minus the serv-
ices of manager-first baseman Al
Kubski. The Yanks whipped the
Bluebirds 6-3 at Mount Hope.
Pat Patrick scattered seven
hits to even his record at 5-5.
Andy Alonso, chased in three in-
nings, was the losing pitcher.
The Pacific Twilight League
will hold a dance-party one week
from this Friday night, Feb. 15,
at the American Legion hall in
Amador. As you baseball fans
know, lt takes money to operate
a baseball league and It must
come from you fans so the league
can meet their operating ex-
penses.
Many of you can probably re-
member the dance held two
years ago at the Atlas Garden
and the swell time that was had
by all present. Well, this year it
will even be better. The Brewery
has donated beer for the night so
no one will go home dry and
many other Panam City mer-
chants have donated swell prizes,
one being a round trip ticket to
Costa Rica.
There will be plenty of games
and several local stars will pro-
vide entertainment for you. So
!et your ticket, which costs only
1 per couple, from any of the of-
ficers or players In the league
and plan on coming out for an
evening of fun and dancing and
help keep baseball alive on the
Canal Zone.
Diamond Doings: Gibraltar
can clinch the first half tonight
If they can down the fast mov-
ing Panam Merchants.. .Bill
"Pierre1 De la Mater has a sev-
en-game hitting streak at stake
entering tonight's game...Bill
Hele has called lt quits as far as
baseball goes. To many charlle
horses. ..Billy Coffey's play at
shortstop Is the bright spot In the
Old Timers' Infield.
Hats off to Pete Corrigan for
the wonderful job he did on the
scorebook. The league thanks you
Pete... Bill "Casey" Carl in was
so disgusted with Sunday's game
he even put himself in at first
base, which Is really bad...The
Insurancemen really showed
their power Sunday, banging out
two homers and three triples.
High School's catcher, Abdul
Flynn, Is the big gun in their
lineup... Ed Scott's baserunning
antics really keeps the pitchers
on edge.. .Frank Szivos made his
first appearance for the Old
Timers Sunday and got three for
four at the plate. Another big bat
to stop...High School will be
tough the second half If their
pitchers shape up...Jack "Wild
Man" Love got nls fourth win
Wednesday'night without a loss
so far. Tops in the pitching de-
partment.
Al Neckar also catches for the
Albrook Flyers in the Armed Ser-
vices League.. .Sunday's double-
header ends the first half.. .The
Brewers really miss Quintero at
second baseout with a broken
ankle.. .Dave Kelleher left Sun-
day s game with a pulled muscle.
New knew you had muscle
Swish"...Don't forget to trv a
few of those Hot Dogs Johnny
Johnson fixes below the stadium.
Out of this world, no kidding.
Opposing batters say Webb
"Rabbit Ears" Hearn throws a
prayer ball." How about that
Webb...Bob "Heavy Duty"
Ridge's throws from the outfield
are really pretty. Another Carl
Furillo, Ha, Ha...Pete Corrigan
telling everyone the Old Timers
are a cinch to win the second
half and straight season. Have
another Cerveza Pete../.High
School has a new coach. It was-
n't that bad, was lt John?
Charlie McGlade must be try-
ing to set a new strikeout record
for batters. Pitchers call him Old
Reliable... "Casey" Carlin has
the wrong son playing first base
for his club. No offense Junior
.. .Moiss de la Pena still as fast
as ever. Like they say "Old Sol-
diers Never Die".. .The fans have
really been riding umpire Fred-
die Mohl. Let's watch those out-
side pitches, Freddie, they all
can't be strikes.
Abdul Flynn of High School Is
lee ding the league In batting
with a .583 average...Noel Gib-
son who pitches and plays cen-
ter field for the Brewers also
hurls and plays first base for
Pabst In the Atlantic Twilight
League. A valuable player to both
leagues... Charlle McGlade broke
a finger In Monday night's game.
Tough luck Chuck.
The All-Star game between the
Atlantic aftd Pacific Twilight
Leagues will be played Saturday
night, Feb. 16, with all proceeds
iolng to the March of Dimes.
Tickets are only fifty cents so
get yours now and help a lot of
kids who can't play ball.
Attendance at the games has
picked up a little but still not
enough so come on out baseball
fans and I guarantee you'll get
Sour money's worth of good base-
all. Admission Is only 25 cents
to help cover the expenses which
are high...See you at the ball
game.
Piles Hurt You!
Don't sufrsr from painful, Itching
Plies another hour without trying
Chlnarold. Upon application Chinaroio
tarta curbing Pile mlaerlea 1 waya: 1.
lJaara pain and Itching. I. Helps shrink
sore, swollen tissues. S. Helps nature
heal Irritated membranes and allay Pile
Nervousness. Ask your Druggist lot
Chl~U t~l.
lectlng three singles in three a Walked for Schwarzrock in
bWalked for Eisenman In
cBatted for Alas in 4th;
dBatted for Bailey in 6th; eBat-
ted for McNall In 6th; fBatted
for Linfors in 6th. Losing Pitch-
erRandel. Winning Pitcher
Jas. Watson. Struckout byWat-
son 6, Randel 1, Webb 6. Base on
Balls offWatson 11. Randel 4,
Webb 6. Hit by PitchFunda-

trips and Crawford also of Sears, 6th;
had a perfect day with two ion 6th;
two, Tom Durfee had three for
four, Alas a single and a double
In three trips and Watson slam-
med out two doubles in three at-
tempts to lead a 15-hlt assault
on the Smokies' pitching.
