The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
suj .*?
"Lei f A* peop/e know the truth and the country It $afe** Abraham Lincoln.
Cuban Politico Murdered By Gunmen
Duke Of
To Take
In State
(NBA Telephoto)
GENERAL REVIEW Gen. Dwight D. Eisenh ower, supreme commander of NATO forces, re-
views his staff officers at Fontainebleau, France. With the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion chief are Brt?. J. F. Gault of the United Kingdom (left of the General) and CW. Ver-
non A. Walters (rlght^
Munitions Board Runs Foul
Of Snags In Buying Materiel
lng and equipment worked out
by officers of the various set-
vices "on the Intermediate level
commanders and majors."
Ring said It had been present-
ed to the Munitions Board about
10 days ago and will be taken up
The subcommittee Is interest-
ed particularly In the setting up
of a single buying catalog sys-
tem for all the services. Rear
Adm. Joseph Fowler was recalled
from retirement last fall by the
Defense Department to take on
the Job. ____
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 (UP) (Army about $24 a pair
A defense off letal testified Marine Corp onlv ab<
today it has been impossible to He deros
..* a '*akt*sfaet,Hy' central- what
lacd 'mfHttry buying system'blned
partly because defense orders are
regarded as an afiswer to un-
employment and "a lot of social
Rear Adm. M. L. Ring, vice
chairman of the Munitions
Board's Office of Supply, told
| House investigators that procu-
rement officials are hampered
..because every purchase la "ln-
Iffluenced" by at least 14 major
" policy decisions.
He said these lnolude "pres-
Eure" from Congress to give small
uslnessmen a break, admln-
I lstratlon orders to channel buy-
ing into "distressed areas.' and
[the "buy American' campaign.
"If I had to buy anything per-
J tonally,* Ring declared, "I'd just
I make my decision and duck/'
y Ring, an official of the Defense
Department's procurement po-
fllcy agency, said the Munitions
I Board has had the problem of
Centralized military buying be-
kfore it "constantly*' for a year
land a half but has been unable
lito come up with a "satisfactory"
Step. F. 'Edward Hebert (D.,
chairman of the Armed
(('Services Subcommittee investi-
gating military waste, ripped
Into the board In behalf of "the
man who is paying his taxes."
(The problem Involves "millions
latid billions," he said.
-Hebert Is conducting the hear.
gin in a committee room he
(tubbed "The Chamber of Hor-
rors" because of its exhibits of
ttjJHtary extravagance includ-
ing combat shoes which cost the
Zone Resident
Dies In Gorgas
Ins Insisted t "I am con-
vinced we're
He described a fantastic maze
of red tape and bureaucracy
through which each decision
must pass In order to arrive at
a standard description and pur-
chase number for Items used by
the various branches of the ar-
med forces.
UN Negotiators
Blasted Again
For Yield to Reds
LONDON, Feb. IS (UP) The
Duke of Windsor, formerly King
Edward VIII, will take part In
the Mate funeral of his brother,
King George VI, Friday.
It will be the Duke of Wind
sor's first official appearance at
any ceremony in Britain sine*
he abdicated the throne in 1938
in favor of his brother, then
Duke of Tork,
The Duke of Windsor will walk
with his second brother, the
Duke of Gloucester, and Gueen
Elizabeth H's consort, the Duke
of Edinburgh, behind Kins;
George's coffin.
The top figures of the world's
royalty, princes and statesmen
ed <
converged on London today vir-
tually Ignored by the little peo-
ple who lined up on a gentle car-
pet of snow to say goodbye to
their own King George VI.
The oily arrival to excite the
bereaved labile was that ef
the Duke of Windsor, who re*
iMHDced the throne for the leve
ef an American rosnen. He ar-
rived from New Tork ky the
Quean Mary.
United States
State Dean Acheson was due to
arrive at London airport today
In President Truman's private
plane, the Independence.
Gen. Dwight Elsenhower and
his wife, are due to fly In from
Sent*! the n* another raw,
!? ..1?J thi tretched,
"'.' ?"lyesterday, for a mile,
with ate oeople In It.
.Close to 80,000 saw the Km*
VhSZday,and Westminster Hall.
hmfn?S' mo">hir-three
JNant could see the King him-
L1*} "W.oaken lid of his cof-
fin was nailed shut last Friday
tSS' fl"'"1 *h had he>
last glimpse of her father's fea-
tures. wllrnot be owned again
Queen Elizabeth O today rT-
&&* l?u 8fclu,n with her
"iTf nd.' tle Duk" f Edinburgh
""< th/lr two children at Clar-
ence House, their present resi-
n The Dowager Queen Mary will
not .attend her ton's funeral.
A member of the 84-year-old
queen's household said Oueen
ff/3Uw*V,ui,te *" ut *
feit she should no expose her-
jelf to the ordeal of her sons
.JrBiSM,, PPttlon SocialUt
and Liberal members stalked out
of the Belgian Senate today and
Hd bncott all
Thursday, Feb. 14
5:51 a. m. ....
:10 p. m. 11:02 m.
John H. Ribbing; father of
Mrs. William H. Brown of Dia-
blo, died at 6:30 p. m. Monday
at Gorgas Hospital, where he
had been a patient since Jan.
22. He was 88 years old.
Memorial services will beheld
at 4:30 .p. m. Thursday at the
Baptist Church at Balboa. The
family has requested that no
flowers be sent.
Mr. Ribbing was 'bom in
Sweden that was a naturalised
United States citizen.
He came to the Isthmus in
1945 from Newllano. Louisiana,
and hat lived here since that
time with his daughter and
son-in-law, a railroad wheel
machinist In the Railroad and
Terminals Bureau.
Besides his daughter and
son-in-law, Mr. Ribbing It sur-
vived by two grandsons, Roy
H. Brown of Diablo and Wil-
liam H. Ribbing of Detroit, Mi-
PUSAN, Korea. Feb. 18 (UP)
The acting: premier of the Re-
public of Korea. Hes Chung, to-
day accused the United Nations
negotiators of making "humilia-
ting concessions" to the Com-
munists In the Panmftnjom
peace talks.
His accusation came as the
United Nations and Communist
negotiators agreed to return all
war prisoners within two months
of a Korean armistice, and the
United Nations offered to meet
the Reds halfway In the dispute
over the number of reports
through which rotated troops
may pass during a truce.
Still at issue is the most con-
troversial point of aU the Uni-
ted Nations insistence that pris-
oners shall have the right to re-
fuse repatriation.
Alonzo Hunter. 79,
Dies In California
and statesmen art
Some of them, Mke Egypt's for-
mer ambassador Abdel Fattah
Amr Pasha are using the oppor-
tunity to carry on affairs of
Amr la to see British Foreign
Secretary Anthony Eden In a pre-
liminary stage of what are ex-
pected to be new negotiations
over the Anglo-Egyptian dispute.
U. 8. representatives, includ-
ing Mutual Security Agency
chief W. Averell Harrlman, are
paving the way for the coming
NATO session in Lisbon.
But none of these important
affairs matter at this grlef-
strlcken moment to the average
Briton In the street.
While servants literally rolled
out red carpets at Victoria sta-
tion- and London airport for ar-
riving Royalty, Britons arid visi-
tors from Commonwealth coun-
tries lined up on a white carpet
of snow beneath the grey towers
of the Houses of Parliament
alongside the placid River
Thames to tee their King lying
in state.
There were 15M waiting In
the hoim at dawn today, and
Judges' Bench
22-Year-Old Wife Seeks Divorce;
G. Husband Prefers Her Mother
CLEVELAND. O., Feb. 1J tag a divorce from her soldier husband, testified todav
. that be preferred her 41-year-old mother toher
Mrs. Rosemary McDonald, St, told common pleas
fcf,e.i,tPh .ArU_,h*t if" m*"** "e. Kevin P. Mc-
Donald, atas a, in December, 1950 and that they separ-
ated a month later.
. .^^1*- M*PM*-M ** the time her husband
told her be "wanted someone else."
.I"**J*0"- "* *" H1' yo"n* ^ *** "M *
mother, Mrs. Mary Jane Nye, a widow. The hasband
wrote his mother-in-law "many love letters." the wife
Mrs. McDonald sought a divorce on the grounds ef
rr? "f'. of. dnS; *"* th la*t> ferred action
pending farther Investigation of the case.
McDonald Is at Tyndall Air Base. Florida.
Mother and daughter Uve at the same address, al-
though the wife said they have keen a. "strataedTata-
tlons' since the mother was widowed last Jane
News of the death of Alonzo
Hunter, well known Atlantic
side resident for many years,
at a hospital in La Joya, Cali-
fornia, last Friday has been re-
ceived by friends on the Isth-
mus. He was 79 years oM.
Mr. Hunter was employed as
a customs boarding officer in
Cristobal for about 15 years
before his retirement in Feb-
ruary 1934. He was first em-
ployed during the Canal con-
struction period. He was etn-
Eloyed as a sanitary inspector
i the Health Department In
1908 and with the exception of
a brief break In his service In
1913 he was continuously em-
ployed until his retirement.
Mr. Hunter was a native of
Nova Scotia and a naturalised
citisen of the United States,
Before coming to the Isthmus
be had served in the Army
Transport and Revenue Cutter
Since leaving *he Canal ser-
vice, be and Mrs. Hunter haveT
made their home In San Disco *
CaUfoTDia. In addition tohls
wife, he U survived by a daugh-
ter Mrs. Anos Hohn. Whose
buabznd. Brigadier Oeneral
Lewis A. Hohn. is a retired Ma-
rine Corps officer. i
For failing to appear this
morning in the Balboa Magts
trate's Court to answer a charge
of trespassing, Maria Dolores
Anta, a 35-year-old Happyland
showgirl, forfeited her bail of
$15. She was found trespassing
L the Ancon Commissary yes-
And for a similar charge. Jose
Maria Mendoza, 41, Panamanian,
was fined $19.
Selvjn Pottlnger was found
guilty Of driving a car without
a license during this morning's
session, and fined $10. The 34-
year-old Panamanian defendant
pleaded guilty.
For not carrying a valid cer-
tificate of inspection on their
vehicles. Marcelino Hazlewood.
M, and Benigno Caeeres., 43,
both Panamanians were fined
$10 each.
New Queen Receives
Churchill In First
Formal Audience
LONDON, Feb. 13 (UP)
Prime Minister Winston Church-
Ill made his first formal obeis-
ance to Queen Elisabeth II to-
day, bowing deeply before read-
ing her a message of condol-
ence from the House of Corn-
Leading a 20- man delegation
of members of Parliament, In-
cluding Leader of the Opposi-
tion Clement Attlee. Churchill
was formally rece ud in the
creai i and gold room of Buck-
ingham Palace, overlooking the
snow covered palace gardens.
Churchill advanced towards
the Queen, beside whom stood
the Duke of Edinburgh, made
a deep bow, then read the ad-
dress from the Commons.
When he had finished, the
Queen read her reply before
dismissing the delegation.
t was Elizabeths first offi-
cial act In Buckingham Palace.
Of Police
Quits Job After
Gangland Slaying
HAVANA, Feb. 13 (UP).Chief of Polict Cof.
lio Perez Alfonso resigned today following the osstmma-
tio last night by an unknown group of gunmen of former
Mimstar of the Interior Alejo Cossio del Pino.
President Prio appointed U. Col. Juan Consuegra
to Alfonso's post.
Cossio was riddled with 18 .45 caliber ballets as ha
stood talking to two friends in a cafe in central Havana.
His companions were wounded, one seriously.
Cossio bad been waging a legal battle for the Cham-
ber of Deputies seat formerly held by the late Rep. be-
nito Remedios, killed in a street fight Jan. 15.
In 1947, while Interior Minister in the government
f_ administration of President Raymond Grou San Martin,
inijOOe rOl rreeOOm Cossio ignored the shooting of several so-called revolu-
Drive Under Way;
Teams Out In Zone
2f? .T *WAIr$_Orim-
Sf"i, th ^ke of Windsor
Vi", Queen Mary in Bng-
tand today Hit wifefor whom
tis ^1Cated .he thrM n
York y tod to N*w
Memorial Service
Listed In Panama
for the
A memorial service
held at the Wesley Church, Pa-
na.2' *tJ.?:S0 PJn- Priday.
This win coincide with the
hour at which the Klna's bu-
rial Is '
taking place at Windsor Panama Hotel In
^^^^ 'with **" campaign.
The Isthmian Crusade for
Freedom campaign began yes-
terday at 0 p. m. with the
simultaneous ringing of bells
and-sirens throughout Panama
and the Canal Zone.
Teday teams' far the cam-
paign to raise funds to build
more Freedom stations in the
fight against Communist pro-
paganda, will begin soliciting
voluntary contributions and col-
lect signatures for the Freedom
Over an' English language ra-
dio netowork. yesterday at 6:03
Governor Francis K. Newcomer
addressed the radio audience on
the Importance of the Crusade,
and President Alcibiades Arose-
mena also spoke on the air im-
mediately after the sounding of
air raid sirens and the ringing
of church bells. '
Yesterday afternoon, before
the campaign officially started,
headquarters reported that
$350 had already been donated
by the Veterans of Foreign
Wars, the American Legion
Post No. 1 and the Hotel El Pa-
During the afternoon also
Balboa residente as well as those
In neighboring communities saW
a Crusade For Freedom-ban-
nered truck spread the word
that the campaign was starting.
In the back of the open truck
a man representing Uncle Sam
waved to the pedestrians ss he
sat at his table and wrote re-
ceipts for donations.
Special services will be held
Sunday in all the churches. And
Sunday afternoon at 3 baseball
gamea at Balboa and Mt. Hope
stadiums win turn over thler
receplts to the Crusade for Free-
dom. A fashion show will be
held 6:30 p. m. Sunday at El
tionaries who died in gangland style in what is now known
as the "Orfila events."
Arrests Ordered
In Videgaard Case
District Attorney Jost *. Vas-
ques Dina today ordered the ar-
rest for further questioning of
the two men who confessed to
finding the clothes of the miss-
ing Swedish mining engineer on
the beach at Pattirfa.
The D.A. said two more men
probably will be taken into cus-
tody for questioning in connec-
tion with Oosta Vldegaard's dis-
appearance on Jan. 26.
vatquez Dies said Harry Soder-
man. the Swedish detective who
Is here to Investigate Vldegaard's
disappearance, has arranged for
another shark-fishing expedi-
tion this afternoon.
Soderman is planning to leave
the Isthmus tomorrow to fulfill
an appointment in Marseilles,
The report that 13 sharks had
been caught yesterday proved
false. It was told to a Spanish-
language reporter; by Vldello de
Gracia, Vsquei Das' secretary.
Vasques Diaz today said de
Gracia showed "irresponsibility
to giving out information which
had not been verified.
The Foreign Office announced
Tongolele Arrives
For Panama Shows
Tongolele. the International-
ly-known "kootch" dancer who
arrived here last night for a
series of engagements In Pan-
ama City, win be the guest of
honor of Panama Liona to-
night it the Union Club.
The glamorous Tongolele is
scheduled to Interpret her sen-
suous, semi-nude dances during
two shows at the Presidente
and Tropical theaters tomorrow
today that no trace of Videgaard
had been found In Jacksonville,
Fla.. where a search had been
There was some question re-
garding whether man-eating
sharks do abound off Paltilla.
Residents of the area reported
never having seen evidence of
sharks there before or since the
abattoir started functioning
While this does not rule out
the possibility that sharks
abound In the area or that Vide-
gaard might have been killed by
one of them, sources pointed out
today that the abattoir does not
dump refuse waste matter into
the water there until after It has
been chemically treated.
This chemically-treated waste
matter drives away Instead of
encouraging the presence of fish,
some sources said.
He Doesn't Think
He'll Fly Anymore
-Now He's 100
NEWPORT. R. L, Feb. 13
(UP) Centary-eU Rebert
Bring, the nation's eldest aae-
terUt, wss still driving an a-
tomoblle today bat said he
woeld leave flying to the
younger fellows.
"DM yen hear abant that
man an the television shew
who pilots hit own plane ad
the age ef ft? He, asked a
newsman. 1 thhag he's a fool-
ish awn; He's toe old for fly-
Then Bring had a sesead
"I don't knew, though. I
was pretty goad M years ago
when I was only SS."
Mississippi Hospital's Psychologist
Was A Phony; But Knew His Neurotics
W. Vs.. hospital and had taught
at MUisaps. Tougaioo and Mis-
sissippi colleges fc this Bute.
College students face possible
loss of credit for courses taught
by hi.
Apparently Daly's only
fide training was a neuro-pay-
chlaugr course be tank in the Ar-
ray faring World War II, the
But he had studied
He did s wonderful Job here."
secutad, ilnoe he had done no Junnth said. "He was really
harm andu Indeed, had dem- < Urlllsant and be had a w~nder-
SSS^ ^tooroaF* "***-ful comm-nd of psychiatric
knowledge ol psychiatry. 'knowledge. But we had to let
a year's internship at the Yysi-
lantl. Mich., psychiatric hospital,
1 the staff at a Huntingdon,
was on
4^PN' 0*"- Feo- "*> ,w i D*1*. ** "f1* ^d dark-halr-
The State Mental Hospital re- e had fooled-noronly the Mls-
P-.-eo: today that its ousted chief, slsslppi mental hospital. He did
clinical psychologist, a brilliant
eate" man who wrote textbooks
and staged smateur dramatics
was a phony doctor.
The psychologist, Vincent J.
Daly of Detroit, drew his dlsmls-
scl and left town last month af-
ter he admitted that bis diplo-
mas from Oxford University.
England, and from Berne
Switzerland, were forgeries said
r W. L. Jaqulth. hospital direc-
The hospital fired Daly "with
regrets." Jaqulth said. Officials
told him he would not be
him go simply because he didn't
have the education required
the job."
Daly's bogus degrees wen a
"masters' from Oxford and a
"doctor's" from Berne, both in
"They certainly looked authen-
tic and more than met our edu-
cational requirements,'
said. Daly was hired without
further question and worked at
the rtoaprtal from September.
USO. until last Jan. 4.
In addition to his competent
vork with Individual enees, Daly
wrote a number of conical ma-
nuals which were adopted as
treatment texts at the nasgittj.
Ha also wrote, staged and pro-
duced dramatics for toa nettents
at the small hospital andrtorium.
At length, however, his cob
for leagues became suspicious ef
Daly when discrepancies turned
u.v In his stories of his expert
enees abroad and In this coun-
try. Ha also made "contradic-
tory" statements about psy-
chiatry, Jaqulth said.
The hospital began a routine
check of his background and)
Jaoulth found that the European univ-
ersities had. never beard of him.
Confronted with this report,
Dalv admitted he had forged hie
rrlpfcwnaa abroad, the director
According to the record he
gave the hospital. Daly lived In
Detroit, hit father was employed
by Mae Edison Bectrte Co. there
and bis wife lived hi Washing-
ton. gave no Detroit or Wash-
ington addr tases for his fasntr/.


