The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01387

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
AN INimWDHfr^
ILT NEWSPAPER
Panama American
Seagrams V.O.
(jatcadiiuc
WHISKY
"Let the people know the truth and the country it $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, H. P., MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 195!
FTTE CENT
Surplus Ships $$ Profit Under Probe
m nnvaiTirrrowned and elected official march elde-by-eide
ROYALTY MOTRNf ROYALTl^^neaan.a^w vi ^ ^ mourners ereJ from to
34 Persons Die
As Plane Hits
Mountain Peak
UN Air> Ground Forces
Batter Reds In Korea
&,(IiUertNeineriaVdyr?'rVnc^ATl Re,' s; (fifth row)
8Hn Wall Khan. -
PALERMO, Slellv. Feb. 18 (UP)
. Thirty-four peraoru lost their
lives In a crash of a BrltUh
Viking airliner on a mountain
peak in central 81clly yesterday,
the Federal police reported to-
Carablnlerl search teams wired
authorities here that the bodies
of 17 men, 14 women and three
children ere found in the
smashed wreckage of the plane.
Previously It had been reported
that 81 persons were aboard the
Ill-fated plane.
Search parties reached the
wreckage early this morning 3,-
788 feet up the snow-covered
Sierra del Blondo.
The British Embassy In Rome
said It understood that the Ital-
ian Air Force headquarters In
SlcUy had cabled the British Air the other side.
Ministry in London that 1 The Reds nominated Russia,
bodies had been found. Poland and Czechoslovakia.
"We also received- a Palermo
report that 94 bodies were count-
ed," an Embassy spokesman said.
"There seems to be some con-
fusion as to whether Italian Air be nominated as a neutral na-
PANMUNJOM, Feb. 18 (UP)
United Nations forces battered
the Communists in the air And
on the ground today to keep
them off balance.
United Nations fighter bomb-
ers went into their seventh
straight month of attacks a-
galnat North Korean supply
fines.
On the ground three United
Nations raiding parties, two of
them beefed up with tanks,'
struck deep across snow-covered
no man's land in killer attacks.
At the truce talks here the
Communists challenged the right
of the United Nations negotia-
tors to veto Russia as one of the
six neutral nations to police a
Korean armistice
The Reds indicated thev are
prepared to delay the tuce Inde-
finitely on this issue.
throw a damaging blockade a-
long the Chinese coast it the Chi-
nese Reds moved into Indochina.
Such a blockade, he forecast,
would be one of the most effec-
tive m history and would cut off
the Chinese Communist govern-
ment entirely from its Interna-
tional trade, except with Russia.
NO See Beauties
At Fashion Show
For Freedom Crusade
More than 800 people attend-
ed yesterday's Crusade for Free-
dom fashion show held at Hotel
El Panama. The successful
. style show featured well-known
K^hey i1^dhAt,'It 2 "de' ma the States as well
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
ROYAL DUKESMarching In the procession, following the
casket through the streets of London, are four royal dukes.
The Dukes ofWlndsor and Kent are a half-step ahead of the
Dukes of Edinburgh and Gloucester. They are accompanied
by Gen. Sir John T. Crocker (extreme left). Adjutant to the
Foreea.
*
three neutral nations nomina
ted to the supervision group by
The United Nations nomina-
ted Sweden, Norway and Swit-
zerland.
If the Soviet Union could not
ma, and was under the direc-
tion of Miss Edna Albright.
Music for the show was pro-
vided by Avcllno Mufios at the
organ and Angelo Jaspe and his
orchestra.
Tomorrow at 8 p. m, there will
be a command performance
held at the Lux Theatre, all
Force figures included the fcedles tion," North Korean Col. Chang i proceeds to be donated to the
Placed Vessels
Under RP Flag
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18 (UP).A group headod by
former Democratic Congressman Joseph E. Casey made
$3,250,000 profit on a cash investment of only $101,000 in
surplus tankers, according to Senator Clyde Hoey, North
Carolina Democrat, and chairman of the Senate's Per-
manent Investigating Committee.
The Committee today began digging publicly into or
complex case involving big names, big deals and big pro
fits in surplus ships.
Hoey said the deal involved eight surplus tankers. He
told reporters:
"The chief purpose of the hearings is to develop the
facts regarding the sale and operation of these ships by
vorious companies and the process by which they organize
ed corporations under Panamanian laws to actually oper-
ate tha ships."
children
were
of. three
aboard."
The plane, chartered by the
Hunting Air Transport Co.. left
Bovingaon airport north of Lon-
don yesterday tor Nairobi. Ken-
Among Casey's associates were
Chun San told the United Na-:thmian Crusade for Freedom
tlons staff officers, "there would t0 combat Soviet propaganda Adm wlllltm r. (Bulb Halaey,
be no neutral nation at all tx-ovtt a vast network of radio tne ,ate idward r. stettlnlus.
isting In the world." stations all over fUrope. 'former Secretary of State and
Meanwhile In Washington Ad- Slides a stage show, theTullusC Holmes.'Minister in the
>... .------> mlral Arthur W. Radiord. com-, principal speaker tomorrow United states Embassy In Lon-
ya, East Africa, by way of Nice, mender of the Pacific Fleet, said; night will be Ignacio M. Moll- don
France, and Valletta, Malta. I the United State* Navy could no, Jr, Panama's Foreign Mln- vce Admiral
later.
President AlclWades
snowing of'
200,000 View _____
LONDON, Feb. 18 (UP).An: -.. A '-, .. I ...
^^^cXSeWS^ Alsirat Sails for Tahiti
the impressive display of otalos
sent from all over the globe tor a-----
Federal Maritime
1. Coehrane.
Administra-
**?*
Remonr Chiari Urged
To Quit Race By i
ArnuHo's Party
still
the funeral of King George VI.
More than 2OM00 person;
aw the wreath Saturday and
lunday.
The scene was floodlit
night when thousands were
waiting In line at night fall.
Sieen Elisabeth, who with the
e of Edinburgh returned to
London last night from the Royal
lodge at Windsor, received the
Duke of Norfolk at Clarence
House today.
He is Earl Marshal who hand-
led all funeral arrangements.
The Queen Mother and Prince*
Margaret were back at Bucking*'
ham Palace today.
PC Mum On RP
Merchants Squeal
About Commissaries
Panama Canal officials today
had "no comment" to make on
the latest objections of the
Panama Chamber of Commerce
raised In a supplemental mer
morandum.
Two statements handed to
Peter Beasley. the Department
of the Army Consultant before
his departure from the Iethm
Saturday morning, complain
that "goods Imported duty-f
to the Canal Zone should i
be sold for cash by agencies
the United States since cai
picture which explain lully the
need for the campaign. The fea-
ture movie will be "Easter
Parade" with Judv Garland.
The culminating of the
Crusade for Freedom drive will
be a big ball to be held Friday
at El Panama, The Queen of El
Panama's Carnival, Maritaa
Obarrlo, will be named Miss
.anker Corpora- ( Panamenisto_
tion <*t prices ranting from SI.- fuel to the aire
The. notorious yacht Laoges- would return sosae day to Ta
und in a 00-foot ketch thai hltl.
formerly belonged to Mrs. Lil with no responsibilities hold
Sorensen. set sail for Tahiti over i ing them back, the Harmons re-1 crusade for Freedom,
the week-end with a new name'signed their Jobs with the Navy Participating In the evening's
master and crew. (and rounded up the men for the entertainment will be two or-
Itapresent owner, Kenneth B. {cruise. Hargr has several months diestras, Joseph Sudy, and the
Harmon, changed the name to leav Ollliland ie accompanied hotel's orchestra, as well as
Atatrat and enlisted as crewmen on the trip by his wife. Angelo Jaspe and his band,
a Panama Canal Marine Division | The Harmons have no defln- Admission tor the event will
employe F. F. Hargy and,Don.He plane, and may stay at Tahiti: Kg 1
Ollliland. a Navy employe. for a year or more. Their Jaunt a detailed report of the to-
Harmon, who worked as traf-| will Include slope at the Oalapa- tal donations wfil be announced
flc manager for the Navy since gos. Fiji and Samoa
1860. and hi wife. Hgttle. an ex- The craft will be remembered
Army nurse met and married in;In boating circles is belonging
Wednesday
chairman.
by the campaign's
Tahiti during the war.
When they began working in
the Canal Zone they vowed they
Judge de la Guardia
Recuperating; Report
Of Death Was Error
previously to the capricious Mrs
Sorensen who arrived in Balboa
on July 3S. 1950 after consider-
able space was allotted her ta
"Time" magazine.
Mrs. Sorensen had Just been
on a trip to Coco Island, off
Costa, to look for burled gold.
The ketch was laid up in Bal-
boa for many months for re-
Orlando de la Guardia, a Pan-pairs,
ama Canal Locks Division em- Mr. Sorensen later left by
ploye and former Police Judge of passenger liner for the Riviera. '
Panam City, was receiving me-, Emil S. Sorensen, her husband.
sages of condolence today follow-, when she arrived on the isth-
Ing a newspaper account of his,mus. returned to Panama a few1
death yesterday. months ago. He la now head
De la Guardia, who was re-waiter at Hotel El Panama
leased from the Santo Toms David Anderson, an American
Hospital Saturday following a who in August I960 took on the
minor operation, was mildly fob of master of the Langesund
Grade Fields,
Boris Wed In
Catholic Church
43M97 to $1,592.608. Thev had
an average construction cost of
about $8.010.703.
Coehrane produced figures, to
show that the average sale price
of such tankers to American ci-
tizens was Si 04 071 and to fpr-
elen nationals was $1.706.898.
Hoev said five of the Caaey
ships were tranaferred to ?;
manlan registry *>nd operated
under the Panamanian flag un-
der charter to a ubsldrary of
the Standard Oil Company of
New Jersey.
The other three were charter-
ed to a United Tanker Corpora-
tion a Chinese-financed or-
ganization whose attorney was
Houston Washon. New York law
partner of Newbold Morris Pre-
sident Truman's corrup 11 o n
cleanup chief.
Hoev said Washon win be call-
ed to testify. He added that no
final decision has been reached
about Morris.
cal race today.
The party's national directo-
rate issued a manifesto true
morning urging presidential can-
didates Col. Jose A. Remn and
Roberto F. Chiari to resign their
nominations ta favor of a na-
tional candidate "agreeable to all
parties."
The manifesto warned that 1
this suggestion Is not heeded,
the Panamentata Party "will
make an energetic and irrevoc-
able decision to save the now
prostrate and grieving Republic
from ruin and chaos.
Flash!!
pleased over the number of per- in. is now employed by the Par'Palembo.
ISLE OF CAPRI, Feb. It British stage star Oracle Fields
and Romanian-born Boris Al-
perovicl were married at the
Church of Santo Stefano today.
Oracle, 54. and Boris, 48. a
radio electrician, became man
and wife in a Catholic ceremony
for mixed marriagesshe la a
protestant and he a Roman
Catholic performed by Father
sons who came in person and'ama Canal,
called his Pedro Miguel home by
telephone to express their grief,
hut was just about "fed up" this
-morning with Informing friends
and well-wishers that he was
The
Judges' Bench
_1 very much alive.
De la Ouardla said last night
home was overflowing with
salea are nraJ*"*'^ impossible! tearsome friends and relatives
to control. who r**<1 tne new8 of nU *tn
'in a Spanish-language newspa-
The Chamber of Commerce! Pr.^<*3rnd came dreMed
said that the employe who payJ*or1 occasion,
with cash In the commissaries
is In a position to purchase
much more than what he earns
and to introduce thla merchan-
dise without difficulty into
Panama later. In thla wav, they
claim. Individual smuggling: is
encouraged, relatively In email
amount, but the nun total- of
which adds up to a
amount which affacts the Ut
tenets of Panama commerce.
The complaint brought cm*.
bv the Chamber of Commerce \
also concerned the alleged vio-
lation of the treaty by the
Canal because "none of the
agencies of the Untied
should sell luxury artMBj
tourist goads."
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
LAST PROCESSIONLed by a Royal Navy gun crew, the
casket passes through Hyde Park Oates en route to Padding-
ton Station. T%e procession was witnessed by 2.000,000 along
the three-and-one-half mile route. Several fainted from the
iosg wait in the cold.
The Crusade For Freedom
Is Our Beet National
Defense.
ges of trespassing
.jt two Panamanians, were
rd this morning In the Bal-
MagUtrates Court They
re Manuel Alcldes Junco. 24.
Pablo Paez. 45. The men
i found on Fort Amador
__t permission to enter. Both
era fined $10 each.
And for parking in a bus top
_on Fourth of July Avenue. Clem-
Ua en Alfonso Ponce, 25, Panama-
mmm. was fined $5
A vagrant. Jose Luis Portugue
was sentenced to ten days in Jail
by the Balboa Magistrate. The
20-year-old Costa Rieaa was
found in the Dredging Division
area, on Walker Avenue In Dia-
blo Without any means of sup-
port.
The bride was obviously ner-
vous, but Just as obviously hap-
WASWNGTON, Feb. 18
(UP). President Trumai
asked Congress today for
$372,521,000 in supplemeo
al appropriations for this
fiscal year, including funds
for a ten percent pay in-
crease for Federal employes
last year.
The request also includes
Hollywood Feb. i - $7700,000 for the Defensa
Lady Sylvia Aahley and Clark I /T-_. __:* u.
Gable have Ironed out all their Deportment to permit 10
differences and he will tat her Governor of the Panama Ca-
get an uncontested divorce T_M ^ -,-. ;- !-.
Her attorney Jerry Olesler nal Zone to enter into a lump
said he understood the couple |Mm contract for street and)
have "settled the squabble ..H,,^, construction in 00-
Clork Cable, Wife
Finclly Agreed
On Getting Divorce
py as she and Borla exchanged ment."
rings with only
looking on.
alimony and property eettle-
nection with o lorge-scale
few friends! The suit U scheduled for trial!^^ profMm
April 21.
Ogling Judge Brings Blushes
As Stripper Sees Naked Truth
shocked taeraelfPm taklng"of'h club wh7re shejsUfwfeehe.j bra.
act for a Judge that she admitted starting with tonights perform-! ^^nrmaJg^saj^ien^^
It was indecent and promtaed to ance^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^.J -^fa yt tlghta." ^
slonaly. was arrested Feb. 9 at ha camaJeSesl her
tame it down starting today.
Shapely, red-haired Klkl Ar-
nold at first claiming Innocence,
decided to let City Judge James
F. 8heehan see for himself whe-
the Swing Club.
She pleaded innocent to a
charge of Indecency and said
theVher dance was naughty. | that If the ) >>d J**J2
But after It was over, she ran. her number. He'd be convinced
shocked, to her dressing room| of her innocence, too.
and. suitably attired, faced up to
shan." which
ea ran ways i
1n:'ffi'oxtataaS;hotted for
His honor granted her motion her dressing room which bore
evidence Saturday,' two-foot star on the door. Shert-
SHOT Hossern Fateml. for-
mer deputy premier of Iran.
was shot and wounded by a 16-
year-old member of a Moslem
extremist group in Tehran. He
was attending the grave-side
ceremonia cotr.memora ting
the shooting of Journalist Mo
hamsBSd Maaoud when he was
chat.
the naked truth, becoming prob- to te ^"-'Z^^E*&t&S*
ably the first burlesque dancer in and he, court attendants and re-(|y ar sr w m "E
history to say her act was lnde-
porters visited the clnb.
KJki, who Is five feet, nine and
a haif Inches tall, weighs ISA
Kinds, baa a 41-inch bust. 29-
h waist. 40-tneh hips. 25-Inch
cent and not art.
She made the adm
theagh she said, "I
?us I target to take off my
ra. whkh 1 asaaOy de la the
^'"decided I must modify the Wh
dance," said the 31-year-old. Then she shed
night club performer whojealjyftagwentlrely_of
Is Dorothy
ed and told* Judge Sheanan:
-I'd like to changa say plea to
gaiety"
His honor fined he SM.
She promised ta modify
the
thigh and 14-Inch tarrea, went act. *" ______
in a aong. M. .Te. <~t ^& _ skirt conatos-1 woold catend the '"f^g
frlngea Next atas' the regenerated
^KVAErotrC-h ti a iar*eb.Cthen .tares,'
weeka.



fAGE TWO
mmmmmmmm^mmmmmmm.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIt> NEWSPAPER

MONDAY, rUll'AIT It, l5t
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
own. NB u*mn(* Ir TUt W**lllA >>*, I**.
MHM y MM NUMIVIU in It*
HMMMW !*. 0ITO
' a, H Tttirr W. ox IS4. Mnan*. *.. P.
T(LI>HtKI *NM NO. 8-0740 L1NH>
iLi'hMin PANAMMlMM. Anma
C*ln Offict, 12.17 Centil AvfNi-i rtiic 12th *nB iSth Stftfit*
poruom AirNTi ivn jOshua WvWA inc
SAI MAQIBOM V Nl VOftK. 117. N. V.
ftt MONTH. IN *OVNCf .. '.'* ,i'22
ftO IX NTH. IN ABVANOS i i f.AO 1.,-i.
#* Labor News

Sitting Up With a Sick Friend
And
Comment
By Victor iesel
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
ALL OVER THE MAP
'The Prvale Hie o Helen 6 Troy" Is on the agenda (a two-
riible word beloved o Vishynskl) of Columbia Plx... I suggest
New YorkOn a quiet Sunday
afternoon, one of the nation's
two Negro Congressmen gets up
{.t a pleasant Tittle meeting of
he Negro Actors Guild, plays to
his audience and gets off a dem-
agogic speech which fives the
sprawling television, radio and
movie Industries the Jitters. The
Congressman threatens to dls-1
nipt the sale of thousands o
the" title Tole be played" by"a "composite: Rita Hayworth's face products, worth.billions of dol-
Marlene Dietrich's gams, Virginia Hill's brass, Mae West's swivel Jars to Industries everywhere,
and Dagmar's etcetera, etcetera... That gal would sink a thou- which employ millions of work-
sand ships. -
Y'Know, i Dcwr
KNOW VWfeN
i'V6 *VBR 56EM
VOU LOXlM'SO
The Wall Street Journal, which gets around, reports that
.1,.__.t ...... __ll I. ..1____!..~ ; .." I *1~ InnJ r>f "T7oviiiM'"l milRlP
ers.
Since you can side-step a sen-
sitive issue only so long before
-serious" (we call it -longhair" hi the land of "Variety" i music you begin snarling at yourself I
Want to take on this Congress-
man with the built-in demago-
guery fot I'm Weary of the self-
appointed Messiahs who exploit
the unhapplness of people for a
calculated political reason. This
drtw $45,000,000 last year, $5,000,000 rh6re than did baseball ..
It may susgest a thought to the W. 8. if I note that the sale
of popcorn in the same period reached $46,000,000.
- Peter Stewart Howard (of the family that raced Seablscuit),
tht stepson of Mrs. George Vanderbilt, whose International ro-
manre I tipped off here, radios me from Honolulu to the effect congressman, a****& vb"
that it was not "gossip.- He says, "I am going to Rome in a month tlvant by name of Adam Cla ton
to see Anna Maria." That is the 16-year-old Fererro girl, the | fowell, husband of thesultry
Italian film starlet with whom I hooked him up. Jgg. ggg JgUg*k
The erudite Herald-Tribune's learned John K. Hutchens that Ihe soon would deliver a.
writes that Morris L. Ernst and David Loth are doing a new book, i speech in Congress in which he
and "it also strikes Mr Ernst as interesting hat, unless he is would Mat UaponiWBof broad-
much mistaken, he and Mr. Loth are the only American non-
fiction Writing team, other than husband and wife, who have
turned out three books"... Mr. Brnst la very much mistaken ...
13-vrtth the heaviest advance safcof the quartette, thank you. MJj R.T?
-Barbara Hutton Is so ill at Pierre that she hasn't left her
room In months... Lt. Johnny Griffin, of the newspaper Grif-
fins, seen at Armando's with Gloria Shannon, the debt dish who
was often on the arm of Dick Kazmaler, the Princeton all-Every
where ,. Paris rapped Maurice Chevalier's volume of remin-
iscences something ferocious. Le Figaro said, "He bares his soul,
bis heart, and everything..."
William Wyler, the director, has been nominated for the
tenth consecutive year in the Oscar Derby. This one is dh tlon of "Detective Story." I had missed this product of "Willie
Wyfcr the Wizard." as they call him in the trade, and had a
private shvwing set up for me. I was stunned by the varied values
he tot Put of what, to me. had been a dull play, though it was
a hit This Wyler, who never made a poor picture, has been
entered (alter nonpartlsan competition) for 17 awards, of which
he won 22 a record In Which no one else even runs second..
Yet he admits to one king-size boner... When hi had Laurence
Olivier for Wuthertng Heights," Larry's Wife. Vivien Leigh,
wanted to play opposite him. Wyler offered the (in America) un-
Known girl a Wahe stood out for the lead or nothing. Wyler
hook his head... Vivien came here as a wife only. And she
confounded the master-caster by winning screen immmortality
in the dream role of the century Scarlett O'Hara In Gone
With the Wind."



