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:

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country Is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
Probes Anti-US
Army Jungle Party Trudges
10 Mites Toward Pacific
The unprecedented Jangle
training maneuver, a six-day
march across the Isthmus ox
Panam by the Intelligence and
Reconnaissance Platoon of the
83d Infantry Regiment, la ad-
vancing according to schedule t
and the platoon has been able to Monday,
cover approximately ten miles of
the trip since their departure; The Light
roughest terrain has been cover-
ed and the platoon plans to make
more distance per day during
the remainder of the march,
which la expected to end at the
last night at the Olympic Sta-
dium and scored It first vic-
tory of the Caribbean Series
b trouncing a favored Puerto
o team, iM, before a crowd
0. Trie win, coming a
T& tfi* he* m* *e*it-
breakine 3-1, 11-lnnlngs de-
feat at the hands of Venezuela
on opening night, Was a real
tonic for local diamond fana-
tics. The hustling Panam nine
was led to victory by the strong
right pitching arm of Hlsel
"Pat" Patrick and the boom-
ing bats of outfielders Dale
Lynch and Jim Cronln. Top,
Lynch Is shown being congrat-
ulated by happy teammate as
he crosses the plate In the sec-
ond Inning following his home
run smash with Cronln on
base. This was the blow that
shot Panam to the forefront,
where they tayed. players In
the picture, from left, are Ed-
die Filo, Ray Dabelt, Frank
Austin, Lynch and Joe Tuml-
nelll. Between Lynch and Tu-
mlnelll Is the Panam batboy.
At left, pitcher Patrick Is con-
gratulated after striking out
the last man to end the game.
The catcher is Dabek and It'
second baseman Forrest Jacob
extending his hand.
home base of the platoon at Fort
Kobbe, Canal' Zone sometime
Aviation Section
Dios, an old
the northern
from Nombre De
mining town on
coast of Panam.
The platoon started Its trek
across the Isthmus at noon Wed-
nesday and wa able to advance
five miles before camping for the
evening. Arising early yesterday
looming, the twenty enlisted
men and two officers embarked
on the toughest part of the trip
.as they started the rugged climb
through a divide which rises ap-
proximately 1,500 feet In the air.groi
With Httle trail to follow. The
The liaison plane of the Light
Aviation Section, 33d Infantry
used two planes in contacting
the platoon yesterday. Besides
the supply plane flown by Capt.
Proctor, Col. Robert H. Douglas,
Commanding Officer of the 33d
Regiment, was flown over the
group to observe their advance in
a plane piloted by Capt. Frank
During the first ten miles of
the trip there has been no In-
juries suffered by any of the
roup and no sickness reported,
same trip when made by
Henry Morgan in 1671 accounted
for the death from sickness and
American Society
Cancels Parry
Officers of the American So-
ciety In the Republic of Pan-'
ama have announced the can-
cellation of the party which
was to here been held tonight
due to activities in connection
with the Caribbean Baseball
Point-4 Funds
Will Enlarge
Crafts School
One hundred thousand dollars
will be pent thla year to build
two new wings on the Escuela de
Artes y Oficios of Panama, It
was revealed today.
One quarter of the total will
be apportioned from Point Four
funds. The rest will be pat up by
the Panama government.
The agreement was signed yes-
terday In the office of comp-
troller General Henrique de Oba-
rrio, by Minister of Public Works
Cesar A. Guillen and Ernest C.
Jeppson, director of the Point
Four Program In Panama.
The project will be put up for
bidding as soon as the new bud-
get Is approved. Guillen said,
and, according to the agreement
will be supervised by a Point
Four representative.
38 Stales Permit
Committee Finds
There are 38 States that per-
mit absentee voting for U. 8.
citizens living abroad, accord-
ing to'an announcement made
by the local Committee on Gov-
ernmental Affairs today. .
The campaign of good citizen-
ship to acquaint American citl-
ena on the Isthmus with their,
edjcfntlj by the four ffkfli
fed Women's Clubs at Balboa,
Pedro Miguel, Gamboa, and Cris-
Broken down still further,
Minnesota, New York and Dela-
ware allow absentee voting for
certain classes of American!
citizens, and 34 states allow ab-
sentee voting in the primary
Two states. Conectnlcut and
Delaware do not hold a popular
primary, and 15 states allow re-
gistration by mall for U. S. citi-
There are two states, Idaho
and Oregon where registration
by mall is permitted for Federal
employes and their spouses only.
Five states, Alabama, Arkan-
sas, Missouri, Texas and Virgi-
nia require a poll tax as a re-
quisite for voting, and seven
states Alabama, Louisiana,
Maryland, New Jersey, New Me-
xico, Pennsylvania and South
Carolina do not permit voting
by absentee ballots.
Special PRR Train
Will Accommodate
Atlantic Siders
For the benefit of those At-
lantic side residents who wish to
attend the Crusade for Freedom
Ball at Hotel El Panam tonight,
or who wlah to attend the ball
game, the Panam Railroad Is
running a passenger tram leav-
ing Panam station at 1 a.m.
February 23. All ordinary trans-,
portatlon (passes or tickets) are
(NBA Radlo-Telephoto)
BEAMING DUOMovie queen Elizabeth Taylor clasps hands
with her husband-to-be, Michael Wilding, shortly after ar-
riving at a London airport. The 19-year-oW star and the
British actor, 41, were married yesterday. It was th second
trip/* the altar for both of them.__________
task Unit Brings 1548
Sailors For Carnival
A U.S. Task Unit composed of Naval Station, Rodman
the destroyers U88 Remey, and transit the Canal Monday.
U8S Hunt and deatroyer escort
USS Thaddeus Parker, was due Some 1,543 men off the ships
in Balboa at 2 p.m. today en
route from San Diego. Calif., to
Newport, R.I.
The first two will moor at
Pier 1 and the Parker will moor
at Pier 2, U.S. Naval Station,
They will transit
the canal
Another Task Unit composed
lot the USS Stockham (Flagship*
and the USS Charles J. Badger,
will arrive at Balboa tomorrow
at about 10:30 a.m. en route
from San Diego to Newport.
They will berth at Pier 1, U.S.
will visit Panama over the week
end and take part In the carni-
val festivities.
The "Fletcher" das destroy-
ers are 370 feet long, with a
beam of 38 feet and a draft of
17 feet. The complement of
these vessels are 20 officers and
300 enlisted men each.
The USS Thaddeus Parker to
a 1,300 ton "Rudderow" class de-
stroyer escort. 300 feet long, with
a beam of SO feet and a draft of
13 feet. She has a complement
of 15 officers and 207 enlisted
men. ,
Held After
y Outbreaks
Police are interrogating 57 de-
monstrators arrested during vio-
lent mob actions at 28 major ci-
ties throughout Japan, and In
subsequent pre dawn police
raids on Communist nrv cen-
Observers aAtaehed signifi-
cance to the fact that the ap-
parently co-ordinated violence
Involving Bwr* HhSBjsSO known
Communist sympathisers and
leftist labor union members
which was labelled an "antl-co-
lonizatlon day" demonstration
against the United States occu-
pation force coincided with
the anniversary of the bloody
Indian Navy mutiny against
British rule Feb. 21, 1940.
The Initial police assessment
of last night' event declared
them to be a test of strength of
the recently reorganized Com-
munist Party under Its new
militant policy.
Asshiko C. Omita, chief of the
metropolitan police guard sec-
tion said the riots were a result
of the fifth national conference
of the Japanese Communist Par-
ty last November, from which
the party emerged with a
streamlined structure dedicated
to a policy of military action.
Last night's demonstration,
occurring in the most important
population section the length
and bder nf Japan, appeared
well organized and followed the
same pattern.
The rioters would strike at po-
lice blind spot, then evaporate
when harried police reinforce-
ment were rushed up.
TOKYO, Fob. 22 (UP). Primo Minister Shigeru
Yoshida called his Cabinet into emergency session today
to probo into Communist-inspired anti-United States riots
throughout Japan last night.
The probo was spurred by the charges of opposition
parties that the bloody demonstrations the first overt
anti-United States show of force since the start of the
occupation were a result of the Government's hand-
ling of current Japan-United States security pact nego-
Opposition leaders have charged that the Govern-
ment's veil of secrecy wos permitting undue concessions
to the Americans in negotiations concerning the reten-
tion of occupation forces as garrison troops in Japan
after the peace treaty becomes effective.
They started countrywide de-
monstration uniformly at 0
p.m. and were quelled by 10
rreeflOM iinsMe
fuse at $3,$
An additional $525 today
brought the total of the Isth-
mian Crusade for Freedom cam-
paign up to $3,525.
The donors this morning were
the National Brewery with a
$500 donation made by Toma
Oabrlel Duque, and $25 from
Smoot and Paredes.
A gala Crusade for Freedom
Ball tonight at El Panama Hotel
will bring to a close the ten-day
Isthmian campaign to collect
funds to combat Communism.
The ball tonight and a special
horse-racing program this af-
ternoon at the Juan Franco
track are expected to yield
sizable sums to the fund.
The gala ball, In honor of the
President of Panama, Will start
at 8 p. m. at 11 Panama, and a
capacity audience la expected.
Meanwhile on the Atlantis
side, local organization will
Join a Crusade for Freedom
parade which to scheduled to
tart at l p. m. High official
of Colon and Cristobal, as well
as members of the Army and
will participate.
Housewife, Cop Find Stolen
Garments At Jungle Hideout
An American housewife living
Regiment, was able to locatethe disease of one-third of hie 1,400 In Panama City feels that her
platoon yesterday ceuina i "t buccaneer. proper? U nre secure today
after the cooperation she re-
ceived yesterday from the Secret
But friends say her own re-
sourcefulness helped, too.
She returned to her home in
dropped the food supplies for tli:
next day's march within fifty,
of tl
yards of the platoons camping 3 gagf jf Gambling
According to the pilot of the O 211$ Tonight
supply plane, Capt. James Proc- a v Cl D---L-
tor, the group was Slightly to the'A. 11 KOnCnO
east of the planned course of
march but that they were able to
signal thkt everything was well
under control. Radio contact be-
tween the plane and the men on
the ground could not be made
The ptatocn. led by 1st lieut-
enant Josei ;i McCrane and
(marie* -Maltby, l< following the
. frail used by Henry Morgan, the
English buccaneer, In 1671 on his
Way to conquer Old Panam
City. The entire trip will take
the group over seventy miles of
rugged terrain and In many caaea
over terrain Which has no visi-
ble trail to follow. However, the
The Crusade For Freedom
Is Our Bast National
The benefit casino at El
Rancho Garden in Panam
City will be bulling tonight,
the first of four nights of gam-
bling arranged especially .to
coincide with the Caribbean
baseball aerie and carnival
week end.
The benefit affair ha been
scheduled to ratoe funds for
the furtherance of Panama's
tourist attraction program.
First class casino-style gam-
bling will be offered tonight
through Monday. There will be
roulette, ehuck.a-luek. black
Jack, spin-the-wheel. and the
ever popular 7-11 aleo table.
Fleer shew entertainment
will be an added attractl.
to find her maid gone and her
clothes closet bare.
Jewelry, underwear, evening
clothes practically all her
wardrobe was missing.
The maid came with a recom-
mendation from another Ameri-
can for whom- she claimed to'
have worked, and had been with
the family she robbed for only
six days.
A quick trip to the Secret Pol-
1c where the theft was record-
ed, and then an inquiry of the
alleged recommendation reveal-
ed the fact that the missing
maid had a sister, who was
promptly questioned.
Th housewife, sister and se-
cret policeman drove to the re-
mote suburbs of Rio Abajo where
| hey were farced to park the
car and continue the trip on
the sister pointed out a ram-
shackle room where the family
When the door was pushed
open the missing maid was
pecking out from under the bed,
and the housewife's finery was
openly displayed on a rack. The
Jewelry was found In an even-
Bella Vista at noon yesterday* Ing bag the wily domestic had
"And where's all the under-
wear you took?" cried the in-
dignant owner.
"I didn't take anything, what
else could I have taken?" was
the insolent gal's retort proper,
after being confronted red-
handed with the evidence.
Far from repentant, the
haughty domestic la in Jail to-
day until she can "remember"
where she "put" the remainder
of the clothes.
And meanwhile, a new maid
who applied for the Job was
given a front seat to the pro-
ceedings a he sat silently and
watched her predecessor being
taken to Jail by the secret pol-
The housewife somehow feels
Citizens 'Army Shoots Down
Who Heisted Bank Once Too
MIDDLBTON, Tenn., Feb. 22
(UP)The "whole town turned
out" when a bandit held up the
west Tennessee bank again to-
day and a citizen "army" cap-
tured the robber In a frontier- anyway,
the finger bank cashier F. L.
Simpson when the cashier at-
tempted to scoot into the vault
and slam the door In his face.
Simpson got the door shut
witneaaea said. But
style blaze of bullets. The bandit | Bondurant then seized customer
foot over rocky tersatn. Finally i th new employs won't
and two of his intended victims
were wounded.
It was the fourth time In two
years the tiny bank in thla Ten-
nessee Valley towii had been
held up and the fourth time the
holdup was unsuccessful. To-
day's robber took $10,000 but
only got about a block from the
"everybody lit town had guns,"
said Mr. L. O. Neely, and ear
and eyewitness of the shooting.
"It was Just bang. bang, bang
They were using rifles, shotguns
and pistols. It sounded like we
were having the battle of Shlloh
i fought near here In the Civil
War) all over again."
Before he was brought to his
knee, wounded, by the civic
fusillade, the bandit identified
as Robert Henry Bondurant of
Memphis had conducted a one-
man wave of terror through
west Tennessee.
Bondurant first kidnaped a
lumber company executive in
Memphis, the FBI said, and
made him drive him 65 mile to
Mlddleton and enter the bank
with him. The kidnap victim,
Thomas L. Madden, was slightly
wounded. He was first thought
to be an accompli-*.
Bondurant than wownttosl in
W. B. Sasser, Jr., and hoUerd
to Simpson In the vault that he
would shoot Sasser unless Simp-
son tossed him the money.
"Simpson threw eat the mo-
ney and the robber made Sas-
ser carry it eat of the bank
fer him," said Mrs. Neely.
"But some feme had already
shot a tir eon the robber's au-
tomobile, parked sight la
front of the bank.
"Bullets were flying around
and Sasser got down Into the
back of the car," the added.
"Simpson ran out of the vault
and shot the robber through
keeping the robber on the out-
side, out of reach of the money.
The robber fled, but was caught
several days later.)
"Yea tried that once be-
fore," the robber reminded
him. "Don't de it agate."
Meanwhile one or more bank
customers bad slipped out and
spread the alarm for which all
the adults of Mlddleton' 350
population had been alerted.
Town Marshal Terry Hodge
said we knew of the robbery IS
minutes'before" Bondurant came
out of the bank.
Ha said another customer got
out Just before the holdup and
spread the alarm.
"Deputy Carl Pipkin was
there, too, and about 13 or 20
townspeople went home and got
their guns," Hodge said. "Some
had shotguns, pistols and rifles.
the window before he saw Sas-11 guess they're tired of these
bank robberies.''
Hodge said that Bondurant
started firing, emptied his gun
once, then reloaded and fired
even more shots.
Bodge said that "the tire was
shot on the car, and Doodurant
got out and ran."
"He ran to the home of Orady
Simpson and reloaded," Hodge
said. "Then he ran to the high-
Sheriff L H. Helms said Bon-
durant entered the bank with
Madden about 11 a. m. and pok-
ed a Lueger pistol at Simpson.
It was a familiar gesture to
Simpson, a veteran of the last
holdup attempt exactly one
month ago.
Simpson tried the stratagem
he had used thenshutting the
vault door between him and the | way. and forced a man in a
robberbut Bondurant hot at
him before he could get the door
shut. '
(Bondurant evidently had read
how Simpson had thwarted the
previous robbery by si-mm ing
shut the heavy metal door,
pickup truck to drive him. We
were following on foot, shoot-
ing all the time.
"The man tried to turn the
track around, and it ran into a
ditch and wrecked. The driver
get eat with bullets flying rst*fc Um malm.
around him. The robber crawled
out, ran about 20 yands, hot
one time, than yelled "I'll give
Hodge said he was "about the
closest to him." He ordered
Bondurant to "drop your gun."
"He did." Hodge said. "He
wa shot up all over, and the
hooting wa over."
"The whole town turned out,"
Mrs. Neely said. "They put
trucks, road-graders and every-
thing across the highway. Peo-
ple were behind every building
and lined up in buildings down
the street."
Sheriff Melms estimated that
25 volunteer gunmen reinforced
his deputies and "the shooting
started almost as soon as the
men came out of the bank."
The $10,000 was found in the
Mrs. Neely had watched the
battle from he second floor of
the hotel, Just across the street
from the bank.
"But It got so hot I had to
leave the window," he said.
"You could hear the bullet rat-
tling along the sidas of the
Madden, who had been nicked
in the face by shotgun pellets,
was freed after the inveangntton
and Bondarant, 3a, was charged
with violation of the bank rob-
bery laws. He wa to be held far
$25,000 ball.
The FBI said he had served
five years in Leavenwortb

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Labor News

By Victor JMessl
TU. Mail Bo l OH open forum fot reod.r. I Tm) PtMMO Amtt-
I van Utrera ara recaba, a ratulrr ana' ara hand lad In a wholly cee-
dantial mannar.
It rou coninbuta a Mtai don't ha Imaatlant rl II deatn'l appear rfcs
t aaxi day LatNn ara publtihad hi the ardar received.
Pita* try fa kap rha latan limirad to one aofa langth.
Identify ol rstfor wHton n hald la ttrieNet aeafldaiica.
Tal aawaaapat atniaMi aa reiponiibility far aHrfamanti or opinion
I flxprssiffd IN Itrf AM ften rvMOAMJ.
So Panam is being mistreated in regard to sales and services
.' to the public. Well, there is one requirement in serving the public;
you have to have something to sell. Up to now Panam has noth-
Castao didn't say enough. What he said was good, but he
didn't cover enough. If you have aomethlng the public needs and
can use and don't try to rob them they will buy it. But when you
'try to give Inferior products and a high price, or try and tell them
where they must buy, they balk. You Just can't force people to
;do things. Just give them a fair deal and not try and hold them
up and they will gladly buy what you have to sell.
i- We'll Just take a few things to begin with. Milk for instance.
Panam could sell the milk they could produce if they would keep
their dairies clean and sanitary. They can't meet the health re-
quirements. So what are we supposed to do, buy it anyway, and
endanger our health. They have to meet sanitary regulations in
the states and they are pretty rigid there. 80 why can't Panama
meet those requirements. So I say clean up your dairies and we
.will buy your milk. But don't try and make It buy it now.
I remember a while back Panam had a contract to furnish
sugar to the Canal Zone. So what happens? For a few weeks the
sugar was fine, then it started to get brown and pretty soon It
looke like regular brown sugar. It was supposed to meet speclflca-
tioned. But they figured they had a good thing why not ride it.
The sugar after a time was unfit to use for icings or things like
that. Ail they had to do keep the sugar contract what keep pro-
. duclng the sugar they guaranteed to furnish. They wouldn't do It
so they lost the contract. _
Now the matter of buses. Show me a bus line In Panam that
has a dependable schedule and I will eat your hat. There lsnt
one in the whole Republic. ,
Another thing, make the buses safe, and put dependable
polite drivers behind the wheel and you will get bus business. But
dont ask me to ride with those chauffers Jockeying down the
Now about the manufacture of products, such as furniture,
etc., show me a place in the Republic that can do business like
the Building Division and I will show you a place that doesn t
have to come crying for business. Don't try to compare them with
U. S cabinet makers. It Just don't even up. And when you get
in the Engineering or Electrical class well that is even funnier.
._ Now for beer I love beer. But I can't drink the slop they serve
in Panam. Why is it that Panam Is the only Central American
cdbntry that does not have good beer. I guess that the answer to
thet'is you have put the proper ingrediente in beer in order to get
And the highways. What happened to the road to the"inte-
rior? What happened to the road to Piln? What happened to the
road to Puerto Bello? What happened to all the roads in Panama?
If Uncle 8am didn't pave their roads for them they didn t get
PaVeAnd speaking of safety in the City. Castao sure had a good
point It isn't safe to walk down the streets in broad dayiignt
What Panam has to do Is wake up. They have one of the
bast markets In the world right in their lap. And what do they
do about. Nothing. _______
Possible Customer.

