The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01421

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
''"BRANIFF
T

\ iff
BUENOS AIRES
HOUND TRIP
KMT CLAM $712.80
TOUMIT $80*50

.T NVWSMPR
Panmna American

ll the people know the truth and tha country 1$ gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, H. P., SATURDAY, MARCH 22, IMS
9#W&4^e
FIVE CENT*
Tornado Barrage Tears Through South
l APA Accepts 28 Members,
But Not Pro-Red "Hoy"
Twenty eight new applicant*
for membership In the Inter-
American Press Association were
accepted and one applicant was
rejected today by the organiza-
tion's directors meeting at Hotel
El Panama. ,
In additional to Influential
dallies throughout the hemi-
sphere. Time and Fortune maga-
zines were among the new mem-
bers voted In.
The lone applicant turned
down was the Communist-label-
Eight Rescued
From Sinking
Ship Near Cuba
MIAMI. March 22 (UP) A
crew of eight men were rescued
bv the Coast Guard today from
their sinking motor vessel thirty
miles northeast of Havana.
The 83-foot rescue boat ad-
vised the U. S. Coast Guard re-
scue center here that Motor
Vessel 543, a converted war time
landing craft loaded with deck
machinery,' was "half sunk.'
The Coast Ouard said the men
apparently all were In good con-
dition.
Five boats and a patrol plane
previously crlscrossed the area
searching for the vessel. Two
Coast Ouard cutters were Join-
ed by a three-vessel blotHla from
Havana tfrjff # search plane nrtrm
Key West, Pla. after the dis-
tressed ship radioed late yes-
terday It was taking in water.
The message said the vessel's
Cumpa had failed and Its bulk-
eads were .filling up.
ed newspaper "Hoy" of Havana.
Rejection was based on the fact
that "Hoy" does not conform to
the asoctatlon's constitution,
particularly as It refers to free-
dom of speech and democracy.
Also at today's meeting it was
voted to grant chairman Andrew
Helskell. publisher of Life maga-
zine, full authorization to go a-
head with his plan for a non-
profit corporation to purchase
newsprint in a "pool" so as to al-
leviate the serious problem of
newsprint shortage In Latin
America.
Helskell proposed his plan at
yesterday's opening meeting and
a committee headed by Dr. Al-
berto Gamza Paz, of expropria-
ted La Prensa (Buenos Aires),
made speedy acceptance of the
proposal and today turned It
back to Helskell with the hope It
could be put Into effect in the
very near future.
Publications accepted for mem-
bership by the directors today are
listed as follows:
N.V. Journal-American
Montreal Star
El Frente, Bucaramanga, Co-
lombia
Chicago 8un-Tlmes
The Cleveland Press
Revista Todo. Mexico
Libros v Revistas. Mexico
St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Bedford Times Dally
Oalnesvllle Dally Sun.
The Dally Pantagraph, Bloom-
lngton
Kandakee Dally Journal
The Hlbblng
Diario Latino, SaTvai
El Imparcial. Guatemala
Portsmouth Press
Time Magazine
Fortune Magazine
The Dally Report, Ontario
The Portsmouth Herald
The Houston Post
MeLatchy Newspapers, Sacra-
nento
Booth Newspapers, Detroit
Mount Vernon Daily Herald
The Palm Beach Post
Catholic Digest
Montreal Digest
The group this morning also
heard a report read by Jules Du-
bois. chairman of the Freedom
of the Press Committee, on the
various violations throughout the
hemisphere.
The reading of this report,
however, had to be cut short,In
order that the members could
fulfill an appointment for a re-
ception at the Presidencia.
This afternoon most of the
members of the association were
scheduled to take a sight-seeing
trip of the Panama Canal.
KLM Crash
In Germany
Kills'37"
Dutch Seaman In Gorgas
Faces Blindness From Mishap
A Dutch oilman was in Gor-
gas Hospital today facing the
possible loss of his eyesight af-
ter a non-magnetic steel splint-
er lodged itself in his left eye
last week.
The Injured man, John Ber-
nard Slbert, 30, was en route to
Holland on the Kota Barol last
Saturday when a big chip of
steel that he was hammering
flew into his eye.
The ship was about 400 miles
out to sea and an emergency
message was sent out In an at-
tempt to get prompt aid to the
man.
Since a helicopter couldn't
make the trip so far without
refueling, Sibert was transfer-
was a non-magneth: alloy of
steel.
A second attempt to extract
the flint was made by using the
giant magnet of the Balboa
Electrical Sub-Station. The
magnet was held over the eye,
and according to the Chief of
the Eye Clinic, "would have
pulled the piece right out," If it
was regular steel.
Although It was very bard to
determine the extent of the
damage to Slbert'a left eye,
specialists believe that there Is
a poor chance for him to retain
his vision. In fact, now they
red Instead to the ship Duiven- are concentrating on how to
of the metal at all. This led
them to believe that the metal STvn'emi ovwcasTat 800 feet".
FRANKFURT, March 22 (UP)
A four-englned Royal Dutch
Airlines DC-8 en route from
Johannesburg, South Africa to
Amsterdam crashed today while
circling to land at the Rnetn-
Alrport. killing 43 pi' It!JX
taken to U.S. Army hospitals
here.
Airport authorities said the
plane reported by radio when It
was 4,000 feet over the airport
and was ordered to come down
to 2,000 feet and to report again
over the Often beacon, southeast
of Frankfurt, to get clearance to
come in and land.
They said the plane failed to
report at 2,000 feet and that this
probably Indicated It already was
in distress. They added it was
never given final landing ins-
tructions.
The visibility at the Rhern-
Maln'Airport was one mile, with
182 Known Dead;
Toll Mounting \
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., March 22 (UP) A devastating
,1;barrage of tornadoes which struck four Southern states
Ml during the night and early today took a known death toll
of 182 persons.
Tht figures was mounting toward the 200 mark, as
smashed communication facilities and clogged roads
hampered rescue and cleanup operations.
The latest death count was compiled from State Po-
lice records and from towns among the dozens stricken
that could be reached by telephone.
(NEA Telephoto)
MAROONED The resort of June Lake, Cal if., Is marooned following a heavy snowstorm,
in many areas of the west, a state of emergency was declared.
British Liberal
Places Soviets
On The Stand
Flag Ripped Down, Cars
Overturned In Trieste
TRIESTE, March 22 (UP). I resorting to fire hoses to break
Police fired In the air here today up the crowds.
22,to Disperse a crowd which over-: But shortly before the strike
four Anglo-American ended, a large group on
LEEDS, England. March
(UPVRonald Walker, president- turned
mSSWlffiE? rec^a^nnrr
thatanyooe wanthw to make a: general strike by 50,000 wort- pile
fair comparison between "the!era. rteade.
United States and Soviet Russia ^ it
The British flag was torn
down and-burned in a series of
violent incident* that flared in
should
tlons:
answer these four dues-
brought to Gorgas
dijk and
Hospital.
It was revealed, through X-
rays that the piece of metal was
in his eyeball. A first attempt
by eye specialists to operate,
make an Incision, and pull the
steel out by use of a magnet
failed. There was no movement
save the vision of the other eye,
since the affliction of one eye
often affects the sight of the
other also. ,
The blond oilman, who has
been working on ships for over
seven years, has already noti-
fied his wife and little daugh-
ter in Holland of his accident.
una^iMaMMMassaMa^a^ases
mm
but some cloud patches over the
forest were as low as 300 feet.
The wind speed was 12 knots.
As soon s the crash was re-
ported, KLM ordered all of Its
employes here not to give out In-
formation.
The leader of a U.S. Air Force
rescue team which raced to the
crash scene said "most of the
dead and Injured were buckled
Into their seats preparatory to
landing. However, some of .the
seats were scattered about."
"This Is one of the worst
crashes I have seen In my 11
years' experience as a rescue of-
ficer," the airman said. "Most of
the passengers and crew were
burned to a crisp."
He said he and another rescue
worker managed to drag one
young woman from the plane
alive.
1) Can Americans and Rus-
sians leave their country and
roam at will all over the world?
2) What restrictions are plac-
ed by Americans and by Rus-
sians upon those who come seek-
ing to know the truth about each
country?
3) How many 'people In each
country are In prison or slave
camps? ;
4) What degree of censorship
exists in each country?
It showed' 110 fatalities In
Arkansas; 48 in Tennessee; IS
In Missouri and nine in Mis-
sissippi.
This morning relatives were
forming at schoolhouses and
public building!, where the
bodies of the dead were taken.
Until their sorrowful Job is
completed, no final casualty
figure would be available.
Uncounted hundreds were In-
jured by the tornadoes and pro-
perty damage was Immense.
The Weather Bureau, which
had predicted tornadoes in the
general area under a. newly-
established warning system, said
the twisters might swirl Into
northern Tennessee and Ken-
tucky.
At Hodgenvllle ten persona
tbe;were hurt. Separate tornadoes
bore down on Dyersborg, Tenn.,
tocar ^narwrwritr'oT the at-
paving stones Into a bar- tack so far m that state.
There 12 persons were killed.
said one twister picked up Mrs
W. E. Price and her 22-year-old
son and smashed them to their
deaths In a pond 330 feet away
from their borne.
Price and other son who was
not In the house were seriously
hurt.
Prime Minister
Senanayake Mes
Of Brain Concussion
COLOMBO, Ceylon, March 35
(UP)Prime Minister Don Ste-
phen Senanayake died todav of
injuries surfaced in a (all from
his "
Emergency treatment dictated
Police fired warning
Into the air and then moved
into the crowd. One British of-
lugi
shots trol Sgt." Joe Williamson, who British brain specialist,
this capita) of Trieste's Anglo-' fleer was kicked in the head,
American Zone during a 13-hour
general strike, which ended on
schedule today.
The non-Communist Chamber
of Labor claimed the strike was
effective. It was caHed to protest
"brutality" by AUIed-controlled,
locally recruited officials. Dem-
onstrators also called for the re-
turn of Trieste to Italy.
Police, ordered to use restraint,
tried to move cautiously against
the pro-Italian demonstrators,
and six persona were arrested.
The cars turned over by dem-
onstrators youths. In many
cases Included two British
military vehicles, one privately-
owned British car and one pri-
vate American car.
"BALBOA TIDES
Sunday,
High
1:23 a.m.
1:56 p.m.
March 23
Low
7:47 a.m.
8:20 p.m.
Including State Highway Pa-ufadlo from Sir Hugh Cajrnj.
' British brain specialist, from hi-
home In Oxford, England, 6,500
miles away failed to save the
prime minister's Ufe. He was be-
lieved to have suffered a brain
concussion while out riding yes-
terday.
was speeding to the scene of the
tragedy. Williamson's car and
two others were blown hundreds
of feet Into a field of ice.
Mr. and Mrs. Coy McLaughlin
and their three children oc-
cupants of one of the cara
were all injured. Th force of
the tempest twisted the body of
their auto from its chassis.
The Red Cress, National
Guard and civilian searching
parties found bodies strewn
"all ever Dyer County" In
the open and In the tumbled
shambles of dweUinga.
State Police Corp. Ed Shelton
The prime minister died In a
private hospital here without re-
covering consciousness. Crowds
gathered outside the building
when his grave condition became
known.
A Dr. Jooma, Pakistan brain
specialist, was en route by air
from Karachi when death came
to the prime minister.
Madeleine Carrol Read El Panama Piece
In 'Life/ Worried Over Nylon Nightie
US Agenis Seize
Canadian Cattle
Exposed to Affosa
WASHINGTON. March 22 (UP)
Federal Inspectors today
seized 150 shipments of Can-
adian livestock Imported Just
prior to the aftosa outbreak In
Canada.
The Agricultural Department
reported shipments were found dramatic TV programs and
BY HINDI DIAMOND
Madeleine Carroll the gal
who once earned herself the ti-
tle of "Most Beautiful Woman m
the World" was in Panama to-
day sharing the presidential
suite of Hotel El Panama with
her strikingly handsome hus-
band. Andrew Helskell of Life
magazine.
The strawberry blonde, who
can still give younger actresses
a run for their money, sniffed at
retirement rumors.
"Why, I've never worked so
hard in my life."
She admitted turning down
movie offers, because she loves
television. "They're more in-
tense for a short time, bat you
get over the horror quicker."
And besides. Madeleine claims,
"it doesn't take you out of town."
Her flawless complexion and
warm smile have graced many
she
In 88 "widely dispersed points
throughout the United States.
The border was closed to Im-
ports of Canadian livestock af-
ter the outbreak.
_ -- (Official USAF Photo)
A FAREWELL TO HIS TROOPS AND HIS COLORS was given
this morning by Lieut. General William H. H. Morris Jr., who
departed Albrook Air Force Base on an Air Force C-54 for
Washington, D.C., and retirement after 44 years service. Mor-
ris (left), who has been commander In chief of Caribbean
Command since 1948, Is shown with Colonel Robert R. Conner,
chief of staff Caribbean Air Command, as he salutes the col-
ors to the accompaniment of ruffles and flourishes and the
geuerals march. By coincidence today was General' Morris
birthday. He will retire the end of this month.
I 'answer
1 the call
U52 KB MOSS n
has been guest-starred on all the
well-known shows.
Miss Carroll, who has appear-
ed In countless movies with most
of the big-name actors, implied
today that Ufe In Hollywood is
extremely restricted.
"You see very few people out-
side of the film colony."
Now she Is much happier as
the wife of an active magazine
publisher whose work takes them
all over the world.
Last year alone, they covered
30.000 miles outside of the Uni-
ted States, visited South Ameri-
ca twice and Europe once.
Madeleine admits that she Is
"terrified" of planes even
though she met her husband
on one ten years ago.
The glamorous star's absorp- 'but this Is really the next best
tlon with her husband's mission thing.''
on the Inter-American Press As- Madeleine was of "tresnen-
soclation conference, stems from desu help" according to hus-
a frustrated wish to be a jour- I hand HesskelL during the last
LOVELY MADELEINE CARROLL exchanges a t ew comments with husband Andrew Helskell
(right) of Life Magazine, Dr. Harmodio Arias, (lefti publisher of The Panama American and
his daughter, Mrs. Rosario Arlas de Galindo, at a press reception held in honor of the Inter-
American Press Association Conference last night.
nalist. she says. IAPA conference In Mentevi-
"I think next to acting. I would dee. Her self-imposed assign-
have been a writer." she said. spent was Interesting the news-
papermen's wives In sharing
her enthusiasm for the project
since Red Cross work during the
wax.
She recalled an incident that
happened during that beetle
time of the Battle of the Bulge.
Am a trained Red Cross worker
she travelled to the faat-manv
ing front line to collect the
badly wounded.
"Of course," she smiled re-
mlnlscently, "you could hardly
jsay I had a clean face. In fact I
usually was scrubby looking."
It was then that a young,
wounded soldier, whom she was
helping make more comfortable,
stared at her through the dirt
and said:"
"You're not Madeleine Carroll,
are you? I heard she was on this
hospital train."
And the lovely star replied:
"Now who has been filling you
up with such ridiculous stories,
I don't look like her, do I?"
To which the OI admitted
; there was only a "slight" resem-
blance .
Since her husband Is connect-
ed with Life magazine, I won-
dered hoe; she found El Panama,
compared with the spread Life
recently gave the hotel.
Says Madeleine: "I really did
expect there wouldn't he desea
r windows. In fact. I began
thinking it might be indecent
far me to sleep hi a nylon
nightgown with aU the people
parading by, and ae Windsors."
The actress' glowing radiance
seemed a sure sign that her
present life agrees with her.
Besides being In love with her
husband ("that's something a-
er at this than anything they part,") she considers him a
make money at." she claimed, "great human being." and feels
and both Helskells agreed that extremely lucky to be married to
this was the "first really inter- him
American organization." From the sidelines, listening
Miss Carroll feels her. Interest to her comments, Helskell waa
in the press conference is the Inclined to agree "the feeling*
that promisee to protect free-
dom of the press.
"These men are working hard-'most Important thing she's done.are entirely mutual'


PAGE TWO
THE PAWAMA AMERICAN to 4]f WDEPENTEffT OAIT lBWWAPtB ~*"M>" ..... ..... ...... ..... SATURDAY, MARCH St. 1951


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
_ HAKMODIO AWIAS. SOITOR
7 h STRUT P O. BO 1S4. PANAMA. H OT P.
TILIRHONt PANAMA NO 1-0740 < LINII
CABLt ADORtSB P*NAMICAH. PANAMA ____
CouOM Orne. i.i7 Cinthai Avinui uiwiin >|th ano iSth Struti
FO.IiaMKW.tUNm.rtl JOSHUA B POWER. INC.
349 MADISON AVI NtW YORK. (17 1 N. Y.
LOCAL "IL
RIR MONTH. IM ADVANCl -------------------------------------- 12 $SOO
POR (IX MONTH. IN AOVANCl --------------------------.
FOR ON ViAR. IN AOVANCl--------------- "_____________*
Labor News
And
Comment
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lalt
ALI OVER THE MAP
By a Broadway-v.;se friend who just came up from Havana,
who knows Gen. Batista intimately, and who has been in tne
evidence of many of our V. S. gamblhig lisures. 1 am told
thei c is no sinister, deep-planned plot behind the recent revolu-
tion to make Cuba a haven for American gamblers .True Ba-
tista, in Miami, played around with some ol the fraternity...
Tnir. florida feels the crimp this season because of the decline
of fiookmaking and backroom names there But I"**;
tlsia had no hand in any conspiracy to kidnap the profltaoi
tr8.lc.The Havana Hack, casino and hotels where everything
we) t have at times been partly owned and dominated by Amer-
ican -sportsmen." who soon surrendered their concessions be-
cause tney did not make enough money...Fast and easy EBgntj
have not changed the picture much...My Informer laughs ol
suspicions of a syndicate-finance 1 Havana coup, saying It
didnT need anv funds; Batista controls the army ...As to tne
real reason for the overthrow, he states "Simple, Balista didn i
think he could "win in the election!"
Arthur Lesser bad to recruit a whole new line of
chorines for "Two on the Aisle," because the originals
refused to go on tour...Few cities across the Hudson
know that they rarely get Broadway showgirls. These
do not commit themselves to stick after the New York
run They have apartments, boy friends, husbands,
manv interests to keep them anchored In the metrop...
But there is another whole group, girls who are not of-
ten accepted for musicals here, who make a career of
joining on for the traveling aftermaths.. .This type is
professionally known as a "road louse" and Is not re-
garded as an equal by the stay-home sisterhood.. .Not ,
that some of the wanderers are undergradethey sim-
ply like to live in trains and hotels, save their dough
and meet important or interesting men who, in their
home towns, are thrilled to know a "Broadway" chorus-
girl, whereas in Manhattan the best of them are usually
too much a part of the city's complexion to be treated
as exciting per se.
The Bill Nicholls (they have plenty of nickels) are not seen
together these nights. He's the ex-pololst and she's the former
ea Cannon.. .When Robert Merrill weds Roberta Peters, March
80, the best man will be Danny Kaye... Howard Perry Rofchberg,
the decorator, seen often at Hotel carlyle with Joan, Sailing
Earuch's ex...Joan Block, daughter of the original disc-jockey,
Ma: tin Block, at the hideaway Downbeat Club with aristocratic
Nelson Waterbury.. Jeff Jones, TV impresario, who was the
light. In Faye Emerson's eye before her hitch with Skitch, at
Oogis, adoring the red-headed Nlcki Salle, who Hies from Aca-
pulco for such evenings.. .Lois Andrews is showing Hollywood to
Air Force Lt. Anderson... Jane Wyman seems happy out there
when she's with Travis Kleefeld, but says no marriage contem-
plated.
Dr. Paul A. Wagner, 34-year-old ex-president of Rollins Col-
lege, Is said to have settled for $50,000 his suit against some
R 111ns profs and board members. He will become head of the
Film Council el America, planted by big brass In the Ford
Foundation Fund for Adult Education, which supports the film
council...Cue, the strictlv New York mag. Is being streamlined
up. uown and all around. Not for economy, I'd say, for its own-
er is one of the heirs to a smallish farmalong Madison Ave.,
from 34th to 41st St.. now worth a figure that even HST couldn't
visualize...International Ladles Gurment Workers Union sank
$-100,000 Into Its radio station, WFDR. This week the equipment
was sold for mittons.
The divorce of Pierre Jouvet, perfume notable, and his
spouse became final this week... When the divorce case of Fran-
cis de Beixdon. socially holtytoity in New York, was aired, much
was made of his predilection for saloons. Now he owns one
out near Reno. .George Frazler. the author, while getting a di-
vorce from his Mlmsl, could have been discussing literature with
Jean La Roche at Hickory House. A name actor, a four-time
loser in marriages, who's shelling out alimony to three exes, tips
off i he one he still likes best when he has any cash, so her
law\er can step In first and attach.
THIS IS TOUR 0>UM THI UtADIRS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Th Mail Box ii on opn forum tor readers ot Th Panamo Amer-
ican litters ara received froratulty and ore hondlcd ir o wholly can-
iaVn.'1-jl msnnar.
It you contribua a letter don't be impatient it it doesn't appear the
sst doy Letter ore published in the order received
Plaate try to kaap the letters limited to ano pofle length.
Identity ot letter writer is held in ttnetett confidence.
Thh newipoper assume, no responsibility tat statements or opinion,
expressed in letters trom reoders.
LOST PICTURE
Dear Sir:
I would appreciate the use of
this column to call to the at-
tention of the Atlantic Com-
munity that The Atlantic Ca-
mera Club had an exhibit of
"Salon Prints" from the State
ef Washington in the foyer of
the Hotel Washington.
One of these prints has dis-
appeared, and we are very
anxious to locate lt. This and
other exhibits have been sent to
us by The Photographic Society
Of America, and we haye felt
that all residents of the com-
munity should have an opport-
unity to view them. It Will be
very embarrassing to try to ex-
plain to them that one picture
U missing, and lt will no doubt
prevent us from receiving any
more in the future. Our loss will
become a community loss.
It Is possible that some child
may have picked this picture off
the floor, where lt could have
blown by the strong prevailing
winds. The print subject was a
farm with hay stacks.
Sincerely,
C. 8. Townsend, Chairman
Atlantic Camera Club.
MAIL BOX .. -8HB............
Curundu, Canal Zone
MILITARY AREA
God forbid any military area
for Pan Canal or U.S. rate town-
site.
To live on or in a military area
1) You have a pass
2) Your wife a pass
I) Your son a pass
SI Your daughter
4) Your Maid a pass
5) Your dog
o i Your car inspected every
year
7) Large insurance on your car
8) If you have another car In
the family (the same thing)
9) Every time you go in or out
the gate (Pass Please)
10 I dert have my pass. The
other guard says I know him he
lives In house so an so next to
so an so he goes through here
every day. The other guard says
I KNOW THAT but I want to see
his pass
11) Subject to searching your
car.
12) The brass goes by with a
bang never look at his pass or in
his car.
13) The fireman comes to your
house. Your wife sets the dust
mop with oil In or on It down to
answer the door. The fireman
come In to look at your house he
jumps down your wife's throat
and says you can't store that mop
there.
14) You take a spark plug out
of your car, the M.P. tells you
that you will have to put it back
before sun down.
15) As you drive along there
Is an M.P. hiding in the grass
16) You buy something you put
It under your house. The M.P.
comes with a CID. man where
did you get that do you have a
receipt for lt.
17) Your friends come to see
you but they can not get in no
post tag.
18) The guard calls you up to
tell you that John Doe is at the
gate and Is coming to dinner.
I 19) You don't have a tele-
phone. The guard makes out ft
ticket for your friends puts the
time on it when thev enter. You
!have to sign the ticket and put
the time on It when they leave.
20) You read in the paper
where the Army or the Navy will
need your house. You have spent
many a dollar to make your
house look nice Inside and out
bough! plants, trees, soil, etc.,
beautiful lawn well kept, you
have connoted vour basement at
5!0 a yard.
You get a notice that there Is
a DUMP waiting for you m -
and you WILL move in so many
days.
' Long Time No Fence
By Victor Rlesel
BOSTON You can't get the
real story in the beer Joints and
beanerles of the big mill towns
where men of steel have fought
each other since the first forge
spit fire.
You can't get lt In the smoky,
and once bloody, town Of Home-
stead where Harry Gross, pro-
prietor of Harry's Clothes Shop
on Eighth Ave., and the vice-
president of the Peoples Na-
tional Bank report that steel
Workers have stopper] buying
and are saving their money In
fear of a great steel strike.
You couldn't get lt In the day
long conference In John Steel-
man's office; nor at the wage
and price control boards In the
big store building at Fourth and
Independence in Washington,
where there was always Indeci-
sion before dawn.
you can only get it by
driving in the opposite di-
rection as I have
through towns where offi-
cials are haunted by a soup-
kitchen psychology. Out
here, in depression-ridden
New England, is the first
evidence, the signs to alert
the entire nation to one phe-
nomenon.
The story simply is that the
White House obviously believes
the international crisis is over.
The war heat Is off. We're ac-
tually back In a civilian eco-
nomy.
That's the story behind the
so-called steel crisis.
There's going to be plenty of
everything Including steel.
The textile Industry Is flat on
its face.
The auto people will tell you
confidentially all along the road
that they wouldn't know what
to do with more cars at the
moment. They're selling nicely,
but Just about what's coming In.
Refrigerators, washing ma-
chines and other household ap-
pliances are glutting the stores.
Shortly the government will
lift its restriction on white wall-
ed tires and junk price con-
trols on these wheels of rubber.
The seller's market is gone.
On this trip, we ran into one
of the steel industry's top tales-
men and he predicted flatly
that- the steel mills would be
producing at 80 per cent of ca-
pacity by July.
As you head towards Man-
chester, you learn that the big
Textron, Inc., outfit will close
Its Nashua blanket and sheet
mill and move south.
Nothing startling in that?
Nothing except that the
government's National Pro-
duction Authority, guardian
of all precious metals, has
approved Textron plant
construction at Willimmston
and Textron, S. C, and Eli-
zabeth, Tenn. all of which
will take 3,500 tons of
structural steel.
Here's where the real truth
lies. Were there an actual crisis,
the government would be forced
to crack down Instead of play-
ing an over-aged. Alice in Blun-
workers of America and the big
derland.
Both Phil Murray's CIO Steel-
steel Industry want a showdown
right now while there still is
the atmosphere of defense emer-
gency.
That's why both sides have
told the government, in efiect:
You work it out.
Well, President Truman gave
his assistant president, John
Steelman, a hitch into Washing-
ton from Key West the other
day. What Steelman found was
this: There hasn't been a meet-
ing of any kind between a ma-
jor steel company and Phil Mur-
ray's strategists. In fact, Mur-
ray has deliberately refrained
from contacting the President.
The CIO leader is sitting pat.
The government's big brains
were meeting night and day,
right around the weekend.
There were dozens of bitter con-
ferences.
All day men were scurrying in
and out of the, offices of Nate
Felnsinger, Wage Stabilization
Board chief; Roger Putnam,
stabilization director, and
Charles Wilson, moblllzer.
Everybody rushed for Steel-
man when word got around that
he had come In from the Na-
tional Airport. Everybody want-
ed to know what President Tru-
man would do. But Mr. Truman
wasn't sure.
It had been known for
months that the CIO steel-
workers would get their
wage increase package of
t a week. But the companies
faced wiV: what they believe
will be a dropping market,
knowing that the war heat
is off, told the President's
top adviser they needed the
price increases before they
would agree to any wage in-
crease and wanted it now.
Six- moiths from now, bar-
ring any whimsy by Tovar-
isch Stalin, they said it
would be too ate to make
back the increased cost of
labor.
Mr. Truman listened and flew
back. And with him went the
official story. For he was the
one person who could spill it
But there are other ways to
get lt.
Roll through these areas
where hot soup hss become
bigger problem than the so-
called hot war.
/'"He's New Around Here,"Ain't He?"
Crackpot Killers
By BOB RUARK


