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:
AA00010883:01394

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
BRANIFF
LILT NEW8PAPK1
/Ven? York
ONI-ITOP
NON STOP TO
Miami!
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country Is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
T^W^^Jf^w'
rwRNTi-iivurra TSAR
French
PANAMA, R. P., M.OWDAT, FEBRUARY 2S, 1952
""
III!
FIVE CENTO
Back Comes
Carnival
"It may not be official, bat It's tsn."
That it the verdict of thousands of visitors, cruUe passen-
geis, soldiers, merchant teamen and tourists who ate stopplnr.
In Panama during the four-day Carnival celebration.
Yesterday the streets were filled with Informal parades by
comparsas (costumed groups) and private floats (carros alegorl-
CM in the evening, seftorlUs donned their beautiful polleras or
polleras-montanas to participate In "Pollera Night.
Saturday, ueens of many clubs and organizations were of-
ficially crowned as the first nlfht of Carnival began.
Meanwhile In Coln the Carni-
val was on an official basis asi
the city was expected to cele-i
brale both Carnival and Its Cen-
ttn. ary Anniversary at the same|
time, oh a larger scale than 1m
Panam.
Queen Jeanette I was crowned'
Saturday night at the Strangers'
Club In Colon as all-night danc-
lng was featured at the numer-|
ous toldos erected throughout the;
city;
A Carnival Parade with the i
participation of Canal Zone mill-
Coln Will Revel
From Carnival
Thru Centenary
The City of Coln will wind up
Its four-day official Carnival ce-
- lebratlons some time Wednesday
fary'and .civilian organizations!morning but the festivities will
will Be held tomorrow in Coln.'begin anew at 5 a.m. with fan-
From the longest Royal line! fares from the policemen and
(25 years) came Queen Llcky I,firemen's drum and bugle corps
of the Panama Union Club. heralding the start of the Coln
Queen Marltza I of Hotel El oentennary holiday.
Panama's carnival also donned
her regal robes Saturday night A flag-raising ceremony, at-
amldst the gay holiday mood of uncled by city officials, members
of the diplomatic corps and pri-
vate and public school students,
Is scheduled to get under way at
SAFE AT HOME PLATE Alejandro Crespo slides hcml safely In a cloud of dust as Ve
"las ca"he7 Fwrell Anderson makes a JuUle effort tag him In.^^ ntotn innhig
Cuba's third run In the five-run rally in the nlni^ onifg nezuela Cuba won the game 7-1 to widen Its margl* 11 first place in the Fourth Carll*
tatole. TOseries continues tonight with the flnafecheduled games, but may be pro-
longed until tomorrow If Panama defeats Cuba tonigh*
the hotel's revellers.
Queen Ann I, with her court of
H young ladies lrom the Balboa _
High School, celebrated her In- 8 a,m.
MM sajan at the Club Atlas.
Fell From Jeep;
Hospitalized
An American Army private
who fell out of a jeep yesterday
aftsrnoon on La Boca Road Is in
Fort Clayton hospital today with
possible head injuries.
Suicided Caps Badge Num
Hits First Prize In Lottery

who Was raping a coke grin-
ned, '1 danced till 6: SO this
morning, but a bemedrine and
a coke helped me get to work."
Two "wet blankets" remarked
that "we saw it all years ago, and
haven't gone Into town since."
An old-timer said: "I miss the
New Orleans carnival badly."
Hotel El Panam reported big
dances at the coronation of
Queen Marltza 1.
Bernardo Crdenas, of the car-
nival committee announced each
member of the court, as they
started on their turn around the
patio. .
Two little pages, Sandra Eleta
Boyd and Maruquel Boyd Pare-
des, were the first to enter, fol-
(Continued on Page S, Column C)
works
and dances.
It will continue throughout
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
when the whole' Republic .will
celebrate Constitution Day.
Saturday Will be marked by a
monster parade, in which Pana-
m and Cristobal firemen, po-
licemen, students, civic organi-
zations and members of the U.S.
Armed Forces on the Atlantic
side will take part.
The week-long Carnival and
centennary celebrations will
come to an end Saturday night
with a dance at the Club Mon-
aco.
Hampton Wade, when he fell out
lust as the jeep was rounding a
corner opposite the La Boca
Commissary.
Halm was knocked uncon-
scious, but he came round short-
1 afterwards.
Both Halm and the driver of
the Jeep ar attached to the
Tank Company of the 33rd In-
fantry at Fort Kobbe.
A aS-ysar-old Pan
man used a comj~
Saturday night to
jMsnki one of the
the Car
Newa-of the policeman's death
and hfc Badge number, 982.
ipreudshtoughoiit some Panam
Bttyaccters Saturday night and
Sunday morning, causing a slight
tattle among "hunch" players to
tftt lottery and chance tickets In
The hunches paid off when the
policeman was
identified
Britain Also
Working On
Atomic Sub
LONDON, Feb. 25 (UP)Bri-
tain Is studying an atomic sub-
marine project, according to a
memorandum by James P. L.
Thomas. First Lord of the Ad-
miralty.
The memorandum was con-
tained in the estimates of ex-
penditure for Britain's air force,
navy and army for 1953.
Thomas wrote: "All possible
means of submarine propulsion
are under investigation, includ-
ing systems of using nuclear
energy and oxygen bearing
fuels."
The largest estimate was sub--
mitted by the army, but the air
force recorded the greatest in-
crease over last year s estimates.
The Secretary of State for
Air, Lord D'lsie and Dudley,
seid In his memorandum at-
tached to the estimates that
more transport squadrons and
more fighter control and radar
units are being added to the
RAF.
He said more squadrons of
Canberra Jet bombers would be
formed during the year.
Thomas added: "The most
promising weapon in our anti-
aircraft armory will undoubted-
ly be a guided weapon capable
of engaging the enemy at
ranses beyond that which our
fllhter aircraft and anti-air-
craft guns can at present op-
erate."
Indochina
Reds Force
Worst Retreat
In Two Years
HANOI, Indochina, Feb. 25 (UP). French troops
stood with hair backs to the woll within 20 miles of this
strategic dry today following their most serious with-
drawal since 1950.
Twenty thousand French Vietnam troops which pulled
back 20 miles from the vital Hoa linh fortress in a two-
day "strategic maneuver," plugged up gaps in a tighten-
ed perimeter around Hanoi as the Vietminh Reds pre-
pared an ejll-out drive to capture the rich Tonkin capital
on the Kef River delta.
led %y
mMm*
Asakist AHas Gardai
__,tothe
pill box whera""another police-
man was on guard duty and told
hin*hawae wanted en the tele-i
phone and of fered to hold his ri- The Ministry of Government
fie and stand guard while he an took the call. receipt of a protest aga' ist al-
Whlle the policeman was awayifeged racial discrimination prac-
answerlng the call, which proved'ticed by the management of the
ie to be non-existent. Garcia used|Atlas Garden against two colored
tM^aflMiMllM- the rtlle to Wow a hole through Panamanians i Indian
Sr? drying turned ouTto be htahead. He diedTnat^: _.. Vlgln.
Encircled by the Communists
most of th#time. French garri-
sons surtes their withdrawal
last Friday ight and completed
it around Sfcndav noon, accord-
ing to the French field com-
mand.
No flgureefon losses were avr li-
able yet, bu| unless takeoffs and
landings ofi'aircraft at Hanoi
and the intense noise of artillery
salvos Indicated that the fight-
ing is fierce.
The Frentfh '(immand said the
withdrawal will strengthen the
French position In the Red River i
DeltakJHias the army might ,,..
inter-attack In the
four months.
-.. Amy puTTed
the famed Hoa BInh fortr
Colonial Highway No. 8 because
the ruined town Is ot no import-
ance, the French comand said.
Besides Hoa Blngh. the French
also abandoned to the Vletmlnhs
; a series of outposts along the vt-
tal highway.
Like Hoa Binh. those outposts
i were recaptured last November.
The battle was then hailed as
a "major victory" and the
French command only recently
said the positions would never be
given up to the enemy.
Army Wans Air-Raid
Alert Wednesday
At Fort Clayton
ton will hold a prac-
Alert Wednesday
813 three numbers of the dead
policeman's badge.
The deadSwllceman left a sui-
cide note to his mother, which1 T.e protest, signed by some 500
Panamanian citizens of West In-
i't worth anything. iR ancestry, urged Minister of
pother. I leave you Government and Justice Ral de
aSd chain. For- Roux t0 impose sanctions against
sufferingIm go-the management of the beer
said:
"My 1
my watok*
(live me fi
ng to **
100
To
Died
IWO JI
About 100
ern Air P_
to ,000 U.S.
Jlma on
of the h
the vol.
Surlbachl.
Julio.
ribute
i Who
Iwo Jima
, Fefc 35 (UP)
B of the Far East- people there.'
nagement
garden for discriminating
against Reginald Callendar and
Pritchard Aubert on the night of
Feb. 10.
The two men claimed they
went to the beer garden that
night accompanied by their wives
and two more friends and were
denied service because the Atlas
Garden "did not serve colored
today paid tribute The protest sent to the Min-
inos dead in Iwo tstry said the Callendar-Aubert
nth anniversary, cse was the "fourth offense
flag-raising atop committed against the dignity of
[lands at Mount a specific ethnic group" in the
Atlas Garden.
Tire& Footsore Doughfeet
HomeAfter Jungle Safari
Twenty three tired, toot-sore
soldiers of the 33rd Infantry's
intelligence Sad Reconnaissance
Platoon trekfefd lato Fort Kobbe
Saturday atlOn.nv, completing
a grueling march across the
Isthmus of Panama nearly two
full days ahead of schedule.
Climaxing months- of stren-
uous Jungle trailing, the Isth-
mus-crossing maneuver duplica-
ted a similar tip .. by English
Buccaaieer Henr ieorgan and
his band oj raider j who sought
the fabulous wealth of Old Pan-
ama City lTi. The Infantry
platoon frisad) fit as nearly as
possible the route of the English
raiders.
Supporting the platoon of In-
fantry sO^^^Has the Lleht
Aviation Seetfitvot the 33rd In-
fantry Regbasnt which dropped
dally ratio* tor the 23 men
from airplanes.
Departing on the scheduled
six-day trip Wednesday at noon.
the group cowered the Journey in
a record-breaking If hours The
last 40 miles 1 fee Jaunt was
trip* most grue!-
llne day of march en Saturday
The men hiked from-their Frl-
day-nleht rawStWe on the shore
of Madden Lake their barracks
at Fort Kobbe a distance of 40
miles In 14 hours. The group
was orlghiaUv echeduled to ar-
rive at Kobbe sometime today.
Led by 1st lieutenants Joseph
MeCrane and Charlee Meltby
the group had set out from
bre de Dios on the northern coast
of Panama. They had been
transported by boats to the old
mining town from Fort Sherman
earlier in the morning.
Crossing the continental divide
on Thursday, the platoon was
aided by the services of a native
guide who led them over the
steep slope. Following the course
of the Boquern River, the men
found themselves walking In
swamps and water sometimes as
high as their waists.
They were transported across
Madden Lake by boats of the
Panama Canal Zone police force
and camped on the shore in pre-
paration for their long hike Sat-
urday.
From there thev followed the
Chiva Chiva trail on a great part
of their 40 mile trip into Fort
Kobbe on Saturday.
Accompanied by an Army Me-
dical Corpaman, the group suf-
fered no injuries durine their
.trip. Only blistered feet were
i giving the men trouble this
morning as they rested at their
Fort Kobbe quarters.
No Paper Tomorrow
Te permit employee te eele-
I brate the ttadluenal ebserv-
; anee ef Shrove Tuesday. The
1 Panama America will sot be
I peMished teaasrtew.
As easlisaary In ether years.
the paper will rcauaae eubUea-
Um m Ash Weduesdav.
Carnival aftermath was hard-
ly noticeable this morning in the
lme-up of defendants that faced
the Balboa Magistrate.
For loitering a 28-year-old
Panamanian was given a sus-
pended sentence and placed on
a year's probation. Esmerar do
Santana was apprehended In
building K-5 In La Boca.
And a taxlcab driver, Concep-
cin Snchez was fined $10 for
not carrying a valid certificate
of Inspection for his taxi. The
37-year-old Panamanian was
driving the car on Balboa Road.
A speeding charge brought a
$10 fine for 19-year-old Jack
Duane Wagner, an American.
And for driving without a li-
cense Felipe Nerla Estrada, 33,
Panamanian was fined $10.
sneiter, according: to informa-
tion received from the disaster
*ontr#l office at tre Post.
Disaster control teams made
up of. Army dependents will
participate in simulated disaster
exercises after the "All Clear" is
sounded at :35 a.m. Other per-
sonnel will leave shelters on
"All Clear" signal or by order of
their respective Air Raid War-
dens.
Simulated disaster conditions
will be set up. They are design-
ed to test disaster control plane
which have already been made,
and training of disaster teams.
Certain areas of the post will
be declared radioactive. Simul-
ated bomb duds will be placed
in various sections and o re-
placed casualties will be sp ted
throughout the post.
Fort Clayton Army Hospital
will also participate In the
mock raid and some casualties
will be taken there for simulat-
ed treatment.
Lights, gas stoves, water heat-
ers, and other gas appliances
will not be turned off, and In-
valid or ill persons need not be
taken to the shelters, it was
announced by the Fort Clayton
disaster control office.
Colonel Jesse B. Wells, Com-
manding Officer of Port Clayton
and disaster control Zone com-
mander, will be In charge of
the practice raid.
Airman Takes Bride From Father
'Piped In' By Phone Toils $35
M1LFORD. Conn.. Feb. 35 (UP)
A father 1.700 miles away gave
his daughter in marriage by
long distance telephone last
night and heard her say, "T do,"
in a 30-mlmite ceremony costing
$1.17 a minute In telephone tolls
Because Pfc. Willis R. Platt
was unable to get a long enough
leave from the Air Force to go
to his bride's home In Denver.
Colo., for the nuptials, they were
married here In his home with
her parents "piped" in by tele-
phone
Technicians had set up loud-
speakers at Platt's home here
and at the Denver home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
W. Vorhes.
They put through a long dis-
tance can to Denver from
Platt's home at I p.m. as the
stately notes of the bridal march
blared from a phonograph.
Pretty blonde MarByn Vorhes,
who Is five foot two and has ha-
zel eves, solemnly stepped down
the stairs of Platt's home wear-
lag a gown of coral sink lace
and carrying a corsage of white
orchids.
The bride walked alone and
iolned Platt in front of the Rev.
W. Fred Campbell, a Congrega-
tlonallst minister.
As he sashe, a
heal the tcleplees
la Crest ef Mm. sue
said, "whe gives this
In matrhneuy?" Ms a was
came ever the leudspeaker at
ihr Veaiies hoses as Deuver.
The bride's pasate calle,
through their own telephone:
" "We. the parents, give her hi
matrimony."
The words sounded througl
the loudspeaker in the Platt liv-
ing room.
As the couple exchanged that
vows the technician held the
telephone mouthpiece to thelf
lips.
After the ceremony, the newly-
weds talked to the Vorhes.
"Hello, mommy," said Marilyn.
"God bless you. darling." the
mother said.
The teieptMae tell fer the 30-
asksatssof the call te Deaver
easse as SSS.
The bride's parents heard as
mush ot tam ceremony as some
of the wadding guests. Mora
than 100 relatives and friends
lammed the Platt home for the
ceremony, but many were crowd-
ed eat of the living room and
like the Verbas had to be satis-
fied with the kmrtspssker.
The asare weds refused to say
where thev" would honeymoon
except that It would be a "Ifsw
Tork paradise." end the bride-
groom added:
"We hopa there arsn.t any tee
4f