Camp Blerd, C.Z.
I do not believe you will publish this item in your mall box
because It is not one of degrading or knocking a Division of the
Canal but I would like to say this little word for all the people
of Camp Blerd on the Atlantic 8ide of the Isthmus. It is In token
of appreciation to the wonderful kind, considerate treatment
handed the Local Rate occupants of the afore mentioned town by
the Housing Division in Cristbal and the Manager in particular
We were transferred to the new quarters in Rainbow City and
inm such good treatment that it Is refreshing in. this day and
m to receive. Randall and his office staff deserve our heartfelt
thanks for their courteous care. It should be broueht to the Ad-
ministration attention on Just how much a local rater appre-
clates It when they are treated more than human. Please publish
this as a token from all the Residents of Camp Beard. Thanks
C. L. Mc Leod and all the occupants.
CC: Director, Community Services.
Hare Is a very simple solution to the financial worries of the
Panam City merchants:
1. Limit the personal purchase of any and all supplies and
Services in the Canal Zone to U. S. citizens, and residents of the
Canal Zone other than U. S. citizens.
8. Limit the employment In the Canal Zone to the following:
a American citizens.
b. Residents of the Republic of Panam.
c. Others, now residing in the Canal Zone, with 15 or more
years of U. 8. Government service .'All other employes now re-
siding In the Canal Zone, with less than 15 years of U. 8. Govern-
ment service, must establish residence In the R. P. within 2 years
In order to hold their postiion.
I am certain that the U. 8. Government will agree to all these
limitations if requested by your government In fact, we could not
object to any limitations you may wish to place on your own
citizens These moves would have the U. 8. Government many
millions each year and would Increase your sales by a like amount
each year.
Allowing an additional 20 years to retire the alie nemployes
now with 15 or more years of service: In 1972 the Zone could close
down all present local rate facilities and communities, reduce
Gorgas Hospital by 95%. reduce th Police and Fire departments
by 80%, and similar reductions In many other divisions.
After all, what right has the USA to deprive you merchants
of sales to your own people, which we are now doing, by granting
the right to purchase in USA stores to other than USA citizens.
Relative to the salary that should be paid to alien employes
on the Canal Zone, I believe highly trained or skilled non US em-
floyees should draw: US rate less 25% overseas pay, less a flat
0 for U. 8. income tax which we have to pay and for which they
re exempt, less an additional flat percentage for being exempt
from U. B. military service. All grading of positions to be fair and
equal, which is not being done now.
After all. It Is our money that Is being paid out and it Is a
cheap nation that does not look after Its own'people first. Un-
akllled and semi-skilled employes should be paid the rate you
re now paying your own people for like jobs m your own coun-
try. Doesnt that sound fair enough.
Long Range Planning.
Here some time ago a questionable was sent out by all Civic
Councils asking all employes to Indicate what type of quarters
tt.ev preferred I believe that the canal Administration sanc-
tioned this survey and Indicated that some consideration would
be given to the wishes of the people as near as possible
This 1* the result of the poll. This Is what OS percent of
th* people wanted.
Houses of concrete construction
built up off the ground
* further apart.
Bo what do we ge. This; houses of plywood (Or card-
board); houses built on the ground: and houses built practical-
ly on top of one another.
? want the brains to tell ma how to get the clothes dry dar-
ing the rainy season Where am I supposed to hang tbeta? Or
*+r" the clothes get dirty la rainy season.
Many a labor leader has a
private business on the side.
There are union chiefs who
own liquor stores, fashionable
restaurants, dress shops, prlnt-
inging plants, garages, grocery
stores, and even a race track
and some trotters.
It's their privilege. They're
citizens, first class, and they
can invest where they wish.
That's their own business
until they start to give the
public the business.
There's a morality and a
code of ethics which must gov-
ern them at'all times, for they
never can jjncloak themselves
of the power given them by
their unionized followers and
all who deal with them as
businessmen are constantly
aware that they are also influ-
ential labor chiefs.
So it is with iff-""' ''--
taste that I report that th
tint vict-Prettaeut o,
AFL has done his honor-
able colleagues a disservice
by running his private
business with baronial dis-
regard for the human be-
ings who've helped his firm
rake in a good sized pro-
fit these many years.
I refer to the king sized,
beef-eating, robust septuagen-
arian, Big Bill (Hutch) Hutch-
eson, who only recently turn-
ed the 750,000-member Carpen-
ter's Union over to his son,
Maurice and now, except
for his position on the AFL
high council, lives a retired.
country-club existence partly
on the profits of something
called the Adams Packing Co.
of Auburndale, Fla.
This is ho plaint against the
right of this 78-year-olri a
profit which brings him $1 ci-
gars and $7.50 steaks.
But if he's going to enjoy
all these, then he shouldn't
get them from a citrus packing
company which only the other
day fired some 60 workers for
attending a CIO union meet-
ing and wh'eh I' "off-
shore" labor from the Baha-
mas, Jamaica and tne mnu-
ward Islands so they can pick
the oranges, grapefruit and
tangerines at a' rate cheaper;
than the Florida workers willi
callous their hands for In the
grim citrus belt sun.
Unless Brother Hutche-
son speaks up now, it seems
to me, he can never again
spokesman for labor any-
where. There he is in Flo-
rida, having just sat through
a week-long session of the
AFL high council, and
there, too, is the company
of which he is part owner
and top director, firing
workers for going to a union
It all began when Brother
Hutch's Adams Packing Co to
Auburndale, Fla began using
this offshore labor.
They took on scores of out-
of-country workers, sent to the
states under cntract by the
various foreign governments In
compet tion with Floi idian
There are now some 1,800
such fruit handlers in from
the British West Indies and
Which would be fine, as any-
one how has seen native pover-
ty on the isles can tell you.
But there are 2.000 Jobless Flo-
ridians wandering about and
some 10,000 working only part
The Adams Packing people
associates of Big Bill, use the
offshore labor because It's
So the Citrus and Allied
Workers Division of the CIO
United Brewery Workers pulled
the garden variety kind of
strategy, first step In the union
manuala protest meeting the
other day at Florence Villa
some four miles from Auburn-
dale (near Winter Haven, right
hi the center of the citrus belt).
Hearing of the meeting
Hutcheson's executives warned
their pickers that they'd be
fired if they went. They went.
There were the usual
speeches. And the Adams
Packing Co., with a High
AFL leader as a top di-
rector, actually spotted its
employes at the roll*. Near"-
morning, when the SO men
who attended a union
meeting Reported for fruit
picking their field super-
visor said they no longer
were working for Adams
Some of them had what
unions everywhere light for
22 to 25 years seniority.
What makes It leas com-
Srehenstble, but more repre-
enslble, Is the fact that the
AFL Just wont take In the
grove workers, pickers, loaders
and truck drivers.
These are classified as farm
labor and probably too grimy
for Mr. Hutch's "aristocetic"
blood. Since there are 116.000
such grove workers picking
those eltruses for millions of,
breakfast tables, the CIO
thought lt'd be a good Ides!
to unionise them.
The firm of Huteh. first res-
pe of the AFL, disagrees
Seems to me Hutch shoul '
hear from his colleagues I
(CeftjrrtgM ltU, Peet-ftall
A Word to the Wise
t-DMW e.AM.N

Newark Airport
NEW YORK.The closing of Newark Airport,
and the curtailment of traffic at LaGuardia
Field, because of three recent and terrible
crashes at the Newark Field, is an excellent sop
to hysteria, but that's about all you can say for
It. And it sets a frightful pattern for what can
happen to air travel all over the country.
Newark Airport is general conceded by pilots to
be one of the finest and safest fields in the coun-
try, but a series of crashes in which non-filers
were killed in their homes has shut it down tight.
None of the three crashes was caused, so far
as one knows, by the same thing that caused an-
You cannot say they set a pattern for danger,
because Newark had enjoyed a fine reputation of
being singularly free from accident.
But the accidents hit, wham, wham, wham!
And the people yelled murder, and you can't
blame them for yelling, not when folks who sit
snugly in their homes are killed by plummeting
aircraft. And their cries of outrage and of fear
paid off in a considerable shrinkage of the New
York area's airport facilities.
The air lines themselves pared down schedules.
Passenger space shrinks accordingly.
Overseas traffic moves entirely from LaGuardia
to Idlewild, which Is so far from Manhattan that
only an overseas trip makes the land effort
Some New York-bound flights, or former New
York-origina ted flights, will be dispersed as far
south as Philadelphia, as far North as Bridge-
port, Conn.
All of this Is temporary, stop-gap stuff, solving
nothing for the New York area, nor for the other
metropolitan areas of America where the same
situation one day must develop.
We do not forget that the prime sales factor in
air travel Is speed between point of origin and
point of disembarkation.
Travel time between city and airport. Lord
knows, has been grisly enough in past, and when
you extend it farther.. .well.
Certainly, I do not wish to leave Point X on a
trip to New York and be dumped off my lrc~i
bird In Philadelphia.
Nor do I wish to travel by train from New York
to Philadelphia or Bridgeport to take a plane for
someplace else.
Nor do I wish, at this stage, to see air travel
rationed again, due to acute space shortages bei
cause of Inadequate field facilities. It kills the
whole purpose of flying.
Sufficient" hysteria on the part of the people
who live close to all the airports of the country,
when they are located close to dense population,
can force the outright close of fields or heavy
curtailment of air traffic on those fields.
Carried well within the realm of possibility,
this can paralyze our functional web of air com-
munication almost overnight.
So long as planes fly, people will be killed, both
in them and oy them. This is also true of trains,
buses, boats, ships, autos, bicycles, horses and
man's own two-footed propulsion. Accidents by
all carriers csn be cut to a statistical minimum,
but never abolished.
80 long as airfields are close enough to large
cities to make their existence worthwhile, an oc-
casional plane is going to fly through somebody's
'iving room. This is tragic, true, and also inevit-
And so we come to a rather Important point:
If a few freakish accidents can cripple a city's
~'r facility overnight, if popular UDronr can shut
-lown a vital field, what happens to the whole If
everybody starts to clamor?
If the pattern perpetuates, would not concen-
rated sabotage of planes and plane-handling
equipment be a beautifully sinister method of
"auslng a self-destruction of American air com-
merce, and bv popular acclaim?
The drastic revision of New York's airplane
fr!lity was caused by one thing, and only one
thingmob pressure.
Whether It was righteous pressure or not Is be-
side the point.
The fact remains that concentrated clamor
lust choDped down our potential for swift, un-
fouled air service, and set back efficiency many
bitter years.
Drew Psorson Says: Great need for acquainting rest of
world with principles in our Declaration of Independ-
ence; Jimmy Roosevelt no dead duck politically;
1 Racket-ridden Californians strong for Kefauver.
LOS ANGELES. Washington's Birthday: For almost two
centuries free men throughout the world have been marching Into
battle to champion the ideas George Washington stood for and
which were scratched on a piece of paper called the Declaration
of Independence.
Last July 4 the Madison Capitol Times in Wisconsin and later
the New Orleans Item circulated copies of the Declaration or
Independence and the Bill of Rights among random groups Of
people and asked them to sign.
The great majority refused indicating .either fear of Me-
Carthylsm and our tlme^hondred right of free petition or else
ignorance with basic principles of our Founding Fathers.,
TO rectify this a great many people have been making it
their business to put copies of the Declaration of independence
in the schoolrooms of the nation, and August Dletz, a patriotic
printer in Richmond, Va., the state that fathered the father of
the Declaration has printed beautifully embossed copies At Cost
which have been distributed by the Sertoma clubs.
Yesterday in Richmond and today in Wllllamsburg, Va., the
Virginia State Printers Association is further promoting the time
and drive to put the sacred principles of the nation not only in
every schoolroom but in every city hall, every American LflAn,
VFW, Amvet and other service-club headquarters.
Communist slogans have swept the world because we have
not gone out to show the world our Declaration of Independene.
We have a document which preaches not class warfare be-
tween men, but faith in men.
Communism can be stopped only by placing the great creed
of the American Revolution alongside the false creeds of the
Russian Revolution and letting the world choose between theft,
. Jimmy RooseveltThe elder son of the late FDR took a touth
licking at the hands Of California's master governor, "Karl War-
ren, but he isn't dead politically by any manner of meant.
Jimmy was left with a huge campaign debt some say
about $90,000 and while he could have ducked out of It, he
has been working faithfully to pay it off.
He has alto been getting round the state and has become a
respected leader ever among some of the Demos who tabbed
bun in the back when he ran for Governor.
Helen Gahaghan Douglas, who ran for the Senate, was 'also
left with a large campaign debt; had to sell her home to pay it.
Kefauver And TrumanHere In California, Senator Kefauver
stands so high with the voters (that some of Trumantt frltndf
hsve been quietly trying to pull him out of the California war-up.
Officially, Trman isn't entered in the California primary,
but a delegation of his stanch supporters Is, and everyone In the
slate knows that its members are pledged to "the boss." Thus it
become in effect a race between Kefauver and Truman.
The Tennessee Senator did such a good Job of focusing the
sjwtllght on crime in this rapidly growing and racket-ridden
state that a lot of grateful folks would vote for him on either
Electronic Calculators
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON(NEA)Most Important "new
weapon" of the next war may turn out to be
the electronic calculating machine. It's known
for short as a "computer." Other names are el-
ectrical brain robot brain and the now out-
moded and inaccurate "mechanical man."
Computers come into the picture in figuring
out gun fire control and bombing data. These
data are then fed electrically tato other de-
vices which drop the bomb or automatically
aim and tire ihe gun, rocket or guided missile
at the target
All these operations have to be done In hun-
dredths and even thousandths of a second.
much faster and more accurately than the hu-
man brain can figure out the answers and re-
act to do anything about them.
Computers cost a quarter of a million dollars
apieceand up. They weigh a ton or more. They
contain from 1500 to 2000 radio vacuum tubes.
From a scientific point of view, whichever
side is able to mass-produce these things should
have a big advantage In the next war.
The computer is a supplement to radar, the
scientific weapon that played so decisive a role
in World War II. By means of radar, air. around
and sea targets which were completely hidden
by darkness or cloud could be detected and hit.
German V-I rockets were knocked out of the
Sky by radar fire control.
But radar was not good enough to catch the
faster V-il. And today computers are made
necessary by the increased speed of Jet aircraft.
rocket and guided missiles. %
The mathematics of the problem is that as
the speed of aircraft Is doubled, radar fire con-
trol must be made 16 times faster and more
accurate. If the same degree of warning is de-
sired in aiming and firing projectiles to hit tar-
World War n planes had speeds of u to SOO
miles an hour. Today's Jet planes will do SOO.
Two 600-mtle-an-hour Jets approaching each
other have relative speeds of 1200 miles an hour.
Guided missiles have speeds of 1500 miles an
hour, and up.
Such targets are gone before the human
brain can even reallie they're coming. Elec-
tronics must therefore take over.
The Job of the computer Is to measure such
factors as range, elevation, direction and speed
of relative movement, atmospheric conditions
such as wind and air density, and the trajectory
of the projectile aimed at the target from a fix-
ed or moving fire position.
A'! these data must be fed into the fire con-
trol apparatus on a constantly changing basis.
The computer automatically alms the gun so
that its projecile will have the right amount
of lerd to arrive at where the target will be,
when it gets there. ,
The fact that these computers have been built
into U. 8 Jet aircraft and bombers accounts
for much of their superiority over Russian
planes In air-to-air battles in Korea.
It Is generally believed that the Russians do
not as yet have airborne computers.
American scientists do not underestimate the
ability of the Russians to build individual Com-
puters. The United States lend-leased some ra-
dar fire control to the Russians In World War
II. Today these sets are considered outmoded.
But the Russians are able to build them. This
Is shown by the accuracy of their anti-aircraft
fire in Korea.
Radar was largely a British invention, al-
though the Germans also had it. But allied
forces found ways to jam the German radar,
making it ineffective. Neither the British nor
the Germans were able to mass-produce radar.
It Is considered doubtful if 'the Russians will
be able to mass-produce computers. That is
where American production genius has ooe big
On the other hand, Kefauver's organisation in California Is
put together with bent nails and ballng-wlre, while the Truman
machine is as smooth as the tldelands oil.
So If Kefauver wins it'll be a clear-cut victory for the people.
New California DemocratOne Democratic leader to keep
your eye on In the Golden West Is Edmund O. (Pat) Brown, the
new attorney general and the only Democrat to win in the last
Brown, though of the opposite political party, is technically
a member of Oovernor Warren's cabinet, gets along well With
him, and has taken a forthright stand In Interpreting the law
on the 160-acre limitation for land under reclamation.
Congress has decreed that when farmers get the benefits of
Irrigation made possible by all the taxpayers, farms using 1*
cannot be of more than 160 acres. t_r 1
This is to prevent huge ranches from taking over, as is the
trend In California. "Pat" Brown has been firm in ruUruragalnst
attempts to find loopholes in the federal law.
Real-Estate LobbyThe real-estate lobbyists who wine and
dine some congressmen In Washington have now focused away
from cspltal lobbies to Los Angeles, where they hope to stymie
the Taft Public Housing Act.
After the L. A. city council voted for a public housing pro-
ject under the Taft act cleared away many acres of slums and
spent some $12,000,000, the real-estate lobby stepped in, applied
the heat, and managed to switch enough votes inside the city
council to get a negative resolution.
Courageous Mayor Fletcher Bowron Is bucking the council,
and has referred the snarl of the California Supreme Court.
Importance of the row is not merely Los Angeles, which has
slums teeming with Mexicans and Negroes, but the entire nation,
plus Sen. Robert A. Taft for three reasons.
First, the real-estate lobby is making L. A. a test for the
Second, they call the Taft public housing act "creeping so-
Third, since the author of the act is none other than the cur-
rently vigorous GOP candidate for President, the battle may
reveal some of Taft's real views.
Actually, on domestic policies. Taft 11 probably farther to the
left than Elsenhower.
He championed federal aid to education, a modified public-
health bill, and figures that one of the best ways of licking
Communism is to eliminate the slums that have bred Commun-
ism in other parts of the wrold.
Senator From FormosaOOP 8en. Bill Knowland Of Cali-
fornia, who is considered pretty much unbeatable in the upcom-
ing November election, is sensitive about Only one thing.
He has been such a vigorous champion of the Chinese Na-
tionalist government that critics sometime call him "the Sen-
ator from Formosa."
Running against him is crusading Dewey Anderson, Democrat,
former counsel of the Senate Small Business Committee ana close
friend of 8en. Jim Murray of Montana. Recently Murray sent
out letters asking help for his old friend and in the letter re-
ferred to Knowland as the "Senator from Formosa."
Naturally one of the letters reached Knowland, who accosted
the Democratic senator from Montana on the Senate floor.
"I don't mind your trying to defeat me for re-election." said
Knowland, "but I do mind your ealllng me the 'Senator from
Formosa. '
------- '
announces to the public that the
Club's raffle which was to take
place this coming Sunday, Feb-
ruary 24, has been postponed until
the Sunday of June 15,1952.
Please save your tickets."