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*. M imtn I O O 134. PANAMA O P
Ttk*HON* PANAM* No i 074(1 < UNI>
Fft.noN AitniatNTATivt Joshua powcna. inc
loc.l ."."in
MONTH IN ADVANCl________ 1-'O
VtA*. IN OVNtr__
A 00
Broadway and Elsewhere
ly Jock Loit
Senators Should
Attend To Job
Of Lawmaking
Almost Any Dark Night Now
love's HOLIDAY
Valentines, o which millions are now In the malls, have a
epoeial significance for me. That is because I lost my amateur
winding when I got a check for $6 from a Cincinnati company
lor one of a dozen or so that I had submitted, hand-written on
h'gh-eehool scratch-pad paper. I have mislaid the printed copy
of my first professional masterpiece* and I have forgotten tne
ixt But you may be sure it was sentimental, for I had in mind
{ a pretty blonde girl whom I was to marry and who is still my
Manv who later made good at writing tried the greeting-
card market in their early days. One was J. P. McEvoy who
I composed verses for a Chicago dally when I was on its staff, e
i had quita a rep aa a poet for the special occasions which inspire
the muse. Such efforts flow during all seasons, though they are
aimed at a hundred different days and occasions. I sold only
that single effusion. Nut. therefore, Feb. 14 is a milestone in my
life Aftd it haa prompted me to make some research into the
'. origins and history of thi* ingle bi-numeral on the calendar
dedicated to love.
* ______
There are wany theories as to who and what created Valen-
tine's Day. In Europe Its celebration dates to the middle ages,
folks believed that birds began their mating on February 14,
and so set the day aside aa one sacred to lovers. Chaucer wrote
auout It thia way: "For this was Seynte Valentyne's day, when
?very fowl cometh ther to choose hia mate."
An ancient legend holds: "A high priest named Valentine
once worshiped near the palace of the Emperor Claudius, n
Rome. He was beloved by rich and poor. There arase wars in
distant places and the emperor called his subjects forth to bat-
tie. But there had been so many other long wars, the men were
oath to go. Married men did not want to leave their wives.
Cm hearing of thia. the emperor became angry and decreed that
'wedding must be outlawed and engagements called off. The
ood priest Valentine, saddened by this news, began marrying
couples in secret. For thia he w&a thrown Into a dungeon,
where he languished and died.
"But each year thereafter, on the anniversary of his birth,
ftbruftry 14, the people met and honored his name. They talk-
ad about him, his life, his work and hi good deeds. Many were
married on this night, for they said: 'in that way we shall best
keep his memorv green.'"
When "knighthood was In flower" It was believed that the
first unmarried person of the opposite sex one met on St. Valen-
tin*'* morning was a destined wife or husband.. .A custom prac-
ticed In England on Valentine's Day was for young people to rise
oefore the cock crowed, and at that early hour try to snare two
panows and an owl, which would oblige parents to give the
youngstera their blessings. In some localities, a young blade
would write a valentine verse, fasten It to an orange or an ap-
ple slip up to the" damsel's home and toss the love missive
through an open door or window.
The great writers, including Chaucer and Shakespeare, spoke
Of St. Valentine's Day. ..Drayton, a Shakespeare contemporary,
got off a poem, the fourth stanaa of which read: "My Upa 111
Softly lay upon her heavenly cheek. Dyed like the dawning day,
ar polish'd Ivory sleek; And in her ear I'll say, 'Oh, thou bright
morning star! TU I that come so far. my valentine to seek.'
Far toe years, valentine were fashioned by hand; made of
everything from paper to satin; written In Ink, or carved by
nife. The masses had to wait for the. Invention of lithography,
ut when they were still betjg done by hand they could nd
celp In such pamphlets as "Polite Valentine Writers." These
contained proper sentiments for many callings and trades, so a
fishmonger could write: "You are the girl I take delight In,
Much more than haddock, smelts or whiting." The oldest known
of these booklets was published in Britain In 1797. and was
mown aa "Kemmlsh's Annual and Universal Valentine Writer,
or the Lover' Instructor."
Aa English romance primar was titled "Cabinet of Love, or
Cunld's Repository of Choice Valentine"... A baker could please
prettily thi way: "In these hard times it truly may be said,
lhat half a loaf much better than no bread. Than surely,
pretty dear, you glad may be, Since sure of loaves enough, to
marry me." For a butcher: "My nice little lamb, Your Lover I
am; I've money and got a gooa trade. My shop it 1 neat, My
honse i complete; All ready for you. my sweet maid."
In 18, a nag, now extinct, carried a page of "Valentines
|0> ome Divinities" or "Moderate Passionate Avowals to a
uartette of Mythological Ladies." One of the quartette was
Venn, to whom the editor: "On you. young Paris did bestow the
olden Apple, long ago. and why?because he liked you best.
Your rival were so overdressed!'
Th NUri o. > an pan ttum raaaara at rfca Pama
eran Letter! ar. n**aS iratatull ond art anflad la wfeN* "
ai,j. ntinl HMMteW
I r*M conr.fcya a M*Mi ami MpatMlAf It N *** **eair Hm
MM ay L*H*II ara HattlHMBa l rha order raaaivaS.
Pnmjm try to kia rhu rattan limned la Aa ** *
ISaalftW at tsfte* veten m fcaia ia strict** coaInmima.
Thai asIMF" on*am no rMaoanblMt* to* rtatamaati ot olaloM
Mall Box Editor
Dear Sir:
Prices ft the Canal Zone are going up again according to
your paper. Seems'I read somewhere the Canal Zone got Itself
i exemption fiom price control law In effect In the U.S., so
mat makes it legal robbery, and, the Commy mutt have a big-
ger profit.
It klnda makes one groan to see the Commy undersold in
the Republic of Panama where they have duties, etc. But It'
getting so I buy less in the Canal Zone and more In Panama
and I'm going with the crowd.
Someone in the Canal Zone who figures out all of the sta-
tistics ought to figure out how much each eligible patron is
apending In the Commy now. compared to what was being spent
a year or two ago and take Into consideration the cost of
tnings then and now.
The price of cigarettes are going up to what will be almost
double the cost of the same Item in the Army Sales Stores.
It seems we were fed a line about unlabeled canned goods
ta the Commy being bought by government agencies when it
looked like there might be a shortage some time back. Those
are like the canned goods the Army uses unlabeled. I'd like
tc take some of the 70-odd cent-per-carton cigarettes the Army
Aft you know one government agency to another.
Once the Commy put out the propaganda that they make
muta profit on unessential things like cigarette* so they can
aw leas on necessities like canned milk.
just got a letter from Stateside giving me some prices in
jfcw York City:
Canned milk tall) 2 for 27 cents: peas. No. 1 can, 2 for 33
cents; whole smoked ham, 44) cents per lb.; large, grade "A"
awXS. M cents doren; tomato soup. I for IS cents; Florida celery,
3 bunehes for 16 cents: Clapp's baby food, S for 47 cents, large
head lettuce, IS cents; etc.. etc.
Wall, those are all essential items. Why the big difference?
I'o like to see lust how cheaply the stores in Panama could
s*ll with duty, et al If thev had the purehasln* power and
tie volume of sale sthe Commies have.
As the guy on the radio says, It's "something to think about."
FB. I notice the papan we get ta the elubhouses new
Lad arhava the advertising in them so we can socapar* prices
u.c*> eftaav Hmmml
The question of allowing
Greece and Turkey to Join the
North Atlantic Treaty Organi-
zation admittedly has not stir-
red American imagination*.
We favored the idea from
the start, and have taken It
pretty much for granted.
But the issue was a touchy
one for the British, who held
out many months before fin-
ally endorsing the plan.
They preferred Greece and
Turkey to be part of a Middle
East Command closely allied to
NATO but still distinct.
The Scandinavians, who fear-
ed being dragged into a wftr
on account of action far from
home, were even tougher hold-
outs than the British. But
they too finally agreed.
This year the Senate
Foreign Relation Com-
mittee speedily and unani-
mously approved the
Greece-Turkey entry, fore-
shadowing favorable action
by the Senate itself. In the
light of thi, no one ex-
pected the Senate vote to
be anything but routine.
Yet, at it turned out, it
was fust a little too rou-
tine. The move wo taken
by unanimous voice vote,
which was fine. But only
six senators were on the
floor at the time.
And that is a pretty shame-
ful representation under any
circumstance, routine or other-
Granted It was a formality,
It Is possible to suspect that
our stout Greek and Turkish
friends would like to feel that
more than a corporal' guard
of senators are interested in
formalities affecting their se
curitv and welfare.
However chcring the ac-
tual result, it stands a
something of an affront
that so many senators con-
sidered it more essential to
be elsewhere. And. inci-
dentally, fust where were
the other 90? Some are al-
ways out of town, of course,
especially in election year.
But the reit might find it
embarratsing to account for
their time.
Since most committee do
not meet during Senate ses-
sions, it must be assumed that
the majority of absentees were
busy in their offices' meeting
constituents, handling their cor-
respondence and otherwise at-
tending to their less Important
We say "less important" ad-
Whatever may be the senat-
ors' view of the relative prio-
rity of their various chore,
the fact la they were sent to
Washington primarily to make
It might be a healthy thing
if more of them chose to re-
member that.
One may sympathise fully
with the overburdened sen-
ator o] i9Si. besieged by
seekers after favors and in-
formation in all his waking
hours But we still have a
right to expect that he re*
cognite his elemental duty
a a member of a law-mak-
ing bodv. He did not come
to Washington to write let'
ters, and he should have
the courage to tell that to
any constituent who think
It Is perfectly understandable
why senators and representa-
tives do not want their sessions
They are afraid to let the
public observe the empty
chambers which svmbolise to-
dpv's lawmaking "in absentia."
They never seem to have
any trouble remembering where
duty lies when money for lo-
cal flood cont-oi and rlw-
and-harbor projects Is being
voted. But that's hardly enough
to make a man a senator.

Can Toft Win?
ly Joseph and Stewart Alsop


WASHINOTON.-A prfeslonal attempt to
answer the great Republican question, "Can Tft
win the election?" is now being privately cir-
culated In Washington.
Its sources, admittedly, are men friendly to
General of the Army Dwlght D. Elsenhower's
candidacy. Its results, which are unfavorable to
the Senator, are admittedly speculative.
Yet the facts presented are so interesting, in
and of themselves, as to be worth recording.
The principle of the study was to concede to
Sen. Taft every state he might reasonably hope
to carry in a national election. On this basis,
every state in the union was Placed In the Taft
column except for two categories.
One was the Solid South, and the other the
small group of industrial seaboard states where
a defeat for Sen. Taft has already been predicted
b- the local Republican leaders.
The South was defined as including Alabama,
Arizona, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky,
Louisiana, Mississippi, New Mexico the Carolinas,
Tennessee, Texas and Virginia. No Republican
candidate has carried even one of these states
for twenty-four year.
Furthermore, the Dixiecrat leaders who would
actually like to *ee the Republicans break the
Solid South as a lesson to the northern Dem-
crata, regretfully state that "Mr. Republican"
cannot overcome the local Democratic prejudices.
If this reasoning is correct, a total, of 140 elec-
toral votes would pile up against Sen, Taft in
the Southern sector.
The seaboard industrial states listed as lost to
Taft are California, Connecticut, Massachusetts,
New York, Pennsylvania and Rhode Island. This
is of course the more argueable part of the elec-
toral analysis.
Yet Truman was only barely beaten by Oov.
Dewey in Dewey's own home state of New York
because, In 1848, 800,000 New York voter went
for Henry Wallace.
With those votes in their normal place In the
Democratic column, New York would have gone
Democratic by over 400,000. In California, Demo-
cratic registration outnumbers Republican by a
factor of two to one.
In Pennsylvania, the Republican machine in
Phllalelphla, which has decided all the recent
elections when the state hat gone Republican,
whs swept into the dustbin by the Democratic re-
formers. Joseph Clark and Richardson Dlllworth.
A recent poll of registered Republicans, taken
in Pennsylvania to determine whether oen.
Elsenhower should be entered in the primary,
how*d 8 to I entiment tot Itoenhower against
And thi 1 considered, net unreasonably, to
imply a much heavier opposition to ten. Taft
among Pennsylvania' independent veten, who
will of course decide th* outcome. Similar factor
caused the inclusion Of the southern New Eng-
land states.
The total of these seaboard industrial state
thus counted a lost to Sen. Taft 1 1S7 electoral
votes. Add the 148 of the Solid South, and you get
a total of 288 electoral votes against Taft.
This would give the victory to the Democratic
candidate by 17 electoral vote, more than a
majority, or a plurality of 85.
Or, If some Southern votes were registered for
a Dixiecrat, the absence of any candidate with
rn absolute majority would throw the election
Into the House of Representative.
While the conclusions of this analysis may be
disputed, it cannot be said that Its concessions to
Sen. Taft are altogether ungenerous.
It gives him Illinois and all the other Midwest-
ern states carried by President Truman in 1148;
every one of the normally see-saw Rocky Moun-
tain states; the usually Democratic states of
Washington and Oklahoma; such disputable bor
der states as Maryland, Missouri and West Vir-
ginia: plus one big break in the seaboard in
dustrial llne-un, in New Jersey. ^ ^
Altogether, the analvsls shows Oen. Taft, carry-
ing 14 states with a total of 147 electoral votes
than went for President Truman last time.
No one can sav that Sen. Taft will not greatly
suroass these estimates with a fighting campaign
such as he plans to wage.
Such a camoalgn will be particularly effective
If President Truman Is a candidate again, and
the debate is thus transferred from the great
Issues of survival to such matters as administra-
tive corruption.
But it is also well to remember that Gov. Dewey,
who Is so much criticized for his "me-too" cam-
paign In 1948, actually ran miles ahead of almost
all local Republican candidates waging the type
of campaign ftdvocted by Sen, Taft. And above
all. it is well to remember that President Truman
win probablv not desire to succeed himself.
The practical political facts remain. In order
to win. sen. Taft must either break the Solid
South, which his warm-M; friends among the
DMerats say he cannot do. .
Or he must pass something of a miracle above
the Mason-Dixon line, winning an extremely
high proportion of the nation's independent
The real question la, therefore, whether or-
thodox ultra-Republicanism has great potential
appeal to the independent vote,
Lost Flyers
Peter Edson

Dans Dilemma !
Dan's pockets ftM ft*
aseae? he was eUih'
raen P. A Waal AS ft*
Ml)M ftftw bes olientes
WASHINGTON, (NBA).Heroes In tight spot
never know whether they'll get medals pinned
on them for bravery or be forced to face a
court-martial for taking unnecessary risk.
That's an old saying in the Army and Navy.
It has now arisen to plague the four American
\lr Force men ransomed for $30,000 apiece after
heir plane had been forced to land in Hungary,
Nov. 18.
Hot only are congressional committees still
nterested in this Incident. An Air Force Flying
Evaluation Board has been convened in Ger-
many to investigate how and why the plane
happened to get lost.
This is routine Air Force procedure to prevent
bad accidents from happening again And to
avoid repetition of mistakes.
New Information on the case of the lost C-47
has been received In Washington.
It reflects no definite discredit on the two pi-
lots. Capt. Dave Henderson and Capt. John P.
SWlft. nor their two flight sergeants Jesse A.
Duff and James A. Elam.
But It does raise ft number of questions on
flight planning In Europe.
This was a regular U. S. air attache supply
flight from Erdlng Air Force depot, northwest
Of Munich. Germany, to Belgrade. Yugoslavia.
Missions out of Erding are flown on a roster
It Just happened that this particular crew
drew the assignment. Captain Henderson had
made the flight before. Captain Swift had not.
Belgrade airport closes down at 2 p.m. for de-
parting planes, but is open till dark for arriv-
ing planes.
First reason for thia is that the airport has no
lighted runways.
Second reason ia that the Yugoslav govern-
ment doesnt want any planes frying over Its
landscape after dark.
Sunset In Belgrade in November Is around 5
p.m. local time, and it's dark half an hour liter.
Any plane that didn't arrive by that time would
be out of luck.
The flight plftn filed by Cptln Henderson
called for a run of four hours and 45 minutes,
Trdlng to Belgrade.
This plan we filed with the Yugoslav eon-
aulate at Munich, which presumably cleared the
plane Into Belgrade, so It arrival was expected.
The plane left Erdlng at 10:56 a.m. local time.
With a 4:45 flight, it should have arrived at 3:41
p.m., over an hour before sunset and an hour
and a half before dark.
En route, however, the plane ran into bad
It was an instrument flight from Erding, Ger-
many to Innsbruck, Austria, which the crew did
see through a hole in the clouds at 16,000 feet.
From there thev were on. instruments again
to Boiiano, Italy and Venice. They had to tftle
this round-about route, much off ft straight
course, lor instrument check points.
From Venice thev had to fly visual flight rules
northeast to Udine, Italy, then southeast to
Ljubljana, Zagreb and Belgrade.
There Ira railroad line to follow from Udine
to Belgrade, but they couldn't see It and flew
dead reckoning. >
The plane checked to by radio at Udine at 3:38
p.m.. local time. But this was only six minutes
beiore they were due to Belgrade, and they ttlll
had 400 miles to go.
Zagreb and Belgrade have only tow-power ra-
dio beacons with a range of 30 to 40 miles, but
Captain Henderson and hUTrew never were able
to pick them up.
They were lost from the time they left Udine
until they followed a Soviet fighter plane which
buzzed them, and landed at Papr, Hungary at
6:05 p.m.
They were thus to the air for seven hours, In-
stead of the leas than five houn their flight
plan called for.
The radio equipment Just didn't work proper-
ly, but this may have been due to atmospheric
conditions. The radio compass was off Seam
And the only clear signal received all day was
from Udine.
What went wrong with the radio will probably
never be known because the Russian still have
the plane.
The question of whether weather forecasts for
the route were adequate i ft* important factor
for the Evaluation board.
Whether the plan was put In tha air too late
at Erdinc is another point Possible faulty navl-
%.t Uon ia s third.
Drew Pearion Says: Kefauver facet New Hampshire show-
down on Ambassador to Vatlcon; Pat Hurley still
talks about oil and the Near East; Tips for King
committee on California tax finagling.
WASHINGTON. President Truman' entry in the New
Hampshire primarle will probably force a showdown with sen-
ator Kefauver on one red-hot issue which hia friends would like
to have him duck an ambassador to the Vatican.
The political situation lh New Hampshire, boiled down to
simple terms, is that the Catholic population is largely Democrat
while Protestants are largely Republican. The top Democratic
leaders of the state are also Catholic.
Therefore, to make any headway with the voters of his Own
party, Kefauver advisers think he will have to take a firm stand
In favor of sending an ambassador to the Vatican.
Otherwise, they advise, Marry Truman, who haa already ex-
pressed himself, will walk away with the Catholic vote.
Meanwhile, sentiment In Kefauver's home state and most of
the South from which he must also win delegates la strongly
against sending an ambassador to the Vatican.
A desire to Choke the Tennessee Senator out on this dyna-
mite-laden issue we reported to be one reason why the pres-
ident reversed himself to remain in the New Hampshire primary.
Perennial Pat Hurley, who ha run for the Senate to New
Mexico almost more times than people can remember, 1 now
campaigning vigorously and Is still talking bout hi pet theme-
Pat visited the Near But when he waa special envoy for
Roosevelt, rendered a report on the oil situation, and like to
tell hi audiences all about it.
Apropos of Pat. gracious Gladys Dempsey wife of the former
governor of New Mexico, tells about one of her servants who
attended a Hurley political rally.
"She was a Republican," explained Mrs. Dempsey, who to %
stanch Democrat. "I knew she was a Republican," ahe added
quickly, "but if so hard to get servants these day."
"One evening," she continued, "the maid went to one of Gen-
eral Hurley's political rallies, and the next morning I asked? her
how she liked It.
"She replied 'all right,' and didn't seem Inclined to talk
about it.
"I didn't press the conversation, but finally the asked: H.
Dempsey. where's Iraq and Iran? Are they to the eastern pert
of the state?'"
Here are some tips to the King committee now probing tax
flnafllng in California
In Loa Angeles County See who It was who protected de-
Buty sheriff Ouatti when he wag under tax investigation regard-
iff protection money received from a house of prostitution op-
posite the Los Angeles County honor farm.
T-men secured evidence that two checks for $600 and $400
had been passed on to the deputy sheriff, but. just ft the ease
got hot. a top official to the revenue agent's office reached down
and called off the probe.
Deputy sheriff Ouastl was later Jailed by Loe Angele of-
ficials on another charge.
But the Interesting question to: Who called off the Federal
government which Is supposed to set a standard of clean govern-
ment to municipalities.
In San Mateo Take a look at the tax cases prepared by
the Treasury against gambler Emello Georgettl, otherwise called
Gombo; also Al Glonottl. the big slot-machine operator.
After treasury agent William Berket discovered $400,000 o
Georgettl's hidden income, someone In Washington sudden!/
called off the dogs. _
In the case of Gionottl, T-men painstakingly Interviewee
drugstores and others renting slot machines, found GlonotM
had concealed between -$$0,000 and $100.000 of Income.
it looked like a sure-fire tax fraud, until Washington inter-
vened. Then It was dropped. Who was responsible?
In Los Angeles Check on Earl Muntz, former used-oar
dealer advertising himself as "Madman Munti,",who was under
tax investigation to what was considered a fraud case.
However, a cash settlement was offered by Muntz and re-
commended by the ryeyue agent on behalf of the Tr*aurjr.
Later, the revemse aeae accepted a Job with th* taxpayer tie
had been investigating.
Weekly Newspaper iolt One of the oldeat systems of print-
ing weekly newspapers is being discontinued by the Western,
newspaper union partly as a result of high costs, partly becaus
of a Justice Department anti-trust suit.
It's the "ready print" service which prints four to eight in-
side pages for weekly paper, thus saving heavy printing coats.
The service, established in 1865, went to 1,600 weeklies but 1
folding this week. ...
Echoes Of Prohibition Herbert Hoover's 12-mile limit off
the coast of the United States established in the rum-running
days of prohibition has boomeranged back at us in Korea,
U. N. negotiators wanted to fix a three-mile limit off the
Korean coast where our warships could cruise, but the Chinese
came back with the 12-mlle limit which we established to pro-
hibition days as the international boundary off erery coast.
Reluctant Belgium Averell Harrlman is urging President
Truman to blast the Belgian government for Its refusal to carry
its share of the all-European Army. Harrlman haa told the
White House that Belgian opposition Is disgraceful and that
something should be done about It ta a hurry.
Manpower Padding Former O-man Mel Purvis, who help-
ed capture bad man John DUllnger, has been investigating gov-
ernment hiring.
He will soon report to the Senate Civil Service committee
that clvll-servlce hiring has been abandoned during the defense
emergency, and that getting a governmept Job now depends on
whom you know. ...
Top government officials are padding the public payroll with
their friends and relative.
Game Bird
1,5 Depicted 1 Unusual
game bird, th* 2 Anger
J Nova Scot!
11 Analyse R
11 Citrus fruit*
14 Before
1 Masculine
17 Cereal grain
1$ Symbol for
11 Lubricated
31 "Empir*
State" (ab.)
3$ Measure of
4 Machn* part
SN*w star
$ Goddess
7 Walking ttiftk
$Klng (b.)
BS*lf-et*m ,!
lOCoUcg* official ??
11 Fondle
1$ Pigpen
1$ French article "
Answer to Previous Puuie
< it
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r '
tVllfttollll. '"'*
, t>H)il '-' llll" I
tor* 440iu4
Oo by aircraft 46 Electrical unf
Burden 4$ Eft
Grafted (her.) 47 Strikes *jr~ '
33 Bone
25 Icelandic
27 Colorless
$0 Plant
Jl Electrified
33 Mineral rock
3$ Lath
J4 Versifier
38 Vein at ore
37 TbOS
3$ Correlative
3$ Pint (ab.)
41 Disagree
47 Laughter
48 Brazilian
81 Poster
S3 it has a
ring about
$1 Number
10 Snatch
cutter' cup
22 Consents
$4 Mariner
Deer track
Horn's gait
Shrub genus
48 Era
50 Friend (Ft.)
82 Container
54 Written formi
of Mister
56 Pronoun