NEW YORKThe most cruel, wanton, outra-
geous murder of the past 10 years Is wearily be-
ginning to unfold for what lt is, a footless who-
dunit whose solution will almost of necessity be
an accident. ,. ,
The mysterious slaying of Arnold Schuster ol
Brooklynthe boy who cried copper on bank-
robber Willie Buttoncreeps on apace, with tne
trail getting colder all the time.
Schuster was slain by an assailant who shot
him In the belly and who also shot him through
There was a faint hope, at first, by the pol-
ice that the murderer would turn out to be an
old crony of Buttonin which he might be both
traceable and collectible. Cops can most always
catch crooks. Crooks often leave clues. .
Never since the slaying of the Lindbergh baby
did a police department crave more deeply to
land a culprit.
I think I am safe in saying, too, that never
did a criminal element of a olty wish more
heartily to assist the police In their aim than
do our major hoodlums in this case. The Schus-
ter kill was at best a smart-aleck kill, at worst
and this is where they hit the wallan aimless
slaying by a crank. ...
Already the case has been trampled and mud-
died by the cranks and the crackpots and the
queer-os.
They have strewn false clues around like man-
iac's confetti, and have flooded the police and
the papers with worthless information.
The compulsive letter-writers have swamped
the mails with threats and warnings and cryp-
tic nonsense.
The other day they hauled in some pitiful,
old gravedigger who had written a threatening
note, which shows you how carefully the cops
are picking at the seams of possible evidence.
The gravedigger, like the saloon drunk who
loudly proclaimed himself the murderer,
proves up as a harmless crack-wig, but this is
a loony case.
You cannot discard the amiable loons and look
for the short, swart man with the baleful eyes,
because it probably will turn out that Arnold
Schuster's murderer Is a nice old lady or a
backslid divinity student who vhad been reading
too many comic books.
Crackpot crime is the one phase of lawbreak-
ing that the police hate most, because there is
no logical way to smell out the evidence and
nail the madman.
The police cannot work through stool pigeons
or organized criminal circles, who may be will-
ing to barter information for future consider-
ations.
Crackpots don't leave many workable clues,
either even after their grisly work falls into an
identifiable pattern.
Back in the old days we had a "mad sniper"
in Washington, a fellow Who used to whip
around in a car, plugging people with rifles at
his leisure.
His* victims got confused with the victims of
other mlnce-brained perverts, and whether
they ever caught the right man or not I could
not say.
Washington, In the queer crime league, was
always, one of the worst, because of the huge
floating population and the high Incidence of
psychopaths that flocked to the city.
There were never many real motives for the
cops to chew over, and you almost got to have
that old motive before you can start an effec-
tive check.
There seems to have been no motive In the
Schuster slaying save mad impulsesome grin-
ning, wet-lipped ghoul whose topsy-turvy mind
blotted red under stimulation; some creep who
found or stole a gun and shot a* symbol for
what grisly inner satisfaction not even he pos-
sibly could say.
They will catch him, probably, if he is embol-
dened by success and tries lt again on the next
news figure to Intrigue his fancy.
There is no guarantee that they will stop him
ever. One horrid old man of many years back,
a cannibal named Fish, Is estimated to have
done away with more than a dozen little girls.
Nobodyman, cop or alienistcan single out
a great percentage of the secret spooks, the sex
slayers and the impulse killers on appearance or
workaday habit alone.
The bloody hatchet man turns out to be the
kind old gentleman who pets stray dogs and
feeds the pigeons.
The monster Is apt as not the ribbon clerk
who Uves at the YMCA, when he is not a-prowl
with red in his eyes and his lips drawn back
in a snarl.
Today it's about -50 they don't catch the
Schuster killer. If they do, it'll be more lucky
accident than Intent.
Last Chance In Egypt
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON.A sullen surface calm now
reigns in Egypt.
The same sort of calm reigned in Iran a little
more than a year ago, before the assassination of
then Premier Razmara sparked the crisis which
still threatens the whole Middle East.
And the parallel Is a deadly one. For another
explosion of the most dangerous kind is sure to
come soon in Egypt, In the view of the most ex-
perienced observers, unless the curious, lethargic
paralysis which has afflicted Western policy in
the Middle East ever since the war can somehow
be Shaken off.
King Farouk of Egypt is capable of acting with
decision, as he proved when he courageously dis-
missed the corrupt, fanatic-ridden government
of Premier Nahas Pasha during the bloody riot-
ing last January.
Yet nov ^ ne King is frightened, and he has
reason to ue. .__ ..
For the first time, the powerful Wafd party of
Nahas Pasha has become openly antl-royallst.
Farouk and his able, honest new Premier, Hil-
aly Pasha, are being lumped together with the
British as the enemies of Egypt.
If the Wafd. the only organized political party
in Egypt, again takes power, Farouk is doomed.
Bo, for that matter, is any chance of reaching a
reasonable agreement between Egypt and the
West. _
There is just one way by which the ground
can be cut out from under the Wafd, and that is
by at least reasonably successful negotiation be-
tween the new Egyptian government and the
British.
"The crucial moment will come," one of these
reporters wrote from Cairo last autumn, "when
the present government (of Nahas Pasha), dis-
credited by Its own Impotence, can safely be re-
Elaced by King Farouk. Any new government will
quite literally the last c>iance for the West."
The crucial moment has come, and the gov-
ernment of Hilary Pasha is almost certainly "the
last chance for the West."
If it is ever to be possible to reach any sort of
rational agreement with the Egyptians, it should
ciunuy WSHWiTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
r emw mamon
1 R
J
be possible now. when moderate and reasonable
men, at least by Middle Eastern standards, con-
trol the Egyptian government. Yet nothing is
done.
There are various reasons why nothing Is done.
Farouk. fearful of the reaction of his Wafdlst
enemies, fears to permit Hilaly to enter into
negotiations.
Sir Ralph Stephenson, British' Ambassador In
Cairo, and his able American opposite number,
Jefferson Caffery, have been urging that the
British nevertheless take the Initiative.
But the British commander on the spot. Gen.
Sir John Ersklne. Inclines to the simple military
solution; before Farouk dismissed Nahas, Ersklne
had detailed plans for occupying Alexandria and
Cairo If Farouk failed to act.
Aside from its explosive political Implications,
the trouble with this sort of simple solution is
that the British themselves have estimated that
it would require a permanent garrison of between
60.000 and 70,000 British troops to occupy all
Egypt. This would knock the planned British con-
tribution Into a cocked hat.
Even so. the Pentagon rather inclines to the
Ersklne view.
The British Foreign Office, moreover, is under
extreme pressure from the Conservative partv's
own back-benchers to "stand firm" against the
Egyptians.
And the Foreign Office is inclined to hope that
somehow Farouk and Hilaly Pasha can keep the
Wafd under control by using the "corruption I
Issue" against it.
81nce corruption is the normal state of affairs
in the Egyptinn government, and always has
been, this seems a forlorn hope.
As for the State Department, it suffers as usual
from divided counsel. The European division
would like simply to "leave lt up to the British,"
while the Middle East experts generally agree
with Stephenson and Caffery that something
must be done If disaster Is to be avoided.
The question remains, of course, whether lt Is
possible to reach rational agreement even with
toe government of Farouk and Hilaly.
Drew Pearson says: President Truman faces decision on
Defense Mobilizer Wilson; Nation's defense and econ-
omy could be jeopardized by inaction; Wilson has per-
mitted military to handle procurement.
(Editor's Note-Just as Drew Pearson was ahead ot every
other newspaperman in exposing Income-tax scandals, he is
now the first to expose and diagnose the lagging mobilisa-
tion program and the inefficiency of certain weapons. His
columns on why the Navy lacks Jet fighters capable of op-
Eosing the Russian Mlgs, and why the mobilisation program
i sagging, had Washington seething last week. Here is an-
other column in the series.)
WASHINGTONPresident Truman Is now faded with one
of the most uncomfortable decisions of his White House ca-
reer.
i
Within the next few weeks, he must either read the riot
act to his good friend, defense moblllzer Charlie Wilsonwhich
might cause Wilson to resignor he can sit by and watch the
mobilization program continue in the doldrums.
If he does the latter, lt means not only endangering the
defense of the nation externally, but endangering the nation's
economy Internally.
For American industry, now pitched to operate in
high gear, Is finding fewer military orders than expected, and
weak spots in the economy have begun to crop out.
Already the aluminum shortage nas turned to an aluminum
surplus, while Belgium and Luxembourg steel, imported at>
high prices, Is lying on the docks rusting for lack of buyers.....
Charles E. Wilson, the man In charge of mobilisation, Is
a patriotic, sometimes irritable, Irishman who worked his way
up from the bottom to be head of General Electric, tot to
know Truman during the days\of the old Truman committee
and came to Washington at considerable sacrifice to help his
country. J(
MILITARY INEFFICIENCY ,|
However, there have been three big reasons for the mobil-
ization failure:
REASON NO. 1 is primarily Wilson's own. He has permit-
ted the military to handle procurement Instead df running
things himself.
REASON NO. tStems from the first: consistently Ineffi-
cient military procurement. When military officer, trained
chiefly to fight, are placed in charge of civilian production, they
nearly always bungle.
REASON NO. 8Gross underestimation of the nation's pro-
ductive capacity. Wilson and his advisers Just did not have
faith In what the nation could produce under pressure.
Result of all this is that whereas, during the war, the Uni-
ted States was producing 04,000 airplanes a year, today it's
doubtful that we can reach a goal of 15,000 planes a year by
three years after Korea.
Another result is that we are woefully behind Russia In
airplane production, both In types of planes and quantities. If
lt were not for the courage and training of United States pilots,
we would be out of luck In the air war over Korea.
Further result is that we have fallen far below our prom-
ises to Europe for war materiel.
Originally we proposed supplying the materiel, Europe the
manpower. But when we fall down on materiel, naturally Eu-
rope holds back on manpower.
"What is the use," they argue, "of putting men in uniform
when they lack modern weapons with which to fight?"
LOWERED GOALS
Just a little over a year ago, January 1051 military and
civilian chiefs both agreed to shoot for a goal of 1,850 planes
Ser month and that this goal was to be attained by Septem-
er 1053.
This was not an unreasonable goal. Actually lt represented
In weight, less than the nation's rate of production at the time
of Pearl Harbor.
But one year later, January 1052, both Wilson and Secret-
ary of Defense Lovett agreed that even this modest goal was
unattainable.
To produce 1,850 planes a month22,200 a yearthey ad-
mitted was going to be difficult.
So they convinced President Truman that the airplane
goal, as of September 1053, should be reduced to 1,250 per
month.
Today we're producing planes at the rate of 875 per month,
which compares, In weight, to about halt of what we produced
at the time of Pearl Harbor.
Blame for these delays is not due either to the desire ot
the Joint Chiefs of Staff or lack of ability by American Indus-
try
' The job of the. Joint Chiefs is to advise the President what
strength is needed to defend the nation, and they have consis-
tently set their sights high.
But between the Joint Chiefs, who do the planning, and the
American factories, which do the manufacturing, there is a
maze of offices generally lumped under the heading of pro-
I curement."
I I
MILITARY MEN BUNGLE
These offices Include army ordnance, quartermaster corps,
engineers, transportation, navy bureau of aeronautics, naval ma-
teriel, air force production engineering, etc.
Most of these are under military officers, and here is where
the production program has largely bogged down.
It has bogged down partly because of poor planning, pftrtiy
because of the demand for perfection, partly because of con-
stantly changing designs.
For Instance, the Army redesigned a new tank featuring a
body made of a single casting instead of being riveted together.
This made a better tank, and the thousands of man hours that
went into it were Justified.
However, when the huge tank was all set, lt was suddenly
discovered that no one had remembered to order the proper
Again, Army transportation has insisted on trucks with hy-
dromatic gear shifts and power steering. This is not only expen-
sive, but harder to repair in battle. Many trucks will be used
for ordinary Jobs around Army camps such as hauling garbage;
but the Army, nonetheless, Insists on perfection. .
Constantly changing design probably has been the biggest
reason for delay.
Some of this Is necessary, since the armed forces naturally
want to take advantage of new Inventions. But In producing ft
new light tank, the Army changed the design a total of 1,400
times. _
Yet there were only 1,300 parts In the entire tank.
Naturally all these delays cost money as well as time. And
this is one of the biggest reasons for armed services waste.
LIONS CLUB
RAFFLE TICKETS
1st PRIZE:
4 Apt. House, "Campo Alegre"
3rd Prize:
2 Bedroom House,
"El Coco"
2nd Prize:
Bedroom House,
"El Cangrejo"
SUNDAY
Playing March 23, 1952
FOR SALE, until Saturday, att
C.Z. Pharmacy
Ancon Liquor Store
Angelini
Pate's Piafa
Tivoli Trftval Agency
Durin