' -
-. r- rr> -i,,
Clients Of Ex
Chief Revenuer
Million Debt
WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.(UP)Sen. John J.
Williams (it-Del.) said today the Internal Revenue
Bureau has failed to collect a 'dime' on a $2,000,000
tax debt owned by four clients of the law firm of
former Internal Revenue Commissioner Joseph D.
Numan. .
Williams, who disclosures touched off the m-
V vestigation of tax scandals, also told the Senate that
the bureau ignored recommendations of its own
agents that three of the tax cases be sent to the
Justice Department for criminal prosecution.
The four Numan clients were
Identified as the Eulberg Brew-
ing CO, Portage, Wls.; the Den-
mark Brewing Co., Denmark,
Wls.; Alvln Barden, Racine,
Wls., president of the two
breweries; and Lawrence Bar-
din, Racine, general manager of
the firms.
Williams said the bureau re-
ferred the case of Lawrence
Bardln to the Justice Depart-
ment for prosecution.
But he added that it did not
do so until Dec. 5, 195114 days
after he asked the Treasury De-
partment for record on the
Williams said Lawrence Bar-
dln owes $426,382 on his 1946
tax and $302,225 In deficiencies
for the years 1943 through 1946.
He said thU does not Include
0 penalties or Interest.
The Senator said the Bardln
brothers are the president and
general manager of the India-
napolis Brewing Co., Indiana-
olls, Ind., the firm which he
)ld the Benate last week set-
tled a $812,000 tax claim for
$4,500 after it hired Numan as
its lawyer.
Numan resigned from the
Internal Revenue Bureau in
1947 and set up a New York
law firm with John P. Wen-
rhel, former chief counsel of
the burean. Numan announc-
ed in New York Wednesday
that he is withdrawing from
the firm because of Williams'
"'character amassination and
unfounded Tilllfieation."
Williams recalled that the
Treasury had to grant Numan
and Wenchel special waivers
from government regulations
before they could represent the
The regulations forbid a for-
mer employe from taking part
in standing tax cases for two
years after leaving the Federal
payroll If they were associated
with th caaes while In govern-
ment service.
Williams charged that such
Waivers were granted "rather
freely to departing friends of
the Administration upon the
assumption that during their
employment they had no per-
sonal knowledge of the case."
He said he "cannot under-
stand" how Numan and Wen-
chell were not familiar with
some 102 cases en which they
obtained special waivers.
"Perhaps their lack of know-
ledge of what was going on
in the bureau during their
term of officeif such was
the .easemight account for
some of the scandalous condi-
tions we now find to exist,'
be said.
Williams said the Eulberg firm
was sued by the government on
Oct. 6, 1947, for $396,669 ln-tax
deficiencies and penalties, but
the case was delayed until Nov.
5, 1951.
Oh that date, he said, former
Internel Revenue counsel
Charles Oliphant, agreed to
postpone it until the 1952 term
of court.
He also charged that the bu-
reau ignored recommendations
by its special agents that the
case be sent to the Justice De-
Williams said the Denmark
firm was sued in 1947 for $259,-
191 in tax deficiencies, but that
Oliphant again agreed to a fur-
ther postponement.
. Here again, he said, the Jus-
tice Department has not been
asked to prosecute.
Williams said Alvln Bardln
has a tax claim of $589,112
pending against him, not In-
cluding penalties and Interest.
He said Internal Revente re-
cords state that this case is
pending In the Justice Depart-
ment, but that the department's
rceords fail to show that any
prosecution was reommended.
Veteran Newsman
1,6 Depicted
radio news
13 Get up
14 Run
15 New Zealand
16 Ton
18 Sped
19 Babylonian
20 Divisions
22 Kol dialect
23 Measure of
24 Laughter
26 Caterpillar
28 Enthusiastic
31 Arabian gulf
32 Bind
33 Tear
34 Scatters
33 Woody plant
37 Formerly
38 Egyptian king
39 Electrical unit
40 New Zealand
native fort
48 Greek letter
50 Winglike part
62 Cook 1ft an
53 Groove
64 Mariner's
56 Papal eape
58 Colonizes
50 Parts of books
1 Body of water
2 Range
3 Narrow inlet
4 Rupees (abJ
8 Shout
6 Tennis strokes
7 Eple poetry
8 Withered
home (Bib.)
10 Organ -of
11 Western state
12 City in
17 Rough lava
20 Tribe
21 Pronoun
23 Russian
25 Changes
26 Kind
27 Arabian
Answer to Previous- Puzit*
:SH*'i- 7*Mll 1'-' --: '"
rji-j ,, ii -;
laiHWI I
' '
fZlll MMassOT !>' > Zll-J
w in :-*r.\:'.-:';. r.v-, ->
MuSKC-lBld WH'-Vi I! 1
2* Assists
30 Bird's home
$4 Devices used
by golfers
86 Goddess of
40 Moccasins
41 Century plant
43 Soviet river
44 Flower
45 Go by
46 He is noted
a war
47 Cease
48 Beast of
49 Indians
51 Amount (ab.)
83 Tatter
88 Pint (ab.)
87 Sun god
RP Teachers' Study Grants
Offered At US Jnfo. Service
Applications for fellowships in1 peclally planned seminars in the
teacher training in various re-] following selected branches of
glons of the United States will education:
Be accepted until March 1 at U.S.
Information Center (No. 20, Ca-
lle I, second floor of the Pana-
ma Trust Company Building),
Wright W. Kirk, U. 8. Embassy
Cultural Officer announced to-
na applicant selected for a
(1) Elementary, (2) Secondary,
(3) Vocational Education, and
(4) Teaching of English as a sec-
ond language.
Teachers in categories 1.2, and
3 (whose grants are for six
months) will be expected to ar-
rive In Washington, D.C., about
Direct from Cerro Punt by Refrigerated Truck.
Delicious WAFFLES

teacher training grant must be: August 20 for orientation before
a Panamanian citizen, in good I the fair semester begins in Sep-
health, who possesses a knowl-1 tember. Teachers of English
edge of English and good moral (whose grants are,for approxi-
character and suitable personal mately four months) will be ex-
qualities. The grantee must belpected to arrive about June 4,
qualified to teach in Panam '
and have srt least three continu-
ous years of successful full-time
teaching experience,, and must
be an employe, in a professional
position, of an educational agen-
cy that includes or makes provi-
sions for the special branch of
education In its responsibilities.
1952, for the special English Lan-
guage Institutes held during the!
The teacher training program
will embrace:
(a) A brief orientation period
of two or three weeks in Wash-
ington, D.C.. consulting with
Benefits for fellowship winners staff members of the Office of:
will Include transportation and Education and participating In
travel awards, a maximum of discussions on an Introduction to
$210 per month allowance, a cash
grant, payment of necessary tui-
tion fees, and a book allowance.
Under the U. 8. Information
and Educational Exchange Act
of 1948, the U.8. Office of Edu-
cation is cooperating with the
Department of State in adminis-
tering the teacher training pro-
gram, making the necessary ar-
rangements for orientation,
{ilannlng the training program
or the grantees, and generally
supervising their activities while
in the United States.
In the 1952 fiscal year, the
USIE program provides opportu-
nities for qualified teachers,
school administrators and teach-
er trainers from a number of
countries of the world to obtain
practical experience In selected
i :hool systems and to attend es-
the United States and educa-
tional organization in which the
grantee will participate;
(b) A period of attendance at
special institutes and seminars
followed by a period of practical
observation and visitation, con-
sisting of visits to State Depart-
ments of Education, colleges and
universities and assignment to a
selected school system for obser-
vation of classes and consulta-
tion with teachers and adminis-
trative officers to acquaint the
teacher with the best principles
and methods of instruction, ad-;
ministration and organization
available; and,
(o Approximately one week's
consultation In Washington upon
conclusion of training for discus-'
slon and report of the grantee's
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with recipes.............. MS
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Extra Large Beth Towels..................... 4.95
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Chromed Tewel Ban.......................... 9.79
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Written for NEA Service
VAJ1085 >
? 54
clubs and the ace of diamonds,
leaving dummy with a high
trump and one losing diamond.
Oeorge therefore led a low
trump to dummy's Jack, discov-
ering that West had started with
only one trump. The plan of, ruff-
ing out dummy's hearts had to
be abandoned, since East would
surely ruff a club.
That thought gave Oeorge an
Idea. He led the deuce of clubs
from dummy.
East pounced on, this trick with
? KJ9I2
f KQ9
4> A.Q108S5
? A7
Both sides vnl.
East South
Pass 14
Pass *
Opening lead 4> 10
his four of trumps. "Forgot about
i this one, didn't you?" he gloated.
Oeorge lust beamed Jovially.
The slam was now unbeatable.
He won the diamond return with
the ace. led a club to dummy's
king, ruffed a heart, and cashed
the ace of clubs to discard dum-
my's losing diamond. The rest,
of course, Was easy.
Now .Just try to make the
slam if East discards on the
deuce of clubs Instead of ruff-
ing. There are only, eleven
tricks, no matter what South

Generous Oeorge was playing
the South hand. The contract
was unmakable until he persua-
ded one of the opponents to ac-
cept a little present.
West opened the ten of clubs,
and dummy won with the queen.
East's Jack of clubs didn't bother
declarer because dummy's hearts
looked like the key to the slam
At the second trick declarer
cashed dummy's ace of hearts,
and then he continued by ruff-
ing a heart. He got back to dum-
my by leading a trump to the
nine, and proceeded with his
plan by ruffing another low
West discarded the' nine of
diamonds on this trick, making
it clear that no amount ol ruff-
ing could possibly establish
dummy's hearts.
Generous Oeorge was not a bit
downhearted. The contract would
still be easy enough If each op-
ponent had two trumps. He
could enter dummy with a
trump to the Jack in order to
ruff a third heart; and again
with the king of clubs to ruff out
dummy's last heart.
He could then cash the ace of
8 reasons why you should visit the beautiful Chalet
in T and 'D' Streets in fEI Cangrejo'
to be raffled coming Sunday:
1) It's the most beautiful house ever raffled.
2) It's completely, most elegantly furnished.
8) All equipments are reliable, well known the world over.
4) The chalet is located in the town's most fashionable residential section.
5) At only $8.00/ a ticket It's a bargain you can't afford to miss.
6) You'll regret not having seen It and hearing your friends talk about it.
7) Hurry! Only few days left. The raffle is to take place NEXT SUNDAY.
8) $8.00 won't make you any poorer, but if you win this chalet you certainly
Will be rich!
Don't miss this wonderful opportunity! Drive from Va Esparta into Via
Argentina one block, turn to the left, drive another block and there is the
house of your streams!
Tickets may be purchased at the chalet.
NOTE: For your convenience the last tickets for the raffle will be sold at
Plaza de la Lotera Sunday, February 24, the day of the raffle.
// Lodern 11 lasterpieces...
Every piece is an original erection...
designed to sell on sight to discriminat-
ing homeowners everywhere.

Avenida Cuba and 28th Street
Phone 3-3371

It's LoadedSo Re Careful
fore you drive the Golden Anniversary Cadillac,
;here is one thing we should like to impress upon you:
It's loaded so be carefull
There's more power in that dynamic engine than
youTl ntr needexcept for the rarest emergency.
And it should never, never be used for dramatic display
on the get-away.
If somebody else wants the honors when the light
turns greenlet 'em go. You don't have to prove
anything, anyway.
But that great power works for youeven when
you're not unleashing it to the limit.
It works for you as a reserve and gives you that
easy, quiet, flowing ride which makes a Cadillac such
a joy to own and such a thrill to drive ..'.
It gives you that slow-moving enginethat
simply loafs at all legal speedsand which is a literal
Methuselah when it comes to long life ...
* And it is a primary reason for that unbelievably
low upkeep expense, at which Cadillac owners never
cease to marvel. Some fleet owners have found, for
instance, that Cadillacs cost less to operate and
maintain than any other cars they have ever used.
And the easy-going engine, that never operates under
strain, is a big factor in this economy.
YesCadillac's great power works for youand
is necessaryu\d a one of the vital reasons why-
Cadillac's performance is so outstandingly different.
But we trust that no Cadillac owner will ever use
it for dominating the highway. To do so is not
only counter to the rales of safetybut it is not in
keeping with the graciousness the motoring public
has come to expect from the person who sits at the
wheel of a Cadillac.
Have you seen this- great Golden Anniversary
creation? If not, we should be pleased to welcome
you to our showroomsat any rims.
*> .
CIV A, S. A.



torgo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Slipping & Airline News
rVcrM's Newest Merchant construction of 13 carRO-passen-
Vto*ls O.ned Jointly \eer vessels, to bring the number
B> :; Latin American Nations 'of company-owned ships to 30.
'.. ASHINGTON. DC. Feb. 22 [ Grancolomblana now operates
A ; c\v chapter In the history of 13 of Its own vessels and has four
under construction in Canada
that are not Included in the new
building program. In addition.
By Galhraitr?
International cooperation has
. bci written by Colombia. Vene-
i luelft acid Ecuador in the sue-
J ft ml operation of one of the
? world's newest merchant fleets,
the Flota Mercante Orancolom-
Dtena. says the National Socie-
Ownership of Flota Mercante
Qra.icolomblana Is jointly held
by the three nations. The line
, operates in ;hc Caribbean sea
> anil amone its home nations,
! No"th America and Europe.
the companv charters more than
a score of other ships.
The company was formed by
the three Latin-American na-
tions In 1944 to provide adequate
Home-flaK shlpplne service to
compete with foreign owned
lines touching their ports. Ac-
tual operation started with four
ships In 1947.
Colombia, Venezuela and
Companv officials recently an-,Ecuador have not always been so
* no"red plans to spend $30,000.-[unified, although after the wars
000 in the next five years forlof liberation from Spain they
formed one political unit. Gran-
colombla. or Greater Colombia.
Simon Bolivar, the South
American hero and liberator, set
up Grancolombia after winning
a series of hard-fought battles
that freed the northern part of
South America from Spanish
rule early in the last century.
Bolivar served at various times
as president of the Republic of
Grancolombia, but lived to see
the nation torn bv factionalism,
with the men who served as his
military commanders fighting
him and each other
'At the time of Bolivar's death
in December. 1830. Grancolom-
bia had ceased to exist, as an in-
tegral unit.
Venezuela made its final break
in April of 1830. and in August
of the same year delegates from
the former Spanish presidency of
Quito met and voted to secede.;
laying the foundation of the se-
jarate nation of Ecuador.
Various moves have bren made
since the breakup to form ac-
tive partnerships and close liai-
son between the throe countries.
In the summer of 1948. a Gran
Colombian ecopomir conference
was held In Quito. Ecuador, to
plan cultural and economic co-
operation .
Flota, Mercante Grancolombla-
na. which predates the confer-
ence remains an outstanding ex-
ample of cooperation between,
Latin American nations In a;
commercial undertaking.
Kerosene Explosion
Burns M#er Ma!!*
GREENWOOD. S. C, Feb. 22
UP i -A 36-year-old mother of
| three was burned to death early I
I yesterday when an exploding Ice-
! rosene can ignited her clothing
and turned her Into a flaming
Mrs. Sarah White was fatally
burned when the can exploded
while she attempted to make a
Her husband, John White, was
injured attempting to extinguish'
the flames which destroyed their,
four-room frame ho>se at Cokes-
bury, eight miles from here.
And four-year-old Larry White i
also suffered, burns while two I
other children crawled to safety.
White said his wife ran scream-
ing into the bedroom, her cloth-
ing "a flaming torch." He and:
Larry were hospitalized here.
One of the other children, 11-
year-old Jesse Lee White, was
visiting at home from a hospital
in Greenville. He lost the use of
one of his legs in another ii//e
five years ago.
ro.K.,aiAUJ=*, ip Athens Ati, you*^
pwwrm rt claw jon*s, nwvly -^
ne\p! Fire!
t-iat wallet,
T. M. .,. u. 1. ... OH.
Uf. iimi) at nm. im
"He mutt be in love with mc! Why would he come over
every night and let me do *' 'atln for him?"
Quickly. Hilda!go
insioe phone tue
Sent in a
Taking Over
Wonderful vacations at the
[year's lowest rates await
',you in Mexico and the
iJU.. S. A. And there's a new
low combined fare to Los
Angeles. $380.80 round
trip. Chicago is no more
than half a day away, via
Miami, with DC-6 service
')? the way... Your choice
'of 2 services to Miami: "E!.
Inter Americano" and "EJ
Turista" flights.
See your Trarel Agenl r

.-* -\

Marring In "Ul' Dane*"
A Paramount Plctura
V*8 Has lively Ravor w
no *sng/juce can malch! 1
atOlT IXPt nllNCM
Pan Amen tcan
Womio AimtAr.%
ParMUM: L Strt No. 5,
T.I 14670
Colo.: S*Im Md,.. Tl 1097
In V-8 there are 8 delicious juices
of garden-fresh vegetablet-not just
one. That's why V-8 has liyely flavor
and wholesome goodness no ainle
juice can match. Each juice-adds its
own tempting flavor plus vitamins
A, B, C- calcium and iron. Your
family will love V-8. Serve it often.
Ev.ry flau af V4 h a dtlidaw bl.nd ,1
lomata.l Ctl.ry I..I. Carrol. Panlay
lati Wal.rcrtu Spinaih
Mad by Ih. mokan of Cumpbtll'i Soupi. V-S ll a
mark > CimpWI lava taaiaarw.