PAGE TWO
Vm. f AN AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, FEBRUARY fts, INI
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
wnid AND rusvtSHio SY VHS PANAMA AMBMCAN MCW. INC.
rouNtwo sr NIUWN ouHVia in mm
MIMOWO AMIA*. teiTOR
7. H THT P. O. IS4. Panama, n. mr P.
TlUtPHOM PANAMA NO. 2-0740 (B LlN(t)
Oili AOOI PANAMBMCAN. PANAMA
Colon Orriei. ia.t7S ccnthal Avsnv twn 12th ano 13th strut*
POBIION PerNTATivi JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
349 MADISON Avt. NIW YORK. LOCAL T Mt
PBJ* MONTH, IN APVANCS ------. 1.70 f 2.30
POR aiX MONTHS. IN A0VAHC1 S.SO 13.00
POR ON( YtAR. IN AOVANQS--------------------------------- IS.BO 24.00
Labor News
And
Comment
Coming Home to Roost
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
THE WALING WILLIES "*""
Wilson Miiner's pet line was, "The waU o the sucker is music
to my ears".. .Comas now a letter from Miami, which states: "In
some 18 years o racetrack attendance, I have never seen any-
thing like this Hlaleah madhouse. Form is thrown to the four
winds. It's gigantic outdoor slot-machine. Not a single rule of
turf-betting \orks. sprinters win long race, mlle-and-a-half;
non-muddrrs win on an off-track: the smartest, toughest play-
ersTcannot cash a betbut simple little housewives stand in lines
before the pay-off windows...I have never heard such moaning
and groaning at a race-course. And the worse the racing gets,
the bigger the crowds grow."
Hat nothing stops the ehesaps... The airplane fitted up in-
side with slots, etc., and maybe bookmakers, which I reported
recently as a possible week-end novelty between Miami and
Santo Domingo (for more gambling there) will start its schedule
March 7.. .In California recently I "caught "several excellent TV
programs starring Charles Ruggles. He Is one of the few juveniles
who grew up gracefully to become a polished character actor.
Charlie was the boy In my first play, "Help Wanted," so good in
the Los Angeles-Chicago company that I chose him, alone, to
repeat the role In New York. He had never seen the Big Burg
before.. .The morning we arrived, I took him to breakfast at the
Claridge, then a smart theatrical hotel. At the next table sat
Adele Rowland, a famed soubrette. I Introduced themand that
afternoon, in New Jersey they were married.
Helene Mullins. a Greenwich Village poet, read here that the
hat was passed for Maxwell Bodenheira. a popular bard of the
*20s. who had been pinched for sleeping In subways, and that the
groat take was $11.90. Helene rounded up more than 100 rhym-
sters, admirers of the poor old fellow, and, she says, "their sev-
eral Individual contributions were in cess of the figure you
quoted".. .Good work. kid. I didn't know there were any versifiers
left who had more than gn.OO-except Georgeif. Phalr of DaUy
Variety, an ex-baseball reporter with whom I worked long ago.
ana who turns out two Jingles five days a week for the little sheet.
I fire the following one:
Warn yMng he read adventure tale* of far-H ferelgn lands,
Of turns n the Arctic seas and on the tropic strands.
TtNMraTel yarn, afflicted him wKh etaento wanderlust
Aad in his youthful seal he swore to see the world or bast.
la thne he signed a contract with a atetare atadlo
And started oat te tear the globe from Matte to Borneo.
Pram there he hopped to Africa and Timbucto and Nome
CaWnaas, by comparison, was Just a stay-at-hame.
' *t was I2t MMM. not $10 000,000, that Columbia Pictures
turned down for^sTrf its backlog product on TV!. Edna.Wal-
lace Hopper Is sponsoring the career of Marya Saunders under-
age actress, daughter of her old end I^la Menzell who was
Oscar Hammerstota's prima ballerina .Rare ^a^yn^m
Murray, are those which are returned -Bin Tabbert .stager ta
South Pacific'.' is getting a rush from H'wood-.Flrat subscriber
to "U.S.A.." new weekly magazine issued by the Nati AWn ot
M'frers, was the U.S.S.R. delegation here to the UJ*.
I did a column some Ume ago noting the ^gP"""-c*t
tha. character famed In fiction, song, cartoon and hows the
nobo. I heard from cops and from hundreds of ex-bos. all ol
whom take great pride in their past and,many of whom have
ince oroeoered The consensus of their reports is that the Pe
s-rtaaltaTbuin (the harmless drifter with wanderlust in hta
Jetos) ta a^washed-up American manifestation and can never
carne back* The following paragraphs ran up acme of the. ex-
perts' observations. ^____ >
The last two hobo "Jungles" near New York were abandoned
omiten"yearlago, one Wthof the ^-f* fg
tton, the other north of the Crotn yards.. About 15**
allroad dicks locked up 060 rod-riders a month; now thrrdon t
atehVdozen a year.:.Illegal train ridera ceased and desisted
Scaust^l Trains are now built, to keep Jhem ff-no more
trussrods under ears. etc .-2, Diesel engines have no tenderMj
hobos- favorite -Pullmans.'' and-3. high-powered }*
throw back so much steam that any outside rider would be
scalded to death. __
Also meet freighters now do not make way-stops. ^Carrytag
milllodX cargoes, they are routedthrough to> the festina-
tinn iinifiiiv ritv terminals where bos would oe naueo...AHu
tTewTft who^tlU 'have?he travel itch no*-thumb t^way
In comfortable autos Instead of risking life and every discomfort
on the rails. ________
. The babe is not the predecessor of the Skid de-
Mir "ti-smm" were drunkards. And that dinerenuawa
Wess.. On our own Bowery there ta now a former Rhodes
scholar who gave up a $25,000-a-year lob as a corporation execu
Je to de?oteg hlmwlf at $150 a month, to the hopeless cause of
ttftabUitating the bozos. ..Years ago he *"* Kson
and wound up in the flop-houses of Chicago s West Maoison
Street After he recovered his memory was far Hank. He
for c "msek",the cheap alcohol they guzzle. % >
sb__ Kofaed of the Miami Herald whom I last met to the
U a sSbassy^n'MX cTtyMs another columnist-reporter who
StekeKnX eir. He h been doing three a we* on JJfg-jg
Monday. Wednesday and Friday e^-*"**"flLr. it's
twenty-fourth week He talks much as he writes, which means Its
good stuff. __________
...,_. .mmIm of the N Y. Journal of Commerce: ...
Belief wWuEt to?theatre" ta Ir-Ugaticu wh^haU
anertonce prove* to be inimical to morality, and W'
Sdtag to the destruction of our republican form of government
RfSrt ofour design to ^"^^^J^ff^is
alltheatrical advretlsements." But.. .hold on. That was 124 years
ago. The J. of C. has a drama critic now!
phbi-w rot font* th* mabw> own column
THE MAIL BOX
By Victor Riettl
No sense trying to tell you
how to drive to the Fierro
Night Club. Once you're out
that way, you might as well
roll on to Las Vegas.
Besides, the big show la over
was over to be exact on the
night of June 20, 1M1, when
there certainly was a hot time
in the old Spanish town about
ISO miles northwest of El Paso.
Goes by name of Silver City.
Everybody was there, includ-
ing two men several times
identified before Congressional
committees as inner cell Com-
munists. One indeed, according
to testimony, was so important
he rated being thrown in with
Alger (I've got a new type-
writer) Hiss.
So let's put the little Juke
Joint on toe map.
What brought Hiss'
friend, man by name of
Nathan Witt, out to the
Fierro night spot? It was
a strike" led by an affiliated
local of the pro-Commun'
til Mine, Mill and Smelter
Union (from whose copper
ttrike the country hat riot
yet recovered, at your re-
gional Air Force supply
man can tell you), tt wat
not that lost of $t00,000
worth of zinc concentrate,
the casualty of this picket-
ing of the Hanover Mine
at Hanover, Neto Mexico,
was a blow to the country.
This is not the story.
The story Is in the little
known violence, the techni-
ques of the union, which ta
nationally led and counseled
by men long identified to Con-
gressional records as Stalinists
all in a back country area
which never before has coped
with such an operation.
The story ta In the patient
pattern of democracy in grass
root, or grass rock areas of a
hard riding state democracy
to the face of the wildest pro-
vocation during which the
union literally and deliberately
led women and teen agen
against the sheriffs men.
Those sophisticated In the
ways of the leftists know that
the comrades would have felt
no great chagrin bad a Woman
or a kid been hurt and the
shot heard round the world
courtesy of toe Moscow radio.
This strike started Oct. W
1050 it wound up just the
other week. In between, rocks
were burled. Rotten eggs splat-
tered. Non-strikers' kids were
hit by chill pepper throwing
squads. Roads were barricaded.
Cars upturned. Men injured
all by the strikers, according to
findings of the National Labor
Relations Board officially re-
leased the other day.
The strike broke out after
weeks of futile negotiation.
The parent company, New
Jersey Zinc, decided eight
months later in June, 1951, to
get some zinc out of toe mine
and mill and got an Injunction
restraining the pickets from
interfering with the plant's
operation.
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MOBE DATA ABOUT VOTING IN THE US
Vrs:
.To my tallow Americans who have been saying to much
Esaboat taxation without representation:
___To toe news Item in The Panama American of Feb. 33
Thirty Bight sutes Permit Absentee Voting."
to some of you may recall. I have on several occasions said
thai S you bad a right to vote when you accepted appointment
government Job, you retained that right as long as you re-
mained an employe.
ama of you said this was not so. Many or you, evidently.
to not know the voting taws of your states. If you corns from
sty of these states A is hams. Louisiana, Maryland, New Jersey.
ear Maxtoo. Pennsylvania, or South Carolina, you will not be
permitted to vote to absentia, but the other sutes permit tt.
Wouldn't It be a good otan to know the facts before making
an plaints.
Why not get In touch with the proper author!as to your
ha_s> said line yourselves up for the coming election. Bo saany
you have been so vocttoious ta complaints as to tha way
things are mis-manaajad,
So the lefties got happy,
happy and hit their glory
read. Now they could oper-
ate. The court issued the
injunction on June 12.
That very night the boys
catted a meeting in tha
Fierro Night Club. Shall
we bow to the courts, the
strike leaders asked? The
vote was no. But since tt
has nowhere been record-
ed, let me report that the
vote was slightly packed
by friends of the boys,
since they established the
unique principle that night
that wives, mothert,
daughters, and sisters of
strikers could vote. So they
voted.
Then it began. They decided
that since toe men might be
Jailed, the women would picket
women and children first.
The ladies and their 14 and
15-year-old assistants armed
themselves with rocks, pop
bottles, rotten eggs and clubs.
If you don't think that can
hurt, buddy, take a look at the
testimony of a non-striker
called Grant Blata. The women
tore off his clothes after tat-
ting him get through toe first
line.
Or you should have been
with a chap by name of Pate.
He was driving with his wits
and kid. The pickets let him
by and then surrounded toa
ear.
One squad roughed Mrs. Pate
as she opened the door. An-
Dangers For Democrats
ly Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON.The Democratic Party will be
torn to pieces, If President Truman decides to
run again.
This conclusion Is very clearly suggested by
the nature of the strategy decided upon at a
recent meeting In Washington, attended by such
Southern leaders a* Gov. James F. Byrnes of
South Carolina, and Sens. Richard Russell of
Georgia and Harry Flood Byrd, of Virginia.
Since this Southern strategy may well deter-
mine the outcome of the election, It is worth
reporting in some detail.
First, it was decided that there will definite-
ly be ah independent 8outhern ticket, well-or-
ganized hi advance, if Sen. Robert A. Taft is
nominated by the Republicans and President
Truman ta nominated by the Democrats.
The standard bearer of the Southern revolt
has not yet been picked. Byrnes and Byrd
Spent upwards of two hours trying to persuade
Russell, one of the most powerful and respect-
ed men In toe Senate, to take on toe Job. In
the end, Russell refused, and this refusal Is be-
lieve final.
Byrnes has also signified bis refusal, and so
has Byrd, who must run again for toe Senate
this year.
Accordingly, a number of other names, con-
spicuously Including that of Gov. Alan Shivers
of Texas, are being canvassed.
Whoever ta finally chosen to head the Souto-
orn ticket in case of a Taft-Truman race, toe
Southern leaders fully expect to capture at toe
very least seven or eight sUtes for their ticket,
Instead of toe four token by the Dlxlecrats In
1948.
The participation in toe current movement of
such top Southern leaders as Byrnes and Rus-
sell, who stayed away from the Dlxlecrats, sug-
gests that this is not an overestimate.
This ta likely to mean, moreover, a perma-
nent, almost unhealable, Infinitely bitter split
in the Democratic Party.
Such a powerful Southern movement would
also obviously immensely reduce Truman's
chances of taking toe clear majority of the
electoral vote, required by the Constitution.
But here It should be noted that It would not
Increase. Tail's chances of taking the needed
majority, since these Southern votes would go
to a third candidate. Indeed, tota Southern
strategy foreshadows the Constitutional night-
mare of the election being thrown into toe
House of Representatives.
If the Democrats nominate Stevenson, on toe
other hand, the Southerners do not now plain
to bolt.
This may seem mysterious, in view of the fact
that Stevenson ta Just as committed as Truman
on toe hated civil rights legislation. Actually,
toe civil, rights mils, which have no chance of
passing anyway, are not the real stimulus to a
Southern bolt.
The Southern revolt Is actually stimulated, in-
stead, by the accumulated political frustrations
and personal animosities of Truman's seven
years in office. As one Southerner put it,
"Stevenson has one great asset ta the South
his name ta not Truman."
In case of an Elsenhower-Truman race, some
very shrewd Southerners very seriously believe
that Eisenhower, who has extraordinary per-
sonal popularity In toe South, would take a
whole slew of Southern states running on the
fctraight Republican ticket.
This obviously poses a problem for toe South-
ern leaders, since It might endanger their local
patty tickets. _._*.
Thus the Southern strategist! aft
considering organising a "Democrat*, for
hower" movement, rather toan a straight
crat operation with a third candidate.
Democratic tickets would sUnd, under this
arrangement, with local candidates running as
Democrats. But Eisenhower would head the
ticket. Preliminary spadework for this sort of
operation ta already under way ta Alabama and
elsewhere.
The difficulty ta, of course, that this might
split the pro-Elsenhower vote between "Demo-
crats for Elsenhower" and toe straight Repub-
lican vote.
However, provided this danger can be over-
come, and provided also that Eisenhower does
not favor compulsory fair employment legisla-
tion which he almost certainly will not toe
Southern leaders give Elsenhower an odda-on
chance of capturing in his own name most of
toe Southern electoral votes from Truman.
No final strategy has been determined In case
oi a contest between Elsenhower and Stevenson
cr any other Democratic candidate.
This strength in toe normally solid South is.
of course, one of Elsenhower's most Important
hard political assets. For the South' 146 elec-
toral votes are entirely likely to decide the out-
come this year.
Taft cannot hope to break Into this vote, as
even his most fervent Southern admirers agree,
whereas Elsenhower can. This asset ta some-
thing which the Republican professionals, who
are after all Interested all ta winning the elec-
tion, are undoubtedly bearing wall ta mind.
Meanwhile, Harry Truman himself, who ta
nothing if not a loyal party man, must also be
earnestly considering whether It ta worth tear-
tag his party apart, ta order to try again for
an office he does not very greatly enjoy.
(Copyright, IMS, New York Herald Trsate Inc.)
Redman's Freedom
ly Met Edsot
WASHINGTON. *NEA).ror the first ume ta
American history there ta now a possibility that
the U. S. government will eventually be able io
get out of the business of taking care of toe
American Indian
This may not transpire for another 35 or 80
years. But as of today a start has been made.
Indian affairs in western Oregon may be
turned over to that sute within a year or two,
If a few pending legislative matters can be put
through. In California there ta hope that In-
dian affairs car. be liquidated within three to
five years. Utah has a three-year transition
program under way.
Fourteen other states are somewhat farther
Mhtod. but working on the problem.
AH this did not Just happen. It ta toe result
of a deliberately planned policy, encouraged and
supported by Congress.
Its aim ta to Quit considering the down-beat-
en descendants of toe red man as perpetually
L poverty-stricken wards of toe government ta
other threw chili pepper in the Washington. The aim now ta to make the In-
face and eyes of his youngster.
Now It's all over. The
tract was signed late to Ja-
nuary and the government's
report, giving this crowd full
benefit of our labor tows, was
issued this week.
Not a bad country to live ta.
eh, comrades?
Try it In toe Socialist Fa-
therland. There'd be a bullet
In the head for you, not rocks
ta the head for the
and the law officers.
(Cesarlas* Mat.
dlan stand on his own feet like any other tostar
psndent, respectable, native-born clttaen.
This program has received considerable im-
petus since Dillon 8. Myer became Commlsston-
r of Indian Affairs In the Department of In-
tern years ago. Myer has had unique ex-
perience ta the past 10 years dealing with mi-
nority group problems and underdeveloped prob-
lem children.
He was head of toe War Relocation Author-
ity, which handled the American Japanese so
well during the war. Then be was made presi-
dent of Institute of Inter-American Affairs.
This Is the guieinsue-l corporation which
_ technical aastatanne programs on a
tlve basta with Latin-American countries.
_f that to Ucklc toe Indian problem.
The easy thing to do to managing Indian af-
fairs Is to shut 'em up ta a reservation, give
'em a blanket a year, provide food rations suf-
ficient to live on, then let 'em alone.
That way they contract tuberculosis at an
alarming rate, live in primitive slum conditions
and gradually die off.
This has been toe result of U. S. government
Indian policy for most of toe past 160 yean.
The policy has been based on the belief that the
Indian was no good to start with and never
would amount to anything good.
Under this policy, toe Indians for generations
were exploited out of everything except their
copper-colored skins. The only white men in
whom toe Indians came to place any trust at
all were representatives of the Washington gov-
ernment.
The hard thing to do ta trying to make the
Indian into a useful clttaen. Given equal oppor-
tunity, says Dillon Myer, the Indian will devel-
op on about the same ratio as any other race.
In the Ove civilised tribes of astern Okla-
homa. It was found that V par cent had a high
living standard, 44 per cent were middle class,
27 per cent ta a low mosses group and 22 per
cant were sub-standard aad mostly on rebel
The Osages, with their oil tanda, have their
millionaires. The Navajos, overcrowded on ex-
tremely unproductive land, re probably the
worst off of any tribe. An migration problem
here is necessary. But a couple of sawmills and
other new Industries are helping.
anta Fe, Union Pacific and other employers
are flndtog that the Indians aaak good work-
men, more dependable than many others. In
short, the Indian can be rehabilitated
MERRY- GO- ROUND
_______ MlW flAISON
Drew Pearson Says: Marrintr Eccta toyina wirh idea of
running for Senara at Utah Republican; Nation
might wall heed Mormon Church's inner dbate on
economy; Report on Nicolao Malaxa erroneous.
OGDEN, UUh.So strong 1s the drift toward Republicanism
ta this part of the West that one of the early pillars of toe New
Deal, Marrlner 8. Bccles, ta toying with the Idea of running for
the Senate from Utah as a Republican.
Socles helped organize the six companies which built Boulder
Dam, comes from an old-line pkmeer Mormon family which owns
about half the blinks and hotels in Utah, but arrived In Wash*
ington ta the early days of the New Deal to become FDR's right
hand fiscal adviser.
Eccles was close to Prof. Rexford Quy Tugwell and other
economists who helped devalue the dollar, and subsequently ht
was appointed chairman of the Federal Reserve Board.
Came the Truman Administration, and Eccles eventually
tangled with the Secretary of the Treasury over toe basic policy
of Oovernment bonds and its Inflationary effect on the national
economy.
Last year, with seven more years of his term to run, Eccles
quit in disgust.
Back in Utah with a new and beautiful wife, Eccles Is beta*
urged to run for the Senate. If he does believe It or not Is
will be as a Republican.
REACTIONARY APOSTLE
The Mormon Church, by all odds the most dominant, in-
fluence ta Utah both spiritually and economically, is witnessing
a significant Inner debate over an issue also of interest to the
rest of toe nation economy.
New president of the Mormon Church ta kindly, elder states-
man David O. McKay, now 78 years old. who used to ride 14 miles
on horseback to his job as head of Weber College hern.
President McKay has strong sympathies for better education,
better-paid teachers, more school buildings.
Opposing him ta J. Reuben Clark, former corporation coun-
sel, former undersecretary of state, former ambassador to Mex-
ico and, until recently No. 1 counselor on the quorum of toe 12
apostles of the Mormon Church.
When ta toe State Department, Clark was considered some-
thing of a Radical.
He pioneered a new study of the Monroe Doctrine which vir-
tually meant that we surrender that century-and-a-half-01d
policy for the Western hemisphere.
He took what was considered a supergenerous stand In de-
manding that a large percentage of water from Boulder Dam
and the Colorado River goes to Mexico.
And ne took a firm stand against sending U. S. troops to the
Mexican border during toe 1121 Mexican skirmishes.
Today, at the age of 10, however, Reuben Clark is the most
reactionary apostle in the Mormon Church so reactionary that,
when McKay became president, he promptly demoted him from
his previous place as No. 1 counselor. Now he alts farther down
the line.
Clark, however, has remained sympathetic to the drastic
budget pruning of OOP Oov. Bracken Lee, especially when It
came to cracking down on the pride of Utah's educational sys-
tem toe University of Utah.
Governor Lee urged a cut ta the university's funds, and after
prolonged debate toe Utah legislature was split 50-50.
At this point kindly President McKay made a speech. Taking
a leaf out of his long experience as a college president, he spoke
convincingly and eloquently of the Importance of educating the
next generation.
Next day, a copy of his speech was on the desk of every state
legislator.
Shortly thereafter the university's budget was OK'd with-
but toe cuts proposed by Governor Lee and favored by apostle J.
Reuben Clark, the onetime liberal from the State.Department.
CORRECTING AN INJUSTICE
1A> embarrassing for newspaperman echa tries hard to be
se al!a?,,"" "*""* n-&1"
Such an injustice was committed by me regarding Romanian
industrialist Nlcolae Malaxa when I published part of a Central
Intelligence report to the FBI found In Judy Coplonl purse at
the time she was arrested.
The report, which became a court record, stated that Malaxa
and been hand ta glove with Hermann Goering's brother, and
had cooperated with the Communists In order to get payments
on his property out of Romania.
Since then I have received a letter from the former prime
minister of Romania. N. Radescu, now a refugee In the U. 8. A.,
explaining how his own cabinet, not the Communist, made the
payments to Malaxa for his steel mills.
Further study ot the voluminous records in the Malaxa case
shows that instead of being friendly with the Iron Guard, as re-
ported by the FBI, two Iron Guardists were convicted ot break-
ing Into Malaxa's home.
The record also shows that he fought both the Nazis and toe
Communists.
Unfortunately, Malaxa has been the victim of a feud among
Romanian refugees ta the country, some of whom are now trying
to put across a congressional investigation ot his Immigration
status.
However, I should like to go on record that, from my study
of toe case, there ta no reason why Malaxa should not become
an American clttaen.
I should also eat a little crow regarding Mal. Gen. Wallace
Graham of the White House staff who gave a character refer-
ence for Malaxa.
In this case General Graham was right and I was wrong.
PUZZLING INCONGRUITY
Old neighbors of OOP Sen. Arthur V. Watkins are constantly
puzzled over toe Incongruity of the Senator's life ta Utah and
his record ta Washington. .
The two are about as dissimilar as toe economic policies of
Franklin Roosevelt and Herbert Hoover.
In Utah. Watkins was head of a Mormon "stake" or region,
at Orem, where he organised a strawberry cooperative and a cold-
storage plant pretty much on New Deal lines.
Watkins even raised money for and built a community theatrt
which has become toe pride of all the farmers In that area.
Finally. Watkins put across a system of socialized medicine
for the teeth of school children which made dentists tear theii
hair and sent a shiver of fear down toe spines of Utah doctors.
In Washington, however, Watkins has consistently voted
against exactly toe type of projects that he sponsored In Utah
has become one of the most reactionary of all Senators.
But most Ironic of all. Watkins pitched ta to help defeat
Democratic Sen. Elbert Thomas of Utah on too ground that
Thomas favored socialized medicine.
Yt Thomas had only talked about a public-health bill
Watkins bad actually put such a program across.
THERE'S MONEY
IN THE STRANGEST PUCES!
Grandma's trunk
was full of Junk
and cluttered up the attic
AP.A classified ad sold toe lot
to a happy antique addict!
Every month erery woek ?*>* ***
THE PANAMA AMERICAN csrrie* WORE CLASSIFIED
ADS than I other any