MTTRDAY, MARCH 2, 11
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES iffr"^
AOE
Union Churches
Where all rrotestantt
l wllk
----11 (WMCIM
alt y la essentials, liberty In
III u< charity In ell (Mail
rtU ATLANTIC SID
<*.
Re Phillip Havener. Putar.
Phone 3-1463.
10:43 Worship service end Church-tlmi
:00 Young People's Meeting
Satan
nursery.
Re Key. J. William L. Oraham. Paitot
me 5-333.
3:00 3:30 Broadcast on HOK: HP3K
.and HON.
* :tt Sunday School.
11:00 Worahlp Bertie*.
S'.Oi Christian Endeavor.
. largarlt.
The Re Henry Bell. Pastor.
1 Phone 3-14S3
:30 Bible School.
10:41 Worahlp service and Chuxch-tlrai
. iurasry.
3:30 Youth Fellowship.
' TUB PACIFIC SIDE
The Rev. Alex.nder H. Shaw. Pastor
Balboa Rd. at San Pablo St
Phone I-14MChurch Office 3-3236
3:30 Church Schuoi. free bus service
Churchei of the many faiths in the Canal Xana, ens' the terminal
ertlas af Panama and Calan, Republic of Panama, extend a welcome
at all timei to man ana women af the simea service!, and ta civilian
neighbors, friendi and Strangers.
At a public service, the The Panama American lists below, by
danaminatiom, naticss af hoars af wonhip and other regular activate!.
.sting! ara rotated from tima to time. Dajtaminarioas having
oer an* ar tw* cenaret arieni ar* lilted under "Other Charchas And
lervk-aa." A (Racial lilting ii included for tsrvicei at Army poatt,
Air Pare* barer and Naval itstism.
Minister!, church lecretorlei and chapleim are aiksd ta Inform
ths news dark by Wadnasday noon at the leteit af any changes (ar
ths camin Saturday's church page.
Catholic
10:30 Worship Service, Junior Church
Hoar Church-tlms Itur
h,
(Listed below are the Catholic Churches
in the Canal Zone and those In the ter-
minal cilios of Panama and Colon whose
congregation sre primarily Engliah-
ipeaklng Besides these, the Cathedral In
Panama City, the Cathedral of the Im
naculate Conception In Coln, and num-
erous parish churches In both cities, wel-
come English speaking visitors, though
their congregations ara orlmarlly Span-
'sh-speaking. I
SI. MARY'S
Balboa
1)
Primary Story
aery.
5:00 Chi Rho-Senlor HI Fellowship
6:00 Poet HI FeMowshlp.
Gamboa Holy Day Masses
All services at the O am boa Onion a.m.
Church, corner of QaUlard Highway Confessions: Saturda,
and Slbert Avenue. ; *<*> I
The Rev. Raymond A. Gray. Minister,I Friday-7 00, 8:00 p.m.
Phone -ISO. *UrVSioua Mrta) "ovena-alonday at
Rev. Raymond A. Ora al Stated Pas-L ^ u., vw^-in
toral Supply. I5MWI **!** *:** 7an- ,:*>
Sunday Masses: 3:55. 3:00. 10:00, 11*0,
12:00 am.
|Benediction: 5:00 pm
: 5:35, 1:00, 11:10, 11:45
irday140. 3:00 p
7:00. 8:00 p.m Thursdays for first
Episcopal
Holy Communion, T am Thursdsy.
Evensong 7:30 p.m
Morning Prayer. ajn. Prlday. Choir
Rehearsal I p.m
. __ RIO ABAJO
St Chrtstepher's Church.
It St., Paraue Lefevrc
Rev Antonio Ornea S.
"1?".* rJtn *""*> ***
Holy Communion .......... 7:J0 a.m
Sunday School ........... 10:30
Baptism*. 5 to pm End 4th Sun-
venin| Prayer-Bible Study aja-,
1st and 3rd Sundays
Woman's Auxiliary End A 4th Sunday
Wednesdays. T am
Lift Up Your Hearts
Los Angeles Cets
Big Jet Plane Job
JACOiY ON BRIDO!
'*) p.m
Hnfv Communion
BY OSWALD JACOB!
Written for NEA Service
8:30 Sunday School.
7:30 Vesoers.
Days: 8:45, 7:30 a.m.
1:00 p.m.
p.m. Thursday for first
Unitarian
THE
UNITARIAN
SOCIETY
10:30 a.m.
JWB Armed
Force* Service
Cantar Library
Balboa. C.Z.
Your Invitation
to liberal
religion.
________________Jk
Baptist
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHUKCHIS
Panama Baptist, Prayer Meeting 5:3U
jb. Divine Service, t JO ajn. Divine Ser-
vice 7:1 p.m. and Serving of The Lord
Supper at both Services Sunday School
140 o.m _. ,
Boya Baptist La Boca, C it. Divine
Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Serving
p.m.
Chiva-Chiva. CX. Divine
Sunday School at
the Lord's Supper at both Services Sun-
Mi at 3:00
.. Jr.
Barvleea
140 n.m.
lay School
New Hop*.
11:00 ajn.
Gamboa, C.Z., Divina Servlcea at 11:00
am. and VM pjn. with Sunday School
at 1*0 pa-. __ ~
e. A. W. Creek.
Bio Abajo,
trW om
COCOI.1
Building
V. R.
R.P- Sunday School al
BAPTIST CHURCH,
111 Bruja Road
Bav. B. Q. Van Boyen
day school .............. 1:41 a.m.
chlng Service ........... 10:4 sm
Union ...............:30 p.m.
Sarvle* ............ 7Jpja.
_.jd 7:00 pm. Mondays,
er Meetln 7:V Wednesday
Be, at. H. Hrawa. Minuter
BEDEMPTION MATIST CHUKCB
M, T Street
(Beside the National Institute)
Box 1441 Panam City.
Bav. Jos* Prado Cider**. Pastor.
SERVICES IN SPANISH
Sunday Service*
Sunday School ............ 10:00 a.m.
Preaching Service ........ 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday. Blhla Stndy .. 7:30 pin
Sunda;
Holy
Confessions: Saturday3:30,
7:00, 1:00 p.m. ~
Friday- 7:00. 8:00 p.m.
|Sacred Heart Devotion Friday at 140
ST. TERESA'S
Cocoll
ay Mass: 130 a.m.
Holy Day: 0:00 ajn.
CUBUNDU CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mas*: 1:30 ajn.
Holy Days: 5:45 a.m.
Confession: 3:30. 5:00 p.m. Saturday*.
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
[Sunday Mass: 3:30 sjb.
Holy Days: 1:1* a.m.
Confessions: Saturday7:11, 7:41 p.m.
Rosary: Monday, Wadnasday and Satur-
day at 7:00 pm.
Catechism Classes: Sunday10JO, 1140
a.m. _______
ST. JOSEPH'S
Pardlso
Sunday Mass: 7:00 sm.
Holy Days: 1:45 sm.
Confessions: Saturday3:30. 4:00 p.m.
Rosary: Tuasday7:08 p.m.
Catechlam Classes: Sunday10JO, 1140
a.m.
.'. VINCENT'S
Panam
Sunday Masses: 4:00, 1:3* a
Holy Days: (:00, 8:30 a.m.
Confession: Saturday3:00, 140, 740,
1:00 p.m.
Before Holy Days: 7:00. 1:00.
Rosary every evening: 740 pm.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DE LA SALLE
Rio Abalo
Sunday Masses: 6:30, 8:30 am.
Benediction: 4:00 p.m. J
Holy Day Masses: 1:4* a.m.
Confessions: Saturday340. 44 JM.
Friday after Miraculous Medal Mo-
Miraculous Medal NovenaFriday 7:00
Rosar' Monday and 'WednaadayT40
n.m.
ST. THERESrS
Sunday Mass: 1:00 a.m. Holy Day Ma**:
45 a.m.
Sacred Hurt Devotional Friday 140
Confewi'ona: Saturday3 40. 140. 7 40.
1:00 p.m.
iry every evening except Tuesday at
7:00 p.
ANCON. It
TUB CATHEOBAL OF ST LUKE
The Rt. Re. R. Heber Uooden, Bishop
fh* Very Re. Raymond T. Ferris, Dear
7:30 a.m. Holy Communion
3:30 a.m. Cathedral School.
10:44Morning Prayer and Sermon.
(First Sundav of the month Holy Com-
munion and Sermon.)
740 pjnEvening Prayer and Sermn
______CBISTOBAL, BP.
CHURCH OF OUR SAVIOUR
3rd St. near G. Navy
Rev. Milton A. Cookson, Pastor
Holy Communion 7 30 sm
Church School J0 sm
Morning Prayer-Sermon 1140 a.m.
H.C. Unit Sunday In the month. I
Young People's Vesper Service 4:3V
ojn.
Wednesday. Holy Communion 140 OJB
Choir Heneara! 7:30 am.
A House of Prayer for all people
COCOLI
Church *f St. Aadrew
The Rev David B. Bead
Holy Communion 7:ju a.m.
Sunday School 0:30 a.m.
Public Worship 10:45 ajn.
(H.C. first Sunday in the month.)
Young Peoples Fellowship 440 pi
evenings
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PACIFIt SIDE
FORT AMA30R""'
Sunday Sc'.oo
Mor
FORT
Sunday Sc'.ool ................. t:]5
Morning Worshln............... it M
3RT cLsYTON ...............
Sunday School Rldg. 134 ....'. t:00
vTMkXfiP............... MM
Morning Worship
FORT KOHBF
-........
1:00
NORTH 4
AQ
" J 108 74 J
? K74
10
W*8T EAW
AKJ107 4,643
AK WQ9.2
?Q AJ3
? J8I4 4.P52
| tOinil (D)
* AA52
/Non*
? A109S2
? A K 7 J
Both lidts vul.
Wee North East
P*M 1 W Piss
Pass 2 4 Pas
Double Past Pas*
8 oath
1*
I* (I)
* Pas*
| Opening leadV K
(A Lenten feature of the Pan- LOS ANGELES. March (UP) _
arrm-Amerlcan. prepared by thelAhut WO.OOO.OOO U expected to
Rev. M. A, cookson, Episcopal be spent during: the next two
Church of
Cristobal.)
Our Saviour, New
BEING MADE FREE
"Being then md> trrt from
years to build aviation manufac-
turing facilities at trie Los An-
ejes County airport at Palm-
daie.
Col. V. T. Marshall, u. 8. Air
In, ye become the servant of |Porce. aid the expenditures will
rirhifousnM." Regd Roman "ke the Palmdale development
ha the United Stale
.7-11.
When St. Paul wrot these
words ovar two thousand years
ago, he was stating; a conviction
which made all the difference In
the world to his own life.
10:00
11:00
11:00
Sunday School .............
Morning V/o-shlp.............
COROZAL
Morning Worship ...........
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Blbl* School................. |:30
Morning Worship .............. 10:45
Youth Group................. 400
U. S. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
Fellowship 440
Wednaaday
oung People'
Choir rehearsal
at 1:30 p.m.
Women Auxiliary Bod end 4th Thurs-
days at 740 p.m.
House of Prayer and FeUowahlp for all
people.
COROEAL
Goad Shepherd
The Van. A. F. Nightengale
1:00 a.m. Every Friday: Morning Pray
er.
(H.C. 1st Friday.)
* GAMBOA
Bt Shaon'e Chares
Bav. Antale Ocha* S.
Peat* Mlgaei 4-333
Holy Communion.......... 10:30 sm.
Sunday School............. 1.00 pjn.
Youth Organizations 140 4k 4:00 pm.
Evening Prayer 4t Blbole
2nd it 4th Sunday ........... 7:30 pjn.
Women's Auxiliary........ 740 pjn.
2nd and 4th Thursday.
Morning Worship"...
Protestsnt Sun 15th NAV/iL DISTRICT
Morning Worship ......
Caihelle
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Ma............
Sunday Mrs.............
U. S. HOSPITAL
Sunday M.-iss ...........
COROZAL
Sunday Mas* ............
FORT r/oBBI
10:30
1:15
1:11
7:30
140
1:41
10:30
Dally Mur
Sunday Mar
,** 'dPngw:.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights. C.Z
627 Aneon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Height
Phone Balboa 1727
"Your Chorea away tram Boat*
with a welcome Ism friendly''
William a tteeby. Pasioi
Sunday School............. *40 a.m
Morning Worship ,......... 10:43 a.m
Bantlf Training Union .... 1:30 o.m
Evangelistic Same*........ 7:10 o.m
raver Meeting Wednesday 740 pjn
W\M S. Blbl* Study
huraday....................... 1 ajn.
Men's Brotherhood
(L*st Mnndav in mr-nthi 1:30 o.m
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Ave. at 12th Street
Cristobal, Canal Zone
Fred L. Jones, Missionary Pastor.
Sunday School.................. *:4I
Morning Worship ............... 10:41
i Baptist Training Union......... 6:30
livening Worship ............... 7:30
Wednesday Prayer Service ..... 740
Methodist
Trasa, METHODIST CHURCH
(British Conference!
Minister Wtliurm H. Armstrong
1:00 ajn. Morning Prayer and Sermon
440 p.m. Sunday School
I 440 Man'* Meeting.
Lf :]l o.m Evanlns Praver and Sermon
TBINIT faUCTHODISl CHUBCU
1th Street and Melendar Avenue.
He. Norman Pratt Minutes
Colon. RJ>
He Norman Pratt Minuter
[Sunday Service at 1:30 a.m. and 7:13
Sunday School for all age at 3
COCO SOUTO PLATSBED
Psator. Rev. Wm. J. Fina CM.
Sundsy Mas* ............... 7:43 sjn
Holy Dsy alas.............140 am
Sunday School ............. 4:43 a.m
Service Thursday nights ... 7:43 p.m
Cnnfawlna before Mass
CHURCH OF THE BOLT FAMIL
Margarita. C.Z.
Rev. William J. Finn, CM
MM*.............................'"
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCH
New Cristobal. 4th. O-St
Pastor, Rev. Vincent Ryan. CM.
Sunday Mames, 7. I 10:30 a.m.
Weekday Mass. 140 sm
Sat., 8:00 a.m.
Holy Day Masse 1:00 Ok 3:00 am.
Confessions. Rosary, nightly 7:00 p.m.
Sunday School after the 3 a.m Maaa.
Miraculous Medal Novena eervlee* -
Mon. 3:00 A 7:00 p.m
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat aftr
Mass.
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH
Bolivar Highway, Gatun, C.Z.
Pastor. Rev. Francis Lynch. CM
Sunday Mas. 8:00 am.
Weekday Masse*. Thura (40 a.m.
Sat 7:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mass, 740 ajn.
Miraculous Medal Novena aervlc
Mon. 7:13 p.m.
let Friday. Confession. Communion,
7:15 p.m.
Confession Sat (:30 1:00 p.m.
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun, Near Locks
Pastor, Rev. Franclr Lynch. CM.
Sunday Mass. 1:43 a.m.
Weekday Masses. Tues. Prl 1:00 a.m
Holy Day Mass. 1:00 am.
Mlraculou Medal Novan* service
Prl. 7:13 pjn.
Confession Sat. 1:13 100 pax
1st Sat Devotion every 1st Set after
Mas* _________
HOLT FAMILI CHURCH
LA BOCA
Bt Peter Church
Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley, Prlsst
4 a.inHoly Communion.
7 am.Choral Eucharist and Sermon.
10 aro,Morning Prayer and Church
School.
3 p.m.Holy Baptism.
7:3* pjn.Vi
Communion
7 a.m, Wednesdsy and Friday* a.m.,
Giria Friendly and 7 pm. Monday, 4
pro, Tuesday; Vespers nightly at 7,
cept Saturday Compline 740 p.m.
arpar* and
Tueadays and Thursdays,
F ......i.........., 7:30
isrMra.........3:00 and loo
ALBROOK. 41. FORCE BASE
Dally Mas* .................... 4:15
Sunday Manes .. 740, 7:43 and 11:43
Jewish
FORT CLAYTON
Saturday.................. 4:00
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday .......j.............. too
FORT KOHBE 1
,-Thurid*v "i.-"-"............. T*9
JWB. Balboa, C Z.
Prlday ........................ 7:30
ATLANTIC SIDE
Protestant
PORT DAVIS
Protestant Wc-rshir Service
PORT GlL!CK
Sunday School .............,
Morning Prrvlce ...........
COCO SOLO NAVAL
11:15
MABO ABITA
Bt Margaret a Cha
*DaL
tal.
Margarita Hospital.
The Rev. M. A. Cookson
Sunday School S *Jn. Evening Prayer
140 p.m.
,_ PALO SECO
Charck *f The He!/ Comforter
The Vert. A. P. Nightengale.
Every Mondap 140 a.m. Holy Com-
munion.
PARASO
Bav. D. A. Osborne
1:00 a.m. Holy Communion lad Sunday
1:10 a.m. Sunday School.
3:30 pjn. Evening Prayer: lad and 4th
Sundaya.
Monday: 740 p.m. Tauth Meeting.
Wednesday: 1:30 p.m Girls' Friendly
Society.
BED TANK
St James' Church
Bev. D. A. Osborne end
Rev. C. A. Cragwrll
SUNDAY, March lg
11 a.m. Holy Communion.
m. Sunday School.
Evensong, Rev. Fr.
STATION
Sunday School ................
Prot*tanl Wo.sl Ip Service.....
Catholic
FORT DAVIS
Dally Mas ..................
Sunday Maes................,
FORT GUT.ICK
Sunday Mass ,.................
FORT SHERMAN
Sundsy Mass .........,.,. 1140
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
Sunday Ms** .................. 1:00
Naval Hrtoital............
MM
FORT GULICK
Tueadsv ..................... 7:00
Thta was a very pecullsr deck
of cards," said Dick Kahn, "and
the king of clubs looked to me
like the king of spades. You
must admit my bidding Is quite
reasonable lf 1 hold the king of
spades Instead of the king of
clubs."
"True enough," I agreed. "But
that wai also a very peculiar
raise to two spades that your
partner gave you."
"That's also true," Dick ad-
milted. "I thought he had four
trumps for his raise, otherwise
I wouldn't have Jumped to four
spades."
Anyway, there he was in four
spades doubled a ridiculous
contract. Was he downhearted?
Of course he was. But Dick Kahn,
who holds the Masters Pair
Championship and about a dozen
other national titles, gave the
hand the old college try and
managed to make his ridiculous
contract.
West opened the king of hearts.
A trump would have settled de-
clarer's hash, but West didn't
dream of leading away from his
king.
Kahn ruffed with the deuce of
f:so'"P"le', cashed the top clubs, and
WILTON. N.H. (UP) Thi*
town of 1,95a population event-
ually may become a community
IIth n.n*tlvM' Records show
He was not saying that he *hat of 39 Wilton couples who
4:00
1:00
10:00
4:15
10:00
1:30
Christian Scientist
_ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCHES
Pint Church of Christ Scientist An**e
SM Aneon Boulevard
Sunday 1140: Wednesday 3:00
Sundav School 140 a.m.
3 p.n
7:30
D. B.
Read of Cocoll will preach sermon.
WEDNESDAY. March 1*
7:30 p.m. Stations of the Croa* Con.
firmatlon Class.
THURSDAY, Msrch 20
7:30 p.m. Choir Rehearsal.
[Monday
leetlng.
140 pjn. Weekly Prayer
EBENEZKB METHODIST CHURCH
Slver City. C.Z.
I Sunday Service S ajn. and 1:13 pjn.
Lnday School for all ages at 340 pjn
[Tuesday 7:3* Dm Prayer Meeting
I -Year lavttatteei Te Worship'
ble School .............. >:43 sm
orship ................... 1140 ajn
Training Union ............ 4:30 p.m
Worship ........,........7:30 pm
IPraver Meeting IThurs.) .. 7:30 Dm
irgarita. C.Z.
Willis
Seventh Day
Adventist
lay 11 uu a ii, rirst Third Wed-
_;TH-OAY
Weakly Services >n all Churehea,
as fallows:
Saturday Sabbath School 4:30 a.m.
avine Worship 1140 am Youth Meet-
440 o.i.
y Bible Lecture '30 pm Wed-
- Bible Studv and Prayer Ser-
JO pm.
Pacific He Pajuata Balnea
dish Churches B T Rankln. Dla-
Pastor
has Cabo Vet da. Ave J. P. d
___ Jamaica Society Hall: Chorrillo:
Is Abalo: I ueblo Nuevo: Balboa Chapel
Gaviln Bd Balboa (Saturday
nnly)
ft Spanish Church 4. B Cas-
_rPa<1or: Call* Daran
tuaboa n- Fritle* A A. Grlrrl*.
Her.
Atlantic Sid*
jlish Churches S F Clarke. DIs-
Pastor
hurches Coln English. Third Street:
kstobal English lrJth St. A Bolivar
,- Cristobal Spanish lath St A Bo-
Av*.
Pastor, Rev Vvllllam J Finn. CM
Sunday Masse*. 7 4* ISO am
Holy Day Mass. 640 a.m.
Mlraculou Medal Novena sanrle*
Mon. 7 40 p.m.
Instruction for adult Prt. 7 40 pm.
Confessions Sal 4:00. 140 A 7:00 to
1:00 pm
BT. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Colon, iota at Broadway
Pastor, Rev. J Raymond Maohat*. CM
Assistant Rev Robert Vlgnola. CM
Sunday, Masse*. 3:43 at 140 a.m
Weekday Mam. 1:43 am
Holy Day Mas***, 346 A 1:00 am
lit. Frl Masse, 3:43 A 14* a.m.
Communion, lot a.m
Baptism Sun.. 440 p.m.
Miraculous M-dal Novena sarvle**
Wed at 1:13 740 pjn.
Noven of the acred Heart Prl 7:13
pjn
Confession* bat 440, 140 pjn A
7:4 to 140 pm.
Sunday School, 1:00 pnt
Discussion Club Young man of Parian
Sun 3:00 pjn
Instruction* for adults seeking know-
ledge of the Catholic Church. Mon. A
Thura. at 7:13 pjn.
1st Sat Devotion very 1st Sat aftar
ST VINCENTS CHURCH
Sliver City. C.Z
Psstoi Rev. Raymond Lewis. CM
Sundsy Ma sea, 3:43 A 140 ora.
Weekday Mas*. 4:00 am
Holy Day Mimas 140 A 40 am
Sunday School. 11 00 am
Mlraculou Medal Novena service
rue*.. 740 pjn
Baptism- Sun 00 pjn
Confession Sat 340. S 40 o.m A 140
to 3:00 Dm
Instruction for adulta. Tues A Prl.
7 40 pm
1st Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat after
PANAMA CUT
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A. P. Nightengale, u.u. M.B.E.
and The Rev. RIU Reginald Atwell
Venerable Archdeacon
FOURTH SUNDAY IN LENT
4 00 a.m. Holy Communion The Bev.
D.B. Reed.
1:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist and Sermon
The Rev. L. B Shirley.
10:30 a.m. Church School.
7:00 p.m. Vespers and Sermon The
Ven. J.H. Townsend.
TUESDAY
3:00 p.m. Confirmation Instruction for
for Children.
WEDNESDAY
7:30 p.m. Evensong.
3:00 p.m. Con.irnMtion Instruction for
Adults.
FRIDAY
7:00 p.m. Stations of the C:
3:00 p.m. Choir Rehearsal.
SATURDAY
3:00 p.m. Junior Choir Rehearsal.
CHRIST CHURCH BY-THE-SEA
Episcopal
Colon, R. de P.
(Opposite Hotel Washington)
The Bev. Malnert J. Peterson, Rector
FOURTH SUNDAY IN LENT
1:30 a.m. Holy' Communion.
1:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist A Sermon on
the topic: "The Moral Law
Within."
104* a.m. Church School.
7:30 pjn. Solemn Evensong A Sermon
on the question: "TDo All Roads
Lead to Rome!"
TUESDAY
(Feast of the Annunciation)
1:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
WEDNESDAY
4:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
7 JO p.m. Litany A Sermon on "Man
The Unknown."
8 3* p.m. Class of Religion (Adult Con-
firmation Class).
THURSDAY
3:00 p.m. Guild of Prsyer.
FRIDAY
1:00 a.m. Children's Eucharist.
7:00 p.m. Stations of the Cross Ser-
mon on the question: "Is Di-
vorce the Answer to Marri.
ag*7"
SATURDAY
1440 am. Children' Confirmation Claas.
7:30 p.m. Compline and Meditation.
First Charck el Christ, mlentnt. Crtriehal
13th Street A Bolivar Highway
Sunday 11 00 a.m Wednesday 740 pre
Sunday School 140 a.m.
Christian Scleace Society, O salla
Civic Canter Building
Sunday 11 JO a.m. Pint A Third Wed
neaday 7:30 p.m.
Sunday Setxtl 14:11.
ruffed a club with dummy's eight
of spades. He returned to his
hand by ruffing a heart with the
five of spades and ruffed another
club with the dummy's nine of
spades.
Now he took the ace and king
of diamonds and ruffed a third
i;5e heart in his hand, this time with
the ace Of spades.
By this time he had rattled off
the first nine tricks, and the
queen of spades was still in dum-
my. West was down to his four
trumps.
Kahn now led his last club,
and West could not prBrent
dummy from making the tenth
trick with the queen of spades.
Lutheran
EEDEEMEX LUTHERAN CHURCH
The Charck of the Lutheran Hear*
II. T. Bernthal. Pastor
UO Balboa Road, Balboa.
Sunday School and Blbl* Clam t am..
Worship service 10:13 ajn,, "Come Thou
With Us and We Will Do Thee Good." A
friendly welcome waits all visitor* Pot-
luck upper second Sunday each month
1:30 p.m.. game night fourth Sunday
7:30 p.m. To* Service Canter, open Wed-
nesday through Sunday, extends ear-
dial welcome o II military nersonnel.
ATLANTIC SIDE
Service and Sunday School at Marga-
rita Hospital building every Sunday at
4 p.m. with the Rev. H. T. Bernthal of
Balboa in charge.
Holy Communion will be celebrated the
first Sunday of every month.
The public is cordially invited.
Salvation Army
Panama City. Call* 13 de Febrero
Services at 11 ajn. and 7 40 p.m (Mai-
or Wilson); Sunday School at 3 p.m.
La Boca: Service* at 11 am and 740
a.m. Sunday School at 3:30 pjn.
Red Tank: Service at 740 pjn. Sundav
School at 3:00 pjn.
Servlcea at........ n am A 740pro
Colon. Hth Street
Sunday School at ........... 340 pea
Colon. 3rd Street
Services at ...... H a.m. A J 40 pjn
hoped someday to find his faith had bables in 1951, none
Justified by events. |Jpr In the town. One reason is
He was saylne that he already itn,t Wilton has no hospital,
was. a transformed persona'
changed person.
He was saying that since
Christ had come mto his life, he
was living not only in this world
of human striving, but that his
life had taken on an eternal
quality, beyond the end of his-
tory.
In other words he says, what
the world seeks, the Christian
faith says Is already here. But
there Is a tremendous distinc-
tion between what the Christ
faith proclaims and what men
think they will find.
All men want release from in-
ner tension. AH men want to be
able to live hamoniously with
othes and yet get ahead In life.
All men want to feel that life is
worth living, and that they are
doihg what is worth doing.
AH men want to feel that
there Is some realistic way of
handling their past mistakes
and misdeeds which will clear
the decks for present action.
Everybody wants all these
thkigg. expressed in a variety of
manners. But how can the Chris-
tian faith really help them?
The Christian Gospel pro-
claims that not only have these
things already been made avail-
able, but that they are not ends
In themselves. If Jesus has come
Into our lives, we have become
the "servants of righteousness."
We have found that which
makes life worth livingnot that
which eliminates all our prob-
lems and gives us the peace df
effortless existence. When a man
Is free from sin, he is readv for
action. That Is the way Chris-
tianity works.
givei
.
If 52%
RED CROSS
Fl/VD
HOTELES WTERAMERICANO$r S.A.
(INTERAMERICAN HOTEL CORPORATION)
.e.?.' *h"r#h0!d" Hotel., Int.ram.nc.no.. 8.A.
4 1952. at two.th.rty in th. aft.rnoon in th. Saln
City, Panam, for th. following purposes-
a. Modify Artiol. eight of th. Article, of (nc0P.
poration;
b.
o.
d.
..
f.
Modify Articl. nine of th. ArticlM of Incor.
poration;
Modify Articl. eleven of th. by-laws-
Approve auditors' tat.rn.nt;
h.In,idVny th,r m>tt#r PrP,r|y br"i"t
befor. th. meeting;
Elect Director*.
Panam, March 21, 1952.
ROBERTO EISENMANN
Pro.id.nt
Veterans Dominate
US House, Senate
Sllvar City
rvlea at ................. IM p.m
Sundav School at........... 3:30 Din
Refreshment Day
Set For Tomorrow
At St. Peter's
Tomorrow, the fourth 8unday
in Lent, will be observed at St.
Peter's Church, La Boca, as Re-
freshment Sunday.
In this connection, a special
Bible-teaching service will be
conducted at evensong by the
Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley. It Is
taken from a series that have
been used In the diocese of Nor-
vlch, England.
Some of the Lenten restric-
tions In the services are lifted
on Refreshment Sunday. Holy
Communion and Sung Eucharist
are screduled for 6 and 7 a.m.,
respectively. The church chool
will meet after morning prayer
at 10.
Meditations from "Passion of
the King" have been added to
the Lenten services that are be-
ing held Monday through Fri-
day nights.
Cow Short-Changed
DROVE HILL, Ala. (UP) oi-
lle Smith, a farmer near here, be-
lieves his two-fauceted cow must
be the only one of her kind. The
cow Is equipped with only two
WASHINGTON, March (UP)
More than half the members of
the present Congress are ex-ser-
vlcemert, with veterans of World
War I outnumbering those of
World War II, 124-92 In the
House and 38-13 in the Senate.
Six members are veterans of
the Spanish-American War and
18 have served in both World
Wars.
Only one congressman, Sen.
Edward Martin (R-Pa.), has
served m all three wars.
The upper chamber boasts five
of the six 8panlsh-Amerlcan
War veteransSens. Martin, Tom
Connally (D-Tex.). Guy M. Gil-
lette (D-Ia.), Theodore F. Oreene
(D-R.I.), and Matthew M. Neely
(D-W. Va.i.
Rep. Roy O. Woodruff (R-
Mlch.i Is the Spanish-American
War veteran in the House. He
also served in World War I.
Nineteen states have two sen-
ators who are veterans and lg
have sent one ex-serviceman to
the upper chamber.
New Hampshire, New Mexico,
North Dakota, and Vermont have
no ex-servicemen in either house
of Congress.
PA. CLASSIFIEDS
United By Taxes
HOUSTON, Tex.,.March (UP)
Two men. waiting In a long line
at the courthouse to pay their
taxes, struck up a casual con-
versation.
When the first reached the tax
four. Smith said.
Jewish
Jewish Welfare Board. Bids, CS2-X. La
Soca Road. Balboa. C3. Rabbi Nathan
Wlfkln direetor.
Services on Frloa, ISO pirat
(See alao UaUnca of Jewish sehvtcw
index Posta Basa and Stallone i
Coiwreaauon Kol Sheantb Israel. Are
Cuba and 36th Street. Bella Vista
nlda .
Panam City Rabbi Harry A
Service on Friday. a.m
aferfeld
GATUN
OUR LADT OF GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa, C.Z
Pastar Hev Charlas Jacobs Cat
Sunday Maasaa. ItW < 10 am
Weekday Masses IM
Holy Day Usases 3:43 Miraculous Medal Novan servias -
rusa 7,-eo pa.
Seered Heart Novena aarvtea. FrL. IM
DJB
Confaarlans Sat 7*0 pax
1st Sat Devotion, ntTy ^ fct ,ftar|Tu.days
I. Geerse'i Church
Gatun, C.Z
Rev Snlnmnn N. Jacobs
1:43 a.m. Church School.
:43 a.m. Morning Prayer
10 00 em Holv Eucharist and Sermon
Tueadays:
I: ajn Hal Communion (Also Holy
Oaya and Saints Days.)
Wednesdays:
ID p.ra Cvanlna Prajrar
3 -00 o m St Vincent's Guild
I'M o.m Choir Rehearsal
Thursday
Chare* af St Msry The Virata
Archdeacon Waloock Priest In Charge
Morning Prayer ........ (43am
Holy Eucharist and gwruoei 7:30 a m
Church School ............ I at pm
Solemn Evensong ........ 4*0 Dm
Woaaan-a Auxiliary 3nd Mondan.
Order of St Vlncant Acolita Guild.
Vestry Meeting tai Thursdays.
Other Churches
And Services
BAHA'I CENTER
Apartment 1 Lux Building. 34tb Streei
Panam -Monday: Lectures and Dis-
cussion 3:30 OJB
Charca o Jasas Christ at Latter Da>
Rasar.i (Maesas.) Ralbas Cl
Sunday School SJ0 aja
Services 10:30 s.m
At JWB Armed Force Service Cental
or La Hoc Rned
Evening Service at 3 p.m at a placa
of meetln arinouncad at morning ser-
vice.
CHURCH OF CHKISl
SI Balboa Boadl Balboa
W. Harland Dilbeck. Evsntellst
Telephone l-MaS
____ SUTCDAV SERVICES
Bible Clase tor all age. ... to 00 a as
Preaching and Communion .. 10 45 a m
Preaching and Communion .. 7 ao o m
MIDWEEK SBBVICES
?"S* "^Sr* "ii- Wadnaaday ?.-*u pm
Ladle Bible Claa Thursday :43 o ra
CHURCH OF CHRUrr-Old Crtstaaau
SUNDAYS:
We meat tn the American Legion Hall
in front of the Cruobouae,
teats instead of the standard w'ndow. he told the clerk his
name. E. H. Melnke.
His new acquaintance quickly
asked. "Are you sure you got the
right tax notice?"
They checked and discovered
both had the same namesB. H.
Melnke. They had never met be-
fore.
Morning Worship 10:45 ajn
Visitor welcome
Ladle Blbl Study at Gatun
Phone Gatun 414 or Ft Gullck 9
CURUNDU PROTRRTAN1
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Chaplain William H Blalr
Sunday School ................ 3 43
Morning Worship................ 1100
Young People's Service ......... f:43
Evening Worship ............... 7:00
Prayer Meeting Thursday....... IM
Choir Practice. Wednaaday at
7:00 p.ra and Saturday tJS a an
OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH
St Raokael The Archangel
13th St Waal No I
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at I JO a.m.
Tuesdays Wednesday and Thursday
:.T0 am
Sacrament of Unction (Healing Ser-
vice i First Sunday of each month at
'JO om
Maaat Halrbet' Chrtattaa Charck
Panam B. F
Bt Bav T. da-naa. _
officiating
Morning devotlo
D D Bishop
Hdly Communion a,
Felina
wship WorshjQ at
Sunday School at .....,
Jivine Service t .....
Sermon at...........,
Holy Communion M ...
Mondays Boll crl and
jr meeting a .........
Wednesdays Evangelistic Ser-
ices at................
Fridays. Litan*. Fasting, and
Sermon from .............
.at) a m
3:30 am
11:00 a at
330 om.
TI om.
1:3 pm.
:30 om.
1:30 am.
New ads appear 777
Old ads disappear!!!
Reason..Quick Results!
IMPORTANT NEWS
m ^iiI"w0r-,r ** tMTTr ,'?rth ta,Frt*B ehsuiges that will impreve oar service.
t will be necessary ta '
following areas:
interrupt the electric current in all sectors af the
Piles Hurf You?
{iiI-./!ol.h.,r hour without trrln
Chinareld. Upon application Chlaanaia
tarts caching p. mlaerle. 1 ,,,', '
Raaaaaaln and Itching. 3. Heine ihri..'
-ore swollen tleau.eTs. H.'p. r'"'
^Irritated .bran.. .d.ll-.Vpi
Nervouaaaaa. Ask your Druawti t-~
Aak your Xsrugjmat fm
VISTA HERMOSA: 1st, tnd., 3rd., and 4th. Streets. Ricarda Miro and
Francisco riles streets between 1st. and 4th. Street. This interruption will take
place on Sunday, March 3rd 152. from 5:94 AJI. te : AM. During; the
SIS' *J: e,lectr,c rvice will also be interrupted in BELLA VISTA: Between
44th. East Street and Federico Boyd Avenue, including the following streets:
**. E*at- *5 E*8t- ** Colombia. Venesuela. East. 4 East and N East;
Via Espaa: between Via Belisario Porras. El Cangrejo. La Cresta, Campo Ale-
gre and Perejil; from 4:90 a.m. to !.:. a.m.
COMPAA panamea
DE FUERZA Y LUZ





PAGE FOUB
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY', MARCH M, 1B1
!


r


^AtaMafcia
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
SIGNALS MIXED
HUNTINGTON. W.. Va.
-A mlsup in signals between
Barboursville and Montgomery
high schools ruined a scheduled
basketball game between the
IFKKV-
THE CA8UAL APPROACH
LITTLE LIX
HOLLYWOOD (NEA)Behind England, France and Italy.- No schools. The game wasn't play-
Th. screen- Hollywood's chorus honeymoon, though, inslstsied. Montgomery had gone to
fs are'getting'Tbrtter shake Orouho.., The word's out that Barboursville and vice versa.
Ah\r^^
ii nuil- ii. oicuuii, ""-Frank unworried about whether
Peeev Gordon a shapely, chest-1 prize-fight yarn previously tag- the British will understand its
nut-haired high kicker, who's g*d "Decision. ( ^ |sianRy dialogue.
Jjeen dancing on NBCJs Comedyi ,.,.*-----. which Rex1 "The West End of London,"
Just like New
"The Four Poster,"
Jour" and "All Star Re*.1 r^^^*BT mfe* jL
*^.,. ,mrl.t on TV for Stanley Kramer, will be York t we', have an Amen-
Wjople see you. In pictures, you're ,ol,d b,d ln next vears 0sc*r
flash or a silhouette, part of .
The British couldn't
The worst thing about telling o
good story is that you'll have to
listen to several poor ones right
afterword. >nu
n overall effect. The individual
Director Michael Curtlz Is
J?i:.i w .hinkinr of ret- striving for a natural perform-
ing iSiFSJmESLm until anee from Will Rogers, Jr., for;
33Hvra TQBAflate to
SfrS*jS^ffWS BSfithe "ctinr
Two." "Little Egypt." and "8ing- You beT Rogers.
Ing In The Rain" at the studios,
Peggy's check would come to
$111.15. Her pay as a chorine In
the last Donald O'Connor TV
show was $150.