In New Orleans

CtL;.S WELKEN. Planeteer
Brakinr by JeU

Not Good for a Bad Heart

aa i
: .-r.\:<:- -j 'v.'.sAT/.-.'
Re Lie ?
n oo


paob wtn
racific S^dcietu
&, 17, &/L. Del &&~ 3311
Rear Adjniral Albert M. Bledsoe, USN, Commandant of
the Fifteenth Naval District, and Mrs. Bledsoe entertained at
luncheon on Thursday at Quarters A, Naval Reservation, in
honor of the Commandm* Officer of the visiting French
Cruiser Jeanne d'Are, Captain Maurice Amman.
Covers were laid for fourteen.
Honduran Minister
Leaves For Caracas
Mr. Antonio Ochoa Alcntara,
the Minister of Honduras to Ve-
nezuela, left recently by plane
tor Caracas alter a short vfelt
here as the guest of the Minis-
ter of Honduras to Panama and
Mrs. Marco A. Raudales-Plasas.
Ambassador And Mrs.
Len Have Visitors
The Ambassador of Costa Rica
to Panama and Mrs. Alfonso
Guman Len have as'thelr house
guejts their niece, Miss Marta
Maria Sobrado Chvez, and
their nephew Miguel Angel and
Juan Jos Sobrado Chavez who
arrived recently for a visit to
the Isthmus.
Visitors Return From
Wedding In Costa Rica
Miss Ruby Perelra and Misa
Janice Osorlo returned recently
by plane from Costa Rica where
they attended the wedding of
Miss Osorlo's brother; Mr. Oeof-
Lfrey Osorlo to Miss Vera Sasso
which was solemnized on Satur-
Mrs. Jansen Leaves
The wife of the Consul Gen-
eral of Sweden, Mrs. Carl-Axel
oansen, and her children left
Tuesday by plane for a vacation
of two months to be spent in
Boquete at their country home
Vacationers Return
From El Valle
Lr. and Mrs. William R .01-
dach, of Bella Vista, and her
brcher and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. James C. Roe, of
Dallas, Texas, who are visitors
on the Isthmus, have returned
from a short vacation spent at
the country home of the Oldachs
in El Valle.
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
H. Weller.
Mrs. Elliot Leaves for Boquete
Mrs. Vera Elliot who arrived
Sunday on the Isthmus and has
been a guest at the Hotel El Pa-
nama left yesterday for David
en route to Boqueta.
Miss Sears To Be
"At Home" To Friends
Misa Liona Joan Sears will
cc.?brate the occasion of her
birthday anniversary this even-
ing from six to nine o'clock with
an Informal "at home" at her
home on Golf Heights. AH of her
friends on the Canal Zone and
in Panama are Invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Hasta For Reception
Mr, and Mrs. Maurice of Bal-
boa were hosts at a reception
last evening from 6:30 to 8:30
p. m. at the Army-Navy Club
at Fort Amador, given In celeb-
ration of their fifteenth wed-
ding anniversary.
Crusade For Freedom
Ball Tonight
One of the outstanding social
events of the week will be the
Crusade For Freedom Ball
which will be held at 8:00 p. m.
this evening in the patio of the
Hotel El Panama.
His Excellency, the President
of the Republic of Panama and
Mrs. Alclbiades Arosemena,
Members of the Cabinet and
uieir wives, and Officials of the
Canal Zone and Panama have
been invited to attend the af-
Miss Marltza de Obarrlo, re-
cently elected Queen of the
Hotei El Panama Carnival, will
attend as "Miss Crusade For
Freedom," accompanied by the
Carnival Queens of the Elks
Club, the Atlas Club and the
Union Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Donovan
Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Dono-
van were hosts to a group of
then- friends on Tuesday even-
ing at a buffet supper given in
the garden of then- home on
Balboa Heights.
Dr. Jaime de la Guardia
Leaves For Guatemala
Dr. Jaime de la Guardia left
by plane recently for a vaca-
tion to be spent in Guatemala.
Salvadorean Minister
And Wife To Leave
The Minister of El Salvador
to Panama and Mi>. uoaquin
Vaides have been assigned to a
new post in Lima, Peru, and will
leave the Isthmus In ihe near
futuie for Lima.
Mr. And Mrs. Shue
Return To States
Mr. and Mrs. Norrls Shue of
Harrlsburg, Pennsylvania, sail-
ed today on the 8. S. Ancon for Meet fa^y
New York en route to their home rtte Evening Guild of the
after a visit of two weeks on cathedral Of St. Luke in Ancon
the Isthmus as the house guests wlll meet on Tuesday evening at
Evening Guild To
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Hack,
of Balboa.
Mrs. Lacey Honored At
Surprise Gift Shower
Mrs. Rita Lacey was the guest
of honor on Wednesday at a
surprise gift shower given by
Mrs. Lois Jones at her home In
Balboa. Gifts were presented in
a -baby carriage decorated In
pink and blue.
Attending guests included
Mrs. Elisabeth Lacey, mother-
in-law of the honoree, Mrs. Mary
Hollowdl, Mrs. Margaret Hollo-
well, J|r. Frances Sebastian,
Mrs. Price, Mrs. Joyce dayman,
Mrs. Barbara Putanam, Mrs.
Mary Kelsey. Mrs. Grace Vales.
Mrs. Wlnfred, Mrs. Boney, Mrs.
Rose Bulley, Mrs. Dora Willoe,
Mrs. Ruth Bourgeois, Mrs. Car-
men Richmond, Mrs. Mary Es-
plau and Mrs. Pauline Braun.
Miss Hollander Hoateaa v.
For Slumber Party
Miss' Rosemary Hollander,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles S. Hollander of Balboa,
was hostess to a small group of
her friends at a slumber party
held at her home last evening
on their return from the base-
ball game between Balboa and
cr.'stobal High School at the
Mount Hope Stadium.
Guests Included Miss Greta
Navarro, Miss Diana Brown and
Miss Bobby Jo Oglesby.
7:30 p. m. at the home of Miss
Josephine Withers of 0759 Wil-
liamson Place in Balboa.
Play Reading Group
Will Meet Monday
The Play-Reading Group of
the Canal Zone College Club
will meet on Monday evening at
7:30 p. m. at the apartment of
Miss Dorothy Moody, 0435-A,
Franglpani Street, Ancon.
The program will be conduct-
ed by Mrs. George O. Lee and
will be based on the musical
comedy, "The King and I."
Members of the group will
please note that the place of
the meeting has been changed
from that which was announced
In the yearbook.
Executive Board To
Meet Wednesday
The meeting of the
Woman* Executive Board will
be held on Wednesday at 9:00
a. m. at the Jewish Welfare
Board Center In Balboa.
Legion Bingo To
Have glM.eM Jackpot
Bingo will be played on Sun-
day evening at 7:30 p. m. at the
American Legion Club at Fort
Amador. Added attractions will
be a door prize and the $100,000
Members and their guests are
Invited to attend and arrange-
ments have been made with bus
drivers to take players directly
to the Club on request.
French Assembly
Refuses Approval
For Prostitution
PARIS, Feb. 23 (UP)A una-
nimous vote by the Public
Health Committee of the Na-
tional Assembly rejected the
Socialist-sponsored bill to re-
legalize prostitution which was
outlawed In 1946.
The second section of the bill
for stricter police regulation of
streetwalklng, was taken under
consideration by the Commit-
The sub-group was appointed
to propose tougher measures
to deal with the thousands of
girls turned out to ply their
CIO Retirement
Fund Drive To Get
Underway Feb. 29
Local BOO's retirement fund
committee completed plans to-
day for a gigantic campaign to
raise funds to push legislation
for an adequate retirement sys-
tem for local-rate employes of
the Panama Canal.
The campaign wlll be officially
launched on Feb. 89 with shop
stewards, rank and Hie members
and members of the women's
auxiliaries acting as solicitors.
At present contributions may
be made only to members of the
fund committee or at the Local'?
offices in La Boca and Cristobal.
Committee members are Erald
L. Durant. chairman. Medora
Sangstera, Dave White and Le-
roy Innls for Cristobal: Edith
Harper and Frank E. Thomp-
son .Balboa; Clifford Barton,
Gatun; Elvm I. Butcher. Gam-
boa: Maurice Hay wood and Owen
A. Alnsworth, Paraso and Noel
A. Buchanan. Red Tank.
Requiem Mass For Late
Mrs. Innocent Tomorrow
COLON, Feb. 38 A Requiem
High Mass will be celebrated to-
morrow at 8:45 a.m. in St. Vin-
cent's Church for the late Mrs.
Stella D. Innocent, who died on
Jan. 18.
The celebrant wlll be Rev.
Raymond Lewis. Members of the
religious societies to which the
deceased was connected are ex-
pected to attend. .
business to boulevards, follow-
ing the shutdown of "malsons
de tolerance".
Jk panam (jotf L^iub
invites its members to the Tamborito Dance
which will be held at the Club on Carnival Sun-
day at 12 noon, in honor of the Carnival Queen
from the Union Club and the El Panam Hotel,
Their Majesties Liky I and Maritza I.
Dress: Pollera and Montuno.
Panam, February 1952.
Platter Fans... You'll Welcome Our
Fo. as little ai \ |00 o* 00 Weekly
You can be the proud owner of the latest "Hits*...*
or what ever type ot music you enjoy mottl
Cia. Cyrnos Cyrnos GUI Shop
One of my women reader has
a simple solution for what she
terms a man's natural Inclination
to become attracted to younger
women as he grows older. Her
Idea is that a woman should
never marry a man who is not at
least ten years her senior.
. That solution might make a
woman's middle vears easierre-
lieving her of the necessity of
struggling to look younger than
she actually is.
3ut the middle years are only
part of a woman's life. What of
the early years ot marriage when
an older man quite possibly
wouldn't be as companionable as
a man nearer her own age?
Not long go I heard a young
woman, married to a man twelve
years her senior, complain that
all of their friends were her hus-
band's age because couples her
age bored him.
But even more Important, what
Of the later years? Women out-
live men today, so that the wife
who marries a man her own age
is likely to be widowed in the last
years of her life. .
If she marries a man ten or
more years older than she is, she
stands a good chance of facing
many years of widowhood. That
la certainly a high price for a
woman to pay. Just in order to
be younger than her husband
during the middle years.
So there Is really no simple
solution to the nroblem of man's
tendency to look for youth. The
only solution is for men to grow
up enough to appreciate other
qualities than youth in a woman.
When they dont, there isn't
much their wive can do but wait
fiatlently for them to gato a llt-
le maturity.
Some of them never do. But
fortunately mjst men eventually
do realize that youth Isn't every-
Panama No. 68 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Feot Treatments, Corns, Calkmses, Ingrown Tee Nails, i
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments. Manage*.,'
Slenderising Machines, Terkhb Baths Male and fonal*
operators. For Information call: S-2S1V ranaaatV
tIS a.m.; ta p.m. __
fiwybody M Classified*
Mexico May Soon
Produce Cortisone
JALAPA, Mexico, Feb. 22 (Vfl
Engineer Daniel Escribando,
spokesman for the Syntex Mexi-
can Company said that "great
amounts of the wonder drug
cortisone will be produced soon
around Orizaba "southeast of
He said that added produc-
tion would "put an end to the
black market which exists in
relation to this drug."
The synthetic product is ma-
nufactured from the bulb of a
plant known as "cabeza de ne-
gro" found In the state of Vera
the finest Swedish hand
ot fall lead crystal.
All patterns in open stock
I Jose Feo. de la Otea
(Tiroli Croeetat)
No. U Ttvoll Ata.
(Aerea* from Anean Plarthedi
I>r. and Mr*. Alfaro
Have House Oueat*
Dr. and Mrs. Ricardo J. Al-
faro, tf Bella Vista, have at their
house guests their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry C. Maddux, Jr.. and their
daughter; their son-to-law and
In *rd*r U get threat; h quickly
we've given each set an
Furniture Store
Central Ave. at E. Slat Street
Pheaes: 2-1SM S-lStt
Throw away your care for four night* of mad merry-
making In the traditional Panama etyla .
Enjoy tha crowning of El Panarrta's Queen
her colorful court .
. Revel in the beautiful pelltraa, morrhmoa
and fantastic costumes.
.. Dance from 9 p.m. till dawn to tha continuous
music of two orchestras ...
Panam Coln
Coronation of
h\aritza I
Coronation Ball t
Sparkling Entertainment
Anything gees in
Continuous music till dawn
every night at EL PATIO
Prlies for the most
beautiful national
A Burying of the Fish
6 a.m. Wednesday
See the beautiful costumss
of the different social
Reservations held
tul M0 p.m. only.
Tel.: 3-ieSO
Dinner Served in the Bilbo*
Room from 12 noon to 10 p.m.
There will be no regular
Sunday Buffet
A Kirkeby Hotel
Entrance every evening.... $2.00 TUESDAY EVENING.... $3.00

NOWot BabyLandia
No. 40 44th St.. Bella Vista Tel. 3-1259
Tail U the ear we call "dearie"tha swperb OMaanobib Mnty-Eigl*.
A*at ho Daraactly the rani "Oaeaie" aeaorihea itt Those smooth, swseaaae;
linas hare a atar glamora saw "Loaf Look"bighlifhtad by tha aliatiiictiTt
naw rear ask treatment- Inside, too, than ia Csaos* Laansja slismnii s rich
saw Inawsry la aaaasselsry.eaaytia. uaahlnnla d ases*. AaJ fas eta, tha
an OUaaaokila NimtyEighi eieeeda expectatioa with power by a B*w
'""it "*inailT*gaiT |-'---------1Tn'J"*-- r*~ -M-*u
SssmrDrve. Stop at oar showroom soon and drira tha Oaasic Nim*y-Eij*.

CKET BUS MO Bil -*wh^
Ave. Justo Arosemena y Calla 30
(Near Olympic Swrmnving Pool)
Panam, R. P.
Melndez Ave. y Carla 16
Cotn, R. P.

Met six
You Sell em When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!

Lcivc your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
tmt, datstVIC
as. i

uaku UkUUMKP

*. 4 ream an
M W Wan tttk trea-
ts words-
Minimum for
3c. eacb additional
lija Miimii a
n. t .
Ha. i!.m Central
mi amCalan
Polliwogs Inducted Aboard
'Recovery On Training Cruise
.L___L. I II.....
FOR SALE:Norge refrigerotor. 60
ctcl* 8 cubic f*et $75.00. Norge
,os range $75.00. Coll Ft. Clay-
ton 4128.______________________
FOR SALE: Bargains diningroom
sat. bedroom and livingroom. Coll
FOR SALE: Overstuffed sofa, 4
nections; China clostt or book-
core; mahogany coffee tabla: mo-
hcon'ny netted toblei; cedar cheV;
gas water heater; glassware;
other- furniture. Telephone
amo 2-3067 offer 6 p. m.
FOR, SALE: Simmons living set.
Davenport open to double
Nearly new,
768-D, Barnebey 9t.,
FOR SALE:9 cu. ft. Westinghouse
refrigerator. 3 yeer guarantee on
unit. ,2212-B, Curundu. Tel. 83-
5252. ____
Service Personnel and
U.S. Civilian Government Employe
new used car through
Fort Worth, Texos
Also Direct
Loans Automobile, cmpioye and
Service rsonnt' it tie Canoi Zone
tor 14 ,eorv Witt" our finonelng
your insurance OUtOmotiCOlly edjusted
fe U. S. covtroge-
yon hev
2011 -
onakrne ereela?
C. t.
Rea) Estate
Agancios Cosmos, Automobile Row
29, will solve your Auto-Problem
Tel. Panama 2-4721. Open al
day on Saturdays.
FOR SALE:1949 Nash 4 Door Se-
dan, 14,000 miles, leather inter-
ior, good condition. Coll 25
___________________.. i,
FOR SALE:2,500 one-gallon bot-
tles with plottic screw-on cops.
Used. Good condition. Coll Coln
FOR SALE: Fresh broiler mosh
$7.00 per cwt. sock. Better price
larger quantities. Coso del Agri-
cultor S. A. 8th and 9th Street,
Amador Guerrero Avenue. Colon
Tel. 1080-L
FOR SALE:Electric water heater
60 cycle, guaranteed $100.00
No. 13, 41st Street. Tel. 3-
FOR SALE:Building. 8 opartmenti
in Exposition. Produces mor then
12% annuaiy. Eosy poyment. far ,--OR
FOR SALE: 1947 Studeboker 5-
passenger coupe. Good running
condition. New battery. House
163 Pedro Miguel. Phone 4-307.
Information see Mr. Febrego per-
sonally, No. 18 East 29th Street.
10 to 12 noon and 3 to 5 p. nv
No dealers.
SALE:1949 De Lux Fore}
fd SALE OR RENT:Two bed-
room cottage in cool El Voile. Tel.
Panamo 2-2446.
FOR SALE:Lond in cool, beoutiful
EL. VALLE vicinity Hotl Pn-
AJrtericano. Large or smoll lots
moderately priced. Tel. Panamo
2-2446 or inquire at Hotel.
FOR SALE:Or rent cheap. Furnish-
ed or unfurnished. Spacious house
op beach lot at La Venta. 5 bed-
rooms, 3 bathrooms, diningroom,
livlnoroom, kitchen, 2 ear goroge
workshop, store room, laundry. All
conveniences. Fenced gorden with
own steps to beach. Apply C. F.
Hull, Lo Venta, one mile west
of Santa Cloro.
FOR SALE:House in New Arraijon
N>. 61. 2nd. Avenue. 1190
square feet, tile floor, mohogony
paneling, 1000 mti. Jock Davis,
Box 5028. Cocoli, C. Z.
Position Offered
WAITED: Aircroft and Engine
mechanic DC-4 DC-6 experience
Meat have A and E license and
^'Jbe'Jirit closs mechanic or better.
Arajly Broniff Airways Office Fri-
'day" afternoon or at Tocumen
Aicfjort aftr midnight.
"WANTED:Experienced English and
Sdtnish stencgropher. Write giv-
lng*t age. experience, etc. Enclose
Bl photograph. Write E
134. Parama
Milan Police Ban
Show Of US Film
Glorifying Rommel
M&AN. Feb. 22 'UP)Police
today suspended the showing
o t&e United 8tates film "De-
sert -Fox" depleting the Me o
Nasl^Fleld Marshal Erwta Rom-
mel, *after Industrial workers
calleg a big demonstration to
protect what they called an "of-
fense* to the Italian Army."
Tbj film, starring James Ma-
son, races Rommel's activities
as Commander of the Afrika
Korp3 which fought the Western
allies In the desert or Italian
Llbyt, In World War II
Churchill Seen In Move
To {^nationalize Steel
LdfcDON. Feb. 32 (UP The
chairman of Britain's national-
ised "on and steel Industry Ste-
Sttion Wagon V8 with overdrive,
new fires. 27,000 miles. $900.00.
Call Ft. Clayton 428.
FOR SALE:British Humber Car,
1950 black four door sedan. Own-
er leaving Isthmus, must sacrifice.
Call 2-0911 or 3-0483.
also the correct care is Neatsfoot oil
in handy cans ROYAL FROSTED
GLASS If you can't see clearly
let our expert replace it quickly.
FOR SALE:1947 Pontiac 4-door
sedan, good tires, radio. $950.-
00. If interested call Colon 723
FOR SALE:Jeep Willys.
4624. office hours.
Tel. 2-
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet I Ton
Ponel Delivery Truck. Used 10
months. Like new. Tel. 2-2777.
Molino Ferreinol, Calle Montese-
rin No. 10.
Ml SALI: t ~eW^weVT.
cylinder, geed condition. Tele-
phone Balboa 3012.
FOR SALE:Beoutiful Chrysler New
Yorker 1948. 18.000 miles. Phone
Cristobal 3-1454,
FOR SALE:Horley Davidson "74"
OHV. 51 modal with "accessories.
House. 5547-G Hoirvs street. Dia-
blo Heights. Coll between 4-6 p.

Spark Sparks
Kids. Firemen
On Sosa Hill
Sosa Hill was burned off yes-
terday well ahead of the time the
Fire Division usually does the
burning as a dry-season precau-
tionary measure.
And this- time It apparently
wasn't young pranksters who set
It off. as they have managed in
the past to beat the firemen to
the draw.
The blaze started about 11 a.m.
yesterday in the grass near the
walkway to the signal station on
top of the hill.
Although the grass and brush
FOR SALE: 2 1-4x31-4 model
C Busch Press camero. 4.5 Ek-
tar lens with flash Supermatic
shutter. Kalart range finder, focal
spot, lens hood, K2 filter, portro
lens, film pack adapter and case !
all in good condition. $95.00 if
taken now. Cpl. Leo Ardolf, 7465|
Army Unit. Corozal. C. Z.
Enjoy o vocation at Hotel Pan Ame-
ricano, El Voll. Phon Ponoma
2-1112 for rervtions.
Phillips Oceonsid cottage. Sonta
Clara. Box 435. Selboo. Phon
Ponoma 3-11)7, Crwtobol a-1673
FOR RENT: Home ond income
property, concrete block cottag
ond two concrete guest cottages,
all tile red floors, modern bath-
rooms, one bedroom each, gardens,
fruit, '1 1 -2 mile On Interna-
tional Highway in Arroijan, John-
Modern furnished- unfurnlshd opart'
menu. Mid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Crlstoboi. telephone '386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Apartment: Living-
Diningroom, bedroom, kitchen,
service $40.00. First Street In
front Son Fernando Hospitol
Corrosquill) 4th house left hand
No. 390-A. Alto room $20.00.
WANTEDTo rent vocation quart-
ers by American couple, no chil-
dren. Phone Bolboo, 2-3294.
FOR RENT:Bachelor apartment,
pertly furnished, private residence,
beautiful park. Convenience for
gentleman wishing horn* atmos-
phere. Call appointment 3-1484.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Whet 100.000 People Meet