US Citizens Made Pilgrimages
Yesterday To Lincoln Shrines
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Feb. 13 (UP) The na-
tion paid homage to Abraham Lincoln yesterday
at a wooded cemetery knoll where the Civil War
President wag buried four score and seven years ago.
Government dignitaries and plain citizens from
many states made the annual pilgrimage to Oak
Ridge cemetery to mark the 148rd anniversary of
Lincoln's birth in a backwoods Kentucky log cabin.
Tniide the fTey stone rotunda
of Lincoln's tomb Ma]. Clifford
He*d'lald President Truman's
wrteath on the marble crypt.
The walls of the rotunda hold
the remains of Lincoln's wife
Knd children and Are dotted
"With plaques containing many
4f the Inspirational words that
oarried the union through the
dlark days of the Civil War.
' Although Springfield claims
' Lincoln as its own, a simple
.' ceremony In the quiet country-
. side near Hodgenvllle, Ky.,
! marked the anniversary of his
1 birth to Tom and Nancy Hanks
' Lincoln there in 1809.
, Some 1,500 persons from the
surrounding county attended
the ceremonies at a national
! memorial structure which an-
. closes the tiny log cabin in
which Lincoln was bom.
In .Washington-, President and
Mrs. Truman made a brief visit
). to the Lincoln memorial there.
The President paused at the
steps of the memorial while two
military aides placed a wreath
within it:
The pilgrimages here were led
by Donald R. Wilson, national
commander of the American
Legion, and Oov. Adlal E. Ste-
venson of Illinois.
To a crowd gathered In the
rotunda, Wilson said that the
divided nation of Lincoln's day
can be compared with the divid-
ed world of today.
. "The Issues that divide one
half of the world from the other
'" appear more Irreconcilable to-
day than ever before," Wilson
' a* ,,
'Secretary of the Interior Os-
car Chapman spoke at a Lin-
coln Day meeting of Spring-
fields midday luncheon club,
declaring that the nation will
never have "complete freedom"
urltll the Issue of segregation is
resolved On the basks of Chris-
tian Ideals.
,, ."If we are to be true to the
ideals of America, we can never
permit tax-supported facilities
to be used on a segregated
basis," Chapman said.
As in many other parts of the
nation, Springfield schools,
banks and other places were
closed for the day.
Many persons visited the
rimple white house In the cen-
Tha trouble with rha guy who
f| think he knows oil the ontwers is
thot tht question* confuse him.
read this
if you're
Yoa wouldn't be
BUT if you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and salea pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to know
COLUMNS offer you the fast-
est, most economical, most
convenient way to reach cus-
* t
Every saeath every weak
. every dayTHE PANAMA
WANT ADS than aH ether
dairy papers hi Paaama eesa-
ter of town that was the only
home Lincoln owned. It Is pre-
served as a shrine.
Lincoln made his name in
politics in this State capital and
went from here to the White
After his assassination he was
returned for burial in 1865.
Lincoln Photographs
Presented To Library
LENOX, Mass., Feb. IS (UP)
Stefan Lorant, Austrian-born
historian, yesterday made a gift
of his $100,000 'collection of
Abraham Lincoln photographs
to the Pittsfield public library.
The 50-year-old writer, who
became Interested in the Civil
War President while imprison-
ed by the Nazis, announced that
more than 2,000 prints of Lin-
coln would go to ths library at
his death.
The Lorant collection, from
which the author drew material
for "Lincolnhis life In photo-
graphs," la considered one of
the finest plptorlal records of
the emancipator and one of the
five best private collections of
Lincoln material In the world.
Lorant Is former publisher of
the Munich Illustrated Press
and while Jailed by the Hitler
regime in 1935 read Lincoln's
speeches in German which were
smuggled Into his cell In a laun-
dry basket.
A resident of Lenox since
1941, Lorant is now working on
two books on Lincoln and his
wife, Mary.
GREEN HAND ON PRICES Former Gov. Kills Arnall, of
Georgia, holds up a bunch of turnip greens in Atlanta as he
prepared to take over the Job of head of the Office of Price
Stabilization, succeeding Michael DISalle. In the south, the
price of greens Is an important item.
* *
Senate Committee Confirms
Arnall In DiSalte's Old Job
TOPS ALLSgt. Ben Elliott of
Philadelphia, Pa., wounded vet-
eran of tha Korean fighting and
now a patient at Walter Seed
Hospital, Washington, D. C, cre-
ated his own fancy bonnet in an
amateur hat-designing contest.
G.I. patients at the hospital held
a fashion show to display their
creations. The contest wss spon-
sored by the Ladies Auxiliary of
tha Jewish War Veterans.
The Senate Banking Com-
mittee unanimously approved
Ellis G. Arnall's nomination as
price stabilizer yesterday after
he pledged to base all his de-
cisions on' "facts" and Ignore
the demands of pressure groups.
At the same time, the former
Georgia governor asked Con-
gress for "the tools" to fight
He warned that "we must not
hasten headlong into decon-
t r o 1." Although "generally
speaking we want as little con-
trol as possible."
President Truman nominated
Arnall to replace Michael V.
DISalle, who resigned to seek
.the Ohio seat of Sen. John W.
Brlcker (R-O.).
Little If any opposition is ex-
pected when the Senate acts on
the appointment, probably
The committee approved the
nomination on an 8 to 0 vote
and chairman Burnat R. May-
bank, (D-S.C.) said none of five
absent members, four Republi-
cans and one Democrat, had
voiced any opposition.
Maybank questioned Arnall a-
bout possible decontrol of prices
on textiles, shoes, clothing and
other items selling below cell-
ing prices.
Arnall promised to consider
the problem and said he prob-
ably would continue a commit-
tee set up by DISalle to study it.
I will try to base my de-
clslons on facts," he
my i
hate to base such a decision on
hearsay, or what some trade as-
sociation might say, or what I
might think, without facts."
Arnall said he Is "very much
opposed to a regimented econo-
my" and wants the "fullest pos-
sible play of competitive In-
fluences." He promised to con-
sult with "all groups affected,"
Including consumers, before is-
suing any price orders.
The ex-governor sidestepped
questions by Sen. Homer E.
Capehart (R-Ind.) on the re-
commendations which President
Truman sent Congress Mondsy
for changing the controls taw.
He said all he knew about them
so far was what he hkd readTn
the newspapers.
Mr. Truman called for repeal
of three sections of the law,
Including the so-called Cape-
hart amendment under which
manufacturers are permitted
price Increases to offset cost
Increases from the start of the
Korean war through lawst July
Capehart accused Mr. Truman
of playing politics and said he
had not been "careful of his
facts." He also said the Admin-
istration can turn down any
price Increases that are "unrea-
Arnall warned that the great-
est inflationary dangers may
lie ahead because "I don't sea
how we can go forward spend-
ing billions in defense produc-
tion" without risk.
For what reason, he said, some
CIO Urges Support
Of Hill Amendment
On Lands With Oil
WASHINGTON. Feb. 13 Giv-
ing the federal government the
revenue from off-shore oil land
to use for aiding education would
be "entirely consistent with the
policy of our nation of devoting
the proceeds of public land re-
sources" for helping schools,
President O. A. Knight of the
CIO Oil Workers International
Union told a Senate committee.
Along with a number of repre-
sentatives of labor, liberal and
farm organizations. Knight urg-
ed the Senate committee on In-
terior and Insular Affairs to ap-
prove the Hill Amendment to a
bill governing submerged coastal
Knight, who Is a CIO vice pre-
sident, appeared to present the
oosltlon of the CIO and'his un-
He said that he was "sura the
members of. this committee are
acquainted with the crisis that
We face in our educational sys-
tem In the United States."
"Great Inequities of educa-
tional opportunity exist between
the states," Kntoht continued.
'Ten million additional pupils
will have entered our school sys-
tem by 1960.
"We have a desperate need for
additional school buildings to
take care of our critically, over-
crowded class rooms. We need
to Improve teachers' salaries
quickly before We lose many of
our better teachers to higher
paid Jobs.
"If the Hill Amendment is
passed bv the Congress, we will
be saying to the children of Ame-
rica that there is tremendous
financial resource which can be
used to provide them with the
educational opportunl ties to
which they are entitled.
"I believe that we are fortun-
ate Indeed In such a situation to
be able to have the opportunity
to use the royalties from our
vast undersea oil and gas resour-
ces to build an even greater re-
source a trained and educated
"And this can be done without
adding any further burden to the
already heavily burdened shoul-
ders of the American taxpayers."
Long Distance Calls
Going On Dial Basis
ST. LOUIS. (UP) By 1982
you ought to be able to dial any
long distance telephone number
you want In any North American
That's the prediction of Robert
F. Landry, American Telephone
and Telegraph Co. engineer, who
planned the far-reaching project
which will make calling a num-
ber in New York from Los Ange-
les almost as simple as telephon-
ing next door.
The first major step win be the
establishment of 100 control
switching points to serve as a
crossroads for the 2,800 toll cen-
ters in the United States and
St. Louis, selected because of
its central geographical location,
will be the site of one of the first
CSPs. Landry said long distance
dialing should start here In 1955.
He said the complete change-
over to the dial system will be
largely accomplished within the
next decade.
Yeggs Heavy-Handed
SEATTLE. Wash. (UP) Bur-
YMCA To Observe
Valentine's Day,
USO Anniversary
The Balboa YMCA will celeb-
rate Valentine's Day on Satur-
day from 8 to 11 p. m. with a
dance In the YMCA Auditorium.
Music for this sals affair,
where dancers will choose a
"queen of hearts," will be furn-
ished by the 71st Army Band.
This dance also will observe
the Uth birthday of the USO
in the United States and the
Recognition also is to be given
on Saturday night to the current
"Crusade for Freedom" and all
who attend will be urged to
sign th Freedom Scroll and con-
tribute to the campaign to help
broadcast the facts of demo-
cracy tb those behind the Iron
YMCA programs are under the
direction of Mrs. Abble Linares
who has recruited nearly 100
Junior hostesses from the Canal
Zone arid Panama.
Bob Worsley will be master of
ceremonies and Mrs. Linares
will be assisted by the senior
hostesses who will preside at the
refreshments tables and wel-
come G.I.'s and their friends.
Junior hostesses who are not
regularly registered must se-
cure In advance a guest pass
from Mrs. Linares or at the
YMCA Information desk. This
also applies to wives of G.I.'s
who plan to a,ttend YMCA
Love is on amusing gome until
it's ployed for money.
Newcomer Urges
Support To National
Defense Week Here
A message expressing his
"wholehearted support" of the
objectives of the Reserve Offi-
cers Association In the observ-
ance of National Defense Week
has been sent by Governor Fran-
cis K. Newcomer to the Depart-
ment of the Canal Zone of the
Observance of National De-
fense Week stsrted yesterday
and will continue through Feb.
In a letter to Walter R. Hun-
nlcHtt. President of the Reserve
Officers Association In the Canal
Zone, the Governor said In part:
The responsibility felt by the
Canal Zone branch of the R.O.
A. to bring the meaning of Na-
tional Defense forcibly to the at-
tention of civilians and Armed
Forces alike is very commenda-
ble and has my wholehearted
The letter to Mr. Hunnlcutt
was in response to a letter detail-
ing the program of the Reserve
Officers Association during Na-
tional Defense Week. The asso-
ciation, composed of reserve of-
ficers of the five branches of the
armed forces, the Armv Navy.
Marines. Air Force and Coast
Guard, has sponsored the cele-
bration of National Defense
Week for the oast 30 years.
In a statement Issued Tueday.
the opening date of National De-
fense Week. Governor Newcom-
er called special attention to the
desirability of focusing public
sentiment on national defense
this year.
Merrv Christmas
Last Of Her Line
SUPERIOR, Wls. fin) There
probably never will be another
Merry Christmas in Superior.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Christmas
announced that their 18-vear-
old daughter. Merry, will he
married before Dec. 25,1952. rolls
However, they still have Carol,
18. and Jov. 7, to brighten the
Christmas holidays.
glare tugged at a heavy safe at
the Massert Plumbing Co.. here,
finally getting it to a loft up-
stairs. They broke it open with
a sledgehammer and found $20.
Company officials said the safe
kind of controls are necessary, was unlocked all the time.
John Hentschel
Selected For OCS
Pvt. John W. Hentschel, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Hentschel of
Balboa, has been selected to at-
tend Officers Candidate School
at Ft. Belvolr, Va., and will report
there March 5. Ft. Belvolr to tha
home of the Engineer Corps.
The young soldier has been as-
signed to the 42d Tank Battalion
of the 101st Airborne Division at
Camp Breckinrldge. Ky. since his
induction In August 1951.
He will be given a leave befort
reporting to school and while at.
tending the officer school will
bear the rank of sergeant.
Prior to his Induction he was
employed by the Pabst Brewing
Co. He graduated from Balboa
High School in 194.

a complete

i .accents of color that bring
life and definition to your beauty I

Panama Colon MOTTA'S
DAILY FROM 1 to 5 P.M.
Tom Collins .............4
Ram .............t.15
John .............MM
Ward -r................9M
Presen Daiquiri ..........M
" Mint Jslep ......fcM
" range Ade......tJN
Lime Ade .........tJM
Martini Cocktails........e.2S
Manhattan CeektalWy. .KM
Rant Cafes...'.........*3*
Atlas Special ...........t\5f
Wall ef China...........Mf
Skall and Bens*.........e.75
Planters Paswfc .........HI
Scotch and Soda.........0.4
'Fresh Sea Food .
at all time"
ratted Lefcster.........ip
Shrimps ........1.
Shrimp Cocktails ........aja
Lobster Ceektaib ........M
Oyster Cocktail. ........t.4
Ceviehe Cocktails........r.M
Grilled Tenderloin Steak 1.15
" Brlela Steaks ...AM
- Rib Steak .......1
- Peak Chava.......LSI
Broiled Milk Pad Chicken 1JS
Arras cen Palto..........1.75
Patacn esa Paeree......LIS
Chite eaa Carne..........41
CartoeMadea de Moa. .1.15
Tea, Coffee sr a Glass ef
Beer with the abare aseis
Cart Service at all boors
round Dance Floor.
Good enchanting, music


V At Corner 'C and V
Street In "El Cangrejo" One Block From the Huge
Apartment House Now Being Constructed in that Area
Follow the Arrow!

WHERE TO BUY YOUR TICKETS: at the Chalet, at the Office of Padre Sosa (rear of San Francisco Church), from Mr. Jos Retally, (Cia. General de Seguro),
Mrs. Clementina Arosemena (Tesorera Municipal), Mrs. Olga Leignadier (Smoot y Paredes), Mrs. Eugenia Itern Cerrera (Clinic* San Fernando), Mrs. Nora Pe-
asei Scott (No. 38, 51st Street), Miss Emelia L. Medina (Banco Nacional), Almacn El Trbol (No. 70 Central Awe.), Mueblera El Diablo (No. 86 Central Ave.),
Ancn liquor Store (corner 4th Of July Are. & "J" Street)., Pharmacy Zona del Canal (4th Of July Are. and *J" Street), Pharmacy Cristo Rey (Awe. Cuba and
36th Street), Tia Licha (Radio Emisora Independiente). Father Maguregui (San Francisco Church), Duran'* Store.
Avoid Being Left Without Ticket! Buy Yours Today at the Bargain Price of $8.

net roxm
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes- Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News

An Yacht
Tor GilamiM
' Relean Yacht Omoo that
had been In Cristobal since De-
cember 18 left yesterday tor the
Galapagos Island with a crew o
three aboard. The name Omoo
Is a South Sea Island word that
means "vagabond of the sea."i
The skipper Louis Van de Wiele
is the owner of the yacht.
~ Writlen for NEA Service
? AJ
? JO IB 2
ifS--- r.\ST
7832 *84
? 10875.- 842
*.'. 4 K I 7 3
? 6
North-South vul.
SMth Weat North East
; 4 N. T. Pass 5 V
6 V Pass Pass
Opening lead4) 10
British Yacht To Sail
Todav for Br. Colombia
The Tzu Hang, an 18-ton Brit-1
ish yacht will leave today fori
Victoria. British Colombia, fia
the Galapagos Islands. The
Yacht came through the Canal,1
Jan. 24 and was tied up at the
Yacht Club. The Tzu Hang has a
total crew of three Including the
master. Miles R. Smeeton. and
his little daughter.
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
S.S. Ancn
Advance Passeng-er List
A total of 135 passengers were
scheduled to sail Wednesday
from New York on the north-
bound voyage of the Ancon. The
ship is due In Cristobal on Mon-
dav morning.
Listed on the advance passen-
ger list are:
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur P. Al-
len: Mrs. J. C. Andrews: Mr.
and Mrs. Josef Aron; Mr. and
Mrs. Solomna Raker and son:
Pfc Joseph A. Beaudoln; Charles
A. Black: Mr. and Mrs. Leopold
Blattmachr; Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert C. Bourne: Mr. and Mrs.
James A. Hrennan and two chil-
dren: Mrs, Arnold Brown: Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Burcham;
Miss Justine Burns.
Mrs. William A Clark: Mrs.
Cleogh: Mr. and Mrs Nat Co-
hen: Mr. and Mrs-. John H Col-
,by: Mr. and Mrs. Harrv Cotton;
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Crang: Miss
.flat Is the correct way to
y the hearts hi todays hand?
! answer does not depend
>ly on the hearts. You have to
w the contract, and you may
have to seek other information
for cxampe. suppose South,Elleen Dugan: Mr. and Mrs.
PJHLJrt i0".r hearts. It doesn* John Durfev: Mlss Audrev Earle;
S.S. Quirigus .................................Rebr. 17
S.S. Levers Bend .............................Febr. 82
S.S. Chiriqui .................................Febr. 24
S.S. Quirigua ................................March 2
HiBdlhw Refrigerated Chilled .nd Gene Carg*.
New York Service_________________ Cristbal
S.S. Talamanca..............................Febr. 18
S.S. Cape Cumberland........................Febr. 1C
f.S. Metapn .................................Febr. IS
S.S. Cape Ann ...............................Febr. 22
S.S. Veragua .................................Febr. 23
Weekly Sailing* New York,' New Orient. I.n Angele*, San French,
hi naillnn Crirtafc-
American Porte.
Seattle Frequent freight aillnn Cristobal ta Wait Caaat
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
S.S. Quirigua.................................Febr. IS
S.S. Chiriqui .................................Febr. 28
S.S. Quirifua ...............................March 4
ntECTD.18 AND Hit

Speech! Speech!
nilHlf hdw he plays the hearts.
He can lose c.ily two hearts and
a ctdWno matter how badly he
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Fertlg
and son: Donald Gordon
I Mrs. Alfred Haviehurst: Miss
plays the hand. In this case any Harr)et Halsband: Mr and Mrs.
play Is the correct play. iFadel Hararl: Mrs. Victoria Ha-
To go to the other extreme, rari. Mr aDd Mrs Geor(re Hav-
suppose South bids seven hearts. hurst. Mrs F 0race Hendrick-
He cannot afford to lose a con. Mr and Mrs Harrv Hol.
trump trick so he must beeta ,n|). Mr and Mrs H T
the suit by playing the ace In the Huhes: Mr. and Mrs. T. A.
hope of dropping a singleton JenklnR. Herbert L. Jones: Mr.
aOg-This is a forlorn hone, but ond Mrs Thomas Jones; DoUg-
tter than nothing at all las jordan: Donald W. Journeay.
When the contract is slxi Mr. and Mrs Raphael Kalvin;
hearts. South does not know Mrs icilbane: Miss Irene A. La-
hiw to handle the trump suit un-dracn: Mr and Mrs Percv La.
til he has tested the club fin- vlne. Mrs H Grant Leonard;
eijse. He therefore takes theiMr anf) Mrs WaIter Lister; Mr.
iirat tric'< in dummy with theaceand Mrs Joseoh j Loftns and
of cllrmoif-e and finesses the ,,on; Mr and Mrs John Lynch,
q^ee-\ ofel-Sa. Tr.: Mrs. Naomi MarMurray:!
,Wlr.n thi- iitcc'eds. South as- -,)Ss Lcine Mahonev: Mr. and:
mr- '"pi 1c wi" no. lose a Mrs c)nnr!es Martin: Mrs. He-;
club '-".p-."i lha' he ran 'here- ,?11 r, Miiiear>: Miss Marearet, "d 1o K\ ,A" nT, Moron: Miss Edna .T MeCMr-
tdlck. He ci'.-.not however al- thv; Mr and Mrg wuliwn Mai-
frjrd to lose two trump tricks.^ enchek. .-a'
(A Limitad Numbar of Peananger BerthI
S.S Port En Beestn ................................. February 14
M.S. Wyoming .................................... February 11
S'S. Bemlerea....................................... February H
S.S. X......................................... February II
Tie De Franee -.,...................................... March 5
Colnmbie ........................................... February 24
Crnional: t'RENCH LINE, P.O Bom Mil Tal. 1-1471 till
\Panama: UNDO Y MADURO. S A. Bex MM
Tel P.n.m* S-ltSS 1-1M1
RWf That*
Tea, Whoee?
South can afford to take the
spfety play of crossing to dum-
Swith a spade to return a
mp. When East plays the
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nore:
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Owens;
Mrs. Lillian Parker and daugh-
nlner'h-c:ts. South merely cov-ter: Dr. and Mrs Sewall Pas-
is '-th the ten of hearts. tor: Mrs. Grace C. Patchen;
Afle- South has made this Miss Mary I. Pence: Mrs. Doro-
ply. he ca.n relax. The only thy Polansky; Mr. and Mrs. Har-
t'umoS missing are the king and rv Preis: Mr. and Mrs. William
Samuel Smug!
the .if'ek. If West can produce
ote of these trumps to win the
lrst trum trick, onlv one trump
will then be left out aeaimt de-
clarer. South will be able to cap-
ture that one trnmo with the
ace of hearts as soon as he re-
RBtns the lead
If the club finesse had lost.
South would have needed to play
the tsumps for all the trick. In
H. Ramsey; Curt Relsinger; Miss
Claire Rosenthal.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schnitz-
er; Mr .and Mrs. Leon Sebas-
tian: Mrs. Jean Sechrest and
daughter: Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Sherman: Dr. and Mrs. E. M.
Siegler; Mr. and Mrs. Mathew
Salesman: Mr. and Mrs. E.
Ward Stearns: Mr. and Mrs.
John W. Stoddard: Judge and,
Mr*. M. L. Sutton and daugh-iPaul Varga:
Samuel Smug u smart, 'tis true.
If vu were he. vou would be tool
*>m can always find good bays.
His secret Is to advertise!
ease, he would have laid Mrs. M. L. Sutton and daugh-iPaul Varga: Mr. and Mrs. Ser-[tdn; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
downline ace of hearts In the tr; Pfc George J. Swartz; Missglus Vernet; Mrs. Dorothy Webb Wood; Miss Shirley Zeese; Mrs.
hbpp of dropping a singleton I Lena M. Tnmke. jand son: Mr. and Mrs. George Violette D. Zeese; Mr. and Mrs.
king.* Mrs. Pauline Vap Leight; Mrs. M. Williams: Mrs. Sam Wins-Walter E. Zimmerman.
HOW voo CV**M-
Met VOO ?
CRT'S IVELKL.V I'laneteer
Can Sh eCook, Too?
DECPtte.^pte* on the *>y*rcc/cw* ladv
Deep Secret
vie rawT

They're Net Going
6tVtJTHg, *
major aooru out our wax
One Way to Clean Up
t MA3?,X PICKED op ini
Paris -^-twe v/ssr napolen
Bosy ne took his oat-
meal 0*1 the WimiS
set; -rue oup<