Esther Williams fans won't be
seeing her in a theater tank act,
not even during the last five
Vears of her MGM contract that
Rives her the right to travel
around with a portable swim-
ming pool, instead she will pro-
duce a large-scale water show,
as lavish as "The Ice Follies."

The Jane Wyman-Travls Klee-
reld romance has swung over to
the very serious side and Jane
has canceled her European vaca-
Paulette Goddard has the pol-
icemen in Spain chewing their
fineernalls She parades around
wearing her8 $100.000 collection waiter wno once
i-,.ic Th nnnziirer Bro- ro,e 0I Valentino.
Rhonda Fleming has instruct-
ed her agent to talk TV business
only If she's offered a 16-minute
singing program a la Dinah
Shore with "songs that people
like, gorgeous arrangements,
guest stars and the camera do-
ing all the work."
But It's a "Dear me, no!" an-
swer to guest-spot bait for
Rhonda, who says of her debut
with Abbott and Costello: r
"I did it to prove that I could
sing. So many people weren't
convinced that it was my own
voice in "The Connecticut Yan-
kee* and The Great Lover." They
were sure my voioe had been
dabbed in."

The stork's encircled an April
date on the calendar for the Don
Avallen. He's the Ciro's head-
waiter who once tested for the
?l JeW& Jnm ^ohnBBoles Is I The m o v i e version of the
&SEvfE Wnin fn "Bfbes in i Broadway hit. "Guys and Dolls,"
EEi ".m nanee John" TVI* s" another year away be-
singer and his family. lirEta the latest from Frank;
t t. n.knr tnrvt h wear- Loesser. who penned the music
SnStSST at the movie studios on her TV
program. For bigwigs screamed
when she appeared on television
In a gown designed by Elois Jen-
ssen ior her role In "We're Not
Married."

There's a buzz that the wild
game room in the Stewart Gran-
ger-Jean Simmons mansion cost
Granger $15.000. It's decorated
with the heads of lions, el-
ephants and rhinos bagged by
the actor.
*
Groucho Marx" leaves his high
teerch on the "You Bet Your
tlfe" show this summer to visit
mount wyi have first crack at-
the screen rights because of;
ownership of a Damon Runyon
story, which means Bob Hope
can have the starring.role If he.
wants it.
The London company of the
show opens this summer, with'
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on first mortages
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c. $1-00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
109 Central Ave. at
corner of T* Street
G. R. De ROUX
Manager.
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7th St.
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sab-Manager.
lOOtll
From 8:00 a.m to 12:30 p.m
SATURDAYS: from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
rnecKLBs and ms ntmms
He Hates Motion
BY MERRILL BLOS
'danc? PHO0fcY\]*'
TMAT5 THE SAMB-
AS standing up-
only WORSE/ +
tun oop
Family Tree
BY T. T. HAMLn
...Of EARLY MANS
PROBLEM, HIS
NEIGHBORS AN'
9TUFF.' HE'D NEVER J
SURVIVED IF HE
HADN'T BEEN
TOUGH.'
BOOTS ANT RER BUDDI
You Guessed It
BY EDGAR MARTN
*,
1952
RED CROSS
>FUAfD

The Chase National Bank
of the City of New York
I
Total resources over $5,1507,000,000.00
:
General Banking
PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH
We Specialize in Financing Imports and Exports
ftH.CROtV it'. LVOV MY
tfOWCBSt XONW. -t>\&rt*ttfeW WKTH WO WJOWO -NO VftSXtY- Ov
TjoMOto tvaawct to pass oovow
tO poSTOtNYV'-
vJov \S
vr
MV PROftPtCWOE
YOVM*2> PMCTNMfe MOST
NOt SUSPt-Ct -
OO YOL) MMft
SflMPVY. OY
SOUR TON\C
TOR 06.
WR.PjONCt-
CAPTAIN EASY
Cofaina Emerges
BY LESLIE TURNER
MHI8 WRLKEN. Planeteer
No Juice
B* RUSS WINTERBOTHAM
m
CAPTAIN
EASY. I
HAVE AN
APPOINTMENT
WITH SIMON
AIREO.
OPP HE PIPWT MENTION IT. BUT WON'T
YOU CCHAE IN?. SIMON SHOULD RETURN
SOON.
my eou seemep agtatep
BV A PHONE CAU. EARLIER.
AND LEW THE HOUE Ar*UE\
AGO. YOU MAY WAIT IN HJ-.t.
snjpy.
VIC FLINT
A Brother Plans
BY MICHAEL OTWALLEV
i:is( n.i.AS POP
Fishing for Trouble
BY AL VERB
OH, NO MB AINT,
BSNNY! ALft I'M
GONJNA TAKE CARE
OH BROTHER RAIL
(MR BOARDING HOI St
with
MAJOR HUUPLfe Dili OUK A
By J. R. WILLIAMS
BI'GS BUNNY
Good Investment
t. fuco maur i*
TMSgM^CAC
GQUPPSP WlTW
LOOK AT THAT
fOwBHOo*e;
HR*/ WIAlT/ I WANT
TO *HOW VOU
4KVECAL OTHER
EXCLUSIVE
N6VBR
NMNP,
POC, l'/v\

UG-AWK .'GREAT
CAE&AR,TWif3(SS^
SOU DOWNED,
THAT CM50LL
DI5C50SE TO
FOOL THE
BUNlkCO MftNl^ .
-"AR-
MAR/;
IT6 GRAND OPERA ALL.
RIGHT/ X FIGURED
GUMHORM MIGHT BE
CAGEY AMD HAUNT THE
HOTEL LOSSY"-* IF
HE HAD SPOTTED
ME, HE-D HAN/E
BEM HARDER.
TO CATCH THAisl
A 6AD-60UMC6
THROUGH
DEEP .
SHORT.'
YOU RATE A
Pf?IZE,TWlGGS!
VOU'V/E GOT
AM IMAGIN-
ATION mteS
THE GUYS z
WHO PAlMT
YE OOC&
CURL.V/
DON'T >XI
EVER6ET
WINPET
LIKE
OTHER
HOR$E$r
INE&
FOR HALL
OF FAME
THE lOLLER ,_,
nr'TJl


MTTTRDAT, MARCH 18, IMS
THE f AN AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1L* NEWSPAPER
racific S^ocietu

Bo, i7, &/L. D.l &L. ssm
<\
\>*
i
*
.)
Carmelita Nora Fong
Is New Arrival Here
Mr. and Mrs. Isidro Fong an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Carmelita Nora, on Saturday,
March IS In the San Fernando
Clinic.
Mrs. Fpng la the former Lily
Wong.
Canasta Tournament
Winners Announced
The winners of the Hamadan
Grotto canasta tourn amen',
which has bee played for the past
six Thursday evenings at the
Wlrz Memorial on Balboa Roan,
have been announced, following
the final round played March 20.
The championship was won by
Mrs. Maude Charles of Balboa;
2nd place, Mrs. Ruth L. Straus;
3rd place, Mr. O. Bendixon; and
4th place, Miss E. Frankel. High
score for the last Thursday even-
ing was made by Mrs. F. Kllp-
per of Balboa.
Chairman In charge o was Mr.
W. H. Morton, who was assisted
by Mrs. Edith Eppley, Mrs. Celia
Currle and Mr. C. Moore as
judges.
Vesper Services
At Cristobal V
To Feature Film
Vesper services will be con-
ducted by the Cristobal Union
Church Youth Fellowship to-
morrow at the Cristobal Armed
Services YMCA.
A sound film, entitled "The
First Easter," will be presented
to the public for the first time.
The film Is said to effectively
display the invisible presence of
Jesus Christ.
page m
i
MISS MARJOR1E HELEN MAPLES arrived by plane last Sat-
urday from Knoxvllle, Tenn., to make her home on the Canal
Zone with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. N. M. Newport of Balboa.
AMBA8SADOR WILEY IS HOST AT LUNCHEON
The Ambassador of the United States to Panama, John
Cooper Wiley, was host yesterday at a luncheon given at the
Embassy Residence on La Cresta In honor of Dr. and Mrs.
Edgar Mayer, who are visitors on the Isthmus and guests at
the Hotel El Panama.
Covers were laid for twenty.
Chilean Ambassador's Wife
Entertains
The wife of the Ambassador of
Chile to Panama, Mrs. Manuel
Hidalgo Plaza, was hostess to a
group of her friends on Wednes-
day at a buffet given at ,the Em-
bassy in farewell to Mrs. J. Leo-
poldo Romero, the wife of the
Vice-consul of the United States
In Panama.
Mrs. Romero left Thursday for
Texas, where she will visit with
relatives before Joining Mr. Ro-
mero at his new post In Ciudad
Juarez. Mexico.
French Minister And Family
6a il for Europe
The Minister of France to Pan-
ama and Ms. Guy Menant sailed
Thursday night for Europe a-
board the Vespucci, en route to
their new post in Paris, France.
They^Vere accompanied by
their daughter, Mrs. Simone
Menant de Raulin and her chil-
d-en. '
nle Stelner; Sherry Acker. Rob-
ert Lincoln, Trlsh Kocher, James
Barnes, Alfred and Phyllis. Chase.
Visitors Return To Panama
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fldanque,
Mr. and Mjs. H. B. Fldanque
and Mr. and Mrs. Felix Maduro
and their son, Larry Maduro, re-
turned recently to their homes
In Panama City after a vacation
spent at the Hotel Panamonte in
Boquete.
Installation Dance Is April 5
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks In Balboa will hold
a dance at their home on April
6 In celebration of the Installa-
tion of the new lodge officers for
1952-53.
Spring Festival Is April 19
The Cathedral of St. Luke will
hold Its second Spring Festival
April 19 In the gardens of the
Charles P. Morgan estate.
The organisations participat-
ing In the festival are the Tower
Club, the Morning Guild, the
Evening Guild, the Altar Guild,
the Cathedral Choir, the Church
School and the young People's
Fellowship.
Bridge Tournament Monday
Evening
The regular bridge tourna-
ment will be played Monday
evening at 7 In the card room of
the Hotel Tlvoli: All Interested
players are invited to attend and
play.
All are asked to be prompt.
who has but recently returned
from atrip to Tahiti.
Members and their guests are
Invited to attend.
Banquet Reservations
May Be Made
The formal biennial banquet
of the canal Zone branch of the
National League of American
Pen Women, for members and
their husbands, #111 be held
Tuesday evening in the Hotel
Tlvoli at 7 p.m.
Reservations may be made by
calling Mrs. Frank Raymond,
Panama 3-0023.
Officers, Airmen
Hear Orientation
Talk At Albrook
At two sessions of an Albrook
Air Force Base orientation meet-
ing held this morning in the
base theater for all officers and
airmen. Lt. Col. w. H. Price, as-
sistant director of Plans and Op-
erations for Caribbean Com-
mand, addressed the groups on
The Functions of the Caribbean
Command."
Albrook orientation meetings
are held on one Saturday each
month. A film touching on a
subject of world wide Interest is
usually shown also. The Armed
Forces film this morning was ti-
tled "Commvnism.
LITTLE L.IX
^tlantU *2$c
vae
h
W Witlm J fU-
&. 195, (aUmn- V*LpLma QmUm 379
MRS. NIEDERE COMPLIMENTED
WITH ST. PATRICK'S TEA
Mrs.'Elisabeth Niedere of Hastings, Minn., who has been
visiting her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
?1t Crlstobal, was honored at a St. Patrick's tea given
at the Hotel Washington by her daughter.
m
Salvadorean Minister
Leaves For Lima
Colonel Joaqun Valdes, the
Minister of El Salvador to Pana-
ma, left Thursday morning by
lane for his new post In Lima,
eru.
States Birth Announcement
Of Interest Here
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E.
Nazaremus of Baltimore. Mary-
land, announce the birth of a son
on March 14 in that city.
Mrs. Nazaremus Is the former
Dorothy Fltchett of Balboa. She
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel B. Fltchett ot Margarita.
Guests At Hotel El Panama
Mr. John K. Baxter, "Oldtlm-
er" of the Panama Canal, and
Mr. Floyd Miller, publisher of
the Daily Tribune of Royal Oak,
Mich., arrived on the Isthmus
Thursday and are guests at the
Hotel El Panama.
Caribbean Stamp Club
To Meet
All members of the Caribbean
Stamp Club are requested to at-
tend the regular meeting on
Monday evening at 7:30 In the
Balboa Y.M.C.A.
Country Pah- Next
Saturday Night
An od fashioned Country
Fair sponsored by the Pedro Mi-
guel Civic Council will be held
next Saturday at the ball park.
The fair will be open from 10
a.m. until early evening.
Those assisting In the fair will
include the Woman's Club, the
Fern Leaf Chapter No. 4, Order
of Eastern Star, the social club
of the Church of the Assump-
tion, the Auxiliary of the Union
Church, the Boy Scouts and the
Girl Scouta.
A fellow moy beo fina, upstand-
ing eititon, but rhot mokes no dif-
ference to a woxed floor.
The tea table was centered
with bougainvilla and the indi-
vidual tables held arrangements
of tropical flowers. Mrs. E. B.
White and Mrs. Edith Stoll pre-
sided at the tea and coffee serv-
ices.
Athletes Fool
DO Tour Slit Itnh Ml.,.. ._7
- your rt itoKT Miatw.'mTarL
crick, peal and hlt.d to bad thiy nearly
drlv. you era? Th. r| cauai f thlf
M u nI:J,.hl c,lle<1 Athlete'. Koot,
(Allpuftfa) Slntapor Itch, ate, la a
fiineua, farm or p:.rilte that burrow)
deep down In Ik* akin. Don'Tworry Mw
Nlxodarm. Thia gnat medicine -!<
.i.v. ..a a** mmeme H
r rht down through the akin and cata
5?.? ,h* r*.' c,u" ot W>m troubla.
mat a why Nfaedarm worka ao faat to
rlvy you aoft. amooth, liar akin vn
loot, faca or body. Alao great for eroteb
b'mSSJS; f" Cliher k,n ">'"
Bet Nlxodarm ir.-"- r <-? -'-t tortav.
Natural History Society
To Meet Wednesday
The Panama Canal 'Natural
History Society will meet Wed-
nesday at 8 p.m. at the Oorgas
Memorial Laboratory In Panama
City, where "Impressions, of Ta-
hiti and French Oceania" will
be given by Mr. Edwin F. Rtgby,
Secretary And Mrs. McMorris
Arrive Here
The Secretary of the United
States Embassy in Santiago, Chi-
le and Mrs. David S. McMorris
arrived on the Isthmus yesterday
and are the house guests of Lt.
Commander and Mrs. J. E.
Halnes of the Naval Reservation.
Mr. McMorris was a former
secretary of the United States
Embassy in Panama.
Fortnightly Bridge Club
Has Meeting
Mrs. William Black was hos-
tess to the members of the Fort-
nightly Bridge Club on Wednes-
day evening at her home in Pe-
dro Miguel.
The attending guests included
Mrs. Edward Schnake, Mrs.
Frank Bryan, Mrs. Lawrence
Adler, Mrs. Ethelyn Wood, Mrs.
Frank Gerchow, Mrs. Henry Lej.
sy and Mrs. Howland Howard.
Gordon Boswell
Celebrates Eighth Birthday
Master Gordon Boswell, son
of Mr. and Mrs. John G. Bos-
well of Balboa, was host to a
group of his young friends on
Friday evening at a supper par-
ty given at his home in celebra-
tion of his eighth birthday anni-
versary.
Those attending included Gor-
don's sisters, Lynn, Jean and
Deanna and Kathleen McCona-
ghy, Jean and Catherine Molv-
neaux; "Romle," Alan and John-
m****^
Rev. Pelln b Visitor Here
The Rev. Jesus Maria Pellin,
editor of "La Religion" and a dis-
tinguished Venezuelan priest, is
a visitor on the Isthmus to at-
tend the meeting of the board of
directors of the Inter-American
Press Association.
Monsignor Boland
Sails for SUtes
The Right Rev. Monsignor
John P. Boland of Buffalo, NY.,
sailed yesterday aboard the S.S.
Panama for New York after n
short vacation on the Isthmus as
the house guest of Mr. and ws.
Edward T. Klrchmler of Pedro
ICbruel.
Monsignor Bolind is the labor
priest for the 8tate of New York
and Is on the National Labor Re-
lations Mediation Board.
THREE HOUSES FOR
ONLY $20.00
In the Monumental Raffle
of the Panam Lions Club
Pro Colonias Infantiles
- to be held March 23.
DON'T FAIL TO GET
YOUR TICKET TODAY
Come in for one of our
new.flattering short cuts
to hair style beauty. He'll
love lt and ao will you.
Better make an appoint-
ment earlier.
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bldg.) Balboa
i
A VEkY
PRECIOUS PERFUME
DE
:otv
Distr.. -s: CIA. CYBN08, 8.A.
Telephone 2-1792
'rORAT
ON ME
OWN
MUDOER
FOR A
slop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be
"blessing h disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over* For Roux Oil Sham
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight! /
ROUX (ML
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution use only as directed
on label.
JULIO VOS
No. S -A* Street
Telephoa* 2-2t7l Panama
Services This Week
SPIRITUAL REVIVAL CAMPAIGN
SERVICES: Friday 7:J0 p.m.; Saturday 7:S0 p.m.;
Sunday 10:45 ajn. Ac 7:30 p.m.
Sfeaker Friday ft Saturday: Rev. W. H Beeby. Pa-tor,
First Baptist Church. Balboa Heights. C. Z.
'''' Sermon subjects:
,J^e. f.01*1 Folll o Fortunate Fool"-Luke 12:18-20.
Christ s Message at His Second Coming"Solomon 2:8-17.
Speaker, Sunday services: Rev. Fred L. Jones,
Missionary pastor, Atlantic Church.
Sunday Sermon subjects:
"Seven Reasons Why I Am a Baptist"
"A Campfire Meeting With Jesus"
The public cordially Invited to worship with us
in this series of week-end services.
THE ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Those Invited to meet the vis-
itor were: Mrs. H. E. Argue.
Mrs. C. S. Asbury. Mrs. R. E.
Cox, Mrs. W. T. Clute, Miss
Ruth Crozier, Miss Thora Bau-
blits. Mrs. M. F. Dunn, Mrs.
Mary Dunn, Mrs. W. F. Ed-
monds and her house guest, Mrs.
Irene Callow of Washington, D.
C, Mrs. C. D. DeLapp, Mrs.
Carlos E. Estrada, Mrs. O. M.
Engelke. Mrs. Mary L. Engelke.
Mrs. Julia Ooodenough Mrs.
T. P. Oibson. Mrs. R. F. Haln-
tag. Mrs. C. 8. Hardy, Mrs. O ,
Hayes, Miss Elsie Halliwell, Miss!Mr
Dorothy Henry
Godwin, Mrs.
and her house guest. ..
Cotter of Massachusetts: Mrs. A.
E. Jones. Miss Rosalie Jones,
Miss Dorothy Kern, Miss Flo-
rence Lamson.
Returned from Boquete
Mr. and Mrs. c. Osmond Kel
prizes were won by Mrs. Gilbert
Joudrey. Mrs. Mary Engelke and
Mrs. Jeannie Roder.
The other prizes went to Miss
Grace Williams, Mrs. Marilyn
Marsh and Mrs. Myrtle Souder,
who wou the white elephant
The next meeting will be held
at 7:30 p.m. April 17 in the Cria-
mi mu mis. u. UamOllfl Kei- ..wv ,,,. n^iu i, iii uic tra-
ly of Colon have returned from atob*' Masonic Temple, with MW.
fortnight's vacation spent at the June M*y Mrs Virginia Stark
Hotel Panamonte in Boquete
Picnic Supper Party
A no-host supper party was
held on the lawn of the residen-
ces of Mr. and Mrs
and Mrs. Margaret Hardy as coi
hostesses.
Informal Morning Coffee
j. Mrs. Henry Hotz was hostess
tea ui tr. ana Mrs. Caleb Cle- ,or *n '"formal morning coffe*
ment and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Nash and caTlata party at her Gatun
Thursday evening. The supper:residence Thursday,
was arranged by Mr. and Mrs Her guests were Mrs. Benjamin
Leon Egolf and Mr. and Mrs' Bondage, Mrs. Tracey Walt.
Nash. Mrs. Marcum, Mrs. A. J. Mets-
Those who participated were-!ge Mrs B- B rav. n Rev. and Mrs. J.W.L. Graham,Joh" Hotf
Mr. and Mrs. Caleb Clement The DrleM were WOn by **.
with Mary and Orrln; Mr and'Brundage- Mrs- Marcum and
Mrs. Fred Newhard with Carol ;Mrs- Metzger.
and Freddie: Mr. Fred Willough- rr
by with Bill. Ardls and Jackie- Morning Coffee Given
Mr. and Mrs. George Poole 8r by An*n,*ry Oroa
wre nauiweu, miss Mr. and Mrs. George Poole Jr"' Mrs' j08ePh Irving'i grOut of
iry,mMi2s Thelma with Chris and Kate; Mr 'and'ine atun nlon church Auxil-
' w- *-,HPWns Mrs. A. A. Albright with John- ''arv at church recently
i guest Miss K. c. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Harris |for the,r reifular meeting and
Mrs. J. G. Lusky. Mrs. C. P.
Maedl, Mrs. Marion Middle-
brook, Miss Francis Moomaw,
Mrs. W. O. McBrlde Mrs. P.
M. McHan. Mrs. R. W. Owen,
Mis. D. P. Sink, Mrs. E. B.
Turner, Miss Lenora Smith, Mrs.
D. A. Waddell, Miss Florence
Whlteslde, Mrs. Frank F. Will-
lams and Miss Mae Wold.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Harris.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Oraham
Mr. and Mrs. William Badders,
Mrs. Marie Oorman and Bever-
ly Miss Barbara ERolf. Andra
Lee Nash. Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Mauldm and Andra Lee Nash.
Bolvar Ave. at 12th St.
Cristbal. Canal Zone
La Importadora Selecta
COLON, R. P.
Bolivar Av. #7081 between 7th and 8th Street!
Telephone 271-L '
Is iflvattpr] to announce the opening of their
establishment where they have a big and as*
sorted ptock of shocmaking articles and up*
holstering materials in plastic and nylon
for the benefit of customers on the Atlantic
side, especially Canal Zone residents who
we inform that our prices are lower than
the Commissary prices for similar mate-
rials. You are cordially invited to visit our
tore.
Bon Voyage Luncheon
for Mrs. Cecil
Mrs. Wayne Cecil, who Is leav-
ing In the near future for a visit
with relatives in the States, was
honored with a luncheon and In-
dividual handkerchief shower
given Thursday bv Mrs. Don
Blalne and Mrs. Paul F. Davis
at the Davis residence at Fort
Shedman.
A nautical theme was used,
and the buffet table was center-
ed with a ship flanked by blue
tapers in silver holders. The
room was decorated with ar-
rangements of driftwood and
tropical flowers and the hand-
kerchiefs were placed among
these arrangements, where they
were retrieved by the honoree.
The other guests were: Mrs. R.
F. Alexander. Mrs. Eldon Mlt-
r-hel. Mrs. Margaret King, Mrs.
James Bowman. Mrs. Oustav'
Kamptner. Mrs. Henry Kenip-
oert. Mrs. Claire Wessel. Mrs.
Fred Little. Mrs. William Healy,
Mrs. Daniel Driscoll, Mrs. Ben
Roll. Mrs. Donald Beaver, Mrs.
Primus Bennett. Mrs. Jack Rad-
key and Mrs. Mary Thomason.
Bridge and canasta were play-
ed during the afternoon. Mrs.
Kemptner and Mrs. Mltchel won
the bridge prizes and Mrs. Little
and Mrs. Driscoll were the can-
asta winners.
Mrs. Mann Entertains
Mrs. Daulton Mann Sr. who
Is a guest at the Hotel Washing-1
ton, gave an informal dinner at!
the Hotel Washington Thursday'
evening.
Her guests were Mr. and Mrs.'
M. J. Baas, Mr. and Mrs. P. G.
Van Dam and Mr. and Mrs.
Daulton Mann, Jr.
morning coffee. Mrs. William
Badders and Mrs. Leon Egolf
were co-hostesses for the meet-
ing.
Mrs. Irving presided at the
business session, when plans
were made for a ham dinner t&
be given at the Gatun Masonic
Temle from 5 to 7 p.m. on
April 25.
The group decided to change
their meeting to 9 a.m. on the
third Wednesday of each month.
Brownie Troop Has PIv-TJp
Brownie Troop 32 of New Crls-
hrm,... *M Harm* were tobal met at the home of Mr.
fnr?ori^.W1^a*nUm.bfr soclal|Harry Seaman recently for their
unctions durttw their stay on regular meeting and "fly-up-
Bon Voyage Supper
for Mr. and Mrs. Harms
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Stokes
entertained with a buffet supper
at their home in the De Lesseps
Area Thursday to honor Mr. and
Mrs. Edward H. Harms, who
were recent guests at the Hotel
Washington.
Mr. and Mrs.
the Isthmus. They ailed Fridav
for New York.
Cristobal Star Club Meeting
Mrs. W. T. Jefferies and Mrs
William Hadarits were co-hos-
tesses for the monthlv meetine
of the Cristobal 8tar Club, which
was held at the Hadarits resi-
dence in New Cristobal Thursday
evening.
Mrs. Jef feries, the president,
welcomed two new members.
They were Mrs. M. E. Tomlln
and Mrs. CO. Derrick.
Following the business meeting
Two girls who left Brownies for
Scouting were Louise Allgaier
and Darcy Hause of Brownie
Troop 3 of California. They were
received by Mrs. R. E. Cox of
Girl Scout Troop 33.
The birthday anniversaries of
Louise, aged ten, Lillian Hlron,
aged nine and Virginia Hlrons.
aged eight, were celebrated by
the Brownie Troop and Girl
Scout Troop 33 .Each-of the hon-
orees received a Olrl Scout bar-
rette.
Mrs. Seaman was assisted bv
Mrs. E. F. McClelland. Mrs.
progressive bingo and other Walter Johnston^ Mrs. Andrew
games were played. The bingo| (Continued on Page SB)
To OUR FRIENDS and CLIENTS
of the Atlantic Side
We are pleased to announce our
appointment as Sub-Dealers
for the HILLMAN-MINX
(Delivery within a few days)
COLON MOTORS, INC.
10th
(Dodge Cr De Soto)
Street and 15th St. A Melndez