Tedy, Friday, Feb. 82
VM. -a,
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16VOA SUmp Club (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Stand bv for Adventure
Cla. Alfaro, 8.A.
6:15 Request Salon
7:00Animal World
7:45Listen to Gregory Peck
(Crusade for Freedom i
8:00News and Com men t a ry
8:16Opera Concert (VOA)
8:46Commentator's Digest
9:00Short Story Theatre
9:30London Studio Concert
V>*3& from the Crusade s/KM.'Se^rhe
MiMS* ^SS* cSThTVoverfer^
10:30-Adventures or P. C. 48 Sled that br Gervl
11:00The Owl's Nest
FOR RENT:To bachelors, indepen-
dent airy room. Yel. 2-1730,
. Pnam.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished: large,
cool, cleon room, good neigh-
borhood; oil modern convenience.
To married coupl or two bache-
lors. Peru Avenue No. 65. Lower
Wont to leorn Sponish? Private tu-
toring ot your convenience by ex
perienced teacher. > Phone rSolboo
We have everythinf
to keep your Lawn
ad Garden beautiful
during the dry season
Weedkillers .
878 Central Ave. ,- Tel. 3-8140
Hotel El Panam
Buys: Brewery.
Sells: Abbatoir.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1600
Slipcover Reupholnter
vurr olh show-room i
Alberto Here*
J. r. d* la Owe 77 (AataaaoMIt *)
fkee Kitlmtin Mean Deliver
Tel <-4SH :et a.a. I 74 a.m.
"A Fine
to Learn
The Best"
Want to be
the most at-
couple on the
floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett 8c Dunn NOW and
improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits payments
to paydays. So come in today
and save. Why miss the fun!
- Balaoa YM< A 2-28S or
Box IOS Ralbo* rtaroett and Dun.
Washington Hotel
Clerk Who Refused
Negro Is Rebuked
Governor Francis K. New-
comer told a CIO representative
last week that the Washington
Hotel room clerk who refused
accommodation to a Negro doc-
tor and his wire some weeks ago
"has been reprimanded."
*eii A Hardie resigned today In was not yet as dry as it Is oraln-
jhafls possibly a first move by|arily when it is burned off a llt-
rtme Minister Winston Church- tie later In the dry season, a brisk
111 te*return the industry to free
wind whipped the flames and the
hill burned off very well. In the
opinion of firemen.
The Fire Division disclaimed
any part to a plot to rob Pacific
slders of the show the hill af-
fords when It Is burned off at
night. Origin of the blaze was
unknown It was explained.
1:00ajn.Sign Off
Qe eehiad tae Iron Curtaia
its Ike National Trudovo
'ass, whoa secret saiwaa
f ataerrOy aoaamuaiaa. Leer
aw their radio broadcasts
resal truth to 400.008 Soviet
ateupatioa troop nd nay
swoa iMite thm. to rebfllioa.
{far 8MH abowt ttait littre-
ftoera retMtaace group, read
sVaUAtY lire- NOW ON SAU
Prise 18c
ie CADILLAC. 88,
'SI RantCUKT. Z-dr.
SI CHEVKOLitT. 2-dr.
'SI FORD, 4-4r.
4-8r. (8 S3
tO WILLYS fetation Wagon
(Prefer sot to Uke tra4e-ins)
nata Pan. 2-ie ar t-iess
(PloaM leave your meaaaae).
Saturday, February 88
6:00Sign On Alam Clock
7:30Jaaz Salon
8:18 NEWS (VOA)
8:30To Be Announced
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:15Women's World (VOA)
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record .
11:00NEWS ^
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00Music for Saturday
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Guest Star
6:15Master works from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:46Jam session
8:00News and Commentary
8:15Blng Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Report from Congress
9 00 HOG Hit Parade
9:80VOA Hit Parade
10:30Having a Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The owl'a Neat
1:00a.m.Sign Off
and his wife were refused ad-
mission to the hotel because of
their race.
In addition to reporting the
reprimand, however, Newcomer
said the room clerk had made
an error "in not displaying
greater initiative by attempting
to find help at the late hour to
clean a vacant room and pre-
pare It for occupancy.'
A copy of the Governor's let-
ter, written on Feb. 13, was re-
leased today by Ed K. Welsh,
CIO International Representa-
tive here.
The Governor said "it is not
and never has been the policy
to exlude anyone from the Hotel
Washington because of race.
Colored people have staved
there- before and one is regis-
tered now."
Welsh also released a copy of
a letter to Townsend from Ed-
| ward G. Miller, Jr., Assistant
Secretary of State.
Miller's letter said Townsend's
complaint over the incident has
been referred to the Department]
of the Army and that he (Mil-
ler) has requested that the Em-
bassy here "submit a full report
on the circumstances surround-
ing the incident."
F.ialanatioN of 8ynooki
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broodcaatin
DF-Radlodiffusloa Francalse
20 Jo
on all long playing
rlaMical and popular
during February
Agencias Daz
37tn Street No. 8-A
8even officers and 15 enlisted
men of the Volunteer Naval Re-
serve In the Canal Zone return-
ed home Sunday after a 12-day
training cruise to Lima, Peru, a-
board the USS Recovery, which
is stationed at the U.S. Naval
Station, Rodman.
The cruise was three-fold. It
gave the reservists valuable
training, indoctrination and a
refresher in the Navy: it was in-
formative and educational from
the viewpoint of visiting a for-
eign country: and it was unique
for those who never crossed the
Equator before.
The latter proved to be an
event which was entered and
enjoyed (?) by all.
In true Naval fashion the USS
Recovery departed the Naval
Station. Rodman on Feb. 4. with
Kins; Neptune, his Chaplain, the
High Sheriff and other notables
of the ancient ceremony of the
sea aboard.
Costumes, which were begged,
borrowed and stolen from var-
ious places on the Isthmus, re-
mained in the lockers and chest
aboard the Recovery.
The wearers of the traditional
apparel of King Neptune's court,
In the interim, sized up the dis-
loyal polliwogs and silently con-
templated on the types of chas-
tisement which would be dealt
the unfaithful greenhorns which
rode their gallant ship.
The Initiation began the night
before the crossing when two
polliwogs, dressed in feminine
attire danced with two hesitant
tadpoles. LCDR Edward F. Har-
ford and LCDR J. M. Thompson.
The sheriff, R. W. Sharp. BMI,
and his deputies made the
rounds of the ship issuing sum-
mons to the 52 polliwogs to ap-
oear before the royal court when
It convened the next day.
BIRTHS The ship crossed the Equator
HADSTATE.Mr. and Mrs. Nor-;the next dav and King Neptune,
man of Rodman^ a son, Feb. 12 chief Quartermaster J. H. Col-
at Gorgas Hospital. ilins. assembled his loyal follow-
WELSH.Mr. and Mrs. Calbraithers and demanded a roundup of
A. of Panam, a daughter, Feb.ithe polliwogs so that thev could
12 at Gorgas Hospital. !De dealt with in the formal man-
JOHNSON, Mr. and Mrs. Sid-;ner of the deep,
ney of Panam, a daughter, Feb.
13^.2STglis HosPlta1.- I The sheriff, a brawnv boats-
PAYNE, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald wain ^ the service of his majes-
of Coln, a daughter, Feb. 13 at tv, the King of the Deep, round-
KING NEPTUNE'S COURT assembles on boar d the U. S. 8. Recovery, as the ship crossed the
Ecuator on her way to Lima, Peru. Many ca nal Zone Reservists were on board for the
training cruise.
ladder to a water filled tank on
the deck, forced to sit on a chair
and be dumped over backwards
into the tank.
Medicine, concocted by the
court were: Davey Jones___H.
Krobatch; Baby....H. B. Grif-
fen. SN; Scribe J. P. Fenny,
QM1; Devil... R.L. Griff Ity,
EM3; Loose Woman___LT. F. w.
royal doctor. J. P. Shirley, ENC, Helm; Royal Knave Jackson;
was forced upon the polliwogs.
Designed to ease their suffering,
It only added to their misery.
The 1st Lt. of the Recovery,
W. K. Blake, was made to pa-
rade about the ship all day In
heavy diving shoes. Haircuts
were given free-of-charge by
the court barber. Z. G. Hatcher.
ENC, but those who sat at the
and the Chief Master at Arms...
LT. M- A. Kasworm. U8N, Com-
manding Officer of the Recov-
Reserve officers who made the
trip and were Initiated are:
LCDR E. F. Harford. LCDR J.
M. Thompson. LT. R.O. Brown
and LT. L. W. Katt.
Other officer passengers in-
bitter end of his shears Undoubt- eluded Major P. W. Potterge-
edly have had a professional
barber try to repair the damage
Other members of the royal i Naval District.
ther, U8MC. (who was also ini-
tiated) and Lt. A. E. Gray.
Asst. Operations Officer, 15th
7th St. As Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Gorgas Hospital. -
WRAY, Mr. and Mrs. John of
Silver City, a daughter, Feb.. 13
at Coln Hospital.
8EMONS, Mr. and Mrs. Helmer
of Panam, a son, Feb. 16 at Gor-
gas Hospital.
ROOKE, Mr. and Mrs. George
C. Of Silver City, a son, Feb. 17
at Coln Hospital.
SHARPE, Mr. and Mrs. Roy of
Summit, a son, Feb. 19 at Gor-
gas Hospital.
ea up his eager and likewise
shady deputies, and with clubs In
hand immediately set forth to
make the king's word, law.
Some of the polliwogs took to
flight but were quickly rounded
up and along with the others
who gave up meekly, were parad-
ed, one by one in front of the
great king and his royal court.
The prosecuting attorney. C.
T. Keyes. DCW1. In a severe
voice, which quaked the very
BREGO, Mr. and Mrs. Juan .^^." of the iIUwot
S OorsHc,ni?afhter' **' 20 'S'off the' vartous^Kes
at Gorgas Hospital ,and mlsderneanors of the cul-
m*jtwbT Samuel 2n nf lhe cases and rumor has it that
PananS Frt.' iffoW HosV undoubtedly accepted bribe,
nltal 'from those In the court who
BOWEN, Florence, 53. of Silver w,ere ?xloui to *?e j*e un **
City, Feb. 16 at Coln Hospital, eta. The Judge, H
THE U. 8. NAVY AND AIR FORCE In the Caribbean Com-
mand combined their forces at Quarry Heights Wednesday
when a quantity of "surveyed" athletic equipment was pre-
sented to Dr. Clara Gonzlez de Behringer, Judge of the Juve-
nile Delinquency Court In Panama. The equipment (which
Included baseballs, tennis rackets, basket and soccer balls,
gloves, masks and shirts) will be utilized immediately by the
Juvenile home, according to Mr. Behringer, who expressed
her deep appreciation for the presentation on behalf of the
youths at the Juvenile Delinquency Home.
\ Left to right are Paul H. Pifia, U. 8. Embassy Public
Affairs Assistant; Dr. Clara Gonzlez de Behringer of the
Juvenile Delinquency Court; Mrs. Georgma Castro de Young,
Head of the SoClal Service and Investigation Department;
and Rubn Arosemena Guardia, Court Secretary.
Lt. Commander William T. Sprlegel. 15th Naval District
Special Services Officer, and Captain John N. Booth, of the
US Air Force Personnel Service mot shown) made the pre-
Firemen put out their longest
._,___ _,____ lk, t-.,~J o hlrwV *"> l"e CUIUIILS were 1C* nw.y.
?'?-e ?5.e.? ^^S.d.a,.kthe royal chaplain. C. T.Hed-
off the sentences, mostly aevere
and ordered the executor. Chief
Boatswain's mate T. P. Reed, to
do his business.
As the culprits were led away,
man. intoned prayers befitting
Jong trail of burning leaves'
which had y^^^jy^i,^S^^riS9S^
jittefy driver from a movingE Smllh ta her KOrwou8 8Ufe
truck. dress with the buttons down the
middle, tee-heed while the Jesl-
er. S. Czap. ENS, added his line
to the scene.
Calamity struck all 52 polli-
wogs in quick order. Orease,
haircuts, paddles and dunklngs
followed in rapid succession
No sooner had a rjolllwog be-
gun to rub the sting from his
rear where a paddle landed.
when he was made to climb a
Burial Of Late
Mrs. Woodruff
Set For Tomorrow
Burial services for Mrs. Celina
Woodruff, 82, who died at her
home in Rio Abajo, will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 2 p.m.
Mrs. Woodruff, a Jamaican Is
' urvlved by her husband. Clifford
Voodruff. a grand-daughter and
U great-grandson.
TO, Y0>
Waea ataattac 4av aad aiskss *af
aaaat rou with schag and ben at
tart iia. rfr*"~* -*-*-
lie** tbaaa auaarlaa vita Vi anana,
taw aoctaina eaSeataal powder.
da oiaaonifort. Oaat fatua. Daaaaad
Aoh tUole of onyotkeA,
for the
Dhimctivttf ttyltd io blend with any decorative scheme
full, rich tone (Undard size keyboard compact in
ure light, responsive action moderate in price.
Coln 48

^/rttantic S^ocietu
i i

Wh. Mo* I YLl
&. 195, C*l** D*bk*u (*t** 378
Dr. and Mrs. Raymond R. Gregory were the junti of
honor at the annul banquet of the Cristobal Armed Services
Y.M.C.A.. held Wednesday evening at the Hotel Washington.
Dr. Gregory has served for twenty-five years as a mem-
ber of the Committee of Management for th T."
Attending Formal Wrty
at Albrook Field
Mr. and Mrs. E. N.
Mr. and Mrs. William E
Mrs. LUa Stacey. Mrs. V. A.
Schweitzer, Mrs. WE. Simpson,
Mrs. E. M. Stein. Mrs. W. W.
Stevens. Mrs. J. R. Wolfersber-
Captaln and Mrs. William Par-jirer. Mrs. HE. Schmidt. Mrs.
sons and Captain and Mrs. L.
L. Koepke. and Mr. and Mrs.
Marcel Grlnrtoire. were amone;
the Ruests attending; the formal
buffet supper party given by
Captain and Mrs. Marvin Wes"
at the Albrook Field Officers
Club Wednesday evening.
Sanford Bowen, Mrs. LB. Bos-
ton. Mrs. C. W. Olbbs. Mrs. W.
E. Sands and Mrs. K. L. Wlns-
The prizes were won by Mr.
Jansen. Mrs. Glbbs. Mrs. Wolf-
ersberger and Mrs. Wmslow.
Mrs. Russell Weade was hos-
tess for a dessert bridge party
eiven at her home Wednesday to
honor Mrs. Dean Peabodv Who
and Mrs. Henry
dessert tea at the home of Mrs.
?mlth In Margarita. Wednesday
or the mothers of Brownie
Troop 38.
Plans for the troop were for-
mulated and the rally on March
15 was discussed.
The troop committee members
present were: Mrs. Colin Law-
son, Mrs. George Werti. Mrs.
Glynn Terrell. Mrs. Roy Heame.
Mrs. Ralph Morales and Mrs. J
8. Meehan. The other mothers
present were: Mrs. Ray Will and
Mrs. Kenneth Marcey.
House Party at Santa Clara
Mr. and Mrs. Fred WHlough-
bv arranged a house party at Is vlsitlne Mr.
Santa Clara for their son and I Binelow.
daughter. Ardil and Bill The other guests were; Mrs.
The group left Thursdav tolBigelow. Mrs E. W. Millspaugh,
epend the holldav weekend at Mrs. Allen I
the Gramllch cottages. The oth-
er members of the nartv are:
Misses Joan Parson. Pat Howard.
Mrs. E. C.
MeCormick. Mrs. Robert Neelv,
Mrs. B. C Orr. .Mrs. Beverly
Turner Mrs. Milton Cookson
Mr. and Mrs. Rankln
Announce Birth of Son
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Ran-
r'l of Cristobal, announce, the
birth of a son In Oorgas Hosnl-
tal on Monday. February 8. The
baby has been named Robert L.
Mrs. Rankln was formerly a
member of the nursing staff of
Gorgas Hospital. Mr. Rankln Is
employed with the Commissary
Sheila McNamee and Messrs and Mrs. Robert Leigh. /
Dome Thomas. John Fahnestock The prize w nners te: to.
and Jackie Wllloughby. f linn Mrs Mllhpaugh and the
. traveling prize stopped with Mrs.
Jeffrey Wlggs Celebrate Turner.
Birthday Anniversary '------~ ^ t
Malor and Mr? Jdhn H. Wlggs Brownie Mother Entertained
entertained Wednesday with *' Mrs. Frank McLeotl and Mr
party at the Fort Davis Officers Harvey Smith entertained witn a
Club for their son Jeffrey on his
8th blrthdov anniversary.
Twentv-flve votin au^it"; and
the honoree1 brother. Bruce
were present. Bp'Ioons and oth-1
er favors were tlven'the chil-
The mother* of the guests as-
sisted the hostess.
New Officer, Wife
Arrive; Assigned
To Carib Command
Lt. Col. A. E. Gwlnne of the
U.S. Air Force arrived In the
X,h5 lTe0/ SLT! Corow^wa, formerlv sU-
"BT Nor'rna,? ^S/S-i^ at The Pentagon Wash-
dent presided at the meeting. '1^5^- S^utiTe trf^h* rrrectir
There were several .newcomers to !?^,K5i: t.^".i 'IrAii
the community as guest.
of Intelligence. United States Ait
Force. During the war he was
Assistant Chief of Staff for In-
telligence. United States Air
Force m England.
A graduate of Brown Unlver-
Mrs. Peahorfv Honored
with Card Party.
Judge E.I.P. Tatelman. on
A bon voyage gift of a lace ,, *i i
mantilla was presented Mrs.l_Q DOCQ Vjlee V-lUD
Gregory. L_, -u .
The new chairman of the Com- Tfl Sllld SuridllV
mlttee of Management, Mr. W.l. !JMI,,5 *,"l,u7
Fritz Humphrey, presided at the
Dinner music was furnished by
.lie string ensemble of the Cris-
At Albrook Chapel
The La Boca School Alumnae
Glee Club will appear at the Al-
lobal High School, under the dl-.brook Base chapel on Sunday at
recticn of Mr. O. E. Jorstad. 5 p.m.
picture shows the moment when Reverend Father Maguregul
fashion store at #81 Cuba Avenue, with the presence of the
The above
blessed the new
owners, Miases Marcela, Julieta Isabel and Olga Maria Barraza
rra movutim ..
Panama C^anat c/neaters
Mr*""""""^ Showing Tonight!
BALBOA Vlrt0r MATURE. Hedy lamahh
Air-cniit'..^ Samson and Delilah (Technicolor)
i.u-tu-tn Saturday "Fjimiu tm Chus wm ^uyudy"
niAHICi HTS Wendtll COHEV Ellen DREW
s^ru, Atcnt or na worn-
:lt T:(l

wmweam wtwoum aid-
Saturday r-anaora Th firing Dutcai*"
;:m "Stage To Tucson" (Technicolor)
G A T U N frri M.cMURRAV a Dorothy McGUIHS
iM "Calloway Went Thataway"
.iii^y rotiirmw atia
Judge Throws Oul
Charges That Jailer
Molested Woman
Radio Hams Enlisted
For Train Wrecks
Kingfishers Rival
War Aces In Aerial
Attending Rebekah Installation
A group of Atlantic Side Re-
bekah Lodge members attended'
the Installation of Isthmian 0*-|
nal Rebekah Lodge officers for;
1952 on Tuesday evening, at the|
Wire Memorial Building In Bal-i
The Atlantic Side eroon inclu-
ded: Mr. and Mrs W. B. Will-i
lam. Mrs. Percy Lawranee. Mo-1
.R. Fr?rf^ v neighbors" of Mrs. A 8
**,** JIM Tpqwa^aiJ. A^p.r.w
a-c^ne "FORT WORTH" (Technicolor)
:! 7:M Sihirdiy "DISTANT DRUMS"
Birmingham. Aia. Feb. to\ Acrobatic Dogfifht
(UPi Emergency communica-:
tion aids of amateur radiomen1 BIRMINGHAM. Ala. Tebx M
proved of such value at a Wood- (up) a vivid evewltnessrs ar-
COLUMBIA, B.C., Feb. 22 (UP) stock. Ala., train disaster that 11! count of an aerial dog fight be-
and Mrs. Betty O'Rourke.
Point Four Funds
6 Times Last Year's
Ejtea. Mr Freda Bovdrton MrJ out two of lfl ounta ainst a, Sheriff Holt McDowell said the Hodre who took the two com 1
^'"i6^ ?MsIer^.MJ8\4.Rhi;former JUer chred w"th MX" helP of amateur radiomen proved batantsTnto hTr home
Deakins. Mrs. David Marshal ual and other ph^ai abuaea of invaluable after two streamlln- D"tBt,M int0 ner nome-
prisoners in his care. ers collided killing 17 DeTBonii Mr. Hodge found the'air-war-
land injuring 80 others. He said rkws lvlng outside her window
Timmennan directed a verdict only two telephones were avail- where the yhd crashed against
of aoquittal on a count ohajging able to shaken passenger and!a pane and fallen to the ground1
Reuben L. Irby, 37, former Sum- emergency crew. stunned. She put them ma cage
ter County Jailer, with forcing a wuere ..,hev Jr. t -h other t
woman prisoner to have sexual; The heriff said the men will T a couple of wildcat
intercourse with him and then have authority to go to the scene
giving her drugs to cause an of-future tragedies and awlat in
abortion. i communication.
Ttmmerman also threw out,
y imoat Hx times the count charging Irby with mis-
had in its first year of treating a mentally deranged
WASHINGTON. Feb. 22 The U.S. Point Four Program
of Technical Cooperation with
underdeveloped coun tries i
backed b
funds it
'For the present fiscal year,"
the State Department announc-
ed Monday, "the Mutual Security
Appropriation Act provided ap-
proximately $209 million for
Point Four activities."
The Point Four budget for fis-
cal 1951 wa approximately $85
The program was described as
America's economic plan of ex-
tending a hand to those nations
who are willing to use their own
hands to raise their living stand-
ards." So aid Eric Johnston, the
new chairman of the program's
International Development Ad-
becase of lack of evidence, a
The government completed Its
Three Pastors Hired
By Boston A Maine RR
case against the stocky, ruddy muK^ara*onYn'i 7n\ZV
against the former Jailer. I
Defense counsel placed five -ru. R. -__,. w
witnesses on the stand in the
Neighbors said the two bird;
quarreled over a fish In a local
city lake. They said they put on I
an aerial do* fight In the best
diving, zooming fashion. One ofi
them was stnrmed. the neighbor
said, when he attempted to do a
tight turn and a wlngover while
fti a dive to escape the other.
visory Board, as he took the oath, wa8 on the rttndi and whl,e oth.
of office. Jer alleged victims testified, de-
Point Four. Johnston aid. is iente counatj 8. K.-Najb, in
the 20th Century American mis- crow-examination, concentrated
The members and their guests This is the second of a series slon of sharing with the world |0n attapklng the creditabllity o
the witnesses and bowed that
Vt.. Is a crossing
watchman at White River Junc-
itlon. Family expenaea and hi
Waterman modet salary prompted him to
eWa\Trnernoonneand"n denied' Vttm N H ^a Xt *** *' T*ttd ,0b'-
tZL*,"^^*V 1 cw' woSe/Je tu8rni oSmS The Rev. Henry M. Ratliff Jr..
railroad earning* to hi church, i Methodkt Church pastor at
The Rev. Gordon C. Reardon. Woodsvllle.- N. H. work with a
j pastor of the United Church of section crew.
During the opening day of the
trial Wednesday, when the wom-
an who said Irby forced her to
have sexual intercourse with him
the defence witnesses were
mer prisoner.
who attended thb'bamruefc were: of Burformances-Jn conjunction our economic
Mrs. Humphrey. Mrs. Tatelman.'with the Albrook Chaplain's technical skill
Colonel and Mr*. H. F. Tavlor Cultural Series, under the dlrec-
and their guests. Mr. and Mrs. tlon of Albrook Chaplains, Ma-
Warde Morrison. Mr. and Mrs !ior Verne H. Warner and Capt.
E. R. Macvlttle. Mr. M. Boor Walter F. Banlak.
experience, our
and productive
"Under it we are encouraging
our citizens to Invest In the pro-
ductive facilities of other lands
Mr. t. 8. MacparrMi. Colonel The 40-voice Glee Club, under;in partnership with the peoples
of those countries."
The board Johnston head' 1
composed of private citizen who
advlae the Point Four adminis-
trator on the executions of the
The aim of the program, the
and Mrs. George Poole. 8r.. Mr. the dlrectlo nof Miss Emily
and Mrs. A. G. Dels, Rev and Butcher, will render an hour of
Mrs. J. W. L. Graham Captain choral music,
and Mrs. John Schelbeler. Mr. I There will be no admission
arid Mrs. Charles H. Whitaker.charge but voluntary contribu-
and their attests. Mr and Mrs. |tlon of silver coin will be re-
Henry Owens. Mr. and Mrs. celved for a donation to the
S'anlev Kldd, Mr. and Mrs Mel choir to cover music material
Piper. Mr and Mrs. Pat coak- expense.
ley. Mr. Margaret Austin. Miss; ---------------------------------------
Helen Marauard. Sgt. Robert Pnrnmnunr Filme
Robb. Mr. and. Mra. Lesleigh M. 0I DUr
Davis. Mr. and Mr. E. F. Mc-
most of them had long criminal
Irby Is alleged to have bung;
one prisoner from the celling by
his feet, prior to beating him
with a strap.
Another count charges him
with beating a woman prisoner
and then forcing other prisoners
to rub hot lotion Into the beaten
part of her body.
Card Party at
Cace Solo Officers Club
Mrs. E. W. Scott and Mrs. M.
L. Lilleboe were hostesses for a
card party at the Coco Polo Of-
ficers Club Wednesday afternoon.
The guests were: Mrs. A. P.
Anderson. Mrs. J. F. Barlow.
Mr. W. W. Bemis. Mr. F. H.
Bonekamp.Mrs. G. w. Dlttman,
Mr. R. K. Giffln Mrs. A. L.
Janeen. Mrs. R. D. Kunkle. Mrc.
S J. Netro, Mrs. J. c. Tlovak,
Executives Here
For Inspection
George Weltner, president of
Paramount Films International
and Arthur L. Pratchett, Latin
American Divisional manager,
arrived here today.
Both executives are here In
Panama on an Inspection tour of
Paramount offices all over Latin
America and they will atay at
Hotel El Panama during their
gram, tne irby, father of two boy,
State Department aald, la "to lived In Marietta. Ga., since he
enable the people of les devel- was fired as Sumter County Jail-
oped areas to raise their stand- er laat April.
ard of living bv their own ef-
Of the Point Four fund desig-
nated for the current fiscal year.
$19 million is for expansion of
projects In Latin America and
another $13 million 1 for the
Technical Assistance Programs
of the United Nations and the
Organization of American State.
Point Four Program are now
In operation in 33 countries of
Latin America, Africa, the Mid-
dle East and South Africa.
He was a Sumter policeman be-
fore becoming Jailer In 1947.
Announcing THE NEW
America's most powerful engine design!
On display shortly at
Tivoli Crossing
Tenth Street


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Virata LINDFOM, In
JUAN" (Tech.)