Herby Schneider with a single
and a double in four at bats,
Totals.....30 5 9 21 10 4
Powells
! Carty, p. . .2
: Dockery, ss . 4
jChappel. cf . 2
Muloy, c .... 4
; Thomas, lb . 4 0
Hitjhley, 3b 4 0
, Hill, rf.....1 0
McCullough, 2b 3 0
Englebrlght, If. 3 0
AB R HPO A K
1 1 0
2 1 1
0 0 0
0 2 2
0 0 10
1 2
0 1
0 4
0 0
Linfors a double and Webb's sin. kowskl by Watson. Hlt3 offRan-
gle were the only hits off Wat- del 6 In 1 2-3 innings; Webb 0 In
son.
In Monday's game Sears and
Lincoln Life at present tied with
4 1-3. Two Base HitsT. Durfee,
Jas. Watson 2, Alas, linfors,
Schneider. UmpiresLuzer. and
PHOTO-FINISH It took a,
camera to decide for the judges
who won the Millrose Games
?30-yard dash. Lindy Remigino,
center, of Manhattan College,
was declared the winner, with,
the New York Pioneer Club's
Edward Conwell, top, finishing
second and Manhattan College's
John O'Conneli third. Remigino
was clocked at 6.2 seconds, a
tenth of a second off the world's
record. (NEA,
the Police for first place in the! Crawford. ScorersMead and P.
standings will meet. Bruce Bate-1 Mohl. Time of Game1:50.
Totals.....27 3 5 21 15 3
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Coln
ALL-STAR CASTTed Wil-
liams demonstrates his ski
with a Ashing rod st the Massa-
chusetts Fish and Game Asso-
ciation in Norfolk. The Marine
Corps-bound Boston fled Sox
snigger returned from Florida
waters primarily to exhibit his
Ay-casting technique _at the
Boston Sportsmen's Show, a
performance netting him $100
per three minute. (NEA)
Fight Results
Thursday Night
Willie James, tM*4,
Layne,
BOSTON
Boston, outpointed Rex
IN, San Lake City, lt.
PORTLAND, Me.Bob Stecher,
1C4V, Portland, Me., stopped Jim
Saner. 171, Cambridge, Mass.. S.
NEW YORK (Ssmnyslde Gar-
dens)Nino Valdes, ZOt. Havraa,
oataolnted Reene Slmmesu, MS,
Bayonne, N. I., lt.
Staorams'
VOi
^CANADIAN WHISKY i
Now... 6
Tears Old!




SATURDAY, FEBRUARY , 195S
TT-
-~T" I "Tli
ID PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NTH*
House Rules Committee To Investigate Sports
Will Try To Rid 'Crooks
Grafting And Gambling'
By PAUL SOl'THWICK
United Press Staff Correspondent.

WASHINGTON, Feb. .Chairman Adolph J. Sabath of the
Kowerful House Rules Committee vesterday threw his support
shind a sweeping congressional investigation of American sports
t rid them of "grafting, gambling and crooks.''
Sabath said he will summon committee members to a meet-
ing soon to act on a resolution which would set np a special
house committee to conduct the inquiry into horse racing, bas-
ketball, football boxing and other sports. It would Include col-
lege as well as professional sports.
In matters of this kind, the House almost Invariably follows
tne recommendations of its Rules Committee.
Sabath noted that his committee has been considering some
half dozen resolutions calling for investigations of various sports,
most of them introduced at the height of the college basketball
scandals. He aald they will be combined to cover the wholt
ports world.
Sabath said that, among other things, the special committee
would:
1Get to the bottom of Illegal fixing of games.
2Cover the question of how sports promoters, es-
pecially boxing promoters, handle television rights.
SConsider the problem of "hoodlums" in sports.
4Look into the matter of how colleges "subsidise"
athletes.
Sabath, 85-year-old Illinois Democrat, said he could not
blame some college boys Involved In sports scandals for being
"swayed and Influenced" considering the "advantages, induce-
ments, benefits and profits" held out to them.
Sabath recalled that his committee started an Investigation
of horse racing last fall. Since then It has received from secre-
taries of state racing associations detailed information on the
owners of horses and racetracks and on "those behind the own
era,"
Sabath said the committee now has so much material that
only a special select committee can carry out the Investigation
and broaden It to Include all other fields of sport.
He predicted that such an inquiry would have a "wholesome
influence" on sports and "throw the fear of God" into sports
operators "In the Interest of real clean sport." .He said It wilt.
"'veed all the bad eggs out of sports all the grafters, gambling
and crooks."
Sabath, who for years has advocated a national lottery run
bv the Government, said he will recommend that the special
committee look Into the question of how the betting public fares
under both legal and illegal gambling.
fay
JOE WILLIAMS
Pan Liquido, Firemen Win
Again In Softball League
.636
10
TEAM STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
Pan Liquido.....,9 2
Firemen's Instar. .. 9 3
Elks..........7 4
THE'TOP TBN HITTERS 1
(Based on 39-or more at-bats)
Name
Stanley
Hll singer
Lawyer
Tarfllnger
Taht
Scheldegg
Evans
Rager
Skinner
Pescod
NEVV RACKET Tony Tra-
bert, back from the Davis Cup
matches in Australia, tries on
his uniform for the first time
after joining the Navy as S sea-
man recruit at the Bainbridge
Naval Training Center, Md.
NIA)
Atlantic Pony
League
Team
tt
(PR)
(PL)
(Elks)
(FI)
(Elks)
(Elks)
(PL)
(FI)
Gordon Smith started the
Pet. mound duty for Philippine Rat-
.818, tan .but was relieved by Howard
.750 Engejke in thevaixth. George Rll-
ey pitched for the last out in the
seventh. Bngeljte tossed only one
and two-thirds. frames, but was
charged with the loss.