PARIS BAZAAR
Emilio Palomeras
COLON
WE ARE PROUD TO PRESENT
A GORGEOUS SELECTION OF
LADIES DRESSES
juat unpacked lovely crea-
tiona, in Cottons and Rayons!
Waahable COTTONS
$.95 9J. 11.95
A lovely selection of
SKIRTS
too!
AT OUR 10th
/fnnU>ekS
See our extensive stock of spe-
cially priced ladies* and men'*
watches, Choose from: Gruen,
Waltham, Aster, Cyma, Frenca
and other famous makes.
EASY TERMS
FROM $15.-
{
TAHITI
T H E
157 JEWELRY
entra
STORE


I*
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, MARCH it. lWf
,-rr -
' Li-
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I eave your Ad with one *>f our Agents or our Offices .<, No. 57 "H" tree Panama
No 12.170 Centra] Ave. Colon
Lewis Service
#4 Tlvoli Ave.Phone 2-3281. and
Morrison's
Fourth of July AvePhone 2-9441
FOR SALE
Household
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 west 12th 8treet
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Meiendez Ave.Phone 255 Coln
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Fia Phone 2-3199 "Zg^ffirS**** 8t"
90*
Minimum or 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
Pay Raises For Steelworkers
Deemed 'Unfair' By Industry
FOR SALEWestinghouse refriger-
ator 9 cu. rt., mahogany chiffonier,
vacuum cleaner and other items.
Phone Cristobal 3-1852.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator Westing-
house, 9 cu. ft. in service, two and
a half years. Dining chairs, kitchen
table enomel top. 0777 William-
son Place. Phone_2-3356._______
ALlTpRCELIN REFRIGERATOR;
Unit recently rebuilt. Either 25 or
60 cycles. Price SI00. Phone Gam-
boa _6-3^______________________
FOR SALE:Refrigerator, $100.00;
bamboo set. diningroom set with
-gJosses. $100.00. Elid Apts. Apt.
"No. 2, Peru Avenue No. 23;_____
FOR SALE iMISCELLANEOUS
Automobile
Position Offered
StITesma wanted
Fine-opportunity offered by Chrysler,
Plymouth. Fargo Dealer, experience
required. Essential submit written
application first to Heurtemott.
f> Arias Box 293. Ponomo.______
^Bilingual Panamanian with business
oBilify. Write apartado io*u,
I Panama, stoting age. education,
- angjerience and starting salary de-
sired. __ ______ .....____
WANTED: Experienced Stateside
Beauty Operatcr. Genell^ Bliss, Cc-
coli Beouty Shop. 4-55^________
WANTED American weiaen with eae-
culiva ability ciaitlt a ""'"
laree ttwt*. neneH"* amalaye
mni maatin, Hie ganara! euel.c.
taeelleat aaporfunity with harnea
far evarKemeii unlimtiee!. State
engeriente, af ei.4 lfWT.-S"
actee*. Write Aatrfta I IS.
Panam.________________
WANTED7^"Bookkeeper, male, ot
least 5 years experience, bilingud
for construction company. Write
;x 2036. Anccn. C. Z.
Service Personnal and Civilian
Government Employes
be safe
for your Automobile Financing
Iniiit on
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
Ne. 43 Autemebile Raw
Next door to the Firestone Building
also through your auto dealer
We save you money on
Financing and lnsurcr.ee
also direct loans on automobile
AGINCT DEHLINGEn
Phen. 3-4914 3-4915
Agencias Cosmos, Automobile Row
29. will solve your Auto buying or
selling Problem. Tel. Panom 2-
4721. Open all day on Soturdoys.
FOR SALE:1937 Ford Coupe. Foir
condition. 4 good tires, $125 or
best after. Call 3^2643._________
USED CARS
Trade Y.ur 014 Car
Far A Setter One
Larga Selection Of Makes
anal Models
All Recondieioned Like New!
CIVA. S. A.
Teur Pentiac-Cedilloc Dealer
Panama Tal. 2-0870
WANTEDCompetent and experien-
ced Spanish-English stenographer.
Panomonian citizen. Apply by let-
tar only, attoch picture and state
salary expected. Address reply to:
Secretario. Apartado 52. Ponomo.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Cholat In Lo Cumbre,
including odditionol half lot. Re-
quired $2,000.00 down ond as-
wume mortgage. For appointment
write C. C. Box 134, Psnomo.
FDR
SALE:Lots in Pueblo Nuevo,
"SI.00 per meter, at Rio Abajo $1.
^75, $2.00 and $2.25 per meter.
vHoll, Ancn Ave. No. 6. 2nd. floor.
FOR SALE: 194 Chevrolet
Stvlinc Deluxe. 4-door Se-
dan, new tlrea, neat cover,
perfect condition at Smoot
v Hunnicatt. S.A. lth
Street Central Ave.. Colon
I* Tel. S00.
More Comfort Wearing
FALSE TEETH
Here Is a pleasant way to overcome
loose piale discomfort FASTEETH, an
IrrjSroved powder, sprinkled on upper
and towei platea hold" them firmer so
thai thev feel more comfortable. No
BMrny, gooey, paftytaite or feel tar It'
aWtbie 'nonUdd)-Dcai^sourJae.
-peat* odor" (denture breath). Oat FAS-
TWTH today at any ru atara.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1939 with
radio; Chevrolet 1942. perfect
condition; Chevrolet 1948 sedan;
Plymouth 1948 sedan, both in
perfect condition; Pick-up Inter-
notional 1942, 1-2 ton; Pick up
Dodge 1942, 3-4 ton.
Before selling your cor, visit us
We pay the best prices, CASH.
TRADE INS ACCEPTED.
FINANCING AVAILABLE.
\ Eisenmon's Used Cors
Peru Avenue No. 8
Banide Iris Theatre
De vea tova a eWnfcms eweMeea?
Write Aleefceiir ajear
a 2031 Aaeaa. C S.
EASTER SPECIALS. Our finest $20
cream wave $15; our regular $15.
$12.50 and our $12,50 only $10.
Your permanent, a variation ot
the new Poodle, Gibson or heart
shaped cut, shampoo set etc. all
included. Genell Bliss Cocoli Shop.
4-557.
We buy old magazines and clean
rags. SABINO STUDIO, Rochet St.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous.
FOR SALE:1949 RCA Victor Con-
sole (60 cycle) with new VM 3-
speed record changer in good con-
dition. Also "Penfield" gas water
heater. 20 gal. copocity. Can be
seen ot "El Cangrejo" Calle "C",
No. 53, Moduro family, after 6.00
p. m.
FOR SALE: General Electric Refri-
gerators, washing machines, radio
receivers, mixers, toaster, woffle
irons and clocks
at
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
FOR SALE:Bulck 1950, black se-
danette, dynoflow, rodio, nylon
covers, excellent condition, duty
free. Call Cristobal 3-1547 even-
ings.
DODGE TRUCK, 1 1 -2 Ton, In prac^
tlcolly NEW condition. Has Power
Take-Off; good tires; two spor
wheels ond tires. An excellent buy
at $.750. Phone Gamboo 6-322.
FOR SALE:Pontioc. Hydromatic. 4
door, perfect condition. 1949 mo-
del but out 1950. Best cosh offer
takes it. 46th Street. No. 32. Pan-
oma.
1952 PONTIAC CAM
New Available Ear
IMMEDIATE DIRECT SHIPMENT
Ta The Co no I Zana
Why Buy Off-The-Floer
And Pay Morar
Sea Teur Pantiat eDaler Tedey!
CIVA. S. A.
Codillac-GMCPontioc
LESSONS
UNIVERSITY OF PANAMA
Spanish Classes for Americans. Six
weeks course in Beginners Spani'h
starts April 1st. Monday through
Thursday. 5:00 p. m. to 5:50 p. m.
Registration fee: $10.00. Registra-
tion now open.
FOR SALENew Stotes dresses. Pink
net and taffeta formal, size 15.
Light blue and aqua washable
short dresses, size 14. Bargains
Tel. 2-1353.
MOTHERS, for children's wear
Infants to 4 years visit IABY-
LANDIA NO. 40. 44th Street.
Bello Vista, Tel. 3-1259.
FOR.SALE: Vi ton trailer with cob,
good tires. No. 7 Peru Avenue.
Tel. 2-0406.
FOR SALE: DUPONT Paints and
varnishes
"Covers more oreo"
"Stoy on longer"
ot
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:One boot 14'5' beom V
3-8 bottom 1-4" tides plywood,
frailer and hitch. 5 h.p. Johnson,
inspected and licensed for four
people. All equipment, good condi-
tion $290.00. 8201-D, 6th. St.
Margarita, Cristobal 3-2407.
FOR SALE:Fairbonks Morse 5 HP
Kerosene engine. Also G. E. Gen-
erator 110 V.D.C. 3 3-4 K. W.
Belt drive. Box 57, Ancon.
FOR SALE:1-4 HP motors. 25 ond
60 cycles $10.00; 2 K P. 60 Cycle
$40.00; 3 HP 25 cycle $40.00; 5
HP 60 cycle. 3 phose $40.00.
1445-A Balboa 2-3630.
RESORTS
GENELL BLISS' Santa Clara
Heme. Overlooks ocean .sur-
rounded by shade trees, .private
steps to beach <2 min. walk!. Gas
range and refrigerator, .completely
furnished except linens, .accom-
modates 7. Barbecue, pin-pong,
putting green, croquet, horse shoes
etc. Call 4-557 days; 4-230
evenings.
Philliea. OceoruMe cottage. Sonto
Clara. Bo 435 Balboo. Phone
Ponomo -1877. Cmtobol 3-1673
Williams Sonto Cura Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frigidoire, Rock-
gas ranges.' Balboa 2-3050.
Gromlich's Santa Clara beoch-
cottoges. Electric ice boxes, goa
stoves, moderte rates. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
lUMMfcRUAL 7
PROFESSIONAL
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Chalet in Los Cumbres.
$100.00 per month. Unfurnished,
on two years contract. Write for
appointment to Box C C, Box 134
Panama.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con*
toct office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:To responsible person
2 bedroom apartment, livlng-dln-
irtgroom, kifcrhen, bathroom, mold's
room and garage. East 51st St.,
No. 20. Coll upstairs.
FOR RENT:Small furnished apart-
ment, suitable for English speaking
couple. 7036, 4th and Meiendez,
Colon.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Commerclol space
suitable for store or office. Jose
Feo. de la Ossa Ave. No. 36. Tel.
3-3404.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:By April 15, 2-3 bed-
rooms, completely furnished, run-
ning hot water, in nice district, by
responsible North Amerlcon couple.
Phone 3-4629.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:In Bella Visto, large
nicaiy furnished rooms. Kitchen
privileges. Mexico Avenue No. 69,
neor 43rd St. Phone 3-0553.
LEGAL NOTICE
eaUlfiTED STATES OP AMERICA
Canal Zana
UNITED STATES DISTBICT COUBT
FOR THE DISTRICT OF THE
CANAL ZONE
I Z Dfvieien ef lessee
W Viratau Pauidha. ^^
-a.
Bltttr T.erov Paularas.
Defendant
SbmtOKB-
I Caet Mo. SU1. Civil
Civil Docket IS
?. ACTION FOR DIVORCE
T6 lb* above-named defendant;
You ara hereby reaaired u> eor/esr
and snswer the romstaint filad in the
aba ve-an titled action within NINETY
days aftr the flret data ot p iblieatien.
In ease of Tour failure to ao aaaear
and answer, judsment will be taken
aaatiatt vou a; default far tea relief
demanded In the eoravlalnt,
WITNESS' the Honorable JoeeaR J.
entock, Judae. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, this March IS. 1S2.
C. T. McCersekk. Jr.
Clark
(UAL)
By Sir, e> la Pena
Chief Deaatr Clark
To Elmer I.Roy Pauldins:
The feresofai summons Is ecrted
nan. roo bv publication pursuant to
the order of the Honorable Joseph J.
Hancock. J.idte. United States District
Ceart for the District of the Canal Eeire.
dated Me- h 12. lt: an4 amerad and
filad in this action in the ffiea af the
Clerk af seid Unite* Ststes District
Oaetrt fo- the Division ef Balboa an
Match II, It*
C. T. McCerneJeb. Jr.
Clerk
ft Sara da la Tnu
Chief Depute Clark.
BARGAIN: 194 8 Buick
Special 2-door Sedan, two-
tone Breen, all new tires,
radio, seat covers, very
food condition. For sale at
Smoot y Hunnicutt, S.A.
16th Street Central Ave.,
Colon Tel. W.
Legal Notice
UNITED STATES OF AMIBICA
Canal Zone
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
FOR THE DISTRICT OF THE
CANAL ZONE
Ba*EVlMB)rBf ^fr !#
Violet A. Jemes,
Plaintiff
.
Lester W. Jamas,
Dsfandsnt
SUMMONS
fose Na. S4IS. Civil
Civil Docket IS
ACTION FOR DIVORCI
To the above-named defendant:
You are hereby required to appear
sn '. answer the romplelnt filed fa the
above-entitled action within thirty dare
after the first data af publication,
la aaaa of your failure to ao appear
and answer, judfment will ha taken
acainst yau by default for the relief
demsnded In the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Joseph J.
Hsncock. Judas. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, this March IS. 1B32.
C. T. McCerwikk, Jr.
Ckrrk
(SEAL)
By Lata E. Harrises*
Deputy Clark
To Lester Vf. Jamas:
The foresoinc summons fa eerved
upon you by publication pursuant to the
order ef the Honorable Joseph J. Han-
cock. Judse, United Sutes District
Court for the Dlstri.-t of the Canal tone,
dates' Msrrh 12. i"."." and enterad and
filad in this action in tha office of the
Clerk of ssd United States Dlstrtef
Ceurt far the Division af Balea* era
March 12. l-2^
C. T McCarmkk, Jr.
Clerk
By Lola E Harris
Deputy Clark
EOB SALE: IMS Chevrolet
tvManaster 4-door Serian,
perfect condition, new
paint-lob, 5-new tires, seat
eever. at Hmavot v Hinni-
-ethBct. SJL Hth Slreel Cen-
tral Ave.. Tel. Coln .
PRACTICALLT NEW MS
"heTrolet Stvline Deluxe,
?-door Sedan, new tires,
eat covers, eaav pavments.
For sale at Smoot v Hun-
nicutt, 8.A. 16th Street
Central Ave.. Coln Tel. EM.
1950 Roadmaster Riviera
with Radio. White Wall
Tires, very low mileare. for
ale at Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. ISth Street, Central
Ave. Coln. Tel. 800.
Legal Notice
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
CANAL ZONE
United State Diatrkt Ceurt Far The
District Of Tha Canal Zone
Division ef Balboa
William Wilbia, Jr.
Plaintiff
Baa Wilkln. >J_ .
Defendant
SUMMONS
Case Mo. 8411. Civil
Civil Docket IS
ACTION FOR DIV RCE
T tha ahOTe-nanied defendant:
You are hereby required to appear and
anawer tha oomplalnt filed in tha
above-entitled action within ninety day
after Data of First Publication.
In case of your fallara to ao appear
and anawer. Judcment will he taken
aeainst. you by default for the relief
demandad In the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Joseph J.
Hancock. Judae. United States DIstriot
Court for the District of tha Canal Zone,
this March 12- 1**2.
C. T. McCarmlck. Jr.
Clark
(SEAL)
Bjr Lola F Harrison
Deputy Clark
To Sua Wilkln:
Tha foreeeint* eummons as aerved
upon you by publication pursuant to
that order of the Honorable Joseph J.
Hancock. Judae, United Bute Dlatrict
Ceurt for the District of the Canal
Zana, dated March 10. 1SS2 and entered
aad filed tn this action In the office of
the Clark of aald United Mate DUtrict
Court for aha Division of Balboa on
March 10, ISM.
C. T. MeCarmich. Jr.
Ckerk
By Lela E.. Harrison
Deputy Clerk
WANTED:Tea cups and soucers,
"Hunting and Coaching" scene.
Royal Ooulton chino. Also Old
Leads Spray. Phone 2-1577 Bal-
boa,
We have everything:
to keep vouf Lwo
and (larden beautiful
during the dry season.
pool* wneeibarrowi
Hose inaecticiaeB
Fencing Fertilisers
Sprayers Weedkillers
Sprinklers Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling: Cement and Abattoir.
Bin-inr: Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 S-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
CUBl'OM BUIL1
SUpcever Iteaphorsterv
V.BIT OU SHOW-ROOM!
Alberto Sara
1. s>. de la Osas IT (.Aatemeolle Row)
tree Estimates neks m Delivery
Tel. B-4(2S IN l* h 7: p.m.
"A fine
Opportunity
to Learn
From
The Best"
Want to be
[the most at-
tractive
couple on the
'floor? Then
bring your favorite partner to
Harnett te Dunn NOW and
Improve your dancing togeth-
er. Modern rates use our
Budget plan fits payment*
to paydays. So come In today
and aave. Why miss the fun!
Balboa VMCA 2-23S at
Box lt> Balboa. Harpetl and Itaaa.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. tt Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 467
NEW YORK, March 22 (UP)
The steel Industry charged
today that wage Increases re-
commended by the Wage Stabi-
lization Board for its employes
were "unfair and unreasonable"
but agreed to reopen direct ne-
gotiations with the CIO United
Steelworkers next week.
The Industry leaders hinted
broadly that they will remand
price increases If the union wins
Its wage Increases.
Whatever the outcome of the
negotiations, the industry state-
ment said, "the steel companies
still firmly believe in the posi-
tion which they have expressed
from the beginning, that the
best interests of the public
would be served by no Increase
in wages and no increase In
prices."
The Industry has maintained
that it cannot afford to grant
any wage increases without
boosting Its prices. Clarence
Randall, president of Inland
Steel, said after an all-day meet-
ing of top executives of the In-
dustry that the wage increases
recommended by the WBB
would cost "more than $12 per
ton of steel."
Randall said the industry was
"solidly opposed" to granting
the steelworkers a union shop
as recommended by the WSB.
The proposal was a "long step
backward in the age old strug-
gle for Individual ireedom," he
said.
"It is inconceivable," Randall
said, "that the board could have
made recommendations less in
the public interest or more
disruptive of our economy."
He said the recommendations
would cost the steel companies
almost 30 cents an hour per em-
ploye in direct costs, 60 cents
an hour per employe in total
costs, and almost $1,000,000,000
A V&L?e
The WSB's recommendation
war for a 17 and V. cent hourly
pay boost for the 850,000 steel- <
workers. It proposal also called
for 6.1 cents more an hour lDi
increased shift differentials, va-
cation Day and the first holiday
pay ever enjoyed by men In the,
industry.
The union accepted the pro-|
posis and postponed until April
I Its threatened nationwide,
walkout. But, It warned it will
strike then If no agreement Is
reached with the Industry. The
union wants to start negotiat-
ing with the Industry Monday
in Washington and Pittsburgh,
using the WSB recommenda*
tlons as a base.
The union had demanded an
18 Is cent hourly raise, plus
fringe benefits which would
have brought) total union de-
mands to twice that ttgur*.
Industry spokesmen hinted
strongly that they Will reject
the board's recommendations
which are not binding on either
side unless they receive a
compensating price Increase.
Some officials feared the new
negotiations would bog down
over the price issue.
Economic Stabilizer Roger L.
Putnam, who will have a big
voice in determining the size
of the increase granted the In-
dustry, attended the New Vork
meeting with the steelmakers.
'The Industry said it needs
about a $9-a-ton price Increase
but was understood to be will-
ing to settle for about $4 or $6
a ton. Under the so-called
Capehart price formula. It Is
eligible for an Increase of only
$2.
Defense Mobilize Chales. E.
Wilson told President Truman
about a month ago that if steel
wages go up, prices will have to
rise also. Some other govern-
'ment officials have agreed the
' Industry could pay the Increase
out of present profits.
Industry.members of the wage
board, bitterly protested the re-
commendations of the public
| and labor members, and said
: they were "unfair and lneqult-
; able, and in terms of stabiliza-
tion are In serious disregard of
I the public Interest." _
Farmer Exonerated In Fatal
Shooting of Faithless Wife
WANTED:By American fomily un-
furnished house, 3 or 4 bedrooms,
spacious carden f possible. Elvin
Seibert, American Embassy. Tele-
phone 3-0010, Panama.
WANTED:Material control super-
visor moll experience and qualifi-
cations record to Box O, 'Balboa,
1949 BUICK Super 4-door
Sedan, with radio, Dyna-
flow, seat covers, 5 new
tires, back-up lights, ex-
cellent shape, for sale at
Smoot y Hunnicnft, S.A.
16th Street Central Ave
Coln Tel. 800.
BB.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued From Page FIVE)
Bleakley and the mothers of the
two girls flylng-up.
Elks Golf Tournament
Tomorrow
Members of the Cristobal Ca-
nal Zone Lodge No. 1542 BP.O.
E., will hold their golf tourna-
ment tomorrow at Brazos Brooks
Country Club.
A buffet luncheon will be serv-
ed at 12:30 p.m.. at $1.25 per
plate. For reservations call the
Elks Home, Dave Eberenz or W.
J. Dockery.
FOR RENT:
About 21,000 square ft.
floor space (700 square
feet suitable for cold stor-
age). COCA COLA BLOC.
15,134 Central Ave., Coln,
R. P. For particulars phone
No. 6. Coln, or 2-7050,
Panam.
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
Keys Left In Auto
Is Open Invitation
MOUND CITY, 111. March (UP)
George Martin, after an all-
day search, found his flat key
case when It dropped out of a
shoe as he prepared for bed.
"My feet usually hurt so badly
that I didn't pay any attention
when they hurt a little worse."
he explained, adding that he puts
his pocket belongings in his shoes
each night for safekeeping.
MARION, 8. C, March 22 (UP)
A Jury deliberated three
hours and 37 minutes today be-
fore declaring a 42-year-old Ma-
rlon County farmer free of all
blame in the pistol death of his
wife in a roadhouse last May 0.
Bar L. Smith testified he
meant to kill Julian Graham,
a Marion businessman, when he
fired six times- in the roadhouse
operated by Mrs. Edna Smith.
The six bullets ripped through
Mrs. Smith's body, and Graham
was also wounded.
An earlier trial last June
ended In a mistrial.
Testimony of illicit relations
between S6-year-old Mrs. Smith
and Graham was presented, Just
before the defense rested In the
two-dav trial.
Wlllard Hyman, an employe at
the roadhouse, testified he had
seen the thrice-married Mrs.
Smith and Graham In "im-
proper circumstances" about a
week before the shooting.
Smith said he fired when he
caught Graham "embracing'"
his wife.
Graham denied he had an af-
fair with Mrs. Smith.
Henry Legett. Jr., a son of
Mrs. Smith by an earlier mar-
riage, testified he found Smith
standing over Graham snapping
the empty pistol at Graham's
head. He said Smith then start-
-ed beating Graham with the
gun.
Legett said his mother was
lying on the floor, atUl alive, but
with six wounds. He and an-
other man took her to a hos-
pital, where she died.
Smith, spattered with blood,
surrendered to Marion police
and told them he had shot his
wife and Graham.
Graham was found in a ditch
near the roadhouse, nearly un-
conscious from loss of blood.
Evangelical Pastors
To Continue Council
Next Monday Night
The Evangelical Ministers of
Panama will continue their
council Monday night at the
Bethel Mission Church in Par-
que Lefevre, Elder W. H. Stewart
announced today.
Elder J. W. O'NBal. pastor of
the Nazarene Churches, will de-
liver the opening message on
Monday. Elders 8. C. Taylor and
C. U. Jarvls are scheduled t
preach on Tuesday and Wednes-
day nights and Rev. A. W.
Crooks will deliver the message
to wind up the council en
Thursday night.
The program for the closing
night Includes choral singing,
solos and testimonies.
FOR RENT
Space under 9-story apartment house. Under con-
struction Sn El Cangrejo; appropriate for Oentiat's or
Doctor's Clinic, teauty or Flower Shop. Can be built
to customer's desire.
I. L MADURO JR.
Tel. 2-2844
answer he call
01?.
1V!j2 RED CROSS FUND
FOB SALE: 1947 Buick 8u-
per 4-door Sedan. In verv
goad condition, easy pav-
ments at Smoot v Hunni-
cutt. S.A. ltte. Street Cen-
Avc Caln. Tal. 1*0.
IMC OLDKMOBILE 2-doar
Sedan. Hvdramatic trans-
mission, radio, seat covers,
food tires, excellent shape,
for sale at Smoot y Hunni-
cutt. S.A. ISth Street Cen.
tral Ave.. Caln. Tel. SOt.
1*0 RAT
ON ME
OWN
MUDDER
FOR*
FOR SALE: 14I OWs-
moblle 2-door Sedan, with
radio. Hvdramatic trans-
mission, seat covers, very
rood condition, easy pay-
ments at Smoot v Hunni-
cutt, S.A. 16th Street Cen-
tral Ave., (otan, Tei. Me.
257o DISCOUNT
on CASH SALES:
STEEL
NAILS
ELECTRIC TUBES
TOILETS
ZINC
FIR-TEX
AGENCIAS GLOBALES
121 Va Espaa Tel. 3-1503
v
FOR SALE: 1M Clserreiet
Deluxe aetasaB Coupe.
ery rood condition, i
seat covers, 5-new titea.
easy payments at Ban sat .
Hunnicutt, S.A. ISth Street
Central Ave., C*lss TeL
T
BARGAIN: UM aWick Spe-
cial 4-deor Sedan, with
radio. Dvnafla*. new seat
covers, excellent condition.
Fee sale at Smoot v Hunni-
cutt. 8.A. Hth Street Cea.
tral Ave. TeL Colea EM.