At 3:40 7 .15 pjn.
Am ShatUaai Pat on*rl*a
and a* additional attraction
Big Day for Chico Carra*-
ujlat^heTanliee Stadium
Jaa* POWnX Danielle DABRIM T
Sally rOBaMST atiakey BOONEY ____
Tom NKAX aod Wendy WALDRON. la
OLB a o H D linn,
ENCANTO THEATRE Aar-Cnilllliail Ciarle Gable Loretta Toun. In "CALL OF THE WILD" Also Celeste Holm, In I "COME TO THE STABLE" CAPITOLIO THEATRE EXPL08VE" DOUBLE! > Abbott and Costello. in "TIME OT THEIR LIVES" Also "THE SAXON CHARM"
BANK DAT! Maru Monta*, la Al.l BABA A.HB TbK rOBTT nUBVBB-- Al*o ma or -bbb baxbit


Panam 9 To Try For Series Lead Against Cuba
i M. Fricano Vs. J. Collum;
! Fine Hurls 1st No-Hitter
U Panama's Carta Vieja Yankees tonight will go
-all out behind righthander Marion Fricano, who will
Mart on the mound, in an attempt to wrest first
-place in the Caribbean Series away from Cuba's Ha-
vana team at the Panama Olympic Stadium. Jack
Collum is almost a sure bet to be Cuba's starting
, pitcher.
The first game tonight will see
Venezuela and Puerto Rico bat-
tling it out. A win ior Venezuela
plus a Cuban defeat will place
Venezuela and Panama in a tie
- "for first place. Panam, however,
' 'will be all alone in first place if
* she wins and Venezuela succumb
'tp Puerto Rico.
The starting pitchers for Ven-
ezuela and Puerto Rico are ex-
pected to be Jos de la Trinidad
'Carrao'' Brachc and Roberto
' Last night some eight thous-
and fans were present as Hav-
ana hurler Thomas Fine, for-
merly of the Boston Red Sox
and now with San Antonio of
the Texas League, made Carib-
bean Series history by pitching
the first no-hit no-run game
of the classic.
Fine was superb as he held the
Venezuelan batters under his
magic spell. Not until the fourth
Inning aid any Venezuelan man-
age to lift the ball out of the in-
field. In that Inning Wilmer
Fields and Dalmiro Finol filed
out to left and rightfield respec-
The Havana hurler struck out
four and walked three. No run-
ner reached third base and only
one got as far as second. The
Venezuelans went down in order
In the first, fifth, seventh, eighth;
arid ninth innings.
Some brilliant fielding on the
part of center tielder Pedro For-
mental aided Fine a great deal.
She dusky Cuban star made
(o exceptional one-handed run-
ning catchesone to deep left-
center and the other to right-
centerto pull down long drives
' that were labeled extra-bases.
The only Cuban run was the
result of a single by Fine, Ale-
jandro Crespo's sacrifice which
moved the pitcher to second,
an infield out on Johnny Jorgen-
"sen which was deflected by Ven-
ezuelan pitcher Al Papal towards
second base and a single to left
"field by Edmundo Amors.
Amors' single, his second o
the night, waa the last given up
*by Papal who also hurled a good
game. Papal gave up only four
safeties in the eight Innings he
Local fans went home with
.' complete satisfaction when the
Panam Carta Vieja team wal-
! loped Puerto Rico's San Juan
lhators 6-1 behind the slx-hlt
hurling of Hisel Patrick.
Patrick gave up one unearn-
ed run in the third inning aft-
1 er given an early two-run lead
In the second inning of Dale
' Lynch's towering homer over
! the left field fence after Jim
> cronin had singled.
The Yankees added a single
! rh in the third inning on an
> error by tirst baseman Victor
; Pellot which allowed Forrest Ja-
. cubs to reach first safely. *gM
' moved to second on an infield
! out and scored when Cronin
topped a bloop single to right.
Panam picked up a fourth
, fun In the sixth on base on balls
I to Cronin and Johnny Kropf s
' fluke triple to right field.
. The final Panam runs were
cored in the eighth on a single
by Cronin (his third), a walk to
Kropf after Lynch had sacrificed
' and Eddie Neville's single to
, center brought home Cronin.
Kropf also scored all the way
! from first when Puerto Rico cen-
terflelder Luis (Canena) Mr-
quez let the ball get by him.
Patrick had to pitch his way
out of trouble on several occa-
sionsthe most difficult situa-
tions presenting themselves In
the seventh and ninth innings.
In the seventh Luis St. Claire
of San Juan singled to right field
1st Race "B" Natives*M Fgs.
Purse: S350.WPool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
3Annie N.
4Mr. Espinosa
5Dalida P.
7Helen B.
J. Bravo 120
Q. Graell 117
B. Moreno 110
J. Cont'ras 110
O. Chanls US
J. Phillips 112
B. Agulrre 120
2nd Race "G" Natives 2 Fgs.
Parse: $250.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Golden Bound) V. Arauz 112
2 Golden Tap) V. Ortega 116
3Golden Fan) A. Mena 110
4Bozo B. Moreno 111
5Sirena E. Stivers 114
6 Strike Three A. Enrique I08x
7Doa Diabla H. Reyes 107x
after leftfielder Ellis Deal had 8Chispeado J. Baezs. Jr. 108
beaten out a dribbler to the not: The entry excluded from
mound. An iniield out, a strike-| the betting.
out and a beautiful running! --------
catch to deep center by Johnny. jrd Rce "F-2" Natives6 Kropf got Pat out of that holejpurse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
In the ninth, after Olmo liad One-Two
filed out to right. Patrick mo-, j_La india
mentarily lost his stuff and|-2_opex
walked two men in succession: 3_La Prensa
and gave up a single to Almen-,4_gtrike (Two
dro to load the bases. However, 15_Embustero
Patrick got the next batter on a i
liner to Jacobs and struck out
the dangerous Mrquez to end
the game.
G. Cruz 115
Contreras 115
A. Mena 115
B. Pulido 115
J. Phillips 115
Red Tank Snaps
Winning Streak
Of Santa Cruz
4th Race "F-2" Natives6Va Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
1Tap Dancer J. Bsess, Jr. 115
2Lonely Molly E. Silvera 115
3Con Valor II E. Darlo 115
4Tocopllls G. Graell 115
5Cacique Jos Rodriguez 115
6La Suerte J. Parada U2x
7Danubio A. Vasquez 112x
Won Lost Pet.
Alemn, Jr......4 1 .800
Spar Colt,......3 1 .750
Canada Dry.....S 2 .600
Powell........2 2 .500
Col. Reno*.....1 4 .200
Agewood.......1 4 .200
5th Race "C Imported1 Mile
Purse: $650.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1Roadmaster L. Bravo 112
2Paragon J. Contreras 110
3Polvorazo A. Mena 112
4Beduino B. Pulido 112
6th Race '1-2" Imported7 Fgs.
Parse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
The Ked Tank Spur Colas
snapped the four-game winning,
streak of the league-leading Ale-1 4Sandarln
man, Jrs. with a sensational 4 to 6Gay Ariel
3 victory over the leaders last
Sunday at the Red Tank dia-
mond. Burke and Colona com-
bined their pitching effprts for
the winners and were very effec-
tive In the dangerous moments.
Alzamora and Weeks toiled for
the losers.
This victory by Spur Cola
moves them to within one-half
game of the pace-setting Alemn,
6Navajo Trail
F. Rose 115
Jos Rodrig'z 115
J. Bravo 115
T. Medrano 115
J. Baeza, Jr. 115
B. Pulido 115
B.Moreno 110
7th Race 1-2 ImportedlW 'Mis.
Parse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:4*
Second Race of the Doubles
2Mr. Foot
4Cradle Song
5Tamesls H
6 Alfonslto
A. ngulo llOx
E. Gugnot 114
A. Mena 106
G. Prescott 112
V. Ortega 115
A. Vsquez 104x
G. Cruz 108
i 8th Race 1-1 ImportedIVi Mb.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:44
On the Atlantic side, Mt. Hope
was again the site of another of
those great baseball battles In
which two outstanding pitching 1Scotch Chum J. Confras 120
prospects, Fernando Alder and 2Rechupete B. Pulido 120
Lloyd Smith, opposed each other 3 Paques B. Aguirre 115
with Alder copping a 6 to 3 win 4Doa Eleida E. Corcho 106x
for Paraso Canada Dry over Sil-' 5Ventre a Terre J. Bravo 120
ver City Powells. [ 6Gran Da J. Rodriguez 115
Alder stifled many Powell 7Caribe A. Phillips 118
threats with some great clutch 8Pa G. Crus 112
pitching In scoring his second
win without a defeat.
Agewood finally broke Into the
win column with a 9 to 0 forfeit 11Secuestro
over Col. Remc-n who failed to 2Yorgo
appear at Chagres. Commission-'3Tartufo
er Joe Noble has stated that;14Arabe II
stern disciplinary action will be 5Costina
taken against the La Bocana for 6Dora's Time
their non-cooperative attitude.
9th Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs.
Parse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
G. Prescott 115
A. Phillips 115
Games scheduled for Sunday,
Feb. 24, are:
V. Arauz 115
B. Pulido 115
V .Castillo 115
C. Iglesias 115
J. Phillips 115
* .* *
Puerto Rico
Luis Mrquez, cf.
Jack Dittmer, 2b.
Victor Pllot, lb.
Buster Clarkson, 3b.
Ellis Deal, If.
Cuis Olmo, rf.
Luis St. Clair, c.
J. Almendro, ss.
R. Vargas, p.

Clarence Hicks, 3b.
Chico Carrasquel, ss.
Morris Mozzali, lb.
Wilmer Fields, rf
Dalmiro Finol, If.
Hctor Bentez, cf.
Farrell Anderson, c.
Luis Olivares, 2b,
'Carrao' Bracho p.
Lou Klein, ss.
Johnny Jrogensen, 2b.
Edmundo Amors, rf.
Bert Hass, lb.
Pedro Formental, cf.
Vernon Benson, 3b.
Fernando Diaz, If.
Andrs Fleitas, c.
J. Collum (L) p.

Austin, ss.
Forrest Jacobs, 2b.
Joe Tuminelli, 3b.
Jim Cronin, rf.
Dale Lynch, If.
John Kropf, cf.
Eddie Neville, lb.
Ray Dabek, c.
M. Fricano (R) p

Canada Dry
Red Tank.
Powell vs. Col.
Jr. vs. Agewood at
vs. Spur Cola at
Remn at La
10th Race "D" Natives4M Fgs.
Purse: $300.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Casablanca G. Prescott 112 i
2White Fleet
5Diana >
6Batan >
J. Phillips 120
B. Pulido 110
B. Aguirre 112
J. Bravo 118
F. Rose 111
A. Mena 112
Dog Tired Dave
Oavid was a bus? fellow
shopping never left him mellow!
tVorn out. weaiy tired and brave.
tt'hi not read oar Want Ads Dave?
Havana's pitcher Thomas Fine
beams with Joy wljile being
greeted by teammates and ad-1
mirers after whitewashing Ven-I
ezuela 1-0 in the first no-hlt no-,
run performance of a Caribbean
Series. Fine was also instrumen-i
tal in scoring Cuba's only run.[
He scored in the sixth inning on
a single by Edmundo Amors
after getting a base hit himself.
Venezuela's pitcher, Al Papal,
hurled very neat four-hit ball on
his own accord but had the
tough luck of going against an
invincible Fine.
Left, Carta Vieja catcher Ray
Dabek tags Puerto Rico's pitcher
Dwlght (Red) Adams at home
plate In the fifth inning after
receiving a great throw from
centerflelder Johnny Kropf fol-
lowing a single by Luis (Cane-
na) Mrquez. Adams was at-
tempting to score from second on
tne play.
Caribbean Series
Venezuela vs. Fuerto Rico
Panam vs. Cuba
Puerto Rico vs. Cuba
Panam vs. Venezuela
Cuba vs. Venezuela
Puerto Rico vs. Panam
Puerto Rico vs. Venezuela
Coba vs. Panam.
First game starts at 8:04 p.m.
No inning of first' game will
start after 8:40 p.m. Last team
named Is home team.
Juan Franco Tips
1Helen B.
2Golden Tap (e)
4Lonely Molly
7Cradle Song
9Dora's Time
Dalida P.
G. Bound (e)
Con Valor II
Diana (e)
Name Carried On
AGAWAM, Mass. (UP) Sevan-
tenth century Massachusetts re-
sidents would be surprised to
look at today's map and find
Agawam in Western Massachu-
setts. In 1633 Agawam was in Es-
sex county, about 100 miles east
of here. Then Agawam changed
its name to Ipswich and the
name Agawm years later was
given to the town which still
bears iU
First Game
ah r h tb 2b 8b hr bb M pe 1
Hicks, Sb 2 0 0 t 0 0 0 2 0 0 0
Samson, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
Carrasquel, ss Mozzali, lb 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 0
4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 :
Fields, rf 4 0 0 0 o ; o 0 0 0 2 0
Find. If 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
Benttez, cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 I 0
Anderson, e S 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0
Olivares, 2b 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 t i 2 0
Davis, 2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Papal, p 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 4 0
Garcia, 8b 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 o
TOTALS 27 0 0 0 0 1 4 24 14 0
ab a r IT h 0 tb I 2b Sb 0 0 hr 0 bb 0 so 0 1 a
Crespo, rf 0 :
Jrgensen, 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 : 2 5
Amoros, If 3 0 2 2 0 I) 0 0 3 0
Haas, lb 2 0 1 1 0 ,0 0 V 0 14 8 o
Formental, cf 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ,2 q
Benson, 3b 1 0 e 0 0 0 0' 2 1 ',0 5 0
Fleitas, c 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 0 1
Hidalgo, ss 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1
Diaz 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Vaiuiia, ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0
Fine, p 8 1 i 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 0
TOTALS 24 1 4 4 0 0 0 8 8 27 15 2
Score by Innings
KM 0000 0 0
Ml OOx1 i 2
Diaz lined out for Hidalgo In 7th. Run batted in Amoros.
Earned run: Cuba 1. Left on bases: Cuba 4, Venezuela 4. Double
play- Papal, Carrasquel, Mozzali; Struck out by Fine 4, Papal 3,
Samson 1. Base on balls off Fine 3, Papal 3. Pitching record:
Papal 1 run, 4 hits In 11nnings; Losing pitcher: Papal. Sacrifica
hits: Carrasquel, Crespo, Formental. Umpires: Mullins (plate)!
Thornton (first base), Maestri (second base), Ryan (third base).
Time: 1:41.
Second Game
ab 5 r h 0~" tb 2b Sb hr bb M t a 4"
Austin, ss 0 0 0 0 0* t
Jacobs, 2b 6 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 4
Tuminelli, 3b 8 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Cronin, rf 4 3 4 4 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 0
Lynch, If 3 1 1 4 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0
Kropf, cf N-vllle, lb 3 1 1 8 0 1 0 1 1 3 1 0
4 0 1 1 0 t 0 0 X 9 P 0
Dabk, c 8 0 I 1 0 0 1 0 0 1
Patrick, p 0 0 0 e 0 0 0 1 0 If 3 U 0
TOTALS M 14 1 1 4V 4 8
ab F b tb 2b Sb hr bb so ** a
Mrquez, cf 1 2 8 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1
Dittmer, 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
Pellet, lb 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 8 0
Clarkson, 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 6 8 0
Olmo, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0
Deal. If 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 8 0 2 0 0
St. Clair, c 8 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0
Costes 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Casanova, c 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Escalera, c 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 8
Almendro, ss 4 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 4
Adams, p 2 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 1 S 0
Kern 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0
Velasquez, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
Olivo 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
TOTALS 32 1 8 8 2 0 0 1 8 27 12 1
Score by Innings:
021 001 Ml M0 020 6 0001 2
Puerto Rico .... a ... 1
Cortes ran for St. Clair In 7th; Kerns fanned for Adams la
7:n. Escolera walked for Casanova In 0th.
Runs batted in: Lynch 2, Cronin Kropf, Neville, Dabek.
Earved runs: Panama 4. Left on bases: Panama 8, Puerto Rico
8. Home runs. Lynch; Three base hits: Kropf; Two base.bits:
Mrquez, Adams Sacrifice hits: Lynch. Passed balls: Dabek, St.
Clair. Struckout by: Adams 4, Patrick 3. Base on ball, off:
Adams 3, Velasquez 1 off Patrick 5. Pitchers record: Adapts 4
runs. 5 hits in 7 innings. Losing pitcher: Adams. Doublepiays:
Austin, Jacobs, Neville. Umpires: Maestri (plate), Ryan ulrst Mullins (second base), Thorntons (third base)1. Tim* of
game: 2:18.

1st, 2od 6th. 7th RACES
3rd and 9th RACES
For the convenience of
our patrons we are no*
opera ting both at the
4th and 8th RACES

5th Race "C" Importeds 1 Mille
Purse: $650.00 Pool Close: 2:55 p.m.
"Handicap Caribbean Series"
1. ROADMASTER .............. L.Bravo 112
2. PARAGON .............../. Contreras 110
3. POLVORAZO ................ A. Mena 112
4. BEDLINO ..................B. Pulido 112
8th Race "1-1" Importeds l1" Mile
Purse: $375.00 Pool dose: 4:40 p.m.
1. SCOTCH CHUM............J. Contreras 120
2. RECHUPETE................., Pulido 120
3. PAQUES ................. B. Aguirre 115
4. DOA ELEIDA..............E. Corcho 106x
5. VLNTRE A TERRE...........J. Bravo 120
6. GRAN OA...............J. Rodrigue* 115
7. CARIBE...................A. Phillip 118
8. PtA .. .............G. Crua 112
7th Race "4-Year-Old Importeds" 1 5/16 Mile
Purse: 1,500.00 (Added) Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
J. HIRLEC4NO ...........J.Bravo (1) 112
2. VISIR) ..............B. Aguirre (2) 114
3. GR1SL)...............B. Pulido (5) 118
4. (TRAFALGAR..........A. Enrique (3) 100
5. (PAMPERO II..........V. Cosmo (7) 110
6. Ff AMBARO...........B. Moreno (4) 106
7. KEYHAVEN____......J. Contreras (6) 128
- =-:----------==i=a=s3i^^s^su^asESsBgB^^5^s^BssaaM

miDAY. FEBRUARY 22. 1952
PAGE tan
Germany Sweeps Bobsled Competition With Two Victories^
LAKE WALES, Pla.Putting one little Word after another and
whatever became of Allen Waif If you take Cae Stengel word
far It... and It eoite you nothing extra...the World*tMi will
afain feature the Yankees and Giants. In hie ledger the Dodgers
are overrated and aana Don Neweembe simply don't figure, is high
on the Qlantt' Monte Irvht as a hitter but not aa a fielder which
support the opinion held here.
Thlili atoemtng metropolis of some 10,000 where the Yankees
conduct an unusual Indoctrination course of which more in a
later epic. A familiar business sign in these parts: Mayer sells
furnituredbd and bad. This li the orange center of the world
but the tourist Is lucky who gets the golden neotar straight. Moat-
ly if ahaken out of cans. Up the road a piece old BurtShotton
sit* on his front porch in the hade reading the fleara-Roebuck
catalog, not a care In the world, apparently through with base-
baU, despite the book which describs him as thereat manager
Brooklyn ever had., .
- Not the least pnaaUng law to come ont of Washington in re-
cent years la the one which taxes gambling a patently illegal busi-
ness, a fee to operate, plus 10 per cent on all bets recorded. By
taking nt a license in Florida a gambler automatically invites
arrest. Yet Ml Florldlans have purchased the federal occupa-
tional gambling tax stamps and up to the first of the year paid
the government $66,587.56. As the trifling total Implies, only small
timers have registered. How many, If any, nave been arrested for
Illegal gambling which Uncle Samivel legally taxes Is not disclos-

I caught the Marclano-Savold fight by radio here, a vexatious
ordeal, since there was much static and the account came through
in alternating whispers and booming shouts and the overall ef-
fect was ennui. The fact that Marciano did not have the suety
relic down once was startling. 8avold figured to go like Louisone
good shatteng punch and disintegration. Marciano is a orude
wfnger, and bold enough and ambitious, but the type who must
work often if he is to acquire adequate skill and experience. If
Savold could stay away from him that long, succumbing finally
to cuts and spent stamina, I must revise my estimate of his
Chances against Easard Charles who is abundantly equipped to
handle unrefined animalism.