*


living "Detective Story," the best of hundreds I have read
on the subject, came to me from a friendly dick who travels out
of the same station in which the research for that drama was
mx.de It I-. "A Handbook of Criminal Investigation written
bv Col. Maurice A. Fitzgerald, former New York sleuth, now in
the office of Provos' Marshal General, with help of Capt. Paul
B \7citon o our N. Y. cops... This Is the most intelligent, com-
prehensive and practical guide to detection ever compiled both a
text-book arid J, WlMMun-tt. Writers who create wild private eyes
should Ciruse'It and" learn how science transcends faking. This
Is the MeCov. i has the illusion that I knew something after
casts and telecasts which do not
use Negro performers in their
shows.
Automatically, this speech, to
the
U be
entitled to reprints and free
mailing privileges under his
Congressional frank. Then, he
stormed, he will mall copies to
millions in Negro communities
the nation overwith letters
urging that these big Industrial
sponsors be boycotted and picket
committees be organized to dem-
onstrate before stores selling the
manufacturers' products if they
should refuse to have their
script-writers weave in parts for
Negro entertainers.
With supersonic speed, this
talk flashed from the little haU
in the Grand Street Bays Clab
a West 55th Street to tin !-
lyweoS community where, they
re preparing to ftwSace films
for same af the major televi- NEW YORK.We will be somewhat vitally In- Portuguese parents. I began meaning to writ
slon networks. Swiftly It spread itcrested to see, nw, just how many appeals Mr. Kenhor Salazar about this, but it keeps slipping
through the entertainment un- Serge Rubinatelu, the draft-dodging financial my mind. And awnile back I heard tell he
Ions in Chita jo and along the genius, will be able to sandwich between the wasn't a Portuguese citizen any more, ven by
East Coast, as well as up and .present and the date of his eventual deporta- way of the South China coast.
daw* Broadway. And why? t.on.
Because the AFL's Television Mr. Rubinstein has always seemed to have
Authority (union) only six Mr. Rubinstein is a citizen of nowhere in lots of money, because he Is seen with the pret-
months ago sent a committee to particular, since nobody loves Sim very dear, ty-prettlis at the posh parties and he 1 mostly
the national broadcasting net- nd he is wonderful at staving off the lnevit- smiling, so I guess he is nappy here since pay-
works and got from their execu- able. Some say that his industry and genius, ir.g his debt tor contrived cowardice. There is
tives a statement agreeing to in-i, channeled tor the pure, would make him opportunity in America for all, aa ne tax cal-
tegrate as many Negroes as pos- prince of finance and the leading phllanthrop- lector sain to the other, and ail includes Mr.
slble into programs, in roles freest of his age, instead of Just an international Rubinstein.
of cliches or degrading charac-'svnonyn, for a kicked, wicked word.
Icrlzations. I would like to point out that I have no
Leaders of the American Fed- while evading the draft, a henlnous sin for grudge against Mr. Rubinstein, as he once
Sration of Radio Artists have an *hlch he eventually want to prison. Me. Rubin- thought when he sent a messenger to request
ffletal committee constantly steln's ingenuity we ouch that he wangled a that we sit down" and talk things oveti since
Citizen Dear
ty BOB MARK
o
mv veal* of iiVinir with detectives. I suppose they thought they worklhg to increase entertain- ^^^ aozetl appeals before they finally caught there are so few things we have In common,
know -omethin* of newspapermen after living with me... My iment employment opportunities him out ana arUpPe for their Negro members. power on Mgn wms Mia ^ ^^jg frrtn a p^,, declinen the parley and eent back a fervent
,2. a.mcement guwu. ,ssociati0n with tne White House, where he i>romiae tnat I would never, never persecute the
AF5A.il?,th' *!$.: ?.??"used to go to tea. This was before Harrys poor fellow any more,
membership in tne south, its ,wav t n_
tnamlwriihln mpMinos re nnsee-.. *.
the Exec Comm. of Atlantic Coast Line RRverified anlcertl-
ed) will soon wed John Eastman, Jr... OlegCasslni is blurring
be memory of Gene Tierney with Barbara Freaking, the (cafe)
Etallte Romance note (JG)-rYul Brynner's son, Rocky, five,
pping soda with Kerry Alien, five, daughter of radio actress
Fan Oarlon and Casey Allen... John Barrymore still seen with
er Angel. Italian import... Metro's Diane Cassldy awaiting
Mcago paper heir (vepbona fide Michael Butler, due soon in
BUywood. Pupi Campo and Diosa Costello stopped recon-
ciling. ____
Montgomery Cllft is taking singing lessons. Dont tell any-
body A Miami Beach lawyer, they tell me. has the same name,
even to the middle initial, as the character playedby Gary Mer-
xm in "Phone Call From a Stranger"David L. Trask David
*>rke, who plays a G-Mah in the Robert Alda "Beyond the Law
tries is a son of Jim Thorpe, the memorable Indian athlete...
Sn Murray's tele satire at the Copa is-keen murraymaklng
Sheriff AWo Rav laid aside his handcuri* and gat In Crockett,
Cal., to act in "The Marrying Kind"... "Houston: Land of the
Bit Rich" went Into a fourth printingbest book yet on Jesse
Jones' burgeoning burg. (Mo, It's not on my publishers list, I
never met George Fuermann, who wrote lt. and no press agent
saw me about it. I bought it, read it and lbved it.)
"We the People" canceled a TV show Which was to exbihit a
dog that smells out dope; said "the Narcotics Bureau objected
because dog-lovers might not like it." The tale of the dog that
sniffed and snafud hop-puahers was published in this column
several years ago, as a san Francisco item. The mutt is b Key
York now, with Doug, the son of Sam Oon, famous retired U. S
narcotics agent, the only Chinese ever so employed. It was round
bv Gon abandoned lust before a raid. In a dive. It languished,
would not eat. had no pepuntil Sam came home one day with
some seised cocaine In a package, whereupon the dog leaped
and wnt havwire... Raised among addicts, the animal had be-
come a miffing addict, itself.
Sign m a Third Avenue second-hand women's shopGentie-
men Be-fur Blondes._____________'___________________ .
THIS IS VOUd fOMJM -- THI tAMKS OWN COiUMM
THE MAIL BOX
Ta* MaM to. n aoo ?* le. seeaeM al Tho **aaM
leo*. MM* m toaWvoa wMMf aad aae kaadlos la a <
H vox eontrikuL MM don'r ho kaewMoal it a dooaol
ta
add, because Truman has
without Rubinstein around his
was eligible for the fond and
Which Is exactly what I am doing in this
piece not persecuting Mr. Rubinstein. We
nava called hun Mister all the way, and have
been most charitable In the discussion of his
past. IX is a free country, and a man may
hS inv5erl oraonS n' ood-bye as soon as he was sprung from
ronYiP8,man K? obina'lhe J-house in 194, but three years have speculate idly on a typewriter about how long
T^.ri? Srm mv Noarn movie Passed and he still encumbers our snores. One lt will take to send a non-citizen of Mr. Rubln-
tayers competently protected by;i the reasons he remains here U a trial they stein^quallflcatlons away from our country 'Us
Hollywood's Screen Actors Guild, had waiting for him on a charge of rigging the of thee.
and I have sat with the Screen stock market or alleged ylolal ons oi thajBe-
Satras Guild board on Which Is'curltles and Exchange Act. to put It more pret-
rpresented every race and every
nationality, reaching from the
Chinese to the American Indian,
and even some people from
Brooklyn.
Now along comes Congress-
man Powell, as If election yaar
is Just coincidental, and de-
clares war on all Of Ameritan
advertising. Industry and
broadcasting Just like that!
And he expects ta be immune
from attack because he's, be-
tily. Be beat this one, alter suitable delays.
But now the government has ordered his bon
voyage, and he has la days to appeal it. Ap-
peal it he will, most certainly, and again and
Sain and again. This is because he loves it
re, and I suspect he would be unwelcome In
his native Russia. He would be unwelcome In
Canada, through which he passed, en route from
the Orient, and I doubt that Europe needs him.
Mr. Rubinstein is a kind of Chinese Portu-
guese, or something, due to some passport
hind a sensitized curtain. Well, hocus-pocus years ago in Macao. We art fair-
he's not mmunr This is cea- iiy unclear about bow he became a proxy citi-
aorship and It will boomerang, zen of Portugal, though some say he did It by
No seript writer in this nation declaring himself illegitimate and adopting some
can be tali what ta o. lnr | -------------------------------------------
innate decencies and their art
win take eare of the racial te-
sieas far better than rowel!'
On the record, I would say forever. Mr.
Rubinstein has a powerfully persuasive way
about him, and I am told he Is utterly charm-
ing to all he meets except, of course, occa-
sionally In business, and business is business
everywnere. Mr. Rubinstein is an ornament to
our society, and there is no real reason even
to send him back to, say, Japan, where ha is
lemembered with something approaching ten-
derness for past operations, f believe France
also recalls him with an almost motherly af-
lectlon. too, but Mr. Rubinstein has traveled so
snach In his time.
If ha leaves us at all, after due consideration
and kmple appeals, It will be most interesting
to see where ne heads. My guess Is straight up,
since there Is no record of any Rubinstein
deals conducted recently in the stratosphere.
flemagogaery.
But I'd 11
Price Fight
'
to* ay. teneti era sstMMBMd Mo** taya heap Iba WHast manad ta eae
ilSssiHl o Mtor man is aaM la *****
fAM ON MIRAFLORES BRIDGE
krs:
Where oh where art the wary Canal Zone police' Aren't
JaBv supposed to patrol in the area of the Miraflerea Bridge?
One of the most aggravating incidents occurred Friday night
Ma a car broke down at the head of a Une. The oars on the
Mr aid* cam* through, and in five minutas the bridge closed
Cam bit* the unfortunate ones were stack far two closings.
Thar* was a delay of more than half an hour, and nowhere
wsu a pdUedman m atght. Why rant tfaaeu thtag* regulated?
Ky HMHdd Una-* of care wait and be held a because one
c*r broke do*m?
Police should definitely post aomehodv to keap an eye out
Sr the bridge for sue* raiamttt** or ais* what are they
ftre IBr?
"loft Waiting At The Brtdgu"
_ like to suggest some-
thing for Powell's own scripts:
Why, when the world's listening, "F wm%m '"
doesn't he talk of the progress _^_ ,.
w*V made? Why must this na-
tion always be slashed aa inde-1 WASHINGTON, tNEAj. Biggest argument amendment, the Senator said the President
cent? We all know what we need over renewal of price control legislation is apt could have suspended those increases If they
o do in this fight on Indecency, to center around the Capehart and Herlong were "unreasonable and excessive."
hit how about a kind word for the nation in whose congress congress gave them special treatment as "bad Senator Blalr Moody of Michigan nailed Sen-
you sit, Mr. Powell? legislation.' ator Capehart on that one. Senator Moody
Why not shout to the world; pointed out that under the amendment, the
abroad that there are 270,OOONe- Florida Congressman A. 8. Herlong's amend- President had no authority to suspend the price
uroes hi our Federal ervlce, m(nt guarantees wholesalers and retailers their increases themselves,
working as econarnjsts. pnyel- pro-Korea percentage marx-ups on profits. This
ci*n?' *chllc^, technicians ana tenito ^ pyramid cost and price Increases, in- All he could do was suspend the claims fat
administrators? There should oe BtMlA ^ limiting them to fixed dollars and cents unreasonable and excessive increases In coat*.
more. But let s also talk about a those there are, Mr. Powalll As a matter of fact, nobody knows what effect
What about r* Ralph Runche,: fjjdlana Sen. Homer E. Capeharfs amendment to* Capehart and HerlonR amendments have
delegate to the uw; the two e- ^ tbt m9n complicate,! and controversial o had on prices. OPS is now trying to find out.
gro Ambassadors; Mrs. ."J"? tb* two. It permits sellers to apply for price- But ail it has now is the few examples given
Sampson^ another un delegate, pa,^ m COit increases prior to July tne President for his message t- Congress, aak-
**^ r'llm, SSf'fe.iitEi 2e, Mil. lug for repeal of these amendments.
Circuit Court Judge, Third Fed- *" **"
eral District; >>deral Juettee*! The Olfice o Price SUbUizatlon was trying, to
Up to now, only 11M manufacturers have filed
. papers for Capehart amendment price Increases.
^s^l^Dhia. r&S"!> Capehart amendment In effect gave buai- They cover 4777 items.
iirfarnl tereraJ^acorothers aft h* P"0" to line with coats as of Jan. 26. II
?!?; ta ntu^alnhta Cleveland Tb Capehart amendment in effect gave busi-
r^|ttdK:M- additional six months' allowana on cost
There are between 400.000 and MO.000 manu-
facturing firms In the U. 8. They may make
several million lines of products.
geles? what about the hundreds
mambmTof'cS Ooundii: evto' When, Oov. Mis Amall of Georgia was being
ST AuTthern cittea the million eaamined by the Senate Banking committee to ... ._ .
andl? hMi^!uaCK>mm- eenfinn hU appointment as Director of Btabil- It h'therefore apparent that less than one-
Sen and the jadCBcUTand-toatton, Senator Capehart defended his amend- thbd of 1 per cent of thaa* firms have applied
1008 voluntary groups working mbnt He said the whole price control law was for Capehart amendment increase*.
for racial amity? AnSTthe highly good and it had been well administered
SilP^s^nel offloer U peed ON PBJC1 CONTROLS
Elacement of auaUflad Negroes ___
i bar lobs within atomic bomb Th* Hoosier Senator said Congress 1
planu. **? been ahead of the President on price con- sMei,,mJobber, chemical and drug produeU,
Go away, set. Powell! Dont trek H* accused the President of having done and MM inSustxtal products,
compllcat* the decencies! Odtnothing about controls from September IMS to ... .
out of the night elaaa aad aee Jaauary 24 19S1. But since that lattBr data. T*L*^aj5_..i> -ff' ^ 22? dimitid
America. ,-- bad ivaneed only three per cent. ^ff%fi^S^SS^X tSSm
(Cawiigkt 1B*1. Pwat-BaJI Referring to President Truman's har?-doe*n emM cost auto buyers g4O0.aUlia dtUars next
Syndic**, laO 'Btaiilli of price creases under the Ca>ilint Year.
Included in these applications are 160 for ma-
rbinary price increases. S3 for forest products,
211 for food products 71 for consumer soft
goods such as wearing apparel. TBS tor con-
sumer durable goods such as household appU-
ct-MiY WSMN6T0N
MERRY- 60- ROUND
By OtlW PtARSBN
i
I
Drew Pearson Says: McDonald confirmation stymied by
politics; Cong. Crosser spurt probo of Eaton-SEC
cast; U. S. Air Force harbors Nati doctor.
WASHINGTON,The House Commerce Committee, how In-
vestigating Harry McDonald, might dig Into a more important
matter by Investigating Its own chairmanCongressman Robert
Crosser, Ohio Democrat, who has been grinding a political ax a-
galnst McDonald, a Republican.
TJu* is one backstage reason McDonald's confirmation has
been held up as new boss of the Reconstruction Finance Cor*
inside story li that Congressman Crosser tried to bring pres-
sure on the Securities arid Exchange Commission under McDonald
on behalf of financier Cyrus Baton, who has been to trouble with
the SEC-
Raton and Congressman Crosser both come from Cleveland.
The 8EC is investigating Eaton for promoting a lawsuit a*
gainst auto manufacturer Henry Kaiser as a trumped-up excuse
to back out of a multimillion-dollar contract.
The courts have already awarded Kaiser $3,000,000 In dam-
ages, and the National Association of Securities Dealers has su-
pended laton for two years for unethical conduct.
Despite this, Crosser has repeatedly telephoned SRC com-
missioners In an attempt to influence them In Baton's favor.
Wh*n the BBC continued to rule against Eaton, Crosaar hint-
ed that SEC's treatment of Eaton ought to be Investigated by a
congressional committee and shortly thereafter the probe started.
CARRIES OUT THREAT
Thought the probe was undertaken by Crosser's Interstate
Commerce Committee of which he Is chairman, he he* kept in
the background and assigned the Investigation to a subcommittee
headed by Congressman Louis Heller of New York.
When President Truman appointed McDonald to head the
RFC, the Senate Banking committee asked for Heller's file* in
order to study McDonald's record.
But to the Senate's amazement, Heller flatly refused. The
reason was that the files contained nothing against McDonald.
Meanwhile, Crosser got busy behind the scenes, arranged for
$25,000 to step.up the SEC investigation, then telephoned South
Carolina's chairman Burnet Maybank of the Senate Banking
Committee, explaining that the Heller subcommittee waa going
ahead with Its investigation and that Maybank ought to wait for
the final results.
Trd* did the trick.
Maybank summoned his Senate Banking Committee behind
closed door*, grumbled that President Truman had appointed Me-
rwnald Without consulting his committee, and recommended hold-
ing up the confirmation.
A note of caution was also sounded by Senator Paul Douglas,
Illinois Democrat, while opposition was expressed by Sen. Cape-
hart of Indiana apropos of McDonald's expose of would-be auto
manufacturer Preston Tucker.
In the end, the Senate committee decided to hold McDonald
up until Crosser's investigators completed their research.
However, In view of Crosser's political wire-pulling, this Sia*
be another case of the investigator needing the lhVesti*aUag
worse than the investigated.
NAE1 DOCTOR IN AIR FORCE
Here are the facts regarding the Nail doctor who escaped the
Nuremberg war crimes trials and is now working for the Afr Force
at Randolph Field, Texas.
He is Dr. Walter P. Schreiber, the Wehrmacht's wartime chief
of medical science, who sanctioned some of the ghastly medical
experiments which the Nazis performed on hopeless victims.
The reason Schreiber wasn't tried as a war criminal was that
he mysteriously disappeared until the deadline for indictment
had oaased.
When finally he came out of hiding, he was given a job by
the Air Force instead of being tried for war crims. Today he is
working on a secret research project at the Air Force school of
aviation medicine, Randolph Field, Texas.
Here are the charges that would have been brought against
Schreiber if he had been caught by the war crimes investigators:
1) The Nazis developed a sinister means of executing trouble-
makers without trial bv injecting lethal phenol Into their arm.
It has been reported that Field Marshal Rommelp-the famed Des-
sert Fox, was thus disposed of.
In IMS, Dr. Schreiber was the senior medical officer at a con-
ference which ordered experimental injections made on human
ulnea pigs. Later at Buchenwald concentration camp, four or
ve prisoners were dragged in and Injected with raw phenol.
They doubled up In a cramp and died. The experiment waa
pronounced a success.
MICE AND MEN
r
S) Kicking, screaming young Polish girls were held down by
SS troops and forcibly operated on at Ravensbrueck concentra-
tion camp in August 1043. At least three were killed by the*
experiments In gas gangrene.
Dr. Karl Gebhardt, who was hanged for performing the ex-
periments, testified that he had discussed his work with Dr.
Schreiber. also that Schreiber had received report* on the ex-
periments through official channel*.
Nuremberg document No. 61 also shows that Schreiber was
second on a list of prominent German medical officers who were
detached to the SS for two days, May 16-18, 1844, to attend a
meeting at the 88 hospital in Hohenlychen.
The results of the gas gangrene experiments on the unwilling
Polish girls were presented at this meeting.
3) Human victim* were also used In typhus experiments at
Buchenwald and Natzweller concentration camps.
Deadly virus was transferred from men to mice and back in
an attempt to produce live vaccine.
Prisoners were Inoculated with typhus merely to keep the
virus alive. Many died, but new ones took their place.
Professor Eugene Haagen. who was conducting the experi-
ments at NateweQer, wrote to Dr. Schreiber on June 12, 1844, re-
questing more mice (he had plenty of men).
Schreiber fired back a prompt, affirmative reply, dated June
B0, 144. The letters show that Schreiber thoroughly understood
What was going on at Natzweller.
** A favorite Nasl experiment was to plunge human victims
Into tubs of ice cold water to study the shock reactions.
Schreiber was No. 76 on a restricted list of medical officers
who received reports on the criminal shock experiments.
These are the qualifications of the man who is now in the
United States doing research for the Air Force. Other Nail medicos
Were hanged or Imprisoned on the same evidence.
NOTE: In fairness to the Air Force, Schreiber was cleared by
the Amrican authorities in Germany before the Air Force hired
The mysterious thing Is how Schreiber was cleared in th
first place. The Ah Force is now re-tnvestlgattng Schreiber.
N0W...4Years Old!
...But No Increase
. IN PRICE
You'll enjoy Seagram's V.O.
Canadian Wmaky even more now
that it is 6 year* old! Honoured
the world over, Seagram'* V.O.
it the lightest, cleanest tasting
whisky you have ever enjoyed.
Try it... it** aged iewger.
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CANADIAN WHISKY