BlU Muller started for Pan Li-
quido but was knocked out of the
box with two outs In the first. Lee
took over and held the opposition
to only two runs in six and one-
third innings. >
Ave.
.444
.418
.400
.394
.375
.347
.342
.341
.333
.333
Sports ...
TEAM Won Lost
Buick............ 5 S
M.RA......., .... 4 4
C.P.O. ..,,.,. ....I.,'.. 4
Shamrocks
Nam*
Lee
Hllzlnger
Muller
Cheney
Engelke
LEADING PITCHERS
Team
(PL)
(PI)
(PL)
(Elks)
(PR)
Won Lost
Thursday afternoon the first
place Pan Liquido, nint came
from behind in the last Inning
with four runs to defeat Philip-
pine Rattan 10 to 8.
Philippine Rattan scored six
runs in the first on five hits and
three free passes.
In a well played game Friday
the second place Firemen's In-
surance team had what looked
like a shutout over the Elks un-
til the seventh when the Lodge-
men reached Lew Hllzlnger for
three runs on four safe hits.
The Firemen's took the game 4
to 3, getting only five hits and
four bases on balls off Fritz
Cheney. Hllzlnger allowed three
runs on eight hits, struck out
five but walked none.
Leading batters were: Elk>>
Rager with
C.P.O.-
Hamilton, lb-p
Hart, 2b.....
B. Newhard, 3b
Dldler, p-lb ..
Ramsey, ' ,
Recall------.
Gibson, c.....
Mauger ,cf .. .
McJennett, rf..
........ i
-*v -
Vn >.-*
.,. AB
.... 3
.. .. I
.... 2
:::: I
.... 2
*
}
The obituary said Miss Anne Morgan was "an ardent fol-
lower of ports, particularly tennis, golf and yachting." No deubt
she was. But she went for the prise ring, too. Indeed, she was
officially tied In with one of the greatest fights our town ever
saw.
Benny Leonard against Richie Mitchell for the lightweight
championship of the world In old Madison Square Garden the
financial details of which were agreed upon In her town house
on Fifth avenue, a circumstance which suggests she either bank-
rolled the fight for Tex Rlckard, the matchmaker, or was not
above lending herself to the ballyhoo.
It was a benefit fight and was unique in that the larger part
of the dough went to the beneficiary, rather than to the fighters,
a French war relief fund in which the daughter of old J. Plerpont
was most active at the time.
The first round was probably the most melodramatic In the
history of the lightweight division. Leonard had the lantern-
jawel Milwaukee boy down three times shortly after the bell
'Then badly hurt, glass-eyed and groggy, he let a desperation
punch go. It caught Leonard on the point of the chin and almost
knocked him out.
There was a story back of that narrow escape that dldnt
come out until years later. It may be that I was the first sports
writer to hear it. Leonard gave me the background one night
in my apartment In the village.
"I was trying to win a bet for Arnold Rothateln" he disclos-
ed. "Rothsteln had bet IM.000 on me to win by a knockout in
the first round."
I dlsremember the details. What the odds were. Whether
Leonard was to be cut in, and for how much. He had stopped
Mitchell In seven in a previous bout out West and felt equal to
the one round challenge. As It turned out he wasn't, though he
made It sensationally close.

NEVER 8AW THE PUNCH
Leonard told me he never saw the punch that hit him, that
he didn't know where he .was until at the count of four or five
he looked around the ring and recognized Billy Gibson, his man-
ager, who knew about the bet.
"I remember" Leonard said "looking at Gibson and saying to
myself, 'Gee, that's funny. He's turned purple.' And maybe be
had at that."
Leonard must have been more shocked than hurt because
he got up In time to beat the count and while he couldn't make
the bet stand up he went on to win by a knockout in six. Mitchell's
brother, Pinkie, was also a fighter and two years later Leonard
put him to sleep In a Chicago bout.
As a fight promoter Miss Morgan opened and closed in one,
as they say In show business. So far as I know she never even
attended another fight unless it was in Paris where she spent
so much of her time. She raised $75,000 for the French fund
and had every reason to feel gratified, especially since the fight
had been such a thriller.
Other Ailments Beside Sore Arm Can
Cause Pitcher To Lose His Control
By JOHNNY McCALLCM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Feb.(NEA)
Doctor Wilbur Bohm Is a regular
big buster of a guy with a wres-
tler's muscles and a country doc-
tor's gentleness who has been
fussing over star athletes for
more than a quarter of a cen-
tury.
Bohrn can recall times without
number when a trainer has kept
a combatant from being reduced
to the status of spectator*
"Folks have marvelled at the
way the Cards hold up," Doe
says. "That's part of Dr. Harri-
son J. Weaver's patchwork. He
fusses over 'em like an old moth-
er hen.
"Marty Marlon, for Instance,
was vulnerable to injury. Doc
Weaver made a practice of room-
ing with Slats on the road, would
stay up nights nursing the boy.
"I'd see Marlon sag off the1
field, his back and knee killing
him, and wonder how'd he ever
make It to the clubhouse. The
next day you'd pick up the paper
and there he was right back In
the lineup again.
"That was Doc Weaver's work.'
It was utterly astonishing the
mileage he got out of the skinny
shortsto*\"
Doc Bhm can take a deep bow
for curing Ewe!l Blackwelli
floundering flipper In 1948. Tha
treatment was simple.
"Nothing but massage and
rest," said Doc. "We didn't let
him touch a ball for two weeks.
Simple rest Is Invariably tha
most effective remedy."