MONDAY, FEBRUARY W, 1151
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
j
JPMW
racifir Society
*#
Wh. C~JtJU
& 17, &A~ 3.1 &&~ 332t
SIDEC ANCES
By Galbraitb
FAREWELL DINNER TONIGHT AT CHUJEAN EMBASSY
The Ambassador of Chile to Pinam and Mrs. Manael
BMaife Plena will entertain with a dinner into evening at
the Embassy to be firm In farewell to the Minister of El
SalTador to Panam and Mr. Joaqun Valds who are leav-
ing soon for Lima, Per.
General And Mr. Morris
Honored By Friend!
A no-host luncheon was given
on Friday at "La Joya," the
country estate of Dr. and Mrs.
Adolfo Arias, in honor of the
Commander-ln-Chlef of the Ca-
ribbean Command. Lt. Genera}
William H. H. Morris. Jr., and
Mrs. Morris, who are lea vina in
the near future to make their
home in Washington. D.C.. by a
group of their friends which In-
cluded members of the diploma-
tic corps and their wives, prom-
inent Panamanians and Amerl-
cans residing hvPanama.
Spanish Ambassador And
Family Vacationing
The Ambassador of Spain to
Panama and the Countess de
Rabago with their son. Po de los
Caseros, left Friday for David to
vacation for a short time at the
Hotel Panamonte In Boquete.
Mrs. Lew Honored
At Luncheon
Mrs. Bert Lew. of Jackson-
ville, Florida, who Is a visitor on
the Isthmus and a guest pf her
mother. Mrs. Angela Muoz of
Panama, was the guest of honor
Thursday at a luncheon given by
Mrs. Adolfo Artas P. at her home
on Avenida Norte.
Captain And Mrs. Brown
Entertain _
Captam and Mrs. John B.
Brown, USN. were hosts to
group of their friends on Friday
evening at a cocktail party given
in the garden of their quarters
at the Naval Reservation.
Mrs. Valdes Hostess For Tea
Mrs. Hector Valdes. Jr., was
the hostess at a tea given on
Thursday afternoon at the Pan-
ama Golf Club for a group of
her friends.
Mr. And Mrs. Embree
Arrive Here
Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Embree
arrived Sunday aboard the
Nieuw Amsterdam and will visit
friends in Panama during their
stay on the Isthmus. Mr. Em-
bree Is President of the Citrus
Products Company of Chicago,
Illinois.
No-Host Dinner
Given In Farewell
The Secretary of the Ecuador-
ian Embassy and Mrs. Alberto
Barriga Ledesma. who are leav-
ing soon for Quito, were the
guests of honor at a no-host din-
ner party on Saturday evening
at the union Club given by a
large group of their friends.
Visitors Honored At Reception
Brigadier General Silas Beach
Hays. Deputy Surgeon General,
United States Army, and Colonel
Robert Black, both of whom are
visitors to the Isthmus, were the
honored guests on Friday even-
ing at a reception given by the
medical officers of the Panama
area and their wives at the Fort
Clayton Officers Club.
Mr. Rutherford Leaves Isthmus
Mr. Walter Rutherford. Vice-
President of the Chase National
Bank of New York, left Saturday
by plane after a visit of two
weeks on the Isthmus during
which time he was a guest at the
Hotel El Panama.
RUTH MILLETT Says
It rafthr, .happened*. ^Two 10-
year-old boys made a "swap" of
prized possessions. Both were
satisfied with the trade, though
to an adult's eyes one boy by far
the best of the bargain.
By adult standards, the mo-
ther of the boy who made the
poor trade thought the mothers
should make the boys trade back.
She didn't think that a trade
which to her seemed unequal
should be allowed to stand.
How foolish parents are when
they wont let their children
make their own choices In even
such small matters.
In this case, both boys were
satisfied. And if the boy who got
the small end of the bargain, ac-
cording to adult values, was hap-
pier with his traded possession
than with his original one, who
can say he made a poor bar-
gain? <
Even if he was sorry ten min-
utes after the trade, there was a
lesson to be learned if the
grown-ups had let the trade
atae].
Next time he would hava
weighed the values more care-
fully before letting go of one
tiling to get another.
He would have learned the im-
portant lesson that If you give
up one thing to get another you
had better be sure you want the
second thing most, and that you
will continue to want It most.
It is easier for a child to learn
to take the consequences for his
own decisions when he is young,
than for him to have to learn
that hard fact after he Is grown
and the decisions are really im-
portant ones.
And lt Is a mistake for parents
to deny their children the right
to profit from their own mis-
takes.
That to lost one phase of
"over-protection" to something
all loving parents have to guard
against.
Mr. And Mrs. Welnsteln
Honored At Farewell Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Welnsteln
who sailed Friday for New York
were honored before their de-
parture at a cocktail dinner giv-
en In farewell by Lt. and Mrs.
B. Olentek on Wednesday even-
ing at the Fort Kobbe Officers
Club.
Guests included Colonel and
Mrs. L. Leland. Mr. and Mrs.
Dale Bishop, Colonel and Mrs.
I. R. Lyman, Mr., and Mrs
Charles Vandergrlft, Captain
and Mrs. J. Chrlstlanson, Major
and Mrs. E. Erman. captain and
Mrs. w. Wegner. Colonel and
Mrs. A. Chartock. Captain and
Mrs. Joe Kopp. colonel and Mrs.
B. Sigafoos.
"Stork Club" ~
Has New Member
Mr. and Mrs. J. Morton
Thomson, Jr., announce the
birth of a daughter, Mary Macel,
on February 2t, at Gorges Hos-
pital.
The maternal grandparents
are Mrs. Arthur W. Goulet. df
Balboa, and the late Mr. Oou-
Iet. The paternal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. J. Morton
Thomson of West Chester,
Pennsylvania.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel.
Have House Guests
Mr. and Mrs. George V. Dan-
iels have as their house guests
his sister and niece. Mrs. Robert
Asmusson and Carol Ann, of Ann
Harbor. Michigan, who arrived
bv plane on Thursday for a visit
of several months on the Isth-
mus. ...
Mrs Woodridge Anftl&lhtor
To Sail Tomorrow
Mrs. S. L. WOodridge, Jr.. and
her daughter. Fan. will sail to-
morrow aboard the S.S. Chirl-
qul for New Orleans after a visit
of several weeks with Miss Ma-
cey Edwards of Ancon.
Gamboa P.T.A.
To Observe Founder's Day
All members and friends of the
Gamboa Parent-Teachers Asso-
ciation are invited to attend a
meeting to observe Founder's
Day on Tuesday at 7:90 p.m. at
the Civic Center in Gamboa.
After the business meeting
Mrs. Gerald Parker, the Sum-
mer R-cr^ational Coordinator
fo*- the Isthmus, will speak and
will open a discussion on Rum-
mer Recreation plans for Gam-
boa.
A social hour will follow.
Altar Guild To Meet Tonight
The Altar Guild of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke will meet this
evening In the OHM Room of
the Cathedral at 7:30..
Girl Scouts Visit
Barro Colorarte Island
On- Saturday. February S3,
several members of the Curundu
Girl Scout Ttooo No. 28 visited
Barro Colorado Island. The pro-
irram for the day was olanned to
srive the girts an opnortunlty to
complete certain activities on the
following badges: Rambler1, Bird
and Interpreter.
Dr. James Zetek gave an In-
structive talk on "Mammals" and
showed Illustrative photographs.
Many of the girls have thus been
Interested In working toward a
Mammal Badge.
Those In charge of the group
Included Mrs. John Hagborg.
Mrs. Mangle Brandl. and Senior
Scouts Alice and Svlvla Hagborg
The attending Girl Scouts were
Kav Monagan Amelia L"ddy.
Mary Lou Jordan. Marv Walters.
Jeanette Eglmton. Nadine Hoi-
SCROLL'S SERVICES
Panam No 68 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Feet Treatments, Corns, Caneases, Ingrown Tee Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators. Far Information eaO: 1-3X17
12 a.m.; t p.m.
PANAMA CANAL EMPLOYEES MUTUAL
BENEFIT ASSOCIATION
The refalar annaal meeting of the Panam Canal
Employees Mutual Benefit Association will be held at
Balboa Clubhouse at 7:M pjn. February Mth. The
entire membership to Invited to altead.
W. A. MOORE. Bee.
February MX.
brook, Annie Hlckman. Barbara
Bishop. Linda Morton, Eileen
Birchner. Sheryl Speevak, Mar-
ian Smith, Frances Brandl. Shei-
la Snyder. Rebecca Lane and
Joyce Hosklns.
Executive Beard Te Meet
The Executive Board of the
Balboa Woman's club will meet
Wednesday at 0:00 a.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center in
Balboa.
Evening Guild
To Meet Tomorrow
The Evening Guild of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke will meet to-
morrow at 7:90 p.m. at the
home of Miss Josephine Withers.
0759 Williamson Place, Balboa.
Play Reading Group _
Meets Tonight
The Play-Reading Group of
the Canal Zone college Club will
meet this evening e,t 7:80 at the
home of Miss Dorothy Moody, No.
0435-A, Frangipanl Street, An-
con Members are asked to note
he change In the place- of the
meeting.
The program will be conducted
bv Mrs. George O. Lee and will
be based on the musical'comedy.
"The King and I."
Bridge Tournament
This Evening
The regular Bridge Tourna-
ment will be played this evening
at 7:00 in the Card Room of the
Hotel Tlvoll. All interested
bridge players are invited to at-
tend and play in the tourna-
ment. Those planning to attend
are asked to be prompt.
Elks T Meet Wednesday
The Elks In Balboa will hold a
special meeting "Past Exalted
Rulers Night" on Wednesday at
the Elks Club. Admission is $1.50
per person.
.i i. i i ......
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Whan 100,000 essfe Mes*
Presents
Today, Msnday, Feb. SB
PJ.
3:30Music for Monday
4.00Music Without Words.
4:15David Rose Sho w
4:30What's your Favorite
0:00Stand.By for Adventure
Cls. Alfaro. s.A.
9:15Evening Salon
7:06V-The Blng Crosby Show
(VGA)
'IteHWcffifToua Jordan
8:00News and commentary.
(VOA)
8:15Halls of Ivy {VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
* (VOA)
8:00The Man In Black
(BBC)
8:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
10:00The World at Your Wln-
. dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Midnight-Sign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday,. Feb. M
AJt.
8:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Mornlna Salon
8:16News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00New
8:16fleered Heart Program
:30AsISeelt
10:00News
11:00New .
11:06Off The Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:06Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Musk
1:00News
1:18Personality Parade
1:45-Jlhythrn and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:46Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:90Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:16Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Stand By for Adventure
Cla. Alfaro. 8.A.
6:16Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session -
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15 The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA>
8:90Time For Business (VOAi
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
9:90Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:90Variety Bandbox (BBC).
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
T. U *. ?. Ml.
"But mother, you used to spank ma for disobeying! Don't
try to toll ma that my children art only being original!"
^Atlantic Society
nu Mm j~ yu
&, 195, (mlmm Vtmkm* (mtmm 37$
CAPTAIN FAHNESTOCK HONORED AT
ANNUAL POLICE BALL
Captain John Fahnestoek was surprised at the 14th An-
nual Ball, given Friday night, by the Atlantic Side Canal Zone
Police Association, by being proclaimed the honored guests.
The ball was dedicated to Captain Fahnestoek, and he
was presented a souvenir program autographed by all of the
members of his district.
Plenty Of Strike Threats
Face Industry This Spring
The Strangers Club was decor-
K" d with flags and tropical fol-
e for the affair, which was at-
tended by over six hundred peo-
ee. Music was furnished by
im's Orchestra.
Seated at the head table with
Captain and Mrs. Fahnestoek
were: Major and Mrs. George
Herman. Inspector and Mrs.
Rodger Griffith and Lt. and
Mrs. Eugene Shipley of Balboa,
Major Pastord Ramos and Mr.
Luis J. A. Ducruet of Colon, Lt.
Colonel and Mrs. Kenneth K.
Roister-of Fort Gullek, Captain
and Mrs. Oaddls Wall. Judge
and Mrs. E.I.P. Tatelman and
Inspector and Mrs., Carlos Bie-
berach.
Mrs. Fahnestoek drew the
numbers for the thirteen prizes
which were given away during
the evening. She was presented
two Toby Jugs by the Police As-
sociation. The other prises were
an Omega watch, donated by
Charles Perret. an electric fryer
and electric griddle donated by
the Police Association, wine giv-
en by Cyrnos. 8.A.. a camera
from Kodak; liquor from Henrl-
quez, beer and pen and pencil set
from the Import and Export Cor-
poration: a silver platter from
Madura's and a vase from Mot-
ta's.
The very successful dance was
arranged by Mr. D. Robert La-
Porta, chairman and Sergeant
Charles Smith co-chairman.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 (UP)
Government laoor experts said
today that a steel settlement
may touch off a rash of small
walkouts but that they hope any
big defenM-ctlpplmgstrikes can
De avoided this spring.
Officials said a "deal" Involv-
ing a fairly substantial steel
price Increase as well as a size-
able, wage Increase for the CIO
United Steelworkers to almost
certain.
They added that tk#r expect
the case to be cleaned up with-
out a walkout before March 28
new strike deadline set by the
steelworkers in Pittsburgh last
week to give the Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board time to recommend
a settlement.
The steelworkers are expected
to. get a settlement which will
add up to about 18 cents an
hour.
The steel makers, in- turn, are
said to' be slated for a price'In-
crease, which will cover most of
their Increased labor costs.
They said the outlook for
peace In other vital defense In-
dustries appears good although
..o one Knows what John L. Lewis
wUl do.
The unpredictable United
Mine Workers president three
weeks ago passed up a chance to
serve notice that he to ending
his contract with the soft coal
operators.
He is now free to terminate
the contract on 60 days advance
notice to the mine owners.
The outlook In other key in-
dustries:
OUA nation-wide strike by
an unprecedented CIO. AFL and
independent union coalition has
been threatened for March.
But some companies have set-
tled up with unions outside the
alliance, opening the door for
peaceful compromise of the un-
ions demands for a 25-cent
hourly lncraese.
ElectricalThe CIO United
Electrical Workers, roost power-
ful of many unions of the In-
dustry, is ready to serve de-
mands on Oeneral Electric and
Westinghouse. But the his-
tory of contract negotiations
with manufacturers leads to the
optimistic view that major
strikes will be averted.
RailroadsDespite a long and
bitter wage dispute with three
big independent operating un-
ions, government seizure In 1950
has kept workers on the job.
Something will have te give
soon, put more than a brief
strike Is out of the question In
view of Federal lnjunctlve power.
ShipbuildingSome 30,000 CIO
shipyard workers are ready to
strike next Saturday If the Beth-
lehem Steel Co.'s yard* fall to
meet their demand for a 20-cent
wage hike and other benefits.
The CIO ship union has ex-
tended ltsi contrast once, and
government officials are hope-
ful it will do so again If an
agreement to not reached by
March 1.
TextilesHere again, the CIO
is threatening a strike, although
lt says a walkout to being "pro-
voked" by the American Woolen
Co.
Some 20,000 CK> textile work-
ers in 21 mills have been told
the company wants to cancel it*
contracts, which expire March
18. This situation could lead to
serious trouble, but defense pro-
duction would not be affected.
Henry Taylor, who has gracious-
ly accepted the honorary presi-
dency of the club. She was pre-
sented a corsage of wood roses.
During the business meeting
the ladles voted $25.00 to be
donated to the March of Dimes
campaign and $25.00 to the Cru-
sade for Freedom. Mrs. Richard
Norton was given a souvenir
spoon from the club. This Is the
traditional bon voyage gift and
Mrs. Norton to leaving in the
near future.
The door prise was won by Mrs.
Warde Morrison, the house guest
of Mrs. Taylor. Mrs. Robert
Hlpson. was also a guest of her
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Jack Hlp-
son.
New members who were the
guests of the club and were in-
troduced at this time were: Mrs.
Jose Caboza. Mrs. Paul Hack-
man, Mrs. Horatio Locke. Mrs.
V. M. Lucky, Mrs. Eduardo
Muxo. Mrs. Godfret Nealson,
Mrs. Charles E. Richardson and
Mrs. Callus.
Hostesses for the day were:
Mrs. H. B. Gardner and Mrs.
Morris Vilkln.
sic for danchig was furnished by
the 71st Army Band.
Sergeant Donald W. George
was master of ceremonies and
those assisting- behind the 11 net
were: Mrs. Claire Weasel. Mrs.
Raymond Oukrt and Mrs. Don-
ald W. George.
Mrs. Bldon Mltchel and Mrs.
Harry Green opened and closed
the program with a "Halo" num-
ber and the cUmax was furnish-
ed by the flapper chorus com-
posed of Mrs. William H. Byler,
Mrs. Dudley 8. Shine, Mrs.
Frederick Little and Mrs. John
Wlggs.
All of the enlisted personnel in
the show are now appearing 1'
the "Isthmus Review,r which is
playing at the various army
DOv
Messrs Peton and Pinchot have)
appeared oh Horace Height's
Srogram in California, and on
Unny Slmms monthly televi-
sion show in Hollywood. Mr. Fe-
lon also appeared on Sammy
Kay's Show in New York City.
Emily fresada Celebrates
Birthday Anniversary
Captain and Mrs. Antonio
Quesada arranged a party at the
Fort Gullek Officers Club 0
Thursday to compliment their'
daughter. Emily on her seventh
birthday anniversary.
The children, who attended
were: Sandra Agulrre, Rosier
Vasquez, Miriam Marques, Ka-
ren Davidson. Linda Sofka, Joyo*
Wllkerson, James Hlpson. Marola
Humphrey. Gladys Nieves, Virgi-
nia Shaw, Susan Smith. Edith
High Times Dance
at Fort Davis
A High Times Dsnce and floor
show, devoted to the "flapper" r^r&tt*Df^wn*.rwL
SrflS ffi S.tredaTevtin. "^^STtS: Sta 3
Mr. and Mrs. Buggeln
Entertained with Soever Party
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Will of
Brazos Heights, entertained Sa-
aturday evening with a cocktail
and buffet supper party at then-
home to honor Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Buggeln of Redwood Ci-
ty, California.
Big Market Fee
BOSTON. (UP) Boston
eventually will have a new $25.-
800.000 market center to replace
crowded facilities) at historic
Faneull Hall. The Massachusetts
market authority said the huge
market center In the South Bay
area will cover 196 acres. It was
designed to handle dally up to
4.000 trueklods of produce.
Mr. and Mrs. Buggeln arrived
Friday on the "Clbao" from San
Francisco for a visit on the Isth-
mus. Mr. BuggeH to the ac-
countant for the United Fruit
Company in San Francisco.
Thev are stopping at the Hotel
Washington and will cross to the
Pacific Side for a stay at El Pa-
nama before returning to Cali-
fornia .
Invited to dine with the hn-
orees were: Mr. and Mrs. Will-
iam E. Adams. Mr. and Mrs.
Anthonv F. Rivmond. Mr. and
Mrs. William Mlrldl-mas. Mr.
nd Mrs. Samuel Puller. Mr. and
Mrs. Eueene Didier. Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Lewis. Mr. and
Mrs. Michsel Brgwfnskf. Mr.end
Mrs. Harold White and their
hous> guests. Mr', and Mrs.
Charles Lanler of Amer**us.
Georgia. M. arid Ms. John Ker-
nlck and their guest. Cnotain
Carl Christensen of the "Santa
Cerro."
fot. drink and bt
tomorrow the price index may rise
TOE BALLET TAP
Special Clawes for tittle Tot? 3-5 Yean
Special Classes Just for Boys
Limited Openings for Intermedale Students
DOROTHY CHASE
Call 2-1751
or
Balboa YMCA 2-2759
NOW... Years Old!
But No Increase
IN PRICE
You'll enjoy Seagram's V.O.
Canadian Whisky even more now
that it is years old! Honoured
the world over, Seagram's V.O.
is the lightest, cleanest tasting
'whisky you have ever enjoyed.
Try it... it's aged longer.
raa-MaeM
COMPAMA CYRNOf, S. A.
SeagranrsVO,
CANADIAN WHISKY
Snrlne Meeting
of D.A.R. in Cristobal
Atlantic Side members of the
Panama Canal Chapter. Daugh-
ters of the American Revolution,
will plav host to their Pacific
Side sisters on Saturday. March
15. for the regular soring meet-
ing of the organisation.
The meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. Rudolph W. Rubr-I-
11, Ho. 611-Second St. In the De
Lessens Area, at 2: SO o. m.
All ladles eligible for member-
ship In the D.A.R. are cordial-
ly Invited to attend.
Miss Korenbrot
Visiting Parent*
Miss Jennie Korenbrot arrived
last week via the Maersk line
from New York for a visit with
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Simon
Korenbrot of Colon.
Miss Korenbrot has been re-
siding in New York for the past
two and a half years. She to em-
ployed by Holt and Co. while at-
tending college In the evening.
She plans a six week visit on the
Isthmus.
Fleet Reserve Association
Meeting
The Fleet Reserve Association
will hold its regular monthly
meeting tomorrow evening at
the Old Disbursing Building, Pier
1. coco Solo, at 7: p.m.
Rsineys Celebrate
Wedding Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Ralney
celebrated their sixth wedding
anniversary by entertaining the
members of the Brazos Brook
Saddle Club with a chill dinner
at the club at noon Friday.
The club members who were
present were: Mr. and Mrs. B.
B. Gray and Judy. Dr. and Mrs.
Samuel Aycoek. with Mary Joe
and Richard. Mr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph Irving with Gary-and Mike
Bsrfleld. Mr. and Mrs. John
Ralney with the* children. Ma-
rv and Junior, from the Pacific
Side.
under the direction of the enter-
tainment chairman. Cap tain
Walter Skelstaltis.
Pfc Robert J. Pelon was m
charge of the floor show entitled
the "Flapper Era." The first act,
"Susie" consisted of a chorus de-
picting styles of the era with
Sergeant William J. Schult and
Pfc Ray Williams. The ladles In
the chorus included: Mrs. B. K.
Ogen. Mrs. Allen Bergh, Mrs. F.
R. Schultg, Mrs. Henry Knip-
pert. Mrs. Benjamin Roll, Mrs.
George Kennedy.
Act 2 was a parody of army ly-
rics on the tune of "Dark Town
Strutters Ball," featuring Pfc R.
J. Pelon and Corporal Schul.
Act 3 was a comedy dance by
Pfc Ken Stavens of the USAF
from Albrook Field.
Act 4 featured Corporal Ellis
Fortune of Fort Kobbe in his
comic imitations, Act 5 was a1
farce skit Including Mrs. Mar-i
garet E. King as the grandmo-
ther. Mrs. George Poole, Jr, as
the heroine. Mrs. John FerreUas
the baby. Sergeant Sehuiz as the
villain and Pfc Elbert D. Pinchot
as the hero.
Act O wag a medley of five
fW&Wc Felon ** p'c *-
chot. Pfc Pinchot was featured
as an accordionist in the 7th
Act.
Mrs. Harry Green changed the
signs for the dramatic act and
music for the floor show wss
furnished by a "Combo" consist-
ing of Pfc Donald Kfuaer, Pfc
Frank Cook and Pfc Brown. Mu-
Patricio. Jr.. Fernando, Ray and
Hector Oukrt, Johnnv and Jsf-.
fery Hlpson. Dee Humphrey;
Freddie Hackman. Butch and
Rudy NOU, Rey and Rene Casas,
Gerard Sanchez, Jr., Louis.
Fourntor, Jr., Bobu Agulrre,-
Sucky Mender and Alcldes Aro*
semens, Jr.
The high point of the after-
noon's entertainment wa a the-
breaklng of the piftata, which
had been ordered from Nicara-
gua. The piata was In the snaps)
of a doll, dressed m a red dresa
and carrying a basket of flow-
ers.
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phone*:
Sk
1002 -1003
4041 Feo. Boyo Avs.
Coln R. F
FRESH MILK
e FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
inspected
BeaKh
PA. CLASS
Fort GeUek Ladies'
Clsk Meeting
The members of the Pert Gu-
li"k Ladies' Club met for coffee
Thursday mornlnr at the Offi-
cers Club and held their business
meeting, which was presided
over bv the president. Mrs. Da-
vW McCraeken.
Geonre Washington's birthdav
was observed with a model of
Mount Ver non in a garden set-
tme formed hv bcgalnvllla and
lasmine. as the table centerpiece.
A lare decorated birthdav cake
wss siso ised on th table. The
l-rtvlriiil tables held small flags
with blue streamers and red ux-
oria to carry out the color
scheme.
Mrs. Roy Wllkerson snd Mrs
John Keith presided at the cof-
*# ervlries.
The president Introduced Mrs.
New ads aDD6&r
Old ads disappear!!!
Reason .Quid. Results!