MONDAY, FEBRUARY It. 105t
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILE NEWSPAPER


l^adfic Society


GH.BERT-BUONVIRI MARRIAGE IS ANNOUNCED
Miss Stella Isabel Gilbert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John P. Gilbert, 8r., of Balboa, and Sergeant Bugen* UwU
BuonrlH, ion of Mr. and Mr. Joseph B. Buonvlrl, of Brent-
wood, Maryland, were united In marriage on Saturday eren-
Chaplain Walter Baniak officiated at the ceremony.
On the altar were vases of
white calla Hules and backets
of the miles flanked the altar
en either side.
Escorted and glveri In mar-
riage by her father, the bride
wore a ballerina length gown of
white chantilly lace and nylon
net. Her fingertip veil of illusion
fell from a Juliet cap of lace
and seed pearls. Her only orna-
menta were heirloom pearl ear-
rings. The bride's bouquet was
of white gardenias.
The maid of honor was Miss
Ruth M. McArthur who wore a
gown of cave green nylon net
with dark green accessories and
a heart shaped cap of match-
ing nylon. She carried a bouquet
of deep red carnations.
The best man was Mr. William
J. Gilbert and the ushers were
Mr. Richard Patton and Mr.
John P. Gilbert.
Immediately following the
wedding ceremony a reception
was held at the Balboa home of
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert. Mrs. Gil-
bert was gowned in grey crepe
with black accessories and more
a double orchid corsage.
After
Rica the youn
at home to
quarters 2032
Feb. 25.
a wedding trip to Costa
fcoup
heir friends at
couple will be
In Curundu on
Mrs. Cleugh To
Return Feb. 25
The wire of' the Minister of
Great Britain to Panama, Mrs.
Eric Arthur Cleugh, will return
to the Isthmus, on Feb. 25
aboard the 8. S. Panama. She
will be accompanied by her sis-
ter, Mrs. Kilbane.
Pacheco- Hannaf ord
Marriage Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Battln
announce the marralge of their
daughter, Barbara Battln Pa-
checo, to Jules Mir at Hanna-
tord III, on Saturday, February
3, at Minneapolis, Minnesota.
After March 1 the recently wed
couple will be at home at 4000
Hlghward Road In that city.
Dinner Honors
Visitors From Mexico
Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Arlas F.
who arrived on the Isthmus sev-
eral weeks ago from Mexico
were honoffed recently at a din-
ner given by the Rector of the
National university and Mrs.
Octavio Mndez Perelra at their
home In Bella Vista.
If poetry doesn't stir his soul
try apple pie. m*
Visitors From New
York Entertained
Mr. J. H. Mosely, Vice Presi-
dent of' American and Foreign
Power, and Mrs. Mosely, of New
York, who are visitors on the
Isthmus were entertained at a
buffet supper on Friday even-
ing given by Mr. and Mrs. Tho-
mas E. oglesby at their home
In Ban Francisco de la Caleta.
Dr. and Mrs. Oldach
Entertain With Buffet Sapper
Dr. and Mrs. William H. Ol-
dach of Bella Vista entertained
with a buffet supper at their
home on Thursday evening In
honor of Mrs. Oldach's brother-
in-law and sister, Mr and Mrs.
James C. Roe, of Dallas, Texas.
Mrs. Luckenbaeh
Honored At Luncheon
Mrs. J. Lewis Luckenbaeh of
New York was entertained Sat-
urday at a luncheon given
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence
Breece of Balboa at the Hotel
El Panama. Mrs. Luckenbaeh
was the house-guest of the
Breece's during her stay on the
Isthmus.
Hamadan Caldron
Tu Meet Tuesday
Hamadn Caldron No. 73 will
meet at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday at
the Pedro Miguel Masonic Tem-
ple. All members including those
visiting on the Isthmus are in-
vited to attend.
Benefit Card Party
At Post Heme Tonight
A benefit card party will be
sponsored tonight at 7:30 p. m.
at the V. F. W. Post Home on
Curundu Road by the Ladies
Auxiliary of V. F. W. Post 3822,
Features of the evening will be
dor prises, table prizes, "dark
horse" and refreshments.
Tickets may be purchased at
the door for $1.00.
Rainbow Card Party Thursday
The Pedro Miguel Assembly
Order of Rainbow for Girls will
hold a card party at the Lodge
Hall on Thursday at 7:00 p. m.
Snowbound Loggers
Escape Maine Woods
Ahead of Hew Storm
PATTEN, Me., Feb. 18 (UP)
The last of some 100 persons ma-
rooned for nearly a wee kin
snowbound northern Maine log-
ging camps were brought out just
before a fresh snow storm hit the
Isolated north country.
Three "bush pilots" from Mil-
Unocket air-lifted 10 loggers out
of the Eastern Paper Corp. camp
45 miles northwest of here after
first dropping them supplies to
replenish their dwindling food
stocks.
Flying In relays, Elmer Wilson.
Leonard Gould and Roger Holt
took their small ski-equipped
planes Into a clearing near the
camp and brought out the log-
gers.
Meanwhile, snow plows cut
through to other camps .clearing
paths for Men, women and chil-
dren who rode here on trucks,
bulldozers and horses or fought
their way out on snowshoes.
Two unidentified sick or injur-
ed loggers were flown out of the
Diamond Match Co. camp at sec-
ond Mat tagammon Lake, 27 miles
north of here. Some 50 other per-
sons at the camp, including six
women cooks, were brought out
in automobiles and trucks.
At one camp, a logger said they
had been trying to cut their way
out ever since the snow storm,
northern Maine's most In some
20 years, struok early Tuesday.
"We had one truck equipped
with a plow and one bulldozer.''
he said, "but as soon as we would
clear a section of the road, the
wind would blow the snow right
back on."
In some places, the drifts were
reported as much as 20 feet deep.
Most of the camps were corn-
isolated since the storm
use there are no telephone
lines to many of the camps.
Mrs. Adler Hostess
To Bible Class
The members of the adult
Bible Class of the Pedro Miguel
Union Church were entertained
recently by Mrs. Lawrence Adler
at a sliver breakfast at her
home In Panama.
Among those who attended
were Mrs. C. D. Eppley, Mrs. T.
J. Ebdon, Jr., Mrs. E. W.
Schnake, Mrs. James Mable,
Mrs. Frank Regan, Mrs. E. B.
Curling, Mrs. W. J. Hatchett,
Mrs. H. Rogers, Mrs. Ciar e
Jacobson, Mrs. Ruby Hayes'and
Mrs. Stevens.
Feathered Friend
Answer to Previous Pinrxlt
PAOB
HORIZONTAL
1 Depicted bird,
the prairie
Its back is
-----green
11 Surfeited
14 Sits for a
painting
15 Upper limb
16 Asiatic nation
II Male
19 Italian river
20 Feminine
appellation
21 Crafty
VERTICAL
1 Infold
2 Go by aircraft
3 Re volutions
per minute
(ab.)
4 College degree
(ab.)
5 Hawaiian
wreaths
8 Volcano In
Sicily
7 Crimson
8 Gem
9 Behold!
10 Doctrine
-a>n i*:
511 I
FJISI21
nisi ">sjbj;'ibj
HUfiS'^nwcji-jis!. -u
FRUIT-
I EATING Iftt
28 Mountain
nymphs
27 For fear that
28 Sheaf
45 Cudgel
48 Formerly
47 Classify
48 Pales
0 Walking stick 30 Fourth month
31 Health retorts (ab.)
(ab.)
57 Symbol for
tellurium
Bridge Tournament Tonight
The regular Bridge Tpurna-
ment will be played this even-
ing In the Card Room of the
Hotel TivoU at 7:00 p. m. All
Interested bridge players are In-
vited to attend and play in the
tournament. Prompt attendance
is requested.
"Get-Acquainted" Bridge
Party Tomorrow
The Catholic Daughters of
America are sponsoring a "Get-
acqualnted" Bridge Party to be
held tomorrow In the Knights
of Columbus Hall In Balboa at
7:30 p. m.
The
bridge-playing public
Invited to attend.
Tickets will
be sold at the door for $1.00.
Refreshments will be served and
prizes awarded.
NEW EXCLUSIVE STYLES
on LIVING ROOM FURNITURt
Mahogany and Duran Plastic.
'52 STYLES
20 % DISCOUNT
One Year's Guarantee
CASH CREDIT CLUB
furNI
AVE.ai21wE5T.
PHONES'- 2-185C
J. 2-1653
Tower Club Meets Tonight
The Tower Club of the Cathe-
ddal of St. Luke will meet this
evening at 6:30 p. m. In Bishop
Morris Hall.
Corosal Officers'
Wives Club To'Meet
The Coroeal Officers' Wives
Club will hold their monthly
coffee and business meeting on
Tuesday at 10:00 a. m. at the
Fort Clayton Officers' Club.
Members are requested to at-
tend this important meeting to
participate in the election of
officers.
Co-hostesses for the occasion
will be Mrs. Herbert A. Bulluck
and Mrs. Orris L. Lamb.
"Get-Tofether"-
Planned For Curundu
The Cathollo Community of
Curundu will meet Thursday
evening at 6:00 p. m. at the
Community Building for a "get-
together" and "pot-luck" sup-
per. All those planning to at-
tend are requested to bring a
covered dish.
Rebekan Lodge To
Meet Tuesday
The Issthmlan Canal Rebe-
kan Lodge No. 1 will hold an
important meeting on Tuesday
at 7:10 p. m. at the new Win
Memorial on Balboa Road at
which time election and In-
stallation of new officers will
be held. _
Garden Group To
Meet For Penle
The Oarden Group of the
Balboa Woman's Club will meet
at 8:30 a. m. on Wednesday
morning for a conducted tour of
the Summit Gardens. All mem-
bers of the Woman's Club and
their guests are welcome.
The tour will be followed by a
picnic and welner roast.
If transportation Is desired
can Mrs. Bathmann at Bal-
boa-1853.
Rummage Sale
To Be On Wednesday
A rummage aale will be held
on Wednesday evening from
5:00 to 8:00 p. m. In the Recrea-
tion Hall of the Saint Theresa
Church at La Boca. The sale Is
sponsored by the Catholic
Daughters of America who pro-
mise "wearing apparel for all
members of the family at budget
prices."
fyP
the finest Swedish hand
. cat fail lead crystal.
All patterns in open stock
at
M
fi^S
Panam
Colon
?.-L .-...u1JTyPe me,t Mountain lake 52Beverage
ii !2i.< Domestic slave 41 Oil (comb. 53 Footlike part
M-n2ff "Exists form) 55East Indies
25 Daybreak 20 Runner 43 Bulging jar
,ic?u' SI Pining 44 Symbol for
^Sofclrcle,""""- UnU,um
32 Arabian
prince
33 Harvest
34 Caterpillar
hair ^
35 Nursery word
36 Allowance for
waste
37 Roman date
18 Accomplish
39 Nova Scotia
(ab.)
10 Toward
42 Decay
15 Beseech
47 Compsss point
49 Winglike part
llTsrdler
33 Genus of
meadow
grasses
~>4 Drive off
^6 It Uves In-----__
Horth America
58 Persian water
wheel
.19 Certifies
Used Car Dealers Tack Up Code;
Its No Bar To Horse-Trading'
WASHINGTON. Feb. 18 (UP)
Ever buy a "clean, dependable"
used car "formerly owned by two
old-maid school teachers who
drove only on sunny days" and
discover on the way home It had
a cracked engine block?
Or its gear box stuffed with
sawdust? Or a worthless guaran-
tee? Maybe a good car has been
sold out from under you In spite
of your down payment.
"Used car dealers," complains
Edward M. Frledson, president of
the National Capital Used Car
Dealers Association, "are tradi-
tionally the door mat of the au-
to Industry."
The trouble, he said. Is that
the public, in lte anger, has con-
demned Indiscriminately all used
car dealers as untrust .vorthy. 8j
his group a member of a na-
tional association has drawn
up a code of sales ethics to get
Itself off from dealers who seek
only "to sell you once, stick you,
and get out!"
Frledson doesn't want to Imply
that all dealer* who don't be-
long to the Association are disre-
putable. Also he wants It under-
stood that a code of ethics does
not mean "we won't horse trade."
It does mean, he explained,
that in buying a used car from
members of the Association, the
customer Is protected against
certain widespread malpractices
in the Industry.
The code calls for:
1. Accurate advertisements.
The Association frowns on ad-
vertising windowless. brakeless,
engineless heaps as "R and H,
(radio and heater) good trans-
portation."
3. Firm, written sales agree-
ments with copies to buyer and
seller. This provision, said Frled-
son, Is to "protect people who
have no better sense" than to
sign blank contracts, which are
filled in by the dealer In contra-
diction to earlier verbal agree-
ments. Also it is to Insure that
the dealer does not take a down
ppyment from one man, then. If
possible, sell the car to another
for a higher price.
3. Purchaser's choice of the
form of financing. Too many
dealers. Frledson said, refuse to
sell unless the buyer finances the
car on their often exorbitant
terms.
4. Specific written guarantee,
when furnished by the dealer.
Some cars, notably prewar mo-
dels, generally do NOT rate a
guarantee. But if an Association
dealer sees- fit to guarantee a
car. It will be a written and Iron-
bound guarantor.
5. Issuance of warranties and
specifically clear titles, unless
otherwise provided for.
Plaques, denoting membership
in the Association, usually are
displayed prominently at the
place of business, according to
Frledson.
Prize $100 Chicken
In Movie-Like Manner
BROCKTON. Mass., (UP) A
$100 prise chicken doesn't taste
any better than the ordinary va-
riety, according to Police Lt. 3.
J. Lyons.
He vms on duty at a poultry
exhibit when he learned the
prise bird had broken a leg.
"There's not much one can do
when a hen receives such an in-
jury," the owner told him.
"Would you be interested?"
Lyons was. Outside the fact
the bird had cost him nothing,
Lyons said It was like every oth-
er chicken he ever ate.
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No 59 insto Arosemena Ave.
Poet Treatments, Corns, Callonses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Aren Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. For information call: 3-221?. Panama.
S12 a.m.; 2I p.m.
1ST.
MaRTBLL
COGNAC Brandy
IMPORTS) ROM COGNAC RANO
Army Announces Return Of 35,000
Guardsmen 4 Months Ahead Of Time
JACOtY ON iRlDOl
, BT OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NBA Servteo
NORTH (D) M
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VQ10
? Aisia
? AKQI4
WIST BAST
AAKJ.973 A106
? Kit 63
? KJ 4Q9764
? 103 III
SOUTH
4.S4I
VA67S4J
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Neither side vuL
Nerta Bast Seat West
10 Pass l* l*
2* Pass IV 2*
34 Pass 4* Pass
*.a Pass Pass Pass
Opening leadA K
WASHINGTON, Fefc 18 (UP) The Army
announced yesterday that members of the 28th,
40th, 43rd and 45th National Guard divisions will
start coming home from active service next month,
about four months ahead of schedule.
About 35,000 guardsmen in the four divisions^
from California, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Ver-'
mont, Rhode Island and Connecticut will be released
on an individual basis.
The divisions will be kept in service and the
guardsmen replaced with draftees and volunteers.
POR the perfect after-dinner
Liqueur, or for the always
refreshing "Brandy and Soda"
make sure you specify MarteU
world famoui sine*
715.
*&i&*
DISTRIBUTORS: CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
Several thousand bridge play-
en In this country took part in
the Bridge Olympic last Novem-
ber, sponsored by the Australian
Bridge Council. The excellence
of the hands may be Judged
from the example, shown today.
South Is not required to climb
all the way up to four hearts to
get full credit for the bidding of
thrls hand. Game at hearts is.
however, a reasonable enough
contract.
West opens the king of spades
against a contract of four hearts
and Is then supposed to stop,
look, and consider the bidding
South should have a six-card
heart suit since he has voluntar-
ily re-bld a suit that could not
be better than ace-elght.
South should have three clubs
for his raise In that suit, and
should have a singleton to give
him some distributional excuse
for his bold bidding.
In short. West can practically
name every card m the South
hand if he really thinks about it.
Even so, lt is very difficult for
West to find the right lead at the
second trick. .... .
Just for the fun of If. try it
yourself. Look at the full deal as
carefully as you likeand Pick
the correct lead for West at the
naSS-Had the king of
hearts. This startling return is
the only sure way to set the con-
tract.
If South now tries to ruff
spades ht dummy, he can roll
onlv one. He will then lose two
trump tricks to West In addition
to a second spade trick.
If South tries to draw trumps,
he will lose onlv one trump
trick, but he will have to give up
three soade tricks.
The point Is that West must
lead a trump to prevent declarer
from ruffing two losinvsnades in
dummy. But if West leads a low
trump at the second trick, dum-
my can win with the queen or
ten.
Dummy's remaining trump can
be used to ruff a spade, after
which South can draw a second
round of trumps with his ace.
South therefore loses only one
trump trick and two spades.
Feed 'Stoker' Lets
Farmer Get Up Later
CHAMPAIGN. HL. Peb. 18 (UP)
The farmer of today can stay
in bed while an automatic feed
"stoker" feeds his livestock, ac-
cording to the University of Ill-
inois college of agriculture.
The coUege claims the "stoker-
is "practical. low-cost, conven-
ient and labor-saving.''
A conveyor carries the ear corn
from the storage bin, drops it In-
to a hammer mill and the ham-
mer mill blower delivers the
ground-up corn to self-feeders, a
wagon or feed bin. If you want
to mix other feeds with the com,
devices can be attached that will
do that. too.
Safety switches guard the ma-
chinery from overloading or
running empty, while a time
clock controls the amount of
teed to be handled.
The college said three of the
automatic systems have been In-
stalled. The cost of power Is a-
bout one cent per bushel.
More Cities Seek
Taxes From Suburbs
CHICAGO. Peb. 18 (UP)
Many cities are turning to frtnae
areas and suburbs for help In
meeting the rising cost of muni-
cipal operations.
The International Cltv Mana-
gers' Association cites Minneapo-
lis as typical of the trend.
Minneapolis has doubled Its
charces for fire deoartment ser-
vices in unincornorated areas and
outlying municipalities.
At least 88 cities have turned
to Income taxes m sn effort to
have residents of outlying areas,
who get their Income from ero-
nJoyment within the city, help
shoulder municipal rosta.
The city managers' association
said the most recent city to a-
d"ot an income tax Is 8arlnaw.
Mich. Other mak dtl* lic-
tng l"wni# taxes are PMIsdel-
nhia. rr-y~>n nd Dayton, 0\, and
Louisville. Ky.
The Army also said the 5,000
Guardsmen In South Dakota's
106th and Tennessee's 278th re-
gimental combat teams will be-
gin returning to civilian life
next month.
The periodic release of offi-
cers and men in organized re-
serve units will be started at
the same time.
Callfonla's 40th and Okla-
homa's 45th divisions have been
fighting in Korea and some of
their members have been battle
casualties.
Pennsylvania's 28th and the
43rd from the New England
states are on duty In Germany.
The South Dakota regimental
combat team Is stationed in
Alaska and the Tennessee outfit
in Iceland and at Fort Devens,
Mass.
The four Guard divisions and
two combat teams were the first
major Guard units called to
Federal service after the out-
break of the Korean war.
Their calls went out Aug. 1,
1950, and they reported to camp
in September.
The maximum period of ser-
vice for Guardsmen is 34
months.
But the Army said lt decided
to start releasing them after
about 20 months service to "per-
mit integration of replacements
into units in an orderly manner
with minimum Impact on unit
effectiveness."
Unlike the outfits affected by
yesterday's order, the Army said
National Guard anti-aircraft
artillery battalions will be re-
leased from Federal service as
units.
They win be returned to state
control as groups and be re-
placed by newly-activated units.
The Army already has released
the 100,000 enlisted non-paid
and volunteer reserves who were
called up as individuals and
plans to call up no more such
reserves.
Inactive and volunteer re-
serve officers who were called
up are being released after 17
to 94 months duty.
But the Army plans to call up It.
between 6,000 and 7,000 more
such officers over the next year
Since Korea, the Army has
called up about 320,000 Guards-
men and reserves.
The 31st division from Ala-
bama and Mississippi, the 47th
from Minnesota and North
Dakota and the 37th from Ohla
are on duty in the United State,
RUTH MILIETT Says
If you want others to respect
you:
Always do the best Job you ara- -
capable of doing. Don't be afraid
to take pride In a Job well dona.
Don't point out the defects at
your own character and person-
ality. The person who Is alwayf .
saying "The trouble with ma
1**-," or "If I weren't so this or
so that," shouldn't expect ta -
stand very high In the regard of *
others.
Don't always be a follower.
Start something yourself now
and then. Instead of copying
others, let others copy you part
of the time.
Make small decisions easily
and qnlckly. The "well, I dont
know," and "maybe" people don't
win others' confidence, because
they show too plainly they have
not much confidence In them-
selves.
PICK TOUR GOAL
Don't be easily discouraged.
Pick your goal and if you dont '
reach It by one route, try an-
other. When you shrug youf
shoulders and say that you did
EVERYTHING you could, you are)
usually Just trying to excuse a
failure that should have bean a'
success.
Keep your word, even In small
things. If you say: "111 meat yoa
at ten o'clock." don't make it tea.
minutes after.
Don't be afraid to say "No"
courteously but firmly.
Don't be forever apologizing.
That may seem like an easy way
to keep others from being criti-
cal of you and your effonts. But,
it doesn't work.
Respect, but dont envy oth-
ers. Envy always shows, no mat-
ter how hard you try to
FELIX
CARNIVAL 1952
. CONFETTI and SERPENTINES
Wholesale and Retail

At Economical Prices!