No better case of what rest will
do for a struggling pitcher can
be cited than that of Bill Bevens,
on his way back from baseball's
cemetery gates to Cincinnati.
The ponderous near-hero of
the 1947 World Series did noth-
ing but pitch a little Softball aft-
er the Yankees released him ha
'48and look at him now.
It pays to listen to your doctor.
Old Jack Curley was beginning to go big with the wrestlers
0 about that time and tried to persuade her to sponsor a similar
0 benefit in Chicago but despite her initial success she declined.
2 Maybe she just didn't like wrestlers. This could be because she
Totals............17 6 6
Shamrocks AB R
H. Smith, If .. .-..... 2 1
S. Newhard, as .. .. .. 2 1
Polumbo......... ., 2 l
Roblnette, lb........ 1 2
Pabon, cf......... 2 1
Bland, 2b......... 1 0
Tagaropulos........ 1 0
G. Wetzel, rf........ 2 0
Favorite, c........ 1 O
Custer, p. .,....... 1 0
was, by all accounts, a most discriminating lady.
However, she was for everything that would help her favorite
charity so she sent him in good with the Marshall Fields and
they took over for Curley with Mrs. Marshall HI fronting for the
sweaty mastodons.

WRESTLING? NO. THANKS!
2 for 3, Taht with 2
for 4, and Hale, Roberto .Holmer Totals............16 fl 1
and Boyater added one each.1 Score By Innings
Firemen s Insurance Turner, C. P. O. 10 4 1 06
H It wasn't a very happy experience for the Chicago society
0 leader and a small group of New York sports writers were to hear
o;the story from Miss Morgan In her Fifth avenue living room some
0 years later. By then she had another favorite project, a $7,000,-
0 000 club house and home for professional and business women.
I, She had Invited us to cocktails to discuss plans for an Indoor golf
0 show from which the project was to benefit.
0
0 I don't remember how the subject came up but presently she
0 was talking about the fight and then she recalled the Chicago ' shoulder. Bursltls developed and
0 wrestling counterpart. It was an amusing story with an Ironic [ Dizzy's pitching brilliance waned
climax but In the telling she did not change expression or man- like a spent fog.
ner once or alter her voice which was firm and forceful, like an
umpire's or a chairman of the board.
Br. W. Bohm 0r Wmv
Doc Bohm was a chief rubber
and taper for the U. S. Olympic
teams in 1932 and '36, served 17
years at Washington State, and
put in solid hitches with thei
Washington Redskins, St. Louis
Cards and Cincinnati Reds.
The veteran trainer and physl-1
cal therapist has a different the-1
ory on what causes wlldness on
the mound.
"A pitcher strikes a wild streak i
and Immediately the rallblrds
holler sore arm," Doc says. "Lack
of control shouldn't always be
blamed on the old flipper.
"Anything from the foot up
might be causing Itan ailing
toe, bad knee, a muscle Injury
In the thigh or leg, or a sacroll-
lac strain.
"The latter Is the most com-
mon cause for loss of control. I
had a Clncy pitcher come to me
with just such a case two years
ago. Everybody said his arm was
?one. Actually, he was suffering
rom a sacrolllac strain and It
hurt him to throw.
"The kid couldn't follow
through naturally. Daily mani-
pulation before and after prac-
tice cured the condition. He
started throwing normally again
and the wlldness stopped.
"Sacrolllac strains can come
from lifting, or bending or even
running. Football punters have
acquired 'em. A base runner can
get 'em simply sliding into base.
I've seen discus throwers and
shotputters come up with them.
It's a common aliment, but un-
less corrected it can put an ath-
lete out of business for good."
Dizzy Dean's premature de-
parture from baseball has gen-
erally been blamed on a sore arm.
That may be true. Certainly get-
ting struck on the toe by a liner
from Earl Aver ill's bat in the 1937
All-Star Game didn't help anv.
Favoring the toe. O' Diz
pitched without taking his cus-
tomary full stride, Injured his
Hllzlnger, Scheldegg, Stock and
Dunn garnered one each. Stock's
safety was a well hit homer to
deep center fieldhis first of the
year (or We).
Shamrocks 0 0 0 4 2^-6
Home RunsB. Newhard, Pa-
ton. Struckout by- Custer 1, Dl-
dler 4, Hamilton 1. Umpires
Waldron and Curtis.
Evidently Curley, hoping to make the most of the social Im-
plications, brought in his most gifted artists with instructions to
full out all the stops and give the bluebloods a superior per-
urmance,
A large portion of credit has to
go to the baseball trainer. The
professional game Is a gruelling
grind. It's up to the good doctor
to keep the man In there. Doc
Shamrocks
8. Newhard, 2b...... 2
Polumbo, 3b........ 2
Roblnette, lb........ 3
Pabon, p.......... 3
Rodriguez, ss........ 1
Bath.............. 0
Bland, If.......... 1
Custer, rf......... 3
Tagaropulos, cf...... 3
Favorite, c .. .... .. 3
G. Wetzel, p........ 1
It seems Mrs. Field had never seen wrestling before and when
two of Curley's artists gloriously abandoned themselves to the
t H more savage manifestations of their art she became 111 and was
1 hurriedly forced to leave the arena.
"The poor dear," Miss Morgan commented, with a regal, aloof,
o icy detachment which only a Morgan could muster in discussing
0 the frivolous foibles of the masses. But no one can ever say
the lady didn't have a warm and generous heart. The record Is
there for all to read.