First consul Pornm

l^acihc ^ociett
Bo. 17, &lL> Del &/L. 3521
The Governor of the Canal Zone and Mrs. Francia K.
Newcomer entertained at their Balboa Heifhts residence last
evening at a reception honoring His Excellency, the Presi-
dent of the Republic of Panama and Mrs. Alclbiades Arose-
Several hundred guests, including officials of Panama
and department and branch chiefs of the Panama Canal
Company and the Canal Zone Government, and their ladles
called between 6 and I p.m.
In the receiving line with Governor-and Mrs. Newcomer
and President and Mrs. Arosemena were Foreign Minister
and Mrs. Ignacio Molino, Jr., Lieutenant Governor and Mrs.
Herbert D. Vogel, Executive Secretary Eugence C. Lombard
add Lt. Col. M. L. Jacobs, Military Assistant to the Governor.
tibassador and Mrs. Gusman
-T tertaln Educators
the Ambassador of Costa Rica
L Panama and Mrs. Alfonso
j'jsman were hosts at a cocktail
,'irty on Friday evening at the
*. mbasy residence given In honor
_rf His Excellency, the Minister
"if Education of Costa Rica and
Mrs. Virgilio Chaverrl and His
, Excellency, the Panama n 1 a n
"Minister of Education. Ruben D.
carles. Also honored were mem-
oers of the group of professors
accompany Ine the vlsitlnsr Min-
Quests Included members of
the diplomatic corps and other
friends of the ambassador.
Reception To Be Held
At Italian Legation
Invitations have been issued
b'v the Italian Minister to Pan-
ama and the Baroness Franca
Desandre for a reception to be
given in honor of the Italo-Pan-
amanian Committee on Thurs-
day at 7:S0 p.m. at the Legation
Residence, No. 59 Avenida Nica-
nor de Obarrlo.
Cruise Passengers Entertained
By Mr. and Mrs. Breece
"olonel and Mrs. Donald La-
zelle of Morgantown. West Virgi-
nia, who are cruise passengers on
the 8.8. Mauretanla. were met
on their arrival in Cristobal sat-
urdavbvMr. and Mrs. Laurence
M. Breece. of Balboa, who en-
tertained the visitors at a lun-
cheon at the Hotel El Panema
and conducted them to various
points of Interest on the Isth-
\*r. and Mrs. Breece were
ho Hs on Saturday evening ot the
Hotel Washington at a dinner
el ven to honor of the visitors.
Their guests Included Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur F. Howard,Mr, and
Mrs, Marcel Oringoire and the
Captain of the Port of Cristobal
and Mrs. William 8. Parsons,
Visitor Entertains
With Csi-ktail Supper
Mr. James confortl. Jr.. was
the host on Sunday evening at
a cocktail buffet supper held at
the Hotel El Panama. Mr Con-
forti is Treasurer and Chief En-
gineer of William L. Crow Con-
struction Company of New York
Citv. w
Guests Included Mr. John
Zion of New York City. Miss
Sheila Calhoun, Mr. and Mrs. P.
M. Nobel. Captain and Mrs. O.
L. Carlion. Lt. and Mrs. Carl
Gresowskl. Lt. and Mrs. Harold
Bllck and Lt. Frank Hegeman.
ther Greene Moxon and her son
Alfred Moxon of Rochester New
York and for Mr. and Mrs.
Brant Maynard of Miami. Flori-
to take players directly
club on request.
to the
Canasta Tournament
Begins Tomorrow Night
A Canasta Tournament, spon-
sored by Hamadan Grotto, will
begin tomorrow night and will
continue for the next five conse-
cutive Thursdays ending on
March 20. An entry fee of 60
cents will be charged plus 75
cetns for each night's play. No
tickets will be sold and those
wishing to bring their own cards
may do so. The public is invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Gnehn
Have House Guests
Mr. and Mrs. Emll Gnehn of
Rodman, have as their house
uests Mr. and Mrs. Edward M.
O Pratt and Mr. and Mrs.
i Frank J. Rathbauer. all of New
York Citv and Rockvllle Center,
Long Island, who arrived on
Sundav evening by plane for an
Indefinite stay on the Isthmus.
The visitors plan a trip to Gua-
temala and Mexico before re-
turning to their homes in New
Mr. Pratt wag the best man at
the wedding of Mr. and Mrs.
Onehn thirty four years ago.
"Silver Valentine Coffee"
Is Tomorrow
The public Is invited to attend
a "Sliver Valentine Coffee" on
Thursday from B:30 to 11:30 a.m.
at the home of Mrs, Truman
Hoenke, 145 Pedro Miguel. This
affair is sponsored bv the mem-
bers ot the Pedro Miguel Wom-
an's Club as one of its fund-rais-
ing protects of the year.
Daytime Panamanian
Cooking Class Meets Tomorrow
Mrs. Mercedes Alegre Smith
announces the opening of a new
morning class In Panamanian
cooking on Thursday morning
from 9:00 to 11:00 a.m. Regis-
trations for the class may be
made by telephoning Balboa
The evening class In Panama-
nian cooking meets this evening
at 6:00.
Orchid Society
To Exhibit plants
The Canal Zone Orchid Socie-
ty will exhibit orchidaceous
plants in conjunction with the
Cardenas River Garden Club on
February 16 and 17 at which
time the Garden. Club will dis-
play flowers, plants and paint-
Brldee Party Tuesday
The Catholic Daughters of
America arc sponsoring a "Get
Acquainted" Bridare Partv to be
heH in the Knight* of Columbia.
Hall in Balboa on Feb. 19 at 7:30
The brldee-playln" public la
Inv'ted to attend, tickets will be
old at the (Wr for 61 00. Re-
freshments wMl be served and
nrlzes awarded.
* ntheran Women
To Sponsor Coffee Thursday
The League of Lutheran Wom-
pn will noW a morning coffee at
'he Servia Center on Balboa
Road on Thufsdaw at. 9:00 a.m.
The public is cordially invited.
Greenes Entertain
For House Gnests
Mf. and Mrs. Leon Greene en-
tertained with a barbecue for one
hundred guests at their home In
Las Cumbres on Sunday evening
in honor of their house guests,
his sister and nephew, Mrs. Ea-
chllriren Of American Revolution
to Meet
The WlUlam Crawford Gontas
Socletv of Children of the Amer-
ican Revolution will meet Thurs-
''ar from 4:00 to flMW p.m. at
tnenme of Bettv Jove -n* Ro-
bert BoPtwricht fi337-B Davis
Street. Diablo Heights.
All those eligible to loin are
invited *n attend or to contact
Mrs. wuliam N. Taylor at Bal-
boa 1327.
Binro At American
Leylon Chih
Bingo will be played tomorrow
n'ght at the American Lesion
Club at Fort Amador at 7:30 p.m.
Members pod their guests are
invited to attend. Arrangements
have been made with bus driven
Import and Export Agents, and Brokers, with office
in the United States and affiliated offices fn South Am-
erica, and Europe, need a partner able to Invest $12,090.00
USC.v.. to expand business activities. Possibilities of
Stt.oM.M CSCy. profit yearly, or more. If interested write
Import Export Agenta c/o Apartado 597, Panam, R. P.
for personal Interview and details. Only serious and res-
ponsible persons will be considered. Air correspondence
held confidential.
Police Ball To Be March 14
The Balboa Branch of the Ca-
nal Zone Police Association will
hold Its annual Ball on Friday.
March 14. at the Hotel El Pana-
ma. Tickets are available from
any Canal Zone Policeman or at
any Canal Zone Police Station.
Winners Of Bridge Tournament
The winners of the Bridge
Tournament played on Monday
evening in the Card Room of the
Hotel Tlvoll were: 1st. Mrs. M.
MacMurray. Mr. O. Malsbury;
2nd. Mr. and Mrs. W. Norrls:
3rd. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Robin-
son: 4th, Mr. and Mrs. E. Kohn
and 5th, Major and Mrs. N. Hol-
Balboa Women's Clal
Bridge Group To Meet
The Bridge Group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will meet on
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center hi
Binro TonlghT"
At Pedro Miguel
Bingo will be played tonight at
7:30 p.m. at the Pedro Miguel
Boat Club.
attendants after their recent wedding at Albrook Air Force
Base Chapel. Mrs. Mlrabella Is the former Miss Roberta Ann
leler of Balboa. Mrs. Marjorie Taylor was matron of Honor,
and Corp. Clarence Betancourt was best man. Also in the
photograph Is the Rev. W. Harland Dllbeck, who officiated
at the ceremony.
IN EVERYDAY GUISE, the cast of "Meet Corliss Archer" to
be presented Friday and Saturday at Cristobal High School
takes time out from rehearsals for a photograph.
She has an Important joband
she knows it. It Is running an
elevator. Maybe that doesn't
sound so Important to you.
But it is. For she works in a
hospital. All day long she opens
her elevator door to folk who are
sick and hoping to be made well,
to relatives who are distraught
and worried about a patient.
She must sense at least part
of the drama that touches her
life each day. For she has a
cheerful smile for those who en-
ter the cage she runs up and
down all day long.
If a distraught passenger gives
a wrong number and corrects It
apologetically there is no impa-
tience shown. If she holds the
elevator a moment for a hurry-
ing passenger, she doesn't look
annoyed or bored. She smiles.
For passengers whose faces
have become familiar she has a
pleasant good-morning. But for
everyone she has a look that
takes Into account the fact that
they are peoplenot Just pas-
There are so many women
working In so-called small Jobs
who don't realize how Important
their Jobs actually are. And yet
when a woman does realize that
her Job Is Important enough to
be done cheerfully, what a dif-
ference it makes to those she
It must make a difference to
her. too, realizing that her Job is
important. For what more bor-
ing Job could there be than tak-
ing people up and down, up and
down ail day long in an elevator
if they were all just id many
annoying passengers?
It must help a lot to see those
passengers as people. And to
treat them like people. And to
those she treats like people she
becomes a person, too. For she
has discovered the one and only
way to make a small Job Import-
Cotillion Class To Meet Thursday
The Cotillion Class will meet
informally on Thursday at 7:00
p.m. In the Washington Salon
of the Hotel El Panama.
Visitor Here from Georgia
Mr. Harrison E. Ivey of At-
lanta.' Georgia, arrived on the
Isthmus recentiy for a visit with
his son-in-law and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Laval-
lee of Curundu Heights.
Carnival Queen Of Hotel
El Panama Returns Prom Tour
The Queen Elect of the Hotel
El Panama. Miss Maritza de
Obarrlo. returned Sunday from a
tour covering Costa Rica. Cuba
and Miom' Florida. Sbe was ac-
companied on the trip by her
mother. Mrs. Carmen L. de Oba-
rrlo and bv the other Queen'can-
didates. Miss Mary Watson and
Miss Sonla Mcmtavanl and by
Mrs. Charles Kline of the Publi-
city Department of the Hotel El
Crusade Por Freedom Ball
To Be February 22
A Crusade for Freedom Ball
will be sponsored by the Ameri-
can Legion Post No. 1 on Feb-
ruary 22 at 9:00 p.m. and will be
held at the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador. Tickets
will be $1.00 per person and may
be purchased at the door. Musi-
cal entertainment will be pro-
vided bv Angelo Jaspe and his
orchestra. Door prizes will be
given. '
Among the** planning to*at-
tend will be His Excellency, the
President of the Republic of Pa-
nama and Mrs. Alclbiades Aro-
semena. mebers of His Excellen-
cy's Cabinet. Canal Zone digni-
taries. Queen Maritza de Obarrlo
of the Hotel El Panama and the
Queens selected by the Elks Club,
the Union Club, the Atlas Club
and Colon.
If you belong to the Armed Forces or if you have
steady job come to our Store and you can
choose your own terms to buy on credit.
the finest Swedish hand
cut full lead crystal.
All patterns in open stock
Shaw i

' [Beauty
at its best...
Till Thursday
ROAST ;....
At your only aircondltioned
an4 favorite market"
We offer you also
'ihe Store Where You will Find the Largest Assortment
of Glass and Linoleum.
"Leaders hi the Furniture Business Since \9W
M leutral Avenue Telephone 2-24*1
with Inadequate facilities
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen rea can
have a professional one com-
nlete fee only! It will
last longer and look better'
These can be had
elk*, "-"n a UL.
seakevoar 7-2959
Appointment *'+*
Mrs. Bates Wleman. Mgr.
Panama Mo. 58 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Coma, Callouses, Ingrown Tee Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments. Maasafes,
Slenderlsinf Machine, Turkish Baths Male aad female
operators. For Information call: 3-2217 Panama.
_________________aH; t< p.m._________
CAROLYN TOBIN. a senior at Stephens College. Columbia
Missouri and a new member of the honorary dance croud1
Orchesls strikes a pose in front of the practice mirror. Miss
Tobin's roommate Carolyn Culver of Houston, Texas adds the
finishing touch to her roommate's pose. Both girls live in a
sorority suite on the Stephens campus. Miss Tobtn is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James F. Tobin. Ancn, Canal Zone.
The Annual Meeting of the stockholders of The
Panam Coca-Cola Bottling Company will be held on
Tuesday, March 4, 1952, at 4:00 p.m. at the main
office of the Company located at No. 19-A Jote Fran-
cisco de la Otaa Avenue, Panam, Republic of Pa-
Attractive Chrome Plated
The Car Radio Preferred \%
Ffliiuon of ft/otola
Canvas on Strom
("HaiaiMe. Fels FUI 1
All purpoM crib 31" Ions
and 15" wide for home,
auto, Mho moun-
tains, etc. Made of fine
quality lecurely itlieherf
'ail clotb mounted on
sturdy metal frame.
Motorola *dJL
Everything for the motorist bul the car.
We have a complete line of
Motorola Radios for every car.

P.O. BOX 3122

You Sell em When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I

Leave your Ad with one of our J gents or our
L'ICA AsttiO
a. t -' **j*a* Pmrntm*
Mm. All CaaWal
12 words-
Minimum for .
fc. each additional
pO*~SALE:-*CA Victer table me-
eel combination, likt ntw. toll
Army 13-5153._________________.
FOR SALE:Venetian blind* ?or 4
femlly hout. (ftati). 1949 Ch*v-
r*l.t cor radie. 1424-C Corr St.
Balaee. Telephone: 2-3530.
FOR SALE:"Apax" Washine. me-
chin. 25 end 60 cycles. L*
o*t*l" C*ntr*l Avnu* No. W.
VV*T"*)ff*r the best refrigeration Mr-
vie* In Pinomo. If you hove o
. r*friaeroter problem, household
Service P*ronn*l ond
U.S. Civilion Government Employ*
ntw ut*d cor through
Fort Worth, Texo
AIM Dir*ct
Loon* Automobil*
S*fvint, joummeni employ* and
S*rvie* rtooo*! su th* Canoi Zen*
to, i 4 ,*er. With out nonemfl
your lfun*ne* outtmetieellY *dut*d
ro U. S.CU IMP
r comm.rciol t*l*phon* u Qt.THNOUCH 10CAI AtlTOMOBIll
3-0125 ond it will b* olv*d. FRI-! MALIK
No. 51 Vii Espaa.
tOrTsALE:Four pi*c* llvrnoroom
s*t. one coffee tobl*. ond Pon
t Conol Type furniture; 2 dressers,
- 4 choirs, I dining tobl*, 1 kitch-
: *n tobl*. 1 bedid* tobl*, 1 Ufili-
9 ty .11 for $225. On* 25
eyela w*hing meehin*. $30.00.
Call 0774-D, Williamson I
: Belbeo
l/eur washing machine 00 out of
I ord*r? Telephone 3-0125 FRI5I-
DAIHE r*frig*ration hop and you
Twill *t the most efficient repair
FOR SALE:Westinghouse Refriger-
at*r. Pore*loin inside and out
Perfect condition. 7 cu. ft. 25
cycl*. Tel. 2-3723, Bilboo. C.
: Z. .________
FOR SALE:Speool for "Army Fa-
milies" used furniture ot speciol
prices. Try u ond be convinced.
12.174 b*tw*an 12 and 13 Bo-
livar Av*. Phone 916, Colon._
FOR SALE:Westinghouse refriger-
ator 2 1 -2 yr. gurante*, dining
tobl*. ironing board. Zenith eon-
self rodio *nd record player, Ve-
! netion blinds for and 12 family.
; 5251-L, Dioblo Heights, Tel. Bol-
; be* 3254. _____
FOR SALE3 eompl*t* beds. >*-
* s*r, table, 1 boys and 1- girls
bicycle. Houi*
phen* 2-1234.
1477-D, tarbea
pTpSONAL:Went partner fee trip.
through Cantrol Amafie in n
, del A-Ferd. Leava February 2,
write Bex 5006. Mergeri*.
Real Estate
FOR SALE:All furnished Chalet
; in Carmene. 2 bedroems, light,
' water and modern sanitary instel-
t buten* an a 1500 sq. mts. let
with fruit traa. CHEVALIER, 64.
43M. Street, Tal. 3-3749.
Far eel* to the highest bidder iuild-
ing rjo. 414-X. Aneen. Sealed bid*
will received In the office of the
Superintendent of Storehouses at
Balboa until 10:30 A. M., February
18. 1-952, when they will be eeen-
ed in public. Form of proposol with
full particulars may be secured In
the erHic** of Superintendent ef
StvreRouM, Bolbca. ond the Hou*>
Ing Manager ot Be I boo HNghts.
sMeIsii CelwiFor pel* houses
Nv 2010, 2012, 2014 exception-
ally well situated en 3rd treat
between Be I bo. end Bolivar Aval.
with large ti entogo en all S lm-
sjertent theroughfore. Far Infor-
mation: Victor M. Oho, Tel. Co-
lon 210 L or Wolff 6- Co. Tal.
Panama 2-2388.
tf yon want e spacious, eamfertabl*
well situated chalet, here 1* your
eh*u: W* offer you a beautiful
Chalet In "il Cengreie" twe
Sleeks from Via Espaa, else twe
-bleaks from the huge epartm*nt
tymmm new being constructed In
thSt *r*e. The chalet consist* ef
,' 3 bedroom, 2 both re ems, perch,
sifBng/oom, dmingroom, pantry,
kisahen, laundry, maid's ream
hag*, completely furnished. For
only $8.00 you may be the lucky
r wet of this chalet. Ruy your
ticlaet todoy ot Ancor Liquor Store,
Tat 2-0116 or Pharmocy Zone
'Canal. Tel. 2-0421. The raf-
Jtvwill be held en February 24
fbtt SALE:Excellent lot. Parque
Lef*vra, 1st Street, 20 x 50 ma-
ter*, G*lf Club et rear boundary
Nerrnen Rocker, 713-A. Freda.
Reate*, talaphene* Residence 2-
2|74, ottie 2-2323.
FOR SALE:Lincoln Zephyr Coup*
1940. Pric* $225.00. Good run-
ning condition. Apply Nestle's Co.
Avenido Cubo, No. 1 1.
Da yae stave drtehtog treble*!'
Bos 2011 Aitcaa. C. Z.
We re still offering immediot* re-
frigeration service to *ny kind of
refrigerator, wishing machine, etc.
you con get this by telephoning
ATION SHOP. No. 51 Via Espo-
Enjoy a vocation ot Hotel Pan Am*
ricano. El Voile. Phon* Panamo
2-1112 for reservations.
Foster' cottage eeetpletery furnish-
ed, on*, two or thr*e bedrooms,
linens, gas refrigerators, gas
rsngts, dishes and kitchen ware.
Half o mil* beyond Sonta Clora
priv*te rood to beach. For In-
formation vilt Or phon* Dopmor,
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170,
If your air conditioned unit does
not work well, telephone 3-0125,
ATION SHOP, where we ofter th*
best repair service in Pinomo.
Clare. Box 435 Balboa.
Pneme 3-TR77. Ciltel '673
FOR SALE: 1942 Willys-Sdn.
Body bad, upholstery bad. Motor
completely overhauled. New clutch.
Ideal to moke a light pickup.
Moke me on offer. 5520-D, Dia-
FOR SALE:1948 Buick Swsonett*.
Duty Poid. Radio. Excellent tire*.
New battery. A-l condition, II
oround. Distribuidora Elctrico,
Ancn Avenue corner H. Str*lt,
Position Offered
WANTTOSecretary female, Amer-
ican, for responsible position, must
be capable, willing to work and
ood moral chorecter. Apply Bo
063, Anean, C*n*l Zon*. Stat-
ing age, experience etc.
Office Manager-Accountant Position
is offered to U. S. Citizen. In-
come Tax -free. Salary. Excellent
future with Construction Co. Box
2036, Ancon.
WANTEDYoung man with me-
chanical or electrical *ngine*ring
training. Applicants coll Balboa
3332. between 7:15 and 12:00
A. M., for mployment forms
which must be filled out for re-
view prior to interview the latter
pert ef Fab.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Brand n*w motors
1-6 h. p., 1-4 h. p., 1-3 h. p
1-2 h. p. All at half pnce. Sea
them ot HASMO, S. A. No. 51
Via Esperta.
Wonted Position
WANTED:Bilingual secretory, te
male, American, for responsible
position, must be capable, willing
to work and good moral character.
Apply Box 2063, Ancon, Canal
oZn*. Stating Age, experience, etc
DESIRE piece for excellent maid
February 22nd. Telephone Balboa
LAZARUS. Mr. and Mr*. Hugh
A. o Red Tank, a son. Feb. 4 at
Porga* Hoapltal.
HNRY, Mr. and Mr*. Frawk
Of Mo Abajo, a daunbter. Feb. 5
at Go rf a* Roapttal.
KINO, Mr. and Mra. Vincent
of Paraso, a daughter. Feb. S at
Porgas Hoapltal.
THORNS Mr. and Mra. Sin-
clair of Colon, a on, Feb. 6 at
Colon Hospital.
LATHE, Mr. and Mrs. George
' ParaUo. a eon, Feb. S at Gor-
ra* Hoapltal.
JONB. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
f Gamboa, a eon. Feb. S at Gor-
das Hospital
ROKNSON.Mr. and Mrs. Ce
ell X. et colon, a daughter. Feb.
at Colen HoapiUl.
cTWAST, Mr. and Mrs. Vivian
ef Panama, a on. Feb. t at Gor-
ra* HosplUl.
GILL, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
ef Panama, a daughter, Feb. V
at Gorges Hoapltal.
CRANSHAW. Cpl. Phillip W
of Balboa, a eon, Feb. 9 at Oor
ras Hospital.
NAVARRO. Mr. and Mrs. Jete
D. of Panama, a son, Feb. 10 at
Gorges Hospital.
WOOD. Ooalln G.. 9 of Colon.
Feb. S at Gorges Hoapltal.
BLLia, Oeorrr as Of colon,
Feb. 5 at Gorges Hoapltal.
DALALI Ahmed Messer S of
8.8. Stratidere, Feb. B at Gor-
gas Hospital
A Rtquftin Service
Hie Late irrUnnic Majesty
King George VI
Will Bo H*jM At
The Cathedral of Saint Luke, Ancon,
On Friday February 15th at 11:30 a.m.
For year car er track from $11.00.
Bateras d* roeein
Avar..*. Central Ne. 224
Williams banta Crora Beach Cottoges.
Twe bedroom. Fngidaires, Rock
go range*. Balboa 2-3050.
We have everyrhlne
to keep voot Laws
and flardea beautifal
daring the dry season.
Shrapnel's houses, Santa Clara. Also
in Col* C*rro Campan* Moun-
tains. Tel. Balboa 2120.
FOR SALE:Flexible copper tubing,
for different use in the follow-
ing sizes: 1-4", 3-8". 1*4", 5-8"
3-4". I* ond 2" at ottr*etive
prices. See them at HASMO, S.
A. No. 51 Vio Espaa er et
FRIGIDAIRE refrigeration shop.
FOR SALE:Records of 33 1-3 of
II makes. Rare items. AGENCIAS
DIAZ 37th Street No. -A.
FOR RENT:Completely furnished
3 bedroom cnalet, living-dining-
room .terrace, mold' room. $150.
room, terrace, maid's room, $150.
Poitilla. Tel. 3-3501 oil day.
FGOR SALE:Piano, oceerdlen Hoh-
ner, 80 bast, $125. Ilka new. No
63 "A" Avenue, upstair, Pan-
FOR SALE:Large electric
bator, Tl. 2-2814, Ponamo.
FOR SALE:Violin, porch shades
louvers for laundry and bedrooms.
Cabinet type cover for set tubs.
Mohogony porch swing. Tel. Bal-
boa 1536.
FOR SALE:Beautiful linen Pollera
handmade, reasonable price. See
t Estudiante St. No. 77, Apt. 3
FOB SALE:Beautiful linen Pollera.
block ere** itched. No. 18 "A
Street, downstoirs.
FOR SALE:G. E. Refrigerator 60
cycle, pertoble typewriter, go
srov* four burners, girl's bicycl*.
double b*d Simmon, stroller,
baby crib. Phone 916, Colon.
FOR SALE: Beautiful ornamenta
plants. Cheap. 5th St. Melendez
ond Centrol No. 7026 (right-
apertment), Colon.
FOR SALE:Radio Transmitter pair
813'* VFO phon*-CW complata
$300.00. House 1477-D, Hold*n
Bolboa phone 2-1234.
Bids will be received In the office
of the Generol Manager, Commi
*ory Division, Mt. Hope, C. Z..
until 3:00 p. m Wednesday,
February 27. 1952. when they
will be opened in public, for fur-
nihlng- t,005.000 pounds or, al
tornatively, 502,500 pounds of
Fine Granulated Sugor. fiorms of
proposol, with full particulars, moy
be obtoined in the office of th*
Supply & Service Director, Balboa
Heights, or of the Generol Man.
oger, Commissary Division, Mt.
Hope. C. Z.
FOR SALE:Indian light weight 49,
good condition. House 517-A,
Curundu Heights, 83-2131 terms.
Diploma, Won At tl
Miss Hannah Johns quit high
school at the end of her sopho-
more year. Two years ago she
decided to complete her high
school education. Now she has
her diplomaat the age of 91.
Camel Zee*
^P^Bpf^PBieFg OT TV B)
nr -rsn matte, or the estate
notice to editors
Put M*. list.
PnfcUe tic* I* k*r*r rn taat
th* Public ASaihiaarator of th* Ceaal
Z*n* ii th* aaii*latrat*r of th* *-
Ml* mt Willies Eaaaiaaa CaUwali.
**. hat all haviae
claim aaiaat th* **ie eaciiret r
r*uir miirr v*aeh*r* I* th* affic* of th*
Chnfc t the Uiitad State* Siatakt
Oaert (er the Bsstritt ef th* Carnal
East* at Ato. Caul lorn*. *r t* *i-
hihlt tima with th* ***it ronchar*
t th* rflca *f th* Pjblic AaaaSalatr*.
ar. Boss 101. OMI Af*lr* BII#
Acn, Canal Eoaa. M later *haa
Jan* 1. 1.
Caima aa* ee ***r***a* kr Mi* *at
'U he haeted.
Puhlir A4minialia'.o.
Modern furnMhSal unfurnlihed opor.
mant. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, N
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
WANTED: Apartment in Bello
Vista area. Two or three bed
rooms, furnished or unfurnished,
for two to three month. Cbll Ti-
voli Hotel, room 310.
FOR RENT:A clean room to a
gentleman ef good habits. Juan
B. Sosa Str**t Apt. 1.
FOR RENT:Sit* suitable for an)
Commercial business er office
cerner ef Justo Arotemcna and
37th. No. TS-A, beside Th
New Yorker. Inauire No. 26 East
37th Street.
WANTED:For immediate occupan-
cy, M possible, FURNISHED two
er three bedroom apartment or
house in good residential area.
telephone Panama 2-1662.
WANTED:Femle cocker to breed
with finest pedigreed cocker. 3-
WANTED:Three bedroom house,
with hot water and yard, will rent
or buy. Cell Hotel El Ponoma,
402, Mrs. Wilson.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Cook-hous*keeper, 5
days, references required, apply
Ne. 554-A, Curundu Heights, Sa-
turday' ofternoon.
WANT:expert*** cook. Coed
selery, food eppertawity far right
per***. 49th St. e* Colombia
Ne. 11.
BHS Grad Helping
To Plan Institute
On Human Relations
Anlt Harris, daughter of Mrs.
Alberta Harris of Diablo, was one
of a group of Wichita University
students who met recently with
the mayor of Wichita, Kansas, to
discuss plans for an Institute on
human relations.
Mrs. arris, a graduate of Bal-
boa High School, is a junior et
Wichita University. She is malc-
inr her home with Dr. ana Mrs.
Robert H. Rolofson, of Wichita.
Dr. Rolofson Is the former pas-
tor of the Balboa Union Church
and is now director of the Kan-
sas Region of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews.
This conference Is sponsoring
the Institute on human relations
which will be held at Wichita
University next Friday, bv stu-
dents from Wichita and Friends
A brief account of the confer
ence and a picture of the oarti
cloatin: students with Mavor
Floyd Arnsde nend Dr. Ro1nfon
appeared in the February edition
of The Wichita Bagle.
f wejjBjBBjsjsjs, sBJsjW. ejtfjty
the* flWth re/wes, they i
178 Central Ave. Tel. S-B14B
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 30th St.
The very best ALWAYS In
reconditioned FURNITURE.
HX (Household Exchange)
41 Automobile Row
Tel. Panam 3-4811
Hotel El Panam
Baying: Abbatelr.
Sellin: Fnersa y Lns
(preferred) and
Fnersa y Les (common)
Tel. 3-4119 3-1BB0 .
Slipcover Re upholster j
Tsrr oua enow-Booaii
Truman Visitor Says President
Would Run to Aid Peace
Swiss Avalanches
Continue Destroying
Lives And Property
ZlfllCH, Feb. 13 (UP)Two
new avalanches In the Swiss
Alps today burled a skiing par-
ty, destroyed a group of 17th
Century mountain chalets, and
raised Europe's snow and storm
toll to 74 killed.
The latest casualty was a 33-
year-old mother of two chll-
Inlren. She was killed when the
skiing party she was with In
the Val Murails near Pontre-
slna was buried by tons of cas-
cading snow.
Mountain guards rescued the
remainder of the perty.
Another large avalanche slid-
ing down Brienzerrothorm de-
stroyed all the buildings on the
slope, Including a number of
historic houses buUt in 1M3
which had never previously
been damaged by snow.
A series of smaller avalanches
thundered down among the
peaks In Pays Densuat near
Fridourg as the ten-day blank-
et of continuous snow deepened
with each hour.
Swiss meteorological authori-
ties warned that the avalanche
situation In many area was
"critical" because warm weath-
er further loosened the snows.
T*L I-4tt S:H a.. I* t:*e ut
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving into o*ur wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
PANAMA. Visit your
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 8-0363 S-4584
rat-Fret Powdered Uttk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
o for
Farm Fresh
0* Sale in
P.C. Co Oeaimlssarles.
7th St. t Justo Arosemena
Are. Coln Tel. 457
Littlc Liz
Those Bikini borhing suit* cer-
tainty con get o oat into deep
wottr. >
Happy Hamy!
Rele Harvey, all Is well.
A Jeb yea foaad. a* we eaa tell!
Oar Want Ad yon answered te a
Soon you'll be president, wait *n
President Truman was quoted
yesterday as saying he would
seek re-election, even at the
risk of shortening his life, If it
would help the oause of world
The remark was relayed to
reporters by Rep. Adolph J.
Sabath (D-Ill.i after a White
House visit at which the con-
gressman urged Mr. Truman to
run again.
Sabath said the 67-year-old
President gave him some rea-
sons why he should not be a
candidate and "I gave him
some reasons why he should."
The Illinois congressman gave
reporters more details about the
President's current political
thinking than any recent White
House visitor.
"He talked about how It is a
killing job, how it killed Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt end how he
has put In his seven years,"
Sabath said.
"But, he said that if he
actually feel* that It would
be of aid te America and the
world, he weald be willing te
aerifica his health, shorten
hi* life, and be a candidate
"He thought that if It would
help bring about peace and
benefit the nation and the world
he would, In that Instance, run
Mr Truman will be 68 In May.
The only President In history
Inaugurated at that age wae
William Henry Harrison In 1841.
He died In office a month later.
Mr. Truman Is proud of the
fact that he exercises regularly
and keeps in good physical con-
dition. But, he has said many
times the Presidency Is a gruell-
ing job.
Sabath said the President
feels that "perhaps conditions
may develop which may not
make it necessary for him to
run again" and which would
enable some other Democrat to
do the job just as well.
He did not say what those
conditions might be.
There have been reports that
Mr. Truman might hold off his
own decision until the Republi-
cans pick their presidential no-
Grand Duke Seeks
Aid In Freeing
Russia From Enemy
BERLIN. Feb. IS (UP) The
Grand Dike Vladimir, pretender
te the throne of Russia today
asked the Western nations to
loin with him to "free Russia
from the common enemy."
Vladimir, nephew of Csar Ni-
cholas n who was executed b!
the Bolsheviks, warned the Wee'
against identifying; Stalinism
and Communism with Russia.
He said that the Russian peo-
ple have been the first victims of
the Communist conquest and
failure to realise this would en-
able the Communists to rally the
Russians around them In any
future war as they did in the se-
cond World War aaalnst the Ha-
Thomas Becomes
Troop Scoutmaster
On 21st Birthday
Dorn Thomas became Scout-
master of Troop 13 In Oatun on
hi* 3lst birthday last Thursday
to succeed veteran Scoutmaster
Victor D. Young, who was re*
cently elected Atlantic district
Thomas has climbed through
every step In scouting. Starting
a* a Bob Cat cub as soon as old
enough, he went through cub-
bing to earn the Webelos end
become a Boy Scout at 13. In re-
gular and consistent advance-
ment he made every rank up to
Bagle Scout and in addition
earned two palms.
His progress In leadership was
equally impressive, going from
assistant patrol leader through
patrol leader, senior patrol lead-
er, junior assistant scoutmaster
and to assistant scoutmaster.
The scoutmaster staff of Troop
13 Is further strengthened by
Dan Nellls and Keith Moumblow,
assistant scoutmasters. All three
members of the staff have been
In Troop 12 since they were 13
years old and are all veteran* of
Cerno El Volcan.
Cause ot Seaman's
Death Still Mystery
An Arab seaman who died
Friday at Gorge* Hospital of a
skull fracture, did not "fall or
receive any blows" while on
board his ship the S.8. Strati-
dore. according to a radio mes-
sage received by the Canal Zone
police from the ship's Captain
The 46-year-old seaman, Ah-
med Dalall. had been taken off
the freighter Feb. 6 when he
complained of severe backaches,
and two days later he under-
went a minor operation for a
kidney stone. However, he died
a few hours after the opera-
An autopsy later determined
that the eeaman's death wae
caused by a skull fracture, with
a blood clot in the brain that
was estimated te he about a
week old.
Zone police immediately con-
tacted the ship's captain, whs
conducted an investigation of
the seaman's action* aboard
ship. He told the police that
there was no indication that
Dalall either fell or was his
while on the aW. -'M
Police official* teday were of
th* opinion that there was no-
thing further to Indicate police
action at the present time.
The British freighter is en
route to South Africa and.
should be returning- to the Zone
within four months.
Old And New Combined
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP) The
show window of a downtown de-
partment store displays a televi-
sion set and chair made of buf-
falo horns side by side.