FEUX B. MADURO, SA
81 Central Avenue
New Nash Rambler Oourrfty Glub
Yea, It's fa* red hat new ItaaaUer Ceaatry Oak!
the talk of the Americas the smartest hardtop con-
vertible with, breath-taking beauty, perlbrmanceaa4
mmj de luxe accessories included ir its low price!
And our deals are red hot, too! We're celebrating the
best sales in our history with the best deals ever! Come ia
and take a Rambler ride.
See ffc~|5tfay at-
CIA. CYRNOS, & A.
Phone 2-1790
(NASH AOENCY)
One block from TivoU Creasing


www
TW* w!Wi*r* UMbuioai* un irmKncnOKNT n*ltt
MOTOAV. rBRAftf
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
,, %g. D .1 r-*..!.*. SIDE GLANCES By Galbroir!
Lomm Minnie Pean Imtsts
She's Bomi Fide HWbilh
* a v.
NASHVILLE. Tefm. Feb. (UP)! chuckle lit the loud -voiced, clum-
There is one thing Minnie sy girl who Is forever chasing a
Pearl wants to hare understood. |man
Bhe's t hillbilly.
the completely unsophistica-
ted glil who rants and raves over
k atlonal NBC radio network
evtry Week In "Grand Ole Opry
says college degrees don't make
any difference.
Minnie whose real name Is
M*JBarah Ophelia Camion, Wife
of a Nashville alrlinest executive
aid *he is proud of the fact
tlffi her folks were able to see
nr through the fashionable bobby-soxer walks on stage
mt Selmont college. She also eyes them first ... "i-*
tatti she's not happy when a* she complete her appearance
l>tint fans believe she Is a Ion the air, she starts chasing
rll-Hvde personalltv because them,
wrier education. Needless to say. she never suc-
Th rolllcktfit comedienne said ceeds at any of her amorous ei-
. i ___*-- \- A^-t .. .1 ,,1, ,,,-r.UflVll.r n*UDV
A chance to watch Minnie
Peart Is also* chance to find
oat just why radio listeners
often *r cenfused When they
hear studio audiences burst in-
to laughter at times when
nothing funny has been said
on the air.
That happens on the "arana
Ole Opry" whenever Minnie is on
stage but not at the mike. No
man is safe when this overgrown
She
slit rant adequately express her
grftitude to her parents for the
sacrifices they made at home so
forts ... and she probably never
will; It might rum the show.
In private life. Minnie doffs
e eould study dramatics he the" ridiculous sack-like dresses
foBs however she's still "Just a and funny hats As Mrs. Henry
nflUUy" and she's not acting
When she takes part In the radio
Hew that made her famous.
Regardless of whether It's an
act. however. Minnie Pearl has
become legend to millions of ra-
dio fans. Nashville's Ryman Au-
dfJHrlum is packed each Satur-
day night with thousands of
persons who wait in line for
htj-i li'st to get a
Cannon, Mhinle comes to life as
a charming person who is devot-
ed to her husband, and who
bears the natural kind Of sophis-
tication that doesn't make a liar
out of the character she por-
trays on the radio
In the first place. Minnie Pearl
is more than fust Mrs. Cannon's
conception of the unattractive
chance to country girl, The gangling belle
I of the Tennessee hill country is
* hot a figment of the imagina-
Mrs. Cannon said she devel-
oped the character of Minnie
Pearl not only bv observing the
: people she knew is a country
girl in Centervllle. Tennessee, but
also bv looking back to her own
girlhood. She explained: "I
know what it's like to be an un-
attractive country girl in guest
|of a husband ... i was one my-
self."
She watched many others
t muhtin
"I'm net gvntftft aduaattd vary fast in this ktndtrgarton
my father would be awful Mad if h thoufht we wart
watting the taxpayers' money!*
7th Day Adventist
Church School Plans
Graduation Feb. 25
The Seventh-day Adventist
church school. Cabo Verde. Pan-
in jama City announces Its gradua-
tion exercises which will take
*5SJffi2t S"'h..i t|pTflceat the Jamaica Society Hall
carrying the character up to ,. *^ p-prriP, win
le present. Mrs. Cannon inttota;0";E*. t Yin n enxcrclses wl"
so that Minnie Pearl and her- comenc at 7.30 p.m.
FOR BRONCHITIS
COUGHS, C010S
It's Triple Strength
Loosens Things Up
It's differentif'i tastei In action
*'t compounded on superior. mcWi
The baccalaureate will be air- toct liAdina* never before heard e<
en at the church on the Sabbath m this country.
(Saturday). February 28. The Juckiey's Cenodiol Mixture trip*
class consists of 13 youngsters,'strength i is the nenie of this atoei
Carrying
th
Lio
serf think alike tn other ways.
Mrs. Cannon aid. referring to
herself and her creation, "both
of us have the same idea about
? ....;,.. *. .._*(,.. 4U. iiiHaiM Close cwuBiaia w 10 juuntov^io, iircnginr is ine inituv gi mi wiwb- ,
hyJf .er/mma namely. Grace. George. Ela Arch- to.Tough end cold prescript.ee. th.t
aiThn.ri! ri .m-mhi/.v w. ZUtilda McKinnon, Vllma ** iike 0 fiosh" yet so pure ond
en thyBJMJuSf sayYiMro- AIvIn Hilton. Celia;,*, tr0m hamrfu. rug, hot *ftfl
"nitheMs Minnie Petrl" Omphroy. Dorothea Hamilton, co ,ak, .end stop couohing
neither u Minnie Pean. Qloria ohvet Georgiana shad_ ^ (|ft|# ^ ^ ^ Mintly
.1...... a- ai.n. m,.i rack. Joslyn McClean. John Iffla cough is gone o tew doses ond
lOril Un StalK lnrives and Florence WlUlams. the, touflh eld hang on cough h
In Moonshine Country *," n si.,'***0 ** mo,e ~" w'* ""** "*n-
VUma Brown will open the d*rfui M wcn ,* speedily bod.
WAYNE8VTLLE, N. C. (UP) cl*s* exercises with the saluta-; lingering colds or. out out of buti-
Wcstem North Carolina's pic* lory address. This will oe follow- ness.
turcsijUc mountains, once knowif eci with several ^dresses and! 'Oh' ewoy thot ndhrnets loosens
ni ,nn^^teth'J>^2m"'rt>'ical numbers With the He*!*.* *WBeh,' <^*0 ete"_-
ing famous for sometmng else____________ you re on your toes again, .heppy end
Just corn. dlctory by Orace Oeorge. breathing sier. ( a bottle el
Billy Best. 15, of nearby Clyde, tttmmA. ... ,^ ;6uckiey't Conadioi Mixture today.
N.C., produced 163.19 bushels on Parents and friends are invtt-
one acre of land to smash all ed.
previous North Carolina produc* ________ _______..........
'
LIVING-ROOM LINKS
{Cleveland Golfer Ed Preislcr
.tries out a new invention that
enables a golfer to cut loose
indoors. The machine measures*
the length of each shot, indi'
ates Whether the shot is in the
'fairway or In the rough. A
; strong nylon cord is attached
i to the gadget. The golfer tees
[off and the ball wraps itself
around the carriage of the ma-
chine. The velocity of the
drive causes the rocker to reg-
ister the shot's length on the
side of t device. (NEA).
item records.
It was the third straight year
that mountainous Hay wood
county has won the state's corn,
growing championship. The pre-
vious record of 148 bushels at)
acre was set in Lenotr county,
also in the mountain area.
Washington Sat Here
LEXINGTON. Mass. At
the 257-year-old Munroe Tavern
here are preserved the chair, ta-
ble, dishes and hatrack used by
George Washington when he wag
entertained at a testimonial din-
ner in 1TS9.
We Represent ALL Airlines
LIT US ARRANGE YOUR NEXT TRIP
Y THE MOST DIRECT ROUTE.
teMtCOIICP *e*NT MID


MONDAY, rtBftVARt II. 18
TOT PAMAMA AMWtlCAW AW IWBPIWPWT BAIL HIWgFAFCT
page rrti
^kiantic Society

&
W7*
/95, C*t**
m je. tu
- OiLfikm. (j*l~ 378
.m.......* "
8YMPHN* CONCERT HONORS MRS. ULtftlCH
Mrs. Frank Ullrich *u tnt auast of honor at a Sym-
phony concert tiren at the Bed Cross building In Old.Cris-
tobal Friday evening by the orchestra et the M/V Stella Po-
laris under the direction of Mr. Bichar Johanien, throagh
the courtesy of the Clipper Line of Malmo, Bwtfen.
A large reap ol Atlantic Bide music lover hd the ep-
gurlmilly to enjoy the following pregreiu, Web *?,_'-
ented by the orAheatra: "MeaertaAiiV' byJttiwi ''*-
nade" by Toselll, "la Bohema* by Puccini. '"^ -
itlle a BMtmh Folk Song; "Pfjileeto (Polka" by JttMMt
"Selection* by Cnopln. "Dream Vlelaaa" by M. C. .JJM
Hungarian Dance'^by Brahms; 'Clalr de Une" by Ttchal-
kavrtky.
The members of the orchestra
*lth Mr. Johansen. Violinist,
re: pianist, A/rne Dalrlng; vio-
linist, peter Adeivard: cellist, Leo
clarinetist, k n u t
basa, Christian Jen-
Schneider;
Knutsson;
in.
Mil. R. W. Rubelil, president
of the Cristobal Woman's Club,
flreeented Mrs. Ullrich a beauti-
ful arm bouquet of carnatlona
and hydrangeas.
Buffet refreshments were serv-
ed by the ladle of the Cristobal
womatt' Club, who sponsored
th evfcnlns; of music. Presiding
at the punch bowl were: Mrs.
Arthur McLean and Mr. W. P.
QUlnn.
Mis Sarah Maoready
Weds Corporal Vest
In a private ceremony at the
Balboa Magistrate' court. Miss
Sarah Macready, dauwater of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel D. Mac-
readv. of BraeOs Heights, became
the bride of Corporal Wilbur P.
Vest of Port Amador, son of Mrs.
Lorene Vest, and the late Elmer
Vest of Beaver, West Virginia.
Judge Edward M. Altmbn per-
formed the ceremony In the pre-
sence of a few friends on Valen-
tine's d*y at 1I.0 a.m.
Miss Macready chose for her
wedding a dres of pale blua tiy-
lon with white accessories. Her
flower were a corsage of orchid.
Miss Macready came to the
Isthmus last March from West
Palm Beach. Florida. She grad-
uated from that city's school
and attended the Florida Bute
University at Tallahassee she
was employed by the Florida
State welfare Board before com-
terested residents Of OaUin and
friends of Dr. and Mrl. Gregory
are cordially invited to attend.
Each family 1 requested to
bring a liberal dish of vegeta-
dIb or salad.
ate decoration were used on the
table.
Several visitor to the Isthmus
attended. These Included: Mr.
Leila Swennerflt, of Paadn.
California, Mr. and Mr. Detek
Lang man, Dr. Knut Osvlk of O-
Pacific Bide member who at-
tended were: Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Batalden, Mr. and Mr. Herbert
Bali, Mrs. Walter C. Dugeti,
Mrs. Alice Dlers, Mr. Asta
Dler. Mr. FtAfllt Delrs. Mr. Toi
Forslund. Mr. and M". Arija
Huge, Mr. and Mr. James Hall
Mrs. M. Heldrlng. the Consul
of Denmark and Mr. Wftliy
Uhoy. Mr. and Mr. Tore Torch,
Mr. and Mr. Vlggp Larsen, Mr.
Benny Larsen. Mr. and Mrs.
Jasper Leadbitter. Mr. and Mr.
H. Nessham, Mrs. A. Sandberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Sheri-
dan. Mr. and Mrs. ell/ford TOr-
stenson, Mr. and Mrs. Burt
Shelten. Mr. and Mr. Chrlbtut
Bkeie and Mr. and Mr. HAimer
Simons.
TCie Atlantic side members
present with Mr. and Mrs. Bert.
were: Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gra-
ham. Mr. and Mr Arthur P.
Howard, Mr. and Mr. Stanley
Nelson, Mr. and Mr. W. N.
Neisler, Mr. L. Nordllng and hte
mother. Mrs. M. Walsh and Mr,
and Mrs. H. E. PiSjftrn.
Mrs. Hart, Mrs. Nelson and
Mrs. Nessler were co-hosteses
for the evening.
Mrs. Wallace Introduced ,
at Morning Coffee
Mrs. W. A. Wallace of the Co-
co Solo Naval Station, was hos-
tess for a morning coffee given
Visit.* from Indiana
Mrs. Arnold Brown of Elkhart.
Indiana, arrived today on the
Ancon, for a visit Of Several
Eu with her slUr And br
-Iri-law. Mr. |fti Mf. Prod
ges of France Field.
Margarita AdttlUaty Meeting
THfc Auxiliary Of the Margari-
ta union pnureh 111 meet Tties-
day at 7:3o p.m. kt the home of
Mrs. Woroen French At rraace
Field.
Filmrowti
Shoptalk
Emblem Club Meeting _. ,
The Cristobal Bmolem Club
No. Bt. will hold theif social
meeting Tuesdty At Tito p.m. At
the Elks club. ...
Hostesses will be Mr. Phyllis
Danie. Mr. Peggy Oerdner and
Mr. WUllam OTOylf.
Mr. O'Conner
Beiurns to Washington
Mr. MorgAn O'Connor who
has been the house guest of her
liter and bfother-in-law, act.
and Mr. Lul BduArdo Castillo
In colon, left by pune yeaterday
to return to her home in waeh-
lngton. D.C.
Rrtbday PArty.
r reur Year Old
Charlea Andrew Luelgr.
Oaptkln and Mr. JJ, 6.
ther
With
IN HOllT
I
BX ERSKINE JOHNSON
hig to the isthmus. She 1 Alat the Coco Solo Officers Club
K
.ember of the Beta Chapter
eta Sicma Phi.
of
Mr. Vest completed his educa-
tion In hie home town and has
been stationed with the United
States Army on the Isthmus
alnc 1M9. He Is attached to the
MAth Transportation Cat com-
pany at fort Amador.
Friday to honor her house guest.
Mrs. A. Wallace of Fargo. N-D.
The ladle who called during
the morning were: Mr. L, L.
Koenke. Mrs. L. J. Ducote, Mrs.
E L. Hamon. Mrs. W
ThoniDson. Mrs. C. w. Gibbs,
Mrs. H. E. Walther. Mr. Ches-
ter Lucas. Mrs. Phoebe Kellv,
Mr. W. D. Ronayne. Mr. J. F.
Rabin. Mrs. F. A. Kraft. Mrs L.
Colonel and Mrs. Taylor B. Jennings, Mrs. W. N. Horlck.
Entertain for Gaceta Mr. Davl Henderson. Mrs. P.
A buffet supper And cocktailL. Balay, Mr. E. J. Brooks,
party was givtrt by the com-1Mrs. J .A. Pease, Mr. L. A
mantling officer of the Atlantic jSnead, Mrs. W. W. Stevens Mr.
Sector and MnSjBehry F. T*jr-T. Lr Apnoouit. -Mrs. H. R.
lOrat their residence at Fort Da-1Thomas, Jr.. Mrs. L. J. Unslck-
vls SAturdav evening to honor er. Mrs. W. L. Hall. Mrs. R. L.
their houJeguests. Mrs. Taylor's Smith, Mrs. F. H. BonegAmp.
Sister, Miss Stella Bonade of Mrs. M. E. Tomlln. Mr. J. F.
tontrose. Colorado and Mr. and
Mrs. Warde Morrison of Geary,
Oklahoma.
i.W
Sarlow. Mrs. W. H. rb M. J.
. Danly. Mrs. I. M. RoweU.
Mrs. J. J. Humes. Mrs. T. W.
Oreenwood. Mrs. Jame Gable.
Scandinavian Dinner
Given ih Gatun
The recently organized Scan-
dinavian club met at the home
of Mr. ana Mrs. Hubert Hart in
Gatun. Saturday evening
enjoyed a dinner typical of their.o.ni. to honor Dr. and Mrs. R.
country, usually called a "Smor-; R. Gregory who are leaving
gasbord." colored light tllumln-1 March 2, to make their home In
ated the ground floor of the re-Florida.
sidence for the party. Appropri- All member of the church, In-
Family Dinner to Honor
Dr. and Mrs. Gregory
A familv dinner will be given
at the Oatun Union Church
and [Thursday, February 21 at 4:00
.111. to honor D
OUR FURNITURE IS THE BEST
if you belong to the Armed Foroe or f you have
A toady job com to our Store And you can
choose your own term to buy on credit.
you also
EASY WASHERS SIMMONS SPRINGS
ZENITH RADIOS AND MATTRESSES
. and
A WONDERFUL CLUB SYSTEM
J^tEiJiabld
I'lte Store Where You will Find the Largest Assortment
of Olas and Linoleum.
"Leaden in the Furniture Business Since MM"
M Central A venae Telephone S-SM5
aaa*,
celebrated hi fourth
on Val
tobal Nursery
playmate,
A Valentina
theme A uaed
nd the children exchAhgd Va-
entlne. Individual oAkat1 with
candle were ?*dtth tM J
cream and punch. Mrs. Margie
Agger and Mia Mavla asllited
The oWldren Who participated
in the p%^kJ*HlK -
mondion. Silly WrAy. Patiar Ar-
nold, Dorothy *! S0*0'
Bmiee Lofento Lum. MAfta Ca-
nela. NAncy, Chadwick, tttry
DeRap. dlLBOnAnftOn, Ltnti
:ger, Fteddiann B e rj Ant.
ank ToftOriel. ^flllly
da tower, copfae
anna DeFreei. Chris Jaeiuor.,
rry ccaley. ROhni* Matuwl,
ally Waddeil. Noreen Hennmg,
bee Coffey. Ronnie Crump. BAV-
erly RgAr AnflPiWr VAtt Dam.
Girl Seeat Meeting
la New Cristobal
All adult member of oiri
Scouts In New Cristobal are in-
vited to the home of their Neigh-
borhood Chairman, mm Curtis
L. Coate, at f:a0 p.m. Wednee-
dav, February SO. Miss Mary L
f Alton Will be prisent to assist
in solving the need of the girl
in scouting.
Club
Darle LadkH
Have Monthly Meeting
The Fort Davl' Ladle
met Thursday at t;
Club for a morning of card
lowed by a meeting and lunch
eon. Mr. JuUa Wle, presided in
the absence of the president. Mr.
Welter SkeistaiU.
The prize winner at card
aaaie, GU
the OffloTii*
f card 10I-
were: Mr. OeergePoole. Jr.;and
ylor. Mrs. Ker-
di Mk on thl door prise
Mr. HenryF. Taylor. Mrs.
Thirty-two members and guest
attended the luncheon which
was arknged by the hostesses.
Mr. Henry Oreen and Mr. Hin-
rv Hneppert. A Valentine motif
was used in the decorations.
Mr. Shepherd Shine Was In-
troduced as a new member.
Outa for the dav were: Mrs.
Marion Webber Mia Stella Bo-
nade anfl Mrs. WArde Morrison.
Duplicate
DupllcAt
Ml
ery
a
sge is plAyed ev
ondav evening at tBI Mar-
_ j ciufihouie. The winner
last reek' game were: North
BOTTLE FEEDING AT ITS BEST
Thart'i no need to worry ovu
bottle iding J nulk asose-
gad wsth BaMasoa's Patea* '
Barley. Baby ill dun digan
bao aatlly sad sleep
pauausdly after
every fted.
Hakes coic'm milk right for baby
arlta
f Hurt reek* game wi
And south: Julius Loeb And
S. Gibson, 2nd: Mrs. Oarlana
rr and OAptafn John FAhne-
tock: Srd, Mrs. Irl Sanders, Jr .
and Mr. E. W. MiUipAufh.
East and Wet: Mrs. Harry
Oreen and Mrs. J. A. Cunning-
ham; Mrs. Henrv HArtwlg And
Mrs. Oeorge Poole. Jr.. 3rd. Mr.
Ceslle Croft and Mrs. Season
Therlot.
Change of Address
Mr. and Mr. Francis Kollman
have moved from house 14| Hew
OrUtobAl to HouAi lo Old Cris-
tobal.
Tests Show Stutterer
Feels Resentment
BOSTON, Feb. II (UP) -f A
perion who stutters usually 1
suffering from feeling of inse-
curity and resentment, accord-
ing to A Boston University pro-
fessor of speech.
Dr. Donald M. Wilson reports
that research at the thooJ's
speech clinic show that topics of
responsibility Or the mention ef
the name of a person of author-
ity can cause the subject to start
stuttering.
This shows. Wilson said, that
teh sufferer has hidden feelings
of insecurity and resentment.
He said th* chief difficulty to
overcome In such cases Is the
stutterer unwillingness to sk
aid.
rpeople who have sight hear-
ing, or Other physical difficulties
are ready to have them treated
and corr*cted.,rWUaon aald. -fhA
individual with a speech prob-
lem has to learn that n too.
may find help."
Pupils Hate TV Hangover
EAST HARTFORD. Conn.
An Bast Hartford secondary
school sAy too many pupils hay*
hangovers television hangover.
Pupil* show up for classes with
sleepy red eyes and headaches.
By *tN COOK
HOLLYWOOD, Ul> ~-BeHA
Davis doesn't exactly rub her
stomach and pat her head At
the same time, but her hus-
band think he' remarkable
Woman all the same.
he Awes him by having
WhAt you might cAll A twd-
trAck mind.
-It AstOhUhIht.,, hUSbAhd
Gary Merrill report with Ad-
miration. "Just wnen you think
she's giving her Whole mind
and emotion to net Acting, you
discover that a corner ef her
consciousness IS off Working on
another problem."
The example Merrill called to
mind was A ettAhiAtlc scene
they played of "Another Man'
PolSOn," the Douglas Fair-
banks, Jf.-DAhlei M. Angel pre-
sentation that will PA released
by United Artists.
itMnety Scent Cited
The scene is played on A
stairway, with Mise DAVii try
ing to block Merrill's way,, then
retreating backward Atop by
step before his relentless des-
cent. He 1 determined to leaVA
her. he il equally determined
to hold him. Afld the seen*
build in intensity A they move
down the stairway tOWArd th*
main floor.
"You aald we belonged to-
gether." she plead with him.
"You era right; yob've been
right all along."
on the second rehearsal they
rescued the puce where he
wa trying to shove net Aside
roughly, And tht |MddM his
coAt to ghat* him and plead
yet mure tearfully. Then sh*
abruptly out off both tears ant
action.
Huabant Ctilied Down
"Oary," she said ih a sud
denly conversational tone, "you
are fOlhg much faster than
you did th* first time. When
We reach thl point I should
be 10 steps Own. That would
be six to go for the rest of
the ene."
"i was still marveling that
she could count the steps while
she played the cene with such
fire and emotion, then she,
started shaking me again and
orying.
'It took me another minute
to realise she was not giving
me the very devil for going too
fast but had resumed the
scene just wher* she left oft
Prison Sportsman
Skips For Whilt,
Ai Con Hits Homer
SIDRO WOOLLEY, Wash., Feb.
II (UP) Erstwhile Storekeeper
out Wiles, who ran away
the state prison ballpark wh
member of th convict base1
team Wad rounding the Hal* Oh
a homer, was back in prison to*
wnes was captured in the
home of a woman friend. Miry
Wright, iat night by a "
posse.
Five sheriff's deputies, ilk
state patrolmen and two Sedro
Wooiiey policemen arrested Wiiei
without A Struggle. He was taken
to the Mount Vernon. Wash, JaB
to await return to Walla Walla
where he Is under a Ufe sentence
as kn habitual criminal.
Wiles escaped last August.
Ola Marriage Takes PUe
B08TON. (UP) Fifty years
After he officlAted at A wedding.
Rabbi Samuel BegAl took the
bride. Who BAd become a widow.
As his own bride.
HOLLYWOOD, (NIA) Be-
hind the screen: They may hAve
to bill It As Zsa EsA OAbor ver-
sus Oeorge Sander, but gOr-
geou. Blppy zsa BA and cynl-
eal, bored George will Be co-
starred by Fox in A re-make Of
^MuAtetn the Mr."
John Bole and Gloria Swan-
son warbled their way through
the first film edition, but the
new version Is being tailored to
George's talents as a singer and
BtA ua't dAncing know-how.
"Yes," cooed Zsa Zsa on the set
of "We're Not Married,-1 "George
and I a'* anxious to work to-
gether."
The state of their wobbly, list-
ing marriage skiff?
zsa Zsa lifted her sculptured
chin and answered with the as-
surance of capt. CArlsen:
arm-ohewing battle between Pat
And lUJclOUs Lina Romay.
We're haying a ball," says
Pat. "One minte we're laughing
and the next we're slagging each
ther."
Pat and hubby Errol Plynn a*
to Jamaica when the film is com-
pleted for Flynn'8 $200,000 law-
suit against Duncan Me Martin,
who has used Errol as his pri-
vate punching bag. Chuckling
about Errol doing the suing for a
ehnng. Pat grinned: "He sAtd
Smethlng very funny about It
* other night but darned If I
dl remember It."
There afe no sighs of regret
from Will Rogers, Jr., the Bever-
ly Hills newspaper publisher who
popped a wad of gum In his
mouth And combed his hair
'down on one side to play his fa-
golng right back to the paper
When this ral Is finished."
makes you drive to work carefuli
ily."
Ronald Reagan's hailing "A1-. Cleveland's as* hUrler. B<
exander. the Big Leaguer," story Lemon, landed A lme of dialog I
of the famed baseball pitcher, as the film After working lb t(
"the best role I've had since baseball seen, "it was a bis-,
king's Row.'" sJoBs soe%with Prank Lovejoy,'
Hurim* baseballs at a catch-
er' mitt nailed to a sound stage
wall (before the economy wave
the studio would have hired a
couple of guys to catch for him)
Reagan beamed!
"It's one of those roles that
s saying, "but every tin
Frank looked at m I laughed,
think I finally kept a itraigr,
face on the 20th take." A coupl
of Bob's baseball pals grlnnfi
at him from behind the cam
didn't help at all.
"It's an right. We are together mous Dad. .Now that cameras
and It look like we wtfi last fer-jhave turned for a week.On "
. "When Oeorge W*nt to Eng-
land to do 'IvAnhoe,* t was a
hasfrau. When h* returned, 1
was ah Actre. it wa> very cim-
futmg to Oeorge. Now he
eepts it."
AC-
The singing cowboy who yodels
tWft choruses Of the latest Age-
brush hit parad* tune wnue trot-
ting into the sunset oh his horse
Is A T Vcasualty.
Bven the melodic tonsils of
Roy Rogers nav* been silenced In
his switch from big theater
screens to th6 home entertain-
ment boaea In half-hour movies
with wlfey paleBvanS.
Roy' explanation for parking
his trusty guitar:
"We've lia tnah half an hour
to tell a story. If you pat In mu-
sic. It slows up the action. Be-
sides, we've found that kid don't
go much tor music. Unless we
S"fet a lot Of requests for singing,
11 keep doing A straight
on. series."
AC-
Patric Wymore may be wear-
ing gingham as a western bell
In Warners' "Man With a Oun,"
but kht'* not the waitlhg-ori-the-
aun-set fragile type. "This girl,"
he told me. "has a point of view
and she's net Afraid to pick up;
a gun."
There's even a halr-pulllng,
. of Will Rogers," he's say
Eng- iue:
"With Jane Wyman (Mrs. Ro-
gers) to look at all the time, how
could I help liking It? But se-
riously. It' easier than It seem-
ed during rehearsal. The rea-
son it's coming along at all 1
because of Director Mike Curtis'
guidance a be tries to mold me
Into an actor."
Has Will, Jr.. change
tl
ed hi mind
about n6t making acting a career
now that h'a lffed grease-
pAitit?
"No, riree," he grinned. "I'm
TAGAROPULOS
irvmrnTttres. s.a.
#041 Ico
Coln
FRC6H
Phones:
1002 1003
Hoya AVe
R P
MILK
FREfH BUTTER
> RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
inspected ay tb
Health Department
HOME DELIVER*
tt"g %tOVt*TIME
Panama K^anal /heaters
Showing Tonight!
BALBOA
DIABLO HTS.
siu a VM