MTUtDAY, MARCH St, 195
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' ------------_J__i______^_._ ......,
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departure;
SIDE GLANCES
PAGE SET
By Calbroil
Radio Warbltr
HORIZONTAL ICUwi
1,9 Radio
warbler
.1) Ringworm
It Act
1* Mammal
15 Impregnated
Passage in the
brain
10 Memorandum
11 Quantity of
hemp fiber
13 Legal point
i of timber
Answer to Previous Puzzle
-''.v.(WB'-jigr.v,v>; s"i 'i
l '"anr-i.
WWIi J r~*T1*<;-"; M
''II:". i'3r!|VAy:^ in
II Ponders
II Ship record
M Phrygian
lunar god
31 Renovate
24 Fragments
Harem rooms *Indicate
Stuffs Hardens
3g>g> Buhan
20 Fasnion
2irrollc merrily S8He baa one of 41 Important
22 Hessian river
23 Nostril
24 Dam
23 God of love
32 Anxiety
Plunder
84 Compound
IM Screens
Hops' kiln
River in
Switzerland
Playing card
42 He is a radio
------aar
Cupidity
Range of
Rockies
41 Genus of
plants
M Employers
SI Telegraphers
Biblical name
VERTICAL
1 Yugoslav
leader
2 Preposition
3 Sewing
Implements
4 Eurasian herb
I Town in Texas
I Hail!
7Tearers
32 New York
village
the
following in
radio
35 More inferior
38 Community in
Ohio
SI Sloth
39 Palm fiber
40 Confess
Indian harvest
42 Bodies of
water
43 Genus of
shrubs
44 Department of
Prance
45 Guineas (ab.)
47 About
KNUTSEN LINE
Accepting passengers for
BUENAVENTURA, QUAYAQUIL,
CALLAO and VALPARAISO
by
R. "ANNA BAKKE"
SAILING MARCH 29th
(All rooms with private bath)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel. Cristbal 1781
Balboa 106S
Eisenhower Requests Advice
On Steps To Resign NA TO Job
PARIS, March 22 (UP).Gen. $7,900,000,000 United States for
Dwight D. Elsenhower was|sign aid program,
i understood today to have re- He was prepared to tell Wash-
quested advice on the steps ne-1 ington that tils chief opposes
cessary to resign his NATO Su- i any cuts In foreign spending
preme Command and return that would weaken the west's I
home to campaign for the Re- I antl-Communlst alliance,
ubllcan presidential nomination.! But Gruenther left Paris' Orly \
Observers here believed Eisen-1 Held amid speculation that [
hower may have requested his Elsenhower's decision on wheth-
T3-f
Aii**>
T. >%U.l P. Mf.
sap. 1M NSA tow, I
'You work for the people next door, tooI suppoee they
never quarrel or gossip about the neie-hbnrar'
er and when he will step down
from his NATO command to
enter politics will be communlc-
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Greal While? Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristobal
*8.S. Chirlauf ................................March 13
S.S. Qulriru ...............................March 30
. Handlist Refrigerate* Chilled and General Cars.
New York Service________
Arrives
Cristbal
S.S. Cape Ann
...........................March 23
Juntar ..................................March 85
S.S. Talanmnea .............................March 28
Sails from
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Tela. Hondura
-------------------,-----------------............
S.S. Chiriga! ................................March 25
S.S. Quirigna ......... ................ ......April 1
Cristobal
chief of staff, Oen, Alfred M.
Gruenther, who flew to Wash-
nlgton last night, to sound out
Pentagon opinion on procedures
clearing the way for his return; ated to Washington during the
| to the United States sometime Chief of Staff's visit,
between May IS and June 1. And It was considered most
It was pointed out that If probable he will Investigate for
Elsenhower does request release Elsenhower the procedures in-
froro his present command, hla'vlved in resigning the corn-
announcement cannot be long niand Eisenhower now holds,
delayed. He would have to make The appointment, the com-
hla Intentions known far enough mana and any resignation from
in advance of his Intended de- it are completely unprecedented,
parture date to permit the 14 j was pointed out here,
nations of the Atlantic Pact to' Eisenhower was selected for
the NATO post by 12 nations
and is supported by Greece and
Turkey which have come into
(Passenger Service Only)

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA S-SBM COLON U
" f .....
agree on his succssor.
Eisenhower conferred with
Gruenther before bidding himthe North Atlantic Treaty Or-
good-bye. ; ganlzatlon since.
For the record, Gruenther! The tricky questions Involved
said he has only one task in ln resignation are these:
hand for his Washington visit: i 1Would it be sufficient for
To testify before committees of j lm t0 request the United States
both Houses of Congress on the fense Department for release
I from his command?
2Should he ask President
Truman to relieve him?
S Is It necessary to ask the!
governments of all 14 member
nations for permission to step
out?
Gruenther la considered his
moat logical successor as NATO
commander If and when Elsen-
hower resigns.
Twin* Split Up
WORCESTER. Mass. (UP)
The 17-year-old Borjsaon twhis
have split up to Join up with
Uncle Sam. Gerald joined the
Marines while Gary Is In the Na-
vy.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 PU Me*
Presents
SHIP-SHORE
RADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22" 250* Kcs.
LISTENS FOR SHIPS
ON 2110 KCS. or 2174 KCS.
1200 to 0400 C.M.T.
TROPICAL RADIO TEL CO.
Saturday, March 22
P.M.
3:80McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
8:15Masterworks from France
B:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newareel UB.A.
8:15Bing Croaby Show
8:45Battle Reports (VOA)
9:00 HOO Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Having a Wonderful
Crime
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 A.M.Sign Off.
LUX
AIR-CONDITIONED
TOMORROW SUNDAY
from 9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
(Continuous Shows)
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED Hi ROYAL CHARTER IMS
[ Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREHJHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMRIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "LAGUNA"............................... March 28th
XL^SALAVERRY" .................^ \\. \ \ .R Sft
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. KINGSTON.
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M:y "REINA DEL PACIFICO'" H8.000 tons).. May 31st
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
8.S. "KENUTA" ................................March 25th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. 'HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
as. "OONGEDYK"............................. March 3pth
TO UK CONTINENT
S.S. "DIEMERDYK"............................April 4th
All sailing subject Ui change rltheat natiee
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.. Cristbal Tel. US4/5
FORD CO INC (PANAMAAve. Per #55 Tel. S-1257/g
rviiv cu. sue | BALBOATerm. Bid*. Tel. 2-1MS
Sunday, March 23
A.M.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
8:15Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:30Hymns of all Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OP
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the Tempo of Jazz
10:30Your American Music
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY
11:16The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
P.M.
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:0OThe Jo Stafford Show
1:15Special CIO Program
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00 Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00University Theater (VOA)1
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA) 1
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:45New Out of India (VOA>
8:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
8:15Show Time (VOA)
8:30U.N. Review (VOA)
9:00The Canterbury Tales
(BBC)
10:00 Hotel El Panama
10:30Time for Music (BBC)
11:00Sign Off!
Karnival of Komedies
and
Kolor Kartoons
18 Reels of Entertainment!
Featuring
Your Favorite Characters
1 *H rw,.
Or, net, wsw< >,
"There) thoy are nowjust keep on reading till they've,
paid for thair sodaal"
tierfoo It's Movietime TONIGHT!
Panama Cana/ cJnealers
Diablo Hts. 6:15 8:11
Virginia MATO
Dannie MORGAN
I'PAINTING THE CLOUDS.
WITH SUN8HINE"
8n. "Ha HL
I to The Sky
PEDRC MIGUEL Jamw STEWART Marlene DIETRICH
iaYK't'""NO HIGHWAY IN THE SKY
I'D RAT
ON ME
OWN
MU0DER
FOR*
TOM & JERRY
BUGS BUNNY
Porky Pig Little Lulu
DONALD DUCK
MIGHTY MOUSE
The 3 Stooges --Our Gang
WOODY WOODPECKER
ANDY PANDA POPEYE
PLUTO and mqny more!
AFTER 5:00 P. M.
(Shows 5:18, :5S, f:M p.m.)
"LA RONDE"
The famous French picture
about love (all kinds of it!)
FOB ADULTS ONLY!
GAMBOA
Jemes STEWART Marlene DIETRICH
MO HIGHWAY IN THE SKY
Sunsi^^l^AraK^UI, firm''
Joan EVANS a Melvyn DOUGLAS
"ON THE LOOSE"
Air-Conditioned
4:10 6:20 8:30
BALBOA
U&mlGmm to California!
A Greet Country for!
MARRYINQlj
:. i^ss
<^=v.
", #. y
tvo nueb.nd-hungry gsrls
eeekutg a futureforget,
oag a peatbravnag
MoUdaagtnl
M-G-M presents
WESTWARD
THE WOMEN
Robert'Taylor
Denise Dabcel
AN M C M FICTUKt
Opening THURSDAY!
.ALSO SHOWING SUlfpAir
ND ety.ND/.Vi
G A 1 U N Richard CONTE Julia ADAM3
"THE HOLLYWOOD STORY"
___^_^__^___ Sunday "SAMSON a DEULAM"
Margarita 6:15 7:55
, Randolph SCOTT
PhjrUle THAXTBR
"FORT WORTH
Technicolor I
uai):
Cristobal 6:15 8:1i
Clifton WEBB
Anne FRANCIS
"ELOPEMENT"

Aleo Showing
SUNDAY and MONDAY I
(NEA Telephoto)
LIKE FATHER. LIKE SON Sen. Robert Taft began his
thiee-day tour of New Hampshire by shaking hands with
rmiie. Tomignant In Concord. Tousingnant, a proof areas
operator, also shook hands with Taffg father, when the
latter sought the presidency In lSlt. Tovsingnant's greeting
seems to hae jlnxed both Tafts.
DISTRIBUTORS: CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
w.
BELLA WSTa4*{jS:,a-.j---
THE HIT EM FIRST HEROES WHO
SPEARHEAD THE WAY TO GLORY I
STEVE COCHRAN MARI ALDON
'THE" TANKS ARE
COMING",
LUX
An audacious.
world-wla
comedy of ee*l
Youll
Enjoy It.. I
"LA RONDE"
fin French)
with Danielle D.rrleux
Isa Miranda Slmonr SLffnant
Slmone Simon
CENTRAL
Robert MTTCHUM
Liaabeth SCOTT
Robert RYAN. In
THE RACKET
TROPICAL THE ATRE
Dennis MORGAN Virginia MATO
- Gene NELSON, in
"PAINTING THE CLOUDS WITH
SHUNSHINE"
CECILIA THEATRE
A Thrilling Adeventure That Sweeps The Burn-
ing Sands of The African Dwell... I
"SUNDOWN"
with Gen* Tierney George Sanders
Also: An Amazing Drama Filmed in The Heart
of Bengal Jungle I
'BEYOND BENGAL"
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air Condlttenea
A*COLOSSAL DOUBLE!
Ann Blyth David Ferrar. In
THE GOLDEN HORDE"
i In Technicolor i
e
Linda Darnell Stephen
McNally. ln
"THE LADY FATS OFF"
_r/yOL/_THfATr!JE_
Kirk Douglas, in
"BIG CARNIVAL*
John Barrymore. Jr., ln
"QUEBEC"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
A Great Double Program I
Jon Hall Mary Castle. In
"WHEN THE REDSKINS
RODE"
e
Edmond O'Brien
Elisabeth Scott. In
"TWO OF A KIND"
VICTORIA THEATRE
First 3 Chapters of
"Piratea o that High Sam"
- Algo. -
"Streets of Ghastt Town"
"DANGEROUS BLONDES"


THF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
KATCRDAT, MARCH M. Mil
PAGE BGWt ____ ----- ..**" ,-,-...... ,,, i, ..,
-~-----------......
Eddie Armistead Cops Motorbike Championship
-----------------------i ******____ ~~ r~ ~r~ ~~r~
Ray Magan In Roaring
Recovery Following Spill
Eddie Armisread, 17 years, 130 lbs. and about 40
broadsiding miles per hour, last night became Panam s
.first motorcycle speedway champion.
h the hottest contest since motorcycle racing ar-
rived as a sport on the Isthmus, he staved off a tearing
challenge by tall, experienced Ray Magan, who fell while
leading, lost half a lap, remounted and all but caught
Armistead on the last curve of the last lap of the final.
It was a superb piece of racing
on Maaan's part.
The Magan-Armistead duel
dominated the meeting. They
rode together in four race?, net-
-**d two wins and '
Ich.

1) Three of the six finalists
(Armistead. Fox and Sherry) are
still in high acribo], as also are;
Kraemer and Sherry.
2) Chief mechanic for victor
one trophy Armistead is his father, who had
. plenty to do when Eddie's clutch
When he fell. Masan was fur- came apart as he put in a few
ther ahead of Armistead than he practice laps immediately before
had been at any previous stage the racing,
of tVe meetine 3i All but two or the 15 ma-
But on a curve he hit a soft chues racing last night were
not"and tipped off. British made. British made
Before hi remounted Armis- BSA's took the three first places
tead had scorched past, and was in the final. -mn.-
half a Ian ahead, hotly pursued 4) The display of trick riding
by his fellow Balboa High School put on between by mem-
tudent Jerry Fox. bers of the Panama Motorcycle
The other four finalists also Association, riding weighty, or-
nassed Manan, but the tall young nate Harley-Davidsons.
der returned the compliment to New Panamanian M-meter
everyone but Armistead. In so track records established last viNJIiRY Yoai
rinlnV must have put up some of night, together with previous E&M Ht,u B yinj ukx yogi
the iasTestlap'tfmesof the night, record hollers, were: Berra, YanV* star backstop,;
Lap record ho der Bill Hidalgo One Lap: Hlil Hidalgo. 23.2 sec- leaves Miami Stadium in a;
also fell in the final, just as he onds Ray Magan. 25.21. wheelchair after he was hurl'
wns nlODinK inside Armistead on Four Laps: Ray Magan 1 min. on baseline in a game against
curve 39.8 sees. (Jerry Fox, 1.50). the Dodgers. Yogi suffered a
Hidalgo too, remounted, came' Eight Laps: Eddie Armlsteaa, sprained ligament and a rup-
ln fourth 3:12 (Ray Magan, 3:38.2). ..itured blood vessel just below
Under the Olympic Stadium Ten Laps: (Ray Magan, 4:06.5 tne rjgnt ankie and will be out
llel-ts before a good crowd, the (Ray Magan, 4:58". __. of action for a week.
Isthmian speedmen toppled ev- Fifteen Laps (new distance. (NEA Teiephoto)
er- 400-meter track record that Eddie Armistead. 6:30 I---------------------------------------------
h,T\^c\S^nTgntawa?so6m-e- hjof^^ uT^th^f rado. 5. Conneely failed to fin-
St'Vff "^"w^^rSneS ETHfi5% T5 S= Jgm >*htweight cc race
abv more confident and able, fance not raced last night eight laps i .Laurie Moulton
Falls were fewer, and there Riders and their machines in (BSA i 3^b l, Boh Leggett i BSA i
wa? less motor trouble than at ,t night's championship were: 3:57 2. Dan Kl^ iBSA) 4:07 3^
anv recent motorbike race meet- Eddie Armistead. BSA 500 cc. CHAMPIONSHIP FINAL (15
any Magan. BSA 500 cc; Jerry-laps>:
From the opening time trial, p0x. BSA 500 cc: Bill Hidalgo, -Armistead, 6 min. 30 sees,
lr which BUI Hidalgo on his Har- Harley-Davldson 1200 ; Nelson
lev-Davidson reaped the reward Kraemer, Harley-Davldson 700
for all his tuning work by shav- cc.; Artie Sherry BSA 6501 cc,
ing two seconds off Ray Magan's Domingo Hinds, Triumph 650 cc.
one-lap record, to the grand- Bob Conneely, Dot 200 cc; Leon
stan'i finish of the championship sharpenstein, BSA 500 cc; Saul
final the meeting was swift, Alvarado, BSA 650 cc.
si tooth and stirring. Results:
Under the leadership of Po de Time Trial (each rider com-
los Casares the organization of pieted one lap alone at maximum
the meeting was a craitsmanllke ^ed, the fastest fnu.r. e"tern|
lob of planning and timing. the trophy dash): Hidalgo 23/2
And the riders rose to the big gees., 1; Armistead, 23.4, 2; Shar-
occaslon. __ pensteln, 24.3, 3; Matar,.,24-0;
Leon Sharpenstein, on a BSA e0x,24.9; Kraemer, 26.6; Alvara-
which placed third in the 200- do, 25.8; Hinds, 26.0; Conneely,
"mile Daytona Beach race In 1950, 26.0; Sherry, 26.5.
cracked a piston in the trophy Trophy Dash (four laps':
dash, havine placed fourth in the iMagan, 1 min. 39.8 sees.
time trial, and was out for the 2Armistead. 1:41.1.
rest of the meeting. 3Hidalgo, 1:42.
Saul Alvarado, lone Panama-] Sharpenstein withdrew witn
nlan entrant, won his way to the motor trouble in the third lap.
semifinal, but did not have the, First Heat (eight laps): Hinds,
.racing experience to match the 3 min. 38.6 sees., 1; Alvi.rado,
Pomas........ 4
Ocelots........ I
Palomas........ 1
Conejos........
Macawa........ i
I, j-.V THEY STARTED: The starter's flag drops to send off the final of the first Panantimo-
___*___ i_____i____*.. %. .i ^1-,1-i n* nm *.ir*i*4 Dili Ui<-)lnv> niYtn r\lapprt it.n Fin flit*
torcvele speedway championship last nighl. From right. Bill Hidalgo, who placed 4th, Eddie
Arm*steert. 1c': P.-w M~~in, 2nd; Jerry Fox, 3rd; Domingo Hinds, 5th. Off the picture to tne
left was Artie Sherry, 6th,
2Magan, 6:30.3.
3Fox, 6:35.
4Hidalgo.
5Hinds.
6Sherry.