Monthly Meeting
Of Cristobal CIO
Chapter Friday
The Cristobal Chapter o Lo-
cal B00, OCBOC-CIO. will hold 1U
regular monthly meeting at the
Club Tropical on Friday, com-
Principal speakers will be Ed
K. Welsh. International repre-
sentativa and Edward Oaskin.
president of Local 900.
Local-rate employe* attending
will be privileged to hear of the
developmenU of a recent plan
making certain social security
benefits available.
Stewards Of Red
Tank CIO Chapter
Meet Tomorrow
The Red Tank Stewards Coun-
cil will meet at the recreational
ihed On Thuredey at 730 Pjjv
All Stewards of the Red Tank
Chspter are expected to attend.
Get a
"Dollar For Dollar You Can't Beat PONTIAC"
CIV A, S. A.

i "i
____..__ .'"A
-^vt tan tic ^ocietu
&> 195, ff+ 3/^Amm / J7
In private eremony in tbe office ef Judie E. I. P.
Tatelasan, Mond7, Feb.* 11, M1m Sandra Marie Hammond,
daughter of Mr. and Mr*. 8. A. Hammond, of France Field,
Sighted bar -troth to Edwin C. Mcllvaine, ion of Mr. ant.
rs. Li W. Mcllvaine of Margarita.
Miss Hammoud chose lor her
editing an afternoon dress
Symphony Concert
A concert oi symphonic music
having" skirt ofyeilow eyelet iwlll be presenu::! at ne Reti
embroidery with in organdy
bodice, trimmed with the eyelet.
Her flowers were u double cor-
sage of white oa-i-.lda.
Mrs. J. w. Whipple attended
the bride. She wore a yellow and
ray plaid taffeta dress with a
cortage of purple orchids.
Mr, Reed Mcllvaine served as
a witness for his brother.
Mr. and Mrs. Mcllvaine left
for a short honeymoon to be
spent in Panama, and upon
their return will reside in Old
Cross Building In Cristobal on
Friday February 15 at 8:18 p.
m. by the Stella Polaris Or-
chestra, aponsoied by the Cris-
tobal Woman's Club, through
the courtesy of the Clipper Line
of Malmo, Sweden.
This concert is being given
as a compliment to Mis. Frank
Ullrich, the charter member of
the Cristobal Woman's Club.
Members of the Club and the
American Red Croat, and their
mends, also any friends of Mrs.
Ullrich, are cordially invited to
attend. There will be no charge.
-? o
HOLLYWOOD. (NBA) Ex-! mule, which UI has made alnce
clusively Yours: Lee J. Cobbs 1949.
friends are worried about the
clouds of misfortune that conti-
Mlss Hammond, a popular .,
member of the younger set on Valentine Danes
the Atlantic Side, and a talented Given by Frestunoa
young artist, was graduated' The Freshman class
from Cristobal High School in i Cristobal High School
the class fo '81. Mr. Mcllvaine
graduated from CHS. in I960.
He u employed bv the Terminals
I-A.W.C. Holds '
General Assembly
The Colon Unit of the Inter-
American Woman's Club held
their-monthly General Assembly
Monday at the Club Building.
Mrs. L. L. Koepke, president,
presided at the meeting.
The program consisted of the
showing of the moving picture;
"The Big Truth" with remarks
by Chaplain Milton A. Cookson.
ThU is part of the program be-
ing presented by the "Crusade
for Freedom
o the
gave a
Valentine Dance in the gym-
nasium of the School Friday
The gymnasium was beauti-
fully decorated for the occasion
The guesu entered through a
large lattice heart and similar
hearts formed backdrops for the
orchestra and throne. Misses
C'aioi Newhard, Lydia Sogan-
darea, Alice Chambers and Diane
Hcheldegg were in charge of the
It was announced by Mr. R.
G. Crimniell. Class sponsor, that
talas Vilnia Rodrigues and John
AlDrtght had been chosen king
and queen of the dance. They
received their crowns, of tem-
bliques, from Miss Pat Kelly,
nue to shadow his career.
The pictures are expected
Wss more than $10,000,000.
The nude cott th# tiunt iJ#i
His wife has suffered a com- and collects no salary.
plete eollapse because of It and Cost of Francis' upkeep is 1231
is in a private sanitarium. Cobbs a yea:' $175 forhav. S0 for oats
the Cristobal High School will
present "Meet Corliss Archer"
in the auditorium of the school
Friday and Baiuraay at 8:00 p.
m. Miss Mary Jeanne Wleeen,
who has eoacned so many suc-
cessful plays, is putting orf the
Miss Harriett Burke and Miss
Nancy Karlger share honors in
the title roles and Noel McGinn
is one of the outstanding char-
Ice Cream Social Saturday
The Margarita Union Church
Is sponsoring Ice cream social
on the lawn of House 81304th
Street, Saturday, February 18
from 8:00 to 8:00 p. m.
wW_3& w?thab"VM8 fjg*
co-starrlna stint with Richard
Conte and Vaneasa Brown In
Ales Gottlieb's "The FlRhter" is
his first movie role in 19 months.
Although it's not being told to
everyone, insiders insist that he
was actually set for the Willy
Lohntan role in "Death of a
and 88 cr Jr,oes.
For Ch.^,8, tr> itudlo gave
Francis a n:w olanket and a
bunch of carrots, The blanket
cost $18, the carrots 25 cents.
Randolph Scott, th~ star with
All Atlantic Side residents are
invited to patronize the affair.
to current
"I'm the cowboy type, I think,"
Monroe told me, "but I don't
i want to go on playing cowboys.
There are too many other good
things around.
'Besides, to be a successful
movie cowboy, a guy's rot to live
the part off the screen. I don't
1 go for wearing cowboy clothes al
the time."
Vaughn's first film at Rtpub-
NBW YORK, (UP) The mo- lie is^'The Toughest Man in
derate income family finally is Tombstone." It's an outdoor with
getting a break from home fur- music, but there's a switch,
nishfngs designers and manufac-1 "I gst to kiss the girl," he aays.
hirers, some leaders in the de- That Supreme Court ruling
coratina field declare. that Warners does not own the
Polled for their forecast for the character of Sam Spade, by its
the steely blue eyes and the Ga-
Balesman" and replaced by Fred-; ry Cooperish seams down his
ric March at the last moment for:face, chuckled on the aet of
"praaiure" reasons. I Man With a Gun" at the report
| that Hollywood is whittling down
Vaughn Monroe will be a cow-.Its hay-bumer production for
bov hero at Republic, but he has 195S.
icoming a' "I've been mi__
horse-opryiSO years," Randy said. "And ev-
ery year I hear they're cutting
'em down.
months ahead,
put it this way:
the decorators
Durchgse of Dashlel! Hammett's
"The Maltese Falcon" years ago,
opens the way for Oeorge Brant
"We see better design in all to star in the "Raffles" aeries for
things for the home from ash TV.
trays to wallpaper. I Sam Goldwvn claimed that the
"The homemaker now is 800 character of Raffles belonged to
oer cent, better off than she was! him by reason of his ownership
Tea waa served following the i president of the Freshman Class. in 1840," said Gladys Miller, head of the book of the same title.
meeting from a long buffet table
centered with Valentine and red
and white flowers. Mrs. R. Per-
nigottl and Mrs. J. A. Nfies
were co-chairman end the
members of the committee were:
Mrs. Warrent McNamee. Mrs.
Vesta) Morris, Mrs. Edward Ol-
sen, Mrs. M. J. Peterson, Mrs.
Samuel Puller, Mrs. Vern Prler.
Mrs. Albert Motta, Mrs. Cavos
Moraras Mrs. Lee Nash. Mrs.
Carita Miarachl, Mrs. Josefina
Oses. Mrs. Ernesto Nino, Mrs.
Aquilino Mndez, and Mrs. Ani-
ta Neff.
Alternating at the tea and
coffee services were: Mrs. Puller;
Mrs. Peterson, Mrs. Nunez. Mrs.
Morris and Mrs. Nash.
Rainbow Assembly Meeting
The Cristobal Rainbow -Aa
senibiy, No. 3 will hold their re-
gular meeting Thursday even-
ing at tbe Cristobal Masonic
reraple. Miss Hazel Griffith will
be tbe presiding officer.
Patricia Lawson
Calibrates Birthday
Patricia Marie Lawson, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Law-
son, of Brazos Heights, celeb-
rated her tenth birthday an-
niversary with a spaghetti din-
ner party at the home of her
parents Saturday evening.
The young guests were: Beth
Blalkowski, Patsy and Mary
Michael Breezlnskl, Margurlte
Engelke, Linda Erlckaen, Eliza-
beth Halloran, Judy Orllfln,
Mary Kay O'Brien, Beverly Hall,
Ella Mae Morales, Karen Prelss,
Leticia Thomas, Bandy Fabin.
Mary Trance'Praia and Oolleen
Games were played and the
Thou This Rase." She was ac-j prize* were won by Mary Kaye.
companled by Mrs. John Brown.Beverly and Mary Michael.
Mrs. Brown played several piano I The adult present were: Mr.
elections. They were: "Stroll at and Mrs, Joe Blalkowski, Mr.
Shadow," "The Impromptu,"i and Mrs. Michael Brzezlnski.
and "Song of the Bayou." I and Mrs. Herman Henriquez,
The members who were pre-Mr. and Mrs. Helde, and the
sent Included: Mrs. O. B. Jorstad., honoree's aunt from Balboa,
Mrs. A. P. Anderson. Mrs. John Miss Ann Williams.
Monday Muslcale Meet a
witfc Mrs. Rankln
The regular monthly meeting
of the Monday Muslcale was
held at the home of Mrs. A. A.
Rankln of Margarita. Mrs. c. J.
Genia and Mrs. George En-
gelke were co-hostesses for the
For the program, Mrs. H: P.
Bevlngton sang "Sing Me to
Sleep," "The Star," and "Take
The members of their court
were: Misses Jean Shank and
Leoha Bailey, and Messrs. Herb
Lewis and Darrei Cralg.
of the New York chapter of the
American Institute of Decora-: Oinger Rogar* wants another
tors. "Manufacturers finally are,crackat the Broadway footlights
"I've never forgotten a laseon I
learned when I was In a small
Arizona town years ago. The
theater there was playing 'Ona
Wav Passage' with Kav Francis
and William Powell, on the same
b".!.w',yi Buck JonM western 11:00the owl's Nest
"Well sir when One Way Pas-1
age' came on, all those Buck
Jones fans walked out."
Radio Programs
Year Community Station
WkM 100.000 '*,! mm
Today. Wednesday, Feb. 18
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French hi the Air (RDF
4:30What's your Favorite
:00Stand bv for Adventure
Cla. Alfaro, 8 A.
8:15Bvenlng Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary by
. .. ('ynond wing 8:15Jam Session
1:30The American Book Shelf
1:48Commentator's Dig ait
(VOA i
22Xi?e umn Body (BBC)
8:80The Haunting Hour
10:00The BBC Playhouse
By Galbrai A
Sign in a Hollywood dress
"These Dresses old for Ridi-
culous Figures."
MidnightSign Off.
Thursday, February
8:00Sign OnAlarm Clock
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
: 80Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
0:30As I See It
MILWAUKEE. (UP) -The Olil^otorthe Record
probably never will stop jr/lplng^Q^fs
about Army chow but he'llnave i... .__nit thm dop^ hard time finding things to com- -sot^e.t tne Band
plain about honestly if the Quar- J -
termaster Corps hat its way. Noon-NBWS
" W. F.Durbm. chief of the rjn'
GIs Now Getting
Steak At Front
12:06Luncheon Music
leardnlng she wan's good design There's a two-foot
at moderste price." scripts on her
Miss MIIIt. a decorator for 25 Warner Bros,
vears. recflled "I kow one of more remake
the finest furniture designers In ters" and "Three Men on a prove soldiers'food ""* 1:46EXCURSIONS IN 8CI-
the business who as late ss l0Horse." ... Jack Benny Is tell- The program Include food re-! *N?E
vears ago confesed he never, lng friends that he'll be available, search, better training for cooks' 8:00Call for Les Paul ,
looked at room when he de-|for night club dates later this and more varletv in both garrt- 2:16Date for Dancing
signed furniture for It" year.... Hollywood star will beison and field rations, Col. Dur-1 2:30Afternoon Melodies
"Ten vears ao." he added,'beating the publicity drum on bin said,
"onlv IS of the big manufactur- a new series of "Movietlme, | 2:45Battle of the Band*
ers of furnltv-e had a designing I U.S. A." Junket starting this! "Bringing good food to our 3:00American Debut
s^ff. Now the mass producers spring The tours, which will front line troops in Korea has' 3:16The Little Show
all hve become design-con- cost the major tudios 160.000, been possible beyond our wildest! 3:30Music for Thursday
sclou." will continue for the ret of the dreams," he said. "We have been
vear able to give the combat soldiers
Whv? Miss Mirer Ihovht t>y: Film tars who collect from fresh vegetables and meatat
w>re bowing to female demand- '8100,000 to $300 00(1 a picture are times even steak."
The vetaran decor-to' sld blushing over the four comedies The corps' effort have not
i52 would see a trend toward tarring Francia, the "talking" been In vain,
the larger house for the moder-
Meehan, Mrs. William Clute,
Mrs. Andrew Whltlock. Mrs.
Jack Purvis, and Mrs. E. J. Mc-
Thespians the present
"Meet Corliss Arohor"
The National Thespian,
ste-lncome family.
"Everv member of $ famllv
'bould Mve a bedroom" eald
Miss Miller "imagine onlv two
bedrooms for five people." She,
Id If horn* buyers demanded
more room for their money.
th'ev'd get It.
"The markfi on home 's,
nore than It i' on cWVm." sld
rha decorator. "And lt' too,
rra oYurrnsg
Cana/ cJheaters
Showing Tonight!
4tr-CM4trli :1M
Vivian LEIGH Marlon BRANDO
i imp wn* wf**7 ......
it* MS