The slogan line on this year's Florida auto plates reads: "The
unshlne State." Last year it read, "Keep Florida Green," an ex-
hortation the hotels kept firmly in mind in dealing with North-
ern tonrists. You nevei hear Sen. Red Pepper's name mentioned
down hare anymore. In the full flowering days of the Roosevelt
administration he was hot stuff. There's a rodeo show at the field
where the Yankees' youngsters work out and when general man-
ager George Weiss tried to get 'In the park a Gary Cooper double
stopped him at the gate. "You one of the riders?" he asked. An
extraordinary compliment to Mr. Weiss' far from a sylph-like
figure. t f ,
There's a meat shortage down here but It doesn't extend to
highway hogs. The mystery Is how the Las Vegas reporter could
remain so stanchly faithful to duty as to discover Jane Russell
had a black eye. In these parts the voters still can't tell whether
the Madison Square Garden Elsenhower rally was an expression
of political sentiment or a blurb,for the Tex and Jinx radio pro-
gram. If they stop the sale of liquour at the Derby the thousands
there who never see the race anyway will be stripped of their
favorite explanation. Not .until a man finds his pants zipper
Jammed does he appreciate the high genius of the skilled mecha-
nic. Protests that there Is no such thing as normal childhood in
HOJlywood are disapproved by the news that Douglas Fairbanks
Jr. plays with toy soldiers.

Reader Connie Mitchell, 342 W. 71st St., NYC, would have no
truck with such archaic things as the photo timer, electric eye
and Interplanetary needle to decide the winner in close track
races, like Wilt and Gehrmann of recent date. "Use a tape at the
finish which is freshly painted, then you'll be able to tell without
doubt which man hit It first." While the analogy is not precise,
I'm reminded of the time Leo P. Flynn requested the boxing com-
mission to paint green stomach lines on Jack Sharkey and Jack
Demnsey to determine foul blows. Sharkey had a low-blow history
but- it was Mr. Flynn's man, Dempsey, who drove three ont Of
bounds to set the Boston tar up for the kayo. Mr. Flynn was mere-
ly conditioning the fans for rough stuff and slyly convicting Shar-
key by Innuendo in advance.

There's a typewritten note In the mail from Jim Thorpe who.
commenting on an Item here, says all four of his sons were ath-
lete but none outstanding. The old Indian closes with an aooloerv:
"I'm not much of a typist, as you can see." You sure, Jim, the
Missus didn't peck that one out for you? El storko note: The Ed-
die (Yankee) Fords are anticipating a new curve bailer. Ford's
Army stint won't end until next November. Beau Jack who used
to fight every other week in the Garden during the hot war it
back at the Augusta National Golf Club where he started as a
shoeahlne boy. Now he's a rubber. Claims he wound up with $70.000
in the bank after matches which grossed over $600,000. That
nigkes him a financial wizard.
may mean kidney trouble
A renssjeu o tin kidneys a to eliminate
barmfalJbparitaw from the system. If the
kidneys grow sluggish, these impornjaa-
in particular escasa ad- accumulate and
settle, and bscoaw a caase of pain sad
sssfsriug in joints and taada*.
, The way to tacki* th. root of tbt trouble
fe> to help lbs kidney*. They shoaM be
tor** ip with D* Witt's Pina th. median.
awtewaeklryferttiapuwos*. D*Witf*
Pills bav* a soothing, cleansing aad
aaptic action oa lbs kidneys that
briaga then back to perform their
atura! function properly.
D Wigs Pius an a vary watt-triad
*BMdy. They ara sold all ov*t th* world
taw w* ban many latter* from sufferers
ntto* of relief gained, after year* of
Wffonag after taking D* Witt* Pills.
They act on the kidney* mealy Way
them for you trouble? Go to
and obtain a supply lo-day.
U.S.A. Team
Finishes 2nd
OtXO, Norwar, Feb. U (UP)
Germany today swept the
Olympic bobsled competition
when it added the four-man
bobsled title to a previous vic-
tory In the two-man sled event.
The German cumulative time
for the winding downhill track
two yesterday and two today
-waa 5:07.84. This Included a
new track record of 1:15.85
made on the first ran today.
The United States No. 1 team
was second with a cumulative
time of 5:18.48. It was almost a
full second behind going Into
the last run and needed a new
track record to win. But It
came the softening course In
the slow time of 1:18.54.
The Argentine number one
team finished eighth accord-
ing to the final unofficial plae-
Ings and times with 1:18.15 far
the first heat, 1:18.81 for the
second, 1:18.85 for the third
and 1:18.54 for the last for a
total cumulative time of 5:18.-
Interclub Matches
Move To Ft. Davis
Sunday Morning
AT 8:00 A.M.
The Fort Davis Golf Club will
act as host for the second round
of the 1952 Peterson Inter-club
TEAM Wen Lost Pet.
Caranda...... 9 0 1.084
Carib Command < s .7
Kobbe....... 4 .5*0
West Bank.. .. 4 5 444
Clayton...... S 6 SJS
Albrook...... 1 1 .125
DOQ TIREDKeith Bryar and his wife sit amid the dog team that he mushed through the rugged
20-mile course to win the International Sled Dog Derby at Lake Placid, N.Y. The Center Sandwich,
N.H., driver completed the distance in three hours, nine minutes, and seven seconds. (NEA)
Gun Club Notes
Sparked by biilllant shooting by Isthmian smallbore champ
Dick Dillman and his team mate, Joe Fuller, the Balboa Oun
Club Junior Rifle team put together a score of 1117 to upset the
high riding Cristobal Juniors by 4 points, banding them their
first defeat of the season.
The results of this1 match threw the first three places in the
league wide open, as the Cristobal Juniors and the Albrook-Cu-
runCu club are now tied with one defeat each, while the Balboa
Juniors are breathing down their necks with only two leases.
While the two Junior aggregations do not meet again, they both
still have to meet Albrook-Curundu, and the final standings can
hinge on these three matches.
If Albrook-Curundu can win both these matches,
they are
E-actlcally sure winners; If they win from Cristobal, but lose to
alboa, the league can end In a triple tie, a* It did in 1947/48.
Genial Mike Kulikowski plans to 11 they lose to Cristobal, the Cristobal boys can still take it all,
for Kidney and Bladder Troub
start matches from several tees
In order to speed play and team
players are urged to be on hand
early to permit the matches to
get under way promptly at 9 a.m.
Main Interest in this week's
matches centers on the Summlt-
Amador clash. This will be the
first match for the defending
champion "Sweater Girls" and
with Amador furnishing the op-
position the other teams will be
able to get a line on the capa-
bilities of the 1952 Summit team
Last week Amador held a fav-
ored Panam team to a 18-14
score and a similar stand against
Summit would Indicate a wide
open fight for the title. Brazos
Brook In first place by virtue of a
decisive 18ft-104 victory over
Davis Is the dark horse of the
tournament and may well wallop
Panam this coming week and
retain their first place standing.
Argentine Golfers
Arrive In Mxico
For Tournament
Roberto de Vrenlo, Argentine
nrofesslonal golf champion and
one of the world's foremost links-
men, arrived in Mexico City by
Pan American World Airways
yesterday to defend his cham-
pionship In the Mexican Open.
In addition to winning th*
Mexican Open title, the Argen-
tine'ace last year captured thb
Palm Beach Round Robin tour-
nament at New Rochelle, New
York, and split top money with
Henry Ransom in the Inverness
Best Ball tourney at Toledo,
Ohio, In competition against top
stars from throughout the world.
Antonio Cerda, another leading
Argentine professional, accom-
panied de Vicente to Mexico City
to participate in the Mexican
The two pros left Buenos Aires
to Panam Wednesday and arriv-
ed In Mexico City by Clipper yes-
Navy Sporte
and If they lose both matches, It will be Cristobal Juniors, Bal-
boa Juniors and Albrook-Curundu In that order.
In view of their imminent loss of the ever consistent Bill
Merriman, and the recent performances of the two Junior teams.
It looks like a hard row to hoe for last year's champs.
The match was brilliantly contested with top scores of 291
and 289 rung up by Dick Dillman and Joe Fuller for the win-
ners, and 286 as top score for the losers racked up by Jim
Schelbeler. >
On the next night the Balboa Juniors easily trimmed the
Cristobal ROTC by the lop-sided score of 1090 to 881, with Dick
and Joe again firing top scores of 288 and 279 In somewhat of a
let down from their performance under pressure of the previous
nlsht. Dale Cockle's 247 was tops for the losing side. Detailed
scores follow:
Prom Sit Stand Total
Dick Dillman ................ 100 99 92 291
Joe Fuller................... 99 '66* 2 289
Norine Dillman .............. 4 94 81 289
Howard Tettenburn.......... 87 96 78 268
TEAM TOTAL................................... 1117
Prone Sit Stand Total
Jbn Bchelbeler .............. 97 99 89 285
John Fahnestock ............ 98 96 86 279
John Hatgl.................. 97 96 88 278
Leo Conatantlne ....'......... 94 96 82 271
TEAM TOTAL................................... TllS
Dick Dillman ................ 100
Joe Fuller ..,................ 89
Tohn C. Schmidt
vT'rine Dillman ...
Dle Cockle ......
Rl.'hard Ooodhead
William Stevens ..
Robert Halaten ...
Prone Sit Stand
........... 98 92 60
.......... 90 89 43
........... 88 76 86
........... 7 62 M
TEAM TOTAL .................................... 831
Armed Forces Baseball Loop
Second Round Now Underway
Pony League
(Second Half)
TEAM Won Lost
Bulck. ..
\\ "
Game of Feb. 19
Newhard, 2b........
Polumbo, 3b ........ l
Robinette, lb....... 3
Pabon, rf.........., 3
Custer, cf.......... 3
Orvls, If.......... a
Brown, If........ .. i
O. Wetzel, p........ 3
Favorite, e........ i
Rodrigue, sa..... .. i
Totals............21 2 1
Williiord, sa........ |
Dougan, 2b........ 1
Gonzlez, 3b........ 1
Albright, lb........ 3
Hodges, cf.......,. 3
George, p.......... 3
Tobln, c. .. .-....... 8
Eraser, rf.. .. ..... .. \
Home, rf.......... l
Rankln, If......... o
Hardy, If.......... l
Monday's schedule is aa fol-
lows (home team first): Carib-
bean Command vs. Curundu,
Clayton vs. Albrook; and West
Bank vs. Kobbe.
All games start at 4:30 p.m.
Along The Fairways
Caribbean Command 17, Al- GORGAS HAS GOLF
brook Si West Bank 17, Clayton TOURNAMENT
16; Caranda 11, Kobbe 9.
------- Through the courtesy of the
The Caribbean Command de- Fort Amador Golf Club, Oorgas
fea ted the Albrook Flyers 17 to 3 Hospital promoted a cotcl
in the game at Russell Field on foursome golf tournament on the
the 15th Naval District Reserva-: Fort Amador course last Sunday
tlon yesterday afternoon. Bobby afternoon. All employes of the
Mitchell was the Commandos'! Health Bureau and members of
choice as pitcher for this game, their immediate famules wars
and he came through with a fine eligible and there were 66 en-
performance, while Don Schlos-trant. Nine hoyes only were
ser and John Dealoge shared played. The tournament commlt-
mound duties for Albrook. Rob- tee which arranged the handl-
erto Vallajera and T. Snider were caps and the play, was compos-
leading hitters for the Comman- ed of Dr. Leland, Dr. Strumpf,
dos. Mrs. Chartock, Mrs. Hughes and
In a free scoring see-saw bat- Miss Jaekelen.
tie at the Fort Clayton stadium,
the West Bank nine defeated the Play waa completed and priaea
Fort Clayton boys 17 to 15. were awarded at the Fort Xma-
George Barbler was the winning dor Oolf Clubhouse at 4:00 p.m.
pitcher, and Herman Wilkinson before a group of one hundred
the loser. Both boys went all the; people. Colonel O, E. Hesner act-
way. ed as Master of Ceremonies and
Leading hitters for the West distributed the prises. The a-
Bnk nine were Rolando Salva tlonal Distillers donated four
with four hits in five trips to the bottles of liquor, the National
late, while Ken Longeway and Brewery gave two caaes of beer,
. Wilson each collected three and the Coca Cola Company
for five. Big guns at bat for the donated ten cigarette lighter
Clayton boys were Pee Wee Wllk- and thlrty-slx pencils. Duplicate
lnaon with four for five, Herman prise were awarded for each
Wilkinson with three for three,! nine.
and Frankle Robinson with three! Following were the winners:
forfour. ____ 1stGen. Rice and Mrs. Beu-
The best exhibition of the day dry; Mr. Dllfer and Mrs. Stleh.
was at the Fort Kobbe diamond; 2ndDr. Strumpf and Mr
where the Curundu Councllmen Shreek; Mr. Lea and Mrs. Sprih-
squeezed a hard fought 11 to 9 fall,
win over the Kobbe lads to main-1 3rdCol. B111 e h and Mrs.
0 tain their record of no defeat.
0 Butch Franglonl started on the
mound for the Councllmen and
was relieved In the third inning
by Jerry Curtis
After four consecutive free
;asses, Curtis was removed in
avor of Eddie Stoddard, Curun-
du't ace catcher who has also
performed mound duty since the
removal of Jimmy Walling from
the pitching staff due to an arm
Robert Crowder who hurled for
the Kobbe team was also the
0 leading hitter, collecting two
3 1
Scare By Innings
Shamrocks 10 10 1 03
M.R.A. 10 0 10 02
Home RunAlbright. Struck-
out byGeorge 9, G. Wetzel 6.
Winning PitcherGeorge. Los-
lnging PitcherG. Wetsel. Um-
pirescarleen and Curtis.
Playground Sports
The Gatun elementary school
girls' softball team, composed of
student from the second to the
sixth grades, won their way to
the finals In the softball tourna-
ment and will play Balboa for
the Elementary School Girls'
Softball Championship at Gatun,
on Saturday morning, March 1,
at 8:45.
The following mode up the
team whichplayed In Balboa last
Saturday: Grace Argo, Ramona
Anderson, Margarita Butcher,
Linda Cunningham, Lynn Cof-
fin, Wendy Cotton, Marilyn Def-
enbaugh, Judy Gray, Peggy Jew,
Kay Kunkle, and Rosalie Radel.
BASEBALLAnother first-rate
schoolboy baseball team Is being
developed at Gatun.
The coach, following patient,
methodical procedures, Is devel-
oping a team that will be of
championship caliber. Coach
Woods remaras that the boys are
progressing steadily, but playing
skll's are acquired only by many,
many houra of diligent practice.
Without gazing Into any crys-
In three trip to the
Discover the
Advantage of this
Intimate Feminine
Strumpf; Dr. Stevenson and Mrs.
4thMr. Yerkes and Miss All-
nutt; Dr. Summerlln and Mr.
5thDr. Mitchell and Mis
Hunt; Dr. Springall and Mr. la-
6thDr. Shreek and Mr.
Smith; Mr. Smith and Mrs. Sob-
Booby PriseDr. Mssteilirt
and Mrs. Davenport; Mrs. Glosar
and Mr. Braid.
Numerous consolation prjaoa
and humorous prises were pres-
ented. Everybody got a prise attd
had a good time.

The Fifteenth Naval District
Oolf Tournament (Pacific side)
Th second round of the Pan-' in a slugging duel 18 to 14, the
3ma Armed Forces Baseball 45th Battalion outhlt Signal to.
League opened Wednesday after-, win II to 9 and the 370th EASR: *al ball, it Is evident that hlaOa-
noon with lx games of the gave notice that it will be out to i tun team will be a threat at all
schedule. During the second; give Albrook and the Infantry a times to the Atlantic Midget
round, all teams will be out to battle this round by .taking the Baseball League, conducted by
dethrone the Albrook Flyer, I meaeure of the 764th AAA 10 to 2.1 the Physical Education and R-
wlnners of the first round In a
play-off game with the 33d In-
The 370th EASR la playing as creation Branch,
one team this round with the! Roster of the Gatun baseball
fantry, and the right to oppose combining of foree by the 370th team: Mike Barfleld, Mickey
the Flyers in the title play-off it Boat Battalion and the 370th i Cunningham, Joe Coffin, George
the end of this second round
off In the
Albrook showed that It Is out
to add th second round crown
irt^S'th^t!OTU^aT+?S.*it<' ^elr laurels If at all possible tender for"the second round "title
I RodmanT Oolf' ciuh wttiTthrt^i10 *am clear-cut champion- and strengthens the league in
'"'ship without benefit of a play- the viewpoint of more stronger
off by defeating the 903d AAA byi team.
a convincing 15 to 2 count. Mean- Atlantic Sector was idle on the
while, their chief challengers opening day due to the dropping
during the opening round, the of one team from the league to
33d Infantry, was forced to go all leave an uneven number. Each
out before downing the 504th FA eame day one team will draw a
Battalion 3 to 1 bye.
Shore Battalion The combining Cotton, Bob Orean. Bob Hat-
of these two teams makes the i ting, Edgar Hanson, Paul Kun-
370th Regiment a strong con-
golfers teeing
Chief Personnelman R.N. Thlel
of Headquarters, 16th Naval Dis-
trict, started the tournament off
with a hole-ln-one on the sev-
enth and ended the 18 green
with. tight 78. His score was the
kle, Mike LaCrolx, Arthur Law-
rence, Brian McNamee, Gilbert
O'Sullivan, Ovtcky Peres, BUI
Qulnn, George Slaughter, Ray-
mond Scheidesg. Rleky Versag-
gl, Walter Skelstaltia. Randy
Shine. Leroy Werllne, and Bob
win usjiit io. nia score wu me -- r~-I thlrH niara
lowest for the first round of play. I wctalln Tn^ftat m,md Piuf
Following up in second VdTJSS6 2j*?"rMS".t the
third place respectively wer. H. {*"* .*%* ?^m wkSh
Busby with an Tand l O. Clin. ** CoraS. .eam^hlch
Th.nh.vari aru< arnr.. fr' aeoson, 5 to 4. In other games.
Tu^dVi cC*mkn wera w; Ooco ** edged out West Bank
Mazany, 91; R. L. Crabtree, 94
vetybo\?ea6 CMsifedi
LCDR H. A. Drumm, 67; Lt. T.
M. Billings, 107; Lt. E. P. Smith,
95; Captain E. R. Wlnterbaler,
110; Lt. C. W. Uphoff, 100; J. 8.
Pacheco. 03; W. R. Brlggs. 116;
McCann, 102: 8. L. Creekmore,
94; F. t. Mueller, 114; and U. OX
B. MMr, 108.
Score for Monday's competi-
tion were: Lt. J. D. Counsalman,
mandant's Cup consists of the
various commands in the 15th
Naval District submitting team
In competitive sports during
1983. Th activity whos team
place flrat in most of th port
will win the coveted trophy for
the eomau year.
On the fist for this year's cup
_. competition, besides golf, are
94; C A. Marra, 114; H- R. fish-, softball. tennis, bowling, basket
op. ?; J. J. Dubanvteh. 0; T.'ball, volleyball and wfinmlnt.
it Richer, lftt; R. j. Fohln. 96;
W. J. Koslasky. 101; R. PulUam.
119: and O. D. Perry, 113.
Competition for the 1992 Corn-
It 1 still undecided whether
table tennis and rifle and pistol
matches will be added to the 1962
Canned Hams
re offered by
Phone lot Coste
IS Tree. Am Tai
Enjoy "Extra" Advontoa
ol this Grsonls Suppos-
itoryIt Gives ears of
Continuous M edicetion
Here's oa of the greatest
"step* forward" war discov-
ered for mrimaa feminine
cleanlinessZonitoss! And
bare is why Zoaitor* re be-
ing *o enthusiastically used
by */*!i}*; sad fastidious
women todayf
L Zonitors an snow-white,
greaselesa, irainlas* vig-
as! snppoattoriaa. Easiar
to use, daintier, mor. am-
1 Powerfully fermieUl vet
*e */ to dslieat* destn,
Non-irritating, non-poitom-
OS, non:mtrting.
A. When inserted Zeattors
0101117 basin to relea*
their germicida! qualitiaa.
Sl-o-w to melt way com-
pletely, they contiau* thoir
precious maaWajan for
sours. Leave so sticky
4. Zonitors instantly kiD all
germs oa contact and keep
nsn from multiplying. For
continuos Dedication, la*
rlnnHws. for charm-
buy Zonitors teeay/ All
DAILY FROM 1 to 5 P.M.
Torn Cantas .............
Ran .............6J
Jonn ............. *
Wsrd "* ...............a
fiasen Daiquiri .........6.16
- Mat Julep ......4JU
- Orange Ado......
- Lime Ado ........
Martini Cocktails........
Manhattan Cocktail-----6Jt.
Ran Coke............6cN
Atlas Special ...........6J6
Wall of China...........6.75
Skull aad Bono.........6.76,
Planter Poach .........6.76
Scotch sad Soea,.........6.46
"Fresh Sea Food
at all times-
Broiled Lobster .........1.76
- Shrimps ........1M.
Shrimp Cocktail* ........6J6
Locator Cocktail* ........6.56
Oyster Cocktail ........6.46
Ceviche Cocktail*........6.46
Grilled Tenderloin Stoak 1.76
Sirloin Stoaas 1.66
- Rib Steak .......1.2a,
* Pork Chops.......Ukf
Broiled sulk Pod Chtekoa L*f
Arras can PsDa.........
Pataeoa on I
Chile esa Carne
Cartosidades o
Tea. Coftoe r a
Curb Service at all boar
arooawJ Dtnte Floor.