,_ 4 ttary cOor>I* a tSarl AUXJIt
"DiltaRt Drums7' (Technicolor)
______- Jf4y 'TUNO LAPT" |
iy MILL.tf.ft A Nn<7 DAVIS
"NIQMT INTO MORNING"
t.^... inu u c>Am>"______
COCOLI
1:11 14*
ll
"RIDERS IN THE SKY"
m< "AIB ItOSTAAS"
sthsa
,AT4.y xtrS.ftANcrr'
GATUN <*"-
X_____"AL9N(j, TH gMffl DIVIDE"
led CAMKaON O Wayn* MOAA
"Stogt To Tucson" (Technicolor)
, fty, "F^srrffp.aoytfl"
MAkGABITA
SUS A Til
i
CISTOBAL
^lS^omThSr7"
TatMay "SECBXT OF CONVICT t.AKF"
-
Don't
read this
if you're
rich
You wouldn't bt
Interested
tot it ywu're a' wioa-awaaa
businessman concerned With
the advertising and salee pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to know,
that our OLA8B1PIBO
COfcUAlNb offer you th fast
Aft. sMAt economical, most
convenient way to reach cus-
tomer!
Ivery month evoty week
... Ata day-tHE tAMUU
ajgJBUCAN earrlea BBBtB
WAHT ADB than AB ether
daily papara ta PaaaaaA osa,
binad:
OFFICIAl LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Priie-WMHf Numbers m 11 Ordinary IMwIni No. lilt, SwMty, Hehrmry IT, l2
th, whole ticket hM piece, divided ta two eerlet "A" d, "" o U pldcee etch.
A
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
1
0
9
1
678
426
845
% 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.00
ftS) r/tae. Swt Nat MM PrtM. IN in sets US.M Ned tviss i IM.M MM rn..- 132.M NM er.*- .Ma* en Prta | M SMM
set uaM IMS III.* sns ens set an I3I.M ten 13J.M sns MS.N MT iu.ee
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MIS ttaee mi in.n sm 132 H MIS iiass 44TI III.M MTS I32.M M7 13I.M 747 ISSM MTS I31M MTS IMM
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Prtaa-wiiuiina number of vtsterdav bottarv rawtna re sold: first, second and tnlrd in
Tba abae baadrea afcaVe ticket endln in 1 sag n*t inclined in SIM abofe Mat Wta PM*jr-Par Oeliari (44.) a.
The hola ucaet naa 4 pieces htoh comprise toe two aortas "A" aa B.-
Sbmed byi dALBBBTO ALBMAlt. Oovetnor of the Province of Panama.
HUMBERTO PAREDES C. Representative of toe Ministry of Treaaary.
1-aoTT Jo Oommto sjoto,
WlTNBSSttt
Jallo VelardeCdula No.
Oaat WAlsllderCdula No.
1S-4J1I
Notary Public, Panama
PABLO A. PINEL
Bacretao
At



V
' '

P-:r SIX
TBE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, FEBRUARY II, 195f
You Sell em When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
UCW1S saWVlCS
,u LIT**
v 1UKU Ok UBMBPS
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
MORJUaON' SALON OB BEI.I.KEA AMERICANO
kill Mtn Ka. a W*t US ml
BOTICA UAKLTON THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Na.' U.1W Cotral /Vw!.
12 word*
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Hair dryers, 25 cycles.
'3 piece dovenport. Dining to We.
* Vonity with lorga mirror. Night
tobies. 25 cycle refrigeretor, 2
veors guoronree. Kenmore 4 burrf-
.' r stove, combination oven end
storoge. Console rodio, 25 cycle
with outomotic record ployer.
Chondelier. Baby crib. Cemento
%f Penme shores. Tel. Pedro Miguel
S 4-543.
,FOR SALE:Norge refrigeretor 7
L Cu. ft., good condition, $100. On
41 St. No. 13. phone 3-0384.
;FOR SALE; 4 burner gos stove
i with oven. Electric Repairs. 164
Celidonie.
FOR SALE:Refrigerator. Westing-
house. 25 cycle. Porcelain Inside
v end out. $85.00 cash. House 602
2 X Ancon Blvd. foot Coscadas Rd.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
FINANCING
Service Personnel and
U.S. Civilian Government Employee
new used car through
COVER .MEN! EMPLOYES FINANC1
SO
Fort Worth, Texos
Also Direct
Loans Automobile
serving jovernmm tmpioyM and
Service Personnel in the Cena' One
ioi 14 ,eor. With OUT financing
your insurance automatically adjusted
to U. S. coverage.
ARPtANGIMINTS CAN SI MAN
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILI
MALM
FOR SALE:1951 Buick Super Rl-
viero, excellent condition. Phone
3-1248 Cristobal.
iFOR SALE:2 1-2 year old 60
*' cycle Montgomery Word washing
* mochine. $65 00. 1402-D, Bol-
2* boo.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
If you want a spacious, comfortable
well situoted cholet, -here Is your
chance: We offer you a beautiful
Cholet in "El Cangre|o" two
blocks from Via Espaa, olso two
blocks from the huge apartment
house now being constructed in
that areo. The cholet consists of
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, porch.
sittmgroom, diningroom, pantry
kitchen, laundry, maid'* room
garage, completely furnished. For
only $8.00 you may be the lucky
owner of this chalet. Buy your
ticket today at Ancon Liquor Store
Tel. 2-0816 'or Pharmacy Zona
del Canal. Tel. 2-0421. The raf-
fle will be held on February 24.
FOR BALE:1939 Chevrolet two
door. Recently overhauled, reason-
able. Phone Bolboo 3438, house
214 B, Ancon.
MISCELLANEOUS
Pe ye err Waist, ereMei?
W FtTw AKIHIrlll #4BuuPyrwspJ
Sea 2011 Ann. C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Black fur coat, size
18, excellent condition. Ideal for
anyone going bee kto States. Cal
4-555 for ony information.
FOR SALE16 mm Sound Projector
in good condition. 2002-B, Cu-
rundu, C. Z.
FOR SALE:Singer sewing foot ma-
chine, Underwood typewriter, girl's
bicycle, mohogony livingroom set
4-pc. Friden calculator, iron safe
(new combination) stroller, boby
crio. Phone 916, Colon.
Position Offered
WANTEDYoung mon with rne-
chonical or electrical engineering
training. Applicants call Bolboo
3332, between 7:15 and 12:00
A. M., for employment forms
which must be filled out for re-
view prior to interview the loiter
pert of Feb.
FOR SALE:Special for "Army Fa-
milies" used furniture ot special
prices. Try us and be convinced.
12.174, between 12-13 Bollvor
Ave., phone 916, Colon.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:Billniuol secretory, te-
mole, American, for responsible
position, must be capable, willing
to work and good moral chorocter.
Apply Box 2063, Ancon, Canal
oZne. Stating Age, experience, etc.
FOR SALE:Building, 8 apartments
In Exposition. Produces more than
12% annualy. Easy payment. For
Information see Mr. Fibrega per-
sonally. No. 18 East 29th Street.
10 to 12 noon end 3 to' 5 p. m.
No deelers.
Christian Mission
Nom-es New Head:
Elder Brewster
At a recent meeting of the
Board of Directors of The Chris-
tian Mission of Panama, Elder
Jamen C. Brewster wa unani-
mously aDpolnted as General Su-
erlntendent to carry out the
rm of the late Elder A. A. Nic-
eolls.
Elder Brewster is one of the
few remaining founders of the
Christian Mission of Panama and
one of its most energetic officers
S identified himself with the
lurch durin jrthe early con-
struction days of the Canal when
that organization was renting
and tenting here and there in
Colon and Panama.
. "Be is the senior pastor on the
Isthmus and one of the most ex-
perienced in the activities of the
organization having seen 44
Soars of service in various cpa-
la ties.
a
[ Be studied for three years with
Bod's Revivalist Bible School of
Cincinnati and 18 months with
Meody's Bible Institute of Chca-
lo. Be was ordained to the mln-
trv by the late Elder James W.
Burke in 1B35 and has served as
Assistant Oeenral Superinten-
dent and Pastor of the Colon and
tun churches for the past 12
i Elder Brewster's jurisdiction
attends over the five churches
In Panama, one In San Andres,
Colombia and two in New York
and Brooklyn.
Hubby Loses Spouse
In Traffic, Chases
'All Over Dixie'
16

e
UTTU-KIKWI
FACTS
ATO*,
MM*/
FjaeieeertiMlejM report
a seeded A ataak, stat
>.far aewi aa atea-
Coliier*
Mm. ..lie.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Feb. 18
(UP) Sidney Griffin and his
family were on their way to Pen-
sacola, Fla., todaydriving two
cars, but nevertheless "Insepar-
able."
Griffin, 38, of Detroit and his
Wife, Annie, 36, found each other
here last night and resumed
their trip to the Sunshine State
after a harrowing 24 hours of
looking for each other "all over
Dixie.*
The whole mess, Griffin said,
started in Indiana Friday when
the car be was driving and the
car his wife was driving got sep-
arated between Auburn and Ft.
Wayne.
Griffin checked police at M-
ele, Ind Seymour, Ind., Charles-
ton, ind and finally Louisville,
Ky., but no word of the missus.
Griffin was driving with his
two sons and the wife had two
daughters and the mother-in-
law.
"1 got plenty worried when I
didn't find them in Louisville,"
Griffin said, "we had planned to
spend the night at a hotel there."
Griffin said, "I alerted state
police all over Dixie trying to
find the rest of my family." ,
Meanwhile, Mrs. Griffin, who
was waiting for her husband In
Nashville, got worried and also
took her troubles to the state po-
lice.
After a flurry of messages on
the police wires. Griffin called
his wife In Nashville and told her
"to stay put until I get there."
"They got together here yes-
terday," said state trooper W. T.
Cunningham. "You never seen
such a happy couple."
"It was like they had been a-
part for months, when they left
they said they were Inseparable
the rest of the way," Cunning-
ham added. (
Thief Returns Purse
No Better For Taste
HERKIMER. N. T., Feb. 18
(UP) A repentant thief chose
a movie-like method of return-
ing the stolen proceeds of a
charity dance, reports Miss Ma-
ry Nichols.
She was talking by telephone
with a friend when she heard
sound on her front porch.
"Now." she told her friend
jokingly, "if this were in the
movies I would bet that would
be someone tossing my pocket-
book on the porch."
, A short while later, her aunt
tripped over an object on the
porch. It was the stolen pocket-
book, containing more than $75.
WANTED TO BUY 5 CABS CASH
Only 1949 on: 4 door Chevrolet,
Dodge or Plymouth. Not duty poid.
Will see them 4 to 7.
ALVARO FONSICA, Hotel Coln,
r.n.mi. Tel. 2-0770.
Help Wanted
English speaking maid, neat ep-
pearonce, experienced, for general
housework. Must be good loun-
dr-ess. $40.00 monthly. 58 Cuba
Ave. Aportmant 8.
RESORTS
Pbittiae. Oceaneida cottages. Sones
Claro. Bo* 435. Balboa Phone
Ponomo 3-1877, CrtsSObot J 1673
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAM8RA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unturnished oport-
ments. Maid service optionol. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Apartment: Living-
Diningroom, bedroom, kitchen,
service $40.00. First Street In
front Son Fernanda Hospital
'Carrasquilla) 4th house left hand
No. 390-A. Also room $20.00.
ojMMtRC.AL fJ
PROFESSIONAL
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Modern unfurnished
duplex in El Cangrejo. Apply No
34, 39 Street.
WANTED
Apartment*
WANTED": Furnished modern one
or two room apartment In resi-
dence! action. Phone 2-4906,
from 9 a. m. 12 p. m. 2 5.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wfcete 100.000 People Meat
Presents
Today, Monday, Feb. II
P.M.
1:80Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Sho w
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Stand By for Adventure
Ca. Alfaro, S.A.
8:15Evening Salon
7:00The Bine; Crosby Show
(VOA)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Listen To Gregory Peck
8:00News and Commentary.
8:15Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
8:00The Man In Black
(BBC)
8:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
10.00The World at Your Wln-
. dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Peb. II
A.M.
'
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
8:00News
8:15Sacred Heart Program
8:30 As I See It
10:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:00News
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call Prom Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamusica Story Tims
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00Stand By for Adventure
Cla. Alfaro. S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA) and
Commentary
1:15 The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
8:80Time For Business (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
8:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
8:80Pride and Prejudice
(ESC)
10:80HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Mostea! Interlude
10:80Variety Bandbox (BBC)
1:80The Owl's Nest
2:00Sign Off
With Zonians
In the Service
members or friends In the
C. S. Armed Forces am urged
to contribute to this depart-
ment by mailing data to the
Zone Serviceman's Editor,
The Panama-American, Box
134, Panama. R. P. Informa-
tion as to servicemen's
whereabouts, their promo-
tions and excerpts from their
letters ara of particular in-
terest.)
ii ii i
We have everythlnf
to keep vonr Lawn
and Harden beautiful
durinK the dry season
r*ooi> Wheelbarrow
Hose insecucio.es
Fencing Fertilizers
. Sprayers Weedkillers
Sprinkler? Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Are. Tel. 8-8148
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 28th 8t.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Buying: Abbatoir.
Selling: Fuerza y Lu
(preferred) and
Fuerza y Lu (common)
Tel. 8-4718 8-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM SUIM
Slipcover Reupholttery
narr oca how-boomi
*. I eeuOan-n (AatomblK Itw)
tea SelleeM tons- Deliver?
Tel. t-4SB SM a at a* IM
PVT. PATRICK S. COAKLF.Y,
JR., son of Mr. and Mrs. Pat-
rick S. Coakley of 1504-B Akee
8treet In Balboa, recently gra-
duated as honor student at the
lectrlcal Course at the Engi-
neer Replacement Training
center, Fort Belvolr, Va.
In recognition of his leader-
ship in a class of Engineer spe-
cialists, Private Coakley has
been awarded a certificate of
achievement by the Training
Center commander.
The 21-year-old soldier gra-
duated from high school In
Balboa where he worked as aa
apprentice wlreman and radio
mechanic before entering the
Army last July 31.
Scouts, Cubs Set
Meetings At Diablo
And Pedro Miguel
A meeting to organise Cub
Pack 11 and Boy Scout Troop 11,
in Pedro Miguel, will be held to-
night at 7:30 In the Pedro Miguel
Gym, it was announced by E. W.
Zelnick, Pacific District Organi-
zation and Extension Chairman,
Boy Scouts of America.
The meeting is open to all per-
sons Interested In Cub Scouting
and Boy Scouting, Zelnick stat-
ed. Parents of boys between 8
and 14 years of age are especially
Invited to attend he added.
A special showing of the film
J,Scout Trail to Citizenship-' will
be held. Members of the Pacific
"A Fine
Opportunity
to Learn
From
The Best*
Want to be
the most at-
traetlve
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Burnett It Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing-togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits payments
to paydays. So come In today
and save. Why miss the fun I
BeJeea VBKA t-SSSi a*
ex IM Balboa. Baraetl as* Pub.
FOB SOUR HEALTH
CONSULT:
Dr. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. t Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Treasure Hunters
Dig For Decades
BYFIELD. Mass. Feb. 18 (UP)
Treasure hunters still dig pe-
riodically for the contents of a
bag burled by two strangers near
here In the late 1700s.
Many tales are told of the mys-
terious pair seen by a boy bury-
ing something near an old mill
m a secluded lane.
The poorly clothed men ate a
meal at the village Inn and went
to a spot near the Parker River
where they buried the heavy
contents of the bag.
Followed by the boy, th men
went to another lonely lane and
buried the bag. They never were
seen again.
The boy marked both spots,
but the marks disappeared before
the villagers could get there.
An old stone near the site
where the contents were buried
is chiseled with a triangle inside
a circle. Nobody knows what the
mark means or when it was put
there.
Another report says the two
men buried a chest. Still another
sups the pair were crewmen of a
British ship that had put Into
Newburyport. This report says
they stole several bags of gold
from the ship and went into the
District Committee will attend to woods together to bury Itbut
answer any and all questions
that come up during the meet-
ing. Zelnick said.
A similar meeting to organize
Cub Pack 4. in Diablo Heights, is
scheduled for tomorrow at 7:801
p.m., In Diablo Heights Oym, Zel-
nick added. The movie will be
shown again at this meeting and
Pacific District Commltteemen
will again be on hand to answer
questions
I Fare. Now
CHICAGO. (UP) The post-
man's uniform is no longer hon-
ored on Chicago's streetcars. For
the first time in IS ruara the
mall sjaotar must pav as be oes
only one is said to have return-
ed from the woods.
The area is pitted with exca-
vations, but no one has ever
found the bag, chest or the con-
tents.
Germ Tbeery Out Of Tests
ALBANY, N.Y.. (UP) Ques-
tions on the germ theory of dis-
ease hare bean dropped from Re-
gents examinations In Mew York
tote schools to avoid a conflict
with religious 'Jp'" .**
-minted out that Christian telen
liti do net ukaorftt to th
am theory.
Senate Document Says Republicans
Helped Frame US Far-Eastern Policy
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18 (UP)
A Democrat-inspired Senate
document said today that the
Republicans had a hare in
framing current Far Eastern
policy which la under attack by
Sen. Robert A. Taft and some
of his OOP colleagues.
The 48-page document, a de-
fense of administration efforts
to keep foreign policy on a bi-
partisan basis, was prepared by
the staff of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee at the re-
quest of Sen. John J. Sparkman
(D-Ala.). Sparkman Is a com-
mittee member.
Although the report was filed
last fall, It has just been pub-
lished.
".. .The conduct ef Ameri-
can foreign policy In the past
decade has In general been
bipartisan in Its major as-
pects,'' the document conclud-
ded. "Farslghted Individuals
In both parties have helped
to make bipartisanship work.
"It will continue to work as
long as men of good will are
determined to sink partisan dif-
ferences to preserve a united
American foreign policy in the
face of world crisis."
The document was published
at a time when Taft, one of the
chief Republican Presidential
csndldates, has been pounding
away on hit belief that foreign
policy particularly in the Far
East will be a major issue In
this year's election campaign.
The booklet catalog bipartisan
representation at international
conferences, reviews Congres-
sional action on various foreign
policy measures and lists cases
when there was blpartisans dis-
cussion of foreign political is-
sues.
Although the Republicans al-
ways have denied that they
shared in framing policy toward
China, the document said:
"The leader of both parties In
Congress have been frequently
consulted on both our China
policy and American policy in
other areas of the Far East."
It recalled that Gen. George
C. Marshall reported to the Sen-
ate Committee when he return-
ed from his unsuccessful mis-
sion to mediate the Chinese civil
war.
"No alternative policy was ad-
vanced or suggested by any
member of the committee of
either party," the document said.
Reviewing the China aid pro-
gram handled by the Republi-
can-controlled Congress in 1948,
it said the House voted for U.
8. supervision of military aid
and military advice In the filed
on the pattern followed Increase
but that the Senate refused to
go along.
The document offered no spe-
cific rebuttal to the complaint
sometimes heard from some Re-
publicans. TMey have argued
that while the administration
may consult some Foreign Rela-
tions Committee members, it
does not bring GOP Congres-
sional leaders into the early
formulation of foreign policy
programs.
Vibrating Bed Said
Boon To Relaxation
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., (UP)
Peace and rest for Jangled nerves
is the cure that a vibrating bed
designed by John V. Henderson
gives.
Henderson said that the vibra-
ting bed which he originally de-
signed out of necessity when his
wife's back required massaging
continually, vibrates at the rate
of 600 shakes every minute.
He said he forgot about the
improvised massaging method
for some 30 years. Then he sud-
denly remembered it while in a
hotel bed on a business trip.
Since then, he has tried it out
many times. One woman said she
could relax and sleep for the first
time In years. A doctor said It
knocked his wife's high pulse
down 25 points.
MARRIED AT ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE were Sergeant
Dean L. Gordon and the former Miss Marylln Goodman
(center). Shown with the Albrook Air Policeman and his
bride at a reception at the Albrook NCO Mess are best man
Pic. William K. Parchen and Miss Rose D'Annello, maid of
honor. The ceremony was performed at the Albrook chapel
by Chaplain (Major) Verne H. Warner.
(Official U8AF Photo)
Yale Defends Professors;
Answers Communism Charges
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Feb. 18
(UP)Yale University replied
today to charges of Communism
on the campus by defending
the right of professors to teach
all sides of any problem, so stu-
dents can be free to form their
own opinions.
A special committee of grad-
uates cautioned professors, how-
ever, to remember that they are
representatives of the University
and that what they say on or
off the campus "can do great
harm."
The Committee said there
were no known Communists or
subversives on the university
faculty and upheld classroom
freedom for all professors, "ex-
cept those who use It to des-
troy Individual liberty or to
overthrow by violence our de-
mocratic form of government."
It also reported that religious
life at the school has become
deeper, richer and stronger in
recent years, despite charges
that Irreligin and atheism have
been fostered.
The University's > statement
was prepared by an advisory
committee appointed by presi-
dent A. Whitney Grlswold last
summer after an outburst of
criticism by alumni about views
expressed by faculty members
both on and off the campus.
Distinguished Speakers
Featured At Service
At Lutheran Church
Dr. Paul L. Dannenfeldt, D.
D.. of Fort Wayne, Ind., Chair-
man of the Service Commission
of the Lutheran Church Mis-
souri Synod, headed a list of
distinguished speakers at the
fellowship service held In his
honor last night at the Lu-
theran Church, Balboa.
Other speakers Included Rear.
Admiral Thornton C. Miller, of
Washington, D. C, Inspector of
the Navy Chaplain Corps, and
Chaplain H. H. Schulz, area
chaplain of the VS. Army
Caribbean.
A number of other chaplains,
ministers and friends Joined
the Lutheran congregation at
the service.
Dinner was served by a wo-
men's committee.
Some graduates even stopped
contributing money to the
school because they feared there
were subversive faculty mem-
bers, the statement said.
Among the committee mem-
bers were Irving 8. Olds, chair-
man of the board of the U. 8.
Steel Corp.; George L. Harrison,
chairman of the board of the
New York Life Insurance Co.;
Judge Thomas W. Swan of the
U. 8. Circuit Court of Appeals,
and Henry Sloane Coffin, presi-
dent emeritus of Union Theo-
logical Seminary, chairman.
The statement was released
after the House ot Representa-
tives un-American activities
committee expressed concern
over "Marxism" in colleges. A
Yale spokesman said that the
university report had no rela-
tion with the Congressional
comment and was Issued In an,
effeort to halt criticism Of the
university from other sources.
Tokyo Bank Robbed
Of $6,000 By Jap,
Men In 61 Uniform
TOKYO, Feb. 18. (UP) Two
men in U.S. Army uniforms and
a Japanese civilian held up the
San Juan branch of the Fuji
Bank on the northern outskirts
of Tokyo today and fled in a Jeep
with 2,200.000 yen (about $6,000).
The trio entered the hank
through a small door near the
main entrance at 3 p.m.. appar-
ently having timed the robber
to meet the bank's closing hour.
'After entering the bank, one
man in an Army uniform and
the Japanese stood st the main
entrance, the Japanese barking
"hands up" In his own language.
Forty bank clerks and three
customers stood quietly hands
in the air, while the other man
in uniform strode toward the of-
fice of bank manager Kuroda.
He stepped Into the big vault
next to Kuroda's office end
stuffed the money In 1,000. 500
and 100 yen notes Into a yellow
bag. He rejoined his companions
at the door and the three moved
swiftly into the street. They
fired two shots into the air and
leaped Into the Jeep.
The whole operation, took the
robbers only three minutos.
Hollywood's Failure To Oust
Reds Rapped By House Group
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18 (UP)
The House Un-American Ac-
tivities Committee warned the
television industry today to be
prepared for "large scale" Com-
munist infiltration.
The potential threat was point-
ed out by the Committee in a
hot criticism of:
L Hollywood, for falling to
get rid of Communists In movie-
making.
2. Massachusetts Institute of
Technology and Harvard Uni-
versity, for two present and
former professors on their staffs.
3. "Leading universities," for
not de-emphaatted Marxism
the guide tor Communists.
The committee, in Its annual
report for 1891, heavily scored
Hollywood and said the same
thing that happened In the
movie industry could happen in
television.
The committee said It "un-
covered "more than 300" Com-
munist Party members associat-
ed with movie Tn*Vlnf during
the 18S1 hearings, although it
had hoped Its 1847 hearings
would have served to cut down
Red party strength.
"However, It was found dur-
ing the course of the 1841 bear-
toes that actually the 1847 hear-
ings had not lessintd the ax-
tent of Communist infiltration
us Hollywood and had not pre-
vented the flow of money from
Communists and fellow travel-
ers employed In the Industry to
the Communist Party," the
Communist said.
Since Hollywood will have an
Influence on television, the
Committee said it hoped its
Hollywood Investigation "will
have a far-reaching effect and
prevent a large scale future
Communist infaltratlon ot the
televslion taudstry."
"It is logical to assume," the
Committee added, "that the
Communists will endeavor to
infiltrate television on a large
scale because It Is rapdlly be-
coming an Important entertain-
ment medium to the United
States."
In its criticism of MIT. the
Committee said it could not un-
derstand how it allowed pro-
fessor Dirk J. Strulk to continue
teaching after he had been ac-
cused of Communist activities.
"History alone will show how
many of professor Strulk's stu-
dents were led by him down the
road to Communism, from
which they were unable to re-
turn until they had performed
acts against their country and
fellow Lit Inns," the Committee
said.
To combate Communism and
subversin, the Committee re-
1. The death penalty for spies
In peacetime as well as war.
This was the second time the
committee had so recommend-
ed.
2. Admission of evidence by
wire tapping In cases involving
national security. One of gov-
ernment girl Judith Coplon's
convictions was overturned be-
cause of wire-tapping evidence.
3. Greater Immunity for com-
mittee witnesses. It said many
witnesses with caluable Infor-
mation are reluctant to talk for
fear of prosecution. President
Truman has asked for Immun-
ity powers for corruption clean-
up man Newuotd Morris, but
many Congressmen are opposed.
4. Restrictions on Iron Cur-
tain diplomats in this country
similar to those slapped on
Americans in Russia and Soviet
satellites.
5. Requirement athat ap-
fillcants for passport* wear
hey will not go behind the Iron
Curtain, or make clear their
reasons for doing so. The
mlttee said this a step to
vent American
sneaking Into Communist coun-
tries for instructions.
8. Revocation of the commis-
sion of any officer la the Aim-
ed Services who refuses to say
whether he is or ever has


MONDAY. rCBBtJAft* 11 It
PANAMA AMEtlCAN -
ii .....
AN INDEPENDINT
BAIL

i
newspaper
' "i >
PAMHTS
Yanks Name 6 Players For Series Reinforcement
Theolic Smith To Leave
For US; Lynch Manager
* Th Carta Vieja Yanketa, Panama Pro League
champion* of the 1951-62 Eeaaon, today named six
players Alberto Oaorio, Andre Alonso, Connie
Johnson, Frank Austin, Leon Kellman and Joe Tu-
minelli as reinforcements for the Caribbean Series
which gets underway at the Panama Olympic Stad-
ium Wednesday night
Interscholastic
Baseball Season
Opens Tonight
mi named ta the
ftMlM after TbeahV Smith fin-
ally asede ap hk salad that he
MUM nfMN Urn* U the St.
Louts Immi training camp.
Smith la athodataa to leave the
Mkaw vTcdntaaay.
The Yankee hare selected six
playera Instead of the usual five
allowed for replacements to
leaghe chemtttoni Secaos* man-
ager-first baseman Al Kubskl
Will be on the sidelines watching
the sertei from the atands.
Kubskl. still under observation
in the Santo Toms Hospital be-
came of an Injury suffered after
being slugged bv Vibert Clarke,
may vet permission to leave the
hospital on a pass for the fames.
He has a paralysis of the left
side of his face as a result of the
C 'wh'arttfcaeflnltely at ef
tM atetare as manager. Dale
Lynch win toke aver as the
mastermind fat the represen-
ta IIvea at the Panam League.
Meanwhile, it was announced
that the Cervecera Caracas team
airport at 2 p.m. today. The Cu-
ban champs, Havana, are expect-
ed to arrive at 9 a.m. tomorrow
while the San Juan Senators
from Puerto Rico will come In
later during the day tomorrow.
The members of the Cervece-
ra Caracas Will stay at tht Hotel
Central,-the Ban Juan players at
the Roosevelt Hotel and the Hav-
ana team at the international
Hotel.
champions of the Venezuelan regular stops on the return trip
League were due at Tocumen'to Coln.
The Interscholastic Baseball
Series begins tonight at 7 o'clock,
when the Balboa Bulldogs take
a the Junior College Oreen
rave at the Balboa Stadium.
Although little IS known as yet
about the College's small squad,
it is expected that they wUl keep
the High School from making ft
a run-away. The Junior College
team has only been organized for
a week and a half, but boasts of
a number of players that have
played a lot of ball on the Isth-
mus.
Included in this category are
men like Flix Larrlnaga, Manuel
Roy, Henry Phillips, All McWe-
own, Freddie Alegues, George
Due to the unusual amount of McArthur and Jerry Johnson.
Interest evidenced by Atlantic The rest of the starting team Is
side baseball fans In the forth- made up of Jarre Welch. Louis
coming Caribbean Series, and ln| Tremblay and William Nlcklsher
view of the numerous inquiries Nick Oorham, James Nabrey and
from regular patrons relative to; Charles Becktell are the only
railroad transportation which substitute. ^ ^ ^
would enable them to attend the On the other hand, the Balboa
team has been playing for over
a mont hin the Pacific Twilight
League and although they had
difficulty In winning In the first
round, they showed fine possibil-
ities. In the past week, they
started to click as they won their
last two, the most recent of
which was the defeat they hand-
ed the Twi-League first half wln-
... mh_.lt*.. T If. Oalhna'a
games, the railroad, in addition
to their regular trains, will run a
second section of Train No. B,
which will leave Coln at 3:30
tun.. Feb. 20 and make all regu-
ar station stops en route.
A second section of Train No.
10 will leave Panam Station at
13:30 a.m., Feb. 21. and make all
BB, Panama Unimpressive
III hiter-Club Golf Win
Brasos Brook defeated Fort Davsl lift to 10ft yesterday to
take the lead in the 1162 Peterson Inter-Club golf matches which
got under way at the Summit Hills course, home of the defending
champions.
In the other match Panama edged Fort Amador 1(1-14.
The results made Summit Hills, idle yesterday, overwhelming
favorites to retal their, laurels. __
Panama had been expected to score oVet Amador by a good
margin while Brazos, to figure.In the running at all, should
have walloped the weak Davis contingent by a an even more over-
whelming score.
Suntil will get Into action next Sundgy.
e scores:
PANAMA
MIUen-Bubb............. I
Shannon-Westlflen ......ft
Johnny MacMurray.
-Ait*"''*-**
Bob Medlnger.......... 0
J. de la Ouardla-Valalrino o
Schmltt-rlas............4
Wehlinger-Bstrlpeaut .... ft
Martins-Wright..........3
tt
ft
Cllsbee-Hunslcker
Medlhger-Oerrans
ft
II
BRACOS
Wod-Plala .............. I
Hause-Frcnch............ 8
Alexander-Morland ......1
WiUlams-Byrd ........... tft
Hoverson-Day............ 3
Rlchmond-Appelqulst .... 3
Enflke-Bchfebler........ 3
Mthleeon-Hardy >.......I
Humphreyt-Kenway ..... ft
Prler-Huldqulst .......... ft
lift
FT. AMADOR
Rtarrett-Moran........0
iley-Oarrlel.......... 1^-
Oraham-Oordon ......
Hlnkle-LaJJy ..........
Lombrola-Oolden......
Hlghsmlth-Beal .......
Kenna-Mlrand .......
Smith-Prince ......... 1
Roblnson-Barr ........ 0
Flemmlng-May........ 3ft
IT"
FORT DAVIS
Kultkowski-Forrest .... 8
Gardner-Hayden ...... t
Thompson-Henderson 1
Enead-Crub........... .ft
ZUkle-Llvlngston ...... 0
StiVens-DeBraal......1
Pease-Clark........... 0
Pacheco-LaBacs ... .0
Hurdle-Hlgglnbothm 0
Zarate-Oagnon ....... ft
10ft
THE NEWEST
RCA VICTOR
COMPLETE WORLD COVERAGE
AVAILABLE ON
EASY CLUB OR CREDIT PLAN
FOR ONLY $10.00 MONTHLY
USE YOUR OLD RADIO AS
DOWN PAYMENT
7110
Olivar
RADIO CENTER
40
Coln
ner, Gibraltar Lite. Balboa's
starting team most likely will In-
clude Jimmy Mays, Ed Napoleon,
Soses" Flynn, Bob Carlln,
looky" Rowley, Dick Ostrea,
David Henderson and "Pinky"
Arias.
Although neither coach has
announced his starting pitchers,
they will probably be Fred Ray-
bourne for BHB and Flix Larrl-
naga for JC.
Tickets will go on sale at 0-30
p.m. The charge will be fifty
cents for adults an dstudents will
be admitted on their B.A. card.
Juan Franco
Huttiel Dividends
FIRST RACK
3Diana $3.30.
SECOND RACK
1Annie N. $4.80, $$
3Little Lulu $3.10.
First Doubles: (La Loba-Annie
N.) $448. ....
THIRD RACB
1-BlJagual $6.40, I.40.
3Romntico $2.00.
Qtte-Two: (Bijagual-Ramantl-
ee) SU.
FOUBTH RACK
1-Rlo Mar $7.20. $sJo,$2.40.
3Risita $440. $2.60.
3Mona Lisa $2.80.
Quiniela: FIFTH BACK
1Royal Coup $0.30, $3.30.
2Grlsu $8.40.
SIXTH RACE
1Mon Ktolle $81.30. $10.30, $4.40
t-Rocky $3. $2.40.
3Trafalgar $3.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1-Cholce Brand $5.80, $8.20,
I.40.
liss Fairfax $3.40, $2.30.
8Pincel $SJ0.
Second Doubles: (Men Etoile-
ChWefe Brand) gifts.**;
* *
Panama League Caribbean Series
Representatives Season Records
Player 4c Position
Jim Cronln, of .........
Ray Dabek. c ...........
Marion Frlcano, p .....
Forrest Jacobs, 2b ......
Zlgg.v Jaainskl, 3b.......
Steve Karas, c .........
Clem Koshorek, ss ......
John Kropf, of .........
Al Kubskl, lb ..........
Dele Lynch, of.........
Eddie Neville, p.........
Hlsel Patrick, p ........
Al Point, p .............
Sclafanl, of ...........
Dave Thortas, p........
Player sV Position
fndres Alonso, p -----
rank Austin, si ......
Connie Johnson, p ....
Leon Kellman, c ......
Theolic Smith, p ......
Jot Tumlnelll, $b ........-II
Name
Smith .
Patrick
Potnte .
Frlcano
Neville .
Thomas
Johnson
Alonso
Cham
o A
140
12ft
CARTA VIEJA
80
ft
80
36 143
36 143
11 13
37 118
8 128
m
38 139
18 50
13 36
8 6
$ -
10 It
i 2
8 147 It
ts 31
$8 144
18
R
1
34
16
1
31
18
13
14
7
3
38
23
4
48
38
3
45
31
S3
M
11
4

80
48

60
f
S3
18
5
$
i i
SB
1
8
S
12
3
1
3
BR
8
a
i
8
16
38
31
1
1
1
HB RBI SO per.
: 1 1 13 Si
1 t .13
I 17 5 .336
- 18 5 .373
1 1 .231
- 14 0 .288
7 24 .242
- 11 3 .300
: '? 'J .317 .220
3 4 .154
1 3 .167
m 3 .000
m S .074
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS
Probable Reinforcement
R
1
33
11
S
30
H
7
40
8
28
3
40
TB
19
81
8
44

B
I
4
1
11
3B HR SB
SB
s s
3 $
4
t

4
BB
3
10
HB BBI

1 II
3
18
1
38
SO
10
4
3
6
3
8
Pitching
H
47
41
17
19
87
67
81
86
R
14
20
I
31
13
35
44
37
ER
T
17
5
36
30
23
81
28
BB
13
33
11
38
31
II
38
34
SO
37
37
18
S3
34
30
82
34
PCT.
.233
.272
.161.
.275
.017
.378
ERA
0.81
3.04
1.17
3.40
3.30
3.87
3.00
3.11
TEAM
Sears.....
rwnee..
Lincoln Life..
AFGK 14 .. .
Etas 1414 .. .
Firemen ..
AFOB scored the winning ru
in the bottom of the fifth who
Motion opened the innlpg with a
Won Lost single advancing to second base
FRIDAY'S RESULTS
Lincoln Life 10. Elks 1.
SATURDAYS RESULTS
AFOE 9, Firemen I.
Fire
Terry, cf .
Lincoln Life took undisputed Lin fon, si
session of third place in the Schneider, p
flue Friday a'
nil the Elks
I on a wild pitch and scoring on
3 Billy Kdmondson's single.
4 I Don Terry and Herb* Schneldr
4 er led the losers at bat with two
I hits In three trips. Bill Castle-
7 man. Motion and Billy Rdmond-
son each with two hits la three
! at bats led the winners at the
plate.
The box score:
AB R
poi___
Paeifle Little League Friday aft- Webb, lb
ernosn by defeating the Elks 10 Schoch, 3b.
to 1. Johnny Engelke was on the Chase. If
mound for the Lifers and held Klntner, c. .,
the Elks In check allowing three Wallace. 3b ..
hits. Randel, rf.. .
& the second inning Lincoln
Life pushed six runs across and Totals......
followed up with four more In
the third. The Elks scored their, AFGE 14
only run in the sixth inning aft- Salas, 2b ...,
er being held hltless and score- Morris. 3b. ..
less since the first inning by En- Oastleman, m
gelke. Wills lb-c. .,
Bruce Bateman had a perfect Motion, cf-ss.
day hitting safely In two trips to Rce. lb .. ..
the plate with one of his hits go- snodgrass, e ..
1 Ing for a grand slam homer In Edmondson, rf
the second inning. Bud Laatz of stelner, cf-rf.
the Lifers collected a single and Hall, rf......
double In three trips. Donny Eberena, p. ..
3
S
s
1
4
2
3
3
HPO

3
1
38 8 111 1
AB R
0 3
UFO
0 I
-p.
3
3
3
S
I
A
3 1
Davis Scores
Split Decision
Over Plummer
3 4 8 4
8 is 4
3 0 0 8
Ryter, Jim Lovelady and Tllley
ille
6
2
POOL CHAMPS Pool skill brings its rewards at the Fort
Kobbe Service Club. Mrs. Dorrls Caldweii, service club di-
rector, presents the recent tournament winner. Private First
Class Luis Correa (left), Company F of the 33d Infantry
Regiment, a Lady BMa wrist watch for his victory. Corporal
William H. VandehoiT. 2nd Battalion Headquarters Com-
pany of the 33d Infantry, receives the runner-up prize, a
Ronson lighter and cigarette case. The men will compete
fot the Winner and rtrnrtet-up crown, respectively, of the
Isthmus. Trophies will be awarded.
(U.S. Army Fhote by MeGnire)
*
Army Service Clubs Pool
Championships To Be Held
On Isthmus this Month
Tllley, rf
Scott, rf
Dube, rf.......
Lovelady, lb-p ..
Teddy (Red Top) Davis, 127/2, Thompson, c. ..
was awarded a split ten-round1 Lewis, If .. .. ..
decision over Federico Plummer, '^i W
I2l',i, last night in the feature T. Corrigan. 31
bout at the Panam Olympic
Stadium before a crowd of over
3,000 fans.
Plummer started out fast and
tried to score a knockout
throughout the bout, was his
best punches did not even seem
to faze the granite-jawed Davis.
Federico hit Davis with every-
thing but the ring posts during
Davis, hofi' ,
ever, also piled up points with' Million, c.
his unspectacular but business-1 Lajtz^lb
of the Elks each collected a sin- Totals
gle off of Engelke's slants.
The box score:
Elks BR iro
Halvosa, lb .. .. 1 0 0 0
Klrkland, lb.. .. 1 0 0 1
Adams, 2b...... 1 0 0 0
Ryter, as...... 2 0 12
1110
0 0 0 0
10 0 0
S011
2 0 0 1
2 0 0 0
2 0 0 0
2 0 0 4
2 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
... II I 8 II I
Winning PitcherCastleman.
Losing PitcherSchneider. Base
A on Balls offBberenz I. Castll-
0 man 2, Schneider 4. Struckout
0 byCastleman 3, Schneider I.
0 Two Base HitsCastleman, Mo-
0 tion, Edmondson. Hits and Runs
0 offEberenz 5 and 2 In 4 innings;
Castleman 3 and 8 in 2. Double.
plavsSalas, Wills; Eberenn,
Castleman, Wills. UmpireP.
Mohl and Lovelady.
Mead. Time of Game1:48.
in, 3D
Morton, cf
Trimble, ef ..
Totals........21 1 S 15 2
Lincoln Life
McOrtff, ss
J. Dubols.lb.
' 'lie |IIU-|1 ismvtm. ..
Federico hit Davis with every- B. Bfteman, 2b-lf
ilng but the ring posts during v. Dubols. 2B. ..
the first five rounds. Davis, how,; P"^""1' ".....
AB R
4 3
I
2
1
like style of thro win, punches I -Engelke^ p.
throughout each rondT | j?"* .
the end of the first seven w- Engelke. cf
Plummer had a good|B ler.rr..
At
margin. From this point On Davis i R p
"MU
HPO
9 %
0
1
0
1
0
2
0
0
0
0
I
Playground Sports
The adult recreation program
held at the Diablo Gymnasium
every Tuesday evening from 7 to
9 o'clock continues to be a popu-
lar one. At present volleyball Is
the favorite form of exercise for
both men and women although
ping-pong, badminton or hand-
ball are available.
It is felt that many more would
take advantage of this opportu-
nity to make their day mor* in-
teresting If you, as their friend.
7 15 5
-Engelke.
would Invite them to go along,
fired in tho
51
y slew
and rest you need, It's recreation.
If you find yourself having dlf;
If you find yourself
evening from a busy day at I
gained points as Plummer grad-i_ ,
ually slowed down hi tempo of,ToUJs
^en'nlc^of aUed'llv'ftrowle LoK?*r-DrtLot.de.; Base, cufty ,e*T|t it tflfj
mmrheT until th? end of hi "Balls off-Engelke 5. DesLon- try a little activity and see what
punches untu the eno or tno,^ Loveiady g, atruckoutby- it does for you,
nttiri.i rorin show that a Engelke 8. DesLondes l, Lovelady Remember, ypu don't have h
dra''de'cislo'n wul hivl been 5- Two Base Hlt-Laats. Home know how to P^-U_JW JS*
the best way to call the fight. One Run
' d irt favor
{judge, Mlllingtoh, voted
I of Plummer 51 points to 41
and Durham. ScorerMead.
pot
illy.
la the way
SATURDAY'S GAME
AFOE 9, Firemen I.
The AFOE Little Leaguers edr-
ed the firemen I to $ in a free
scoring game Saturday morning.
The Untonmen got oft
to a two-
Erising how much fun you can
ave free of charge. Don't put It
off. COME NEXT TUESDAY and,
you will be a regular from then
on.
Fort Kobbe Service Club's newly
crowned champion, Private First
Class Luis Correa of F Company,
Isthmus, this month.
Private Correa recently defeat-
ed Corporal William H. Vnden-
(Flambaro-Vampire-
EIGKTH RACK .
iFlambaro $2.20. $2.20. $2.20.
2Vampiresa $2.40, $2.20.
___tun Cheer $7.80.
Qalnila: (I
sa) IS.St.
NINTH RACE
1-Pla $8.10, $3.80.
2 Walrus _$2.40.
Walrus finished first bat was
&tfryboV fad's Cbnlfd*
ilooalHlOi and placed
for fowling.
One-Two: (Pla-Walms) $18.
TENTH RACK
1Oran Da $4.40, $3.
2Beach Sun $3.40.
Along The Fairways
Sheila Shreck won first prize
In the Ladles Day Tournament
last Thursday at the Fort Ama-
dor Golf Club In the "blind nine-
hole selection'' tourney.
The prises were based on a
nine-hole selection from 1$ holes
of medal play. Peggy Drumm was
second and Pat Williams third.
r*
This Thursday. Feb. 21, a "Bin-
gle-Bangle-Bungle" tournament
will be played at Amador. The
filayers are requested to arrange
be threesomes for play before
Thursday.
Tonight's All-Slar
Game Called OH
run lead In the first inning and' Heber, Arizona
pushed across five more in the javelin thrower
NO TEACHKR
Tempe, Ariz.(NBA>Richard
State's vaunted
from Argentina,
In the meantime! never has had a coach. The
which. Incidental):
I we saw It. ,
The other two officials, referee
Rogelio Pinzn and Judge Hum-
i berf, scored 51 points for Davis:
. a and 41 for Plummer.
In the semifinal Leonel Peral-,
FORT KOBBE, C.Z.-Hls pool awarded a Ronson lighter and ta knocked out Wlliredo Brew- P"8*" '""
cue chalked and ready for action, clggrette case "'* tJtea^ndfmmd. 1**^
The men. both from the 2nd is$, dropped Brewster, seft, ,i, _,-. unirtin th nmokie< rhamnion is aelf-tauaht has
Battalion of the 33d Regiment, three tlmesln the first round; AFOE, was holdingtht Srnowes ctoam^ u ttt^tsgjnt. nas
Company, will meet the winners and run-then knocked him through the (hni^^Em0kles scored onen.Bunea apat*w xsw.
SSd infantry Regiment, will face! ners-up, respectively, of other ropes and into the laps of several w"^ .,2, "T elderV COLGATE MEN
the green table rulers of Army | service club tourneys for the sports writers in thtsecond. Si rn tif/ffr th innins- thl Hamilton NT TNBA)
both won five matches to reach minute of the third round in the
the Kobbe finals. Eighteen pool first four-round preliminary.
berg, 2nd Battalion Headquarters: playing Infantrymen entered the
p,*Priv
Company, SO points to 73, In the
finals of the Fort Kobbe Service
Club tournament.
Mrs. Dorrls B. Caldweii .direc-
tor of the Kobbe club, last week
presented Correa a Lord Elgin
wrist watch for his sharp shoot-
ing. Runner-up Vandenberg was< Minnesota.
Al Hostln, 11$, easily took a
unanimous decision over Baby
vate Correa, a rifleman, oaviln, 114*4.
halls from Juncos, Puerto Rico,
where he played the great Indoor
sport four years. He has been In
F Company severa months. Corp-
oral Vandenberg Is from St. Paul,
nuti choice.
Firemen tied up the l
seven runs on five hits. Sberenz Boston Braves, pitcher Roll
was relieved with one run in by Schuster of the Red Sox. and
Castleman who gave up six runs pitcher Roger Bowman of the
and three hits while striking out New York Giant* are Colgate
two batters. University men.
Mize Faces Final Year;
Picks Mantle To Star
By OSCAR FRALEY
United Pram Sgwrta Writer
DELAND. Feb. 18 Mountain-'words what a lot of people have
ous Johnny Mite admitted Tues.' hinted.
day that he was facing his last, "Joe was a great ball player
season in the big leagues and In but he didn't have It last season,"
the role of an old baseball hero: Mire said. "8till, he received most
preparing to step down he pick-! of the attention. By that I mean
ed Mickey Mantle as the poten- pubHelty, and dont think ball
tlal new star of the New York pleyers cant read.
Yankees. "So It begins t* get them
Speaking straight from the Sows when they read that
shoulder. Big Jgwn also suggest- thty cant win without this
SpeaklnL
Jav..
ed that the World Champions
might be an even better ball club
now that Joe DiMaggio has re-
tired, i
There always has been one
big saaa with the Yankees
own through the years," he i
explained. "Go back asM yov'll
remember, fellows Ilka Babe
Rath, Loa Oehrig, and DiMag-
gl*. Well. Mantle U the lad .
who eaa step lato that spot
Ray Masan Wins
Top Honors At
Motorbike Races
Ray Masan, riding a Tri-
umph 888 ee motorcycle, yes-
terday morning copped the
featured tea-lap race at tb*
Jaan Franca Val lb the mo-
torbike race program.
Magan had the satisfaction
f agate outshining the Juan
Franco champion Choppy
White. Choppy was second, also
aboard a Triumph CM. al-
though having engine trouble
most of the way in the big
race.
White, howaver, wan two
previous races ta which he
once saeta acennalratsa hia
mastery ovar the Jaan Franco
course.
Few racers were on hand for
the race yesterday because of
accidents suffered during prac-
tice runs or engine ttonbss de-
veloped earlier Hi the week.
Tonight's schedeled All-Star
baseball game at the Panam
Olympic Stadium between Fan.
am Pro Leagae Importad and
local players today was called
off because ef work being done
at the Panam Olympic Sta-
diumboth In the stands and
aa the playing field.
Berra.
"But when the dust dears
Mickey is fast, and he can away. I believe you'll find that
hit." Mlze added, "but there Is Mantle winds up aa the new big
more to it than that. It takes a gun_of the Yankee*," be added
certain something, call it a spe-
cial spark, to lead a ball club like
the Yankeesto be their big gun;
-and Mantle has Indicated that
he has-It. I now Mantle had a
bit of trouble last year but 1 think
player er that player," be con
tlnued. "Nat that they think
they cant, bat- H aggravates
them."
Now. Mtee thinks other players
on the Yankee team will get
more Individual recognition. And. pearances were as a pinch htt-
for the time being at least, he ter. Only two active players In
expects the race for that recog- the majors. Satchel Paige and
nltlon to be between shortstop Dutch Leonard are older than
Fhll Rlhuito and catcher Yogi Big Jawn. The former Cardinal
n
Is feet on the ground'
he haa
how.1
As for DiMaggio, Mize put Into- 113
Mhe Soesat really expect to
be arenad by that time. Be
admits that he took a salar
eat this season far hia rate will
be primarily that of aa experi-
enced Mg (at at the plate In
the prncT
Last se
season he performed In
games, but 33 o those ap-
and Giant who went to the Yan-
kees in mid-1949 batted only JSS
and hit but 10 homers last sea-
son, his lowest production mark
since he arrived In the majors.
So he is looking rather sadly
toward his last season In the big
timeand a possible future
managerial career "If the price
U right." t .
On his last fling, hell try de-
terminedly to add to his total of
SSI home runsmora than any
other active player.
Q~& aa
SfofU&^SuflteHU^ 1


YANKS TO BE MINUS SMITH, KUBSKI
_______________________________________________________,_________________'. ____-------------------------------------------'_'. I ......'..'......_....: .-rrr-..'_ -- i -..-._. __-.'- -: v/.. -'.'"*
British Atomic
Tactical Weapon
Australia-Bound
LONDON, Feb. 18 (UP)Two
Hayal Navy ships are reported
ready to _a.ll toon for Australia
with equipment for testing a
tactical weapon with an atomic
warhead Britain Is believed to
have develop.
Prime Minister Winston Chur-
chill announced last night that
Britlan's first "atomic weapon
would be tested in Australia
this year.
The announcement carefully
avoided the use of the word
"bomb," leading to the general
Belief here and in Australia that
the tactical weapon had been
readied by Britain's scientists
for explosion.
The Ministry of Supply, which
S responsible for Britain's ato-
le energy establishment, re-
fused all comment.
Asked whether the weapon Is
really a bomb, Dr. William Pen-
ney, a member of the team of
dentists which produced the
weapon, said "draw your own
conclusions."
A dispatch from 8ydney said
most Australian quarters be-
lieved the weapon is a guided
missle or rocket with an ato-
mic warhead.
In Washington, chairman
Brien McMahon of the Senate-
House Atomic Energy Commit-
tee aid Britain's atomic explo-
sion when It takes place will
help keep peace "because It will
add to the free world's total
deterrent power."
He said the proposed expo-
aln may lead to efforts to
secure closer atomic cooperation
between the united States and
Britain.