';: ron
TIE PANAMA AMERICAN a* AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, IMS
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
TERY~
THE HAND IS QUICKER
Shipping & AirLine News
Air Trance To Set Vv
Service Between Paris
And Mexico
MEXICO CITY. Ttb lW> .-"
Mexican communications minis-
ter Agustn Garcia Lopez W
today that France and Mexico
have taken the first itep toward
a commercial air agreement
when the French air line Air
France was authorized to estab-
lish service between Paris ana
Mexico City.
Garcia Lop atened the au-
thorisation restoring Mextaos
alrlink with Europe, which nas
been cut since the Mexican and
Snish airlines discontinued
their flights to Madrid nine
months ago.
Air France will begin 81 -hour
Mexico City-Parts flights via
New York hi April.
Garcia Lopez said that "this
permission is the first step to-
wards the completion of an air
Jeteement that will facilitate an
economic and cultural inter-
change between our two coun-
tries."
He said the pact might "be
completed this week" by an ex-
change of diplomatic notes be-
tween the two governments.
StX Crewmen Rescued
Pram Trawler
fORFOLK. Va.. Feb. 86 (ITP>
Coast Guardsmen todav rescued
six crewmen of the flshine traw-
ler "Belle Isle" after the 110-foot
re$sel run aerounri northeast of
the Cape Henrv Light.
An amphibious "duck" from
the Virginia, beach lifeboat sta-
tion went alongside the stricken
ship to take off the men, all suf-
fering from shock and exposure,
and transfer them to the waiting
ambulance.
None of the crewmen was in
condition to talk, a Coast Guard
spokesman said, and the cause
of the Belle Isle's grounding
could .not bo determined at
once.'
jACorr on iRiDQi
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NEA Serrice
This King of all
Cough Mixtures cones
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
Tha King oi oil cough medicines
ueklev'i CANADIOL Mixture
hot been used for years In ovtr 70%
of Canada's homes. Fot working
triple acting Buckley's Conodiol Mix-
fur quickly loosens and raise* phlegm
lodged In the tubes clears air pas-
sages soothes rasped row tajsues.
ana or two sips and worst coughing
spasm osases. You get results fast.
You feel th aMeet of Buckley's Ins.
tarttly
Compound*) from tor Canadian
Nine Balsam and othar soothing hail-
ing ingredient. Bucklav's CANADIOL
Mixtura is different from anything
yew evr triad do gal o bottle af this
rjt Canadian cough modielne te-
at any goad drug stare.
WORTH (D> U
AS4I
A Q 1014
? KJS3
M
EAST
*KJ 4. 1008
WJIS7J V$
? T SI '
? CjJlO AKS74II
SOUTH
AAQ7I
|
? AQ 1004
AS
North-Sixith vul.
last .oath Weet
Fase I ? Pass
Pass A Pass
Pass 6 ? Pass
Pass
f
Nerth
Peas
1
>4>
Pass
Opening lead Q
.1
Dodds
KIDNEY PILLS
3fi
=iE. a/aV
BACKACHE
HEADACHE
grffUMATISM
NtOfTglSBK
TIKDFSSUNi
. uawai tux
e,tf,7r
Here's a bridge riddle for you.
When is a finesse not a finesse?
As today's hand shows, the an-
swer Is: When it's a safety play.
When today's hand was played.
West opened the queen of clubs,
and South won with the ace. De-
clarer drew three rounds of
trumps and then began on thg
hearta.
After winning the first round
of hearta with the king. South
led a small heart. and took a
finesse that was really a safety
play. In short, he finesse dum-
my's ten of hearts.
South wasn't a bit worried a-
bout losing this finesse. If East
had been able to produce the
Jack of hearts, there would have
been only the nine and the eight
of hearts still out.
Dummy could pic* those up
with the ace and queen, after
which the six of heasis would al-
so be good. Those three heart
tricks in dummy would furnish
discards for South's losing
spades.
As it happened, the ten of
hearts won. Now declarer could
discard two spades on the ace
and queen of hearts, assuring the
slam contract. He could take the
nade finesse thereafter to trvi
v an ove-trlr-k. not caring
estlv whether the fmesse sue-!
ce*drd or failed.
If von think the safetv olav 1,
fust "fan"v." see what ha-oes if
Routh put-? ud dinpsi"' opeen of
hert. The suit fiN to break.!
p-ifj no"- onl" one spade can bp!
disc-rd"rt So"th must trv the
sroPde flne-wc. wpVh loses end he
Is leff with no+hine but v-"Ue
rerret and a mlnhs score of 100
noints
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Arrive
New Orleans Service _____________Cristbal
8.S. Qulrigaa ................................Si*"* *
S.8. Chlrtoai ...............................,Mareh
S.S. Fiador Knot ............................March 7
. HaaSHag starrtfaraM Chilled n Geaeral Caa*.
Arrives
New York Service___________________Cristbal
S.8. Jamaica ................................March 1
S.S. Cane Avinof ............................March
S.S. Comayagua .............................March 4
S.S. Talamanca .............................March I
S.S. Cage Cod ...............................?!*rc? ''
S.S. Cibaa...................................Mareh
Cristbal to New Orleans via Sails from
Tela, Honderas_____________________Cristbal
S.S. Qurrlgaa ...............................March 4
S.S. Chirlaui ................................March 1
S.S. Qolrigaa ...............................March II
(Passenger Service Only)
CRISTOBAL 2121
TELEPHONES:
PANAMA 2-28*4
COLON St
PHi1* TRANSAT LA NTIQIE
rASi ran ro EUBOn;

ro COLOMBIA, CCUADOE AMD CSB.S:

rO CtNTBAL AMEE1CA A WEST COAST U.S.A.

rAnsrjtr.il tap nog new tow to ktmoute a u bavsii

Otatakal. VBSMUH UNA, P.O. MM talk M. SMS ISIS
Panasaai UNDO f HABUBO. a A. Bat ISM
Tai. psaassi aviesa -iesi
PANAMA AMERICAN
WAMT AD$
A HOP*
NUBAJ0B
CAN FILL YOUR HEEDS!
CHRIS VELEJEN
ASK tMMLLUMm
rVUSTU. WCCtU.
Voice Like Thunder
%1 BOSS WINTERBOTHAM

fSJttSCILLA'8 POP
VIC FLINT
Heart Attack
BT MICHAEL OTsTALLEE
BLUe> HUNNT
who are) ja*on \aorthwore,
jufy OWNaW O TWI*
HOOC! WHO ARE XXI7,
WCOi. aWOP THATX
ANO VOU BKtriEgs
PUT THAT PBA-
^WOOTtSr POWNBC-
NORS 40MCBOOV
err* MURTl