(Page ll
Bullets Fly,
Citizens Spry,
Gunmen Die
HAVANA, Feb. 22 (UP) Two
gunmen were killed and a patrol-
man was wounded yesterday
"^when a Cuban congressman arm-
ed with a sub-machlnegun foil-
ed an attempt to assassinate

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country i$ gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
-The resulting gun battle in the
noon rush hour paralyzed Hava-
ddwntown section during the
nn's commercial life for several
The dead were Identified as
Emilio Grillo. 20, alias Plstollta
(Little Pistol) and Francisco Ma-
darlaga, 24, both members of the
Culteras Revolutionary Action
Government Paid $40 Daily
To Men Lounging Shipboard
| The government paid construc-
Pollce said both were killed In' > workeupt f4? *2S
an unsuccessful attempt to as- lays whUe they lounged on
sassinate Rep. RolandoMaster-' shipboard waiting for icebreak-
. iparfLr nf th> rivoi socialist ers to clear a path for their ves-
RevoKnaS SoVSSSit?001^1^! 1 Senate Investigators learned
Traffic was Jammed along l^SS**
Prado as motorists abandoned
their cars to take cover.
The workers were being trans-
ported by the corps of Army En-
?lneers to build a top-secret air
leld near the North Pole.
mlng the avenue fled wildly as
bullets sprayed along both sides
of a three-block stretch.
-Rep. Masferrer and a police
sergeant riding with him opened
fire on the assailante. The law-,
luchles after thePbattleWin-' Heand other witnesses also
Sd%'S& Casino^spa- *Z^^Vffi*l toiect tar? *5S& ad,pted by P CUr,,
SWtS^ASrS?^?M test and how $14^00 was lost 3500 warplanes for NATO by the
It cost $3,193,552 in wages be-
fore the builders even picked up
a tool.
Lt. Gen. Lewis A. Pick, chief of
Army Engineers, explained the
l"BlueJay" project to a Senate
subcommittee In-
of $317,000, while they were wait-, ed out to be a seven-foot
ing for transportation. pack.
Once they boarded ship, the| By the time, the convoy got
wage scale went up to "Jod site"i through, the scheduled 15-day
rates of $40 a day because of the voyage from Norfolk, Va., had
sailing hazards involved. stretched Into 42 days, partly
Pick said the payroll mounted with overtime pay.
because a "little strip of open| Subcommittee counsel Downey
water along the coast line" turn- Pice said the workers were gua-
NATO Aims At 50 Divisions,
3,500 Warplanes This year
LISBON. Feb. 22 (UP) Mill-
A^ where* ?he f'ign" endeS ""fi.** ** Force changCd
. ar^ofdeTd8 5ST ^ft ^"TEH
frightened score of airline em- were paid $4 per day, or a lowi
Queen Maritza I
The shooting started outside
the Casino Espaol at 11:45 a.m.
and hours later police still sur- Mfll B. lif0|rAmafl
rounded several buildings in the ff II DC If ClCOlMCQ
area looking for other members
of the gang.
During the fray, Rep. Masfer-
rer was observed pursuing one of
his assailante.
Plice said two motorists nar-
rowly escaped death when flyrng
bullets hit their cars.
Rap. Masferrer has been the
target of assassins at least three
times In as many years.
By Carnival Junta
Maritza I, Queen of El Pan-
ama's Carnival will arrive to-
morrow at 11 a.m. at the Pan-
ama Railroad Station to make
her official entry Into the city.
Her court, her musicians to-
gether with the Carnival Com-
The 46-year-old' stocklly-built ""tee of El Panama and many
veteran of the Spanish civil wari^rs will meet her at the sta-
i. .hii.h *r ihp small dallv tlon and will ride tnrougn sne
y streets of Panama, winding up
at Hotel El Panama. There In
the Patio, Manager Joseph R.
Cunningham will present Marit-
za with the "key" to the hotel.
Preparations for Carnival at
El Panama are proceeding at a
Eallop, as the hour of Corona-
Ion draws closer. Included In
the entertainment planned for
tomorrow, Coronation night, Is
ts publisher of
El Tiempo In Cuba.
And Invisible
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Feb. 22 (UP)
Thirteen girls with the
ame story and a lettergot to-
sretner In a Memphis court today
to prosecute the same man.
But the Judge had to call off
the case, for the man took a
ibe girls had letters to show
26-year-old William Gabb
offered dates Instead of a
eaaMer's Job he had advertised
hjro Memphis newspapers.
The letters, all In long hand.
were invitations to dates, not for
tne*cashier Job, which wasn't.
Gabb. upon getting a letter
from a girl would answer de-
scribing himself as "black-hair-
ed, attractive and Interesting to
be with."
Bat Gabb didn't want to prove
What he said in those letters to
those 13 girls. He didn't show up
In court.
H elected to forfeit a $77
cash bond on charges of disor-
derly conduct and being a suspi-
cious person.
a Spanish number by the
tional School of Dancing.
The solo dancer, Xlomarajbe, but the total Is expected to
Palma will then give her seven- be about $500,000.000 with the
end of this year.
These goals have been set by
financial and military experts
after reconciling the capabilities
of NATO member nations with
the needs set out by NATO's
military leaders.
At the tame time the defense
and finance ministers of the
NATO nations have reached
almost fall agreement on the
complicated problem of "in-
frastructure" how much
each country for the
building of military airfields
and communications networks
in Western Europe.
Argument over this question
began when the French, very
short of money owing to the cost
of the Indochina war and inter-
nal Inflation, demanded that the
United States pay 60 per cent of
all costs, with Britain paying 15
per cent and France slightly
United States officials, parti-
cularly Secretary of the. Treasu-
ry John W. Snyder, flatly refus-
ed such an Increase over the
present 37 per cent share the
United States Is paying.
It is not yet known what is the
total amount allotted for Infra-
structure, nor what the propor-
tions paid bv each country will
old version of the Mam-
Following this limber mop-
pet, the more sophisticated Vll-
ma will give one of her exotic
dances. Finally, the "Cumbla" or'
candle dance, as performed by
Conjunto Cajar, will wind up
an all star performance.
The night following Corona-
tion Is "Pollera Night," when
the best pollera will be award-
ed a prize, donated by Casa
More prizes are offered on
Monday night, mamarracho
night, when revellers have been
asked to dress In any kind of
fancy or humorous costumes. On
United 8tates providing 45 per
The SB-division force con-
templated for this year does
not Include the troops of Tur-
krv or Greece, which were not
NATO members when the
committee was established.
Neither does It include ay
troops from Iceland or Portu-
gal, since neither of those
small countries contributes sol-
diers to NATO.
The mllitarv committee ap-
proved the plan soon after the
defense ministers of NATO gave
their sanction to the long-de-
layed formation of a 1,430,000-
man European army which will
this night there will be a prizeIinclude 12 German divisions.
for the best man's costume as
well as one for the ladles. The
French Bazaar, the American
Bazaar and Duran's have contri-
buted prizes.
The Junta, or Board of Di-
rectors of the El Panama Car-
nival will all be dressed alike
for Carnival, but nobody knows
Just what they are going to
Festive, Flavorful...
JELL-O Tapioca Pudding Joys!
It's fun to deck out quick JeU-O dessert!
Try Vanilla Tapioca Pudding with banana
slices. Orange Coconut with drained
orange sections. Chocolate with chopped
nula. What lovely aSSSStt could be sinv
piar? Get some today 1
That eventual unified Europ-
ean defense force will Include
some, but not all. of the unite
called for In the NATO defense
As the defense ministers acted
on the European defense plan,
the 14 NATO foreign ministers
huddled in super-secrecv to dis-
cuss what steps should be taken
to similarly strengthen the
West's position in Asia and the
Middle East.
New Dress Shop
*)n Avenida Cuba
Olmar's. a new dress store,
nened Its doors to the public tc-
dav at 81 Avenida Cuba.
The store will be run by three
sisters. Marcela. Olga Maria and
Julieta Isabel Barraza and will
specialize In dresses for all oc-
casions, costume Jewelry and
household ornamente.
The historically unprecedented
European army plan calls for a
unified force of West German,
French, Italian, Dutch, Belgian
and Luxembourg troops under
Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower, al-
lied supreme commander in Eu-
After Its final formal ac-
ceptance by the NATO council
of ministers, the plan still
most be given approval of the
parliaments of the participat-
ing nations. France and Ger-
many will present the biggest
stumblinr blocks.
In spite of Elsenhower' ur-
gent demand for adequate air
bases, which he described as the
No. 1 problem facing Euooe.
there was a feeling here that the
Immediate crisis m Europe has
' But Lester B. Pearson. NATO
council chairman, said the for-
eign ministers were meeting to
consider "an Immediate crisis In
A NATO spokesman, said the
foreign ministers, lnclu ding
Dean Acheson of the United
States. Anthony Eden of Britain
and Robert Schuman of Fran/9.
1 Southeast Asia, where Brit-
ish troops are battling Commu-
nist forces In Malaya.
2) Indochina, where the best
troops of France are engaged a-
galnst strong Vlet-Mlnh Com-
munist forces.
J) The Middle East, where na-
tionalism la on the march
AWAITING SALVAGE Wallowing In violent waters off Nantucket Is the stern section of
the storm-spilt tanker Fort Mercer. Keeping a close vigil In the background Is the Coast
Guard Cutter Eastwlnd.
* *
Fort Mercer Gains Harbor;
Five Of 13 'Staypts'Are Sick
ranteed 30 hours overtime to ad-
dition to the regular 40-hour
This hiked the pay of some
workers and foremen to $1,200 a
month, about $350 more than
their supervisors were making.
Pick said high wages were nee-1
essary to get workers to go to the,
frozen North.
.. NEWPORT, Rhode Island, Feb. tug Foundation Josephine
"Thats the toughest weather 22 (UP). The battered stern the New York tug M. Moran.
anybody knows about in the of the tanker Fort Mercer was
world, that weather around that
Wand," he said.
Although the site Is secret, re-
cent reports have Indicated an
airfield was built
towed into the haven of
ranganset Bay today.
Five of the 18 "stayput" sea-
men aboard were reported to be
to northern 8ick aftr rtdlng the hulk
i through two northeast storms out v h e f e the
to the Atlantic. | machinery and
The remnants of the Fort
Mercer were being towed stern
first toward Block Island, R. I.,
at a steady 8 knots.
Then the plan was to con-
tinue the tow to New York
Fort Mercer's
the remainder
Rice said it also cost "millions! The "stay-putters" were lashed 1 or Its fuel oil cargo would be
salary and transportation to l&8t nlght by a ml3
workers to the North Alri-|and ram borne by
mixture of snow salvaged.
the 35-mlle-
can projects. He said 4,000 work- an.h0ur wlndg of a storm which
ers who made the trip last year
returned before their year's con-
tract was up.
Pick said this turnover was
split the Fort Mercer and her
10,000-ton twin, the Pendleton,
on Monday.
Despite the heaving seas, tow
about normal for overseas con-|lln~^eld fast t0 tn Canadian
ruction work.
He said uncompleted paving
collapsed in five places after a
heavy rain at the Nourasseur air
base, 17 miles from Casablanca.
. Another soft spot turned up at
Sidl Slimane. but was repaired at.
a cost of about $1,500.
landed here
Fort Mercer
Meanwhile, the
cutter Eastwlnd
with three more
They were the last of the 26
men taken from the bow and
stern section of the shattered
Pick said he believed the Nour-
asseur runway, once repaired,
will last longer than two or three
years "contrary to what the
committee may have been told."
Brig Gen. J. C. Hardin testi-
fied that a fighter base at Mach-
rabelksirl was abandoned, at a
loss of $143,000, after the Air
Force decided to build a light
bomber base instead.
Oilworkers Agents
Call For Strike
DENVER, Feb. 22, (UP) Re-
presentatives of 22 oilworkers'
unions last night called for a
nation-wide strike to start mid-
night March 2, and aimed at
hitting the heart" of the vital
oil industry in support of the
unions' demands for a 25 cent
an hour general wage Increase
USO Camp Show Was Real
Funfest Frolic At Albrook
Funfest Frolics, the newest
UbO Camp Show to hit the Istn-
mus for the entertainment of
servicemen, lived up to its name
last nlgnt at two snows in Han-
gar 3 at Albrook Air Force Base.
' The troupe, fresh from over-
seas assignments including
frontline performances in Korea,
was sparked by master of cere-
monies Frankie Conville.
Curtain ring brought a brief
interlude of popular music from
a syncopating quartet combo, led
by drummer Herb Cowens and
accompanied by Mack Horton
on the trombone, trumpeteer
Clarence Wheeler and Les Smith
playing the accordion.
Frankie Conville Introduced
the first act.
Agile of foot, blonde Maxine
Karr and Joe Mage ehtertalned
the audience with a series of in-
tricate dance steps, marked by a
song and dance routine to the
tune of "Fair Seorita" and fol-
lowed by the old time vaudeville
dance team style of now-you-
know-me, where one tries to
outdo the other.
Final bows from Mage and
Karr, led the way to an unusual
display of originality and co-
ordination by puppeteer C. Ray
Departing from the usual ma-
nupllation of puppet figures from
behind a backdrop, Ray comes
right out In front. From rod-
controlled strings, he skillfully
put doll-sized puppets through
their paces. :*. _
An opera stager, a South Sea
dancer, the Inevitable inebriate,
a tango dancing couple and a
concert pianist, all responded tc
Smith's deftly controlled strtnr
in realistic and life-like fashion.
The quartet combo of COWens,
Horton, Wheeler and imltn took
to the stage alone. After a no-
velty song by Herb CoWsns.
Clarence Wheeler played on his
trumpet for a series of solos to
the Louis Armstrong manner.
"Caledonia" and "All of Me"
were followed by two encores of
trumpet jive.
Next on the variety bill was
tltian-halred, svelte-figured Do-
lores Micheline of the lovely
Frankie Conville then teamed
with his straight girl, Bunny
Dale, for a period of old time
vaudeville comedy team pattern,
cha* er and nonsense.
Before the east bowed out.
Herb Cowens went through an
"all hands" act with his drum-
sticks and drums.
A realistic impression of an
airplane from warmup to take-
off clinched Cowen's perform-
and Fort Mercer. Another fiYe ner-
Only thirty-two of the Pendle-
ton's 41-man crew were rescued
bringing the death toll of the
double disaster to 14.
A Coast Guard board of in-
quiry studying the disaster was
told that Capt. Frederick C. C.
Paetzel of the Fort Mercer had
a six-hour advance warning that
his ship was breaking up but-had
Guard ignored lt.
Julio Molina of Santurce,
Puerto Rico, a deck maintenance
man, told the board that he no-
ticed an eight-foot hole to the
tanker hull and saw oil spread-
ing on the water.
He said he rushed to the bridge
and told Capt. Paetzel. but the
Houston, Tex., master pushed
him out of the room and "told
me lt was none of my business."
Molina said he then ran to
the crews' mess and told his ship-
mates to put on life preserver
because "the ship Is coming
Then a comedy Interpretation
of a glee club by the entire com-
pany, some more nonsense and
that was lt.
Molina laid the break appear-
ed near No. hold Where previ-
ous witnesses said the ship
eventually broke apart.
Quartermaster Joseph W. New-
man of Memphis. Tenn., told the
board he was at the wheel when
the first break was reported.
He said he told Paetzel he
thought lt was "a plate snap-
ping" and that the skipper re-
"My Ood, I hope not!"
Newman said Paetzel immedi-
ately radioed the Coast Guard
asking for an emergency stand-
by. Four hourg later the ship
broke In two.
Satarday, Feb. 23
1:82 a. m.
2:12 p. m.
8:M a. m.
8:S p. m.
The Crusade For Freedom
Is Our Best National
Heavy Traffic
Passed Suez
During Riots
(NBA Telephoto)
BEYOND HELP Two firemen walk dejectedly away as
flames hut thrcrgh windows of a for. story dormitory at
the Elwyn Training School, an lns-ltut'on for the mentally
e'arded at Media, Pa. Visible for mile*, the blaze complete-
ly gutted the structure causing damages estimated at $400.-
000. A 83-year-old woman attendant perished, but more than
140 male patients were led to safety.
PARIS, Feb. 22 (UP),
heaviest traffic of 1951
through the Suez Canal
the month of December at the
height of the Anglo-Etfypuan
dispute, the Suez Canal Com-
pany announced today.
British ships with a total ton-
nage of 2,453,000 tons headed the
traffic table.
The Company's monthly bul-
letin noted that the total of 1,050
passages represented the net
shipping tonnage of 7,273,000
tons for December.
This figure is only 2.7 percent
below that of December 1950,
Abortionist Judged
Guilty In Death
Of Panamanian Girl
Mrs Teresa Pennant, a P*?-
ma midwife, was found guilty
yesterday by the Second Superior
Court of Inducing a criminal a-
bortion which caused the death
of a young woman last year.
Sentence will be imposed la-
The young woman. Adelina
Dick, told doctors before she died
in Santo Tomas Hospital that
she had gone to Mrs. Pennant
when she found herself pregnant
and that the midwife had used
an instrument to induce an a-
In 20 minutes- wHlmif rubbing-
CftR-PUm waxes ywr car wrlh
Raindrops prov it
fa tost ffor tostf
ulauliiil When rain "bands
up" on a clean car (see above),
you know time is a solid aun
of was on the finish to give
tough protection againtt the
weather. On a Car-Plate finis*
the was protection lasts for a
longer period of tinie than with
any ordinary was or polish.
When rain flattens into pooU
(see above) on a eteaa car,
you know there is little or ao
wax protection left on be car's
finish. Whan ordinary wanes
or polishes are aaaa, the was
protection doesn't last loaf
as when yen
The easy Car Plate way to went
your cor it the boat wayt
These pictures prove it! In tes
after teat, the Car-Plate finish
was still smooth and gleaming
with wax protection after weeks
of driving... while other waxes
and liquid polishes had worn,
Oat Johnson's Car-Plato to*
day! Spread it on the cleaned
finish* ... let it dry ... than
wipe it off. You'll give your car
the smoothest, brightest, longest-
wearing waxing it has ever hadf.
The easy way to prepare the finish of
year car for a Car-Plata waxing is to
It neper dona with Joanaoa'a,
Joh^son^ qAR-JPLATE
$. C WMHSOM t SON. NC.-. lACM*. VrTS.. U.4A

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