Stage To Tucson" (Technicolor)
nt" "H" W rATHn"
;l* S:IS
WillUm POWttX Irana DUNN!
'Life With Fathsr" (Uchnicolor)
A U On i *'" LAW Phyllis CALVCTT
t V "Appointment With Dgmger"
---------O ntsto "JM THOBW-AIX AMRWCAM
Gloria HENRY Stephan DUNNE
Tharwlay'iy SSaj Waa Caiaa" Ta Dtar^
Sill f:U
ill ...
Ins Croom, another veteran
decorator, foresaw more and
more double or even triple dutv
furniture, an ed to the wrought
Iron trend In living and dining
room pieces, and more mixing of
modern and traditional placas.
"Women no longer want to buy
furniture specifically for a dln-
lnc or living or bedroom." aha
added. "Nowaday, they want
and are getting piece design-
ed to fit anywhere. It's ills pert
of the move toward informality
of living."
Decorator agreed that rooms
of the future will be done In the
softer blending colors rather
than with sharp contract. Miss
Croom predicted continued pop-
ularity for the beiges and browns
In the living and dining area.
Miss Miller predicted ue of neu-
tral hade such a gray or
belea for wall and cs'petlng,
wl'h brighter colorcorsl, green,
old or nutuied for draperies
and upholstery
The fabric manufacturers
forecast wider me of the metal-
lic material which until now
have been priced above mot in-
comes. This sorfaig, however,
Waverlv brourht It metallles
down to so-called "budget" level
The Carpet Institute said the
1982 floor cove-lngs would have
"norecedented" variety, both In
ns'terp and weave. Laadlnu col-
or are creen, ra and beiee
with m''**.'d *nd anfioe gold
unnlng high In popularity.
6:15 ft 9:l.r p.m.
t 10:30 p.m.
4:00Fanamuslca Story flma
4.15Negro Spirituals
4:30what's Tour Favorita
8:00Etand by for Adventure
Cia. Alfaro, 8 A.
8:18Evening Salon
7:00Crusade with the Crosbys
(Crusade for Freedom
7:48Jam Session
8:00New and Commentary
8:15Arta ans Letter (VOA>
8:30Radio University iVOA>
8:48Commentator's Digest
9:00The Country House rsBC
9:30Take It from Here (BBC)
10:16Musical Interlude /
10:30 Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Neat
12:00Sign Off.
t, m a*. 0 a -. aa.
y. fat a; a*.'.
'O yu want aur batt nylonsor are the for imp WtfcT?
T. M. a* pa. aa.
"Wa flWt write-.we wanted to bs mro you'd Ba hows
.hi tirrr!'^
Bather Williams
Oreer Garson
Fernando Lama
(1 WU
John Derek
Donna Reed, in
A Oreat Double-Feature
A moving drama of the war
between the states!
"Red Badge Of Courage''
with Audie Murphy
-----PLUS: -
Spencer Tracy, to
->wlth -
Pat O'Biien. John Hodlak
Diana Lynn
PRICES ... $100 RESERVED SEATS ... $1.50
BALCONY ... 75*
NOTE: All courtesy tickets are canceled.
ExBlaaattoD f Symbols
VOAVolea of America
BBCBrltUh Broadcaating
RDFRadiodiffualon Francaise
Table Tana Per Attesraay
first client for Attorney Bfcwton
Churchnl wa a man he helped
indict aa a member of a grand
iury. Churchill was appointed br j
the court to defend Charles R.
Morrl, convicted of a robbery
He said he would seek a new trial
for Morrl,

.....-----------------------------------------------------'*- --.

PAU* r'lW------------------------' -------------------'-------- N
Aussies Deny Giving Up 1956 Summer

Government To Build New
Big Stadium If Necessary
OSLO, Norway, Feb. 13 (UP) Australia lo-
4ty told the International Olympic Committee her
government is prepared to underwrite the costs of
staging the 1956 Olympiad and if necessary would
.build a new stadium seating between 70,000 and
80,000 if the original site at Melbourne is unavail-
able. ....
Australian delegate Lewis Buxton in an olti-
-cial report to the plenary session said, "Prime Min-
ister Menzies advised the organizing committee
ihat the federal government of Australia will co-
'operate fully in the necessary financial commit-
-The report was signed by Chairman W. S. Kent
CHughes, Secretary Edgar S. Tanner and added that
the Melbourne cricket ground was the original
.choice of the organizing committee as the main
.Olympic Stadium but trustees of the cricket ground
riast week turned down the committee's request to
use the 85,000 capacity arena.
A. Osorio, Robinson To Duel
Tonight; Bluebirds In Upset
m w < la
* *
BIG SHOWA striking white
"rch "ames Ave in-
terlaced rings, symbol of th-
Olympic Games, at the l*.
Winter Olympic headquyrteis
at Oslo The international
classic begins Feb. 18. (NBA)
The IOC gave Australia anoth-
. er' three months to deckle whe-
ther they will satisfactorily ar
range the 1956 Olympic Games.
At the second plenary meeting
in Oslo today, the committee
agreed on a resolution to be sent
to the Australian Olympic Com-
mittee asking a "final and def-
inite answer' to the question of
-whether they are able to stage
-4b* summer sports events.
-In retort to the IOC. Austra-,
Ban' delegate Lewis Luxton as-,
sured the Olympic authorities of
the Australian eagerness to hold I
Jthe 16th Olympiad at Melbourne
and said the Australian govern-,
tnent would cooperate fully in the|
necessary financial commit- <
"ments. I
?- He also settled the difficult
problem of an Olympic Stadium
1 by reporting that even if the ex-
isting stadium were not made
available Australia would build
one especially to hold between
70.000 and 80,000 people.
Luxton said he was "convine-;
ed"Australia would make a "def-i
mite decision" to accept the re-|
sponsibity for stasing the 1956,
Olvmplc Games. He said. "Mel-
bourne will build a completely,
new stadium."
Officials of the Melbourne,
cricket grounds. Australia's fin-
est existing stadium, recently de-
cided not to allow the Olympiad
to be held there. Luxton said he
is awaiting a telephone call from
Australia for further instruc-
None of the other delegates at
today's IOC Congress session
would make any comment.
Army Sports
PORT KOBBE. C.Z. Rolling
along at the top of the USAR-
CARIB Baseball League, tied
with Albrook Field, the 33d In-
fantry Regiment blasted Coco
Solo Naval Base, 9-2. Saturday
at Fort Kobbe.
A six-run fifth inning, as 11
Infantrymen batted, decided the
ALl IN VAIN -* Joe Tuminelli, third sacker of the Chesterfield
Bombers, slides safely into third base last night in the first in-
ning after clouting a two-run triple. Cervecera Bluebirds
third baseman Clyde Parrls awaits the ball to make a play
Tuminelli later scored to give his mates a 3-0 lead that stood
up until the ninth when the Bluebirds pushed over five runa
to virtually wipe out the Bombers pennant hopes 5-8.
(Photo by Locksley Ferguson)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Yankees. ......23 JJ 67*
Bombers........* IS .W
Bluebirds.......U II .382
Brownies.......11 22 .833
Balboa Stadium: Bombers
(Osorio 9-2) vs. Brewnles (Rob-
inson 2-4). ______
Panam Stadium, Bluebirds 5,
Bombers 3.
TEAM Won Lost
Sears.'........... 3
Police............ 8 S
Lincoln Life........ 4 4
APGE 14.......... 3 3
Elks 1414.......... 3 4
Firemen........... 2 5
Police 14, Elks 11.
Sears vs. AFGE 14.
CZORA Prepares Early For
Feb. 22 Motor Boat Races
The fast sinking pennant hopes
of the Chesterfield Bombers may rhe p,,^ defeated the Elks 14
get a final Jolt tonight at the t0 n yesterday to move Into a tie
Balboa Stadium when the Bomb-; wlth Sears {or flr.t piace ln the
ers take on the last place Spur; Pacific Little League first half
Cola Brownies. I race.
Humberto Robinson, who has a The winners scored four runs
2-4 season record, will oppose the
league's wlnnlngest hurlerAl-
berto (Mamavlla) Osorio who has
a 9-2 record. ,
A defeat for the Bombers will
wipe out all mathematical possi-
bilities of a tie for the pennant
with the first place Yankees. The
Bombers are still hanging on to
their mathematical pennant
Three straight Bomber wins
and two Yankee defeats will give
the Bombers a tie for first place.
However, the Yanks need to win
only one of their two games or
the Bombers lose one game to as-
sure the Yankees of the 1962
Panam Professional Baseball
League championship.
DesLondes, 2b. .. 2 1-1 1
Adams, 2b...... 1 0 1
Lovelady, lb .... 4 1 1
Ryter, ss...... 4 2 2
Trimble, c...... 4 1 0
T. Corrigan, cf.. 1 0 0
Klrkland, p .. .. 1 1 0
Lewis, p-cf .... 3 1 0
Halvosa, 3b .... 2 1 1
Morton, 3b .. .. 2 0 0
Scott, lf-rf .... 2 2 1
Hele, rf....... 0 1 0
L. Corrigan, rf.. 0 0 0
aThompson .... 1 0-0
Score By Innings
Elks 1414 2 3 3 0 0 311
Police 4 2 0 5 1 214 15 3
aStruckout for L. Corrigan in
*c wu^io owxvu ..nth. Winning Pitcher-Klelhof-
ln the top of the first inning and1 er. Losing PitcherLewis Struck
two ln the second with the Elks out byKielhofer 3, Sutherland
. ... ... ..MV -...I- 4 ITUkUnJ 4 BOBA e\t\
pushing over two ln the first and
three in the second and third In-
nings to take a two-run lead.
The Coppers, after being held
scoreless hi the third, came up
with five runs in the fourth in-
ning and won the ball game with
one run ln the fifth and two runs
in the sixth.
The-lodge brothers were held
scoreless ln the fourth and fifth
and put on a three-run rally in
the sixth but Owen Sutherland
took over the pitching duties
with no outs and retired the Elks,
without further damage.
Johnny Lewis started on the;
2. Lewis 3, Klrkland 2. Base on
Balls offKielhofer 6, Suther-
land 1, Lewis 1, Klrkland 2. Hits
and Runs offLewis 10 and 10
in 3 innings; Klrkland 5 and 3 ln
3; Kielhofer 6 and 8 in 5; Suth-
erland 1 and 3 ln 1. Doubleplay
Sutherland (unassisted". Three
Base HitRyter, Two Base Hits
Sutherland 2, Corrigan, Peder-
son. UmpiresLuzer and H. En-
gelke. ScorerMead. Time of
Humez To Try For
Sugar Robinson's
porters A iSt^-^^^^Z^S^^SS^V^^^i JffiTWVaSRH ^^^^^S:^VIl^,^^ TltlO
1 /a t>a inciM van. srhprinlert at the Pedro Mi- for its class and when under way Bombers, 5-3.
a *iv run fifth innhiB as 11 bin nwui uie muwuu, mrimno laxing over m me
interfomen batted deefded the ----- w a surprising five-run rally ln the fourth and finding up. Kiel-.
Sme forth" 33d before an over- Members of the Canal Zone got it tuned and ready to be in top of the ninth after being held, hofer went ilve complete innings
Flow crowd of Its vociferous sup- Outboard Racing Association are hot pursuit, of aH contestant-. to three scattered hits by Connie, ior the Coppers being relieved by
'-JL" I mSu h Hnnino ffPttino an eariv start for the biz His hull is lighter than most boats Johnson to down the startled Sutherland ln the sixth.
norters A triple by winning setting an eany nan ror me oig nm uiiiuaui > juuiwh w .
pitcher Carlos Lopez, and singles race scheduled at the Pedro Mi- for its class and when under way Bombers, 5-3.
b.AlexReTfro fteesJones, Ar- guel Boat Club Feb. 22. is a beautiful sight and will pro-1 The Bombers had teed off on
turo Vega-Rivera and George
Withey, coupled with an error,
walk and hit batsman spelled de-
feat for the Sailors.
Going into the last of the fifth
Pete Nlcolis for three runs ln the
first Inning with Joe Tuminelli
In the role of the "big gun" as he
drove home two runs and later
Sutherland ln the sixth.
Sutherland was the leading
batter of the game collecting two
doubles and a single for a per-
Davis Packs Colon Gym
The Coln Everardo Nei have shown a considerable loss of
(jvn yesterday afternoon was form their last few times out and
filed to the rafters by boxing will be out to regain lost pres-
tan* who turned out to watch tige. Peralta was a knockout win-
the highlv rated Teddy "Red ner over Beto Scantlebury but he
Toft" Davis work out for his ten- was far from impressive,
round battle against Isthmian
fPeatherwefght Champion Federl- Brewster was knocked out by
. eo Plammer Snndav night at the r.ouls Thompson after receiving
Panama Olvmplc Stadium. a thorough goins over in their
: Davis went six fast rounds, two title fight,
r each with Leonel Peralta, Carlos
'Watson, and Pedro Tesis. The Peralta, however, is a big early
'. American impressed fans with favorite to score by a knockout
his speed and aggressiveness. over Brewster. "The Spider" win
Teddv will continue to work- be hoping to outbox his rival and
ut at the Colon Gym (between last the ten-round route for a
- 3rd and 4th Streets) all week. decision verdict.
::?anwhile. over in Panam,
F -'rico Plummer has been ear- Two four-round preliminaries
neatly whipping himself into the will round out the program. Both
best shape of his brilliant career, will be at a 118-pound limit. CIs-
Freddir" works out dairy at the co Kid tackles Wallace Green In
Maraen Gym along with semi- one while Al Hostin takes on Ba-
finalist Wilfredo Brewster. i by Gaviln in the other.
wasJdn,eJ' ingttiree htts'mfouVtrips"tbThe18
There; petition and there are some that Andrs Alonso took over and held nitp
The last races held at the Gam-1 vide plenty of competition ror
boa Golf Club proved that these I all.
outboard boats in the racing The general picture of the rac-
class are fast and furious. Ifling in the Canal Zone is good. Ulu,c ., v-u ;-*.r
si oi me iuui, you've ever ridden an ironmg There are quite a few new boats scored the third himself
the Vld Reelment only led 3-2. board at fifty miles an hour you that we know will be tough com-. After the damage wi
Torce Tore collected two triples, will know what I mean. There; petition and there are some that Andrs Alonso took over ana held plate.
for the winners in the early in-'were numerous thrills for the ] generally show up from out of, the Bombers scoreless the rest of Donny Ryter with a triple and
nines and Jos Torres singled public and for some of the drlv- nowhere to run off with a bunch, the game. However, this did not' a angle m four at-bats, Danny
home Withev in the third. An- ers the thrills came quite expen- of wins. seem to have any bearing on tne DesLondes with one for two, Hal-
other big blow was Sergio Rive- slve. I The Midget Class seems to be
ra" triple in the second Winkle, driving a 14-foot Class the fastest growing class so far.
Jerry Shepard started for theC boat had his motor catch fire! For the Pedro Miguel races a sPf;
Kobbemen but he gave up five on the next to the last lap andicial short course will be set up to
KODuernen JSJ^*^ two -'- ** /.nvr.iot ion nrtt! eive these small craft more turns
when Lopez relieved
fourth. He struck out the
and then went on to take an easy, badly_burned_
IroWhpr Toro
and second baseman Torres were ALF had his motor jump off the, seems to be especially designed, Bluebirds took the game, 5-3.
- boat then jumped right into the. for his particular boat. He was
cockpit with him. He was round-'swamped at the last race by a;
ing a sharp turn at the time and big wave and was carrying so.
caused plenty of confusion for much water that he conld hardly,
those in hot pursuit of him. : stay afloat.
PARIS, Feb. 13 (UP)French-
man Charles Humez, elated at
doubles and a single for a per- "'" v,ptorv over formidable Nor-
fect day at the Plate. Kielhofer ^nvlffis of\he n t*I States,
connected for three singles ln a"a!* veaterdav that he
five trips and Bobby Barnes fat- tou^d caTnoalan for a s^hot at
tened his batting average collect-j would campaign lor^ a sno^at
'"= *- rr- a single m iour ai-oais, uuuny
tog on the De3Londes with one for two, Hal-
result of the game until the vosa and g^t alM wjth one for
Bluebirds came to life and Jonn-, tw0 j^j tne niUers for the losers,
son blew up in the ninth. League officials announced
After three straight base hits yesterday that the'Pacific Little
oro HfsoooH ooalnst .TnhnSOn TOrl T Xn.,.. nMB ...ill Ha hma^A.of
selected to play for the Pacific
Sector Army All-Stars against a
|Panamanian professional alistar
team, Sunday, Feb. 17 at Balboa
Coco Sol 002 000 000-2 7 3, On the trial runs made at the The Pedro Miguel Boat Club is
wi inf'trv 021 080 OOx9 1 1 Pedro Miguel Boat Club this week I throwing a big fish fry the day of
henar? Lpez and Toro; Mor-lend Patterson had his motor tun-1 the race starting at 11 o'clock.
're :LancoandNestel. ed to perfection and displayed'Races will start at 1:30 and will
Max cYrpVnter will start on some real driving against the be run off like clock-work now
i he moundIf or the 33d Infantry Class B winner of the Gamboa, that the drivers have organized
?' race. M-Sgt. Colley. also from AI-i under the Canal Zone Outboard
brook AFB. Colley says he does- Racing Association.
Plummer already is as sharp as
i be ever was and is sure to stage
a memorable performance at the
' Paaoxna Stadium Sunday. It is
his Jhopr that he will not only
' wipe out the defeat suffered at
.the hands of "Red Top'' Davis
Dec. 17 in the St. Nicholas Are-
! na in New York bat also that he
i will leave no doubt as to bis su-
aerieritv over the visitor.
, The semifinal bout on this ex-
ellent program will also be a 10-
! rounder. Hard-hitting Leonel Pe-
ralta and the flashy boxing Wil-
fredo Brewster will slug it oat m
this one.
Both Peralta and Brewater
i _----------------------------------------------1
j Baseball Clinic
Held In Panam
This morning at 9:30a baseball
' clinic for local amateur baseball
I players, kids and grown-ups
alike, was held at the Panam
! Olvmplc Stadium
The Instructors were Panam
Pro League players Forrest Ja-
.' cobs, Clyde Parris. Johnny Kropf,
Fitz Roberts, Andrs Alonso. Ma-
{rion Prlcano and Calvin Byron
Invitations to ball players still
*bi school were especially extend-
ed. I
Admission prices will be $4 for
special (preferred) ringside seats,
SS for general ringside, $1 (one
dollar) for general admission
and 75 cents for children.
North American

Soccer Tournament
May Be Called Off
NEW YORK. Feb. 13 (UP)A
spokesman for the United States
Soccer Football Association yes-
terday said the international
matches for the North American
Soccer championship may be
called off unless Cuba accepts
terms by today.
The matches have been plan-
ned for the first three week ln
June with the participation of
teams from Cuba. Mexico, Cana-
da and the United Stages.
Joseph Barrlsklll, secretary of
the association, said a meeting
was held in New York Jan. 19
with representatives of Cuba and
Mexico at which the Cubans de-
manded a guarantee of $8.000.
against the 45th Cavalry, 2:30
p.m. today at Fort Kobbe.
Motorbike Champs
To Duel Again Al
Juan Franco Sunday_____...... .........__
i naturally he's not letting his rao-
The motorbikes are coming out; ^ and ^t slt id)e these days.
again at Juan Franco Sunday He and Evans can be seen every!
morning. More motorbikes, ana weeJt end at the water front in this big race Feb. 22 at the Pedro
more equally matched. Cristobal getting in some fast, Miguel Boat Club Come early
Choppy White, who has ruled ^^ around the course. I and try some of the fine fried
the Juan Franco roost from his' gvans, wno nad motor trouble fish that Mr. Paul is so popular
firm perch atop the Vincent 1000 durin(j the last race, has finally for ln this area.
:.c. machine, will be defending ZZ--------------------------------------------------
n't know what Patterson has
done to his motor or boat but he
seemed to think that he can't
stay in the lead with that kind
of competition.
Ramsey, the winner of the
Class C and Open Division Class
of C.Z., knows that every one la
out to take him down a notch, so
The Pedro Miguel Boat Club
has started preparations to
make plenty of viewing space
and food and drinks available
for everyone. Beer stands will
be dispel sed throughout the
spectator area and atao the hot
sandwich stand will be in fall
swing. No one will be in want
for a cold drink on the 22nd
because it'll be right there for
Every one is urged to attend
his championship from a lower-
powered perch upon his Triumph
850 c.c.
BSA-men Ray Magan. Eddie
Armlstead, Jerry Fox and Bill
Hidalgo are hoping to find the:
champ easier to catch according-
Magan beat White at the Co-
ln Stadium meeting, but chief.
, rv because he knew a lot more r j, ^ .
about racing on short, 400-meter w- vr' *-""
White by now ought to know
as much as Magan about the one
kilometer Juan Franco track.
Their debate should produce a
large number of miles per hour
A special heat Is being run
'unday for riders with less ex-
Atlantic Midget League
Game Mendoza (Sears) 2
J. Dubois (Lincoln Life) 1
Jas. Watson (Sears)... 1
T. Corrigan (Elks 1414). 1
Kielhofer (Police) .. .. 1
Schneider (Firemen) .. 3
Sutherland (Police. .. 3
Castleman (AFGE 14).. 2
B. Bateman (Lincoln).. 2
G. Robertson (Police) .. 1
Gust Durham (Lincoln) 1
L. Klrkland (Elks 1414) 1
Bobby Will (AFGE 14)
McKown (8ears) .. ..
Lewis (Elks 1414).....
McGriff i Lincoln Life).
Chase (Firemen).....
Lovelady (Elks 1414) ..
Randel (Firemen) .. ..
The box score of yesterday's
weight crown.
Humez, 155 pounds, won an un-
popular ten-round decision over
Hayes, 159, before 15,000 at the
Palais des Sports Monday night.
Yesterday's announcement came
as a surprise to many boxing men
because Humez, welterweight
champion of Europe, has been
negotiating for several weeks for
inson's" 160-pound crown ty
meeting middleweight Laurent
Dauthuille of France at the Pal-
ais des Sports on March 17. Daut-
huille almost took the title from
Jake LaMotta at Detroit ln Sep-
tember of 1950.
Humez and his handlers madt
no comment on a cable offer re-
ceived from the International
Boxing Club ln New York. Th
cable boosted Humez" percentage
from 17y, per cent to 20 for a
Gaviln title fight on March 21
or 28. Humez had previously re-
jected 17Vfr per cent.________
Sunday Night Train
To Panama Will Be
Held 50 Minutes
Marg. Mustangs
> Pepsi Hornets..
(MAJORS) O. De Tore, 3b
Won Lost Pet. W. 4V1U, rf
1 Marg. Mules.....1
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Marg. Colts.....2 1.0t
Crist. Cabs......t 1 .0#
Gatan Gators.. .. 1 .Of*
The Margarita Mustangs chalk-
l.naa w. Matos, rf..
1 .SNJ. McGloln, lb
2 .333 J. WUl, If.. ..
2 .ON R. Gutot, If ..
Mountain, ss..
2 1 0 0 0
0 2 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
3 0 1 l 0
1 1 I 0 0
0 1 1 0 0
3 2 1 I) 0
BATTY__Manager Tommy
Heath holds a bat with "mumps"
which he hopes will help boost
his San Francisco Seals into the
first division. The inventor
claims it will keep long drives
from going foul. If the bail
hits one of the inward curves,
strange tricks result. (NEA)
9 Goguen, cf
"Murray, rf.
Coln, 2b...... 5
Kielhofer, p-ss .. 9
Barnes, c...... 4
Sutherland, ss-p. 3
Corrigan, P., rf.. 4
Crook, cf......' 3
Pederson, 3b.... 4
Corrigan, E. ,lf., J
Roe, If........ 1
Priest, lb...... 4
o The regalar 10:1* p.m. night
3 3 0 3 paaaencer train from Panama
4 3 5 0 on Sunday, Feb. 17, will be held
2 3 2 3 30 minates, and will leave Pan-
2 2 0 0' ama City at 11 :M pjn. for the
1110 accommodation of Atlantic
110 0 side fight fans attending the
0 0 10 Davta-Plnmmer bout at the
0 0 10' Olympic Stadium in Panama
0 17 0' City.
Totals........23 16 7 11 1 Tott]M .......20 t 3 15 4
, ,. In the Minors, the 8pur Cola
In the second game of the Coltg of Msu-earlta took on the
morning, the Pepsi Cola Hornets Gatun Gators In that ball club's
.ur^iArf (h* VTnraarlta Mulos .. ,______ v.* uavin
defeated the Margarita Mules
8-5. A center field homer by
first league game of the season
The Gators old not do so well as
, i.e. .V The Margarita Mustangs chalk- 8-5. a censer "era numcr "> xhe Gators did not do so wen as
,n less ed up their third victory last Sat- Owen ln the second Inning with the wouna up with the short
perlence than the top men. I ^ ^ the downed Cristobal's the bases loaded gave the Cris-' endof a 23-7 score. There was
iJ-W m?tbUCwi '"K Orange Crush Tigers 16 10. total lads a lead Which the Mar- &nt ,* in the game for
th hiking of trying hisracing: luck Hlgnnght 0f the ame was a garita Mules were never quite n| ^a\un &, however, when,
I W,1U race ^ h08 run lnt0 center fIeld ^ tne *te to e<'ual J J*"'. Alb,er*a,' McCroix lashed one into left field j
his own_cahbeOnjitead of__hav-TlKer pitcneri Fredrickson, When the winning pitcher, struck outfnr a home TVIt^ The Gators will'
"i" ~ inT~ i^Tt.o j hov nome run into center neia Dy tne aoie w c*jui*i i f<~. ""-b"' McCroix lasneo c
his own caliber. ^J^ivi^ pitcher, Fredrickson, when the winning pitcher, struck out "^ run _.
tag to tangle with champions the bftgeg were ,oaded Fredrlck. 10 batters, walked14 and gave up dwbt lmpr0ve considerably as
flr tlm.out- v. ... ? Json did it again in the fifth In- 1 hit. For the Mulesa Ntaevich' progresses. Jim Ale-
tJ^e,^e moa;hin0en!,^toi,,BBJSta*- Unfortunately for the Tig-1 struck.out 5 tatters, walked 6.; *"^ aBtrie way on the
toeir first chance around Juan ^^f.y hti n0 one on base at ^ gave up 2 hlts^ Eberenz.i^^ for the coto who gave
Franc0- ... ^.i'7. the time. Harrell Wombel, win- Mules' relief pitcher struck out 5|nta ^ support In the field
In Panama and the Canal Zone pltcher. struck out 14 bat- batters, walked 1 and -gave no shJ s d icCrolx pitched foi
are many owners of light 125 ex. t^ walked 10, and gave up three hits.
machines. So there s a.race being ... Fredrickson struck out 11' Tt
provided for them
Sunday's final.
Just before
I.O.C. Orders East
And West Germany
Sponsor One Team
hits. Fredrickson'struck out 11' The box score:
tatters, walked seven, and allow- Marg. Male*
ed seven hits.
The box score:
Or. Cr. Tigers AB R
Krieger, c..... 3 0
Arosemena, cf .. 1 1
White, cf...... 1 0
Karton, 2b..... 2 0
Apolayo. 3b .... 2 1
Fredrickson, p .. 3 2
Giles, ss...... 3 0
Peterson. If .... 3 1
Green, ri...... 0 2
Stevenson, rf. .. 0 1
Dolan, lb...... 1 2
0 11
OSLO. Norway, Feb. 13 (UP)
The International Olympic Con-
gress today ordered the executive
committee to make one more ef-
fort to bring East and West Ger-
many together ln the sponsorship
f a single team for the 1052 Totals........It 10 3 15
miner Olympics In Helsinki --------
its w* done after two hours Marg. Mastangs.*B R H PO
.debate. W. i.ench. 2b. ..4220
Russ ...Polish and Hungarian Essaylan. cf. .. 2 2 0 0
delegates supported the Ban R. Perkins, cf. .. 1 1 0 0
German hid for the adm,c-ion of H Wombel. p. .. 4 2 3 0
.1 a good German team to the J. Melendez, c .. 2 2 0 10
M. Melnde*. 2b.
D. Phillips, cf. .-
A Nisevlch, p .. ..
1 D. Dills, lb ..
0 N. Santiago, ss.
0 Eberenz, 3b ...
0 1.8anders, c .. ..
0 R. Brayton, rf ..
1 C. Newhard, rf..
0 J. Marcelino, If.
1 Totals .... I
- Pepsi _
3 Rosabel, 2b ..
Rice. If......
A Smith, if.....
l Owen, as ....
o Alberga, p.
0 Tomklns. c ..
0 Ender. Sb.
0 Thoaapaon, lb.
0 0
Shjne' and McCroix pitched for
the Gatunltes. __ .
Next Saturday's games will be
played as followa: with each1
game getting under way at 9:00
' Pepsi Cola Hornets vs. Orange
Crush Tigers (at Cristobal.
Margarita Mule vs. Margarita
Mustangs; and Cristobal Cubs vs.
Gatun Oators (at Margarita).
The PE. R. Branch Er
ages Yrar ChM.
i 11 it 3
Hornets AB R
0 0 0


U.S. Hasn't Seen Real 5000 Or 10,000-Meter Race In 20 Years-Templetoji
BARE-BACK CYCLISTIoe Byiert, Frtnch blcycllit, jubi-
lently rid? no-hand and bare-chested around Bogota' new velo-
drome on winning the 1867-kilometer Colombian international
! eroii-eountry bike race. He covered the rugged route In 71 houri,
, six minutes and Mven tecondi. (NEA)
Racing' lucky- It can lose a Matt Winn, a Warren Wright.
a Man 0' War, eren a Poundltout, and still flourlah. There's al-
ways another leader, another champion to carry on It rich tradi-
tions. And new Gene Leone's ready to nnf url hie racing colon.
They were duly approved and accepted by the Jockey Club
yaterday. Orange and green with matching embellishments, a
pattern not arrived at without considerable deliberation, you may
"My farm's in Orange County and Mary, my wife, is Irish,"
the distinguished restaurateur enlightens.
Mr. Leone's stable is small If not select. It includes some blue
blood stock and some that scarcely qualifies as blood at all. At
the moment his enthusiasms are centered in a two-year-old colt
by Wdlife out of Picture Hat (very respectable breeding) named
Mr. Broadway, which comes to the races this season.
"I named him after Jimmy Walker," Mr. Leone Informs. "He'll
always be Mr. Broadway in my book."
The former mayor, now deceased, who fathered the present
boxing bill and Sunday baseball here, was an old friend who used
to spar In an Improvised gymnasium in the famed W. 48th Bt.
restaurant basement. .
It is to be hoped Mr. Broadway Is more punctual In keeping
hi appointments with the Judges at the finish line than was the
Si. debonair, witty politician after whom the colt was named.
even Walter Hagen had less reapect for the clock than did
. Mr Mftvnr "
"the late Mr, Mayor."

Mr. Leone also had a fine looking filly by Wildlife out of Coco-
nino called Miss New York (for reasons not stated) which will
not be entibie to race until next year, 'he has very nendsome
lets," he beams and It may be that he speaks as an authority on
the subject since he is not exactly unknown to show business.
Whatever Mr. Leone's standine in the popular arts may be.
or hi qualifications as a Judge at physical beauty, his background
In the theater does not describe him as a man of rare perception
or business acumen. There are two instances which offer illumi-
nating testimony.
On later occasion when his friend, Preston Sturgess, ureed
him to take over "Strictly Dishonorable" he was stonily unim-
firessed. "It doesn't hang together," he told the playwright. But
t hunt together long enough to make a hat full.
Tat this 1 the tame gentlemen who scorns all professional
opinion to the contrary and still stubbornly insists that the
phenomenally sway-backed Poundltout waa destined for greatnes
on the turf, but failed due to the Impatience of the nag's press
box owner and lack of sympathetic understanding on the part
of trainers.
The entire breeding world was plunged into mourning when
it became known Mr. Leone had bred Poundltout to Coconlno. a
Ssod mare, with the frightening prospect that within two years
is likeness (ughI) will be seen again at the New York tracks.
This la the gentlemen's determined way of proving everybody's
out of step but Kelly.

Mr. Leone is also a fancier of heavyweight prise fighters. For
years he has been on the prowl for a rugged hunk of lethal man-
power. Once he tried to convert his wife's brother, a fine, un-
sunding young Irishman, to the ring. It came close to breaking
up his home.
Another time he had Bow Tie Jimmy Bronson giving an im-
migrant Swede seoret lessons in a barn on his upstate farm. This
experiment lasting several months, ended when the Swede kept
on getting heavier, much to Mr. Leone's bewilderment Turned
out no was spending most of his time eating chops and steaks.
His latest adventure was with Tex Coulter, the All-American
footballer. Mr. Leone had decided, correctly, Joe Louis was ready
to be taken. Coulter was Interested and was ready to quit football
but had sports cartooning in mind as a long-range profession.
To Mr. Leone this was a simple problem. Coulter could train
and study at the same time. He emfcted the aid of our Wlllard
Mullln. Who was happy to co-operate. There followed long ses-
sions with Coulter at which Mr. Mullln studied the young giant'i
crude eketehes. gave him helpful pointers and optimistically paint-
ed a bright future. .
Next Mr. Leone heard from Coulter was by mail from Dallas,
"Pistas thank Mr. Mullln for me. I got a Job today on the
OraauJaM's trunk
was fun of Junk
and cluttered up the attic
A PA. classified ad sold the U
to a happy antique addict!
Every month evtry week every day
ADS than all other daily papers in Panam combined I
Been So Long
Fans Believe
They're Dull
NEA Sparta Editor
PALO ALTO, Calif., reb. it
(NBA)Dink Templeton deplores
the fact that Just once in this
country have people had an op-
portunity to see what a real 6000
and 10,000-meter race is like.
That was In the 1982 Olympic
Oame In Los Angeles, when Ore-
Kti's Ralph Hill had Finland's
url Lehtlnen well beaten, but
waa almost tackled trying to
pass. The crowd was so upset
about the fouls, that the pusllan-
lmous Judges who stood for them,
because the Finns were already
vexed, that they scarcely remem-
bered what a grand race it waa.
They also witnessed a remark-
able 10,000, when Poland's Kuso-
cinaki ran way from the Finns.
"But most folks in this coun-
try believe these races must be
deadly dull," lamenta Templeton,
who coached Stanford for so
many years.
"They should get one look at
the astonishing mil Zatopek. In
London In 194. the Caech Army
Officer was getting the pass-and-
slow-up treatment from the
Swedes and Finns until, with
nine laps to go, he suddenly got
tired of it, and decided to shake
Dan Oehrmann Fred Wilt
"He Just plain sprinted 400
meters, leaving them a good 70
yards in arrears.
"When everyone suspected that
was the end of the laborious-
looking Emll, he Just uncorked a
beautiful two-mile as a finish,
and to give them something more
to remember him by, winning by
more than S00 yards.
"Zatopek looks heavy and mus-
cle-bound. He has a weird style,
breaking his right-arm rhythm
about every three strides, reach-
ing down as though to stretch
his knee, and turning his entire
body to the right every time he
does it."
Templeton supposes that Fred
Wilt would have to be a very or-
nery, stubborn customer to step
out of the mile racket now.
"Wilt has become part of an
act that draws the crowd," points
out the long-time Stanford tutor.
"The promoters would make
him feel like the worst kind Of a
heel if he stopped stooging for
Don Oehrmann."
Templeton, now a San Fran-
cisco radio producer who voices
his track thoughts In a column
for Spotts Editor Walt Oamage
of the Palo Alto Times, contends
it Is poor conditioning for both,
especially In an Olympic Oames
year, when a 10,000-meter man
paces a terrific finisher with his
eye on the 1900 meters.
Though It might be tough for
Wilt to pull out of his mile tan-
dem with Oehrmann, In the or-
der named, Templeton insists the
O-man ought to do it right now,
for his own good and that of the
United States Olympic team.
Templeton boldly goes Into the
old business of expense accounts
stressing what his experience
and training tells him u a sad
mistake In the preparation of
Wilt and Oehrmann for the big
show In Helsinki.
"There always is the question
of how much the promoters are
paying the ble stars,' he Says.
"Long ago the really top ones
thought nothing of collecting
tlOOO an appearance, and, as
Charley Paddock always said,
'Never take a check.' When Olenn
Cunningham was the kingpin,
they publlthed American income
tax figures in Sweden, and I'll
never forget Ray Malot, the
Stanford quarter-mller, when he
returned from a summer tour,
and reported reading in Stock-
holm that Olenn had paid taxes
on $32.0001"
Dink Templeton further keeps
his hand in track and field by
JU8T'T-8lrt"rMsry Lena Faulk closet her eyes and hopa
(or the beat as Paul Hahn, trick shot artitt, gets ready to lift the
ball from the Helen Lee Doherly Golf Tournament winner's lips
without so much as a care at Hollywood, Fla. (NEA)
itlantic Little League

iMM won Lost ret
Little Motta'a .
Pollas Pals.. .
Margarita .. .
palgn allowing but six hit and
striking out seven.
Davlson and Pabn starred at
bat for the Pals, each collecting
two hits.
Ecore by Innings:
Police Pals 0 110 103
Life Motta's l o a 0 8 x 6
pavison, Bailey, C. Leves and
Powell's t, Margarita 4.
The Powell's team won its first
game of the season by defeating' Pabn. Maloy and Chase,
the Margarita All Stars 5 to 4 In
a very spectacular game.
Charlie French starred for the
Powell's nine as he pitched and
batted his team to Its first win.
Roy Perkins, first baseman of the
Start, continued his
ting by collecting a double and
two singles driving three of his
team's runs across the plate. Lar-
ry Dtdier, the Stars' pitching ace,
had to retire in the third inning
due to a sore arm and was re-
lieved by Mel Field.
Score by Innings:
Margarita 0 0 2 0 3 0 4
Powell's 2 0 2 1 0 x- 5
Dldler, Field and Cunningham.
French and Hanna.
Margarita Powell's I.
The Margarita All Star de-
feated the Powell's club by the
score of fl to 3. Larry Dldler of
the Stars allowed but four hits
heavy hit- in registering his second victory
Little Motto's a, Police Pala I.
Although held to two hits, the
Little Motta's continued their
[ winning streak by defeating the
Police Pals b to 3. Wildness on
the part of the Pals huriers fig-
ured In most of the Motta' runs.
Gary Maloy, sensational young
hurler of the Motta's, hung up
his fourth victory of the cam-
of the season while the combined
efforts of young Max Sanders
and Keith Kulig only allowed the
Stara two hits.
^Score by innings:
~ well's 0 0 0 0 3 0-3
irgarlta 4 1 1 0 0 x-
Sander, Kulig and Hanna. Dl-
dler and Cunningham.
The 8 to 6 tie game played be-
eand Little Motfa's will be play-
ed off Friday, Feb. IB. The rain-
ed out game between the Police
Pals and Little Motto's will be
played off Saturday, Feb. 16.
These two tames will complete
the first half schedule of the At-
lantic Little Legfue. The second-
half will get under way Monday,
Feb. 18.
Elks Trounce
CAsA. 10*3
In the Pacific Softball League
Monday afternoon, the Ilk team
scored an easy victory Over CAA
to the tune of 10 to i.
Frits Cheney, on the mound for
the Elks, allowed only three runs
on four base hits and four free
Ted Jordan, who deserves a
better fate than his teammates
afford him, was the hrifler for
CAA. He was charted with 10
runs on five hits ana seven bases
on balls. ,
The Elks were charged with
five errors. CAA with six.
Malene led the CAA tesm at
bat with two for four tries; one
of his hits was a well hit ball to
center which might easily have
been a four-bagger except for the
fact that there was no coach at
third and Malene, while running,
turned to see where the ball was.
and fell down between third and
home. He was then caught in a
run-downleft fielder to short-
stop to catcher to third. Silva
and Olson tallied one single each.
The Elks had no extra base
hits, but Taht, Chance, Soystr,
Herndon and Cheney chalked up
one single each.
The totals:
Elks 10 runs, -5 hits, 7 walks
and 5 errors. CAA 3 runs, 4 hita,
4 walks and 6 errors.
Alemn Jr. Wins
Fourth Straight
In CZ League
Brewers Take Pacific Twi
League Second Half Opener
Alemn, Jr..
Powell .. ..
Spar Cola ..
Canada Dry.
Col. Remen
Agewood ..
Won Lost Pet.
(Straight Season)
TRAIS Wen Lest Pet.
Gibraltar Life .. 1 g 771
alboa Brewer .. 7 3 .7H
n'rn Merchant i 7 .3*t
Balboa HI School 2 1 nj
. 4m (leeend Half.
STEAM- wen Lett Pet.
slboa Brewers. .. f
SlbOa I School.. a
Gibraltar Life .. A
aii'm Merchant
saiBoa Brewers l, Panama
.._..Merchant .
Balnea ltodiom-7 o'clock)
Balboa High School vs. Gibraltar
Only a handful of fane ere
on hani Monday night at the
Balboa Stadium to witness Uto
Pacific Twilight League second-
half rail opener in which the
Balboa Brewer nosed out the
Old Timers Panama Merchant-
men by a 1-0 margin.
/ Fans could have not asked for
a better game, ft waa wall play-
ed, with Webb Beam of the Mer-
chante, pouring Out his beat in a
lost game.
Heam allowed three hits, two
of them to the first inning for
the only core of the evening.
Dick Cox struck out a lead-off
Landlord Shoemaker Is Newest
Success Story Among Jockeys
NBA Sports Editor
o -----
ARCADIA, Cal., Fb. 13 (NEA)
Riding race horses is the little
man's big game.
When thoroughbreds run kind-
ly for a wisp of a boy, it's like
striking oil or having a sizable
slice of a hit show.
It is nothing extraordinary for
the crack ridersArcaro, Atkin-
son, Longden, Shoemaker, Gor-
man and perhaps another one or
twoto earn 3190,000 a year.
They break in early, retain
maximum efficiency longer than
a top golfer.
Johnny Longden, worth far in
excess of a million, has been 41
longer than he cares to remem-
ber, yet the Canadian-born al-
most legendary figure still roars
down the stretch with H-year-
old Willie Marsh, Santa Anita'
c xr r e n t leading apprentice.
Longden rides for his son, a
Willie Shoemaker, 31. next
Aug. 19, la the newest
story among Jockeys. He
one of the Cop lightweight riders
in a little more than a year.
Young Shoemaker, who never
saw a horse until he obtained a
apartment house, where he and
a lot of the other Jocks live dur-
ing the Santa Anita and Holly-
wood Park meetings.
Shoemaker, who grew up to
neighboring El Monte, wasn't an
exercise boy long before horse-
men realised that runners ran
kindly for him. His hands are
light and one of the finest pair
In the business.
Shoemaker rode his first win-
ner in May, IMS. In his second
year out, I960, he tied Joe Cul-
mone, the eastern rider, for the
championship, the pair equalling
the fabuloua Walter Miller 380
winners of 1900.
Baseball fans to the Canal
Zone communities were treated
to three exciting and well played
James last Sunday to the C. t.
mateur Baseball League as stout
pitching, great fielding, or lusty
slugging waa the principal fea-
ture in each game.
At u Boca, the feetatapptat
Alemn, Jr. of Santa Crui, in-
creased their league lead to one
and one-half gamee over the
second placera, Powell and Spur
Cola, by virtue of a sensational
S to 4 victory over the hometown
col. Remen.
Two young fenowe-"Blank"
Scott of the wtonjrra and "fire-
ball" Springer of the le*ete
hooked up to a hot pitching duel
that lasted for nine inning. Col.
Remn acorad four runa in the
first inning on two hMeblowi, a
walk, and a eouple <*J,**
for the remaining eight innings
could pick up only two scattered
hits as Scott made good use-ofa
sharp breaking curve that silenc-
ed the Remon shigtere.
The victory was the second for
Scott, without a losa, and for
pringer who pitched good bail
until he weakened to We sev-
enth, it waa his second losa a-
galnst one win.
Both clubs acorad two earned
runs apiece and Alemn, Jr.
committed six mlscues, while Col.
Remn was charged with three.
Manager Brownie of Alemn,
Jr. paced the hitters with three
safe blows, including a triple, to
four trips to the plate ..while H.
Jones battod l-a.faltt, left field-
er for Alemn, Jr. homered to
the eighth frame.
At Mt. Hope, hits were acaree
nnd runs were completely absent
s Powell and Spur Cola battled
for 12 Innings in a acreles;
deadlock. The game was called at
12:15 p.m. because of other en-
gagements that were slated to be
R,t-.ermP?d1amlth erf the Sil-
ver City Powells tolled the 1J In-
nings for his club and gave UP
only five hita. The Red Tank
Spur Colas used Fitapatricx tor
11 Innings, with Colona taking
over to the 12th. This game waa
Sewanee Gridders
Played Better
In own Jerseys
HOtTON, Tex., Feb. 13 (MEA)
Henderson Van Surdem, direc-
tor of fund-raising for the new
National Football Shrine and
the lfOi Sewanee team he coach-
"Our team average was onjy
1W pounds," he relates, "but we
had a 7-1 record. Onee when wa
played Kentucky our uniforma
didn't arrive in time so we bor-
rowed some from Centre College.
We didn't do so food.
"Our owh pure Jersey rrfr-
ed at half time, w put them on
and won.
"Another time only two offi-
cials showed up for one of our
Simes, we used only three to
derbilfs Dan Meougln was
standing on the sidelines. He
came to aeput u.
"We drafted him to work aa
that third official."
batter: Ed Seett drove a) Reset
elean:up spot, .dte^ppedl .
Md% fi2^U* ltru*k "*'
leaguer to drive
- BUI dp*1-
the box score
Totals ,
J^.':': ill! ft
Oibeen, 3b ... f v
Carito, win., lb i
Urrtoaga.. I
Mueller, p i
Meoee, if... } 6 o j
Angermuller, ef 2 0 0
Herring, rf. 1 I
Seat* By latoJags
0 0 0 0 00 0-0
16 0 0 0 0 xL.
Runs Battod In-otbsen. Earn-
ed RunsBrewers '
ejMerchante n
Ban Hitearn. _
idee stolen Bai
Scott, Oion. Passed nr.
C. struckout byLarrbMftii,
uener 4. Heam I Base Tj
Hearn i. Hite*tnd Rune %*44r-
etf 5 and O to 4-2/3 lnninge:
uener o and o in a-t/. a
jU^-^Lata*(3-i). i
Levj^adRHodaa. ttmeeTOato
Playground SpoHI
Any adults interested M
lag badminton
cene to Balboa
Mewday and W
Sitad sm'to\ffi,Ai
coaching the Olympic Club team, job mucking out stalls and run-
He'll be closer to Brutus Ham-
ilton, head coach of the U. 8.
Olvmple team, than any f the
California athletic director's of-
ficial assistants.
Paralyzed Golf Pro
Tutors Anyway
nlng errands at the Suzy Q
Ranch" breeding farm, hard by
Puente, Calif., three short years
ago, i easily worth $250,000. His
He won more money than any
other Jockey last year.
Shoemaker collected his rich-
ucces est fee $14,432.50, a year ago,
became when he booted Oreat Circle
home to the fourth running of
the Santa Anita Futurity, at
$209,700 by far the richest race
ever run. Ths net to the winner
was $144,000. If you are to rac-
ing, come west, young man, to
the winter.
featured with great plays afield
and courageous pitching
The skinny Shoemaker is ex-
Investments are so extensive that tremsly reticent and fully as ex-
the Juvenile court approved a cltable aaany Jo DiMaggio
young lawyer as his business ad-
Adolescent getting a leg up In
OAKLAND, Cal., Feb. 13 (NBA)
Buddy Fry is unique among ^
golf proa in that he ean't set foot advantage by Juvenile picture
In the winner's circle after the
Maturity of last yr, a wild-eyed
radio announcer asked Shoemak-
er what he was going to do.
Smith and fltapatrick.
At Chegres, rookie hurMir Can-
ate's grooving of a fast pitch to
third Baseman Blackman of Can-
ada Dry after he waa ordered to
pass the danawrous third aajk*r,
resulted to a 14 to 13 defeat for
the hometown AgewooClaaBlaek-
man walloped the offering into
right field for a three-run hom-
er The loos was the fourth in a
row for the Rum-men.
Jordan and Cummings hurled
for the ririto C^ WT.
while Canato was followed, to Use
mound by Romero, Hewitt and
E. Carew.
"Eat, I gueas," he
Willie Shoemaker
on the fairways.
The 27-year-old Oakland pro-
fessional has been paralysed
from the waist down since
age of 19. Despite this, he
more than 60 clients, teaches
from a motorized wheelchair
were given a terrific contract from"MrV"Arch Bneed
' for $8000, so he could be choosler
about mounts.
It's nice work if you come in a
small package and can do It.
stars who preceded them.
Scandals emlting from parents
or guardians dissipating the for-
the' tunes of child actors and actress-
haajl a* by the time they were dry be-
hind the ears brought a law al-
lowing the prodigies only what
Pry takes his students over the they needed, with the rest going
entire course. He comes from one into a trust fund,
of California's leadlns golfing! Shoemaker, a wise kid who
families, won a Juvenile crown;never goes on the town, elected
at 13. His ler-ons are all oral. I to take no more than 30 psr cent.
*/*?.* '-" n# ** P"1 The result was th*\ among
cant hit the ball for his stu- nuroer- s o t*' *. he paid
** a47,600 cash for an Arcadia
Canned Hams
aro offered By
Phone 1000 Colon
i i i