MONDAY, PKBRCARY U, lM
TBf MNaMA AMERICAN AN mPOTrtDaTrf TMU.T WMWWAr
PAoemnt
I I l
Sp/i/ Tankers Hulk Reaches
New York Via Back Entrance
Girl Who Lost Sbjirt
Monies Airman; Dog
Gives His Blessing
(NEA Telephoto)
LIMPING INTO PORT With an escort of tu gboats, the stem end of the tanker Fort Mer-
cer is towed through Narragansett Bay toward Newport, R. I., four days after the ship was
snUt In two during a storm. Five of the 13 cr ewmen staying aboard until completion of sal-
vage operations were reported 111. The hulk has since be towed on to New York.
NEW YORK, Feb. 3S (UP) stay-put crewmen who outfought or Injured and
Sixteen brave' seamen rode the; ihe sea and rode her to port,
stern half of a tanker into New The Fort Mercer had been en
York harbor today as proudly as route from a Oulf Port to Port-
the crew of an ocean liner dock-land, Me., when the storm Moke
I It up after 38 hours of relentless
CHICAGO, Feb. S5 (UP)
altar
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD I NEA) Be-
hind the Screen: Johnnie Ray,
an unknown singer a few months
You won't be seeing the an-
nounced movie, "The Hook.'' a
joint venture of Ella Kasan and;
- A ago, Is riding on "Cloud 38" over playwright Arthur Miner who
man, a girl and a dog stood to-!his smash song hit, "Little White-1 wrote ''Death of a Salesman";
day before the
Name Cathedral.
The man and girl were there
to be married. The doe was there
because the girl is blind.
--- --j aaj. .ui awii| till, 4JAKWC YVIUIV. ------. ..
of Holy cloud,'and the movie offers are Organized labor got a peek at
pouring in. Also pouring in are | the script, decided It was anti-
rumors that the haunting "Little! union, and pressured the picture
White Cloud" was a much pret-: plans into limbo.
tier song rheh Rudolf Priml
Tall, handsome PFC William wrote It for "Rose Marie" and Arthur Kennedy's quote on
Womack, 22, and petite, blonde caUed it "Totem Tomtom." why he's pulling up stakes soon
Kathleen Frances May made an
attractive couple, friends agreed.
Womack Is an X-ray student
in the Air Force. His bride tea.
former ballet dancer, who lost, for me with:
her alght last June, but not ner
nest for living.. ,". .
"I'm Just about the luckiest
girl alive," she said, "and Im
marrying the most wonderful guy
In the world.'
The bride, wearing a white
satin gown, walked down the
aisle on the arm of a family
friend.
But Johnnie and his record for a long stay fii New York and
bosses aren't worried. Europe:
lltch Miller of Columbia Rec-| "Hollywood gets Impossible to
ords blasted the similarity charge take after a couple of years."
" r me with: Writers at Fox are working on
"Every time there's a hit song a film biography of the late W.
somebody compares it to some-1C. Fields... Mercedes McCam-!
thing else. It's like gnats flying I bridge is home from the hospital
around!" after the tragic death of her,
Mitch's expert musical opinion newborn child...Lana Turner
ion why 25-year-old, partially- turned down the role of an Army
-I.*.* tJl.___I. 1. _la.t_i______i.L l_ In "llftflh Okk alrAfiHu
deaf Johnnie Is clicking with the nurse In "Mash." She already
teen age set: played one in "Homecoming. ...
"Jehnnle ana* his song reflect "The Private LKe of Helen of
the sadness aid frustration ef Troy'' will be filmed at Warner
present day living fer Mate who
Bros.
It may be the "Amos 'n Andy" i
Shepherd, led wcoupie uu Hollywood's breaking out in a show but It's the Kingnsh-TIm
to a car in which they rode, to rIsh ot new facM ,,-, veteran Moore who socks home the
the wedding reception ~ .stars quietly are being advised, laughs and bursts the applause,
"Naturally, we dont &*,"^'"Change your type. Give 'em meters In the TV version. Tim,1
definite plans, because 1 w."1, something new." who broke into show business at
the Air Force," the bride C- j quiMed Joan Fontaine about the ace of 12, as one of the Gold,
"But it's all so wonderful. the 7'let'a switch' epidemic and Dust Twins, retired to his home
She said she feU in love at a she | r^ U\U)i tj, three year
Lrty when she heard Womack
After the ceremony, th.> bride". f72&"3k^TK?
rulde dog, Bronae, a German, j .
Shepherd, led the couple outside
or
under protest.
The 10 who remained cleaned
e taken off slni chorus of "Old Man Rlv-
were taaen on n a f)ch bBrltone
"He's got one of those voices
lng on its maiden voyage.
The odd-looking stern of the'pounding,
gale-torn Fort Mercer whose bow, Twenty-five crew members
is at the bottom of the Atlantic i were taken off the vessel by res-
was towed through Long Island I cue craft. Six were killed while
Sound and down the East River trying to reach safety.
York?va"* haBrCb1,rd00r *** Thirteen men aboard the stern
Y ButYn* hehf\rcrof the dough- nt word they did not want to
tv men *t andino- nn the deck abandon ship. Tiiey intenaea,
prlde-the pride of seamen who' an_^^eutL mSweje sick
had fought the cruel sea and > nt tnr<* or tne mcn- *ere "CK
won.
Four chugging tugboats haul-
ed the bravely-manned remains
ago.
"Change my type? Ye Gads, as.
I doa't evea know what type I "I was doing nothing and do-
am yet." lng it slow," he told me, when
ffered me the role of the
I couldn't turn
..-.don't mean with a book." i "Something to Live For," about! down.
ipan! The bride wu stricken with Alcoholics A n o n y. m o u s, and1 Tim, who claims he's the same
glaucoma last summer, and opr- MOM' costdme epic, "Ivanhoe.", aejs as Jack Benny, a
un the r hai? a'sWn and when that makes you want to curl up Jcinhas two biggies about to| they offe
the stein named affiwWtRT' a fireplace." she said, "and! hit the screen -Paramount'* Klngfjsh.
tnesH n pauseaat irpor, mj *h .fc. ,ith >vmir ''ewr,,ihi,,. ti, sw tiAnt Autopsy Absolves
of tlie) 10,000-ton ship to a f __, AlVes
Brooklyn' pier, ending a weeklong, I AAf Itfir BLUT
,m|lIIVIIVI MMVI
Paddled Boy Dies
battle "against a vicious storm
that tore the tanker In two off.
Cape Cod, but did not break 10
men of its crew.
The other half of the Mercer,
was on the bottom of the Atlan-, TBMPLB, Tex., Jetk 25 (UP)
tic, sunk by Coast Guard guns An autopsy proved today that a,
after a nor'easter tore the ship, grieving mother was right wl en
nrf iat Monday I she absolved an assistant high
nofi*0r ioSoo-foVi tanker, the school principal who paddled her
Pendleton, also was split in the!son of anv arne for( the hem-
same area orrhage that killed him.
same area. The son. Donald Wayne Cart-
Seventyone crew members on wrlght 15 p^dled on the
both boaVwere saved. Fourteen' seat of hlii pants **.
were lost assistant principal FhlUp L. Lov-i
The Fort Mercer's atom te va- ing for "cutting up" in vocation-.
lued at $2,000,000. All of the ma- al agriculture cIsju Thursday. I
ehiner Vnd part of the vessel's A few toutes. awhe d had
cargo at oil were in that section his punUhmenj
condition.
The galley was Intact, and one *EZZZ~ZtZZ'i'*'Gi5miir vis-
of the crew members had pre- ftlons failed to restore her m-
shiD'sKrU0U8meaU,r0mth6; "i ** mlrtd blindness to
ships lrder. much gg the way p?pie treat
The men dined on steak one you," she said. "I dont need
day, and turkey another, while sympathy. ,
the tugboats slowly pulled them "Ufe Is too wonderful to let a
through perilous waters to a fin- thing like that get you dowa for
al snug harbor in New York. good.1* .
a kid
Atribute to
new"
the
its
YMCA Girls Plan
Carnival Party
11: jEnr.
! Daughters'
gaining consciousness*
"1 can't have people thinking
Mr. Loving was the cause of
this," his mother, Mrs. I. L. Cart-
wright, said before he died.
I "Mr. Loving came and got me
take me to the hospital. The
Members Of the Girls Service; doctors explained to me what
Organization of the Ba lb o a I happened and it wasn't Mr. Lov-
ymca are staging a Carnival pa- lng's fault In any way."
tio party at the YMCA tomorrow Ihe asked for an autopsy and
evening starting at 7. the report today said a brain I
Junior hostesses will comer hemorrhage was the cause of
dressed In montaras* and polle- | death. It said that the hemorr-
ras and will dance the Latin
dances to the tunes so familiar
at Carnival time.
Servicemen of the area are in-
vited to turn out for this even-
ing of fun and frolic. Suitable
refreshments wiU be served and
the group will later go to Pana-
ma to Join in the Carnival cele-
brations .
Junior hostesses are also en-
tering a float In the parade on
Tuesday and will honor the
"Queen of Hearts," Stella I. who
was chosen at the Valentine
dance on Feb. 10.
Hostesses are requested to re-
port at the YMCA and be ready
to leave on the float at 4 p.m.
Ol also will ride on the float
with these lovely seoritas.
Mrs. Abble de Linares, pro-
gram director. Is In charge of
this carnival activity.
{tagc was brought on by
ylng rheumatic
under-
fever of some
duration with a super-impoeed
bacteria infection."
In the past week or 10 days,
the autopsy report said, he had
suffered hemorrhages of the
liver, spleen aad longsall be-
fore he was paddledand atoo
had bronchial pneumonia.
< Before Donald Wayne died,
Loving sat by his bed, holding his
hand. He was almost prostrated
when Donald Wayne died and
Mrs. Cartwrlght Invited him to
stay with the famUy today, In a
further attempt to Impress upon
him that they hold nothing
against him.
"Please make everybody under-
stand that the spanking my boy
got had nothing to do with his
fllness. I don't want them blam-
ing the teacher," she said before
he died.
AIARI b Lb
COGNAC ratr>
IMPOtnD ROM COGNAC. MANCE
ITOR the perteci after-dlmiei
Liqueur, or for the alway
refreshing "Brandy and Soda'
make sure you specify Marteti
world '-ti^'" '
1715
~ m
DisTxiBiToft. V*IA. CYR1N5, b. A.
j.
Songster
J
Antwar to rvltu ftiErie
HORIZONTAL
1,7 Depicted
bird
UTrylng
experience
14 Motherly
woman
15 Pedal digit
10 Tardier
10 Too
a! ir_J
rsir-it-
30 It Is a
bird
40 Smell
42 Memorandum
40 Very (?)
44 East ladies
(ab)
3 Poem
4 Symbol for
tellurium
5 Yarn
Lath
7 Sheaf
Unusual
f Pronoun
10 British money
of account ....
. 11 Solitary 2 Lohengrl"'
10 Compssi point i2 within (co-b. bride
20 Withdrew form) 30 Prevaricator
22 Daybreak n Pahn my
(comb, form) 2n Turncoat
23 Whirlwind 21 Loft
24 Electrical unit23 Embellished
26 Dawn (poet.) jj Bristly
2SRind MDteorder
31 Sea eagle VI Shield bearlnfi
32 Oadrun'i
.husaand ^ i
Thuptir.)
31 Dross
34 Genus of vines
35 Bristle
30 Former ,
Russian ruler
37 Diminutive of
Edward
30Eye (Scot.)
30 Thus
41 Penetrated
47 According to
(sb.)
40 Harem room
51 Constellation
SI Brazilian
macaw
53 Spotted
55 Whitesmith
S7Classiaes
51 Newspaper
executive
VEBTICAL
1 Drunkard*
2 Black bird
:ias-'-."Vii -
I" i j-: i'Jii' *
------------ r
in*
' ihsr ; iss '-'*
4SPoMd routine
46 Oeralnt's wife
47 0 by aircraft
40 Young salmon
50 Indonesian of
Mindanao
SS Social insect
54 Paid notiee
50 Symbol tor
nickel
Has she heard from AJy Khan .track jockey as a kid and had 104
since their dates In Paris lasti fights as a professional pxtee
summer? fighter.
"No," she said, "and 1 don't: "After licking 12 Irishmen I
Sink I will. There's no romance had a complex that an irishman
my life." (couldn't beat me. but Young Mc-
Clusky knocked me cold for 45.
Closeups and Long Shots: The minutes." he said,
year's biggest hunk of movie. He then toured the world
beefcake will be exhibited by vaudeville, musical shows
burlesque.
and
uriesqi
Tim's played Mexican, Chinese
and Jewish characters on the
Burt Lancaster in "The Crimson
Pirate." He toes through the
film bare-cheated.
Ernest Hemingway wlM share stage, but he'll never forget the.
In the film profits, If Bill Mar- time he donned kilts rn an Aus>-
shall and Sam Mrx put togeth- tralian theater and warbled. "Inr
er their plan to co-star Gary a Real Black Scot."
Cooper In "Across The River And Remembers Jim. "The house
Into The Tree*." fell apart."
rrs wovurrna
{Panama Canal /heaters
Showing Tonighi!
BALBOA
sjr.cem
in me
!
D*nnii MOKOAN Virglnii MAYO
Painting Hie) Clouds with Sunshine
(fwhnlonlor)
OIAHLO HTS.
is a s*e
Jack CARSOW Oinur ROGBRS
'THE GROOM WORE SPURS'
TirtiT tnriii ffivifsTT"
i .i
"MAIN STREET KID"
f fff %mSST^rjlRf^SimAV
messayi __
WanStll COXY lln ORCW
"THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID"
"RIDERS IN THE SKY"
>n4 "Am HOSTESS"
_____Txu, NiygiT ^to Bfoaytyo"------
GAT UN
1M
i
MARGARITA

Faltering Philip!
CRISTOBAL
Atr-CnMtttMNS
:li S:M
0ry COOPXB O tUrf AtDON
"Distant Drums" (Ttchnicolor)
TuHdcy "KINO LAOY"
Philip's Hfe Is filled with
Weil-worn step* aad raga he ases.
Repairs woaW lease fell home tike new.
t. A. Classifieds, fast the right else*
A 'SHINING9 EXAMPLE
of what this wonderful
polish will do for your shoes
KIWI
I mm vm
WAX SHOE POLISH
V in Msek, Oxblood and five shades of erown.
A Kiwi shine lasa longer because the polish
li made only from the nest waxes and 4yes.
JOSEPH GROSSMAN, S. A.
118 Central Avenue Panam. R. P.
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAl LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Mze-Wmntaf Numbers is the Ordinary Drawing No. 1720, Sumtay, February 24, If52
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two sirtes "A" it "B" of 22 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
9682
5551
9059
$ 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.00
ew
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Prlse-wlnnlni oumbers of Teatr The aloe haaarea whole tlekets mateg mi t anal sm4 Issel^aeel la tke aawee list wta' recty-fam Delan (tat.) ea.
The whole ticket has 44 pieces whiei comprise the two sartas "A" and "B.-
Slsned tij: ALBstRTO ALXaiAN. Governor of the Province of Panaaaa.
ANTONIO MOBOOBO B.. Representative of the Mtotstry of Treasure
WITNF wnre&M!S. cyj^o c. untelCdula No. 47-51S6.
JOBS DOMINGO SOTO.
Notary Public. PanamA
PABLO A. PXNXL U.
Secretary


P* OTX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT WEWSPAPI
MONDAY. FEBRUARY IS, INI
You Sell em .. When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds
leave yout Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
uuntb aiutvic

UsUUmiM* S^ffL^rSi^ AMBRICANO
alOSkO Ofc UMSBP
> Mlllilli
"mi O tHapj
1-HK PANAMA AMERICAN
N* "" rt-rViiaBj
1 iS.IT ('nitral 'V Calaa
12 words
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
FOR SALE
ReI Estufe
FOR SALE:Good established in-
come, producing business, seit.
operated end interesting ideal, for
retiied couple wishing to stay in
Ponoma end be independent, write
Box G. E. 134. Pname for de
toil._________ _
FOR SALE:Perqu Lefevre. 2 lots
700 and 680 meter, 52.Z5 per
meter. Ancon Avenue No. 6. 2nd
floor. Holl.____________ .
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Home for adult cot. All
white, friendly, spayed tornle,
housebroken.- House 1419-C, Bol-
boa Phone 2-2396.
FINANCING
Service Pertonnal and
U.S. Civilian Government Employ
new used coi through
S0VS e:-. M-OribflNiNCi
:c
Fort Worth. Texas
Alto Direct
Loon Automobile
jarviny /,n(ioi employ* and
Service eronoe' ir> Cano' Zona
to. .4 reorv vVrtt- OUI rlnonorva
your inturonc outornotlcolly adjusted
to U, S. coveroqe.
ARKANGEMlNTS CAN BI MADi
THROUGH LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
DIALER
WLLIAM E. LAWRENCE ha
wprk for you, con be in spore
tirne If now employed. Write Box
51 Balboa Height.____________
WANTED: 2 Bedroom Apt with
kitchen, suitable 2 couples, fur-
nished. Call Fort Clayton 87-
7100.
FOR SALE
4utmiM?Mi'*
MISCELLANEOUS
Da yea ave
Writ.
o 203
rnklxa woblem?
Astean. C. I-
AQUARISTS: la track, medlcure,
far ICH, Aeue remedy brine
ahrimp food, plaitic bota, valve.
Ah- treme tropical ami fold fhh
Tain l.li tree! taakl made to
order. ACUARIO TROPICAL, No.
II Vie Espaa. Oaeaa. J. Franco
roblei. Tal. 3-41S2.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Agencio Cosmos. Automobile Row
29, will *olve your Auto-Problem
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open ol
doy on Soturday. .
FOR SALE:1947 Studebaker 5-
pauenger coupe. Good running
condition. New battery. Houte
163 Pedro Miguel. Phone 4-307.
FOR SALE:1951 4-door Mercury
with overdrive, tote. Excellent con
dltlons. Reasonably priced. Con be
financed. House 2013-B, First St.
Curundu'ar phone 6159.
SPOT REDUCING
Take Inches off hip, waltt, or legs
quickly and safely without diet or
exercise. Call 83-5245 for appoint-
ment for a free trial treatment.
FOR SALE: 2 1-4x3 1-4 model
C Busch Press camera, 4.5 Ek-
tar lens with- flash Supermatic
shutter, Kalort range finder, focal
spot, lens hood, K2 filter, portro
kin, film pock adapter and case
all in good condition. $95.00 if
taken now. Cpl. Leo .Ardolf, 7465
Army Unit, Cororal, C. 2.
RESORTS
Gromlich's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, got
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
William Santo Ctara Beoch Cottage.
Two bedrooms Frlgidalres. Rock-
gos ranees. Babea 2-3050.
Foster's cottages completely furnish-
ed, one, two or three bedrooms,
linens, gas refrigerators, gas
rtnges, dishes drtd kitchen wore.
Half a mile, beyond Sonta Clero
private rood to beach. For In-
formation visit or phone Dogmor,
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170,
Panamo.
Phillip. OceonsM*
Claro Box 435. Belboo Phone
Panamo 3-1877, Cristobal 1-1673
fOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished eport-
ment. Ma*d earvkte optional. Con-
tort etflca 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
TROPIC TOPICS .
BRAKE LININGS: Just received
shipment of John Mansville sets
for all mokes of cars. ELIMINATE
PUNCTURES: We have the right!
size af WA8ER double seal tube
for your car NO FLATS Gua-
ranteed for 2 years. TROPICAL
MOTORS.____________i__________
FOR SALE: 1951 Olds holiday
coupe, excellent condition. Mutt
tall. Crlstobol 3-2583 Margarita
8052-J.
UN Group In New
LHd For Elections
in Divided Germany
GENEVA, Switzerland. Feb. 25
(UP)a special United Nations
Commission announced today
that It has requested meetings
in March .with "appropriate au-
thorities1' in both iones of Ger-
many on the possibility of hold-
ing free elections in that divided
con try.
The U. N. Commission tq in-
vestigate the possibility of hold-
ing such elections was set up at
the last U. N. General Assembly
in Paris over Soviet-bloc op-
position. Poland, a member of
the commission, has refused to
loin representatives of Brazil,
Iceland and the Netherlands
the other membersat their
Geneva headquarters.
IM two identical telegrams re-
leased today, however, the com-
mission asked the Allied High
Commission for Germany and
the Soviet Control Commission
to transmit to the "appropriate
authorities" In their zones a re-
quest for" a meeting March 17.
The "appropriate authorities"
would name the place where the
meeting Is to be held.
The U. N. commission request-
ed the meeting to discuss "the
arrangements deemed necessary
by the commission to enable It
to undertake- its work."
The telegrams also requested
a meeting with the German
authorities In the Western and
Eastern sectors of Berlin to dis-
cuss arrangements for the com-
mission's work.
School Equipment
Gets Full Test
At Standford U
STANFORD. Calif., Feb. 35
(UP,A laboratory to test school
equipment has been opened by
Stanford University.
The $70.000 laboratory demon-
trates building materials to help
solve school construction prob-
lems and gives an opportunity
lor "Uve" experimentation, ac-
cording to James D. MacConnell.l United States and South Korea,
director of the laboratory and!" an especially critical period.
FOR SALE: Grond go stove, 4.1
burners, large size, insulated, full
size chorcol-ator broiler ond
lorge oven. Excellent condition
$200.00, also one storkllne De
Luxe highchair, breaks dawn Into
table $20.00. Call Albrook 3181.
US To Reject Plan
To Import Koreans
As Farm Labor
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 (UP)
The State Department has a-
bout decided to reject a proposal
that the United States Import
thousands of South Koreans to
meet a farm labor shortage In
California, it was revealed today.
Officials believe the move
would bring serious repercuss-
ions at a moment when the Al-
lies are desperately trying to re-
establish western prestige In the
Far East.
California fruit growers urg-
ed the department recently to
approve use of the Koreans to
help harvest this season's crops.
They said they would need be-
tween 30,000 and 100.000 men.
The departamen't expects to
give Its formal answer about the
end of next week. A final de-
cision has not been reached bat
a rejection Is expected.
There are many reasons why
officials feel the move would be
unwise. These Include:
1.R u s s 1 a n propagandists
would certainly try to claim the
Koreans were being exploited by
American Imperialistsa charge
to which Asians are particularly
receptive.
2.The Conlmunlsts could
claim the laborers were actually
North Korean prisoners, perhaps
complicating the Panmunjom
truce talks.
3.If there were any "In-
cidents." the project might
cause dissension between the
126 CZ Residents
Gel Straight
On Voting Rights
Canal Zone residents indica-
ted their Interest in absentee
ballot voting Saturday when 126
inquiries were received at the
Information booths set up at the
Cristobal and Balboa commis-
saries by the four federated
Women's Clubs In the Zone.
The rights of U.S. citizens
here with regard to voting in the
presidential elections in the
United States, are being explain-
ed at je information booths to
those interested.
On of the 128 Inquiries that
were made. 78 citizens found out
they could vote by using the ab-
sentee ballot. 37 could not vote,
and there were 11 cases where
the decision was indefinite.
Only 80 inquiries of the 126
were made at the Balboa Com-
missary because Ihey were open
only 8 hours. J
Three Texas Residents who In-
quired were "Surprised to learn
that thev "missed the boat" by
a few short weeks, since their
state requires registration by
January 31.
Nine people from Pennsylva-
nia discovered their state has no
provisions for absentee voting.
The largest representation a-
mong possible local absentee vot-
ers was found to be from New
York, California. Pennsylvania,
Michigan. Missouri. Mississippi
and the Carolinas.
Joash Chest Drive
Begins WMi Lent
At SI. Peter's
v^iVllVltKUAL (J
PROFESSIONAL
We have everything
to keep vonf Lawn
and Qarden beautiful
during the dry season
Tools
Hose
gracing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrow
Insecticides
Fertilisers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel.S-eMt
LUX
VENETIAN
BUNDS
Immediate
Delivery.
TeL 3-1718
#22 E. 29th 8t.
Wilh the approach of the Len-
ten season, a Joash Chest Circle
has been started at St. Peter's
church. La Boca.
Membership will be limited to
100 persons and interested par-
ishioners may apply to Herbert
L. Moore, treasurer of the church
or the Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley,
priest In charge.
Those admitted to membership
will be required to place a penny
in the chest at each meal and
turn in the contents every two
months. The money will be used
in connection with the work of
the parish.
Special boxes for sacrificial of-
ferings during the Lenten sea-
son are also available to church
members who prefer to take
them. < '
Ash Wednesday services sched-
uled for St. Peter's m observ-
ance of the beginning of Lent are
holy communion at 6 a.m. and
9 a.m., with the Imposition of
ashes. The penitential office
and litany will be said at 7 p.m.
Throughout the season, hoiy
communion will be administered
Tuesdays and Thursdays 7 a.m.
and Wednesdays and Fridays 9
a.m., besides Sundays at 6 and
7 a.m.
Evening services are the pen-
itential office Mondays and Wed-
nesdays, litany on Tuesdays and
Thursdays and stations of Un-
cross Fridays at 7 p.m.
Albrook Polio Drive
Exceeds $6000 Goal
associate dean of the Stanford
School of Education.
The laboratory Is a part of the
School Consultation Service con-
ducted by the Stanford School of
Education.
Sentences Placed
On Escalator Basis
Experience with. Mexican mi-
grant laborers suggests that pos-
sibility.
4.The Koreans might not be
received well by people on the
west coast for racial and other
reasons. That would cause both
diplomatic and domestic prob-
lems.
Series E' Bonds
Now Earn Interest
.?Vr hv
College Museum
Gets Ten-Dollar
10U Dated 1824
CARBONDALE, HI., Feb. 25
(UP)Mrs. Grace Swafford
Wykes, Benton, 111., didn't expect
to collect on the 127-year-old
I.O.U. she held, so she passed It
on the Southern Illinois Univer-
sity museum here.
The faded document bears the
promise of William Sulllvant to
repay $10 he borrowed from Mrs.
Wykes' great grandfather, Shad-
rock Mooneyham, in 1824.
John W. Allen, museum cura-
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Buys: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatolr.
Tel. 3-471 -16S0
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM Bun-i
Slipcover Rennholstery
visit ooa saow-aooMi
it a* im Om 77 (AimHMit ttow)
rrw Baliiailtt ffcfcaa A r ~
TL S-4S UN a.m. ta t
^^utafa
ac
INSTANT
fat-Fret Powdered Mtlk
(fortified with Vitamin O)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale In
PC. O commissaries.
FOB TOUR HEALTH
OON8ULT:
Dr. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
,7th St. St Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
3 Airmen Find Way
Out ol Woods, 4th
III Following Crash
MCCLOUD, Calif., Feb. 28.
(UP)Three of four Air Force
men whose private plane crash-
ed In the snow-covered Slsklyou
county wilderness Friday, walk-
ed out of the woods today, ap-
parently uninjured.
The airmen, who vanished on
a flight from Gelger Ah* Force
Base, Spokane, Wash., to Sacra-
mento, walked Into this tiny
mountain community shortly af-
ter 10 a. m. today.
They said the fourth man, 111
but uninjured, had remained at
the scene of the crash on Black
Fox Mouintaln, about five miles
east of here.
The three men who made
their way to safety were Harley
Pallett 20, pilot, of Sacramento;
Ernest Kldwell, 19, Del Paso
Heights, Calif., Bruce Prlnz, 19,
Sacramento. The fourth man,
still awaiting rescue at the crash
scene, was James Sims, 19, Fair
Oaks, Calif,
The three reported to the Mc-
Cloud constable that their four-
place, single-engine Cessna
crash-landed In a clearing at
the four thousand foot level af-
ter being forced down by heavy
snow and fog.
In San Francisco, Air Force
officials at Hamilton Air Force
Base said two ski planes had
been dispatched to the scene
from the Oregon Aeronautical
Service In Klamath Falls to at-
tempt to rescue 81ms.
They said a para-rescue med-
ical man would bail out over the
wreck if the planes are unable
to land near the scene.
Air-sea rescue teams in a B-17
from Klamath Falls also were
dispatched to the scene.
Immediately after reaching
safety, Pallett boarded another
plane at McCloud airport and
flew back over the scene to guide
rescue planes to the spot. The
other two men went to bed In a
private home.
Constable Al Hegre said Pal-
lett told him he mushed his
plane down in five feet of snow
Friday night after they spotted
the lights of McCloud and knew
they were near civilization.
Pallett told the officer he and
his companions spent the Friday
night In the slightly damaged
alcraft and then started out on
foot for McCloud yesterday
morning.
Bachelors In Aurora
In For Rough Time
On Leap Year Day
AURORA. Illinois, Feb. 25 (UP)
Aurora's city officials .Friday
will be girls unmarried girls
and the most serious offense of
the day will be bachelorhood.
Aurora, where women outnum-
ber men three to two. has elect-
ed a petticoat administration to
rule on "Leap Year Day" which
is Feb. 29.
in
ATTENDED BY COURTIERS AND PAGES AS WELL AS
PRINCESSES, QUEEN MARITZA I reigns In gracious pa-
geantry over Hotel El Panama's first Carnival. Crowned late
Saturday night, the Queen and her court graced the pollera
ball last night. Tonight will be costume night, and tomor-
row night, also group and Individual costumes will lend color
to the informal dancing at the hotel between 9 P-m-and 0
a.m. Tomorrow night's Shrove Tuesday ball will be the last
of carnival, and will end with a traditional burial of the
fish at dawn on Ash Wednesday._______
Woman Found Adrift In Storm
But Two Searchers Get Lost
CEDAR KEY, Fla., Feb. 25 (UP)
Search boats found a lone
woman adrift on a houseboat for
nearly 30 hours In the storm-
tossed Gulf of Mexico today and
turned to hunt two men lost in a
speed boat.
The missing men joined the
search for Mrs. Annie Simpson
yesterday and failed to return
In their 18-foot runabout.
Mrs. Simpson was found early
today, riding at anchor about 20
miles offshore from this fishing
village. Two boats took her 42-
foot houseboat, which slipped Its
mooring In the Suwannee River
Friday night and drifted into the
storm-lashed Gulf while she
slept.
,fNo, I wasn't scared," the dim-
inutive 41-year-old woman told
her rescuers. "My two little dogs
were more scared than I was
I've been on the water too long
and besides, this houseboat is my
home." <
po rrussihf searchers
lulled as Oscar Oblum
A total of $8.549.28 was col-
lected during the recent March
of Dimes drive at Albrook Air
Force Base, Maj. John J. Cun-
ningham, chairman of the Al-
brook March of Dimes commit-
tee, announced today.
This sum exceeded the origin-
al goal of $6.000 and was more
than last year's by $328.
The Office of Civilian Person-
nel led the Individual Albrook
units with contributions of $837.-
27. followed closely by the Main-
tenance and Supply Squadron
with $745.93 and the Air Base
Squadron with $717.38.
Other individual- unit contri-
butions were made by the 3rd
Crash Rescue Boat Squadron,
d "people certainly "were the 5700th Liaison Squadron the
honest In those days." Sulllvant UBAF'School for Latin America,
used his personal seal-the equa- Flight B, 1st Rescue Squadron,
valent of a notary public's seal Airways and Air communlca-
today, and all the facts are stat- tlons Squadron, i
ed plainly"no fine print."
Odds Ob Recovering
Stolen Car 10 To 1
CHICAGO. Feb. 25 (UP) A
the U.S. Congress makes It pos- .tudy of auio theft claims sub-
sible for your matur-i-. -. emitted to four Insurance com- h
Defense Bonds to earn interest at paites shows that 84 per cent o S^JS^^^intf^nZ
the rate of 2Vi per cent per year the cars stolen during the first
on the face value for the first nine months of 1951 were recov-
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 15 (UP)
Judge Harry F. Russell initiated
an T'escalator clause" for sent-i -
eneing defendants In circuit After MatUTinq
court here. 9
"I told a defendant he would A new law TOMed rrw
be sentenced to two years In re-
tarn for a plea of guilty." the
judge said. "I told him If he
waited until I called a jury panel,
the sentence would be three
yean, and, if he waited till I be- seven and one-half years. This ered bv Nov. 5.
gan empaneling the Jury, it interest is credited every six "At that rate, we can expect
would goi to four.- 'months. .an eventual recovery of better
l^f^*11^" .,5 the ""52. .7, Thereafter they earn a higher than 90 or 95 per cent," said H
ant held out until he was about nU of interest so that If held L. Bloom, in charge of antomo-
*.5S?d ior uW1 T.11 *i,Jfor the ,u" tan-year extentton bile claims for the Kemper to-
Then he said, Judge, I I take ^^^ they provfc, aggro-Isurancetrroup.
gate return of 2.9 per cent com- The study was based on a na-
douncled seml-annually. tlon-wlde sam p 11 n g Of 543
C*nn Sinn KPflirnC Example: the Series E Defense claims from files of the group.
**UP "**}" ixctum Bond wf,lch gogt $1875 to 1942, Bloom said the studv supports
C31S" I n Twn D/ivc S"1 Pav $25 ln 1B9Z- But ,f th8t tne contention that moat auto-
J>JIJ III IWU fUis Bond is held ten extra years, un- mobiles are stolen bv Joyriders
til 1902. It will pav $33.33, an av- anrj abandoned qu 1 c k 1 y. He
erage interest of 1$ per cent pointed out however, that ma-
compounded seml-annually. ny recovered cars ware found
In like manner, the Series E wrecked or stripped of esaentlal
Defense Bond which cost $75 m Mrts
1942 will pay $100 ln 1M2 But If ----._____:______________.
Squadron. 5700th Medical Squad-
ron and the USAF Missions to
Latin America.
The bulk of the contribution
fund came from benefit activi-
ties such as the March of Dime
base ball eame a' which defense
bonds were raffled, the March
of Dimes dance and the giant
March of Dimes bingo eame.
CHARLESTON. W. Va.. Feb. 25
OTP> Charleston City Police are
keeping secret the location of a
atop sign which the department
said led to the arrest of 45 viola-
tors ln a two-day period.
Besides creating general cau-
tion throughout the city, the po-
lice said, the sien also netted the
citv a $315 profit.
The arresting policeman said
that as soon as the sign plays
at. he'll move to another.
IN TIME
that bond ix held ten extra years.; BURIAL POLICE P,
until 1962, it win pay vou S133.33.
In other words, you holders get1 IUKA. Miss. (UPiRichard A
s 77 per cent Increase on your Cox. 76, father of 1 children,
original investment if they hold
their Series E Sends ten years
beyond maturity.
were dances and benefits by the
NCO Mess and the Officers Mess
supported bv their female com-
ponents.
Great appreciation Is express-
ed to the merchants o* Panama
bv the committee for their en-
erons contributions which helped
mnke the drive a success.
A barbecued steer for the
March of Dimes baseball em,
defense bonds nnd huee nmn
of prizes for the Bineo op-nes
nlayeri a Teat onrt In swelling
'he Albrook March of Dimes
fund.
Good-Nalured Cop
Killed By Drunks
He Had Sent Home
This has been the custom
Aurora since 1932.
The Mayor for the day Is Ra-
chel Bielefeldt, 22, who teaches
tvptng and shorthand at the
high school. She has assigned
her aides to strategic posts
throughout the city where they
are Instructed to rap single men.
If a man cannot prove he Is m tne Qulf
married either by wedding ring
or a marriage license, he will be
pulled Into police headquarters
to face the severest punishment
the girls can think up under the
circumstances.
Bielefeldt said that she will
probably order Jail sentences for
any bachelors who turn down
proposals during the day.
wer*FW,
and a companion, believed to be
"Buddy" Heath. Searchers be-
lieved them to be safe
on one.of the hundreds of small
islands around the mouth of the
Suwannee River because Oblum
is a native of the river fishing
community of 8alt Creek Where
the houseboat was towed to an-
chor.
Mrs. Simpson, wife of commer-
cial fisherman Richard Simpson
of St. Petersburg, Fla., said she
was awakened early Saturday
morning by high waves and wind
slashing at her boat.
She managed to let down the
houseboat's 175-pound anchor by
Its winch and secure her craft
near a wartime bombing range
back to Its base at St. Petersburg
and kept all but the larger boats
from searching the Gulf.
Late last night, boats spotted a
brief glimpse of the houseboat'a
lights and were able to locate tha
craft with daylight.
bunpson was aooard one of tha
two boats which found his wife,
wet and weary but undaunted
after a harrowing night of cling-
ing to her craft.
He said the 115-pound Mrs.
Simpson had spent all last night
bailing the houseboat with a
bucket because a balling pump
aboard wouldn't work.
"Our little dogs, Lady and
Slick, were going around with
their tails between their legs,*
Simpson said.
The veteran fisherman was
hollow-eyed from spending two
nights and a day on the water
without sleep searching for hit
wife.
"She was suw tickled when sha
saw me," he said. "I can't tall
you how.'ticfcled I was." ..
JENA, La.. Feb. 25 (UP) A
good-natured state policeman
who told two men to "go home"
because they "had been drink-
ing" rather than arrest them was
shot and killed today, along with
his 24-year-old son, when he an-
swered shouts calling him from lowed by the fourteen princesses
Back Comes Carnival
fContinued from Page 1)
bed.
Two hours later Lasalle Parish
sheriff's deputies and state po-
lice wounded Luther Pearson and
Martin Jackson, both about 38,
ln a rapld-flregun battle on the
edge of Jena. They were taken to
Charity Hospital ln Alexandria,
La., where attendants said Pear-
son was hi critical condition.
State trooper Ulls Floyd, about
and their escorts.
The princesses were: Misses
Ronla MantovanL Maria Hernan-
dez, Oraciela Camoaenanl. Mar-
cela de Jann, Thelma Garcia
Correa, Margarita Chambonnet
Rosemary Domlnguec, Rita Jim-
nez, Maritza Linares, Clara Ma-
ria Arango, Mlml Vallarlno. Lina
Quintero. Gladys Preciado and
Aurtta Carbone.
Their escorts were: Antonio
A heavy fog rolled In as the
storm subsided to veil her posi-
tion from boats that had joined
the search when her husband re-
turned to find his "house" had
drifted away and touched off the
alarm.
When the sea cleared, Mrs.
Simpson said she dropped a line
over the side to fish for grouper.
She had plenty of food and water
aboard.
The fog and bad weather forc-
ed a Coast Guard plane to turn
McCarthy-Charged
Presidential Aid*
Will Not Sue Yet
55wwas hot five times with a 32 Linares, Martin Ramirez, Marco
caliber pistol and a -SO caliber Antonio de Jenon. Jorge Oarcia,
carbine after he stepped from Juan Luis Correa, Jose Maria
his home about 12:15 am. to an-'Nez .Tito Porras. Roberto Es-
swer calls from the two men who! trlpeaut. Jaime Jacome. Antonto
waited outside. He died Instantly. I Stagg, Henry Ford. Bra.
Floyd's 24-year-old son, Donald,1 Ricardo Vallarlno, and Rolando
was also shot to death when he Olelchman.
The Queen made her entrance
preceded by two little boys, Ig-
nacio Fabrega, Jr.. and August
Boyd m, bearing the crown on
a velvet cushion.
Following the Queen, were two
chased the assailants, returning
their fire with his father's police
pistol.
Pearson and Jackson were cap-
tured after sheriff Duke Floyd,
the dead man's cousin, calied tmy Jraln ^arers,_Carmen G-
state police and ordered his dep-
uties to Join a search for them.
Deputy sheriff Luther Barrett
said Floyd went off duty at 10
p.m. last night.
ella Boyd and Jeannette Boyd. ln
medieval dress, while the Queen's
two handsome aides-de-camp.
Ernesto Mndez, Jr. and LUis
Carlos Alemn, brought up the
CAT RIDES IN COMFORT
ALTON m All the wav
to work. A. L. Vieth thoueht his
csr's eneine was purring II*- a
wt. It was. too. When Vieth lift-
ed the hood of the convertible
paid his monthly burial msur-lhe foind the fsm'lv tom^t "n-
ance premium, and then fell hurt, perrhed between the fan
dead. Jand the battery
Earlier, he said, Floyd and rear,
deputy sheriff Alonzo Taylor had After the Queen "2
stopped Pearson and Jackson on,throne. Roberto Elsenmann,
the highway because they "had president of Hoteles Ww*
been drinking." But rather than1 canos, placed the Uer ana
arrest them, the two officers or-; rhlnestone crown on her neaa.
dered them to get off the high-i The Queen named the rouow:
way and go home. | tag counts and coumeaaes. uow
Wetback Bill
Passage Urged
By House Debaters
WASHIHGTON, Feb. 25 (UP)
Texans opened their last ditch
fight today on the House Floor
against President Truman's de-
mand for powers to search the
private property of Illegal
aliens.
The battle shaped up as the
House started a debate on the
controversial "Wetback" BUI al-
ready passed by the Senate.
The Bill is due for a House
vote tomorrow and is Intended
to tighten up the safeguards a-
gainst Illegal Immigration, esne-
clallv by Mexican "wetbacks"
who sneak across the Rio Grande
River. _
3,500 Longshoremen
Idled As A FL
Strike Renewed w
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25 (UP)
An attorney lor Plulleo Nash
said today he has decided Sen.
Joseph R. McCarthy waa pro-
tected against damage suits
when he repeated outside Con-
gress bis previous Senate
charges linking the White Housa
aide with Communism.
The attorney, Joseph W.
Wyau, said "oilier considera-
tions" were tojvolvd in McCar-
thy's Milwaukee speech, how-
ever, and that Nash still U con-
sidering a defamation suit
against, the Wisconsin Republi-
can.
He did not elaborate on th
"other conslaeratlons."
Wyatt said, nowever, that
McCarthy so xar has failed to
luukie a>"J<* O'1 lllS a make available a recording of
his attack on rlash woo maa/di
l,8uu a year as t-resiaem 'iru-
man's aaviser on minority prob-
lem!.
In the Tab. 4 Milwaukee ad-
dress, McCarthy repeated Sen-
ate lioor charges ui wnich he
said that FBI reports show that
Nash' was a one-time memoei
oi tne Communist iarty.
He said he was speaking with-
out, the immunity irom suit thai
governs Congressional speeches.
The attorney said It was bit
unaerstanding that McCarthy
read directly from the Con-
gressional Record when he re'
peated his cnarges ana that he
uspected they were privileged.
>urtner study, be said, ha
convinced him of tnls.
Vnen McCartny iirst adrad
his charges, rlsajmlil he sus-
pected tne Senator waa stung
uy the fact that his sister, Jean
ash, Joined 12 other ciylaena
ln his home town oi urand
Rapids, Wis ln sponsoring a
newspaper aavenisement critic-
izing toe Senator.
Ei-CZ Lad Has 1st
Jewish Confirmation
In Alaska Territory
PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 25 (UP)
Some 3,500 longshoremen were
Idle here today as the hiring
halls closed ln a renewal of the
. dispute over the handling of car-
The men we forced to aban-1 Jim" Price. Countess BeMbd., Wring: halls will remain closed
don their automobile when they la Pea. Countess Mary Watson, until the dispute with the Inter,
backed It tato a ditch making; and Countess Audrey E. KHne. national Longshoremen's Union
their eetaway. Running down the I The following Dukes were also of the AFL Is eettled.
atreet^in frontof Words house, named: Jorge Arias. OHberto The action ^ pahtaplng In
DonaM Floyd waa Wiled as he Arias. Antonio Arias. Ednardo the Philadelphia; If*** of the
pursued m. returning their i Stan. Jos B. Cardenas and Car- port of PWladelpbla. with the
jlos de Jann. lexcepOon of tankers.
David Ostrta. 18. son Of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Ostrta. former
residents of Curundu,. became
the first Jewish lad ever to be
confirmed ln the territory eA-
laska ta the Impressive "iBar
Mitzvah" ceremony held recent-
ly in the chapel at Elmeddorf
Ah- Force Base, Anchorage. Alas-
ka.
David began his studies In P-
name where his father was em-
ployed at FL Clayton. Tjpon ble
father's transfer to Alaska, the
lad resumed his studies with the
Jewish Chaplain for the Alaskan
Theater oi Operations.


MONDAY, fuste (jAKi zs, IMS
TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAD. NEWSPAPER
i ~" --------------....." '
*A4Bs
......m
Panama Battles Cuba To 'Stay Alive' In Series
Caribbean Series
Schedule
TODAY, FEBRUARY 88
Puerto Rico ti. Venesuela
Cuba t. Panam,
nrrt fame tarts at 8:Mp.m.
No Inning ef first
Patrick To Oppose Fine
In Expected Mound Duel
Panama's Carta Vieja team goes against Cuba
in the second game tonight at the Panama Olympic
Stadium in a final all-out effort to keep their cham-
pionship chances alive in the IV Caribbean Baseball
Series.
Hisel Patrick, the righthander who turned back
Puerto Rico 6-1 with a six-hit performance, is slated
to go against Cuba's no-hit no-run hurler Thomas
Fine. Righthander Fine turned in his history mak-
ing job agaihsTvenezuela Thursday, the same night
Patrick beat San Juan.
if Panam defeat Cuba to-, Austin, who finally cam to *'** "%5|.
night, the Ue game of the series life, led Panama's nine-hit at- "^^Curfeto counts pre-
opens* Wednesday between Cuba tack with, three hits In four trips "* S^^nal aporbiau^
and Puerto Mm rill b7plsyed to the plate. NevlUe, with two S"** 2L%L?&&*
no main* ef first game will
start after 1:44 pjn. Last team
named Is heme team.
Olympic Offklils
Weigh Problem Of
Refugee Alfiletes
OSLO, Feb. 25 (USIS)Refugee
athletes fleeing to the free world
off at 2 p.m. tomorrow, if the
Cuba-Puerto Rico playoff is nec-
and Puerto Rico should
defeat Cuba, the resulting tie will
be played off at 8 p.m. tomorrow.
Tonkht's first game will be be-
reen Venesuela anc" "
co. The Venezuelans
tween venesuela and Puerto Ri
* are _
ed to send Al Papal to the mound
expeot-
whlle it
Adams star
team.
may be Dwlght (Red)
ting for the San Juan
Venesuela will be trying hard
to win to earn a possible second
place tie In the standings with
Panam should the local team
lose to Cuba. On the other hand,
Puerto Rico will be going all out
in an effort to break Into the
win column. i
Last night Panam took sole
possession of second place by
downing Puerto Rice 4-8 be-
hta4 the excellent relief hurl-
ing of Andres Alease.
Alonso took over for starter
Dave Thomas in the fifth tanta
during a rally that had nette
Puerto Rico two runs with two
out. There were still two men on
base when Thomas was sent to
an early shower.
The loeal pitcher struck out
Bills Deal to end the threat and
then proceeded to hold the op-
position to two hits and no runs
in the remaining four Innings.
Alonso had the Puerto Ricans
popping out to the infield most
of the time with his "nothing"
ball. He was the winning pitch-
er.
for three, and Jacobs, with two
for four, also had
at bat.
a good night
Just before the Puerto Rice
rally In the filth, Panam had
taken a commanding margin
with a-four-run rally In the bot-
tom half of the fourth when ftee;.i_
passes to Dale Lynch. Johnny was designed and hooked as a
Kropf and Leon Kellman plus! map of the world as viewed on a
singles by Eddie NevUle, Thomas projection from the North Pol
and a double by Prank Austin! Pitting from wall to wall,
Iced the game for Panam. measured 18 by 23 feet.
The first game between Cuba
and Venesuela was a tense 2-1
pitching duel between Bill Ayers,
who scattered five hits for the
win, and John Hetkl.
In the ninth Inning Cuba
broke the game wide open with
a series of base hits, aided by
two errors, by first baseman
Morris Monalf and thirl base-
man Luis Garcia.
Hetkl was kept on the mound
throughout the five-run Cuban
ninth inning.
Wllmer Fields, Venezuela's
rightflelder. hit a bases empty
homer for his team's only tally.
la the ninth Inning upris-
ing, Venezuelan shortstop Chi-
co Carratqucl was spiked in the
forearm. Chico has two flesh
wounds la the upper forearm
but they are net serious. He
may see action tonight. The
Jliking took place when Pedro
ormental slid Inte second
base following Vernen Ben-
son's sacrifice grounder to first.
The throw from Monali was
bad and got away from Carras-
- quel when he get spiked.
Edmundo Amors was Cuba's
batting star with three doubles.
CARPET SERVES AS MAP
HKNDIRS0NV1LLK, N.C. A rug company here completad
an unusual ca:
dent union
verslty of Wfl
was der
ill
*
On Display very soon THE NEW
DE SOTO FIREDOME 8
It has the revolutionary engine that's the talk
of the engineering world ... an engine with
dome-shaped combustion chambers!
COLON MOTORS, INC.
PANAMA
Tivoli Crossing
COLON
Tenth Street
problems of post-war athletics.
Many of these men and women
who decided not to continue
their sports activities as puppets
of totalitarian regimes were top-
countries.
Under pi
however, thi
in their native
resent regulations,
ese athletes cannot
enter the Olympic games.
The International Olympics
Committee is bound by a rule
that athletes who represented
one country in the games cannot
subsequently represent another.
As a result of this ruling, the
committee recently had to turn
down requests from hundreds of
exiles who wished to enter the
contest this year.
A petition has been filed with
the committee by the Hungarian
National Sports Federation of
New York City, asking that refu-
gee athletes be permitted to
compete In the Olympics.
Avery Brundage, vice president
of the committee will present the
petition to the International
body.
Among the hundreds of Iron
Curtain refugees who were un
able to participate in the con
tests are international swimmini
title-holder Sandor Szegedy o:
Hungary, and former world row-
ing champion Roulik of Czech-
oslovakia.
The list of refugee athletes In-
cludes stars in tennis, boxing,
wrestling, skiing, gymnastics and
hockey. Many of these sportsmen
have organised athletic clubs in
the free countries where they
now live.
UN CLUB
NOTES
y>tC6rmAm*.a
oidons
The Hayden Memorial Skeet
Shoot held at the Cristobal Oi
Club Feb. 22, attracted a good
number of shooters. The wind
whipped the targets around at
very unexpected angles and re-
sulted in some surprisingly low
scores. Charles Disharoon "The
Old Master." know how to han-
dle them though, and led the en-
tire field with a 97thus win-
nine the sterling sliver Mayon-
naise dish plus the lion's share
of folding money, followed by
Tom Pogarty with a 98. Lyman
Jackson and Joe Kueter tied for
third place with 94.
In the second division Eddie
Francis won with 88 pushed by
Tom McNeil with 87 and T. J.
Tassln with 89.
Complete scores were as fol-
lows:
Charles Disharoon .... 97x100
Tom Fog arty.....: .. 96x100
Lyman Jackson...... 94x100
Joe Kueter.......... 94x100
Ralph Dugaa........ 89x100
Eddie Francis........ 88x10
Tom McNeil........ 87x100
T. J. Tassln........ 85x100
Leo Csrr.......... 81x100
H. Clarke.......... 75x100
A short Intermission was fol-
lowed by the 50-blrd handicap
which was won by Eddie Francis,
who also broke the only 26
straight In this event. (Be care-
ful Eddie, the handicap commit-
tee doesn't like straights at han-
dicap).
Eddie was awarded a sterling
silver cream and sugar set for his
skill. T. J. Tassln came into his
game and placed second while
Mary Tassln and Harold Rodell
tied for third. Second division
winners in this event were Tom
Fogarty first. Chas. Disharoon
second with Lee Carr and Joe
Kueter tied for third place.
Complete scores for the 50-*lrd
handicap were: '
Eddie Francis........ 47x80
T. J. Tassln .. .. ,. .. 48x50
Mary Tassln........ 43x80
Harold Rodell........ 48x60
Tom FOgsrty........ 41x80
Charles Disharoon..... 38x80
Lee Carr.......... 38x80
Joe Kueter.......... 22*80
Kilgallen .. .... .. .. 37x80
Sunday, March 2, the Captain
Stewart Trophy Shoot wD.1 be
held. This consists of 50 birds at
28 yards. After this event 80 birds
will be shot st from the 16-yard
Une. Come on outall shooters
its anybody's game from 28
yards.
The first Sunday In April the
last registered shoot, prior to the
SUte Shoot, will be held in Cris-
tobal. This will consist of 80 birds
at 16 yards and 60 birds at A.T.A.
handicaps.
LEG OF LAMB DOES IT
PAWTUCKET. R.I. (UP)Four
bandits feared Edgar E. John-
son's barking dog would attract
attention during a 8124)00 Jewel
robbery in Johnson's home show
room. One of the runmen threw
the dog a le of lamb snatched
from the kitchen refrigerator
and all was quiet. ..,,.-_
**
TO THE SHOWERS Andy Alonso receives the ball from
starting pitcher Dave Thomas in the fifth Inning of last
night's game with Puerto Rico at the Olympic Stadium.
Thomas had Just given up two runs and had runners on
first and second when he was sent to an early shower.
Left fielder acting-manager Dale Lynch looks on. Panama
won 4-2. '
Brazos Brook Retains Lead
In Interclub Golf Matches
Team
At Summit At Davis Total Average
Brazos Brook. ..... 19% 16 36ft
Amador......... 14 17 31
Panama........ 16 14 30
Summit Hills...... 13 13
Fort Davis....... 10% 10%
15
13
10%
Brazos Brook took a slim lead in the Peterson Interclub Oolf
Matches at the end of the second week's play completed yester-
day at Fort Davis.
Brazos for the first time In history defeated Panama, but
the ordlnraily strong Panama club was barely able to field bet-
tei than half a regular team. The score of this match was
18-14.
Another surprise result was Ft. Amador beating last year's
cnamplons, Summit Hills, 17-13.
iS
Panama
Mltten-B. Carpenter..... 2
Shannon-Mrs. Carpenter. 0
Medlnger- Wright.....
B. Medlnger-Cllsbee. .
Dick DehTlnger........ 1
Martlnz-Chandeck...... 2%
Arlas-Demena........ 2
Rldge-Bubb......... 2
O. Novey-B. Novey..... 0
Oerrans.......... %
Brasee Brook
Koepke-Wood.......1
Alexander-Morland. ... 3
Willlams-Byrd.......i%
Hoverson-Day.......1%
Engelke-Schlebeler.....2
Hause-French....... %
Prier-Mathlesen......1
Kenway-Huldqulst.....0
Carnrlght-Hardy. ..... 2%
Summit Hie W" Graham-Gordon. .
-Spain. 3 J. Riley-Oarriel. .
16
Geo. Rlley-spaln
Jankus-Saarlnen......s
Trim, Sr.-Collinv.....%
W. Thompson-Harris. 1
Trim, Jr.-LeBrun......3%
Hochstedler-Toland.....0
Lewter-Hammond......%
Boxwell-J. Thompson. ... 2
Judson-Hoffman.......6
Durham-Bishop.......%
0
0
2%
2
%
Kenna-Mlranda.
Hinkle-Lally. .
Starrett-Moran.
Lombrola-Oolden. .... 3
Highsmlth-Beail......2%
Askew-Prince........1
Smith-Robinson......3
Flemming-May.......1%
17
IN DRIVER'S SEATGeorge Selkfrk sits In a sulky behind pacer
Captain Wolf aa he learnt how to handle harness racers near his
Rochester, N.T., home. The former New York Yankee star, who now
manages Kansas City, started training horses last Fall to help out s
---- v fnend. (NEA), -
'Mr. P.A. Want Ad* attracts
a following
Of prospacts mighty fins!
What's mars ... he signs
them quickly
On the dotted line!
Year classified ad wfl ft.
tract a atrase el geed res-
pects becaane every** a
Panaati aod tai Canal
Zoae read P.A. Waart Ads
regularly. Try them sow
... the resadts wil atraria*
yon!
Brewers Take Firm
Hold On First Place
In Pacific Twi-Loop
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL
LEAGUE
(Straight Season Standings)
TEAM Waa Lost Pet
Balboa Brewers ..8 3 .754
Gibraltar life.. .. 4 .667
Balboa Hi School. 3 8 .873
Panam Merchante 3 8 .373
(Second Half Standings)
soa iso-i noAt PiVU
Baiboe Brewers ..3 4 1.666
Balboa Hi School.. 1 1 .See
Gibraltar Life. .. 1 3 .333
"Panam Merchants 0 2 .664
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Gibraltar Life Insurance Bal-
boa High Scheel 4: Balboa Brew-
en Panam Merchants 8.
BUI "Casey" csrluVS Balboa
Brewers took firm hold of first
place In the second half race and
kept their one-game margin over
the pack In the straight season
rsce yesterday when they won a
for left game from the Old Tim-
ers of Panam Merchants.
The Old Timers had nine men
in uniform to start the game but
before the first inning was over,
pitcher Webb Hearn and short-
stop Harry Foster came up with
broken fingers. Without anyone
else on the bench as reserves,
manager Pete Corrigan had no
choice but to .forfeit the game to
the Brewers.
In the first game of the after-
noon the Gibraltar Life Insur-
ancemen broke their losing skein
Of three games as they handed
the Balboa High School nine a
9-4 beating.
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividends
FIRST RACE
1Huascazo (excluded from bet-
ting).
2 Volador $9.40, $4.80. $2.80.
3Winsaba $3.40, $3.40.
4Sin Fin $7.80.
SECOND RACE
1Risita $8.80, $2.80, $2.40.
3Mona Lisa $2.80, $2.20.
3Golden Girl $2.80.
First Doubles: (ViUdor-RUIta)
836.26.
THIRD RACB
1Atason $14, $4.20.
2 Pulgarcito $3.
One-Two: (Atason-Pulgarcito)
844.66.
FOURTH RACE
1Duque $7.40. $2.80. $2.20.
2Golden Babe $240. $2.40.
3Eclipse $3.80.
Quiniela: (Dueue-GeMea
Babe) 89.66.
FIFTH RACB
1Pblico $3.40.
SIXTH RACE
1Rocky $8.20, $8.60.
2Montmartre $4.80.
SEVENTH RACE
1Keyhaven $7.80, $8.
2 Hurlecano $9.80.
Second Doubles: (Reeky-Key -
haven) $39.
EIGHTH RACE
1Walrus $6.40, $3.60, $2 JO.
2D.D.T. $3.40. 83730.
3Tupac $4.80.
Quiniela: (Wakes D.D.T.)
$11.46.
NINTH RACB
1-Petit Pols $3.20, $2.80, $2JO.
2Sun Cheer $140. $2.40.
3Alabarda $2.40.
One Two: (Petit Pees-Sun
Cheer) $8.26.
TENTH RACB
18hcaoU 3 $3 20.
2Ria Rol $2.44. ,
Along The Fairways
Dot Gordon won first place In
the Blngle-Bangle-Bungle tour-
nament for ladles held last
Thursday at the Fort amador
Golf Club with s total of 27
potato of a possible 54.
Frances Twomey and Dorothy
Faulds tied for second with 22
points each. Janelle Chartrock
and Jo Donley also wound up
deadlocked in third place with 21
potato each.
Thursday, Feb. 28, on the reg-
ular Amador Ladies Day pro-
gram, s match play event with
three-quarters handicap will be
held. Play will be In twosomes
with prises for each match win-
ner. However, they msy play In
foursomes comprised of two
matches.
The Port Amador annual han-
dicap ladles club tournament be-
gins March 6. Qualifying rounds
will be played March 6,7,8 and 9.
www
The Lineups
FIRST GAME
Puerto Rico
Luis Mrquez, cf.
Jack Dittmer, 2b.
Victor Pellot, lb.
Buster Clarkson, 8b.
Ellis Deal, If.
Lilis Olmo, rf.
Luis St Clair, c.
J. Almendro, ss.
Dwight Adams (R) p
Venezuelt
Clarence Hicks, 8b.
Chico Carrasquel, si.
Morris Moasali, lb.
Wilmer Fields, rf
Dalmiro FinoL, Jf.
Hctor Bentez, cf.
Farrell Anderson, .*
Luis Oliveros, 2b
Al Papai (R) f
SECOND GAME
Cuba
Lou Klein, ss.
Johnny Jorgensen, 2b
Edmundo Amores, rf.
Bert Haas, lb
Pedro Formental, cf.
Vernon Benson, 3b.
Fernando Diaz, If.
Andrs Fleitas, c.
Thomas Fine (R) p
Panam
Frank Austin, ss.
Forrest Jacobs, 2b.
Joe Tuminelli, 8b.
Jim Cronin, rf.
Dale Lynch, If.
John Kropf, cf.
Eddie Neville, lb.
Ray Dabek, c.
Hisel Patrick (R) f
www
CARIBBEAN SERIES
THE STANDINGS
Teasns C P V PRWeaLeet Fat. 4KB
Puerto Rico. 0 12 14 0 1.600 x 1 2 3 2 .600 1 X 1 a 3 .406 0 0 X 0 4 .010 1*
Lest.......0
LAST NIGHTS RESULTS
At Olympic Stadium:
Cuba 7, Venezuela 1 Panama 4, Puerto Rico 2.
TONIGHTS GAMES
At Olympic Stadium:
Puerto Rico vs. Venesuela Cuba vs. Panama.
(First gams starts st 6:00 pjn.)
BOX SCORES
Pint Game
CUBA
i i l I n 41 _sB
ab r a $f
B ki H as pa a a
Klein, ss. ,
Jorgensen, 2b.
Amoros, If. ,
Haas, lb. .
Formental, cf.
Das, cf. .
Benson, 3b. ..,
Crespo, rf. .
Pleltas, c. 4
Avars; p. ... 4
0
1
i
4
9
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
3
1
6
1
0
0
3
0
0
0
6
1

1
0
0
t
0
0

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
6
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
6
0
0
6
1
0
0
1

S
4
11
4
0
I
1
I
0
6
a
6

0
0
a
0
1
0
I
f

s
e
..88 7 8 11 3 0 0 3 3 17 13 VENEZUELA 1
abrhtbSbSbhrbssspaa
Hicks, Sb-ss. ..400000600631
Moszall, lb. ...40000 0 0 00 16 6 1
Benitos, cf. ...300006610864
fields, rf. ...411400100364
Davis, If.....402200000464
Carrasquel, ss. .3 0000000063 1
Garcia, 8b. ...10 00060011 SB
Anderson, e. ..40 1100600364
Oliveros. 3b. ..800000 066346
Hetkl, p. .... 3 01 31 06446 6 X
TOTALS.....33189101111744
i by tastings:
Cuba ............................... 106 061 60sT
Venesuela ........................... 600 061 0661
SUMMARY
Runs batted in: Haas, Formental, Fields, Fleitas 2, Amoros
2. Earned runs: Cuba 3, Venesuela 1. Left on bases: Cuba 8, Ve-
nesuela 6. Struckout by: Hetkl 2, Ayers 1. Base on balls oft:
Hetkl 2, Ayers 1. Umpires: Thornton (plate), Mulitas (lb), Ryaa
(2b) Maestri (3b). Time of game: 1:82.
Game
PUERTO BICO
h tb tb 3b br be se ye a e
Marques, cf.
Dittmer, 3b.
Olmo, rx. .
Clarkson, 3b.
Deal, If. .
Olivo p. .
Pt-llot. lb. .
Almendro, ss.
Casanova, c.
Santiago, p.
Orroyo. .
Bscaiera. If.
5
4
4
4
2
1
4
3
3
0
0
3
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
3
0
2
0
0
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
4
0
2
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
a o 4
i 5 :
\ I
4 0 4
T 2 6
a
0
0
0
0
6
6
6.
6
6
TOTALS.....St 2 6 14 1 6
________L_ PANAMA
4 S 34 10
h tb tb 3b hr
a as pa a a
4
Austin, ss. ...40341000
Jacobs. 3b. ...40 83040044
Tuminelli. 3b. .4600606664
Cronin, rf. ...40800006
Lynch, If. ... 3 1 1 1 6 6 61 4
Kropf, cf. 3 1 6 0 6 6 6 1 6 1
NevUle. lb. ... 3 1 8 .3 0 0 0 1 6 10
Dabek. c. ...06 00066664
Thomas, p. ...30 110666
Akmso. o ...3614600630
6
a
a
i
6
0
a
i
o
i
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
S
4
4
TOTALS.....31 4 9 10 1
4 8 37 IT 4
Puerto Rico
Panam ...
by ianiaga:
004 404
SUMMARY
Clarkson. Earned
pitch* Oatv.
Runs batted In: Thomas 3, Austin, Olmo,
runs: Panama 4, Puerto Raao 3. Left on bases: r
to Rico A Stolen basas: Lynch. Jacobs. Httbf.
(Cronin). Struckout by: Santiago 3, Olivo 2. Thomas 3,
Bass on baile off: Santiago 3. OUvo 1. Tbosnaa 3. .
p-.tchers record. Senttaaoi runs. 3 hito to 3 3 innsosst; JL
mas 3 runs. 7 hits in 43/3 Innings; Orroyo 6 rune, a bAb
muase Losing pitcher: Santiago Winning pitcher: i
sMpssys: CtarW Pellot; oln. ItoBama, stojBla.
NevlEe. Austin. Jacobs. NerlUe: Jacobs,^usttn. Bevttle
Urmaststod. Umpires: Ryan (plato), Maestri (lb),
Mulitas (3b). Time of game: 3:1*.
.............
anata*
____


PANAMA AND CUBA IN CRUCIAL GAME
^-------,---------,-----------------------_-------------------------------,_---------------------'--------;-----------------------------
Draft Calls May
Become Bigger
In Late Summer
WASHINGTON, Feb. 85 (UP)
Defense officiate *aid today
that (.raft call thl summer and
fall will have to be big enough
to provide "substantial" replace-
ments for draftees and National
Guardsmen released irom active
duty.
While refusing to make any
advance predictions, they in-
dicated that draft calls prob-
ably will have to be Increased
sharply over recent levels by late
summer or early fall barring an
unexpected spurt in volunteers
and re-enlistments. .....
The April draft call for 20,000
meh was the smallest since last
June and 8,000 below March
Inductions. .
The March call itself was 50
per cent below February.
Officials said the 20,000 men
In April will give the armed
services all the men they need
to nieet manpower goals through
June 30, 1952, the end of this
fiscal year.
The goal for June 30 is 3,700,-
000 men compared with present
overall strength of about 3,500,-
000
There are several factors
which make It probable that
draft calls will Increase sharply
later this year.
This is particularly true If the
Korean truce talks drag on and
there h no break in the war.
Replacements will have to Be
found for draftees and National
Guardsmen Inducted two years
ago and Whose maximum term
of service Is up. Under present
circumstances, it Is considered
unlikely that any considerable
number of them will re-enllst.
The first post-Korea draftees
reported for service in Septem-
ber, 1950.,
Some 50,000 of them were in-
ducted that month and another
50,000 in October. November In-
ductions totaled 70,000 and De-
cember 40,000. t.
In each ot the following three
months, 80,000 men were taken.
Replacements must be found
for these men as well as for re-
gulars whose enlistments are ex-
P Members of the 28th, 40th,
43rd, and 45th National Guard
divisions also will start coming
home from active service next
month, about four months ahead
of schedule.
The divisions will be kept in
service and the Guardsmen re-
placed, with draftees and volun-
teer. .
There are about 35,000 men
m the four divisions from Cali-
fornia, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania.
Vermont, Rhode Island and
Connecticut.
The Army also will start next
month to release 5,000 Guards-
men in South Dakota's 198th
and Tennessee's 278th regi-
mental combat teams.
While the blackbone of the
guard outfits was formed by men
from their home states, their
ranks were filled out by draftees
and volunteers from across the
country.
Sudan Sun Eclipse
Surprises Natives,
Excites Scientists
KHARTOUM, Sudan, Feb. 25
(UP)The sun formed an arc
today in an eclipse observed by
0 excited international scien-
tists and thousands of frighten-
ed natives.
A shadow was cast across the
earth in a pr.th 9,000 miles long
arrti 15 miles wide, stretching
from the South Atlantic to Si-
beria.
Scientists from ten nations
Bathered at Kilo Five, a point
south of Khartoum, to measure
the effects of the eclipse on ra-
dio transmission, weather and
cosmic radiation.
A Russian team observed the
eclipse in Central *sla.
This African capital was
plunged into darkness shortly
after 9 a.m. Awed natives beat
drams and slit the throats of
bulls as sacrifices during the
total eclipse, which for them
was a manifestation of God or
devils.
As the path of the moon
started to creep across the sun,
the drums began their eerie
boat. Donkeys brayed, dogs
howled and children beat spoons
together to lighten the devils
or hid their laces in the flow-
ins; robes of their mothers.
In southern Siyian. where the
eclipse was only partly visible,
tribesmen sacrificad their hump-
backed bulls, bowing their heads
and then slitting the animal's
throats with their sharp knives.
Luke Standefer
Dies At Rodman
An American employe of the
Navy was pronounced dead on
arrival this morning at the Rod-
man Dispensary, probably of a
heart attack.
Be was Luke Price Standefer,
88. who has been employed by
the Navy for some time.
Mr. Standefer to survived by
his tfe Ira and two children.
AN INDRPENDIN^
Panama American
"Lei the people know the truth and the country a $ tfe** Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTT-8EVENTB YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, FEBRUARY *5, 195
FIVE CENTS
Dynamite-Minded Dallas Is
Loudest, OftenestBoom Town
DALLAS, Tex., Feb. 25 (UP)
Two new mysterious explosions
Jarred bomb-Jittery Dallas Sat-
urday night and yesterday, but
baffled police were unable to
find the source of the newest
one, let alone an explanation of
the blasts.
The newest explosions were
the third and fourth of an ap-
parently pointless Saturday
night series which nevertheless
shook the city and panicked re-
sidents. They started last Dec. 1.
The previous blasts required
one to three days to trace.
One turned out to be center-
ed in a booby-trapped pecan
tree.
The second left a gaping hole
In a river bank.
No suspects ever have been
produced or a motive advanced.
The third one was an earth-
shaking Jolt felt 10 miles away
and was traced an hour later
to a bridge in the southwest
section of the county. One end
of the bridge was shattered
by explosives.
Sheriff's deputies even were
baffled as to what kind of
charge was planted under one
end of the span, which is near
a large power plant operated at
Mountain Creek Lake by the
Dallas Power and Light Co.
In the first hour after the
blast, the sheriff's department
alone received 300 calls from
anxious citizens. Police switch-
boards also were swamped.
An encore came about three
hours later.
The night's second explosion
was reported In the northeastern
part of Dallas County.
An engineer at. a. radio sta-
tion transmitter told police he
saw the flash through a window
and felt and accompanying Jar.
Dallas County sheriff Bill
Decker took charge of the in-
vestigation of the initial explo-
sion and today aMered a 100-
dollar reward from his own
pocket for information leading
to the arrest of the person or
persons responsible.
His deputies tended to dis-
count the second of.the report-
ed explosions and said police
might be working on it. Police
dispatchers confirmed that a
blast was reported by many
citizens but said they hadn't
found it.
The bombing threw a new
fright into a populace, which
during the past two years has
been shaken by several of the
11 attempts on the life of the
late Herbert (the Cat) Noble,
target of a chain of gangland
bombings of restaurants and
business houses, and by ata
18-month series of terroristic
bombing of Negro property in
a white-Negro "Fringe" neigh-
borhood in South Dallas.
Decker said he believed there
was no connection between the
mystery blasts and those of more
obvious motive.
Noble was killed last Aug. 7
when an explosive charge shat-
tered his automobile as he stop-
ped at the mailbox at his ranch
at Grapevine in Tarrant County.
One of the previous attempts
on Noble's life killed his preg-
nant wife.
She had borrowed her hus-
band's car for a shopping tour
in Dallas and a dynamite bomb
in the car exploded with a roar
that was heard eight miles away.
One of the restaurants on
whose roof a bomb was tossed
last year is owned by former
sheriff Steve Guthrie. He blam-
ed the Capone mob, which he
said he kept from moving into
Dallas when he was sheriff.
Guthrie said he might run for
office again to stamp out
gangland elements.
Texas Rangers intervened
on the invitation of Dallas
police to hela round up a gang
Young Kidnaper Had No Idea
What He'd Do With $50,000
MONTREAL, Feb. 25 (UP)A
18-year-old with "no sense of
values" who kidnaped his em-
ployer's three-year-old daughter
from her crib said today he had
no idea why he demanded $50,-
000 ransom for the child and
probably would have Just buried
the money after he got it.
Robert Patenaude readily con-
fessed to the kidnaping and said
he had no grudge ajtainst his
boss, whom he described as a
"prince of a guy." _.__
The youth's father visited him
in Jail and sadly told authorities
that Robert had "no sense of re-
sponsibility."
Little Barbara Nemeroff was
kidnaped Friday night while her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Nemeroff, were out.
The kidnaper forced Alice La-
chance, 25. the maid, to dress
Barbara and then fled with the
child in his arms, leaving a
crudely written ransom note.
The pair were found Saturday
morning strolling hand-in-hand
down a busy Montreal street.
Barbara was unharmed.
Nemeroff, who owns a leather
"I probably would have burled
it someplace."
Patenaude had only kind
words for Nemeroff.
"He's a prince of a guy," he
said. "He's been a square shooter
with me all along."
Polloe refused to reveal details
allegedly behind the racial
bombint and arrested a num-
ber of suspects last August.
There since have been no
more terroristic bombing.
It was largely as a result of
the wave of blasts that a new
Texas law was passed making
mere possession of explosives a
felony offense.
This new series of blasts may
all be a "bad Joke," Decker said,
or "because somebody had to
get rid of some dyanmite."
Mikelndliz
Honeymoon
In French Alps
NAVY BULL SESSION
of the boy's- background, but his' Grenoble, where they left a train
father said he had been spoiled.! from Paris.
"He always had everything he; wilding and his violet-eyed
wanted," the elder Patenaude bride left Paris earlier yesterday
said. "There is absolutely no rea-'after asking hotel officials not
son wh* he went through with it. to tell reporters where they were
It's Just because he has no sense going,
of values."
Saturday night the couple din-
ed at the expensive La Tour D'-
The. slight, pimply-faced boy Argent, a rooftop restaurant
was held in Jail pending his ar-j overlooking the Seine,
raignnjent In Juvenile court. The restaurant is so exclusive
Authorities said the case prob-: that even the ducks served there
ably would be transferred to a! have printed pedigrees showing
criminal court, where the Of-' their ancestors,
fender can be sentenced to al Miss Taylor ate pressed duck,
maximum of 25 vears in prison. Waiters and guests at the res-
One of the biggest manhunts! taurant said Miss Taylor told
In Canadian history was set off Wilding she was "happier than
after the youth, wearing a mask,! I've ever been before."
jimmied the lock on a door to i They left the restaurant early,
the Nemeroff'8 fashionable sec- j Wilding having told reporters
ond floor west-end apartment. 1 that they were "very tired" and
MUs Lachance said Robert ap-! that marriage was a "pretty tlr-
eoodT factory" "said the boy waslparently did not carry a gun butiing" affair.
OM of his''quietest" employes, threatened her and the child. I Miss Taylor, 19, and Wilding.
He sked authorities to prose- She dressed the child while he 41, arrived in Paris after their
Into the arena with him had
hopped a visiting U.S. sailor,
whose dashing but unscathed
handling of this piece of bull
promised his swift elevation to
the highest places of the serv-
ice.
Before open house was de-
clared on behalf of the sailor's
ball, Armillita of Spain and
Gregorio Puebla of 'Mexleo
each slew two bulls.
At right Armillita is picturel
at the moment immediately
before the death thrust.
Gamboa Argument
Ends In Knifing;
Panamanian Held
ALPES D'HUEZ, France Feb. 25
(UP) Newlyweds Elizabeth Tay-
lor and Michael Wilding, huddled
together in the back of a small
French car. arrived here last
night for a seven-day honeymoon
"away from it all."
Wrapped In heavy travelling A heated argument yesterday
coats, the beautiful American1 afternoon landed one Pahama-
movle star and her British actor-: nian In the hospital with a
husband arrived at La Menan-1 stomach wound, and his alleged
diere hotel after a drive from assailant In the Canal Zone Jail.
He asked authorities to prose
cute the case to the fullest ex-
tent. UI ._'
"I don't know why I did it,
Robert said in an Interview.
"1 guess I wanted the money.
But even then, I haven't the
faintest idea what I would have
done with it.
The wounded man, Francisco
Soto, 22, was stabbed In the ab-l
domen with an inch and one-half
long penklfe during an argument
with Jorge Anibal Montenegro,
33, under Quarters 288 in Gam-
boa.
Soto was Immediately taken to
Gorgas Hospital where h was
placed under observation, and
authorities today report hi con-
dition is not serious.
Meanwhile Montenegro was
charged with assault with a
deadly weapon. Ball was set at
$500 at the request of the Dis-
trict Attorney, and the case is
continued until Wednesday
morning.
Montenegro has a previous rec-
ord with the Canal Zone courts.
He was charged with embezzle-
ment in 1943 for which he was
snarled at her, she said.
wedding in London.
They were asked if they plan-
ned to do any skiing, but MUs
Qoggie, As 10 Bidders Vie At So/e
A dog named "Doggie," who
got the full advertisement bid-
sale treatment from the Canal
Storehouse Division, has been
sold.
His new owner Is very happy.
He wanted the half-grown Cock-
er spaniel to fill a void left by
the death of another dog a few
weeks ago.
Immediately after the bids
were opened Friday, Barrett A.
Ward picked up his new posses-
sion at the Quarantine kennels
Rlven 30 days in Jail, and two and took him home to France
v\c
minor convictions in 1948 and
INS.
A woman shopper, Mrs. Mar- _.
f-aret Henry, gave the tip that i Taylor said she didnt think they
ed to Barbara's rescue. would because her husband Is Both Soto and Montenegro are
She saw the child and her ab- not allowed to ski under the, employed as laborers by the
ductor in a shopping district and terms of his British film con-1 Dredging Division of the Pana-
notifled police. I tract. _____________' ma Canal.________.
Airlines Worry As Forces Recall Skilled Men
Field. His high bid was $35.01.
Other bidder there were
nine altogether are not so
happy.
Storehouse employes who
handled the sale say one hus-
bar.d is really in the doghouse
because he didnt get the dog.
His wife burst into tears when
she found out their bid wasn't
high enough to swing the sale.
She had Instructed her husband
tc u- his original bid by $10 to
assure they would get Doggie. He
counted his pennies, upped the
By WADE JONES
MIAMI. Feb. 25 (NEA)At Mi-
ami's sprawling International
Airport it's a rather common oc-
currence to see a four-engine
plane suddenly lose the power
from oneor eveh twoof Its
engines during a Cake-off.
But nobody holds his breath,
and no crash sirens scream. The
engine "failure" Isn't bad in this
case. In fact, it's good.
It means that some airline pl-
, lot Is undergoing training or get-
ting a periodic check-up on his
proficiency and that his lnstruc-
! tor or check pilot has deliberate-
ly cut the engines at a critical
time to test the skill of the man
at the controls.
Heedless to say, there are no
I passengers oa board.
Under Civil Air rules, every
pilot must have a proficiency
check in the air every six
| months.
There are numerous other Civil
Air regulations covering pilots.
and nearly all airlines maintain
i pilot standards even higher than
the mnimums prescribed.
All airlines maintain training
schools for co-pllots, and for
i pilots switching from one type
plane to another.
You cant help noting in the
commercial airline pilot of today
the silver threads you'll find
among the gold, red, black, and
blond.
A large number of the pilots
are in their upper thirties, forties
even fifties.
That gray hair can be taken to
mean lots of experience, and for
safety in the air experience is
one thing you want In the man
at the controls.
"The younger pilot may have
faster reflexes." says Cant. John
Gill. Eastern Airlines' chief pilot,
"but the more experienced man
will be more apt to arrive at the
right decision first, because
better Judgment."

of
Capt. D. C. Pearson, Jr., assis-
tant chief pilot in charge of
training for Pan American
World Airways' Latin American
division, 6ays he has noticed re-
cently a difficulty In obtaining
the answers as to why this con-jduty. commercial airline opera- liner any place In the world,
ante some, but not enough. If pet.
he had followed his wife's la
structlons Doggie would have
been theirs.
One man brought his two young
children to the bid opening. They
were excited about "Doggie," but
their father's bid manifested less
enthusiasm. Storehouse employes
suy his offer of $3.14 for the
cocker, the lowest bid ecelved
must have been submitted un-
der pressure from his small fry.
"Doggie" has lived at the quar-
antine kennels since last Sept.,
when he was brought here from
Quito, Ecuador, where his master
was attached to the U. 8. Mil-
itary Mission.
After "Doggie" spent his re-
quired four months in quar-
antine, bis owners could not take
him. His mistress was hospital-
ized here and then went on to
her home in Costa Rica to re-
cuperate. The cocker's master
had no accommodations for the
dog in Quito when he returned
there so he authorized the Quar-
antine service to dispose of hi*
dition exists, but believes thatJtions would come to a virtual
like traffic controllers, consider-1 halt." _.....
able numbers of co-pllots are! That unit Is heavily loaded
being called back tato service by with top airline pilots,
the military as reservists. _, ...
So hard-hit are the airlines by! One of the biggest problems
demands of the military for per- facing the pilot today is the
sonnel that, as one airline offi- enormous number and complex-
sufficient number's of qualified" clal reported, "If a certain re- Ity of the dails and instruments
co-nllots serve nit in California were in the cockpit.
dmlU he doesn't know all'suddenly calied back I, act! e As U is. some big airliner cock-
"Thp big thing now is to con-
solidate some of this equipment,"
says Pearson. That feeling is
echoed by many others in the
Industry.
Such consolidations are in the
works and pilots hope to be get-
ting the benefit of them soon. >uu>
One Important one would com-, dous.
from Carlsbad to Karachi.

WhatCAA is looking for prin-
cipally is any pattern of trouble
in particular types of planes
from an apparently related
cause.
This can mean a mechanical
or structural defectusually in
newer type planes whose bags
haven't been entirely eliminated
and If the pattern is definite'
enough it can mean the ground-
ing of all planes of that type un-
til the difficulty is eliminated.
CAB Investigates all airline
crashes to try to determine their
cause.
The amount pf technical skill
and know-how that goes into
such Investigations Is tremen-
blne four present dials Into one' f*r Instance there was the
which would show simultaneous-iJJryce Canyon, Utah, flaming
lv the airplane's direction as well, crash of a oC-8 In October, 1947,
as the degree of its pitch and when all 48. passengers and a
bank.
crew of six lost their lives
CAB official* and more than
100 volunteer specialists from
airlines and related manufactur-
INSIDE AN AIRLINES: The complexity of the cockpit In
lew* plane is a big ** far aviation. There are orne
let taitrameaU and dials, and the iadastry is working U
nmsiSMr this urtfiHrt. te lisapiifj ".tie*.
Representing the government
In our 25-year-old, fast-growing----------
air industryover $1 billion in ers collected literally thousand*
total operating revenues last year, of bits of burned wreckage
are the Civil Aeronautics strewn along the29-mile path of,
Board and it* related and some-! the plane a* it disintegrated in
times overlapping *lter agency. I flight.
the Civil Aeronautic* Admlnls- The piece* were labeled a* tan
tritlon I the map location where they
The two set up and enforce air were found,
traffic regulations for the entire \ Then began the long Job ol re-
country establish rates and j constructing the plane from ttai
DolnU to be aerved, prescribe fragment* in a special hangar.-
safety rules and investigate air- The Job was almost completed"
ni.n/ crashes when a second DC-8 crash-1
CAA own* and operate* all of landed in flame* at Gallup, N. M.i
1 the electronic traffic control and The second P* jft^.i"
1 naviaatlonal aid equipment at. one piece with no fatalities and
, thewnmtry'* airporte. But aome- from It and what bad been learn-
iimes It doeant have the Money, ed from the first planes wreck-
to TOteaUthat It owna- age. the cauae of the ftre in both
ieof CAA'a important func-caaes wa* e*taWi*bed and the
tlon* 1* to keep a dally report on fault corrected.
*PH>IPES ASOUT TO THE AVE TEN! 10 sinsW-servins, pack-
ages give the entire family it*
favorite choice of carnal.
DaJkiam Oeap* Mm>i is only
etw of the 7 different varieties
of noumkdn*. earaala in FO0T-
7v*rieri**-
lOpeiilisaail
m^m
Hit
,c .rNS
IMSII
fit


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