Totals............16 f 4
Margarita AB R H
Rankin, cf......... 3 l l
Willtford, ss........ 0 2 0
Fraser, If......... 1 1 l
Cunningham, If...... 0 1 0
Albright, lb........ 3 3 1
Hodges, 3b-p........ 3 1 3
Gonzlez, p-3b...... 3 0 3
Tobln, c.......... 1 0 0
Dougan, 2b........ 2 0 0
Longo, rf........ .. 1 3
Totals............16 11
Score By Innings
Shamrocks 7 0 10 0 8
Margarita 4 4 3 0 x11
' nine RunAlbright. Struck-
out byHodges 8, Pabon 2. Wet-
. 1. Winning Pitcher "odges
t PitcherG. Wtzel.
Pacific Divisional Softball
League Schedule For 1952
DISTHIBl/TOIW; CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
Faltering Philip!
Philip's Ufe Is filled with bruises.
Wall-wan steps and rags ha oses
Repairs would leave kls hamo Mata new-
|. P A Classifieds. *avt the right duel
GUN CLUB
NOTES
Tomorrow the Balboa Gun
Club has scheduled a rapid fire
38 Special match. The course will
be 20 shots at 25 vsrda. Entry fee
will be $1 and re-entries will be
25 cents Just so no one will go
home with half a box of ammu-i
nitlon. There will be five med-
als.
The above match should fur-l
nish good practice for the rapid
stages of the Cansl Zone Shoot-
ing Association match to be held
the following Sunday, Feb. 17 at
the Cristobal Gun Club Pistol
range.
This C.2.S.A. match will call
for two courses of fire over the
National Match course with the
22 caliber pistol. We understand
that the Cristobal range is lnl
fine shape and hope for a fina
turnout of shooters gf all clabaJ
Peb.
8
9
10
12
13
14
16
16
11
Visitors
Heme Teams
6 P.M.
4 P.M.
9:30 A.M.
6 P.M.
6 P.M.
8 P.M.
6 P.M
3 P.M.
6 P.M.
9:30 A.M.
37
28
29
March
1
RECES
5 P.M.
5 P.M.
6 P.M.
2
3
4
8
6
7
I
9
10
11
12
II
18
16
17
II
19
30
21
22
23
24
3 P.M.
8 ML
9:30 A.M.
6 P.M.
6 P.M.
5 P.M.
I PM
5 P.M.
3 P.M.
8 P.M.
9:30 A.M.
5 P.M.
5 P.M
a PM.
8 P.M.
3 PM.
8 P.M.
9:30 A.M.
6 P.M.
8 P.M
6 PM.
6 P.M.
I PM.
8 P.M.
6 P.M
9:30 AM.
I PM,
Army QM vs. Navy Ordnance.
Corozal Bales Store vs. Post Office.
Kobbe Sales Store vs. Commissary.
Army Signal vs. Electrical Division.
Central Labor Office vs. Building Division
Navy Ordnance vs. Post Office.
Electrical Division vs. Army QM.
Building Division vs. Corozal Sales Store.
Central Labor Office vs. Kobbe Sales Store
Commissary vs. Army Signal.
.'arlbbean Baseball Series A Carnival)
Army QM vs. Corozal Sales Store.
Navy Ordnance vs. Electrical Division.
Building Division vs. Post Office.
Army Signal vs. Central Labor Office.
Army QM vs. Kobbe Sales Store.
Post Office vs. Commissary.
Commissary vs. Building Division.
Navy Ordnance vs. central Labor Office.
Electrical Division vs. Kobbe Sales Store
Building Division vs. Army QM.
Electrical Division vs. Post Office.
Army Signal vs. Corozal Sales Store.
Kobbe Sales Store vs. Navy Ordnance.
Commissary vs. Electrical Division.
Central Labor Office vs. Commissary.
Army QM vs. Central Labor Office.
Corozal Sales Store vs. Navy Ordnance.
Post Office vs. Army Signal.
Corozal Sales Store vs. Central Labor C
Kobbe Sales Store vs. Building Division.
Commissary vs. Navy Ordnance.
Electrical Division Vs. Corozal Sales Store.
Army QM vs. Army Signal.
Post Office vs. Kobbe Sales store.
Central Labor Office vs. Electrical Ti itlon.
Building Division vs Navy Ordnance.
Army Signal vs. Kobbe Bales Store.
Post Office vs. Army QM.
Corozal Sales Store vs. Commissary.
Army Signal vs. Building Division.
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phonai:
1002 1003
#4041 reo Boya Ave
Coln R P
FRESH MILK
. FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by the
Health Department
HOME DELIVERY
THE 1952 FORD
COMING SOON
COLPAN MOTORS
Tal. 2-1033 2-1036
PANAMA
Skin Sores
Don't let Itching Kcxema, Pimp!.
Ringworm. Blackheada, Aon*. Peorla-
ils. Foot Itch, Athlete a Foot < Allpuflga)
ftr other blemlahea disfigure your akin
and tnbtrM you nether dy without
trying; Nlxederm. Thla great mtdlclne
combata the germa and paraaltee which
often are the real cauae of akin trouble.
That la why Nlxederm ae quickly make
your akla eoft. clear, amooth and at-
tractive. Oet Nlxederm from your drug-
flat todayeee how much better yout
** leek* ** tea** Uunwrw**.
SWEET SWIMMERSFlorence Schmitt is shown on the board
about to dive into her new job as coach of the undefeated swim-:
ming team of the Penn Hsll Girls Preparatory School in Chambers-!
burg, Ps. At the right is Ann Riley. a star member of the tear
which enters its 20th yesr of interscholajtic competition thia
-----------------------'- season. (NEA). -----~~----- "* "^
See The BULLFIGHTS
at
LA
MACARENA
RING
IN SAN FRANCISCO'S
GARDEN
CONCHITA MORENO
Princess of Bull Fighting
CONCHITA MORENO
Princess of Ball Fighting
4:30p.. SUNDAY-Feb. 10*
FOUR (4) BULLS
will be fought and killed.