young JLaay //
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Alien Smuggling
Trial Opens
MIAMI, Fla.. Feb. 13 (UP)
A federal undercover agent, who
lived with a smuggling ring,
told a Jury here today that a
Russian-born "king of smug-
gfcra" bought off a Cuban ar-
my patrol to slip aliens Into the
United States.
Jay Hartzell, a special 8.
Immigration 8ervlce Investiga-
tor, testified how Gregorio
Slmonovtch and four American
pilots smuggled Chinese and
subversive aliens Into the coun-
tr}jy air for $1,000 to $5,000 a
Slmonovlch, long sought as
the kingpin of the illicit alien
traffic, has claimed he was
kidnaped by U. S. agents and
brought to Miami to stand trial.
, Border patrol agents, acting
on a mysterious telephone tip,
captured him Nov. 4 standing on
a lonely airfield near here.
The gray-haired, slightly built
Russian was described by a Sen-
ate Judiciary Subcommittee in
1950 as the mastermind of Com-
munist activity In the Western
hemisphere. He lived in Cuba
and successfully fought extra-
dition for four years.

<** I
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth ami the country 1$ eafe" Abraham Lincoln.
Newark Plane Traffic Shifts
To La Guardia; More Protes ts
Hartzell testified how he
Joined and operated with the
ring for seven months to col-
lect evidence, always flirting
with possible discovery and
death at the hands of the smug-
Before one load of aliens was
flown from Cuba. Hartzell said,
Blmonovich "had to make ar-
rangements with a Cuban army
Ham, former Pan
pilot on trial with
NEW YORK. Feb. 13 (UP)
Newark airport has been pad-
locked for the duration of a Con-
gressional inquiry Into three
Elizabeth, New Jersey, plane
crashes that took 117 lives with-
in two months.
Agreement to keep the $52,-
000.000 installation closed was
reached last night at a six hour
closed meeting of Government
and city officials and executives
of 25 scheduled and non-sched-
uled airlines.
With Newark closed down La
Guardia was handling approxi-
mately 1000 flights dally.
Airport authorities said the
extra traffic was being handled
Bat New Yorkers frightened
by the roar ef nearly a plane
a minute seoming on and off
La Guardia field begged today
for stricter safety regulations
to protect .their close-packed
homes from the "terror of the
Thousands of persons live on-
ly seconds of flying time from
the end of one of La Guardla's
busiest runways.
They complained that low-fly-
counted how others of the band
dturtfaonq getting hold of $3,000
Barn wfes carrying.
The agent said the others
planned to get Harns money by
"either bumping him off or rob-
bing Mm."
Hartzell said the smugglers
nearly discovered his role as an
undercover agent once when a
border "patrolman left his bino-
culars case on the back seat of
Hartzell's car.
The agent managed to throw
east over the case, but even
the coat belonged to Miami
border patrol chief Rex Kelly,
Hartzell said.
Besides Slmonovlch and Harn
those on trial are Raymond Go-
derd, Herbert Walker and Ed-
ward William Murphy.
Murphy recently served a two-
year prison term for smuggling
aliens Into the United States.
Aate Taggers Thorough
MERIDEN Conn. (UP) Po-
Uee court clerk EUot Stretch
amlled contentedly when he
banked the week's "take" from
parking ticket violations. When
he reached his car. he had lur-
rproof of police efficiency
Br was tagged.
sr ~
slon aerials, cracked plaster
with their engines' thunder and
swept washing off clothes lines.
A spokesman for the Port of
New York Authority which op-
erates both La Guardia and New
York's Idlewlld international
airport said that 62 of the na-
tion's biggest airports lie even
nearer to residential areas.
Long Island residents who
occupy apartment houses and
homes clustered around the air-
oorts have long complained a-
bout the din and danger of
swoopine airliners.
But the objections became
sharper as the result of Mon-
day's third airliner crash in
eight weeks in Elisabeth a
crash that killed 31 persons
and Injured more than ft.
Four of the dead and many of
those hurt were residents of an
apartment house that was struck
bv a National Airlines DC-6..
taking off from Newark airport,
which was closed after the
Traffic at La Guardia and
Tdlewlld Increased sharply with
the closing of Newark airport.
Planes that used the sprawling
Newark field were diverted to the
Giant Bingo Game
To Benefit Drive
Set For Albrook
expressed by the Rev. Maurice P.
Lenihan, pastor of Our Lady of
Fatlma church.
two already busy New York City
Craft were landing or taking
off at La Guardia at a rate of
nearly one a minute, turning the
field overnight into the busiest
airport in the world.
The pleas of frightened resi-
dents whose homes He under the
La Guardia flight paths were
* *
Passengers Keep Flying
He said he spoke for 508 par-
ishioners and 1,800 families who
live In a veterans project at the
edge of the field.
"We are going to close that
airfield down if it is the last
* *
NEW YORK, Feb. 13 (UP)Miami-bound vacation-
er, apparently unperturbed by the crash of a National
Airlines transport that claimed 31 lives, are keeping the
firm's southbound flights filled to capacity.
The airline, which has transferred its operations to
Idelwlld airport while the Newark airfield is shut down,
reported today that 13 Miami-bound flights which de-
parted yesterday and today were completely filled. One
of those yesterday was an extra flight.
A number of persons were standing by this morning
attempting to procure reservations.
A Port of New York Authority spokesman reported
the Increased air traffic at Idlewlld and LaGuardia air-
fields caused by closing of Newark airport had caused
only a few delays and cancellations.
thing we do," Lenihan said.
"Elisabeth. NJ.. is child's play
compared with what we are,
going through over here.
The pay-off was at_S:45 p.m.
A* 'pojred-imo" fl.
houett* ot' the long torso
Hm- Designed for the lady who
Meumkcadt it fit and flatten
a* test* from shoulder to hspl
Che sue sad, kixuri-
osa confort o Mode
As a climax to Albrook's
March of Dimes drive headed
by Major John J. Cunningham,
committee chairman,, a galht
Bingo event will be held tomor-
row night at Albrook Air Force
Base Hangar 3. It is expected
that approximately 1500 Al-
brook officers, airmen and civil-
ian will participate in the af-
Bingo cards at a dollar each
are now on sale at various base
locations. All proceeds will got
the March of Dimes Fund.
An outstanding feature of the
event is the varied assembly of
prizes, all donated by merchants
of Panama who generously co-
operated to swell the Albrook
fund. Grand prize to a custom
console Necchl sewing machine
of Italian Import and believed
to be the finest of its type.
Another prize which will at-
tract Albrook personnel in an all
expense paid weekend at the
Hotel El Panama for a couple.
Hie hotel has offered to the
winners, complete weekend use
of the hotel faculties in addi-
tion to meals and lodging.
Among the other prizes don-
ated by Panama merchants are
a man's Swiss made watch, a
GE electric Iron, a Brownie Re-
flex Camera, & round trip ticket
to Costa Rica for a couple, an
alligator hand bag, a Unen set
and an array of leaser prizes.
Thus far Albrook's March of
Dimes fund has realized over
$5.000. Contributions came from
such sources as a March of
Dimes benefit baseball game,
the raffle of United States Sav-
ings Bonds, a box sapper at the
Albrook Officer's Mesa, a Bam
Dance at the BOO dub. a March
of Dimes Dance at Hangar 3,
Monte Carlo Night at the MOO
Mess, and contributions from
the individual squadron mem-
It to expected that tomorrow
night's Bingo event will raise
the March of Dimes fond well
over the goal of $6,0*.
MRS. RUTH C. RICE, first place winner in the USARCARD3
cost consciousness slogan contest, receives a check for $35.00
from Major General Lester J. Whltlock. Commanding en-
eral United States Army Caribbean (extreme left). Standing
beside Mrs. Rice to Mrs. Alice Waxman, who won second
prise of $30.00 in the contest. Lieutenant Colonel F. M. La
Bree, Executive Officer of the Inter American Geodetic Sur-
vey who accepted the third place award of $25.00 for Master
Sergeant Franklin D. Sykes (stationed in Haiti) and Colonel
C. A. Schrader, USARCARIB Comptroller.
(U.S. Army Photo)
Army's 'Cost Consciousness'
Prizes Go To Women, Sergeant
Mrs. Ruth C. Rice, secretary
in the Office of the Provost Mar-
shal a: Fort Amador, is the win-
ner of first prize la the United
States Army Caribbean eost
consciousness si%an contest.
Her wJjiifing slonan reads.
"I believe everyone in USAR
CARIB should be cost con-
scious because we have taken
fee ranted tee long that
funds, supplies and manpower
are Inexhaustible; It is imper-
ative that we do much mere
with much less."
Winner of second .prize is Mrs.
Alice Waxman, Secretary to the
Army Quartermaster. Her win-
ning slogan reads,
"I believe everyone in USAB
CARIB should be cost con-
scious because if you know how
to spend lets you are worth
mere to your country."
Master Sergeant Franklin D.
Sykes. Supplv Non-Commission-
ed Officer assigned to the Haiti
Project of the Inter American
Geodetic Survey ka Port an
Prince, won third prise.
A former member of Head-
Panama City. She attended Col-
by Junior College in New Hamp-
She said today:
"I tried throughout the contest
to get everyone in the office a
slogan and help out. I was very
surprised and happy when I
learned that I had won."
Both Mr. Rice and Mrs. Wax-
man, are giving their awards to
Mrs. Waxman resides with her
husband at 828 A. Empire Street.
Balboa. She holds a permanent
civil service rating and to Sec-
retary to Colonel Charles O.
Calloway, Quartermaster USAR
Her husband. Morris Waxman.
to with the Finance Office, Pan-
ama Canal Company.
Mrs. Waxman graduated from
girls commercial school In New
York City and then took up Jour-
nalism, teaching and training: at
Hunter College in New York City
M-Sgt. Sykes lists his home town
as Bast Palestine. Ohio, but was
born 29 June 1916 in Wllklns-
burg. Pennsylvania. A veteran of
Feb 5 when Colonial Airlines
plane N-73267 went by our school
at less than 14 feet. That's when
we got together to fight.
"It hasn't happened here, on-
ly by the grace of God."
Civic organizations in the bor-
ough of Queens planned mass
meetings to demand new safety
Borough president James Lun-
dy asked the Civil Aeronautics
Board to shut down both La
Guardia and Idlewlld when
weather is bad or traffic Jams
The New York protests came
as- airline officials and Newark
Airport operators were called in-
to a conference here to discuss
the crashes of three commercial
airliners in the heart of Eliza-
Fifty-six persons died in the
first, on Dec. 18. Thirty died in
the second, on Jan. 22, then 31
more died Monday.
More than 100 representatives
of scheduled and non-scheduled
airlines and Civil Aeronautics
Board officials attended the
Airline officials who ony last
week proclaimed Newark the
safest airport in the country re-
fused comment on the new dis-
aster as they entered the closed
session at the Hotel commodore.
i I dldnt think lightning
could strike twice new It has
struck three times," said Brig.
Gen. Milton W. Arnold, vice
president of the Air Transport
In Trenton. NJ.. a Joint legis-
lative committee was organized
to investigate the three Elizabeth
Philadelphia International air-
port offered eight malor airlines
the use of its facilities to ease
the burdens on fields in New
York City. The airport also in-
vited an investigation of its safe-
ty measures.
Shocked Congressmen promis-
ed in Washington to take drastic
action to prevent more deadly
plane crashes.
Sen. Robert C. Hendrickson
(R-NJ.) suggested the three El-
izabeth acidents might have been
due to a shortage of mechanics
and other technicians.
Citizens of Elizabeth had pro-
tested low-flying planes using
Newark airport for two years be-
fore tragedy struck. It took
three crashes within two months
to close the airport. .
Not a plane took off from the
field today, and the 110,000 Eliz-
abeth residents hoped It had
been closed down forever.
Crash Stewardess
Wants To Fly Again
As Soon As I Can*
NEW YORK, Feb. 13 UP)
Nancy Taylor, only crew mem-
ber to survive Monday's crash
of a National Airlines plane in
Elizabeth, N. J.. left for her
Florida home by plane today,
admitting she felt "pretty
shaky," but vowing she would
go back to wbrk again "Just as
soon as I can."
Her face drawn and haggard,
the 22-year-old stewardess had
to be helped aboard a National
Airliner at Idlewlld airport. But
she said she was undaunted by
her crash experience.
Asked if she would fly again
as a plane crew member, she
'You bet your life. Just as
soon as I can. My next sched-
uled flight to next Friday, from
Miami, and I'm going to be
working if they will let me."
Ambassador to Panama John C. Wiley at a buffet supper given last night for the visitor by
William Taylor, Panama*manager for Braniff Airlines. Left to right around the table are
Mrs. Wiley, the Ambassador, Bromiield and T aylor, with Mrs. Harry D. Schelbla, whose back
is to the camera. This morning Bromfield, and the 34 other American farmers who are
touring Latin America to exchange agricultural ideas, went to Colon. From 5:30 to 7:30
they will be entertained at cocktails at the residence of the Braniff manager, 802 Via Espa-
a (Carrasquilla) at the entrance to the old. Golf Club Road. Tomorrow the group will
spend the day at Divisa, and on Friday might will attend a reception to be tendered by the
Panama Minister of Agriculture.
Florida Klan Chief In Jail
After Grand Jury Indictment
quarters Battery, tota AAA nine years service he reenllsted
Group. Fort Clayton, his slogan
"I believe everyone u USAB
CARD) should be cost eea-
sdous because it's the esUy at-
titude that can defeat the
hopes and parpases ef those
aattons waiting fer the United
States to spend Itself luto eco-
nomic destruetton."
Mrs. Rice resides with her
husband at I 15th Street Be-
lla Vista. Panama City She has
been a civil service worker in the
Canal Zone since 1945.
Her husband. Roger Rice to a
reserve Captain In the United
for an indefinite period in Au-
gust 1958. He is also a former
2nd Lieutenant in the Adjutant
General Corps.
M-Sgt. Svkes lives with his
wife and son in Port au Prince
US-Mexico Military
Agreement Forming;
- A bi-tateraj United States-
Mexico military
neared completion as deitgt-
tions from both count.-' cs
states Air Force and to working I scheduled their fourtti at-rst
for the Texaco Oil Cerneen? te! meette- ben today.
TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Feb. 13
(UP)The grand dragon of
Florida's Ku Klux Klan was ar-
rested last night on a four-
count Federal Grand Jury In-
dictment (Charging him with
sending defamatory material
through the malls "too libelous"
to be made a part of the court
Federal agents arrested Bill
Hendrix, admitted leader of the
Florida Klan and a candidate
for governor, at his Tallahassee
home and put him in the Leon
County Jail. Bond was set at
The indictment charged Hen-
drix mailed out cards contain-
ing certain "drawings, epithets,
terms and language of a libel-
ous, scurrilous and defamatory
character and calculated to re-
flect injuriously upon the char*
acter" of the persons he alleged-
ly sought to defame.
The Jury said the cards de-
famed Gov. Fuller Warren,
Washington columnist Drew
Pearson, State Rep. Bryant O.
Patton of Apalachlcola and
Tallahassee attorney Kenneth
The Indictment said Hendrix
mailed the cards to various per-
sons and places, including Con-
gressman Roy W. Wier (D-
Mlnn.) in Washington, Patton,
and the Tampa Morning Trib-
Hendrix called his indictment
and arrest "a case of outright
The Klan chieftain to also
running for election as Demo-
Fast-Shooting Girl
Repels Arab Attack
On Secluded House
TUNIS, Feb. 12 (UP)A 19-
year-old French girl grabbed
a gun and drove off marauders
who attacked her lonely farm
near Zaghouan, 30 miles south
of here, early today.
The raiders, believed to be
Arab Nationalist agitators, at-
tacked the farm in the dead of
night when Louise Fregola's un-
cle, the owner of the farm, was
out on local police patrol.
Only Louise, her aunt and
three small cousins were in the
farmhouse as the raiders start-
ed to batter down the door.
Louise grabbed a sporting gun
and fired through the window.
The raiders fled, but returned
again in half an hour.
This time Louise let fly at
the doorway.
The bandits tired back once,
then fled again.
cratic National Commltteeman
from Florida. __
At recent KKK meetings in
various parts of the state he
has aimed bitter words at Gov-
ernor Warren who once called
Ku Klux Klansmen a group of
"hooded hoodlums, covered cow-
ards and sheeted Jerks."
Hendrix was quoted as saying
at an Orlando Klan meeting
Saturday night that Florida
"needs a few hangings" to to-
sure 100 per cent segregation.
He is running for governor
on a platform calling for segre-
gation of white and Negroes,
legalized gambling, abolition of
the state sales tax And other
Hendrix also has mocked
Florida's new election laws
which require candidates to re-
port the names of campaign
contributors, amounts donated
and expenditures of campaign
Finders Are Keepers
Of $1040 Picked Up
On Jackson Streets
JACKSON, Miss., Feb. 13 (UP)
Treasure hunters who picked
up $1,040 in crisp new bills on
a local street last month claim-
ed their spoils today after the
man who said he threw the mo-
ney away failed to "prove con-
clusively'' It was his.
The Rev. S. W. Valentine, a
Baptist minister with whom the
cash was left by police for safe-
keeping, distributed the $10, $20,
$60 and $100 bills to their fin-
ders. He pocketed the $220 he
found himself, handed his wife
the $120 she picked up, and gave
his daughter the $100 bill she
Valentine got a go ahead from
police to hand out the money
after a representative of O. H.
Wellborn, wealthy Waynesboro,
Ga., Industrialist, said his client
could not cite serial numbers of
the blU. A city Judge had held
that the owner "must prove
conclusively" that the money
was his before it could be re-
Wellborn had claimed he
threw away $4,000 during a
wild ride through the streets
here Jan. 10 en route to an Ar-
kansas hospital.
A modern treasure hunt was
touched off when children in
the 600 block of South Con-
gress Street began finding bills
on lawns, in alleys and under
houses. Police rounded up $1,040
and said an equal sum probably
was found but not reported.
7-ft. Cross Burned
On Governor's Lawn
In Baton Rouge
BATON ROUGE Lat, Feb. 1$.
(UP)Gov. Earl- Long said to-
day he bad no idea who burned
a firecracker-loaded wooden
cross on the1 lawn of the Gov-
ernor's mansion last night un-
less "there to A Klan ground
"Whoever it Is isn't scaring
me," he said, as he ordered, that
the seven-foot charred cross be
left "for all to see."
Firecrackers tied to the burn-
ing cross touched off a popping
roar that awakened the Gov-
ernor and residents of the area
and sent swarms of firemen,
police and detectives to the
scene about 11 p. m.
"I was asleep," Long said. "It
sounded like a shooting scrape
was going on out in front of the
mansion. I got up, raised a
shade and saw the thing burn-.
lng on the lawn. One of the
men here went out with a broom
to knock it down but he couldn't
put It out. I went down later."
Police chief Fred Parker, Jr.,
said Baton Rouge has had no
Klan activity since the middle
1920's, and termed the cross-
burning episode the work of
"some prankster or practical
The state chief executive said
the wooden beams were wrap-
ped In tow sacks, soaked In oil
and wired around the wood.
The fireworks were in sacks or
attached to them.
Man Of Distinction
Makes False Step
An unusual bus driver ap-
peared in the Balboa Magis-
trate's Court yesterday.
He must hold some sort of
record, for he has been driving
a bus for 26 years, and has
not appeared in court for the
last 16 years.
The man of distinction, Char-
les Alfredo Ortega, faced the
Balboa Magistrate yesterday on
a charge of driving a bus with-
out having a valid certifica
of inspection.
The 42-year-old Panamanian,
Who explained that it wasn't
his bus in the first place, and
had only driven it that one day
as a favor to a friend, was
given a IX months suspended
12 wgm
tee yew Travel Agent t Psmssjf'a offices:

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