Pacific Twi-Loop
Playoff Series
Opens Tomorrow
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL
LEAGUE
HOW THEY FINISHED: Little Eddie Armistead, Panama's first motorbike speedway champion,
holds a trophy just about as big as himself. Flanking Armistead is Ray Magan (left), and
Jerry Fox (right) holding the trophies they w on for placing second and third respectively.
The trophies were presented by Capt. Luis Tovar (far left), private secretary to President AI-
cibiades Arosemena, on the president's behalf._______________________________________*__
(Straight Season Standings)
xpenence to i mm. ao.o -> .T ... Pi* ^*5 12:
flyaway form uncorKed by Ma- 3.43, 2; Conneely, 3:43. 3. Krae- Gibraltar Life.. It 6 .667
Sri Armistead, Fox and Hldal- mer'and Sherry fell. ^SSL." 4 ,, Si
.5o. Second Heat (eight laps): Ar- Balboa H, School 11 .389
conspicuous absentee was mlstead, 3:12, 1; Magan. 3:13Li; p;""c1ht L*.M
Choppy White, oft-time crowd-. Hidalgo, 3:15,3. Also started. Fox _.CSecond Half SUndjngs)
Choppy White, ott-time crowa- Hidalgo, 3:15,3.ais
nleasing victor at the Juan Fran- an(j snaipensteln.
TEAM
cCmetings~who was transiting Consolation Race (eight laps): J'boa Hi School.. 5
tte canal aboard the small craft Fox, 3:28, 1; Sherry 4:18 2. Balboa Brewers. .. 5
on which he is shortly to sail to Kraemer fell when he had only a ^?^ "'* 1; *
see his sister in Tahiti. < quarter of a lap to go to take Panam Merchante 3
It was a pity Choppy was not second place, and could not re-
able to see the climax of the mo-lStart his machine. Sherry, who-
Won Lost Pet. ^j?A
Atlantic
Pony League
ATLANTIC PONY LEAGUE
FINAL STANDINGS
FIRST BAL F
TEAM Won Lost
Buick............ 5 4
PitcherCroft. Losing Pitcher-
Crawford.
GAME OF MARCH 20
MRA 0 6 4 0 2 517
Buick 110 2 0 48
Home RunsAlbright, Home.
Along The Fairways
The annual elections for offi-
cers for the Brazos Brook Golf
Fastlich League Leaders
Battle To 2-2 Deadlock
THE STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
LOW
1.06*
Baseb.aH fans following the
teen-age league today were
treated to some rare baseball
when the Pumas and ocelots a-
galn tied two-all In their game
which was to have been the play-
off of a tie.
Hill, hurling for the Pumas,
was In good form striking out 11
men, issuing no walks and al-
lowing only one hita homer
blngoed out to left field in the
first frame by the Ocelot first
baseman Kugler.
The Ocelots scored again in the
fourth when Gray reached the
initial sack on a dropped third
-strike, stole second, went to third
when Salas fumbled a knock by
Black to short and crossed the
plate on a passed ball by Smith.
Although the Pumas were in
scoring position four different
times they were held effectively
until the last inning When Cicero
made a bad throw to first allow-
ing Laatz and Selcis to score.
Laatz, plnchhlttlng for Fulton,
took a walk, was singled to sec-
ond by Selcis and both men ad-
vanced on Fears' sacrifice. Caz-
orla batted to short when the
error which tied up the ball game
occurred. ,
Kirchmler, Ocelot twirier,
struckout five, gave up four
walks, while allowing four hits-
one a triple to center field by
Rlgby In the fourth Inning.
The box score: _____
Pumas AB It H PO A E
Salas, Pedro, ss 4 0 0 1 3 2
Cazorla, cf. 4 0 1 0 0 1
Hlll.p.....3 0 0 1 1 1
Smith, c .... 3 0 0 11 1 1
Rlgby, 3b .
Huff, lb .
Fulton, If .
Laatz, Vf. .
Selcis, 2b .
Fears, rf-lf .
. 3
. 3
. 1
. 0
. 3
. 1
1 1
0 0
.24 2 4 21 7 5
Ocelots AB R HPO A E
Olassburn, If. 3 0 0 1 1 0
Ocero, ss 3 0 0 2 4 2
Kugler, lb. 3 1 1 10 1 0
Gray, rf 3 1 0 1 0 0
Morris, 3b. 3 0 0 0 1 1
Black, 2b. 3 0 0 0 1 0
Fearon, cf. 3 0 0 0 0 o
Archie, c 3 0 0 6 1
Kirchmler, p. S 0 0 1 4 0
Totals......27 2 1 21 18 3
Score By Innings
Pumas 0 0 0 0 0 0 22
Ocelots 10 0 10 0 02
Runs Batted InKugler. Earn-
ed RunsOcelots 1. Left on Bas-
esOcelots 4, Pumas 7. Three
Base HitRigby. Home Run
Kugler. Stolen BasesCazorla 2,
Hill, Huff. Selcis. Passed Balls-
Smith 1, Archie 1. Struckout by-
Hill 11, Kirchmler 5. Base on
Balls offKirchmler 4. Double-
plyg_Glassburn to Archie, Cic-
ero (unassisted). UmpiresHln-
kle and Klernan. Time of Oame
1:30.
Shorty_League
The high flying Anc'on "Blue
Devils" of Coach Bob Morris will
play host to Balboa next Sa-
turday. Ancon will be striving to
maintain their undefeated rec-
ord while the Balboans will be
seeking their initial win in
league competition.
Gamboa will visit Diablo and
will be battling to stretch their
winning streak to four games.
Diablo is primed and ready for
the hard-hitting Gamboans and
would like to pull an upset.
Standings:
Won Lost Pet.
Ancon...... 0 1.000
onmboa .... 4 1 .800
Pedro Miguel t 3 .500
Diablo......1 4 .200
Balboa.....0 6 .000
4
4
4

rri.
JK < ......... B
ccc Shamrocks........ S
SECOND HALF
[333 TE*1
4
4
6
;able to see the climax of the mo- start his machine. Sherry, wno -. u piAYOP_ n CPo". .".'.".*" .7 .7 '.'. 4
torbike racing season which his! had fallen previously and was tND:HALF "-AYOFF GAMES ^hamrocta........ $
own efforts have done so much; m0re than two laps behtad, rode si isda\ (At Balboa stadium, STRAIGHT SEASON-
)to make a success. lout the course to take the piac- ~:n p.m.): I TEAM_ Won i^t
His Triumph was there, in the ing Kraemer had appeared to
hands of Domingo Hinds, but it have sewn up, and with it the Oibr^Har Life Insurance n.
did not produce the same dash, right to enter the final. Balboa High School.
Choppy used to coax from it. Semifinal (ten laps): Magan '^ ..*,- <..
Interesting angles on last 4:06.5, 1; Armistead. 4:07.5, 2 WEDNESDAY (At Balboa Sta-
.-nlght's meeting: -Hidalgo. 4:11, 3; Hind. 4; Alva- *jft g1^ gmt .
-w ""' Dlayed later in the week at Mt.
TEAM Won Lost Hope and will be announced lat-
MRA........... er
Home KUnSAlOrigni, nunie. ras mr wic >,. w.
Winning PitcherE. Smith. Los- Club during the 1952 term will
ing PitcherR. Smith. | be held tomorrow. Ballots may
There will be a game at Mount be deposited daring 8 a.m. and 5
Hope on Monday at 4:30 p.m. be-'p.m.
tween Buick and CPO. This ls(
one of the playoff games to de-. Candidates for president are
termine the winner of the first1 Gil Morland, Mervyn French and
half The other games will be i Charlie Wood. For vtee-presWent,
' Howard Flnnegan and Freddie
MRA .. ..........12
Buick............
CPO............
Shamrocks........ 6
6
9
9
12
Call lo,
"Black & White
your
Ajkiog for "Black & White" ibowt
knowledge of good whisky.
Every drop of this special Scotch whisky ia
distilled in Scotland: it ha< a flavour and
character all it* own.
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
BLACK WHITE
SCOTCH WHISKY
Final weeks of play:
GAME OF MARCH 17
Shamrocks 2 111 05
Buick 10 4 4 x9
Home RunsCuster, Favorite,
hortTstPc=s?edIOsecTnd halves KS*
in the history of the Pacific Twl- .Smith. Losing Pitchercuster.
light Baseball League will begin Rim nr Mitrw it
tomorrow afternoon at the Bal-! ,**" OF on oo 0 2 2
boa Stadium at 2:15. The winners 5?.**. n 2 2 5 0 x-8
of the first half, the Gibraltar
Balboa Brewers.
The playoffs for one of the
l.M.K.Ktat
1
Inin WM*r Di.ilUm
Ma Nal a c*. isa.
Distributor*: AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S.A.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tal. 2-2766
Life Insurancemen, will take on
the Balboa High School "Whiz
Kids." The winner of this con-
test will play the Balboa Brew-
ers Wednesday night.
Last Wednesday night the Bal-
boa High School lads, after their
arr"-'ng climb to the top to take
a half game advantage In first
place fo rthe first time this year,
could not come through in their
crucial game with the old timers
of the Panam Merchants as
Webb Hearn handcuffed them
with a no-hlt no-run perform-
ance.
With the standings all tied up,
the second half Is still wide open.
The Balboa Brewers are sitting
Siretty with every advantage on
heir side due to the bye they
drew at the special meeting last
night.
The Gibraltar Life Insurance-
men could make a clean sweep
by winning this second half
playoff to take both ends of the
schedule.
Should the Brewers on the
Balboa High School win the sec-
ond half playoff series, they will
still have to meet the Insurance
team in a best two out of three.
series for the Pacific Twilight |
Loop 1952 championship.
Fans should not miss the play-
off games as all three teams will
bo out in full strength for this
"do or die" series. If the games
Elayed for the past two weeks
ave been any indication of
what to expect, fans will have
their money's worth. All games
will be nine Inning affairs.
The Balboa High School base-
ball team wiU have their batting
practice at one 'dock tomorrow
It was annowBced by Coach BUI
Mums?.
Winning PitcherG. Wetzel.
Losing PitcherHodges.
GAME OF MARCH 19
CPO 0 0 10 12
Buick 113 1 10
Now Many Wear
FALSE TEETH
With Little Worry
Cat. talk, laugh or sneeze without fear
of Insecure false teeth dropping, "lipping
or wobbling. FASTErTH hold platea
firmer and more comfortably This pleas-
ant powder has no gummy, gooey, pasty
taste or feeling. Doesn't cause nausea,
ft's alkaline (non-acid I Check "plate
Odor" (denture breath!. Get FASTfiETH
lt any drug store.
Dans Dilemma !
Dan's pockets bad no silver
Unrng.
Pot some money be was pining!
rhen a P. A Want Ad be
signted
Home Run-Bazn. Winning q^ B0W he,g urnjml
rwuwr wmunm mux* thaw thou of any or** mm
Huldquist. For" secretary, Jim
Hoverson and Fred Melsinger.
tyotft
#*'
TNE WH0L1
WORLD .vri
WESTCLOX
QUALITY
DEPENOABItlTY
Soby Ian, fofnovt fitfie brofhor of
Weitdox Big Ban, licks away quietly;
but its chaerful alarm wakes you when
you want to got up thanks to its yoI-
mm, adjustable soft or loud ton*.
Comet in plain or luminous dial. The
popular Baby ten is on display with
other quolity-famous VVestdOK at your
retailer's. Se* the wide selection of
electric and spring alarms, electric
wall docks, pocket and wrist watches
by Westclox, today.
WESTCLOX
rsssmtt FoMsBy Htm of FlsTlsMpl>tes
UStSt. ssMs, B.s.*.e imn atok Os,LM.
sCCs*
RepreeentaUTe: UWU1JUMJ. EXPORT CORF.
Joe* Franelaeo de U Osea. Calle "Q- No .St!Panami City. Rep. da F.
CORP. UNrrXRRAL DC EXPORTACIN
No. Seat, Sth Street and Balboa. Coln R. P.
to
LONDON
EUROPE

NEW
YORK
to
LONDON
Overnight
Non-Slop
on the luxurious
Monarch
STRATOCRUISER
: B.O.A.C.
Takes Good Care Of You
Free advice and tnjormation
available on request from
low local Travel Agent
Qtitish Overseas
A'WHW C0|POI"tOB
20 rrvol.Ave.-Tel.2-2112
rW


BATT7RDAT, MARCH ti, 195
THE PANAMA AMEftlCAll ,W TVDEFlWDNT DA1L* rfcwBPAFEK
^--------t*---------- ..... ....."*-- i/ Doubleheader Scheduled In Atlantic Twi-League Tomorrow
favored. (NBA)
..?? 7 i tC me th ,?" ">? Thl. ii the time of
Eu r.l. Jf*J2S" i*"lbit.r' fv',"ow nBme of Carroll, came up with
trnVS?*0.*1 r2f 'f6 bi-,e races, tether with bet-
V.n.^Hk.K*/"!ver .0. h,lm- The er|y Williams line
if- 22k.ee" an1 OI,nti ,n Wor,d 8er replay with post-
time revisions not unlikely. Very little bettlnj on spring mes
here; considerable In Miami sector where roadway parolees
bet man to men, but big.

mJ!?ZX fub^? the NA ha wa|ved on the Braves' Bob Elliott
SXEPSw* he ia^ dlJdn.'t Brab h,m for th,rd base insurance
Bob Thomson, enshrined forever in the hearts of Polo Ground-
fifi., U nfTS be^a Pte Travnr there. Maybe Elliott's $30,000
salary sent Stoneham into the hesitation wait*. Speaking of
JUS"1, Sam Jethroe, seems to have found himself as an out-
fielder. Hasn't misjudged a fly ball all spring. Year ago down here
bushe"basket mlichlevous playmates presented him with a

-^L0I h? ,lnaUy.come ii01" Bo0* 0w. president of the
Knock the Favorite Down Club.. ."Primate was the first horse
IlC I thf DMby and wl" ** tlnt croM nlah line,
S2S? w ,M my ue,M Based on past performances surest
E*.. fu*?* yo0U.,ca,n,mak Just that. Still Primate ran some fine races at 2, Is better than
an empty stall, to win a cliche, and could do It in spite of Mr.
2?t '2lP?rt- '<*?.Whitney's Tom Fool will probably be the
winter book favorite, If there happens to be one.

i... Ft,?2? now .n the YwJkee. maybe aU clubs, will probably
?rt'SftiFct we8. e3i.cepl! }n>actual play- Thelr Bil'y Martln
fractured his ankje to be out six weeks minimum demonstrating
.8ll^'teehm ?fi lJ0!-,!?1 \i? U eMy- Mv sPikes hlt an obstruction
and I could hear the bones snap. If I'd been going full speed,
sliding naturally, the spikes would have cut through the ob-
struction and I would have been unhurt."

?v.8.?*. th.lni" yu f* this year's Florida weather Is
that it isn't as wretched as California's. Way things are going
they won't have to break up the Yankees; they'll take care of
the matter themselves. There's a shortage of carpenters, and
5 wom?er w,th "I *! PeP'e mending political fences. Head-
line: -Vermont Girl Takes Giant Slalom.'' Little early for the
fishing season. Isn't It? Finn McCool says: "This Is the da? the
breeds turn green with envy." T ne

*,hen F^e11 Blackwell. Cincinnati's buggy whip pitcher was
.hve kldnev removed, baseball writer Lou Smith, wonder-
5 now the operation might affect Ewell's future, consulted a
specialist The great man pondered the problem.. "Strange-
yJttlak,es a. dLffer,eJn^e wh^ k'dney it Is. If it's the left kld-
E.Vw etech B}0Uld,bf, neg lglble- If "' the right he'll never
h2 SEt t0 pUch agaln Btockwell Is still pitching. At times
!.rSS t&$"&*u ". Thto sprln8 especially impressive. It
was the right kidney that was removed.
CHS, Pabst
To Battle
For Top Spot
'SSSESmiliBr'
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
H8 ...... .. i t .ano
Pbrt...... 4 .428
TOMORROWS GAME
PABST vs. CHS (8)
Game Time: 1:3 p.m.
Ever since the beginning of the
second half of play, the Atlantic
Twilight League lead has been as
insecure as a broken bridge.
Practically every game played
this half has seen the lead
change hands, and again tomor-
row afternoon that possibility
exists.
CH8, at present enjoying a
half-game lead over Powell's and
a full game over the cellar dwell-
ing Pabst nine, will play a dou-
bleheader tomorrow against the
beermen. A double win for Pabst
would turn the tables on the high
flying High School lads and see
them replaced by their contend-
ers.
Twilight League fans, who were I
thrilled in the ten-inning battle
between Powell's and CH8 last
Thursday, a game that saw CHS
move out into first place, will be
in for an afternoon of hard-,
fought baseball.
Noel Gibson of Pabst and Art
Blades of CH8 will match tosses.
Both these pitchers will add pow-
er to their team's lineup in ad-
dition to serving up the "unhlt-
tables." For the nightcap CHS
coach Luke Palumbo has an-
nounced his starting pitcher will
be John Hatgl, with Tommy
Hughes standing by for relief
duty if the situation should call
for it.
No announcement has yet been
made as to whleh pitcher Pabst
will use for the aftermath but
the grandstand guessers are
placing their bets on Jack Pes-
eod to defend the Blue Ribbons'
pennant hopes. A double loss for
Pabst woula all but throw them
out of contention in the hot Twi-
light League battle.
In addition to the possibility of
a pitchers' duel developing in
33rd Wallops 764th AAA 24-2
To Keep PAFB L One-Game Leaf}

PANAMA ARMED FORCES
BASEBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS
Won Lost Pet.
33d Infantry .... 8
504th FA...... 7 1
45th Battalion.. ..6 2
370th EA8R.....6 3
Coco Solo......8 3
Albrook........4 4
Corozal........4 5
WSd AAA......8 8
764th AAA......3 8
Atlantic Sector. ..2 8
Special Troops.. ..2 6
West Bank......2 8
Signal. .... 2 7
1000
J75
.758
.637
.625
.500
.444
.375
.331
.250
.250
.250
.222
IJ^hitf.A.5K!?,?5W.V5r" *ho A,Jie *ynolds. Yankee pitcher who notched two no-run,
no-hitters last sesin, andIhii son.work out together at the World Champions' St. Petersburg, Fla.
training camp. Unlike his father, young Reynolds is s southpaw. (NEA)
won Lost men
Police............ 7 3
Sears............ 6 4
Lincoln Life........ 8 5
AFGE 14.......... 5 8
Elks 1414.......... I 8
Firemen.......... 2 8
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
Won Lost
Sears............ 5
Elks 1414.......... 4
Lincoln Life.......; j
Fo"e............ 3
AFGE 14.......... 2
Plremen.......... 2
YESTERDAY-IT RESULT
-Firemen 14, Police 1.
MONDAYS GAME
Elks vs. AFGE.
10. UmpiresLuser, 'Fran-
cis SoorerMead. Time of Game
1:15.
A*MED FORCES LITTLE
LEAGUE STANDINGS
both games, Twilight League I The Firemen, behind the tight
fans will have the opportunity four-hit pitching of mound ace
to see all three of the league's; Herby Schneider, upset the Po-
sluggers in action. Cristobal's lice yesterday 10 to 1.
battery of Hughes and Salter
should again be the scourge of
opposing pitchers.
Hughes, when not on hill duty,
TEAM-
Curundu.......... g
Caribbean Command!.' 4
Albrook......
SSL"** '*
bbo............ 2
Clayton.......... %
Free Swimming
Privileges To Be
Given (Z Children
Free swimming privileges, dur-
ing the Summer Recreation Pro.
gram, have been accorded to
Canal Zone school children who
possess water Safety Certif-
icates, It was announced today
Between the hours of 2 and 4
p.m., Monday through Friday,
this summer, children who have
... demonstrated their ability to
Won Lost handle themselves safely in wa-
THURSDAY'S RESULTS
Albrook 12, Clayton 11.
Kobbe 18, West Bank 4.
Cunrada 8, Caribbean Com-
mand 4.
will be pullln
in right fiel
down the fly balls
Talmadge Salter
Some of us who traveled the baseball beat when Ty Cobb
*L,S i"^" P.r,m,e are "m *tnnel y his ravings in Life. He talks
50 others with eouai dexterity, because the pattern of play was
get a ran at a time. Most astonishing though. Is Cobb's added
statement that Rossm.n "had a lot o? stuff between his ears "
If there was one faculty Rossman was not noted for it was his
mental voltage If Cobb meant concrete, to put It harshly we
understand. The question you hear on every-hand dwn hew
UH55 ?eaItb1 P">"IP**L Cobb mak* "* ridiculous a

Ben Hogan Is to get $85,000 plus a home for his five vears
wllTn,ievar^?nttrHaCt f Pr at tbe Palm Springs. Oafclu^ He'
nii rUt,2r^tfee tour,nament this year: The Makers, Na-
tWrwScWi6t5^tertn 8Chedu1'caUs f"thre K