MANOLO ORTEGA
Fsmoas Spanish Matador
We are pleased to
announce that we have
obtained the bulls from
Mr. Conte of Penonom.
MANOLO
ORTEGA
Famous Spanish
Matador


V" BJ
-
DAVIS ARRIVES FOR PLUMMER BOUT
UN's Trygve Lie
Feels War Peril
Is Growing less
PARIS, Feb. 9 The
dangers of war were described
today by United Nations secre-
tary general Trygve Lie as less
now than three months ago and
"certainly much less than a year
ago."
Despite the disappointments
and failures of the sixth Gen-
eral Assembly session. Lie told
a press conference he is con-
vinced "we are in a better posi-
tion now to carry on the un-
iinished business of peace than
before the Assembly began."
The greatest cause for op-
timism he said, in summing up
the Assembly's accomplish-
ments,' Is found in the fact that
"for the first time in three years
there is an opportunity for a
new start on disarmament."
Lie confessed that he does
not expect disarmament to be
agreed upon "this year or next.,
"But we have at least broken
the deadlock that has prevented
even serious discussions and
negotiations for so long."
"The fear of war. In my opin-
ion, Is less now than before the
Assembly and certainly much
less than a year ago," he said.
Correspondents pointed out
that his estimate of the situa-
tion contrasted sharply with
Soviet delegate Jacob Malik's
recent statement that "the third
world war has already begun."
Lie said: "I don't know what
Information Mr. Malik has.'
He listed these factors as im-
proving the prospects for peace:
1) "Determination of the
United Nations to end the
fighting in Korea on honorable
and reasonable terms."
2) Determination of the U. N.
to seek peaceful settlement of
tnla and other Far Eastern ques-
tions."
3) Determination "to act col-
lectively against any further
armed aggression in the Far
East or anywhere else in the
world."
Point 4 Mission
Studies Soy Beans,
Sunflowers For RP
The Agricultural Mission in
Panama is now carrying out ex-
periments and research on the
possibility of cultivating sun-
flowers, or soy beans in Pan-
ama for use as edible oils.
The Mission, which comes
under the Point IV program,
has been studying the conver-
sion of oil seeds in Panama
which could be grown most
economically here, and at the
same time provide the edible
oils.
The seeds have been sent
from Turkey to carry out the
experiments which will decide
which have a greater adapt-
ability to our soil and climate.
After innumerable experi-
ments, the agricultural technic-
ians here have come to the
conclusion that Panama's soil
is ideal for cultivating the
seeds.
The oil of the seed ,1s used
commercially and the residue Is
sed to feed animals.
AN !NP^BWP18N^ Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952
FIVE CENTS
Kings Body Lies In Little Church;
Grenadiers Keep Night-Long Guard
SANDRINGHAM. Eng., Feb. 9
(UP) The British Royal fami-
ly had its brief moment last
night with the father and hus-
band who was King, and today
they gave him back to the na-
Court officials poured into this
little village to make the bust-
ling arrangements for removing
the King's body to London Mon-
day while the grieving Queen
Elizabeth II. obviously tired phy-
sically and emotionally, had w
get up early to attend to press-
ing affairs of state
All nightlong Grenadier Guards
with arms reversed and heads
bowed stood over the simple cof-
fin In the little church
The early sun illuminated tne
stained glass window deDicting a
scene In the Ufe of Saint George
with a fitting description: 'Thou
were the most courteous knight
that ever bore a shield, the tru-
est friend that ever betrode a
horse and the kindest man that
ever struck with a sword.'
Sandrlngham estate workers,
woodsmen and gamekeepers lin-
ed up early at the church to see
their matter and except for the
family, thev were the first of
many thousand who will Day last
homage at the lylng-ln state
here and in London.
Grenadier Guards will pull the
gun carriage carrying the coffin
when It leaves the church for
Worlferton Station, the railway
stop for Sandrlngham Monday.
The three-mile route will be
lined by Norfolk County Police
stationed 17 yards apart.
The estate workers made a
solemn picture, as attired In
clothes which are reserved for
occasions of great solemnity In
their lives, they gathered to pay
their final respects to the man
they called squire or "Guv'nor"
among themselves.
The clocks at Sandrlngham
House have always been one hour
ahead of the rest of the country
because King George V always
felt It gave him an extra hour
shooting.
The Queen decided that they
will remain ahead for the time
being.
Meanwhile in London's historic
oak-beamed Westminster Hall
where Henrv V gave a banquet
for his "band of brothers" to ce-
lebrate victory at Aglncourt,
workmen were completing the
catafalque wherein the king will
be lying in state next week.
The body will rest on the spot
where he and his brothers,
mounted guard over their father
16 years ago.
The brass plate on the floor
marks the spot, and a few yards
away another plaque records the
spot where Charles I stood when
he was sentenced to be beheaded.
The catafalque will be In six
tiers.
The lowest Is a lozenge-shaped
olatform. 42 ft. long, 17 ft. wide.
Toward the center, two steps lead
to the platfdrm on which guards
Students Riot
In Kashmir;
All Quiet Now
NEW DELHI, Feb. 9 (UP)
Jammu. winter capital of the
state of Kashmir, was reported
calm/odav after yesterday's dls
turbances and curfew.
Police were patrolling the main
streets and soldiers were station-
ed at strategic Installations.
The president of the local an-
ti-government party and four
other party leaders are In custo-
dy.
A defiant student crowd esti-
mated at 2,000 strong marched
on the government secretariat m
Jammu yesterday.
Police charged with batons,
and fired over the heads of the
crowd.
The crowd pelted the police
with stones.
Six on each side were Injured.
The demonstration was staged
by the students In protest a-
gamst the imprisonment of two
of their fellows, but according to
a government spokesman the
anti-government party exploited
toe students "to subvert the au-
thority of the state and to create
confusion."
Canal Issues New Regulations
On Weight, Load For Vehicles
New regulations
eight and ot
[overnlng the | yond the line of the fenders on f-1 estate took the coffin from
(NBA Radio-Telephoto)
THE QUEEN IS HOME Queen Elizabeth TI (right), with her husband, the new Prince
Consort, next to her, is greeted as she arrives at London Airport. Among those who met
the new monarch were Philip's uncle. Earl Mountbatten of Burma (left).
will be mounted, one at each of
four corners, with reversed arms.
Two steps higher, the central
platform will bear the King's
coffin base, which will be 7 feet
from the floor.
The entire catafalque will be
covered with mauve or purple
cloth.
On the head of the coffin will
be a single wreath a floral
cross from the King's daughter,
Queen Elizabeth.
An imperial crown on a pur-
ple cushion will rest on the mid-
dle of the coffin.
The King's sceptre will lie over
his left hand. Over the right will
rest the orb a sphere sur-
mounted by a cross symbolizing
Klnglv power and Justice.
A great brass cross, loaned by
Westminster Abbey, will be at
the, head of the coffin and a
heavy brass candlestick will be
at the foot.
Members of both Houses of
Parliament will go in procession
to the hall which adjoins Par-
liament shortly before the cor-
tege arrives from Sandrlngham.
They will Une up on either side
of the catafalque.
Choirs of the Chapel Royal
and Westminster Abbey will lead
the singing.
The Archbishop of Canterbury
In full robes and Dr. A. C. Don,
dean of Westminster, will walk
the length of the hall to meet
the cortege as It approaches the
entrance.
They will be accompanied by
the heredltarv Earl Marshal, the
Duke of Norfolk, and the Lord
Great Chamberlain, Lord Chol-
mondeley.
When the coffin Is borne Into
the hall It will be followed by
Queen Elizabeth, the Queen Mo-
ther Elizabeth and other mem-
bers of the Royal family.
The King actually began his
final Joumey last night when
black-suited workers on the Roy-
sise, weight and other load 11ml-< the left side or more than six
tatlons of vehicles operating on linches beyond the- line Of
fenders on the right side.
of vehicles cannot extend more
than three feet beyond the fore-
most part of the vehicle or more
than six feet beyond the rear of
Canal Zone highways will go into
effect March 1. under the provi-
sions of a supplement to the Ca-
nal Zone Highway, Vehicle, and
Vehicular Traffic Laws and Reg-
ulations.
The new regulations are based
on provisions In the Uniform Act
Regulating Traffic on Highways, the bed or body"
a "model" traffic code which has &i Solid rubber or metal tires
been placed in effect In several i which come in contact with the
states In the United States. : roadway may not be used on any
Some of the changes in the new motor vehicle, trailer or seml-
regulatlons follow: i trailer.
1) The load limit for a single, 7) When one vehicle is towing
axle is reduced from 22.400 another with a chain, rope or
pounds to 18.000 pounds. The cable, a white flag or cloth not
gross load limit In the new reg-iless than 12 Inches square must
Illations range from 28,000 to 70,- be displayed on the towline.
00 pounds, depending on the Limitations on width and
pacing of axles. length of vehicles plus loads are
2) A police officer who believes, the same as in the present reg-
a vehicle to be overweight is au- ulatlonsthe total outside width
fhorlzed to require the driver to may not exceed eight feet and
go to some suitable spot for. the vehicle plus the load may be
weighing. If the vehicle is over- no longer than IS feet six lncehs.
weight. Ft will be the responsible Anyone operating and maln-
ty of the operator to reduce the tainlng vehicles and equipment
load limit to the proper weight'which cannot be modified to con -
before proceeding and to make, form with toe new regulations
t reduction at his own before March 1 may apply to the
Maintenance Engineer for a spe-
Permlts for excess size and clal operating permit
ft may be obtained from the Further Information concern-
anee Engineer. Even Ing the new regulations may be
rmlt for excess load, the obtained by telephoning the Ad-
of a vehicle is liable for minlstratlve Branch f2-1528>
to roadways. I after Feb. 15 when printed copies
eanied on passenger- of the new supplement will be
m may not exceed be- available.
_ Sandrlngham House where he
the was early Wednesday to the St.
Marv Magdalene church.
A torchlight procession was led
5) The load on any vehicle op-
erated alone or the load on the by Pipe Major Jack Macdonald
front vehicle of a combination! his bagpipes softly skirling the
saddest of all highland laments
"Flower O' The Forest."
Behind the coffin came Queen
Elizabeth, her mother, her sister
her husband, ladies in waiting
and other members of the house-
hold.
Both the Queen and her mo-
ther were veiled.
Twenty Grenadier Guards
formed the escort.
BALBOA TIDES
Sunday, Fe. 10 ^
HI * m- 9:56 a. m.
104 P- 10:18 p. m.
Governor Returns
Today From States
Governor Newcomer return-
ed to the Isthmus by air this
morning from the United States.
He left Jan 27 to appear at
the annual i hearing before
House Appropriations Commit-
tee on the budget of the Canal
organization for the 1953 fiscal
year.
Evangelist Daniels
At Paraso Tonight
Dr. J. E. Daniels. U.S. evan-
gelist who Is conducting revival
meetings at the Balboa Baptist
Church, will be guest speaker for
the cavalcade of Youth of the
Paraso Church of God In the
Paraso clubhouse tonight at
7:80.___________
Viet Nam Civilians
Executed As Terrorists
i SAIGON, Indo-China, Feb. I
(UP)Sixteen Viet Nam civil-
ians, including one woman, were
executed today for terrorist ac-
tivities.
They were sentenced to death
by a local military tribunal.
The woman threw a grenade
inside Saigon's majestic cinema
on Aug. 1948.
Malayan War
Paratroops
Make 1st Jump
SING AFORE, Feb. 9 (UP)
Tough British paratroopers
Jumped Into the tangled Jungles
of northern Malaya today In
this "dirty war's" first para-
troop operation against the
Communist terrorists.
a
First radio messages, min-
utes after the bad weather
Jump, reported "no opposition"
from an estimated 50 to 100
guerrillas attempting to set up
their headquarters for a Red
state in a valley village.
Military authorities here re-
fused to pinpoint the exact
location of the operation beyond
saying it was in the state of
Perak, only 90 mjles from the
Thailind border.
A police Jungle company and
Malayan scouts also -converged
on the area to round up toe
fleeing brigands.
Some 53 paratroopers Jumped
from four RAF Dakotas, escort-
ed by three Brigand long-range
fighters.
Tedty (Red Top) Davis and,
his manager, Mnahky Salow,
arrived last nlrht at 10:35 at
the Tocumen Airport. Davis,
a leading contender for the
world featherweight title. Is
scheduled to fight Panama
Lightweight Champion Fede-
rica Plummer at the Panama
Olympic Stadium Sunday.
Feb. 17.
The Negro battler, fresh
from an impressive victory
over fourth ranking Charlie
Rlley last Monday night, wiU
work oat at the Panama Na-
tional Gym Monday at 4 p. m.
for the benefit of the Boxing
Commliiion and local fans.
From Tuesday through Fri-
day, Davis will work ont in
the afternoons at the Colon
"Everardo Nuftei" Gym be-
tween 3rd and 4th Streets en
Central Avenue.
Mrs. Paul Barnard
Is Unitarian's
Guest Speaker
Mrs. Paul Barnard, well known
Isthmian artist and teacher, will
speak ,on "Religion In Art" to-
morrow morning at the weekly
Sunday service of the Unitarian
Society of Balboa.
The meeting will be held In
the library of the Jewish Welfare
Board Center on La Boca Road,
Balboa.
The public is cordially Invited
to attend.
STILL HAVING lOtf-fttrndpappy will get a kick out of this I
picture, which shows famous star Trixie Friganxa, veteran ot 50 I
years In vaudeville and musical comedy, as she celebrated her 80th {
birthday in her Los Angelas home. Despite the fact that she has]
been confined to her bed for the past two years, the one-timo I
toast of two continents says "My life has been nothing but fun." j
hows haca show** i" 1*UL at the height of her popularity, j

(NBA Radlo-Telephoto)
SAD NEWS IN THE JUNGLE Princess Elizabeth and her
husband, the Duke of Edinburgh, tour toe grounds of Saga-
na Lodge, near Mombasa, Kenya, East Africa. It was at this
Lodge, which was a wedding present to the coaple, that the
new Queen of England broke down and wept when she heard
of her father's death.
Europe Coal Steel Pool
Makes Belgians Uneasy
BRUSSELS, Feb. 9 (UP)Tiny Plan treaty gives Belgium cer-
TK, y mk ri* H thy
.WKafWriilW fleer.
Belgium still thinks it might
have more to lose by the Schu-
man Plan than any other coun-
try in Europe.
Belgium does not plan to rat-
ify It Just because the French
have done so.
The plan for a European coal
and steel pool Is still in commit-
tee. There is no sign that it will
be brought before the full par-
liament before the middle of Ja-
nuary, at least, Holland as well
as France has already ratified
the plan.
Belgium has the most expen-
sive coal on the continent and
would not even initial the Schu-
man treaty earlier this year un-
til special protection was given
her Industry. Now there Is a
widespread feeling that the pro-
tection clauses were not made
watertight.
Attacks against the Schuman
Plan have centered around two
major arguments:
1. High-cost Belgian coal
would be unable to compete In
the market and the nation
would be swamped with cheap-
er coal from Germany and oth-
er countries.
2. The Schuman Plan Is un-
constitutional.
In an attempt to meet the
first objection, the Schuman
tain privileges for the first five
years.
Belgium may subsidize Its coal
industry to a certain extent and
wllll receive the guaranty that
net Belgium output would not
have to be reduced by more than
three per cent during any one
year.
Many observers here feel that
the three per cent restriction
would not work In practice. One
of the top members of the coal
Industry also charged recently
that 75 per cent of Belgian mines
would have to close down under
the Schuman Plan.
They ted me a lent ocson voy-
age h letaiso-lfce yager is
etaus fiessaefly offer iVi ever.,
"You mean White Horse!
Every horse is not a moroughbredand every whisky
does not come from Scotland If you appreciate the finer
thing? of life, taste the rich and mellow flavour of your
White Horse whisky. From where else could it come but
Scotlandthe home of Scotch whisky, where Nature
and man have combined to produce-the drink of drinks.
White Horse is a permanent member of the best 10081
and sporting clubs, a welcome guest at every party, a
dweller in every discrirninating home. It should be
your first choice in whisky. Ask for it by name.
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to remember m joy to set again
S*A Dirtrituvt: COMPAA CYRNOS S~4. COLON* PANAMA.

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