AN INDEPEND!!^
DAILY NEWSPAPER

H_1d"
PanmrraAmerican
Lei the people know the truth and the country it $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
rWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 15J
FIVE CENTS
Coast Guard Finds
Raff, Wrecked Dory
Of Lost Schooner
BOSTON, Feb. 18 (UP)
Seven crewmen of the missing
ftshihg schooner Paollna were
feared lost today when a Coast
Guard cutter found an over-
turned even-foot Ufa raft
southeast of Nantucket light-
ship In a fierce northeast storm.
The cutter Unlmak picked up
the Hie raft and a cork life-
preserver marked "Pftolina"
date this afternoon), some 26
hours after wreckeage of the
ship's dory was found.
Winds with gusts of near hur-
ricane force grounded search
planes but the Unlmak and
three other coast guard cutters
continued to search for possible
survivors of the Paolina in a
blinding rain and snow storm.
Another long overdue fishing
vessel, the Pulla K., docked it
its home port of New Bedford
late last night and reported Its
crew of four all were "safe and
sound." The Julia K. apparent-
ly became lost in the same area.
The coast guard cutter Legare
picked up two sections of the
Paoltna's dory after the wreck-
age was spotted by a PBM am-
phibian plane. One of the sec-
IIbds had the name of the Pao-
flna plainly printed on it.
A hatchcover from a fishing
boat later was found In the
same area and the coast guard
feared it might be part of the
Paollna.
FBI Roundup Shuck
At Last Active
Nest of Klansmen
ATLANTA. Feb. 18 (UP) The
FBI roundup of former Ku Klux
Klansmen in coastal North Caro-
lina track at the only "active-
sector of the robed and hooded
group's "invisible empire."
Since the end of World War n.
the once compact Klan has brok-
en mto four factions, none of
which recognizes the other. Five
states since 1948 have prohibited
public masklne or cross-burning,
deprlvlne the Klan of its favor-
ite parade trappings.
Three groups have caused lit-
tle or no trouble since 1948. Onlyi
the fourth, the "Carolinas Klan'
presided over bv Thomas L. Ha-
milton, has been accused of ter-
rorism recently.
Hamilton has an ally In Bill
Hendrix, the "Grand Dragon" of
Florida and a candidate for Gov-
ernor of that State. Hendrix
now is under $2.000 bond await-
ing trial Wednesday on federal
charges of mailing scurrilous
matter
Hamilton admitted no respon-
sibility for the demonstrations In
Horry Countv one of which
back-fired with the death of a
Klansman but has asserted
that "northern racketeers" and
pressure groups had Invaded the
coontrv which Is the location of
Mvrtle Beach, a resort town.
Last week the FBI arrested 10
former Klansmen in Columbus
Countv Just north of Horry
en kidnapping charges
Tkc Crusade For Freedom
Is Our Best Notional
Defest*. {
US Diplomat To Sue Acheson
For Job Unless Truman Acts
action before going to court. He
said he has received "no indica-
tion" on whether the President
will act. The review board al-
ready has rejected a request to
reconsider the case.
"We have received no reply as
yet," Service said. "It's sort of
hard to takeJust waiting
around.'*
Service first appealed directly
to Mr. Truman on Jan. 7. In this
WASHINGTON, Feb. 18 (UP)
Ousted career diplomat John
Stewart Service will sue Secre-
tary of State Dean Acheson to
get his lob back if President
Truman ignores his second ap-
peal for a "fair hearing," his at-
torney said today.
Acheson fired Service on Dec.
13 after Mr. Truman's top Loyal-
ty Review Board found a "reas-
cleared six Times by the State *- > *ieve "**-
He has never had the oppor-i on the fact that he gave nfor-
tunity to refute them, he said, mation he fathered In China to
Service told Mr. Truman the Philip C.Jaffe, editor of the now-
review board accepted these! defunct Amerasla magazine. Tne
charges "as true" although they board said Jaffe was
were "untrue."
"No process of Judgment so
tainted should have a place In a
government dedicated to the, was
principles of the Constitution of
the United States," Service
wrote.
"Permit me to express confl-
a very
extremely
Department's own loyalty board.
Besides suing Acheson, Service
also plans to sue all members of
the review board, including
chairman Hiram Bingham.
will base his court case on two
majorpoints:
1) The review board has no
authority" to reverse favorable
departmental findings.
2) Even if it had this author-
ity, its decision on Service was
"so tainted with prejudice that
It fell far short of due process of
law."
Service's attorney, Charles E.
Rhetts, told the United Press his
client's intended appeal to the
courts for reinstatement the
"final remaining avenue" left to
him. He said, however, that no
date has been set to open the
court fight.
Service said he wants to give
Mr. Truman ample time to take
letter, ne ixmcu uc !. .....* ~-,-.:--;---
board of trying to achieve a "sta-, dence that you will not hesitate
tistical -quota of dismissals" in to protect the rights of one most
each government agency and I unjustly degraded by govern-
asked the President to right the mental defamation,
"irreparable injury",he has suf- McCarthy has accused Service
lered of being pro-Communist. The re-l
His'second appeal was dated j view board's decision was baaed
Feb. 4, but not made public until _f _.
now In it, he asked the President I ** fW [|aI||AC
for "a fair hearing by Judges free IV i i Wl UVH
from personal bias."
He alse protested that he
first heard of saine of the
charges made against him
when Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy
(R., Wh.) read them to the
Senate en Jan. IB.
Scotch Nationals
May Hall Queen
As Elizabeth I
GLASGOW, Scotland. Feb. 18,
(UP) Scotth Nationalists an-,
nounced today that they will call
for a court test to determine the
proper title In Scotland of
Britain's new Queen
The issue is whether sne
should be referred to as Queer
Elizabeth I or Queen Elizabeth
Dr. John MacCormlck. rector
of the University Of Glasgow and
chairman of the National Com-
mittee of the Scottish Covenant
Association, said the action will
be started In the courts in the
next few weeks.
It is based, he sajd> on the
fact that Scotland did not be-
come a part of the United King-
dom until 1707 following the
reign of the first Elizabeth.
Therefore, he said, the present
Queen Is properly Queen Elisa-
beth I of Scotland.
MacCormlck said the associa-
tion will bring the sue to the
test in the court of sessions. If-
successful, he said, it will mean
the oaths of allegiance already
taken in Scotland to Elizabeth
II would be void.
He said the association also
De Roux Named
Cabinel Minisler
The administration of Presi-
dent Alcibiades Arosemena has a
new Minister of Government and
Justice today.
University professor Raul de
Roux was sworn in yesterday to
succeed Miguel A. Ordonez who
resigned to run for Mayor of Pan-
ama City in the May elections.
Ordonez was launched by the
Partido Revolucionarlo Autnti-
co, one of the five parties form-
ing the National Patriotic Coali-
tion which has launched the
presidential candidacy of Col.
Jos A. Remn.
It is said that the other four
doubtful character,
lCf t-WTlK "
Service said the Information
as his own "personal" data and
had no connection with the State
Department. Besides, It was al-
ready available to newsmen to
China, he said. _____
ElizabeH.^^
Prepare For Move
To Buckingham
LONDON, Feb. 18 (UP) Eliz-
abeth II was confronted today
with the necessity of moving to
a new houseto Buckingham
Palace which since the time of
Queen Victoria has been the Sov-
ereign's residence in London.
It Is a prospect the young
uoiti viaeg b ciutuuig, Queen, her husband the Duke or
found at the Paltllla beach, was. Edinburgh, and the children do
of little importance in the search t wlml.
Not Important
In Videgaard Hunt
District Attorney Jos M. Vis.
Suez Diaz said today the loss of
o s t a Videgaard's clothing,
for the missing Swedish mining
engineer.
Visques Daz said the fact
that the clothes had been found
already has been registered In the
official report and photographs
are available to prove their exis-
tence.
The DA. explained that a
package containing* the clothes
of Videgaard, who nas not been
seen since he left his hotel room
"to take a walk" last Jan. 25, was
stolen from the automobile of the
Swedish Consul here when the
chauffeur left the car and went
Into a garage to pay a gasoline
bill. '
The package containing the
parties aTso pYaTtoTaunc'h Ordo! clothes was turned over to W-
tiiS its candidate fof Mayor was given the package of clothes
PaUfto has been laun^hWorl when he requested another pack-
M^o % a coalition of Munlcl- age which contained the mlsstag
al parties, but indications "e, man s camera, pocketbook, trav-
that, there is some sort of an eller's checks and money,
agreement to launch him on the
Renovador ticket.
Faces Charge For
Theft In Ancon
A charge of grand larceny
was brought this morning in
the Balboa Magistrate's Court
against Oscar Carrington, a 28-
year-old Panamanian.
The defendant allegedly stole
One 8 x 14 ft. canyas tarpaulin
from the Ancon Garbage Ramp
valued at $79.95.
Carrington, who was convict-
ed in 1942 of grand larceny and
served one year pentienclary
is communicating to the domln- ntence.was ir Jail todaypend-
lon governments its belief that tag further hearing of his case
the title Is unjustified either by
history or law.
The Issue has divided opinions
set for tomorrow morning.
Besides the previous grand
larceny conviction, Carrington
nr issue nas aiviueu ufjuuuiw -j-----------------> -----------m
in Scotland as has nothing else received a six month suspended
since the famed coronation stone sentence In 1944 for returning
disappeared from Westminster I to the Canal Zone after depor-
Abbey. tatlon.
--------------; \ J
MOTORBIKE ACTIONRay Magan leads ChOppy White in the second lap of the ten-lap
final event yesterday at Juan Franco. Magan went on to win by a wide margin when White ,
developed engine trouble but still managed tolling on for second. Larry Moulton and Dan |
Klotz trail far behind.
not relish.
They have exactly the home
they want now in modernized
Clarence House, a quarter of a
mile down the mall from the
sprawling palace.
But as with o many things,
the Queen has no choice in the
matter. Royal precedent says she
must move, so move be will.
Clarence House Is a 150-year-
old regency-style mansion tand-
ing near St. James's Palace. But
it has been completely modern-
ized. The kitchens have been
streamlined and equipped with
the latest gadgets. The nursery
suite is ab,y modern mothers
dream.
Elisabeth and her family must
make their home from now on in
the vast and sprawling Bucking-
ham Palace, whose cold and
draughty corridors have depress-
ed two generations of royal chil-
dren. i _. ..
The new Queen has fresh in
her memory the recollection of
the five minutes steady walk she
had to make as a young Princess
to go from her own room to her
parent's quarters. And it was an
even longer walk to the family
dining-room. _
It Is evert farther high up
under the evesto the royal
nurserv where Queen Victoria
parked her large and boisterous
family.
Before she and the Duke ot\-
Edinburgh move in. the nursery
will have to be completely mo-
dernised and probably moved to
THEY'RE OFF! Jack HUlard, LarrJr MOhler and Jack Wilkinson get off to a fast start-In
the first 125 cc class motorcycle race at Juan Franco. HlUard. Mohler and Wilkinson fin- I
lshedln this'order after a thrilling contest In which atrophy was the prise.
Jilted Swain Waits For Tall,
Timid Gal With 'Buck Fever
Ann Wiggin Dies
In Pedro Miguel
Funeral services for Mrs. Min-
nie Ann Wlggln of Pedro Miguel
who died this morning, will be
held Thursday at 3 p.m. in the
Corozal Chapel. Eastern Star ser-
vices will also be held.
Mrs. Wiggin, a resident of the
Canal Zone for the past 20 years,
died at 8 o'clock this mornlhg at
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Shirley E. Clymer. She had been
In 111 health for some tim. 'lower"floor
In addition to Mrs Clymer ^^tTKS to the comfortable
Mrs. Wlggln is survived by anoth. __JJ_rzi tuh_ of Clarence
er daughter, Margaret Wiggin %?^tlT2 couple will ve
who. Is employed in the Finance S^jiSf-I.-? Palace with or-
mK1 one^SenVw^ n*FSF^&$ &
gl?"of W.fnKeekhCaSo7nii, brego emtf .gta [**!
SSrt dS'ST' *ay clymer' ^('wS^AfSS^^A
Funeral arrangements had not vojjnK Queen "^ will move
been completed today. They will before all the neceaaary cnanRes
be announced later. have been made It is expected
that she and the Queen Mother
will do a switch.
The moving vans probably will
pass In the raall as Elizabeth
moves to Buckingham Palace and
CONCHITA MORENO of Venezuela takes the applause of the crowd after her death thrust
finished one of the four bulls killed yesterday at Panama City's bullring In San Francisco.
Manolo Ortega, the Spanish matador, gave a brilliant performance before a paeked ring in
two fights during the afternoon. _______
ne department of the Nation-
al Fire Insurance Co. where be
"guessed" hed come In for
some "rood aatured ribbing"
from fellow workers.
Meanwhile, Miss Weiland's mo-
CHICAGO, Feb. 18 (UP) Ed-,
ward H. Wiegnerjilted but un-
daunted said today h vanishing
Valentine ran out on their wed-
ding because of "buck fever" but;
that he would try to lead her to; ........-------,------------------------
the altar again. ther was notified in Pittsburgh
In Pittsburgh, parents of Lois, that Lois was homeward bound.
E. Wetland, 24, Wiegner's tall The brother of the runaway
timid fugitive fiancee missing bride-to-be, William Wetland,
since last Tuesday, said they had telephoned to say Lois was on
received word that she would re. her way from Youngstown, O.,
tlirn home tCdaV fVaf Ha itnt,ann*i1 Kilt. "M.
17 South American
UN Delegates Flee
Riots In Casablanca
CASABLANCA, Feb. 18 (UP>
Today s
moves to uucamgin mince ana **~"-----"-- -r -.._ tt*t
her mother to the less grand but Seyenteen South Araan UN
vastlv more comfortable Ciar- >e"t*fte^..^.!^^5f..pSLte
ence House.
airy together and most of the
romance bloomed through the1
mails.
Finally, Valentine's Day wag
set for the nuptials.
Last Tuesday, while shopping
with her mother and brother,
Lo disappeared. She had left
2,000 Visitors See
Plants Al Crdenas
Garden Club Show
today following yesterday's Na-
tionalist riots in which one Mo-
roccan was killed and three se-
riously wounded by police fire. |
French authorities revealed for
the first time tb morning that
there were- casualties in the
stormy demonstration in which
S.080 agitators yelled nationalist
slogans at the South American
visitors in front of the French
Resident General's palace.
Resident General August in
,"6
day!
of her.
The Missing Persons Bureau
that she was unharmed but "ex- was called in for help.
Lois telephoned home yester-
More than 2.000 visitors view-,
hlr^notlafhom^^ Her sisUr _? ed the Gan5en BxhiWt put ^V Gull la urn e and Madame Gullia-
Jun? smithi tonic off ir_Srh the Crdenas River Garden Club ume had a narrow escape when
th- h at Morgan Gardens yesterday two nationalist bullets hit their
and Saturday. car, authorities satd.
They were saved by Guilla-
TwoTa';. before her scheduled SSW ieTvous'"^"-^fering' LoiT ^lepnn^'home yester- bS&jS'3tJ&: S? ^S%SSS^^'^
St. Valentine's Day wedding to from a very sore throat." 'day. Today, her brother, who i"X hmta-ftSm Panama 0S-PRrth Americans werV
Wiegner, whom she met at a club Lola had telephoned her mo- lives in Youngstown, said she and da=lousth?,* troblaT countrtei ._? J^.mrf ^ff a week's vUft
for tall persons Miss Welland ther yestentay. saying she would Mrs. Smith had been there ^^^S^pc^Kj ^o^"wltS a vwt the;
disappeared, leaving a note say- return at the "proper time" were on the way home. t iVr.n_ d Li~.. Af t..u> when the riots
lng "I Just can't go through with that presumably being when she He would not say where LoUi ^^o"!^., three Oueens of 2E 5h? rielwates' visit
the wedding." was sure Wiegner was safely back had been hiding, but her mother r.^,v^r neen I^ky I^f the JP*
"She dldnt give any reason. In Chicago. promised to hold a press confer- Ci^iva^T^een Mari_ of *^____
and I'm sure it was only nerv-; The disconsolate Wiegner left; ence and explain after she talk- 2?iP p,__ and Queen ---------".-------
ousness." Wiegner said as he set- Pittsburgh by plane yesterday, ed with Capt. Rose Kennington, 7 B5Mart the Blks Club vis- ElfiChOfl
tied back in his bachelor apart-' receiving a consolation kiss from! head of the Missing Persons Bu- /",??.. Bohlolto add col t,c*IIUil
ment here today. "Call It buck airline stewardess LoueUa Klr-'reau In Pittsburgh. "*'}*!2s2n kill 1 In
fever." by. Wiegner denie '"i
But Wiegner emphasized he Mrs. Wetland refused to say any "rift" between them. She ..'"5rfe*ture noted bv -... *. /mx
was not faint-hearted and would where her daughter had been, did tell hhn last week that ahe *,rdei__a "*lure nt"*a Dy TEHSRAN Feb. 1 bide hi* time The chronoloev of the stranae would like to "call the whole:'m*?9 *" ,. _..__..,_ Press reports today said one per-
_ FOLKS-.PONY _
FOR6ET. VDU DO
HALF A l*V5 WORK
ONHJUfrWSAKFAST'
yes..!
SXMPy BREAKFASTS
MEAN TIREP MORKBB-S
~soTRymwr,
r6RAPE-NUTS FLAKE*'
MlLKANP
BUTTBREQ
, TOAST.
bide bis tune.
"I hope to go back to Pitts-
burgh some tfine after she re-
turns borne and change hrr
mind,'' said her broadmlnded
beau.
"I still love bar."
He steeled blaaself for his re-
turn to work ls> the engineer-
wnere ner aaugnier nao oeen. oa ten mm iasi wees mat sne 5__^__i -------___ _-
The chronology of the strange, would like to "call the whole maTJ^V7?i'. took hundreds of PTew rePor? tod*y.*ald ^-..^
romance went something like thing off" but he didn't pay psunej fjws took bunoreos oi
this: [ much attention to the remark, i color ptctnrm___________
Lois and Wiegner sasc last I He said Mrs. Welland promised' '
to inform him when his dlsap- ._ rM-j._
pearing iove showed up. The Crusodc ror rreeoom
Then:_wlener.?w. be.would| |, Q*, Best National
summer in St. Lewis at a "tall
dab," for which she wMfied
by tatag five feet II Inches ana
Wtegner six feet tree.
Tf PCfSBCS SM& >,* W*V. I ~*J M**L*i< t
They spent only 10 days actu- cee to say.
try again to get'his fe*rttd*flaa>i
Ido." i
Defense
son was killed and two Injured
at Lahijan m the Reshet pro-
jvince an the Caspian Sea Sun-
day in election clashes between
rival partas.
The reports added that the po-
lice has Intervened and unrastl
IrnntlmiM- --------
#m*lPESAWT*TO>THeAVtA6SPAILyR>0i>l
O.xa Hoh flolni. rmrll~ 1 varieties of ijnf le-serving
of th* delicious POSTS CEBS- packagos keep Umi family hap-
ALStathoPOFT-TKNSoartonl py. horn Grandad to Junior!
continues.


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