"I VSwSta!,Vial,-!S",n,nf Ler the B,,,y Martl" accident
xmLSfk ISSSi 1? aMi WM 1 T5? Alhfook Flyboys moved In-
to 'hlrd place when they defeat-
ed the Clayton team by the slim
The Police drew first blood in margin of 12 to 11 Thursday aft-
the top of the second Inning with ernoon in the game at the Al-
one run on Sutherland's double, Dropk Little League park,
and Kielhofer's single but after I .The Flyboys won the game in
that they could do nothing with the last Inning when with two
".';B" f*"i *" ,"="' Schneider's slants as Herby shut: nen out, miscues by the Clayton
will be doing the receiving in thei them out the rest of the way, al-l team loaded the bases and Char-
first game, with Vernon Bryant, lowing only two hit sin the last U Oeffert smacked a double
a CHS junior being groomed for1 four innings. to center field to drive in the
a starting berth next year, call- The Smokies took the lead in winning run. Ronald Thrush was
lng the pitches in the second, the bottom of the third inning the winning pitcher. Willie
game. The third hitter, another scoring two runs on four walks, Thorpe, on the mound for Clav-
* a sacrifice and Don Terry's sin-; ton, was relieved in the fifth in-
gle. In the next Inning the Flre- phig by Mike Robinson, who re-
men pushed across seven runs on tired in favor of Frankle Robln-
slx hits. son in the sixth.
Little "Spike" McNall, second! Herman Wilkinson, Thorpe and
sacker of the Smokies struck the ("ankle Robinson were the lead-
most telling blow of the Inning tag batsmen for the Clayton
when, with the bases loaded, hei boys, each collecting three hits
unloaded a triple down the right I in four trips to the plate while
game. _
pitcher, Noel Gibson of Pabst,
will be guardian of first base
when his duties of pitching the
first game are over.
Game time, 1:30 p.m. for the
first game at Mt. Hope Stadium
NATIONAL DISTILLERS, S. 1
Panama, R. P.
. NOTICE OF MEETING
Tha stockholders of NATIONAL DISTILLERS S A
are'hereby notified that the annual meeting of stook^
holders w.li be held at th. principal office, of the Com-
An?i' {Sw*1 ?!*! Boyd;Rv.lt Highway on 2nd of
AprH, 1952, at 4:30 p.m., for the following purposes:
ai To read the minutes 0/ the hst meeting.
b) To elect or fe-ehtct Directors.
d To gamine and approve the balance theet,
profit, and foes statement and the report sub-
mitted to them by the Board 0/ Directors.
d) To constdet and act upon all or the matters
that the Board of Directors or each Director
Individually, or any stockholder may submit.
Panama, March 20. 1952
Expert Rifleman
Medal Awarded
To Balboa Lad
WASHINGTON, D. C. March
22John C. Schmidt, Jr. 14, son
of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Schmidt,
Balboa, has won the Expert
Rifleman Medal, It was announc-
ed here today by the National
Rifle Association.
Young Schmidt first took up
the target sport 10 months ago.
He has climbed steadily through
the 13 lower rankings, and with
one more step he will reach the
top in junior shooting, the Dis-
tinguished Rifleman rating.
He is a 9th grade student at
the Balboa High School, and he
is a member of the Balboa Gun
Club. Junior Division. Mr. N. E.
Dlllman is the club instructor.
WOTK: The neaMaf will be
f March ire, mt.
THE SECRETARY.
-kheiaers f reesH as
BASKETBALL
UNIFORMS
in the largest assortment
ever brought to Panam
Shirts
Panb
Jackets
'Converse' All Star
Canvas Shoes
Jfemsg
field line.
BobbyJCielhofer started on the
mound for the Coppers with Ed-
die Corrigan taking over in the
fifth Inning.
Schneider turned in a fine per-
formance, facing only 24 batters
over the six-inning route. Herby
gave up two hits in the second
when the Police scored their on-
ly run and then se the losers
down with only two hits the rest
of the way.
McNall pulled the fielding play
of the game when he dove at
Crook's drive between first and
second base and came up w|th
the ball to throw Crook out at
first in the sixth inning.
Donny Terry, 8mokle center-
fielder, collected three hits to
four trips to the plate and his
teammate "Unny" Llnfors was
right behind him pounding out
two hits in three trips.
Owen Sutherland with two for
four, Klelbofer with 'one for
Albrook s John Desloge fattened
nis batting average with three
for four, and Tommy Graham
garnered one for one.
Score by Innings:
Clayton 3 115 2 011
Albrook 0 2 0 3 3 412
Over at the Ford Kobbe dia-
mond the Kobbe nine trounced
the West Bank boys 18 to 4 in a
game which was called at the
3conclusion of the fourth Inning
r umpire-ln-chlef Sgt. Jim
eartzime as time had run out
P"t the fl:15 p.m. deadline. The
Kobbe lads lumped on West
Bank's moundsmen in the very
first inning to take a lead from
which they were never headed.
West Bank's B. Borup was re-
lieved on the mound by Rolando
Salva in the first inning, while
Willie Martines went the entire
distance for the winners.
Big gtins at bat for the Kobbe
ter may use the pools under the
supervision of the Schools Divi-
sion without charge.
To qualify for a certificate, a
swimmer must be able to swim
one lap face down, and one lap
on the back, across the pool
Other requirements are to tread
or float one minute; to Jump or
dive head first Into the poof to
bob, holding on to the edge of
the pool; and to Jump feet first
and recover to a front swimming
fiositlon. Arrangements to take
he safety test can be made with
the swimming instructor at the
local pool.
The pools where the free swim-
ming orlvileges will be available
are at Gatun, Silver City, Bal-
boa, Pedro Miguel and Gamboa.
E. D. White. Jr., president Of
the Canal Zone Recreation
Board, who made the announce-
ment, said that he had received
the information in a letter from
the Governor which was In reply
to a request by the board.
White said that this extension
of swimming privileges will pro-
vide an incentive for beginners
to become proficient in swlm-|
mlng.
The cooperation of the Schools
Division and the Civil Affairs
Director with the Recreation
Board is much appreciated
White said.
WEDNESDAY'S RFSI ITS
370th 6, Albrook 5.
45th H, Sp. Troops 9 (ten In-
nings).
Signal 4, West Bank 1.
Corosal 6, At. Sector 4.
903d 9, Coco Solo g.
33d 24, 784th 2.
The 33d Infantry gave proof
Wednesday afternoon that they
have no Intentions of allowing a
second division team to knock
them out of their grip on first
place In the second round of the
Panam Armed Forces Baseball
League. The Infantrymen blast-
ed the 784th AAA 24 to 2 for their
eighth straight win as they clos-
ed in on the second round cham-
pionship by maintaining their
one-game lead over the second-
place 504th Field Artillery Bat-
talion, recipient of the bye dur-
ing Wednesday* ball games.
Both teams have four games
remaining in the second round
with the champion gaining the
right to play the Albrook Flyers,
winners of the first round, In the
play-off series scheduled to open
on April 4.
Glancing at the schedule for
the remainder of the season, it
appears that the 504th must be
considered a strong contender
for the title with three of its
four remaining games against
second division clubs while the
Infantrymen must face three up-|
per bracket clubs during the
next two weeks of play. The 33d I
must play Albrook. Coco Solo,
Special Troops and the 45th Bat-i
talln while the 504th faces Cor-
ozal, the 903d, Signal and Coco!
Solo.
The 45th Battalion scored a 10'
to 9 victory in ten innings over.
Special Troops to remain In con-
tention for the title, only two
games off the pace. However,
they face the toughest part of
their schedule going into the fin-
al days. Opponents facing the
45th Include the 33d. Albrook, At-
lantic Sector and Coco Solo.
In other games played Wed-
nesday, the 903d AAA defeated
Coco Eolo 9-8. 81gnal got.^aefc
into the win column with a 4 to 1
verdict over West Bank, CbVoaal
downed Atlantic Sector 6 to 4.
and the 370th EA8R edged out
Albrook 8 to 5. ^* Y
The schedule for today calla
for Coco Solo at Signal. 504fn*at
Corosal, 903d at 370th, West
Bank at Special Troops. Atlanflo
Sector at 45th, Albrook at 33d,
and the 784th receiving the bye
By BEANS REARDON
24 Tears In National Leagae
NEW YORK, March 22 (NEA)
Q. What club leads the Nation-
al League m World Series vic-
tories?
A. St. Louis leads with six, fal-
lowed by the Giants with fear.
Q. What did Ty cobb. Bonus
Wagner and Babe Ruth afi re-
ceive in their first full seasons
in the big leagues?
A. Cobb received $2000, Wagner
$2100. and Ruth $3500.
Q. What was Dizzy Dean's
average for wins per season?
A. Jerome Henna Dean aver-
aged 24.2 victories a year, which
is better than the fonr modem-
era Hall of Famers cy Young,
Christy Mathewson, Walter John-
son and Grover Cleveland Alex-
ander.
Q. If Casey Stengel's Yankees
win the American League pen-
nant again this year, won't it be
a new record for winning the
flag consecutively?
A. No, but It will tie the Amer-
ican League mark set by them
under Joe McCarthy from MM
through 1939, and the four In a
row achieved by John J. Me-
Graw's Giants from 1921 through
1924 for a National League rec-
ord.
Capt. Hochstedler
Gets Hole-ln-One
Af Fort Amador
of
on
the
Captain E. L. Hochstedler
Albrook sank a hole-in-one
the 191 yard 10th hole at
Fort Amador Golf Course durln
the second round of the Panam
Armed Forces Golf Tournament
Wednesday. The Coco Solo Naval
Station Team moved into first
place In the tourney with a total
of 624.
Lieutenant Commander T. L
Aptelgulst of Coco Solo toured
the course in one over par. 73
while two other entrants, 2nd
Lieutenant L. R. Goodman. Spe-
cial Troops, and Captain D. Star.
TOROS
AT
LA MACARENA RING
in San Francisco Garden
SUNDAY Mar. 23 at 4:30 p.m.
Presenting the Gypsy Lady Torera
menaLmmm
iui i team were R. Stromberg Willie
three and Eddie Corrigan one for Martinez and Lance Douglas. I Si VffJ^/^^g
one were the only Coppers to Each had a perfect day at the \J3 52 oolt; S"! 74Three ver
connect safely off of Schneider, plate, collecting three for three \tSJSVmmS. we/ecarded y
Monday's game will find the and Jerry Conwell and Vernon''M-a,,0 ? 2a K01,^ 11SU Slg'
hlgh flying first place Sears nine18anders chirmed in with threel?ali ?nd ^apUln W. T. Eason,
taking on the AFGE team. Bill
Castleman will more than likely
go to the mound for the Union-
men with Tommy McKeown toe-
ing the rubber for the Catalog
Boys.
The box score:
Police AB R HPO A
Coln. 2b...... 3 0 0 1 1
P. Corrigan, rf .. 3 0 0 1 0
Barnes, c...... 2 0 0 5 0
Sutherland, u .. 3 1 2 0 3
Crook, cf...... 3 0 0 1 0
Kielhofer, p-lf ..30102
Pederson, 3b .... 2 0 0 2 1
E. Corrigan, If-p. 10 10 0
Priest, lb...... 2 0 0 5 0
Totals........23 ~1 ~4 15 8
of the ledger for the West Bank ,u, thlrteen teams entered in
boys, Brent Borup smacked om'S}?.,^"16"* continued play
over the left center fence ",rsday-at 8 *m- on the Fort
Score by innings:
West Bank 10 3 04
Kobbe 6 7 2 318
William D. Davis course. The,
final round was played Friday at
Fort Davis
The five top tesm totals at the
_____ -c mt wp i/cun wuui atone
_ The Curundu Councllmen de- ?_d._oi }*? "_;ond ^und Play
feated the Caribbean Comman- w"e- 2g ,S,'i\654: .Atla?-tlc
dos in the game at the Curondu ^"t.6-*. 33rd ,an7_ 34:
stadium, 8 to 4. This was one of' Albrook, 640. and 65th AAA, 653.
the most exciting games of the
FAN MAIL
Firemen AB R H PO
McNall, 2b .... 4 1 1 0
Llnfors, as .... 2 2 0
8chnelder, p.. .. 3 3 1 t
Scboch, c...... 1 1 1 7
Webb, lb...... 2 0 0
Terry, cf...... 4 1 3 0
Kintner. If .. .. l 1 0 1
Fundakowski, 3b. 3 0 0 0
Wallace, 3b .... 1 0 0 0
Chase, rf...... 3 1 1 0
season and could have meant a
deadlock between the two teams.
It was nip and tuck for the first _
three and one-half Innings with' Durham. N. C. (NEA). Dick
some brilliant fielding plays byroat. Duke's All-America Boy.
both squads. receives a heavy amount of fan
On the mound for the first time' mall, answered requests for plc-
for the Commandos was Jimmy tures from 30 states, Hawaii and
Snider whn tu-n/4 (-. -.-u*. -.-.-
Your Sports Headquarters
47 Central Avenue
Tel. 2-2504
Totals........24 10 9 18 6
Score By Innings
Police 010000 1 4 2
Firemen 0027 lx10 9 1
Winning Pitcher 8chnelder
(4-2). Losing PitcherKielhofer
A
1 Snider who turned in a credlta-
1 ble performance, but errors in
4 the fourth by Ms teammates aft-
0 er the first two batters had been
0 put out, netted the Councllmen
0, the game. Butch Franglon hurl-
01 ed for the Councllmen.
0 Balder with two hits In three
0 trips to the plate, and Tom Plt-
0 ma nwith three for four led the
- losers, while the Councilmen's
Jerry Curtis and Eddie Stoddard
each collected two for two.
Score by Innings:
Caribbean Command 300 0104
Curundu 400 40x8
pain.
^ MfcrtitW
**-*'. MUJ| ribvncr aieuiuici -------------------___-______
d-3i. Struckout bySchneider 7, REFLECTION CAUSES TANGLE
Kielhofer 3, Corrigan 1. Base on, BENNINGTON, Vt. (UP) A
Balls offSchneider 2, Kielhofer two-alarm fire was sounded and
6, Corrigan 2. Hit by Pitch
Kintner by Kielhofer. Hits and
Runs offKielhofer 9 and 9 In 4
innings; Corrigan 0 and'l in 1
Three Basa mt-McNaU. Two
traffic was snarled for an hour
because of a reflection, a man
pulled an alarm when he no-
ticed the reflection of an in-
cinerator fire in a window.
only all
ix drinks
sold
at
Yl
pnce
from 3 to 7 p.m.
EVERY DAY
The Boston Bar
AMINA ASSIS
From Syria Lebanon
MARIO
APOLO
from Ecuador
and
HERNANDO
ALSATEGUI
from Colombia


I



TWINBILL AT MT. HOPE TOMORROW
Army Engineers
fired From
'Smelliest' Job
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
Cost
US
NEW YORK, March 22 (UP)
__ The government's cost-of-
living index took its sharpest
drop since 1949 yesterday and
was matched by price slashes In
a wide range of consumer
goods.
Food prices led the decline,
both in the index and at the
corner store where the house-
wife loads her grocery cart.
Television set prices were cut
WASHINGTON, March 22 (UP)
Army Secretary Frank Pace
today relieved Army engineers in
charge of North African air base
construction and promised that
he will shut down the program
altogether if the shake-up does
not prove "adequate."
He made the promise in a let-
ter to the Senate Preparedness
Subcommittee whose chairman,
Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson (D-
Tex.) had demanded that tne
S455.000.000 program either be
'cleaned up or closed down
Pace advised the subcommit-
tee that the two top eng"1"" n
the job site have been relieved.
He also said that Brig. Gen.
Horvell E. Walsh has been as-
signed to a new engineer division
in the Mediterranean area and
will have general supervision of
the program.
At the same time. Pace out-
lined a program calling for re-
covery of funds improperly
spent, as a warning to con-
tractors to improve perform-
ance, improvement in audit
and procurement procedures
and plans for an imperial sur-
vey of the air base program
Pace's letter was delivered to
Johnson as the subcommittee
heard Col. Harry E. Reed chief
of the Army audit agency testify
that the air base construction
lob is the "smelliest- in his 35
years of Army experience.
Technicians Begin
Anti-Tuberculosis
Program In Chiripui
Nine Panamanian techni-
cains today began administer-
ing the tuberculin test in the
Province of Chiriqul as part of
the campaign against tubercu-
losis in Panama, initiated bv tne
Point Four Program in coopera-
tion with the Ministry of Labor
Social Welfare and Public
Health. m ,
The BCG (Baccllus Calmete-
Guerin vaccination began In
the Indian town of Tole, after
a series of conferences with the
Indian chieftains, who had to
be convinced of the Importance
of the campaign.
The technicians, under the
direction of Dr. J. D. Echevers,
have started the campaign in
the more remote towns of Chi-
riqul. to take advantage of the
dry season.
In the big cities and towns
where transportation facilities
are available, vaccination will
begin during the rainy season.
US Congress Shows
Kind-Hearted ness;
Admits Tina To US
WASHINGTON. March 22 (UP)
It required an act of Congress;
for Tina, a five-month-old Nor-'
weglan girl, to join her foster
family here.
She Is the new addition to the
familv of Rep. Lloyd M. Bentsen,
Jr., (D-Tex.i who started adop- .._,_ -..-
tion proceedings in Norway last leave this North Zeeland fish-
summer while on a vacation trip. | ing harbor next Tuesday aboard
When the congressman returned j two fishing cutters en route to
he found that the ""'""pglaniPeru.
quota had been exceeded for the I Thy will be settled in Peru
year. A senator Introduced a bill under plans of a new Danish-
to waive puota restrictions. Peruvian company.
The bill went through the i They will be followed by other
House and Senate m onlv two | Danish emigrants Including
davs and was promptly signed farmers.
by President Truman. Both fishermen and later on
Tina is the Bentsens' third | the farmers, hoped to be able
child. Joining sons Lloyd, seven to catch and raise food "more
and Lan. four whose wish for a rationally and at cheaper prices
baby sister led to the adoption. than in Denmark."
PatramaMericati
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1952
FIVE CENTS
Index
Of Living
Retail Prices
Drops,
Likewise
and wool and leather products | year ago and picnics are 25 per-
were down so far that the gov- cent cheaper,
ernment may lift price ceilings.
US Well Staffed
In Lands Abroad
WASHINGTON. March 22 (UP)
The United States maintains
almost five times as many per-
sons in 15 selected foreign coun-
tries as their respective govern-
ments send here.
In a State Department listing,
the size of the staffs of 15 of the
largest foreign embassies here
were compared with tr.' t of the
American embassies in those
countries. The findings Indica-
ted the growth of the world-wide
influence and responsibility of
the United States.
These countries were included
in the list: Argentina. Belgium,
Brazil, Canada. France. Germa-
ny Greece, India. Italy the Ne-
therlands. Pakistan, Philippines,
Spain, United Kingdom and the
TT C C T?
A partial breakdown shows
that today this country employs
10.609 persons in those 15 coun-
tries including those in colonial
possessions. Of that number,
foreigners make up more than
half of the U.S. overseas staff.
Americans total 4,995 or 48 per
cent, while non-nationals t
5,614 or 52 per cent.
In turn, the above foreign
countries employ 2.359 persons in
Washington, but unlike the Uni-
ted States, prefer to send their
own nationals to fill the embas-
sy staffs. U.S. citizens number
onlv 224 or just under 10 per cent
of the total.
In Moscow. Russian employes
at the American embassy out-
number American citizens 94 to
58 while in Washington the So-
viet employs no Americans and
129 of their own nationals.
Danish Fishermen
Emigrate To Peru
In Fishing Boats
HUNDE ST ENN, Denmark.
March 22 (UPi. Ten Danish
fishermen and their families
Hog prices continued to
drop and the American Meat
Institute said that pork cats
are now a big "bargain" at the
butcher shop.
Butter, in a tailspin since last
month, showed the most spec-
tacular decline after a period of
housewife resistance.
Retail butter prlcse were cut
another 2 to 4 cents a pound
yesterday, bringing the price of
top-grade butter at Chicago to
17 cents under the level of Feb.
29.
One big Chicago chain sold
93-score butter for 77 cents a
pound compared with 94 cents
last month.
The AMI said that beef prices
have declined less, but are four
to nine percent below a year
ago and are under OPS ceilings.
At New York the Emerson
Radio and Phonograph Corp.
slashed prices by more than
25 percent on some models of '
television sets. Price cuts
ranged from $20 to $100 and
included the firm's complete
line of 1952 sets.
Earlier General Electric cut
prices $20 to $90 on TV sets and
Muntz trimmed Its prices by $20
lo $30.
The government Index show-
ed a decline for the first time
since last July for the month
ended Feb. 15.
The drop of six-tenths of one
percent was the sharpest since
At New York large grade A,
eggs sold for 61 cents a dozen, December, 1949, but the decline
a six-year low. At Chicago the i of 2.1 percent in food prices was
- the biggest in more than three
years.
The new index meant an
automatic wage cut of a cent
hour for 1,150,000 railroad
workers, but did not affect
other workers whose wages are
tied to the cost of living.
price was cheaper, with large
eggs available at 56 cents a
dozen or less.
The American Meat Institute
said that prices on pork cuts an
are now seven to 30 percent
lower than they were a year
ago and are under Office of
Price Stabilization ceilings.
Skinned hams, for example.
The National Industrial con-
are 13 percent cheaper than a ference board at New York also
CHAMPION
EDDIE ARMISTEAD, slight
but swift, parades the track
(right) with the winner's flag
after becoming first speedway
champion of Panam at the
Olympic Stadium hurt night.
Eddie, a more or less beardless
lad, nonetheless nipped home
by a whisker ahead of experi-
enced Ray Magan, who staged
a desperate recovery after los-
ing half a lap when he fell
while leading.
Below, Armlstead (right) and
third place getter Jerry Fox,
hit the bend neck and neck at
somewhere over 40 mph. Fox
rode one of his best-ever races.
And the program as a whole
provided about the hottest
competition yet turned on by
Isthmian speedway riders.
reported that its consumer price
Index last month fell back to
the level of October, 1951, show-
ing the first sizeable drop since
early 1960.
Ants To Be Drafted
For Pesls Control
RIVERSIDE. Cal., March (UP)
A 3,000-year-old system of In-
sect control is under study here
at the University of California
experiment station. The system
is based on pest-eating ants.
Dr. Stanley E. Flanders Is plan-
ning tests on rearing of useful
ant colonies that can be moved
round as aplculturists do bees.
The colonies would be turned
loose on Insect Infestations in
fruits and grains.
It's not as simple as it sounds,
however.
The entomologist explained
that only some ante have the
right habits and it will take a lot
of careful study to leam to con-
trol them.
The common Argentine ant
that plagues California house-
holds with Its raids on the cake
drawer and Jelly cupboard won't
do. '
"Certain ants that are harvest-
ers or protect scale Insects and
aphids are harmful," Dr. Fland-
ers said. "We want to cultivate
only those that eat insects.
"Antij.were used by the Chi-
nese for control of citrus bugs
and caterpillars," the professor
said.
American GIs Lament Passing
Of Japanese Strip-Tease Shows
Chicago Trade Fair
To Boost Production
CHICAGO. March (UP) The
second Chicago International
trade fair Is scheduled for March
22-Aprll .
It promises to be the greatest
single non-governmental boon to
world civilian production In 1952.
the exposition's management
says.
Col. John N. Gage, executive
director of the fair, said his pre-
diction Is based on two factors:
a sharp decrease in Marshall ;d';rtJ~'considered a vast
Plan funds and the general re- ent on strlp techniques
storation of civilian production ?h Unlted sutes
..hu.nrf Kn nation stricken bv _. .._. -
TOKYO. March 22 (UP) Ja-
pan's most popular strip teasers
have made their final bow as the
Nissho troupe.
The management slyly admit-
ted, however, that It may
"squeeze in nude acts" again if
the new music programs lost
money.
Thousands of American GIs
and Japanese office workers
hope the proposed "music hall"
win always need financial boost-
ing.
When the Nissho manager an-
nounced closing of burlesque,
GIs sometime 80 per cent of
the former burlesque audience
pleaded for the show to go on
forever. -
They said It was a f me place to
kill time In the afternoon.
The act comprised
Million Dollar Fire
Sweeps Alaska Town
WRANOELL. Alaska, March 23
(UP) Fire from an exploding
troupe and travel to southeast hardware store furnace today
Asia destroyed half of this Alaska
The girls reported that their I ^f' "*h'n* J" *nd .cau*d
GI customers were more respon- ^T'ltT*^ Sift
sive than Japanese patrons. They
clapped more loudly and some-
times whistled.
One girl always Invited a cus-
tomer to come onstage to help n]
with her act. She said GIs were front buildings,
eager t walk tip to the platform About 100 per
000. One
slightly.
person was Injured
The bMBe was whipped by 30
mph winds, south over a four
block area, and levelled 21 water-
headed by queenly Kyoko Azu-
NOW

Delicious iced tea
mde INSTANTLY
to perfection!
MM NIW NMTIA WAY,
jww*. iwi MMUMfri 1 sm. w ww.
AMitUwtt.lm.Mtlm m W ftp.
lm. It i Inor-frak! Nan' aukes ffetiout,
fofkliaf * kr *t puck. No pM m
Tour DM f*ftr bwf. Thrifty, 100 Com bout
pan t~ No -~e T No, ni,?
** put/fa NES1 EA
(NEA Telephoto)
UP?OR DOWN? Dodle Smart, worker at Sen. Robert A.
Talt's campaign headquarters in Newark, NJ., ponders taking
down a picture of the candidate after his announcement tnat
he would withdraw from the Ne-v Jersey primary and close
his headquarters there. That he could withdraw was disputed
by state officials, who said his name would not be removed
from the ballot without a court order._________
achieved by nations stricken by
World War II.
Those countries, Gage said,
must now look to channels like
the fair to sell more of their pro-
ductions. Also, he said, interna-
tional business men are begin-
ning to realize that the U. S. de-
fense program Is taking much
out of this nation's civilian pro-
duction.
The first exposition attracted
exhibitors from 44 free nations,
25,000 buyers and a general at-
tendance of 250,000. Gage said.
Doug Arrives In Mississippi
To Press Anti-Truman Drive
ll >> KllClllg
JACK80N. Miss., March 22
(UP) Gen. Douglas MacAr-
thur comes to states' rights Dixie
today and the largest crowd in
Mississippi history Is expected
here to cheer his denunciation
of the Truman administration.
The outspoken military hero
who last year was deposed as
Far Eastern Commander by
President Truman will address a
loint session of the State Legis-
lature at 2 p.m. (C8T). His
speech has been billed as a
"State of the Union" address and
I is expected to continue the Mac-
Arthur campaign against the
Democratic Party and the Fair
Deal.
Accompanied by his wife, son
and an entourage of more than
two score aides, newspaper and
radio correspondents and friends,
MacArthur was to arrive here
from New York by chartered
plane at 11 a.m. He will head a
four-mile-long parade through
downtown Jackson to receive
the plaudits of a throng expect-
ed to number "mor ethan 100,-
000."
Hundreds of school children,
brought here In school buses at
state expense, will be to the
crowd as will 7500 of their
teachers assembled here for the
annual convention of the I
But the majority will be cotton
planters, hill farmers and oil and
cattlemen, all ardent States
Righters' and all Interested In
what the general has to say
about politics.
Political leaders here said the
visit has more than social signi-
ficance. They whispered Mac-
Arthur is attempting to woo
lng with the general's party will
be Mississippi's three living Con-
gressional Medal of Honor win-
ners Lt. Henry Comiskey. M-
Sgt. Hubert Lee. Sgt. John A.
Pittman and the parents of
the fourth, Pfc. Jack Hanaon.
The party will be luncheon
guests of Governor and Mrs.
White. They will feast on broiled
Mississippi chicken prepared by
The girls stripped fast and
made sure everybody had a
good look before they went
back into the wings.
Between acts they performed
opera, a cut-down final act of
Carmen.
Every day nearly 1500 custom-
ers kept the tills well-filled. The
monthly gross take was about 4,-
000,000 yen (more than $41.000.)
An edict from quarters high in
management level said burlesque
must go no matter how much
money lt makes. The Nissho clos-
ed down January 31.
The new "music hall" will open
about March 20. The manage-
ment hopes the show will make
money but lt ventures ho predic-
tions. The new program will
combine musical revue acts and
vaudeville.
Before August, 1949, when
strippers began performing, the
management produced a similar
variety program. It drew only a-
bout 30 or 40 customers a per-
formance .
The dismissed girls have made
their own plans for the future*-
Some will go to local burlesque
houses still open.
Others plan to form their own
but that Japanese men sat still,
preferring to watch.
Double Parkers Held
Liable For Damages
.CHICAGO, March 22 (UP) A
double-parker Is liable for dam-
ages if his car holds another car
girls,captive and inconveniences the
owner, according to the Com-
merce Clearing House. .
The organization, which dis-
seminates business and tax law
news, quoted a New York court
decision on double parking.
The judge likened the position
of the motorist to the "captive
audience" of a transit company.
Such audiences recently won
the right In court to be free of
commercial radio broadea s t a i
while traveling in public convey-,
anees.
About 100 persons, Including 40
from the town's only hotel fled
for their lives.
About 400 men, every able-
out to fight the fire and lt was
out to fight the fire and it was
reported almost under control.
Lew M. Williams, Jr.. co-editor
of the Wrangell Sentinel news-
papers said the damage would
reach $1,000,000.
He said that "better than half"
of the town was levelled.
Hot Tips
BOMBAY, March 2 (UP)
Screaming society racegoers
ran for cover today as a swarm
of angry bees attacked the
crowd at Bombay's swank race
track. "
Tagging the running field
was a certain well-named
horse, who came In last.
Its nameHoneybunch!
SUtes' Righters into the Repub-!a Negro parolee from Parchman
lican Party behind him. Those, penitentiary who said she never
rumors caused one newspaper | heard of MacArthur before yes-
editor to write editorially that|terday.
the general would be welcomed
"as a military hero but not as a
political spellbinder."
In accepting the Invitation
House Speaker Walter Sillers
will call the joint session to or-
der at 1:45 p.m., and after an
WALLA WALLA, Wash. (UP)
Sheriff J. R. Cummins had to
turn down a three-man delega-
tion that offered to serve a day
apiece so that their Jailed com-
panion's sentence would be fin-
ished.
here, "MacArthur described him- introduction by Gov. White,
MacArthur will speak at 2. The
address will be broadcast by
statewide and national networks.
self as a "States Rights' Repub-
lican ._
A National Guard howitzer
will boom a 17-gun salute and,
the 41st Army Band will play as^ At 4:30 p.m., the MacArthur
the general arrives, is greeted by, party accompanied by Lt. Gov.
Gov. Hugh L. White and tate and Mrs. CarroU Gartin will en-
dignitaries and reviews a high.plane for Natchez where they
school ROTC honor guard with will spend the
Maj. Gen. Pat Wilson, State Ad-
jutant General. Mrs. MacArthur
will be showered with gifts and
flowers from the United Daugh-
ters of the Confederacy.
Eleven bands will alternate
guests at the famed "Confeder-
ate tableaux and ball" which cli-
maxes the city's annual spring
pilgrimage. Tomorrow morning
they will tour some of the clty'r
old homes before flying to Little
HUB Will ll*w 'vu .*. ----- --.- ~ --
with "Dixie" and the "General's, Rock. Ark-to attend services in
March" as the procession rolls the church when
annual convention 01 tne KUB- mhicii mo mic ^^-"u .--_-...------- --
sisTlppl Sn Association, down broad Capitol Street. Rid-'was bapttoed as a boy.
TO MDOCI TOOT! MUY OTECTIVILY-
No other tooth paste, smmoniated
or regular, has been proved better
than vana!
y
I PANA TOOTH PASTE


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E5XXUMCUC_RYG3V3 INGEST_TIME 2012-08-21T15:54:10Z PACKAGE AA00010883_01421
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES