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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01428
 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: 1925-
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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01428
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
BRANIFF
AN
DAILY NEWgfttfTL*
Panama American
"Lei f fa people note the truth and tht country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
ScaoramsVO,
MWDI 1\ UlllSk>
Now. . 6 Years Old!
TiVF.NTY-SKVENIII YESF
PANAMA, R. P.. SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952
FIVE CENT
US Bests Reds In All Army Weapons
(NEA Telephoto)
TRANSFERRING THE LEAVINGS The $100,000 overlooked by three bandits who looted the
armored truck at right of $600,000 while the gu ards were drinking coffee In a Danvers, Maw.,
durg store Is transferred to another vehicle. The jobbery was the second largest In New
England history. ^^___^__
Anti-Tax Riots
Spread Further
Through Mexico
OAXftwk, Mexico, a
Funds Cut Won't
Slow Housing
Program - Vogel
_reh 28
(UP>3k* Several persons report-
edly were Injured In clashes to-
day with state governor Manuel
Mayoral Heredla's "private mi-
litia," as violent anti-tax riots
I spread in -Mexico.
Reports from Mlahuatlan 50
! milts south of here said several
residents were attacked by H-
redla's armed peasants after f\ta. "nartv
the militia entered the city to. narcia Monti
crush a "resistance movement"
, (NEA Telephoto i
WOUNDED SUSPECT Norman Vlele of Boston lies in pain
on front eat of car which he and his companion, Joseph
Ki-ney of Wobuin, Mass., stole in Winchester, Mass. The pair
were wounded by a State Trooper v/hen they tried to escape a
road block near Madbury, N.H. Both were armed. They were
believed connected with the $800,000 robbery in Danvers. Mass.,
but it turned out they had nothing to do with It.
The House Appropriations Com-
mittee recommendation that
Congress eliminate $3,000.000
from the Panama Canal Compa-
ny's housing project will have
"virtually no material affect on
the housing program here," ac-
cording to Col. Herbert D. Vo-
gel, Lt. Governor of the Panama
Canal.
Vogel said today that the hous-
ing contracts now In progress for
Fiscal year 1952 "will not be af-
fected at all," and that the only
possible reflection will be in Fis-
cal Year 1954.
Earlier it had been speculated
that any cut in the appropria-
tion requested for the Panama
canal Company would have an
Immediate effect on the exten-
sive housing program now under
full swing;.
Instead of making one large
contract in 1953, Vogel explained,
the Canal Company will await
further appropriations for work
to be done in 1954.
Court Asked To
Lift Interdiction
Against ArnuHo
He gave his assurance that
rentals would not go op nor be
reflected by the House recom-
mendation, if passed.
Vogel stated yesterday that,,
they would borrow from the {or.several hours, but released
$10.000,000 fund which was ac- mK "m,e ,t0 allow them to sail
Large Arms
Cache Seized
On RP Ship
NEW YORK, March 29 (UP)
U. 8. Customs today held 13,-
800 rounds of .38 calibre am-
munition seized aboard the Pa-
namanian freighter "Cali" In
this port.
Customs officials Interrogated
Panamanian, Colombian, Cuban
and Ecuadorean crew members
In a preliminary investigation.
Two were held for questioning
Collins And Pace
More Confident
Than Vandenberg
aboard the freighter when it
left for Barranqullla at 6 p.m.
yesterday.
Customs made the first find
of two cases of ammunition in
the engine room water tank.
Another cache was found in the
bilge cofferdam near the pro-
Besldes this amount, the ap-|'le:;d ,Lt!}Iid..lo.t,.w?s "
proprlatlon of $3.000,000 haV^,^ lZ*!F* fter-Pea*'
crued credit from the time of the
reorganization of the Panama-
Railroad Company.
Last year $3,000,000 was used,
and this year, Canal officials ex-
fect to completely cancel out the
und bv borrowing the remain-
ing $7,000,000.
been asked by* the Canal Com-
pany for general funds.
WASHINGTON, March 29 (UP) -United States
Secretory of the Army Frank Pace, Jr. and Army Chief of
Staff Gen. J. Lawton Collins, appearing before the House
Appropriations Committee, assured Congress that all
United States Army weapons, from sidearms to heavy
tanks and howitzers, are superior to Russia's weapons.
The two also reported important progress in Army
work on tactical atomic weapons for use against massed
enemy troops, and on aircraft rockets and guided missiles.
Pace and Collins gave their approve the full amounts re-
tesumony recently, and lt wasiquested by President Truman for
It was the largest such >*.^b,c hi heavily censored' the Navy and Air Force in his
above the rudder.
form today.
my iui kcuciu uiiio. seizure iri many years accord-1 , 'OUBy ...... ^ record-breaking $52,100,000.000
Voge revealed that Gov. New- ln to Customs i ,^ey appeared before the com. military budget for the next fls-
comer Is at present In Washing-
ton to attend the meeting Mon-1 be contlnued and tne
di? &*?f !*?. ItcU>ta of owners, Continental Shipping
the Canal Company.
Officials said th* mruiirv in m,.ttee ln suPPrt of the Army's cal year.
the inquiry will $14,000,200,000,000 spending bud-| The Air ftaee U slated to get
get for fiscal 1953, starting July, $20,700,000,000 and the Navy $13,-
lst- 200,000.000.
Corp. and the agent for the line,
Colombian ports.
A bid to lift the interdiction
barring former President Ar-
nulfo Arias from holding public
office was made yesterday by
Diego Garcia Monge, a lawyer
who belongs to Arias' Paname-
Howling Blizzard
Ties Up England
below the freezing mark, and the
mercury ln eastern Scandinavia
dropped to 24 degrees below zero.
LONDON March 29 (UP)
Winds up to 70 miles per hour
flushed a howling blizzard down
he English Channel today and
slowed shipping to a nearly com-
plete standstill.
-, The French cross-channel fer-
ry "Saint Germain" had to re-
main at sea 24 hours and at noon
gday was still unable to dock in
ver harbor to unload her pas-
sengers.
She was due to dock yesterday
afternoon, but 30-foot waves
lashing her deck kept her away
all night and all morning long.
All traffic between the South
Coast of England and French
channel ports was completely
stopped, and fishing lleetc :'-y- CALGARY. Alberta, Canada,
ed In port. March 29. (UP) Floods created
Gales blowing straight down I chaos today in several Alberta
from Russia drove a surprising towns after three days of warm
by rebellious taxpayers.
Eight persons, Including the
mayor of nearby TIacolula,
have been killed and 50 other
persons Injured since bloody
rioting flared up last week.
Vidal Rojas Martinez, pres-
ident of the Mlahuatlan citi-
zens' committee, said his group
would continue demonstrations
until Heredla has been fired.
Demonstration continued al-
though the controversial tax
which placed additional levies
on most commercial products
from refrigerators to beds
has been abolished, and Ma-
yoral Heredla has dismissed
four top state officials who
had a hand In drawing up
the tax program.
The sentiment against the
governor was kindled by dem-
onstrations, and bloodshed here
2L^JS"6"^' h Pread all the way to Mex-
Warmer Weather
Does Likewise'
In Alberta
ico City 250 miles north of
here.
Mobs of students have held
day and night rallies ln Mex-
ico City demanding Federal ac-
tion against Heredla. Some car-
ried signs reading "Kill Here-
dla!"
BALBOA TIDES
Sunday, March 3
High Low
6:51 am.............12:37 a.m.
7:02. p.m............ 12:53 p.m.
. requested the
Supreme Court 'to revoke the
Assembly sessions held last May
9, at which Aria* was Impeach-
ed, and May 25, when he was
banned from ever again hold-
ing public office.
The lawyer claims that both
sessions were held during a time
when the Assembly was In
recess. As proof be presented
copies of the minutes of those
sessions and a copy of the morn-
ing paper of May 10, 1951, which
contained the communique ln
which then Police Chief Jose A.
Remon and his subordinate
chiefs reiterated their support
| of the Arias regime.
Garcia Monge asked that the
resolutions approved at both
sessions be declared null and
void.
The lawyer argues that the
Assembly, when in recess, can
be called Into session only by
the President of the Republic.
French Leader
Still Reeling
V1NCENNES, March 29 (UP)
France's trout fishing sea-
son opened today, and French
President Vincent Auriol was
n the banks of the Risle
River shortly after dawn to
inaugurate the new season.
The Chief Executive eaaght
five fish in the first two
hours.
German Cops Think
Parcel Bomb PlotterCl -. -..
Hay ^^^^^^S
In War Massacre
7 s Navigation Co wouw .??* Robert L'wSlkes noted Emphasizing that he spoke
Questioned Th"PaV nr-r^tSi01*.' Congress hftd Deen getting! from "facts," Vandenbfig said
KeerL United StatM anrt lfb'SCk plctUure.,"?f the "Perlorlty Russia's large-scale development
iiW"". __-.?. SUtM and ?i.Russian-built aircraft flown of atomic weapons .and long-
MUNICH, Germany, March 29
(HP). After a fruitless t
day nationwide manhunt
lay
too,
100,000 German police for the
man who tried to assassinate
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer,
with a parcel bomb police of-
ficials said today the bomb plot-
ter may already have fled the
country.
The search was now concen-
trating on 31-year-old Italian-
born Mario Mirelll, and all bor-
der points were under closest
watch to prevent his escape, if
he has not yet crossed
frontier.
Mirelll, who fits the descrip-
tion of the pale, hollow-cheeked
man who gave a paper-wrapped
parcel to two boys to mall ln the
Munich post office Thursday
evening, disappeared from his
rooming house about an hour
before the package addressed to
the chancellor blew up in the
basement in Munich police
headquarters, killing a police
bomb expert and injuring three
others.
The boys, Bruno Bayersdorf,
13. and Werner Breitschopf, 12,
had become suspicious of the
man's looks and his offer of
three marks (72 cents) to take
the package "just across the
street." and delivered lt instead
to police.
One police official close to
the investigation said: "If Mi-
relll Is not the man, why hasn't
he come to police and said so?
It is very likely he has already
fled Germany, possibly to Italy."
Meanwhile, in Bonn the So-
cial Democratic Party press ser-
vice published a sharp warning
[that the bomb attempt on the
chancellor's Ufe would "arouse
fear throughout Germanyand
outside Germany's borders
that terror' Is once more being
used as a political weapon" in
Western Germany.
by the Communists in Korea, and range bombers is the "most
asked if the same held true for ominous" threat ever to confirm
Russia's tanks, guns ana other this country.
weapons now ln production.
Collla replied. "I wlH sav for
H*eesetff \*tHtt*tiM9Kh to
the beat advice, thr reaaoM
we am building In practically
every field are superior to any
we know the Soviets to have."
**""* Wtft In
LONDON. March 29 (UP).
"Startling new evidence" in the
World War II Katyn Forest
massacre of some 10,000 Polish
Army officers will be presented
to a U. 8. congressional com-!
mitte-investigating the murders, '
lt was learned today.
Representative Alvin E. OTCon-.
ski, a member of the committee, I
th'' said be expected the evidence,
would be given at committee
hearings in Paris April 14.
OTCdriski, who arrived here
yesterday from the
He also said thai " three
will
sVftTwl sJaMHHkMseWIe
bombers.
Vandenberg further warned
that Communist China "a ma-
Pac* broke ln to say: "Our ex-ijor air Dower" has more air
perlence in Korea has borne that &SM triTn are plannedTn the
0UThi llZVr^X**. h. world-wide US. Air Force net-
The remainder of the discus- work
slon was censored.
From Bike To Boat
iff-season blinding snowstorm
efore them, which upset air
travel, shipping and sports
schedules.
Snow blanketed most of south,
rn and eastern England.
weather melted snow and swell-
ed rivers and streams.
Roads and railway lines were
closed to traffic ln several parts
of the province.
Several towns were partially
Flights from London to Paris flooded and oollce reported it
Sb^ta^'ntt andSr tered'ca'e wherV Ss ea
thln?oaCUoSndaonnd ir! %? h t0 ^
The city of Medicine Hat was
hardest hit. The Ross and Seven
port from New York were delay-
ed up to five hours.
One Pan
American Airways "" "" / ass ana aeven
d London Alrnort Persons creeks surged over their
airliner circled London Airport
for an hour before landing by
radar.
Sailing of the 20,000 ton Cunard
liner "Franconta" was delayed at
least 12 hours, and radio reports
banks and patrols stood by to a-
lert nearby residents to get out
of the area.
Rail service was cut in two
_ places. At Bearspaw, 15 miles
said gales ln the Atlantic would west of Calgary. Canadian Pa-
make the liner "Parthla" 24 clfic Railway bridging crews
hours late at Liverpool. worked all night In the glare of I
Yesterday's maximum tern- searchlights to repair a washout'
peratore In London, 37 degrees that stalled transcontinental
Choppy Sheds Motorcycle;
He's Oft To Tahiti With Sis
Testifying before the same
subcommittee. Gen. Hoyt S.
Vandenberg has warned Con-
gress that Russia has "several
thousand" more war planes
than the United States and has
developed atomic weapons that
pose "the most ominous threat
this country has ever known."
He said Red air strength ln the
Far East exceeds that of the
United Slates, even counting
American ready-combat planea
, there.
Kimball told the committee
that some of the seven Navy
plane models superior to the
Mig-15 wlU join the flee be-
fore the end of this year. The
Air Force's Sabre now Is the
only U.S. fighter ranked on a
par with the Mig.
Air Force Secretary Thomas K.
Flinletter testified that the Unit-
led States now has 75 "combat"
The disclosures were made by air groups and that these will be
Vandenberg, Air Force Chief of expanded to 126 by the end of
ed after the fall of Poland. The staff, and Navy Secretary Dan, 1955, plus 17 troop carrier wins.
Germans said their advancing I a. Kimball and Adm. William M. The Air Force now has 15 troop
armies found mass graves ln the.Fechteler, Chief of Naval Opera- carrier wings.
Katyn Forest during the Nazi I tlons ln equally heavily-censored I Vandenberg said Russia hat
drive on Russia. Russia and the I testimony also made public by 2,000 combat planes, not includ-
present Communist Polish gov- the House Appropriations Com- las; "several thousand" in re-
ernment blame the murders on mlttee. Wvc.and In European and Aaia-
the Nazis. I They urged the committee to,tic satellites.
On the brighter side, the Navy
nntM disclosed that by July 1, 1953, It
held fcck testimony for fear NaVal pl,nS als0 caU i0r the Pro"
still ln Soviet-occupied coun-
tries.
The Polish officers disappear-
Ibrenheit, was the coldest for
late March since 1916.
In Paris snow fell continually
resterday after the second suc-
traffic.
A fill ln a ravine was swept a-
way when an iced-ln culvert
penned up a wall of water.
"Choppy" White, well-known
Isthmian motorcycle racer, and
his sister, Mrs. John Llttons,
will sail tomorrow morning
aboard the Calyps, bound for
Tahiti and a visit with then-
sister Peggy Powell.
Accompanying them are Mrs.
Llttons' husband and little
daughter -Cathllne who has been
sailing since she was five weeks
old.
Blonde Mrs. Litton who today
was lashing down last minute
gadgets, claimed lt was the
"best move we've ever made."
Husband Johnny, who resign-
ed his job as machinist at Ga-
turt Locks, after 11 years ser- Powell, former Canal employe
vice. Is Inclined to agree. I left the Canal Zone almost four
The Llttons explained that years ago to the day, has lived
since they've never owned a in Tahiti since,
home, this Is the nearest thing! The 12-ton yawl Is completely
to it, and besides they say "we outfitted with almost all the
can take this home with us
wherever we go."
"Choppy" expects to stay ln
Tahiti for a few months, and
then must return to meet a
deadline for a job as electri-
cian's apprentice with the Ca-
nal.
Due to the nake-blte which
he suffered last year, he used
up moat of his sick leave, and
Is on leave without pay
Their sister, wife of Kim and Tahiti.
comforts of home.
The Llttons are particularly
anxious to make tape record-
ings of native music of the
Islands they visit on their re-
cording set.
First stop for the Calypso will
be the Galapagos Islands, where
they will drop a load of mail
and other cargo people here
begged them to take.
Then on to the Marquesas
PEHSONS DIED INSTANTLY yesterday afternoon when a speeding Oldsmobile sedan
mutkfUl' above i suffered a blowout and crashed into a tree on the Trans-Isthmian Highway
near nort Oullck. Thev were Identified as Victor L. Montes. 25. Ricardo Lu Sanguilten. 42,
and Dionisio Camarena. 46. all residents of Colon. Police said the three men were on their
way from Colon to Puerto Pllon. where they had attended the funeral of Lu Sanguillen's fa-
ther .yesterday morning, when the accident occurred. One of the car's tires suffered a blow-
out Just a few feet from the rear entrance to Fort Gullck. Police said Montos, the driver,
apparently lost control of the speeding car left the road for a distance of 172 feet and crash-
ed Into a tree before lt stopped. When the first witnesses arrived all three men were badil.
nrBtflated and already dying. The car, which was totallv demolished. Is owned by Panama
Aoto. Montes had Intended to buy lt and was using lt on demonstration.
1



Ac;r two
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER

SATURDAY, MARCH t, 19M
i; .E PANAMA AMERICAN
SWNIO ANO UHHHIO THt PAW ANA AHWICAN PRESa. INC.
TOUNOIO > MILSON OUNtlVILL IN laia
HARMOOIO ARIAS. EDITOR
S7 H TUMI P O BO 134. PANAMA. I. Ot t.
riLIPMONI Panama No 2 07JO Cml Aoo. PANAMEWICArt. PANANA
COLON OrPICI 12 178 CENT'! AVIWH !' >IM ANO 1TN STREETS
CONtlON Pl-PHtNTATivIt JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
3AB MADIION AVI. NW YORK. .17. N. V.
locAi a
H MONTH. IN ADVANCE i'2
FOII Sl NCNTHi. IN AOVAHCI----------------------------BO
PO ONf VAN N ADVANC--------------------------------- IS) SO_______
1S.OO
14 OO
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
Labor News
And
Comment
Hither and Yonder
Nathalie Friede, mentioned with Clark Gable when he Was
here, Is out on the Coast, anil he's there. .LJuoa Welltsch at-
tended the Kende Oaileries auction with Baron de Benlleld..
Lester Lanln, the maestro, dines with Margaret Phclan, Uie sin-
Ser, at the Colony. Adela Mara met Jorge Mistral, new Mex-
an glamor boy, south ol the border, and It may lead to some-
thing. .Horace Dodge and pretty Gregg Sherwood.are; yes yes-
terday and no today, etc., in Palm Beach, where they re await-
ing his divorce.. I'm told band-leader Elliott Lawrence and
Rhonda Fleming are keeping it alive via overseas telephone.
Gloria Swanson, in her ilrst color pic, "Three for Bedroom
C," looks fantastically young, even too much o for the role, a
woman in her forties. .Latest Neilson shows "The Goldbergs
nosed out Perry Como for top place at the dinner hour
Peter Roth, Pans steelman, Is the Wo. 1 spender in New York
nightspots. .Robert Stack's brother Jim and the beauteous
Countess Marianne Matuschka are reported mutually Interested
Vivien Leigh will get one of the great roles of the year in the
movie, "My Cousin Rachel". .John Payne is squiring Susan Ran-
dall.. Robert Taylor and Ballerina Ludmilla Tchenna nave set
a i-aris rendezvous.
Flrit response to the inquiry here on who first got the life-
saving inspiration for the white line dividing highways comes
Loin the TY, traffic department, which has an old clipping
eans date, unfortunatelycrediting the California Highway co-
mmission with the thought and deed: A five-mile painted break
running in front of Dr. June McCarroll's home. Anybody have
a becter report?
The entire score of Al Jolson's historic early soundle, "the
Jazz Smger." is being rewritten for Danny Thomas all except
the ancient Hebrew cnant, "Kol Nldre," the only melody of the
oiig.nal Lanny will sing. He is a uevout catholic.
"After the Big House," the faetual reminiscences of a retired
New York parole officer, is nearlng release date, i found li ias-
cinating. Ke Berson, wno writes it in the first person, sets
forth the rarely told lives of the men out on a "raincheck' hav-
ing served their minimum time, who are supervised and check-
ed by a type of "eyes" who experience all the adventure, vio-
lence, hard justice and sympathetic impulses common to men
who nave power over the Uves of criminals. The ex-cons must
get and hold Jobs, may not marry or live Immoral circumstances'
or fraternize with others of their kind. They must account for
their every hour as long as their maximum sentences hang
over them.. I found the numerous case histories great reading.
And that reminds meArthur Malsel, who operates those
state-nameu restaurants and the Bird in Hand, has found Jobs
for more than 50 parolees In the last five years. It's his big out-
side Interest. He tells me not one ever betrayed his trust..Ber-
son mentions such cases, too, though the ones who violate their
pledRe make hotter drama.
Ed (and Pegeen) Fitzgerald, the radio and TV favorite who
kids his vviie anil hlmseif and their sponsors and everything
is balding a bit in front. Recently he appeared wearing a hair-
piece, as tne trade calls it, a toupee as its known at large.
Some days he leaves It off. He gets many letters asking how
come? "Oh," he told me, "I Just play around with it. Sometimes
I forget to bring it along. The main idea is to dull the glare
of the TV camera on the shiny spot. No vanity. I've stopped
trying to be a Juvenile."
oluney Sheldon, the producer, aud Jorja Cortwrlght, the per-
former, may tie up offstage as wefl as on. .Middleweight con-
tender Faddy Young dining at the Mattel, whom he will wed next month. .Steven Frame and at-
tractive 8kippy Alvarez are dating right along. .Barbara Luke,
trankie Carles new canary, quit UCLa to turn pro..Tom Drake
the screen actor, acting Romeo as Shakespeare didn't write it,
w.m carol Beery.
Joey Adams' big Joke Book is due out this month. The
comeuiun-auihor (this Is his third between coveisi has a great
gimmick. He credits Ins mynad Jones, some of the best of which
will be quoted here at a later date, to folks ale over tne country
many 01 them rich merchants, who will undoubtedly buy copies
In quantity. He has traveled the country and maoe thousands
of acuaiiuunces wno became his fans. Hotel-keepers, textile
wholesalers, delicatessen owners, head waiters, manufacturers
artist, and agents are "contributors" Laymen get a thrill when
they see their names in print. Adams Is a wise cookie who has
found out this propensity can pay off.
Roy Crocker, of the railroad clan, for an engagement pre-
sent gave Helene Arthur, the Vanderblh Hotel pianist, an Kn-
Sltsh sporuscar with a four-karat diamond ring tucked into
\e glove compartment..Dorothy Dell Is recording a folk-song
In ye olde ballade s vie arounu the escapades of Willie ("The
Actor"i Sutton..Song-star Champ Butler Is strong for movie
cutie Piper Laurie. .Wasn't that Dr. larold Gsldnng of Chi-
cago with Geene Courtney at Cafe Costl? And where was her
recent regular e.tccrt. Phil Silvers?. Rosetta Shaw, coming to
the Copa soon with Jimmy Durante, at McCarthy's steak House
with Julius Harold, Canadian designer.
Milton Berle defines a committee: "A group that keeps min-
utes and loses hours." ____
THIf IS YOUR rOBUM THt P-tAPlr OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Mail Bo. ii an open torum to. r.ad.r. ol Trie PlHSt Asset-
icon Letter rt received irafflully ana r hindlad ir wholly con-
fident.al mapnar.
I you contribute a tetter sen' be Impatient I It seats' eaeeer rfce
mi doy letten are pubinhed Is the order receives.
lease try to kreo the let/tart limited lo asa safe renftfc.
Identity at tetter writers u held In etrtctert confidence.
Thie ewwtaeaer aeeuaiet no reipomlbilrtv far itofementi or osiniem
expr 'd la letter! frets reader*..
Sirs:
GET GROWING
To complete my 89 years above the sod. the children took
me for a ride up in the hill country on a dinner away from
home.
Found the hills looking dreary and nude of foliage from
the long drought, but the cattle and other stock are In fine
shape plentv of beef ready for market.
Farm prosDects look bad, and planting Is late. A freeze here
yesterday. March 24. coldest for this time of year In the history
Of the Weather Bureau, destroyed the early vegetable crop south
almost to the Rio Grande.
I am pleased to learn that Panama Is doing so well with
their experimental station.
They have a sure market for thPlr produce, and I know from
my little experience there that the country will produce almost
anything and could be made one of our leaders in agriculture.
While parts of Panama have too much rain. Irrigation is in-
dispensable, and Panama is blessed with everlasting streams of
good water.
Water Is becoming our worst problem here, and though we
try to save our streams they won't meet the demand of our dry,
thtrstv solL
Somebody has got to help out. We are banking on Panama
W. I. "Pop" Wright
Ban Antonio. Texas.
HIGH DRIVING
Mr:
What Is wrong, with the Canal Zone sanitary department
that It allows the stink, and the drove of buzzard* at the gar-
bage ramp between the Tivoll Commissary and the Curundu
We are all taxpayers in Curundu, and why do we have to
delve thru a flock of buzzards even time we f, to Ancon.
The C.Z. was always a clean pitee until the ramp was moved
ha to the city limits, so why not move It out again.
Wish some one would lease see that It is moved
Ima Sanitary.
Curundu.
By Victor Rlesel
Seems like the all-powerful
Chiefs of Staff are out of Joint.
One section screams for tanks.
Another suddenly says we don't
need them. One section produces
them with three shifts going
around the clook In hush-husn
midwest factories. Another re-
jects them.
Result: We've used up all our
tank forces in Korea, mostly the
M 26 Pershing tank of tender
memory to the GIs of World War
II, outmoded by seven years of
magic on the drawing boards.
But where are the tanks from
those three-shift plants around
Cleveland and Detroit? They're
around Cleveland and Detroit-
stored In arsenals.
Why stored? Because the sec-
tions in the Joint Chiefs of Stiff
couldn't decide whether we were
in a fighting wer, whether there
wos on emergency or whether we
should really take after the ene-
my on o moss ormored scale.
It all began exactly a year ago
when the Cadillac plant in
Cleveland began whipping out
the Walker Bulldog light tank.
Soon, in the same general area,
Army Ordnance had the M-47,
the new Patton II, rolling off the
lines.
These were considered such
fine, and advanced fighting ma-
chines, and the plants were so
carefullv guarded that the Na-
tional Labor Relations Board was
told by the Army security forces
not to announce the total num-
ber employed there.
Suddenly the military field
forces in Korea rejected the Bull-
dog and the Patton n. The tur-
rets apparently were some nine
seconds too slow.
This, even though the military
In Washington learned from tests
thai despite the hydraulic turret
trouble, these tanks were better
fighting machines than anything
we had in World War ll-^ahd
were more than o bottle match for
the enemy's T-34 tanks.
Then came the deadlock. Our
military chiefs in Korea spurned
the fighting machines.
Our military chiefs in the U.S.
"turned them out like mad."
Behind this deadlock was a
simple differencein America,
the strategists were slithering
along under the Impression that
they were to supply an army for
field war. In Korea, the word was
no emergency.
This is how it developed: (And
this Is how It's developing on the
jet fighter and bomber fronts,
too.)
The usual procedure In build-
ing something that moves on
tractor gear or wheels Is to weave
together by hand a pilot model
from the original plane. Tests are
made. Machine looks good. The
pilot model Is redesigned.
Then a "pre-production pilot
model Is built, again by hand,
from new drawings.
Again the tests. Bugs are driv-
en out. Then the machine Is
ready for the mass production
Right "after Korea," the whole
lengthy test procedure was
dumped.
Word had comeget as much
stuff as you can and get it fast.
The technicians here at home
jumped from the drawing boards
and pilot models right into pro-
duction. The hydraulic turret
mechanism had worked fine on
the pilot model.
But suddenly In Korea It was
discovered that the new tank
turrets were those few seconds
too slow.
Army suppliers here had to
make a decision. Fast.
Either* stop production ond get
the bugs out or roll out the tanks
and have the fighting engineer
corps moke corrections in Korea.
Word was there was a war on. So
the order wosroll them out. But
apporeritly the brass in Korea
didn't feel os urgent about the un-
pleasantness there. They rejected
the tonks. They're still holding out.
And no one knows when they will
yield.
Now I'm told by the engineers
that the errors nave been cor-
rected.
The new tanks meet all speci-
fications.
The stored tanks are being
gimmlcke'd back into perfection
and they'll be up to the field
brass' standard* by July at the
latest. Yet no one seems to want
tanks.
As they're piling up, we hear
that Charles Wilson said recent-
ly that we're going to ease -up on
everything but "Jet planes and
tanks."
Oood. But why not use the
tanks?
As for the Jets, where are they?
Why were delivery dates shift-
ed first from early 1953 to 1954
and soen to be postponed to 1955?
Why the "stretch-out" on de-
liveries of Jet bombers, too?
Are we at war, or aren't we?
Never Can Tel.
'
Hey, Ike!
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORKAs a simple .citizen I do not
wish to know anything of Gen. Eisenhowers
private plansnothing Inside, that Is; no deep
scuttlebutt. .,_
From here on, as one who may conceivably
vote for him, I want him only on the recoru.
You might even call me a man who wants to
vote for Elsenhower, If Ike himself will make it
But one thing clear I want, If I vote for Els-
enhower, Is for nlm to quit kidding around with
politics on the one side and this NATO business
worth billions of our dollars.'on the other.
We are not asking the man to dance, you
know. We are practically beseeching him to run
for the Presidency of the United States.
Ike has played a real cute tune, so far, be-
tween his commitment to the forging of forces
abroad, and bis susceptibility to the political
beckon. It is becoming a, touch too cloying for
personal tastes,
feel a little like a guy In a trance when the
man who may run for my money makes
headline news with a warmed-over quote de-
livered two years ago.
Now he sends his chief of staff, Gen. Alfred
Oruenther, over here to talk about what goes
on With the union of European forces against
aggression, a little item which will bite us In-
itially for nearly eight billion.
I don't want Oruenther talking for Elsenhower
before the Congress in Washington. Gimme Ike.
Gimme the he-coon. He's the boss of the show.
Come to mention It, the big trouble so far
with Mister-General Eisenhower as either a de-
fense boss or a Presidential candidate is that
too many people have been telling us what Ike
thinks and what Ike believes.
It has been an exceedingly coy campaign from
the first, with Ike peeping out from behind his
position as NATO boss to wink at the boys in
the political stag line.
We have heard the polticos speak for Ike the
politician: now we are hearing the military
boys speak for Ike the military man. Somewhere
the two-headed cat seems to have conquered
Ike's tongue. Not even a member o the Com-
munist party could deny the fact that in the
public esteem Elsenhower is way out In front
and has made it all the way with no commit-
ments. ., .
He has made no commitments, he says, be-
cause he Is working for the President and the
people of the United States as a commissioned
officer, who has no political voice to utter in
his own behalf as a politician.
You now read that the reason he isn't over
here to give the Congress the full dope on the
progress of NATO is that he is a candidate for
public office, and his political program forbids
his returning to this country until May.
That, In my book. Is a lot of double-gabble,
purely designed to keep him off the hook on
DOth counts.
Ike Is way, way out in front, right this mo-
etient, but can remember when Tom Dewey
was way, way out in front on the day before
election, too, and something awful happened to
him In 24 hours.
It Is barely possible that this puss-in-the cor-
ner operation of Mister-General Elsenhower can
lose him some votes.
It was not long ago that Ike said he would
never, never, ask for retirement for political
Then the other day the letter pops up with
the old escape hatch in it. .Ike now reckons that
the task of building the alliance In Europe is
far enough along to allow him to bow out mod-
estly in order to come home to politick. I
would like the last one better If I hadn't read
the former.
Mister-General Ike Is beginning to stretch my
one-vote patience, because now he Is neither
warrior nor stumper, on the record, but a sly,
giggling wallflower, hiding behind his handker-
There Is a rough possibility If he waits too
long some of us suitors may not ask him to
dance, no matter how pretty he looks in his
party clothes. ________________
The Mysterious Failure
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
1*0 RAT
ON ME
OWN
MU00EA
FOR A
WASHINGTONIt Is time to say bluntly what
neither General of the Army Dwight D. Eisen-
hower, nor his deputy, Gen Alfred Oruenther,
who Is now testifying on Capitol H1U can say
In public. ,. .
It Is time, in fact, to point out that there has
been a downright disgraceful failure to deliver
weapons and war goods to Gen. Eisenhowers
command In anything like the quantity prom-
ised.
Figures are apt to be dull, but those given
below deeply and directly affect the security of
the United States.
Since the aggression In Korea, about $10 bil-
lion has been appropriated to strengthen Wes-
tern Europe against renewed aggression, the
bulk of this money for arms. Of this great sum,
only about fl.4 billion worth of weapons has ac-
tually been delivered to this country's Western
allies.
Of the great appropriations already made, a
whopping (6 billion has reportedly not even
been obligatedthe money fa lying unused in
the Treasury, and no contracts have been let
against it. _
And the current estimate is that when the
next fiscal year ends on June 30, 1953 there will
still be an unexpended balance of well over $5
billion. .
These figures are a record of abysmal failure.
It was to protest in the strongest possible terms
against this failure that Gen. Elsenhower re-
turned to this country last November.
As a result of Elsenhower's protest, President
Truman Issued a directive upping the priority
on arms for Eisenhower's command, which had
Srevlously rated In practice below the National
uard.
But the current and future figures cited a-
bove show clearly that the record of failure
still continues '
This fa having a deeply dangerous effect
throughout the Western alliance.
As Winston Churchill told the British Parlia-
ment recently, British rearmament has been de-
layed for at least a year because, although
"there is no question of reproach on either side
Great Britain "has not received aid In keeping
with our defense burden undertaken by the
late Prime Minister."
But what Is really important to Americans
is the effect of this failure on the security of
this country. '
Unless virtually every stratagie *ert fa toad
wrong, the United States will lteelbe .J av-
ly danger If Western Europe fa still indefensi-
ble when the Soviets have a decisive stock of
atomic bombsand this time fa coming soon
now. _,
Thus the failure to produce and supply the
filanned and promised margin of arms which
he Europeans cannot produce themselves di-
rectly endangers the United States.
And this Is only a part of a larger failure. For
by any reasonable test, the United States is
losing the arms race with the Soviet Union in
which we are now engaged.
Surely-this llfe-and-death race fa one which
this country with its superb industrial equip-
ment, should be able to win hands down. The
failure Is, Indeed, mysterious.
In Europe, the Job Gen. Eisenhower has done
seems all the more prodigious since he has
really had so little to work with.
The top mobilization civilians in this country
including men like W. Averell Harriman, Rob-
ert Lovett and Charles Wilson, are without ex-
ception very able men. And there has certain-
ly been no lack of money appropriated.
There are all sorts of partial explanations
the heritage of the Johnson era. the mysteries
of "lead time," the bungling of the military,
especially where the Mutual Security Program
Is concerned.
But the central explanation seems to lie in a
curious, mutually contradictory attitude about
the American economy.
On the one hand, we have heard so much
about the "miracles of American production"
that we have become complacent. The American
economy is now performing miracles of a sort,
to be sure.
On top of a defense program which fa very
large on piper, the United States Is producing
at the rate of 5,000,000 cars and a million hous-
es a year, and the price trend is down If any-
thing.
But cars and houses, or refrigerators and tel-
evision sets, do not weight heavily In the *calr
against Soviet jet planes and Soviet tanks.
On the other hand, there fa a skittish fear
that the American economy will somehow ex-
plode If a really serious effort fa made, although
all the current evidence suggests that the econ-
omy Is carrying the present mobilisation load
without any real strain at all.
At any rate, the essential facts are easy to
demonstrate. This country is simply not produc-
ing the arms It set out to produce; not doing
the Job It set out to do.
And there is less and less tim left in which
to do the Job. .
(Copyright, 195, New Tork Herald Tribune Inc.)
^why WSUIHOTOH
MERRY-GO-ROW
> OtIW PIARSOM
I
Drew Pearson says: Wisconsin Taft leader worries about
primary; Appreciation for democracy is apparent in
messages to Moscow; Taft makes "New Hampshire"
fluff before Wisconsin audience.
WASHINGTONTom Coleman, the machinery manufactur-
er who has guided the destinies of the Republican Party In
Wisconsin for the past nine years, was walking on clouds up
until two weeks ago. But the lines on Tom's mouth denota
doubt and discouragement today.
.Tom Is the top leader of the Taft and McCarthy forces
in the Badger State, and the reason for his glumness fa New
Hampshire, Minnesota and New Jersey. v
Actually Eisenhower Isn't running in Wisconsin.
Not only is his name not on the ticket, but it can't be writ-
ten in, as In Minnesota, Nevertheless, Tom fa worried.
The reason Is that Governor Warren of California fa on the
ticket, and if Warren should poll a big vote against Tafteven
though Warren doesn't winit will look bad for Tom's candidate.
Furthermore, the governor of California has made quite a
favorable Impression In the Badger State.
The old La Follette Progressives are flocking to him. So are
the Elsenhower Republicans.
That's what especially worries the Taft backers. They know
that the strategy of Ike's friends will be to put as many votes
as possible behind Governor Warren.
They also know that If Taft can't poll an Impressive victo-
ry In a state where M has Joe McCarthy, Chairman Tom Cole-
man and the entire Republican machine behind him, then the
Jig fa about up at the Chicago convention.
MESSAGES TO MOSCOW
Reading a batch of messages to Moscow written by the
school children of the United States, you can't help being lm-
S>ressed at the way the youngsters of today are thinking about
oreign affairs and the problems of their nation.
I well remember that I was of high school age when the
Archduke Franz Ferdinand was murdered at Sarajevo in 1914,
thereby touching off World War I.
But the youngsters of my day had little realisation of What
was happening. Nor did they understand the events which fol-
lowed.
There was no Interest, even In the war which eventually
was to Involve us and most of the world.
Today, however, I have been reading over a stack of mes-
sages which American youngsters have written to be broadcast
over the Voice of America to youngsters behind the Iron Cur-
tain.
Some of them were written by kids under high school age.
Sit they show a genuine understanding not only of what is
appening abroad but of the principles for which this nation
stands.
Here fa one from Susan Bowyer of the Charleston, W.V.A.,
High School, which, incidentally, was picked by the Charleston
Gazette as a runner-up in a West Virginia contest for the best
messages to be broadcast over the Voice of America.
Susan's message to the youth of Russia reads:
"There Is an empty chair In my classroom.
"Could you occupy it for a day, perhaps out of the round of
recitation and the companionship of seeking for knowledge,
you could hear the voice of democracy speaking.
"It would not force you to listen. It would come as a whis-
per from within, becoming louder only as you sought to Inter-
pret its meaning.
"It would say, 'I am freedom from fear. The laws are
written for all to read. No new ones are made without your
consent. I am freedom of speech. Think for yourself and express
your own opinion, freely.
I am freedom of the press. I am freedom of religion. I am the
opportunity to get ahead. 1 am the right to choose one's own
way of life. I am hope.'
"You even need not listen to the volce^-but the chair fa
always empty In my classroom."
FUTURE FRIENDS?
The idea behind these messages to Moscow fa to make some
slight impression on youth behind the Iron. Cuataln who can
be the future friends or the future enemies of the American
people.
Interviews with Russian refugees have shown that It fa the
youth of Russia, growing up under Soviet rule, which has
been most susceptible to the Kremlin's propaganda; and these
messages from American youth may help to get the truth be-
hind the Iron Curtain.
Even though they may fall on deaf ears, however, many
teachers have written me that the thinking and discussion put
Into these messages by American youngsters obviously Is a train-
ing In better citizenship.
Some schools have been cooperating In messages to Moscow
through their local newspapers or state superintendent of schools
If this Is not practicable, however, the best ten per cent mes-
sages in your school can be sent direct to me and I will see
that they get to the Voice of America.
NOTE The State Department, contrary to Its critics,
welcomes the cooperation of the American people, and this fa
a chance for the youngsters who someday must run our foreign
policy to take an early hand in molding that policy.
TAFT CANT FORGET NEW HAMPSHIRE
Senator Taft was being introduced at a big rally of rural
electrical co-ops In Barron County, Wisconsin, by Harvey Higby,
chairman of the Taft committee in Wisconsin.
"1 am pleased to have the honor," said Higby with quite an
oratorical flourish, "to Introduce Senator Bob La Follette."
The audience snickered, nevertheless applauded Taft.
Though Senator Bob La Follette Sr. Is long dead, and ex-sen-
ator Bob La Follette, Jr., is now living in Washington, both had
been Introduced to Wisconsin audiences for so many years that
the mistake was not unnatural.
The audience snickered a little more audibly, however when
Senator Taft said: "It is a great privilege to meet the farmers
of New Hampshire."
And the snickers got almost hilarious as Taft kept repeat-
ing this boner.
Apparently he couldn't get New Hampshire off his mind,
kept referring to the "farmers of New Hampshire."
Finally realizing his error, he Interrupted himself and apol-
ogized. >
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbroirb
t.nattrae>
"Maybe I wugtit to go in alone to prtoo the heuee yon
look lake tot of dough In that now fur ooaiT
'


-------------------------------------------------------------
-------------



SATURDAY, MARCH St, MM
THR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NRWSPAPrR

PAOR TVRIB
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Unitarian
run
MITARIAH
10:10 am
iWB Arm
urces Ssrvlc
enlsr LIBrsrv
Balboa. C.E
i uur Invitation
to liberal
religion.
Baptist
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHUHCHES
Psnsm Baptist. Prava Meeting 5.JI
a.m. Dlvin Service, :S0 a.m. Divine Ser
vice 7:1 p.m. and Serving of The bora ?
upper it both Services Sunday School
aoj"aptlft. La Boca. C. *\, Divine
Services 11:00 am. and 7 JO pm. Serving
(ha Lord'a Supper at both Service Sun-
day School at 1:00 DJ>i _, ,
New Hope. Chlva-Chlv. C. Divine
Service 11:00 a.m. Sunday School ai
1*0 D.m
Oamooa. C.Z, Dlvme Services at 11 at.
jn. and 7-JO D-m with Sunday School
""""SfA. W. C^h. MhW
Alo Abajo. BJ- Sunday School ai
tM cocoLi BArrisT church.
Building 111 Bruja Rnad
Rev. B. O. Van Boye
Sunday hebooi ...............1:212
Preaching Service ........... 'Jin''."
training Union .............. Pm
Preaching Service .........7 *> P-
Brotherhood 7.-00 p.m. Monday.
Prayer-Meetlne I* Wednesdsv'
Bet . N, airewn. Mlni.ler
BEIlEMniUN BATIBT CHURCH
m '1" Street
(Beside the National Instituto)
Box 1441 Panama City.
Bar. Jos Prado Clderea. Pasto.
SERVICES IN SPANISH
Sunday Service
Sunday School............ 10:00 a.m.
Preaching Servir ........ 7:30 p.m.
Wedmvl?v. Bible Stud .. 130 DJn
m 'tptm^ju
nan baptist chumch
Balboa Heights, C Z.
BIT Anton Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Hellhli
Phone Balboa 1727
"Tear Church away Cram home
with e welcome la* friendly"
Willis It. eleeky. rsstai
0:30 am
10:45 a.m
csn am
I'SO o.m
7 JO o.m
Charcha, a the many flrk I" I* Canal Xana, and the terminal
crtle of Panama and Colon, Rspualic of Panama, sstsnd a welcome
at all time to moa en women ( tha armed lervicei, and to civilian
neishber, friend and franger.
At a public ervice, the Tha Panama Amaricen list belaw. by
denomination, nsticei af hoars el warship and ether regular activities.
Lilting! ara rotated Irem timo to tima. Denomination having
only ana ar twe congregation ara listad andei "Othe. Churches And
Service A ipecial lilting is included far service at Army pasta,
Al Parca basas and Naval nation.
Minister, charch secretarle and chaplains ara aiked t mferm
lha new dash by Wadnasday neon at tha latait af any changes far
the camina Saturday's charch page.
Catholic
Knday School
imlng Worship ....,.....
lint Train In Union ....
Baptist
Evangelistic Service ..
Prayer Meeting Wednesdays
WMS. Bible Study
Thursday ....................... a.m
Men's Brotherhood
(Last Mnnriav In month) '-S0 ojo
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Ave. at 12th Street
Cristobal, Canal Zone
Bev. Fred L. Jones. Missionary Pastor,
Sunday School .................. 1:45
Morning Worship ............... 10:45
Baptist Training Union ......... JO
Evening Worship .....".......... 7:30
Wadnasday Prayer Service ..... 7:30
Methodist
THB METHODIST CHURCH
IBrhnsb Confarencei
Minister William H. Armstrong
IM aun. Morning Prayer and Sermon
I KM) n.m. Sunday School.
4flQ Man's Meeting,
T:I( o.m Evenine Pravar and Sermon
TR1MT1 METHOD III CHURCH
7 Street and Melender Avenue,
Rev. Norman Pre tU Minister
Colon. R.P.
Rev. Norman Pratt. Minister
Sunday Services at t JO a.m. and 7:15
Bun.; Sunday School (or all age* at *
p.m. _
Monday TJ0 o-nv. Weekly Prayer
Meeting
EBE.NEZKR METHODIST CHURCH
Slver City. C.Z.
Sunday Services 8am and :15 pun
Sunday School tor all ages el 1:30 pm
Tuesday 7:30 nm Prayer Meeting.
Year Invitation To Warship'
i Bible School ............... :4 am
Worship ................... ll:oo am
Training Onion ............ JO pm
Worship .................. 7:30 pm
1 Praver Meeting Thurs i .. 7:30 nm
Day
Seventh
Adventist
Sunday 11 am first A Third Wad-
STVBNTH-DAY-
Weekly Services In sll Churshes.
as follows:
Saturday Sabbath School (UtO a.m.
Divine Worship 11 00 am. Youths Meet-
ing 4:30 o .n
SundayBible Lecture ':30 p.m. Wed-
nesday Blhle Sturi> and Prayer Ser-
vice 7:30 p.m.
Pacific Ride Panam Balkan
English Churches B T Rsnkln. Dis-
trict Psslor
Churches: Cabo Verde. Ave. J F. de
la Ossa; Jamaica Society Hall: Chorrillo:
Bio Abalo; I'ueblo Nuevo; Balboa Chapel
- O44 avilan Rd Balboa (Saturday Trl. 7:1S p.m.
Meetings only) Confessions Sat.. 7.11 :W P.m
Panama Spanish Church 1. B Cas-1 1st Sat Devotion, very 1st Sat nftei
esnon, Pastor; Call Darln. I Mass.
(Listed below are the Csthollc Churches
n the Canal Zone nd those in the ter-
minal cities of Psnara and Colon whose
zongressUona sre primarily English-
ipeaklng Besides these, the Cathedral tn
Panama City, the Cathedral of tha Im
maculate Conception In ColOn. and num.
erous parish churches In both cities, wel-
come English speaking visitors, though
their congregations are orlmarlly Span-
ish-speaking. I
ST. MAST'S
Balboa
Sunday Masses: 5:55. 1:00. 10:00, 11:00.
11:00 a.m.
Benediction: l:W p.m
Holy Day Masses: 5:11. 1:00, 11:10, 11 J
BJB-
Confessions: Saturday1 JO, 1:00 pjn
7:00. 1:00 pjn. Thursdays for Plrst
Frldsy-7:00. 1:00 p.m
Miraculous Medsl NovenaMonday at
7 tin p.m.
Rosary every evening st 7:00.
SACRED HEART
Ancon
Sunday Mssses: 5:55. 7:10. 0:10 am
lloly Days: 5J5. 7:S0 s.m.
Confessions: Saturday1:30, 5*0 am
7:00, 1:00 p.m. Thursday foi First
Frlday-7:00. 1:00 p.m.
Secred Heart DevotionsFriday at 1:00
D.OV
ST. TERESA'S
Cocoll
Sunday Mssa: g:30 am
Holy Days: 100 a.m.
^ CUBUNDU CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mass: 1:10 am
Holy Days: 1:41 a.sn.
Confessions: 1:30. 1:00 p.m Saturday.
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sundsy Mem: 130 am
Holy Day: (JO a.m.
Confessions: Saturday-7:15. 7:45 p.m
Bosary: Monday. Wednesdsy and Satur-
day at 7:00 pm.
Catechism Clsasas' Sundsy-It JO. UJO
*** ST. JOSEPH S
Paraso
Sunday Mam: 7:00 am.
Holy Days: 1:41 s.m.
Confessions: Saturday1:10. 4*0 am.
Rossry: Tussday-7:00 pm
Catechism Classes: Sundsy-lOJO. UJO
*Jn' :. VINCENT-B
Panam
Sunday Mames: 1:00, 8 30 am
Holy Dsys: 1:00. 1:30 s.m
Confessions: Saturday- 00. 5:00. 7:00
g:00 p.m.
Before Holy Days: 7:00, 1:0.
Rossry every evening: TJ0 p.m.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DB LA S AI.LB
Rio Abajo
Sunday Maasas: 4:30, (JO sat
Benediction: 4:00 p.m.
Holy Dsy Mssses: 1:41 m.
Confessions: Saturday-:0. 4 J I.
Friday after Miraculous Medal No-
Mlrsruloiis Medal NovenaFriday t:00
Roasr7: Monday and Wednesday--? :00
,Jm" ST. THERBBE-B
Sunday Mass: 7.-00 am- Holy Day Mssa
Sacred Baart DaveaSanai Prlday 7*0
p.m.
Ion!
Sarurday-lJt, IM> I*
Ross8ry,ve,r^ anrentng esieapt Tuesday at
7:0 Bm. ____
COCO SOUTO ,MrtH*?..
Pastor, Rev Wm. i. Flnn. CM.
Sunday Mus ............... 1:4
Holy 6sy Mase ............. J0 .m
Sundsy School............. J
Servirs Thursdsy night ... 7:tt om
Confessions before Maw -------
CHURCH OP TUB HOLT WAMILT
MargarlU. C.Z.
Rev. William J. Finn. Cam.
Mass
:lf
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CHURCH
New Cristobal. 4th. O St.
Pastor. Bev Vincent Ryan. CM
Sunday Masses, 7. 1 A 10JO am
Weekday Mass. (JO am
Sat. t:00 a.m.
Holy Day Masses. (:00 tM> am.
Confessions. Rosary, nightly 7:00 p.m
Sunday School after the ( a.m Mas
Miraculous Medal Novena service -
Episcopal
ANCN, C.E
THE CATHEDRAL Or ST LUKE
I'lie Rt. Rev. R, Heber Uoudeti, Bishop
The Very Rev. Raymond T Ferris. Dsai
7:30 s.m Holy Communion
0:30 am Cathedral School.
10:45Morning Prayer and Sermon.
(First Sundsy of the month Holy Cn
nunlon and Sermon.)
7:00 p.mEvening Prsys snd Sermon
CBISTOBAL, B.P.
CHUBCH OF OUB SAVIOUR
trd St near U, Navy
Rev. Milton A. Cookson, Pastas
Holy Communion 7:30 s.m
Church School 1:30 s.m
Morning Prayer-Sermon 11:00 s.m
(H.C. first Sunday In the month I
Young People's Vesper Service 4:Jt
j m.
Wednesday, Holy Communion g JO p.m
Choir Rehearsal 7 JO a.m.
A House of Prayer for all people
COCOLI
Church of St. Andrew
Che Rev Dsvld B Read
Holy Communion 7:90 a.m
Sunday School J0 a.m.
Public Worship 10:45 am
(H.C. first Sunday In the month.i
Toun People's Fellowship 4:00 p.m
Choir rehearsal Wednesday evenlngr
at (:N pm.
Women's Auxiliary and and 4th Thurs-
days st 7 JO pun.
House of Prayer and Fellowship tor all
oaopla.
COROZAL
Qaad Shepherd
The Ven A. T Nlghtengil
1:00 a.m. Every Friday; Morning Pray-
"(H.C. 1st Friday.)
GAMBOA
Si Simon's Cfcareh
Bav. Asnease Ockoa B -
Pedro MUrael 4-111
Holy Communion ......... lUJOam
Sunday School............. 100 p.m
Youth Organization 1:00 A 4:00 ora
Evening Prayer A Blbble
2nd A 4th Sundsy ...........
Women's Auxiliary ........
Aid and 4th Thursday
LA B4XA
SI. Peter's Charch
Bev Lemuel U Shirley
a.m.Holy Communion
7 am.Choral Eucharist snd Sermon
10 a.m.Morning Prayer and Church
School.
| p.mHoly Baptism.
7:30 pm.-Vespers and
Communion Tuesdays and Thursdays.
7 a.m., Wednesday and Fridays t a.m.,
Oirla Friendly ( and 7 pm. Monday. 1
pm. Tuesday; Vespers nightly at 7. ex-
cept Saturday Compline 7 JO p.m.
1:00 p.m. Evening Prayer and Sermon
Tucsttay, April 1st.
7:00 pm. Woman's Auxiliary Devotlon-
sl Service.
7:30 p.m. Meeting for All Members of
St. Vincent Guild for Acolytes.
8:00 p.m. Choir Rehearsal.
Wednesday, April Ind.
7:00 p.m. Meeting of the Youth Fellow-
ship Group.
Thursday. April 3rd.
7:00 a.m. Requiem Mass for Mrs. Gla-
dys D. Sealey.
7:00 p.m. Evening Prsyer, Litany, and
Sermon.
Friday, April 4th.
5:00 pm. Prayer Guild.
8:00 p.m. Altar Guild.
7:30 p.m. Choir Rehearsal.
RIO ABAJO
t Christopher's Charch.
1 St., Psrque Lefevrc
Rev Aatenlo Ornea 8.
Phone Pedro Migue' -
Holv Communion ..... 7:30 a.m
Sundsy School .......... 10:
Baptisms, to 1 pm End A 1th Sun
days.
Evening Prsyer Bible Study o.m
tat and 3rd Sundsy
Woman a Auxiliary End A 4th Sundays
/KM p m
Hnlv rnrnmunton fednesoav 7 e m
<:*> pm.
7JO pm
Priest
Miraculous Medal Novena
Mon. 5:00 A 7*0 pun.
1st. Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat aftei
Masa
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH
Bolivar Highway. Oatun,,C.I
Psstor Rev Frand Lynch. CM
Sunday Mess. 1*0 am.
Weekday Massas Thurs 1J0 em
Sat 7.-M a.m.
Holy Day Mass. 7:10 m.
Miraculous Medal Noven service -
Mon 7:15 p.m.
1st Friday. Confession. Communlnr
7:15 pm
Confessions Sat 1:M A 7j00pm
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gstun, Nast Locks
Pastor, Re-. Franclr Lynch. CM
Sunday Mass. 445 a.nv
Weekday Masses. Tuns. A Fri (:(0 a m
Holy Day Mass. :00 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena service
Gamboa an Fritles A. A, Grizzle. |
Pastor;
Atlantic Side
Erujllsh Churches -II Clarke. DIs-
Btlct Pastor.
Churches Colin Enfjllih, Third Street;
Crisiobsl English, lain St A Bollvsr Mon 7.00 pm.
Ave.i Cristbal Spanish. Ktb St A Bo-. Instructions for adult Fri
BOLT FAMIL* CHURCH
Msrgarlu. C.Z. to
Pastor. Rev William J firm. CM
Sunday Mssses. 7 J A J0 am
Holy Dav Mass (:00 a.m
Miraculous Medsl Novens earvlee -
Bvar Ave
7:00 pm
A 7:06 tr
Union Churches
Where all Protestants cooperis srlrfe
Baity la essentials, liberty in nest.
eeseoliils aad eawrttv in ell thugs
ITU, ATLANTIC SID
Catalan!
Tha Rev. Phillip Havener. Psstor
Phone 1-1443. v
10:4 Worship service and Church-tlm
S 00 Young People Meeting
Balna
nursary-
The Rev. J. William L Graham. Psstor
Phone 1-SSI.
1:0 1 J Broadcast on HOB; HP1K
and HON.
U Sunday School.
11.BB Worship Service.
5(0 Christian Endeavor.
Margarita
Tha Bar. Henry Bell. Paste
Phone 1-14M
(JB Bible School
1CM Warship service and Church-tlmi
Bursary.
JB Youth rellowshlp.
PACIFIC BIDE
Tha Rev. Alexsuaar H Shsw Pastos
Balboa Bd. at Sai Hablo St
Phene 1-14MChurch Office t~12M
JB Church Sett,,. Free bus service
1(:M Worship Service. Junior Church
Primary Story Hour Church-tune Nur
"*? Chi Rho-aenlot HI Fsilowship
COO Post HI rel'owshlp.
CksssksM
All ervteos at the Gamboa Union
Church, earner of Oaillard Hiahwav
and Slbart Avemm .
The Rev Raymond A Gray Minister
Phone (-ISO.
:30 Sunday Scnooi.
10:30 Morning Wor-hlp
Pedro Mlgnel
Bav Raymond A Gray ar Staleo I'.
toral Supply.
t 54 Sunday School
f JB Vi
Confessions Sal 4.00 10
(JO pjn
ST. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Coln. lOtn at Broadway
Psstor. Rev J Raymond Msohste, C M
Assistant Rev Robert Vlgnol. C M
Sunday Masaos. 5:41 A (40 am -
Weekdsy Mass 5:45 a.m
Holv Dsy Masses 5 45 A (JO am.
1st Fri Mssses. 5:45 A (JO am.
Communion. is am
Baptisms Sun. 4:00 pm
Miraculous Medal Novens o rice
Wed at :15 A 7*0 pm.
Novena of the Sacred Heart Fri 7:1
p.m.
Confession Sat. 4:00. J0 pm A
7::0 to SUM pm.
Sundsy School. 1:00 pm
Discussion Club Young mer> of Parish
Sun 3 JO o m
Instructions fot adulta seeking' now
ledge of the Catholic Church. Mon t
Thurs at 7:15 pm
1st Sat Devotion every 1st Sat aftei
ST VINCENT'S CHUBCH
Sllvei City C.Z
Pastor, Rev Raymond Lewis. CM
Sunday Masses. 5:45 A IJ0 o.m
vieekdsv Mass. (JO a m
Holy Dav Masaos. 5 JO A JO am
Sunday School. 11 00 am
Miraculous Medal Novan esrvlc
Tusa.. 7:(v p.m ^
Bsptisnu Sun 0 pas
Confession Sat I JO. 5:00 p.m A if
to (.-00 pm.
Instruction fee adults, ruse A Fn
7JO pm
1st Set Devotion every 1st Sat efiei
Mass
OUB I.ADT Of GOOD COUNSE1
Gamboa. C.Z
Psstoi Rev Charle Jacob CM
Sunday Mamas. 7 (0 ( M am
Weekdsy Mausta (34 am
Holv Day Maesas C4S A (JO am
Miraculous Medsl Novan service
es 7:00 p m.
Sacred Heart Novena servlca. Pit 7 s*
< m
Confessions Set 1.-00 pm
1st Sat. Devotion, every 1st Sat afta
MARtJARlTA
St Margareis Chapel,
Margarita HosplUI
The Rev. M A. Cookson
Sundsy School ( am. Evening Prayer
1:00 gun.
PALO SECO
Charek af Tha Hely Cessfertse
The Van. A. t. Nightengale.
Bvery Mondap ;*0 am Holy Com
m union.
PABA1SO
Bev. D. K omom
g:00 s.m. Holy Communion 2nd Sundsy
:30 a.m. Sunday School.
5:30 p.m. Evening Prsyer: End and 4th
Sundsy.
Monday: 7:00 p.m. Youth Meeting.
Wednesdsy: JO p.m. Girls' FnendU
Society.
BED TANK
St. James' Charch
Bev. D. A. Oeeorne snd
Bev. C. A. Crsgwell
SUNDAY. .March 18
11 a.m. Holy Communion.
p.m. Sunday School.
7:10 p.m. Evensong. Rev. Fr. D. B.
Reed of Cocoll will preach sermon.
WEDNESDAY, March 1
7:30 p.m. Stations of Ihe Cross Coo-
flrmstlon Clan.
THURSDAY, March 20
7 JO pm. Choir ReheanaL
PANAMA Cm
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A. P. Nightengale, u (.1.1
snd Ths Rev Rlts Reginsla AtwU
Venerable Archdeacon
FOURTH SUNDAY IN LENT
4:00 s.m. Holy Communion The Rev.
DB, Reed.
(00 s.m. Holy Eucharist snd Sermon
The Rev. L. B. Shirley.
10:30 s.m. Church School.
7:00 p.m. Vespers snd Sermon The
Ven. J.H. Townsend.
TUESDAY
5:00 p.m. Confirmation Instruction for
for Children.
WEDNBSDAT
7:30 p.m. Evensong.
8:00 p.m. Continuation Instruction
Adults.
FRIDAT
7:00 p.m. Stations of the Cross.
1:00 p.m. Choir Rehearsal.
SATURDAY
(:00 p.m. Junior Choir Rehearsal.
1:15
10:30
:00
io jo
t:00
10:00
UJO
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PAClPlf SB
Proteatsat
FORT AMADOR
Sunday Sc'.ool ...........
Morning Worship .........
FORT CMYTON
Sunday Sc'iool Rldg 1(4
Morning Worship ..........
U S. HOSPITAL
Morning Worship.........
FORT KOHBF
Sundsy School ...........
Morning V.'o'-shlp...........
COROZAL
Morning Worship .............. 10:00
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Bible School ................. :30
Morning Worship .............. 10:43
Youth Group ................. 4:00
U. S. NAVAL STATION, RODMAN
Morning Worship .............. 10:30
Protestant Sunt'.iy School ...... f:15
18th NAVAL DISTRICT
Morning Worshir .....
Catholic
rORT CLAYTON
Dally Ms.s .............
Sundsy Ma ..............
U. S. HOSPITAL
Sundsy Miss .....,......
COROZAL .....
Sundsy Msas ................... 10:10
FORT KOHBI
Dally Msar .................. 7:30
Sundsy Massss ........8 JO and 1:00
ALBROOK 41 FORCE BASB
Dally Mas ..........-; .?:1.5
Sundsy Mssses .. 7-00, 7:45 snd 11:45
Jewish
FORT CLAYTON
Saturday .......ii1
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday ................
FORT KOhBI
Thursday .................
JWB Balboa. C Z.
Friday..................
St. Peter'f Pattor
Announces Schedule
For Palm Sunday
Only one celebration of trie
Holy Communion will be ob-
served at St. Peter's Church,
La Boca, on Palm 8unday, April
6, It was announced today by
priest In charge, Rev. Lemuel B.
Shirley.
This Is scheduled for 7 a.m,
and will be choral with sermon.
There will be no Communion
at 6.
The usual Palm Sunday rites
of blessing and distribution of
palms will take place 8:30 a.m.,
besides a procession.
For Passion 8unday tomorrow,
Communion services will be held
at 6 and 7 a.m., morning prayer
and church school 10 a.m. fol-
lowed by evensong 7:30 p.m.
Ctr.
7:30
(:00
7:45
W Harlano" Dllbeck. Evangelist
Telephone 2-3401
o.K, ra SUNDAY SERVICES
Bible Clases toi sll sges .... 10:00 am
r-rcarhing snd Communion .. 10:45 am
Preaching and Communion ., 7 JO o.m
a,,., MIDWEEK SERVIOS:
Hlbie study ...... Wednesday 7.00 p.m
Udlaa' Bible Class Thursday 1:45 o.m
CHURCH OF CHRI8T-OM Cristobal
SUNDAYS:
W meet in the American Legion Hall
m front of the Clubhouse
Morning Worship 10:4 am
visitors welcome
Ladles Bible Study at Oihm
Phone Oatun 418 or Ft Gullck sol
CURUNDU PROTESTAN!
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Chaplain William H Blalr
Sunday School ................ ft*
Morning Worship.............. uqo
doling People's Service......... 54.
Evening Worship ............. (jt
Prayer Meeting Thursday....... 7J0
Choir Practice, Wednesdsy at
7:00 p.m. and Saturday (JO a.m.
OLD CATHOLIC CHUBCH
Bt Raphael The Archangel
13th St West No 1
Holy Eucharist: Sundsy at l:S0 am
ruesdays. Wednesdays snd Thursday
10 s.m
Sicrament of Unction (Healing Set
m undey of each month at
4:00
5:00
7:0
7J1
1:00
:00
10:0
ATLANTIC STDS
Protestant
FORT DAVIS
Protestant Worshir Bervlce ..
FORT GULICK
Sunday School ................
Morning Service.......
COCO SOLO NAVA1 STATION
Sunday School ....... ......... .! :H
Protestant Wo.sl lr> Service...... 11 :K
Calbelle
FORT DAVIS
Dallv Ms ................... ^
Sundsy Mas .................
TORT GUT.iCK
Sundsy Mass ^
FORT SHERMAN
r*ro-"i(ofIo%VAiBTTit
COCO
Sundsy Vsss
Naval H ,olUI
FONT OULICK
Tuesdsv ..
(:00
10:30
7:00
Christian Scientist
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCHES
First Church of Christ Scientist Anew
MO Ancon Boulevard
Sundsy 11:00: Wednesdsv *0 o-m
Sundsv School :0 a.m ^^
first Church ot Christ. Scientist. Crtslnh
Wth Street A Bollvsr Highway
Sunday 11 00 .m Wednesdsv 7 JO om
Sunday School (JO s.m
Christian Science Society. Gambas
Civic Center Building
Sundsv 11-30 sm First A Third Wed
(play 7 JO rm
.undsv >' ^i 10:11
Lutheran
MEDEEMER LUTHERAN CHUBCBI
The Chwrch e( the l.elharsn Hoar'
H T Bemthal Psstor
JO Balboa Road. Balboa.
Sunday School snd Bible Ctaa am
Worship service 10:15 a.m.. "Come The
With U snd We Will Do Thee Good
'rl#nd1v welcome swslt H visitors ">
'nek supper second Sundsv escn mont'
30 om.. gama night fourth Bund-
1-30 pm The Service Center onor W^
nssdsv through kmdsv rtnd) a en
tlal wlecsm to sll mllltsrv nersonnal
ATLANTIC SIDE
Service'and Sundsy School at Marga
rlts HosplUI building every Sundsy st
for'4 p.m. with the Bev. H. T. Bemthal of
Balboa In charge.
Holy Communion will be celebrated the
first Sundsv of every month
The public Is cordially Invited.
ST. GEORGES CHURCH
Gatun. C. Z.
Rev'd. Arnold C Wsldock,
Prlet-ln-charse.
PASSION SUNDAT
Sanday, March 14, 1(11. Pssslon Sandsy.
:30 s.m. Church School.
11:00 s.m. Sung Eucharist.
7:30 p.m. Evening Prayer and Sermon.
Wednesday, Apr *nd.
7:00 s.m. Holy Communion.
6 00 pm. Missionary Service, High St.,
Gatun.
7:30 p.m. Evening Prsyer and Sermon.
Thursdsy, April 3rd.
7:00 p.m. Choir Rehearsal.
Prlday, AprU 4th.
7:00 p.m. Woman's Auxiliary Devotion-
al Service.
Speaker: Mr. Bernardo D. Thomas.
CHRIST CHUBCH BY-THE-SF.A
Episcopal
Coln, R. de P.
(Opposite Hotel Washington)
Tha Bav. Mslnert J. Ptenos, Barter
PASSION SUNDAT
( s.mHoly Communion.
( a.m.Choral Eucharist and Sermon
on the topic: "The Soul la God' Throne.''
10.10 amChurch School.
7 JO p.m.Solemn Evensong snd Ser-
Salvation Army
Psnsm City Call 15 de encero
Services st 11 s m snd 7 30 o m (Msl
ii Wilson 1: Sunday School si 1 pm
La Boca Services at II s m and 7 Ji
i m. Sunday School at 3:30 om
Red Tsnk Service al 7 JO om Sunela
chool st 1:00 p.m
Service at........Ilia 7 JOom
Colon. I4tb Street
Sundsy School at .. .. 3:00 osi
Colon. rd Street
Service at..... 11 sm at 'JO pjn
Silver City
Service at .
Sundsv School at
1:9 p.m
s-JO n m
Jewish
Jewish Welters Board. Bldg IS2-A. La
Boca Road. Balboa C.Z Rabbi Nathan
Wltkin director
Services on Friday I:X Pirai
(See also listing of Jewish sen vice
index Posts Bases and Stations I
Congregation Kol Sheartlh Israel Ave-
Meoal Ho Host' Christian
Panam R. p
Rt Rev T. james. D D
offlrlsting
Momtng devotion at ........
Holy Communion at ........
Fellowship Worship at ......
Sundsy School at............
Olvin Service at ...........
Sermon st ..............Mi
Holy Communion at.......
Mondays Roll cr'l and pray.
or meeting a..........
Wednesdays Evangelistic Ser-
vices at .............
Fridays. Litany. Fasting, and
Sermon from .. ......,
Chared
Bishop
(.00 am
(:30 sm
UJO am.
3:00 om.
7 JO pan.
(JO pm.
.(JO om.
7 JO p.m.
I JO p.m
I to om
US, Britain Plan
To Give Italy More
Power In Trieste
TRIESTE. March 29 (UP) Re-
liable sources In Rome said to-
day that the United States and
Great Britain will open negotla-l
tlons with Italy In London next
week to give the Italian govern-
ment a larger role In governing
the Allied zone ol disputed Tri-
este.
The three powers announced
last night they would hold such
a session shortly.
Italy's non-Communlit press
cheered the decision, but their
jubilation was tempered by the
hard tact that Yugoslavia still
controls the southern zone of the
free territory and that prospects
are no brighter for Its return to
Italy.
Officials here emphasized that
the overall problem of Trieste
was not Involved In the U. S.,
British and Italian decision to
hold a formal Trieste conference
shortly. A foreign spokesman
said what will be discussed Is on-
ly some plan whereby Italy will
get more authority In Allied zone
"A" of Trieste.
In agreeing to the conference
the Allies reaffirmed the 1948
declaration that both zone "A"
and zone "B" of Trieste should
be returned to Italy.
The Influential Rome newspa-
per, "Messaggero," attributed the
new Allied concession to Italy to
the week of often-riotous "We,
want Trieste" demonstrations by
Italian nationalists in Trieste
and Italy Itself.
The Communist organ, "Unl-
ta," described it as an "electoral
swindle" designed to get support
for Premier Alclde de Oasperi in
local elections May 25 In Rome
and regions to the south.
BAIIA'I CKNTFH
l.iiv Building
14th Street. Panam City
Public meetings and discussions every
Sundsy afternoon at 4:30 p.m.
BAHA'I CENTER
8th at Front Street, Colon
(Upstair American Bsrasr)
Public meeting every Monday at 7:30
p.m.. Study classes every Thursdsy at
7:90 p.m. All are cordially invitad.
I
CZEMA TCH
uickly Fouqht
r>n't lt .tchln,i F/'-mii, Piniplet,
Rtnjcwurin, BlarUhiadn. Ame, Pmrln-
4.8, Foot Itrta, Athlii-, Foot (Allpufiga)
or otlirr bl"iniilio-i rJinflffure your nlciti
nd embarra ft you another day without
iryin,T Nlxoderro. Thin great medicine
combate the germ* and paraeltes which
often are the real cause of kin troublea.
That la why Ntxoderm ao quickly makes
your skin aoft, clear, smooth and at-
tractive. Get Nlxoderm from yourdrus;-
riftt todaysee how much better your
kin looks and feels tomorrow.
f%s%ef
on
Aewelru
AT TAHITI'S 10th. ANNIVERSARY
leautlfol
sparkling
Rhinestone
Jewelry
from
Toa say the way
you want to pay.
Com? Jfn Jodau.... W*^ ^2ur ^*iar*
\J Jne Shavings!
e
TAHITI
T II f JfWClRV aTOll
1J7 on our
Anniversary Sale
STARTING MONDAY 31st
10Jo io 50/o
DISCOUNT
And the wiriest choice is yours. . if you come early!
mon on the (Aieetion: "Is Communism the Ids Cubs snd MUi Street Bell Vista
Answer?"
WEDNESDAY
( .m.Holy Communion.
7:3 pm.Litany Sermon on: "Are
We Faced With Heaven or Hell?"
:30 p.m'. -Class of Religion (Adult Con-
firmation Class).
THURSDAY
( p.m.Guild of Prsyer.
FRIDAY
( am.Children's Eucharist.
7 p.mStations of the Cross, with Ser-
mon on: "Worry Keeps Me From God."
SATURDAY
Psnam City Rabbi Harry A Merteld
Service* no rridav s o rci
Other Churches
And Services
BAHA'I LENTE*
Apartniriii I l.u building Mlh Street
Panam Monday: Lecture and Dts-
-iivtnns (:M o.m
"Saint Louis"
CRYSTALWARE
nothing as beautiful
and charming...
7ine TABLECLOTHS
from China
"Lend" & "Cacciapuo1."
Ceramic FIGURINES
from Italy . make a gay gift,
practical gift
"Umocet. D1SHWARE
Exquisita Porcelain.
'Soobb from our fascinating
and varied collection.
Beautiful LAMPS
To make much of your dressar
or vanity table, choose a pair
of feminine boudoir lampe.
10 s.m Children's Confirmation Class, j chares
7:3 p.m.Compline and Preparation.
BT. MABY TUB VIRGIN
Silver City. C.Z.
Rev'd. Arnold C. VYaldock.
Prlest-ln-chsrge
PASSION SUNDAY
Sanday. March M, 1(57. Passion
(:s& am. Morning Prayer.
7 on p.m. Sung Eucharist.
1:0 pas. Church School.
Christ at Latin Uay
Saint. (Mareosa) Balboa CZ
Sunday School (JC am
Services l( 30 am
AI JWB Armed Force. Service Center
-r fj Bncs Rnad
Evening Service at p.m at a aiaee
it moating announced at morning sar-
lea.
CHURCH O* CHBUS1
BU Balboa Road. Balboa
;rt }tf.
C*z:......:"
16, Tivoli Ave.
Tel. 2-3807


r.-i.y rom
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, MARCH 29. 195
IN HOLLYWOOD...
B ERSKINE JOHNSON
Marlene Dietrich will trek to
Paris for another French film.
Adorable Creatures." Lau-
rence Olivier and Vivien Leigh
have been offered the lead* in
the London company of "Anna
and the King of Slam." It turns
out that they both can -sing like
have been
HOLLYWOOD. (NBA) Ex-
clusively Yours: From har villa
In the south of France. Deannn
Durbtn. 30. slim and wiser Is
hotly denying the rumorsthat
he will divorce new hubby ._. .-, -
Charles David. What1, more. De- nightingales and h
Efn? b s*ymg that she hasn't looking for a musical,
had a written offer from MOM
to co-star with Mario Lanza In
The Vagabond King"Just un-
official talk with Joe P"^*
Far more tangible is Marios
proposal to Deanna to sinr with
him In a movie to be made In
London or Paris.
The Durbin &SLff*
reunion In London with her Brit-
ish-born parents, a trip to Hol-
lywood in September and a
search for a movie vehicle that
Su give her the chance to play
an adult character.
Italian actress Sylvana Pa mpa-
Bini who made headlines by
Stating that some of Hollywood's
top-notch actors are too old to
make love on the screen echoed
the same veils of US. theater
exhibitors who recently convened
in Los Angeles. ,.,,,
The studios quietly agieed
the exhibitors, and thats
June Home, ex-wlfc of Jackie
Cooper and the big excitement in
Bob Topping's life a few months
back, confides that she's think-
ing about sailing for Japan to
wed trade tycoon Buddy Ru-
dolph. "But nothing may come
of it," June adds.... There's a
buzz that Frankie Lalne Is
steaming at the record company
he's under contract to for put-
tinr Johnnie Ray on the same
label. Rav's platters, with a sing-
ing style that stems from
Frankle's, his pals claim, have
been out-selHng those cut by the
Wild Goose man.
Hollywood's special effects wiz-
ards who created lush Shangri
La in a desert valley 100 miles
from Vine St. for the pre-war
"Lost Horizon" are wide-eyed a-
bout what's happened there in
the last six years.
The once-desolate wasteland
Is now a modern Shangri La. Ap-
the Moon." Today, the film la
cemg shown on TV and Blng is
advertised as the atari
MOM. with Stewart Granger in
mind, plunked out $25,000 for Ar-
thur Mayse's juat-out novel, "The
Desperate Search," about a pi-
lot's hunt for a missing plane
with his two children aboard.
Russell Nype, who took a beat-
ing on his first adventure In
filmland, will be back this sum-
mer for another crack at the
movies. He was replaced by
Glenn Ford In MOM's "Young
Man In a Hurry" after a week
of shooting.
New approach to stardom:
Jack Palance, who's co-starring
with Joan Crawford in "Sudden
Fear," Is living In a San Fernan-
do valley motel... .Grade Fields
is burning over London night
club comedians who are having a
heyhey dav with Jokes about her
marriage to that radio repair-
man.
5eV..on"rr^
new young faces In the worm p w lcured fairways,
Bikini bathing
and is doing something about it.
Neiv Books
"Flowering Trees of the Carib-
bean" is one of the new dooks aern mcy uvc inauc-pi
laced tn circulation during the prlvate planes Instead of car-
astweelc by the Panama Canal lports But the flavor of the old
suits decorating the pool at the
swank Apple Valley Inn and
ranches with white-coated ser-
vants riding herd on canapes
during the cocktail hour.
Founded by Newton Bass and
B J. Westlund. the city of Ap-
ple Valley now has a population
of 3000 and desert homes so mo-
dern they have plane-ports I
past
L ThYvolume contains reproduc-
tions of 29 M^pKfjnSS
and Harriet Pertchik of trees
from the Antilles to South Ame-
The folklore and legends that
have grown up around the trees
aVe also Included M well m a
complete, informative descrip-
tion of the characteristics of
eRThe complete list of new books
at the Library ioUowa:
Social sciences United States
and Spain, Hayes.
Botany Flowering trees or
the Caribbean, portehik.
Fhie artsComplete guide to
lntorlc* decoration, House anoi
Saphy Letter, to John
Mtddftton Murry 1913 1922
Mansfield; Autobiography (The
life of a man with two careers
physician and poet). Williams.
Fiction Jefferson Selleck A
present-day mellower Babbitt).
Jonas; Walt for the Wagon
(Spectacular transcontlnen t a I
trip by Mrs. Feeley and her
friends i, Lasswell; The lute play-
er 'Romance of a strolling min-
strel at time of the Crusades),
Lofts; Jane Hadden (A-coura-
geous woman In 18th century
London). Marshall; Himalayan
assignment (Colonel North in
India), Mason; The Black Gar-
denia Paul; Spark of Life (Tri-
umph of the human spirit over
life In a concentration camp),
Remarque; Mlttee (Love and vio-
lence on the South African
?eldt. Rooke; The Gown of Glo-
ry (Minister's family in a coun-
try village, Turnbull; Venom
House. Upfleld.
port _
west remains.
There's a motel with stalls for
horses and the corner grocery
store displaya a sign reading:
"Chuck Wagon Supplies."
Back In 1931, when Rudy Val-
lee was still king. Blng Crosby
was hired to duet one chorus of
an Irving Berlin tune with Bebe
Daniels in the Douglas Fair-
banks Sr. movie, "Reaching For
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantee on first mortage
or other securitie.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c $1.00 and $5.00
deposits arc accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for |ewelry and
document, in 4 different size.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
109 Central Ave. at
corner f "T" Street
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7th St
G. R. De ROUX
Manager.
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sab-Manager.
BOORS:
From 8:00 a.m to lt:S# p.m
SATURDAYS: from :00 in N li:0 p.m.
The Chase National Bank
of th City of New York
Total resources over $5,607,000,000.00
PANAMA BRANCH
fERB--
SOLID EVIDENCE
fRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
Dig? Oh. No!
BY MERRILL RLOS8RB
Uf/MM. I. (WONDER WHICH
CBKEK THS TREASURE MAP
MEANS - *
EXCEPT THAT THKe CUJ6S \ HORRIBLE
.THOU6MT.'
! COLD PQiwr TO SEVERAL
SPOTS I IT MISMT TAKE A U3T
OF DIGGING Tb hit the:
RK&HTONE/
THERES 60TTA
BE AN
ANSWER/NO
OWNER OPA
TREASURE oughta
[c. STOOP TO,
DI6GIN'/
I've sot a7
HOW TO SNA- ,
the Boorv wrw-l
Our THE TORTURS \
orEXERCl$N6/
A.IET OOP
Big Nickels
BY Y. T. HAML
ROOTS AND HER BITDD1
Hold It, Dory
BY EDGAR MARTI



8 41 URDA Y, MARCH 29. 1952
fire panamo AMricA* an snrrryvrsT daily "NEWSfArai
pot riYff
f^anfif fotiett
HU C~~ff & .KJL
&, 17, &&*- 0.1 &tl~ 3321

BCHMIDT-COYCAULT ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Schmidt of Ancn hay* announced
the engagement and approaching marriage of their daugh-
ter, Jacqueline Doris, to Sergeant Edward Alex Coycault Jr.,
USAF, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Coycault, 8r. of St.
Martinville, Louisiana.
The wedding will be solemnized the Utter part of April.
Reception Held
At Italian Legation
The Minister of Italy to Pan-
ama and the Baroness Rosset
Desandre were hosts last even-
ing at a reception held at the Le-
gation .
Visitors Sail For States
Mrs. Helen Gray and her
daughter, Patricia, sailed yester-
day aboard the 8.8. Cristobal
for New York, en route to their
home in Washington, D.C.. after
a short visit to the Isthmus.
During their stay here they
were house guests of the Ambas-
sador of the United States to Pa-
nama and Mrs. John Cooper
Wiley.
Mr. And Mrs. McMorrls
Eeave Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. David 8. Mc-
Morrls of Santiago. Chile, who
have been the house guests ui
Lt. Commander and Mrs. J. E-
Haines of the Nav?l Reservation
for the past several days, ft by
plane for Mexico en route to Ha-
waii for a vacation of two
months In Honolulu
Mr. McMorrls Is the Secretan
Of the United States Embassy In
Santiago and was formerly of the
United States Embassy in Pana-
ma.
Sgt. and Mrs. James L. McCrory
cff Albrook Air Force Base, cele-
brated the occasion of his fourth
birthday anniversary on Tues-
day with a party for a large
group of his young friends.
Easter decorations were used
on the party table and green and
white whistles and balloons were
the favors. Prizes were won by
Kay Volght and Tony Hernan-
dez.
Assisting T-8gt. and Mrs. Mc-
Crory were Mrs. Tony Hernanar-z
and Corp. Tommy Johnson.
The giiests attending were Jno.
Dickerson. Billy Dlckerson. Joey
Eernstein, Joey Mrquez, Linca
and Tony Hernandez, Kent
Smith. Kay and Nicky Voigt.
Janice. Lydia and Tim McCarty,
Jeannle, Jackie and Frances Cox,
Duke and Tommy Margold and
Randy Tunks.
Dr. Rrin Appointed
Chief Surgeon
Dr. Carlos N. Brln was recent-
ly appointed chief surgeon of
the Herrlck Clinic of the Pana-
ma Hospital.
Dr. Brln was formerly Pana-
manian Ambassador In Wash-
ington and Minister of Foreign
Affairs.
tory of activities, organizations
and administration of the uni-
versity.
Pedro Miguel Auxiliary To Meet
, Members of the Pedro Miguel
Woman's Auxiliary of the Union
Church are asked to attend a
meeting Tuesday morning at the
Church.
$ 7 Million Liquor Tax Case
May End In Criminal Charge
Pen Women To Meet Tuesday
Members of the Canal Zone
branch of the National League
of American Pen Women are In-
vited to attend a business meet-
ing Tuesday evening at 7 m the
Little Gallery of the Hotel Tlvoli.
Drama Festival
To Be Judged Tonight
Following the presentation of
the second half of the Isthmian
Drama Festival tonight at 8 hi
Cristobal High School, awards
will be made to the best actor
the best actress and for the best
play of the festival.
This evening's entertainment
includes a play given by students
of Balboa High School. "A Mai-
riane Proposal" directed by Miss
Patricia Farley; and "The Old
Ladv Shows Her Medals," pre-
sented bv the Theater Oro-m un-
der the direction of Mrs. Grace-
lyn Johnston.
No. admission will be charged
and no seats will be reserved.
plied that he was not aware of
that.
DeWind questioned the agent
extensively about Bolich's con-
nection with the Klein case,
possibly setting the stage for
an appearance later by the for-
mer assistant commissioner.
Bollch was called for question-
ing earlier this week but his at-
torneys said he was ill.
WASHINGTON, March 29 (UP)
House Investigators said to-
day that the $7,000,000 Balti-
more liquor tax caJ In which
Ben. 8tyles BrUges was Inte-
rested may be re-examined lor
possible criminal prosecution.
Thomas J. Vl:tory, the New
York tax agent who Investigat-
ed the case Involving Hyman
Harvey Klein, testitleU that he
recommended against criminal
cution after con
with his superior In lw48.
The superior was Daniel A.
Bollch, head of the New York
intelligence malt who, a shon
time later, because assistant in-
ternal revenue commissioner.
Victor revale that his find-
ings were reviewed by a board of
inquiry which agreed, on th3
basis of the facts developed.
that the case against the Baltl- Revenue bureau records show
more liquor dealer should not that the New Hampshire Sen-
be sent ot the Justice Depart- ator and Washington
RUTH MILLET! Says
A man who add: "A guy who
married his secretary," after the 1
signature at the close of his
letter. Is bitter because as soon
as he married his secretary she
quit treating him like "the boss"
That shouldn't have surprised
him. Nor should he resent lt.
The best marriages are part-
nerships, not employer-employe
relationships.
Some wives do treat their
husbands as bosses, who must be
pleased at all costs, who must
be yessed continually, and whose
authority must never be quea-
recommenaea aguu ,.." w/uuumic-|i|uiu uw
prosecution after conf erring said he could testify If he were
not put under too much strain
and he may be recalled Mon-
'iiicys atua ne who in. CmSl
A committee-appointed doctor *-that doesn.t make for ,
good marriage. It Just makes
_ may be
day.
Bridges, the Senate Republic-
an leader, explained his role
In the Klein case to the subcom-
mltte Thursday. He said it was
merely routine business that
any members of Congress might
conduct.
Mrs. Shaw To Visit In England
Mrs.. John Shaw of Panama
sailed vesterdiy for Eneland
where she will visit for several
mct-h* before returning here.
Mrs. Arosemena To Visit
In Scotland
Mrs. Ellas Arosemena of Pella
Vista sailed yesterday for Eng-
land en route to Scotland, where
she will visit with relatives for
several rronths.
Mr. And Mrs. Hollander
Are Hosts For Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hollan-
der were hosts to a group of their
friends last evenin at a dinner
given at their home in Balboa In
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Weisman of South Orange. N.J..
who are visitors on the Isthmus
and house guests of their son-
in-law and dauehter. Lt. and
Mrs. Arthur Koggan of Fort
Ko^e.
Mr. Weisman will leave today
for Hot Springs. Ark., where he
will be Joined next week by Mrs.
Weisman.
Mrs. MacDonna
Is Visitor Hare *
Mrt. Hilda MacDonna of San
Jose. Costa Rica arrived on the
Isthmus Thursday by plane for
a visit with her son-in-law and
dauehter. Mr. and Mrs. Robert
R. McGrath of El Coco del Mar.
Barry McCrory
t Celebrates Fourth Birthday
Master Bay McCrory, son of T-
| Radio Programs
Your Community Station
I HOG-840
Whan 100.000 topi* Moo
Presents
Saturday, March 29
P.M.
3:80McLean's Program
J:40Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
6:46American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hail
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
6:00Newsreel UB.A.
8:15Bing Crosby Show
8:45Battle Reports (VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30H a v i n g a Wonderful
Crime
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 A-M.-Slgn Off.
Panama Canal Society
Of The Northwest Organised
The Panama Canal Society of
the Northwest was organized on
March 1 In Seattle. Wash., try
former Carlal Zone residents. The
first president is Mr. Oscar H.
Martin: vice president. Mrs.
Margaet Will: secretary-treas-
urer Mrs. Eltha coper. The
membership Includes former Ca-
nal employes, as well as members
of the Armed Forces who served
in Panama.
Among those attending the
olcnlc-meetlng were Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar H. Martin, Mr. and
Mrs. M. Will. Jack and Florence
Kier Gertrude Kendall. Captain
and Mrs. Lvnn P. Vane. Mr.
and Mrs. Duko L*wrenc. M>
and Mrs. E. P. Haw. Ida W
Dye. Mr. and Mrs. Jpmes A. Sul-
livan, Martin Berg. Gertrude E.
Pardue.
Chester B. Maxim. w. L. Ken-
dall. Mr. and Mrs. R"'<"i J*.
emitti, Raymond J. Brown Bll-
Ue H. Maxim. Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard A. Davis. Mr! a"d Mrs.
Fred Mack, Patrl Del Maxim.
James Laird. Mary Armstrong.
A. A. Pardue. Helen H^use. .Toa-
anne Bullock. James T. House,
Alva J. Artnstron*.
Alfred W. Bechlen, Helen R.
Dye Marv T. Brown. LP"rer J.
Coooer, Malor T. L. Wlnfer.
Maste' Perceant Joe H. Patrick
Olga Patrie'. Sergeant wern-rd
Brooks, Pr.. Frances Bro->ks. Mrs.
Helen Judge I.eonore Fir*-
horne, Kate McNi'lty. Robert
McNulty and Merrllyn Will.
Mar Ann McCoy
On "Handbook" Staff
M1-S Mary Ann McCov. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John G. Mc-
Cov of Balboa, who Is a sopho-
more at Bucknell University was
"trentlv aooolhted to the staff of
'The Student Handbook." dlrec-
All Star Circle To Meet
The All Star Circle will meet
it the Scottish Rite Temple for
luncheon and a business meeting
next Wednesday at 1 p.m.
trld-e Tournament Monday
Evening
The regular bridge tournament
will be olaved Monday evening at
7 in the card room of the Hotel
Tlvoli.
All interested players are in-
vited to attend and play. All are
isked to be prompt.
ment.
But Adrian W. DeWind, coun-
sel for the House Ways and
Means Subcommittee Investi-
gating tax scandals, said the
board also found that 'ifurther
investigation" might have de-
veloped facts warranting cri-
minal prosecution.
DeWind said the board had
recommended that the case be
given further study. Victory re-
Sprlne Festival Is April 1
The Cathedral of St. L"ke will
hoi* its second Spring Festival
Aoril 19 in the gardens.of the
Charles P. Morgan estate.
The organizations participat-
ing In the festival are the Tower
Club the Morning Guild, the
KverW Guild, the Altar Guild.
th Co.thedrsl Choir, the Church
School and the Young People's
Fellowship.
Elk Irs)-llatlon Dance
Is April 5
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks lr, Balboa will hold
a dance at their home on April 5
in celebration of the installation
of th new lodge officers for
1952-53.
March Hare Dance Tonight At Y
The servicemen's dance to be
fceld this evening from 8 to 11 at
the Balboa YMCA will be a
"Dance of the March Hare," with
music by the 71st Army Band or-
chestra, led by Sergeant Stahl.
Bingo at Fort Amador
Thursday -
Bingo will be played at the Ar-
my-Navy Club. Fort Amador, on
Thvsday. starting at 8 p.m.
All members and guests are
cordially Invited io participate in
the games.
Czech Prison Camps
For Priests Located
NEW YORK, March 2 (USI8)
A number of special concentra-
tion camps set up In Czechoslo-
vakia and holding several hun-
dred priests and others as vic-
tims of the Communist regime's
war on religion, are now located
according to news seeping out
from behind the Iron curtain.
The Christian Democratic U-
nlon of Central Europe reports
that some priests refusing to
support the Communists are
held In mixed camps, but most
are sent to special prison camps
and labor battalions. Nine of the
special camps are located.
More than 200 priests are im-
prisoned at a camp In Krallky.
northeast. Bohemia, according
to the report. Monslgnor Jan
Sramek. former Czechoslovakian
Vice Premier, was confined there
before being transported to an
unknown destination.
The camp at Moravec. West
Moravia, Is used for priests over
60 years of age. and holds some
300 of the elderly prisoners. One
hundred "Incorrigible priests
"are Incarcerated at the most se-
vere camp at Zeliv, East Bohe-
The report says also that the
concentration camu in Novy Jl-
cln. Moravia, is under military
control and holds mostly semin-
arians. In Plumtov, near Proste-
Jov. there la a camp for young-
er priests and seminarians who
work in sawmills and undergo,
"reeducation."
The largest concentration camp
for priests Is said to be In Tatra
mountains. Its Inmates Include
mnay Hungarians and Ruman-
ians. Others are located at HeJ-
nlce and Osek In Bohemia and
Nova Rise. Moravia, where Arch-
bishop Josef Beran waa once
held.
_ a
stuffed shirt out of the husband
and his wife a mere shadow, In-
stead of an Individual in her
own right
Be Glad She's Independent
So Mr. "Important." be glad
your wife doesn't atril treat you
as "The boss." That she has her
own ideas and opinions and
enough healthy self-respect to
stand up for them.
Be glad if she is Interested
in improving you. You can prob-
ably stand some improvement.
Most men and women can.
Even be glad that you aren't
u uic cuan achira. the "big boss" at home. Two
ommittee plans to heads are better than one, and
group of New York it isn't good for a ma^'s per-
itermine if Klein re- sonality to be the "lord and mas-
ter.'"
It's much too likely to
him overbearing away
home.
Marriage should't be run like
an office, with one person giv-
ing orders and the other person
taking them. You're not to be
pitied because your wife under-
stands that fact.
If she had wanted you for
a boss she would have gone on
being your secretary. What she
wanted was to be your partner
so she married you.
SCORES AFTER 31 YEARS
fcui Miu nan*6w, myStd'Y
man" Henry W. Gruenwald botn
made frequent Inquiries in an
effort to get the case settled.
The sube
question a _
agents to determine __
ctived "special attention" be-
cause of Bridges' interior.
Victory, first of the group,
said he found that Klein main-
tained 53 bank accounts In New
York and had Interest in some
40 corporations, many of which
"apparently did no business."
Klein has testified that he
made $5,000,000 In about 30
months through a string of for-
eign corporations which sold
Canadian whisky in the United
States.
The tax assessment against
him arose from that transac-
tion.
DeWind brought out that
while Victory was In the midst
of his investigation In mid-1948,
he was pulled oft the Klein case
and sent to a training school
for two months.
make
from

WESTERLY, R. I. (UP)Herb
O'Keefe played golf for 31 years
before shooting his first hole-in-
one. He scored It in a tournament
on the Winnapag Hills County
Club's short 16th hole.
IMSTKIbl lORa.
CiA. CK1NUS, S. A.
Samuel Smug!
jamuei smui w smart tt> true
If von were he too would i> tool
Sam can alwav* find good Buys.
His secret t* to advertise!
Just
ed
F. Goodrich
-9
Sunday. March 39
A.M.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
8:15Newsreel USA. (VOA)
t:30Hymns of all Churches
:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the Tempo of Jazz
10:30Meet the Band
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Music for Sunday
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
P.M.
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
l :00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15Special CIO Program
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00University Theater (VOAi
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30 Thru the 8porU Glass
7:45New Out of India (VOAi
8:00Sports Roundup and News*!
(VOA) .
8:15Show Time (VOA)
8:30U.N. Review (VOA)
9:00The Canterbury Tales
(BBC)
10:00Hotel El Panama
10:30Time for Music (BBC)
11:00Sign Offl
stop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about rhat
first gray strand! Let it be a
"blessing in disguise"
signal to vou to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new hairrolor! So
relax and let Foux rake
over' For Foux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looting color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX OIL
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
OtoMkotM la Mm KaauMfc !
u< Uw Oaaal Imm
JULIO VOS
No. 8 "A' Street
Telephone 2-1971 Panam
firam
;":-':::::::::::::-/-^'.-.v
DINE AND DANCE
in ircaaaUc Mmaadlns*, anew (lMtortac
ara, to fay awato hy
ANGELO JASPE
And his "Orchestra Of Th* Yt*r"
Baaerk food ttoltotoo drtaki .
Come wit yoar frleaoi aa4 oajoy a
woaserfsl ttaae at tfco
SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET
In the Patk) 6:30 p.m.
IN THE BELLA VISTA ROOM...
Dining and Dancing Every Evening.
JOSEPH SUDY AND HIS ORCHESTRA
-Tm In to BOO. U - Toes, Ttowi, Sal.
to beat Soar's Ovokoatnw
IN THE BALBOA BAR ..
Ave/fao Muoz. Mac/Idem of the Organ,
will oloy your favorite runos ovory day,
of COCKTAIL TIME 5:30 p.m.
Tubeless Tire
PROTECTS AGAINST BLOWOUTS! HERE'S HOW:
TESTED AND PROVED BY
THOUSANDS OF MOTORISTS
Most blowouts start when you don't
know ic From a sharp blow for in-
stance against a curb or chuckhole
that bruises cords inside the tire.
As the tin flexes, the weak spot grows
until the inner wall is broken. With a
regular tire-end-tube, the tube bridges
the break. Finally, miles or maybe
months later, the tube is pinched and
blows out through the tire.
CHANGES BLOWOUT TO
SAFE "SIOWOUT"
The B. F. Goodrich Tubeless Tire has
no tube. Instead, it has an air-retaining
lining that's part of the tire itself. If
a bruise does occur, the tire's flexing
eventually causes pin-hole leaks in this
lining at die point of the bruise.
Instead of a dangerous blowout, all you
get is a slow leak plenty of time to
come to a safe stop before the tire
goes flat.
SEALS PUNCTURES TOOI
A layer of sealant rubber under the
tread grips a puncturing object, pre-
vents leaks. Hole is sealed when object
is removed.
FITS STANDARD RIMS
_____L____________________________--------------
COSTS LESS THAN REGULAR TIRE
AND ANY BLOWOUT PROTECTING TUBE
AUTOS OMPHR0Y, S. A.
Tel. 2-0810 Panama
M. A. POWELL S. .A.
Tel. 74 Coln


: .i-: ..,;,..:',, \
MGt SI*
i i ii
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII V NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 15
^c
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I ave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices iu No. 57 *> "H" Street
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
Panama
Lewi* Service
#4 Tivoll AvePhone 2-1381. and
Morrison's
fourth of July Av.Phone 2-1441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones
#S Lottery Pitia Phone 2-S19B

Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Melndez Ave.Phone 255 Coln
Propaganda, S.A.
"H" Street comer Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-279
ESS
Steel Peace Hopes Brighter;
Price Rise Believed Likely
WASHINGTON, March 29 (UP) I But 'Wilson was said to have this week, but In nearly alt
Defense Mobillzer Charlea E. convinced Mr. Truman that the ; cases management requested
Wilson predicted peaceful set-r I situation is such now that this more time to study the wage
! tlement of the steel dispute to- position no longer Is "realistic." j board's recommendations and to
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automohde
FOR SALE:Dining table. 8 choirs.
Buffet. Twin btditreodi. dresser.
Chiffonier mahogany, modern de-
sign. Perfect condition. House
0954 Amedor Rd. Phone 2-3708. (
Service Personnel ond Civilian
Government Employes
be sote
for your Automobile Financing
Insist on
Government Employes Flnence Co.
of
Fort Worth, Texts
new office et
Ne. 41 Autemobile Sew
FOR SALESolid mohogony settee,j
two lorge choirs, two foot stool!,
cushions fair condition. $200.00. i
8215-B. Margarita 3-2598. ___I
FOR SALE:-Solid mahogany dining-'Next door to the Firestone Building
room set and other household er- also through your outo dealer
TZ CaM 2-2337. Balboa. W. save youi money on
'""------------------------------------------- Financing ond Insuro.-.ce
FOR SALE:Electric refrigerator au- 0,J0 direcf te-m ^ automobil
AGINCY DEHUNGER
Phone 3-4984
3-4985
Agencias Cosmos. Automobile Row
29. will solve your Auto buying Of
selling Problem. Tel Panama 2-
4721. Open oil day on Soturdoys.
tomatic washer, console combina
tion radio and record plover, baby
oen. other household 'u'nl^'-
reasonably priced Phone 6-3Z0.
House 125-A._Gamboa.___
Kr SALE:All porcelain refrigerat-
or; unit recently rebuilt. Either 25
or 60 cycle. Price $100. delivered
to your home. Phone Gomboo 6
322._______________________________
FOR SALEElectric vacuum sweeper
-kitchen table $3.50; CM "'
"tsble, $2 00. buffet $15 00; 1
- service toble $3.00. House 94 Pi-,
dro Miguel. Phone 462._________l
?0R SALE4-'pc_Rattan Livingroom JqR sal"e:1949 Bulck convertible
set. two mahogany end ,ale!\ in good condition. General Elec-
Ratton Dmingroom set. Telephone (rje re(rigerat01. 25 cycle. Cheap.
3-1909 evenings._________ Telephone 25-3236 or house 602
A. Cccoli.
FOR SALE:DeSoto 1951. convert-
ible, new tires, radio, good condi-
tion. Cosh sale only. Tel. 3-3044.
FOR SALE: Dodge Sedan. $195.
Good rodio. good tires, appearance
fair. Economical 1939. Phone 6-
322.
MISCELLANEOUS
Oe yen My. a drinking rele*ar'
Write AlceheUc* Anenym
Ml 2011 Ann C X
MUSICIANS, New Selmer (Paris)
compela Boehm clorinet. silver
keys, latest model, 7 rings 20
kevs. Phone 2-3383, 3-3763, No.
36-B Avenue.
Easter orders for baby orchids deliv-
ery anywhere United States token
until April 8th. Local orders unti
April 12th. Bouquets, i rsoges for
all occasions. Telephone Orchid
Gorden, Panama 3-0771. Atlantic
Side, Cristobal 1033.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:25 to 60 cycle 1 KW
motor generator, 25 cycle Deep
Freeze, BC-348 receiver with
speaker and 25 cycle power sup-
ply. TBS-50 Tronsmitter, Meters
and Test equipment, miscellaneous
Audio Transmitter and surplus
gear. 611-B Ancon Blvd. Ancon.
FOR SALE:One mahogany China
closet, excellent condition. I small
draftsman's desk. One 0- M.
dry clothes closet. One toble small.
One hospital serving stond. 822-B,
Empire St.
FOR SALE:New Crosman Air Pistol",
with ommunition. Call at 2020-C,
2nd St. Curundu, after 5 p. m.
RESORTS
William* Scntu Clara Beach Cottoges.
Two bedrooms. Frlgidalres, Rock-
gaj range*. Balboa 2-3050.
STAY at the Hotel PANAMERICANO
IN COOL EL VALLE.
PfciHifM. OceonsMe cottages, Sent.
Claro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Penomo 3-IB77. Oirtottoi 3-1673
FOR RENT
Apartment*
ALHAMItA aPARTMINTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport
ment. Mek) service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. I Oth Street, New
Cristobal, telephone '386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
201 lr Melendei Ave. Appfy Balin
De Abate. 6029 Balboa Ave. Co-
lon, phone 475 or 517-J after 6
p. m.
FOR RENT: Furnished oportments
available to U. S. military. Phone
3-2051.
COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
We hare everything
to keep your Liwn
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season.
roois
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sorlnklers
Wheelbarrows
lnsecticioes
Fertilisers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
JJ Central Ave. Tel. 3-9140
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room with
privte bathroom ond entrance.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
13.
FOR SALE-Three piece ^'nr0m FOR SALE:-1948 N.sh Ambassador F0R jale- Cottage., completely
set mode by Cowes. complete with
"Rubber Foam" seots also outomo-
tit Frigidaire, ironer brand new.
Can be inspected at 50th. St. and
Aquilino de la Guardia. across
from 50th. St. Police Guard Sta-
tion.________________________
FOR SALE:25 cycle Westinghouse
refrioerator, porceloin. 8 cu ft.
excellent condition. $90.00. House
601-B, Ancon Boulevard. Tele-
phone Bolboo 4478._______________
FOR-SALE:General Electric Radio,
$25 00. 3 speed record player
wi>h reco:!,, $30.00. Grill Woffle
Iren $500. House 357 Apt. 2
Momei St., Ancon.-
Li-sal Notice
UNIT STTtS AMERICA
CANAL 20NI
United Stotes District Ceurt er The
District Of The Cannl Zone
Diviiien .t Balbea
WUli.m WIIM.. Jr. .^
VI.
ut Wilkln.
Defendant
summons
r.i No. 3481. CWI
Civil Pocket 1
ACTION FOR IUVCRCE
To t* lor-nnie< dcfandanl ;
You an hereby reeuired to spr end
answar til complaint fil'd In the
>ov-rntltld action within nlnetr dayt
/tor Data of First Publication.
In of your failure to so appear
and imwer. iudrment will he taken
nrainat yon by fault for the relief
demanded in ihe oomplalnl.
WITNESS the Honorable Joioph J
Hancock. Judfe. United State Piitrict
Coart for the District af the Canal Zona,
thie March 12. 1*M.
C. T. McCermlek. Jr.
Clark
(SEAL'
By Loii E Harrison
Deputy Clark
To Sue W ilk in:
The feregoiac summons I aorved
pun you by publication pursuant to
the order of tka HonorebU Joseph J.
Hancock, Judfe, Unlud Statee District
Court for the DUtriet of the Canal
Zone, atad March 10. Hi2 and entered
and filad In this action In the office of
the Clark of aaid United Statee Diatriet
Court for the Diviiion of Balboa an
March 10, lt!2.
C. T. MtCermi.lt. Jr.
Clark
By Loie E. Harrison
Deputy Clark
Coupe, leather upholstery, new
tires, radio, in excellent condition
throughout. Call 83-5238 or house
555-A, Curundu Hgts. 2-0740.
FOR SALE:1941 Ford Tudor Se>-
don. Duty pold, $200.00. 83-
7291, Curundu.
FOR> SALE: Late 1949 Mercuf-
convertible, excellent condition, ex-
'tras. reasonable. Phone Curundu
83-6179.
FOR SALE: 1947 Ford Tudor 6,
one owner, 31,000 miles A-l con-
dition, $750 cash. House 357
Apt. 2 Momei St. Ancon.
FOR SALE:1949 Renault, 4 doo
sedan. Duty paid. Good condition
Phone PAD 3188.
furnished. Sonto Clara' Beach.
Terms available, for information.
Phone 6-441.
FOR SALE:A pony with saddle and
rein. Ricardo Mir St. No. 53, Vis-
ta Hermoso.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR 'S^E:-^ajntiac 6 Cyk 4 door
1937 or in gdbdshope. tires
good oil around. 2 extra tires and
wheel, radio. 5359, Davis St.
Diablo. Phone 2-2365.
You intend buying o used cor? For
the same money you con acquire
brand new HlLLMAN MINX, 32
miles a gallon, 37.5 Horse Power,
trunk space and beauty. Your
HlLLMAN dealer AGENCIAS LU-
MINA. Tel. 3-1033.
FOR SALE1941 Pontioc convert-
ible. 4 good tires. 534-B. Curun-
du Heights. Phone 83-3283.
TROPIC T.OPICS
Singer SM The, perfect little car
convertible (one) now avail-
able OFF FLOOR DELIVERY for
$477.00 less than price odvertised
in New York. Tropical Motors.
FOR SALE: English Austin, late
1949 model, excellent condition,
fox oaid. Fully insured. Phone 796
Colnn
FOR SALE: 1948 Ford 6, Fordor
Sedan, excellent condition $900.-
_00. Phone Cristobal 3-1731.
FOR SALE:BuTck950block se-
danette, Dynaflow, radio, Nylon
covers, excellent condition,* duty
free. Coll Cristobal 3-1547 even
inns.
FOR SALE: 1939 Lincoln Zephyr
convertible brand new top. tires
tubes. Good condition. Contact
Mockenxie, efter 4 p. m. Quarters
0853 Balboa Rood or telephone
Bolboa 3492 or 1992.
FOR SALE:1950 Buick Sedanette.
Dynoflow, rodio. Good condition;
0434-A, Frongiponi, Ancon. Phone
2-3021.
ufinis
ROOM
Puerto Rico hat a new piece m
the tun, thank* to her Economic
Detclopmenl Adminmralion1
The island new toasts a higher
standard of living, ever ISO f
asatrial works, low cost housing
garetee U, 30 vocational schools,
sad a big budget ef which
third n devoted to vital educe-
non' Read about entcrpriiing
Puerto luco, m tka
MARCH Jvrh NOW ON SAll
Collier*
Aatortooe livoMoet kVookfy
Price 15c.
FOR SALE:1950 Studeboker Lond
Cruiser. Bargain for quick sale.
Phone 2-3425.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE:2 vertical twin Indian.
$400 I Indian Scout 45. $100.
House 1 7 1 -B, Pedro Miguel. Phone
4-567.
LESSONS
UNIVERSITY OF PANAMA
Spanish Classes for Americans. Six
weeks course in Beqinners Spanish
starts April 1st. Monday through can
FOR SALE:Boot 25 feet. Excellent
condition. Phone Curundu 7194.
See at Diablo Sea Scout Landing,
Sunday. No. 530. Also 47 Ford
Convertible, loaded.
Lift Up Your Hearts
PLASTIC LAMINATING
Protect your Identification
Carda, Snapshots, Driver's
Licenaes. Bolineas Cards
with "Seated-in-Plastic" for
Soil-Proof, Wear-proof Pro-
tectora----One Day Service
at -
Smoot y Hunnicutt, S.A.
COLON. R. P.
CalJPhon^s^roion^
Thursday. 5.00 p m. to 5:50 p. m.
Registration fee: $10.00. Registra-
tion now open.
LASTIC LAMINATING
Protect your Identification
Carda. Snapshots, Driver's
Licenses. Business Cards
with "Seated-in-Plastie" for
Soil-Proof, Wear-proof Pro-
tec tion. One Day Service
- at -
Smoot y Hunnicutt, S.A.
COLON. B. P.
Call Phone (es. Coln.
(A Lenten feature of The Pa-
nam American, prepared by
the Bev. M. A. Cookson, Epis-
copal Church of Oar Saviour,
New Cristobal.)
WE ALL LOVE LIFE
"The last enemy that shall be
destroyed is death." Read I
Corinth. IS.
Recent events of an appaling
nature have promoted the guid-
ed thoughts for our meditation
this evening. We refer to the
shocking tragedies that have
swept across our newspapers
during these last few weeks In
general and to death In parti-
cular.
Our life running year after
year along its accustomed
course, smoothly and serenely,
tends to develop In us a sense
of Immunity to tragedy and
death.
Thousands starve from the
famine In India and hundreds
drown in a flood In China; In
New Jersey over fifty people are
killed In plane accidents but
these places are far off.
Our neighbor down the street
dies and we send flowers, we
feel sorry for his family, but
we continue with our work and
play. These things do not hap-
pen to us.
Suddenly the bottom falls out
of our world, it Is sudden and
unexpected, as if a ship struck
a rock in the calm of mid-
ocean. A crash and sudden
death. A deadly germ gets Into
the blood stream, and all the
skill of modern science is help-
less to avert the end. The strick-
en father loses his faith. The
heart-broken mother cries out.
"Why did this happen to me.
Why shouldn't ft happen to
us as well as to our neighbor
down the street? Or the little
mother over in Korea? Death
Is no respecter of persons. The
only way to escape it Is never
to be born.
"The last enemy that shall be
destroyed is death," says St.
Paul. A clear Christian promise
of importallty. A person's con-
tinued life with God. With that
belief death becomes almost an
Incident not something to
fear something in the natural
order of things, with the great
Christian promise shining
through. Having found Ood
worthy of your trust where you
see, you trust Him where
you cannot see. Such a faith Is
derived from Christ's victory
over death.
PLASTIC LAMINATINQ
Protect your Identification
Cards, Snapshots, Driver's
Licenses. Business Cards
with "8ealed-ln-Plastic" for
Soil Proof, Wear-proof Pro-
tectioa. One Day Service
- at
Smoot y Hunnicutt, S.A.
colon. B. P.
Call Phone **, Coln.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED BY AMERICAN FAMILY
unfurnished house, 3 or 4 bed-
rooms, preferably with spacious
gorden. Elvin Seibert, American
Embassy, 3-0010.
WANTED:About April 15 unfur-
nished 2 bedroom apartment, not
on groundfloor, by American fo-
mily of adults. Phone 3-3319.
between 1 ond three.
Help Wanted
COOK NEEDEDWith recommenda-
tion, to sleep in. 49th $t. No. 17.
Phone 3-4408.
Position Offered
WANTEDExperienced beouty oper-
ator. Genell Bliss, Coeoli Clubhouse
Bsouty Shop. Telephone 4-557
doys. 4-230 evenings.
Indian Tribe Clings
To Ghost Sacrifices
WASHINGTON. March 29 (UPI
Sacrifices to ghosts still survive
In the Iroquols nation despite
the inroads of the white man's
society.
The principal act of faith still
practiced by the Iroquols is the
feast of the dead. The ritual Is
based on the belief that mem-
bers of the tribe have two souls-
one that enters the spirit dead,
leaving behind all concern with
affairs of the world, and the oth-
er that remains earthbound, cir-
culating among the living.
It Is to this second soul or
"ghost" that sacrifices of burned
offerings, food, music and dances
are made, says the Smithsonian
Institution. Any illness, real or
imaginary, called "({host disease,'"
is attributed to some dissatisfied
ghost and good cause for the
various "feasts." The general
features of the ritual for any
cause are essentially the same. ,
This great and elaborate cere-
monial was witnessed chiefly by
French explorers and mission-
aries In the last half of the sev-
enteenth centry. Since that time,
however, few outsiders have seen
the "feast" ritual because con-
temporary Indian generations
have tended to modify and re-
strict the occasion to single
tribes, communities, or families.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling: Roreatal Fredncta
Fueraa y Lu (preferred)
Panam Insurance Co,
Baying: Aceite Urraca and Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 8-1680
MODERN FURNITURE
CUS IOM DILI
SUpcovet Renpholster?
VISIT Olia SHOW-ROOM'
Iberio Herea
J. f. de la Una 77 < Auioaoblle Bow)
free Betlastei Pickup
Tea. S-SStt :S a.ra
1 Delivery
io 1M> em.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. It Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2*51,
2-2562, Panam.
ALADDIN
KKBOSKNK MANTLE LAM
Burns SO Hours on 1 Gal. Of
Keroeene. Uses S4% air and
only 6';. keroeene
SS.SS Lowest Prices
Distribute*: WONG CHANG, B. A.
Coln: th St. A Balboa Ave. Tel. 303.
Panami: SS Central Ave.
Tel. 2-2087
day amid reports he has con-
vinced President Truman a steel
price increase Is essential to
head off a strike April 8.
The reports were strengthen-
ed by a series of top-level meet-
ings among high stabilization
ofiiclals capped by a lengthy
White House conierence be-
tween price controller Ellis Ar-
nall, economic stabilizer Roger
L. Putnam and Charles Murpny,
the President's legal adviser.
It was understood that Ar-
nali, Putnam and Murphy had
orders to work out a price In-
crease formula for the industry
that would have the least in-
flationary effect on the econ-
omy.
This could be In the form of
staggered price boosts over the
next, 18 months.
One high government of-
ficial said the odds against a
strike "now have improved
from 69-56 to 68-40.
The Wage Stabilization Board I
recommended a 17 Vt cent hourly
wage Increase and 8V2 cents an!
hour In fringe benefits for the i
660,000 CIO United Steelworkers.
The wage boost would be paid
in three Installments 12 Vs
cents now, 2\'t cents on luly 1
and 2>/g cents on Jan. 1, l8o3.
The Industry contends it can-
not pay that much without a
price Increase of $12 a ton for
steel.
Some government officials
hope it will settle for less but
reiused to guess how much that
would be In light of the new
developments.
Stabilization officials have
discussed the possibility of
granting the inaustry now a $2
a ton increase to which it la
entitled under the so-called
Capehart Amendment, then giv-
ing it additional price boosts
when the workers' pay increases
fall due on July 1 and Jan. 1.
Prospects for peaceful settle-
ment of the long wage-price
dispute took an upswing after
Mr. Truman met with his ca-
binet for the first time since he
went on his Florida vacation
three weeks ago.
A source close to the top-
level conferences said Wilson
gave Mr. Traman the "facts
of life" on the situation.
Wilson was said to have in-
sisted that the industry most
be granted a price increase
if the workers receive their
is-cent "package" pay boost.
Wilson and others were said
to feel the only alternative
Union and company officials await developments In
met in brief negotiating sessions 'ington.
Wfcsh-
AN IMPORTANT ASSET to the CAlrC Red Cross drive Is Mrs.
Stephanie Riley. NCO wife, who, with a bicycle for transporta-
tion, tours the base, seeking donations for the drive. Here,
she convinces Mrs. Ann Williams, another NCO wife, of the
importance of Red Cross contributions.
Bus Wrecked
In Gamboa As
Drivers Race
Labor Leader Speaks
On Retirement Fund
Program Tomorrow
LEARN!!
Ballroom
Dancing
At Its Best!
Balbee, -Y' air
write box 1SS
Balbaa
Rarnett It Dunn
buses near Mile Post 15 on Gall-
lard Highway.
No passengers were hurt.
A police report says that two
buses were racing In to Gamboa
and one was just leaving Gam-
boa when the accident occurred.
The case Will come up for a
hearing Tuesday morning.
And another accident that oc-
curred shortly afterwards near
the Balboa gas station was the
result of a driver falling asleep
would be an economy-crippling aVaCOb Morris. 64-vear-old Ja-
Another radio program to
encourage contributions to the
local-rate retirement fund cam-
paign of Local 900, QCEOC-CIO,
will be broadcast tomorrow at
A Gamboa bus was completelyn:i5 pm. over Station HOG
demolished Saturday morning
When it tangledwlth two other | Brnest *. Htti veteran labor
leader, will be the speaker.
strike since the steelworkers
have refused to bargain on any-
thing less than the wage board's
terms.
malean t&xlc&b driver, had been
taking medicine which made him
drowsy. He dozed off in front of
Under present plans, the big the.gas station and drove 0 ff the
objective would be to soften as white line, rammed Into a Bra-
much as possible the Inflation- niff Airways station wagon that
ary effect of the steel price Juan Sealey was driving l
boost Morris Is being charged with
Arnall and other price of- falling to keep to the right.
Both cars were slightly dam-
aged.
flclals have opposed any steel
price increase above the $2 a
ton to which the Industry is
entitled under, the so-called
Capehart Amendment to the
June Moon Listed
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP) Song
controls law. This provision re- writers don't have any trouble
quires ceiling prices to reflect
most cost increases through last
July 25.
finding a June moon here any-
time. There's a June Moon listed
In the telephone directory.
The campaign has received
support from business establish-
ments, and fraternal and civic
organizations, in addition to
contributions from the different-
sections of Local 800.
Contributions have been re-
ceived from: Star of Chorrillo
Lodge. Lt. Lucan Welfare So-
ciety No. 1, St. Mary's and St.
Georges churches. Ladles' Auxi-
liary No. 208, Knights of St.
John. Morning Star Lodge No. 8,
Mueblera Parisin and Isth-
mian Benevolent Society.
PLASTIC LAMINATINQ
Protect your Identification
Cards, Snapshots, Driver's
Licenses, < Business Cards
with "Sealed-ln-Plastic" fot
Soil-Proof, Wear-proof Pro-
tection___One Day Service
- at -
Smoot y Hunnicutt, S.A.
COLON, R. p.
ral^hone00^jlrL
a n a t'a c
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powdered Milk
(ferUrled with Vitamin D)
e farm Kreah
flavo
O rooenea only
stainless steel
la processing
Dissolves Ins-
tantly In cold
er tee water
On Sale I P.C. Ce. Ceatmleeariea.
Sunken Italian
Warship Finally
Brought To Top
TRIESTE. Masch 29 (UP)The
23,000-ton Italian battleship
Cavour sunk outside the harbor
by allied bombers in World War
II, was brought to the surface to-
day after a year and a half of
work.
The hulk was towed to the
yard at Punta Sottlle for scrap-
ping.
BACK TO SCHOOL AT 69
BOSTON (UP. A 69 year
old father of five married chil-
dren has gone back to school
William H. Perkins, a retired
public relations man, is one of
25 persons to have signed up
for Boston University's free
classes for persons over 65.
Students Throw
Pies At Faculty
NORMAN. Okla., March 29
1 UP)University of Oklahoma
students threw pies at their pro-|
fessors and the university's pres-
ident, George L. Cross, washed
dishes in a sorority house here
but all in good cause.
The events took place as part
of an OU carnival to raise mon-
ey for the March of Dimes. It was
a $913 success.
Cross and several other uni-
verlty officials and educators
auctioned their services to stu-
dents at a public sale. The dig-
nified doctor brought a high bid
of $103.10 for some brief service
In the sorority, kitchen.
The most popular part of the*H
program was a pie-throwing
booth at which students could
use Paul MacMlnn, dean of stu-
dents, and a lot of professors as
targets.
OLDSTERS GET BREAK
BOSTON (UP)Persons 70 or
over may obtain free fishing li-
censes in Massachusetts.
PLASTIC LAMINATING
Protect your Identification
Cards, Snapshots, Driver's
Licenses, Business Cards
with "Sealed-ln-Plastic" for
Soil-Proof, Wear-proof Pro-
tection----One Day Service
- at -
Smoot y Hunnicutt, SA
COLON. R. P.
Call Phone Sea, Colon.
_
PLASTIC LAMINATINQ
Protect your Identification
Cards, Snapshots, Driver's
Licenses, Business Cards
with "Sealed-ln-Plastic" for
Soil-Proof, Wear-proof Pro-
tection___One Day Service
- at -
Smoot v Hunnicutt, S.A.
COLON, R.P.
C II Phoae . (pin.
25% DISCOUNT
on CASH SALES:
STEEL
NAILS
.
ELECTRIC TUBES
TOILETS
ZINC
FIR-TEX
X
AGENCIAS GLOBALES
121 Va Espaa Tel. 3-1503

i


IATUMDAY. MABCI H, MM
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
^Hlantic S^ocieti
pao Mm

&, 195, C*f** DtUfkm (*tm* 378
Mr. C. T. Swurinten and Mrs. William Nessler shared
honor* at a beautifully appointed dessert bridge party (Wen
Thursday CTcninf by Mrs. Fred Schwartt at her Gatun re-
sidence.
The ethtr (uests mere Mrs. E. W. MllUpaugh, Mrs. Allen
t'iinn, Mr*. Howard Harris, Mrs. Semon Therlot, Mrs. Leslie
Croft, Mr*. Thomas Gibson, Mrs. R. B. Ward, Mrs. Hubert
Hart. Mm. George Poole, Sr. and Mrs. J. A. Cunningham.
The prlie winners ere Mr. Fllnn, Mrs. Harria and Mrs.
Cunningham, who also won the traveling prise.
TtOsONlfll! Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Honor Society
Initiates New Members
In a special auditorium pro-
gram at the Cristobal High
School Thursday the local chap-
ter of the Caribbean National
-, Honor Society held its annual in-
itiation.
The students Initiated were
Misses Nancy Karlger. Margaret
Joudrey and Elena Lee.
Mis Martha Graham, the
herald, Introduced the candi-
dates to the president, MIbf
Jackie Boyle, A talk was River.
on the emblems of the society by
Francisco Wong.
The principal of the school, Mr.
Paul Beck, administered the
ofcth. which was followed by the
singing of "Alma Mater" by the
group. Miss Jeanne Brown Is the
sponsor for the honor society.
VP-45 Women
Have Card Party
Mrs. W. E. Simpson and Mrs.
John Barlow were co-hostesses
for the regular afternoon of
card enjoyed by the women of
S,. -.droii VP-45 of the Coco Solo
J. F. Crlder, Mrs. c. W. Oibbs.
Mrs. R. R. Qiffin. Mrs. W. J.
Hollzclaw, Mrs. A. L. Janscn.
Mrs. R. D. Kunkle, Mrs. W. D.
King.
Mrs, M. L, Lllleboe. Mr R.
J. Netro. Mr! J. c. Novak, :rs.
CO. Robins. Mr. George O'-
Brien. Mrs. G. A Schweitzer,
Mrs. E. W. Scott, Mr. L. A.
Snead. Mrs. E. M. Stein. Mrs.
W. W. Stevens, Mrs. H. E.
Schmidt and M- J. L. Wolfer-
berger.
MCOPV ON IRIDdt
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Shipping & AirLine News
Mr. Mann Hostess
for Informal Luncheon
Mrs. OAulton Mann. Sr., who
Naval Station. The party wa "* been spending several
given Wednesday at the Simpson months at the Hotel Washington,
auarter I entertained Wednesday with a
luncheon at the hotel.
Bridge and canasta were plav-| Her guests were Mrs. Charles
ed and winners were Mr. Gary [Hardy. Mrs. Daulton Mann, Jr..
McKay and Mr, a. W. DUt- Mr. William E. Adam. Mr,
man. The canasta prizes went Anthony Raymond, Mr Albert
to Mrs. R. F. Tucker and Mrs. iMotta. Mr. Bennett Tipton, and
NOETH 1
fin
AMI
? AQ74 ,
WEST BAST
? Q10741 aJ3
VA7I2 VKI6
? J7 #01082
63 III
Mtrm (D)
*AXI
f QJ10
fill
KJlt
North-South vul.
!> Weal North Kiat
INT Pao INT Pass
Pa Pan
Opening loadA
Sanford Bowen. The traveling
prize stopped with Mr. H. H.
Chandler.
The other ladies playing were:
Mrs. A. P. Anderon, Mrs. W.
W. Bemls, Mrs. F. H. Bone-
Music was furnished by the kamp. Mr. L. B. Boston, Mrs
high school orchestra under the
baton of Mr o E. Jorstad. "Val-
halla" by Wagner was the open-
ing number and "March Reces-
sional" by Marcelli closed th:_
po,ram Board Observes lOlh
Joy Group Hostess
for Coffee and Crd Party
The Joy group of the Auxiliary
of the Gatun Union Church en-
tertained the Grace group with
a morning coffee and a canasta
Mr. Clifford Maduro.
ISTHMU N DATA
Hemisphere Defense
Year Of Solidarity
BIRTHS
EVER8LEY, Mr. and Mr. Reu-
;ben 8. of Paraso, a son, March
;18 at Gorges Hospital.
BENAVIDES. Mr. and Mrs.
Azael J. of Panama, a son, Mar
18 at Gorgas Hospital.
GARCIA, Mr. and Mrs. Agus-
tn of La Boca, a daughter, Mar
18 at Gorgas Hospital.
LESLIE. Mr. and Mrs Wilfred
P. of Colon, a son, March 19 at
|Colon Hospital.
ARANA, Mr. and Mrs. Maxi-
WASHINGTON, Mar. 29 (U818)
- The Inter-American DefenseI miliano of Panama .a son .March
and bridge, party, following their Board, often termed the "Oen- 21 at Gorgas Hospital,
business meeting Wednesday. eral Staff of the Americas," Is SANTIS Mr. and Mrs, Alber-
The party was held at the rounding out ten years of el- w of Panama, a son .March 21 at
home of the group leader. Mrs. lectiva work as planner of the'Gorga8 Hospital.
Frd Newhard. Mr. Leslie Oroft!military solidarity of the Amer-j BRUTON Mr. and Mrs. Guy
wa chairman. aslsted by Mrs. |lean Republics. |y. 0* Red Tt,nki daughter,
J. A. Cunningham. Mr. J. W. L.I n i March 22 at Gorgas Hospital.
Graham. Mr. John King andl General Omar N "**,' CEDENO. Mr. and Mrs. Anto-
Mr. Floyd McDermltt. ch*'*an { th "8 ,Joint.C nio of Gamboa, a son, March 22.
of Staff, at a special meeting at ^ Hospital.
Thursday In honor of the an- tbi5tt* m
London Buios
Touring United States
It was "Goodby Piccadilly Hel-I
lo Broadway," for three of Lon-i
i don's red, double-decker buses!
; "hen they left their dally routes:
in the British capital for a three-
month, coast-to-coast goodwill,
tour of the United States recent-.
iy.
James T. Turbayne, manager
of the British Travel Association,
dedicated the tour to building
friendship between Great Brit-
ain and other countries of the
Some Confusion
In Slassen Ranks
In Wisconsin
MADISON. Wls Mar. 29 (UP
The bridge prises were won by
Mrs, Howard Harri and Mrs.
Semon Theriot. Mrs. Ralph Gra-
ham And Mrs. Norman McLaren
won the canasta prize.
Other member pesent were:
Mr. Joseph Irving. Mrs. Tho-
BUs Fels, Mrs. E. E. Stern, Mrs.
Merrill Webster. Mr. Emerson
Cottrell, Mrs. Benjamin Brun-
dage. Mrs. Tracey White, Mrs.
Henry Hots, Mr. Raymond
Ralph. Mr. Alice Clement, Mr.
Leon Egolf. Mrs. Arthur Baggolt.
Mr. Dlxon Daniel,Mr. Geo
Poole, Sr Mrs. W. Herr. Mrs,
Ralph Graham, Mr, Percy Law-
rence. Mrs. George Zimmerman,
Mrs. Frank D. Harris, Mn.
tlchard Pennmgton. Mrs. Wal-
ace Thrift. Mrs. Freda Boyds-
lon and Mm, R. B. Ward.
A spring theme was used, with
pastel-colored flowers mirrored
as a centerpiece for the buffet
JOSHUA. Mr. and Mrs. John
?wVeK,ryp,raUe, lh.e eSUh>I- f Colon, a daughter, Marcn
ll botrdM.*lp^?ll?C.,Ar^ M l Colon Hospital,
common defense of the Amer-
ican continent.
The success of the Board Is
DIXON. Mr. and Mrs. Regln
aid of Paraso, a son, March 22
at Gorgas Hospital.
ithmioh WORRELL. Mr. and Mrs. Roy
shown by the tact that aunougn ,,.... rfo,mhtr Mar
It was created by the American .* 'f^Hosnltal
Rmihiip tn mrnt the -mi-: orgas Hospital.
Republics to meet the con
tingencles of World War II. it
OUTIERREZ, Mr. and Mrs.
nee. been accepted a {" fnChl(U^re- twln dauht*rs-
t military body lock-iMrch 24 at Got
permanent
ing after the
America.
gas Hospital
security of the SCANTLEBURY, Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. of Panama, twin daugh-
ters, March 24 at Gorgas Hospi-
tal.
FORBES. Mr and Mrs. Ivan-
hoe of Silver City, a son, March
Since the outbreak of Com-
munist aggression in Korea, the
Board ha produced two docu-
tuble. Blue hydrangeas with pink Case of crisis, to avoid many of
coral vine and yellow exoria and
ments on collective defense in 28 at Colon Hospital,
the hemisphere. Through them1 HERRERA. Mr. and Mrs. Ce-
the Board hopes to accomplish ario V. of colon, a son. March
the protection of vital hemls-'M at Colon Hospital.
>here supply Unfa, while de-; HALL. Mf". and Mrs. Marvin
ending coastal afeas. The col- c. of Panama, a son, March 28
rectlve approach is expected. In at Gorgas Hospital.
bunny candles
rangement.
formed the ar-
Infermal Dinner
capt. and Mrs. Hector Grant,
had as their dinner guests laat
night Mr. and Mrs. Phlllpp Ger-
hardt and their daughter and
son-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Will-
lam Grady of the De Lesseps
Area.
the errors and duplications of
effort which occurred during
World War II.
General Charles L. Bolte of
the United States, in present pltal.
chairman of the Board. The
Board's council of delegates is
composed of repreentatlve of
the Army. Navy and Air force
of each of the American Repub-
lic.
DEATHS
SINGH, Karam. 50, of Panama,
March 20 at Gorgas Hospital.
GNOSPELIU8, Eric, 40 of Cu-
rundu. March 22 at Gorgas Hos-
Service this Week
SPIRITUAL REVIVAL CAMPAIGN
of the
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Service Friday p.m., 7:30 Saturday p.m., 7:30
Sunday a.m., 11:00 It 7:80 p.m.
Speaker this week: ,
REV. R. G. VAN ROTEN, Field Representative.
Baptist Home Mission Board.
SERMON SUBJECTS:
"Millions Now Living Are Already Dead''
"JesusSon of Joseph, or Son of God?"
"The Church Jesus Organiced"
"What It the Now BirthT"
You are invited to attend all these services,
and receive a spiritual blessing.
Tune in Radio Station HON (1520). 8:30-9:00 Monday.
Wednesday Friday for the UPWARD LOOK-----
meditation in words and music.
THE ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Ave. at 12th Street Cristobal. Canal Zone
The Pacific Stum Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BE ROYAL CHARTER IMO
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WP I COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
nvro
tos
ANGwLES
VIA GUATEMALA
PAA offeri you the only
direct flight to LOS AN-
GELES, non-stop from
Guatemala above the
cloud, in the luxury of a
spaciouiConitellation-type
Clipper*, with no change
of plane on the way.
Every sport has its enthusiasts
who devote hour upon hour to
f^JSiw1*'' wo.r thV ma" -Republican Presidential hope-
hJm5ie. r. 0wM,.ii?2/oy,ful old * 8tM"n Promised
tiirfnrm.efhiDfr;.!t ni'SL W" today to "clarify" hi dramatic
Plw7lly UpfoVWoVtot- _ SmC? D SrSS"
class player, so very often he ary to Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhow-
wlndSlip winning the very tour. "..,.. , ?,. ,,,. i,
nament he has worked so hard Backers of the former Mlnne-
to promote. In today's hand we sot governor frankly admitted
see his Machiavellian touch that "some confusion reifned
bringing home a game that 'n the state,
should have been defeated. | stassen was locked ln all all-
spades, and East held the trick',R r>. * onv Earl Warren uf
with his lack. Dr.Lipton took thelaVnrndl for OOP vots In the
spade return with the ace and "["'* r,marv next Tues-
c-rossed to dummy with the >mPrtnt prary next Tues
queen of clubs ln order to lead' ! ..i_ *. ,i._
the four of hearts from the dum ,E*fett T!?-rf.fimcfh*'2?1!1n
my of Stassen-for-President volun-
fhe Idea was artful but rery ^era admitted the "confuiton"
simple. Lipton needed a heart caused by the division of, deie-
trick to make sure of his con- gates.
tract. He wanted to make West Since he took his bold step
win the first heart trick, If pos- Tuesday. Stassen has denied that
slble, for reasons that will soon he mav be seeking an alignment
he clear. with Elsenhower force, perhaps
He knew that if he led hearts as a running-mate to the gen-
for the first time from his own eral.
hand, West would play low in or-1 Stassen ld he was aiming
der to let East win the first trick principally at stopping Taft, and
In that suit. East would be able ,tM was a "strong" candidate for
to return his last spade, clearing president himself.
the suit. West would still have WhlIe 30 GOP delegate are at
the ace of heart as the entry to ,.-,1.. m he primary, opponents
weh5brShidip!fl?li *>. <* have declared that Stassen i
f^5;? *.!u t?J^?lmthi* dKmmy E"st Taft who carrle the strong
made the normal (but wrongi w.*i,' ,, riiip nnp nr.
play of the six of hearts, (fie back1"?, fn th. t2? and1
should have nut un h wi iganlzation in the state, ana
W^decVarer'play^d'the pen:VrreS1IcRCg.rdta ^ ^
of hearts, West could do nothing "'ou Milwaukee area,
to defeat the contract. | Taft concentrated his attack
If West refused the trickjon administration spending and
South would have the one heart foreign policy calling again tor
trick that he needed. If West took the ouster of Secretary of State
the heart with his ace, he had no Dean Acheson.
further entry to the spade. Dr. Warren denied playing any
Lipton would be able to set up1 role a a "stalking horse" for Els-
hl heart trick without worrying, enhower. but his backers, like,
about the menacing spade suit, stassen, have been bidding open-
free world through the promo-
tion of oversea travel. The asso-
ciation la sponsoring the tour in!
cooperation with the London
Transport Executive.
Carrying the greetings of the
British people, the bue arrived
ln Philadelphia March 24. They
are traveling in caravan from
New York to California and back,!
stopping at major cities along the
route.
Many Americans will have an
opportunity to take rides in the(r
hometowns on one of the buac
which will retain it regular
seating arrangement, Turbayne
said.
The public will be lnvitod to
inspect the second bus which
carrle displays typical of Brit-
ain and which serves as an Infor-
mation bureau with British re-
ceptionists to answer travel ques-
tions about England, Scotland,
Wales and Northern Ireland.
The third vehicle is carrying
staff and supplies.
Arriving in New York on the
Parthla, the buses were unloaded
in time for their first scheduled
stop ln Philadelphia on March
24.
Their tour around the country
will end July 8 with a ceremony
in New York prior to their being
loaded on the Parthla for the re-
turn voyage.
Local agents for the Cunard
Steam-ship Company, Ltd., are
The Pacific flteam Navigation
"ompapv. '_______________
ly for Elsenhower vote. Moat of j
the Warren backers are pro-Eis-
enhower men
Ben. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn ),'
who will be opposed in the De-
mocratic primary by two favorite
son "standina" for President
Truman, had left the state to!
campaign ln Nebraska.
Warren was accompanied by
his attractive wife and blonde
daughters, Nine (Honey Bear)
and Dorothy.
The two pretty girls tayed In
the background and made no
peeche, but drew plenty of at-
tention.
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
[Panama Cana/ dneaten
HABLO BTS. 1:15 1:11
T.vront POWtt
Ann BLYTH
TLL NEVER FORGET
YOTJ"
COCOLI 4:15 (:1S|
BUrJorto MAW
Parcy KltiXB)!
*MA AND PA KETTLE
ON THE FARM"
_
1 "TMrwTriiinr
BALBOA ^SiStt*
Add d
"VNKKR Hill
irwnr
ind
L*tMt Mows
KVenti!
*' ?sr.

-ft
* !l
laVeflSfe**
.mmneBdn
HARRIS IMJOY NORW1^1
Gagney'

GAMBOA
S:IS
William HOLDKN a Nancy OLSON
"FORCE OF ARMS"
For Rent
Or For Sale
A modern 3-bedroem chalet
with garage, terrace and flow-
er garden, located on main
street in Vista Hermosa. Per
farther detail* call Panam
2-MM or see Agendas Gis-
come, No. IS Calle Rochet.
GA TUN
M
Joan IVAN a) Mvlvyn DOUGLAS
"ON THE LOOSE"
IA ROA KIT A 1:15-1:11
Victor MATURE
Hcdy LAMARB
'Samson & Delilah'
TECHNICOLOR
CRISTOBAL 1:15 :2s|
(Alr-Crtoea)
Robert TAYLOR
Danlir OARCEL
"Westward The Womea1
Alao Stiowln,
faohotyVakekuifii
BELLA VISTA J:\%'*
THE TENDERCST HCAR'.' AFFAIR YOU'VE
EVER HAD... I
Ray Mill AND Gene TIERNBY, in
"CLOSE TO MY HEART"
TQ COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAVERRY" .............................April 3rd
M.V. -LAGUNA"............. ................... April 18th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIACARTACENArKINCSTON,
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"* (11,000 tons),. ..May list
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M; 12X508.' ..................................4Pril lh
M.V. "SALAMANCA".............................April 27th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "LOCH RYAN" ............................March list
SB. "DONOEPYK" .............................March Slat
TO UK/CONTINENT
SB. "DMUBRDYar .............................April 4th
, All sailings tubject to chance wltboat aotiea
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.. CrisUbal Tel. 1M/5
FORD TO INC I PANAMA-rAve. Per IS TeL 3-1257/1
ford CO. IWC. I BALBOA-Term. Bid*. Tel. Z-1NS
woeiei
otr laatatfMcia
PanAmfiucas
M'Utin 4/*H4t\
Panaata: L Sktal No. J,
T.I f-0670
Colon: Sal Blatf., Tel. 1097
XE.II-M^ ., . v. mc

CENTRAL
l:U 3:1 -'*'- t:X ;T
JOHN GAariEI.l)
SHELLEY WntTERfl, la
"HE RAN ALL THE
WAY"
TONIGHT
at 8 p. m.
GRAND PERFORMANCE

of the
world famous
Review
CECILIA
The Army's daffleat draftees on
howl-a-minute ipy hum
"BOWERY BATTALION"
with -
Leo (lorrey and the Bowery Boyi
Alao: Rod Cameron, In
"SHORT GRASS"
TROPICAL THEATRE
Shewa: 1:1 1:4 4:1 IH IN
Bette DAVIS and Errel FI.YNN, in
THE PRIVATE LIVES OF ELIZAIETH
AND ESSEX"
ENCANTO THEATRE
_____ Akr-CeadltMaMd
Jama Cagney Fhyllii
Thaxter In
"COME FILL THE CUP"

rrol Elrnn Vlvaea
Lindforvin 1 ,
"ADVENTURES OF DON
JUAN" 'In Technicolor'.
TIVOLI THEATRE_
Eric Portman, in
"(AIRO ROAD"
Leo Oorcey. in
"GHOST CHASERS"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Audla Murphy Bill Mauldln
- hi
"THE RED BADGE OF
COURAGE"

BMhar William, Bad
SkeUan. in
"TEXAS CARNIVAL '
. In TjillPlpoloi'l
Si
VICTORIA THEATRE
"KLONDIKE KATIE"
- plus: -
"LONE STAB
i6HOLIDAY on IGE
19
presenting
CARNIVAL on ICE
A Production of George and Ruth Tyson
from New York
at the
OLYMPIC STADIUM
-PRICES-
General Entrance ..............$1.00
Preferred Seats................. 00
Reserved Seats................. 100
Tickets for sale at Mauricio'! Start 47 Central Ave.



PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, MARCH , 19
Morasen, Plummer Bout To Be 12 Rounds For Title
Fighters Dispute 126 lb.
Central American Crown
The Panama Boxing Commission yesterday
approved the scheduled Ciro Morasen-Federico
Plummer April 20 bout to be held as a 12-round
contest for the Central American featherweight
(126 pound) championship at the Panama Olym-
pic Stadium.
Morasen is featherweight champion of Cuba
and is rated the fifth ranking challenger for Sandy
Saddler's title. Plummer is Panama's 126-pound
The 12-round limit is a special concession be-
cause of the fact that most Central American
titles have been disputed over this route instead
of the regular 15-round championship distance.
The bout, which is being promoted by Carlos
Delvalle, will have a ten-round semifinal between
Black Bill and Panama Bantanweight Champ Baby
Green as the main supporting contest.
Mehin Bourne and Al Hostin will meet in
the main preliminary. This bout will be a four-
rounder at a 118-pound* limit.
The opening bout will be another 118-pound
preliminary between Cisco Kid and Beau Jack II.
Atlantic Little League
FINAL STANDING OF TEAMS
Straight Season
Team Won Lost Pet.
Little Motta's ... 16 2
Police Pals ...... 8 10
Margarita ...... 6 18
Powell's ......... 6 IS
Red Tank Intramural
Track, Field Meet
Friday at 9 a.m. the Red Tank
8chool Intramural track meet got
under way at Red Tank Play-
ground.
Stars of the meet were Celene
Griffith. Jean Griffith and Nor-
ma Mitchell.
The results:
50-Yd., Class Kindergarten: 1
Fred Ford; 2i-Lorenzo Robinson;
3Cleophas Parris.
50-Yd., Class Kinderjarten: 1
Clauderne Buckley; iPatricia
Callender; 3Dale Davis.
50-Yd., Class "D" Boys: I
Herbert McDonald; 2Aaron
Falley; 3Jack McDonald.
56-Yd., Class "D/' Girls: 1
Maria Iglesias; 2Yvonne Mc-
Leod; 3Olga Winter.
50-Yd., Class "C" Boys: 1Car-
los Earle; 2Charles Sullivan:
3Herbert Donald.
50-Yd., Class "C" Girls: 1
Norma Mitchell; 2Celene Grif-
fith; 3Rosita Mitchell.
50-V.d., Class "B" Girls: 1
Jean Griffith; 2Gloria Boorks;
3Marva Walters.
75-Yd., Class "D" Boys: 1Mi-
guel Iglesias; 2Herbert Mc-
Leod; 3Louis del Rio. ,
75-Yd., Class "D" Girls: 1Ce-
lene Griffith; 2Norma Mitch-,
ell; 3Cecilia Francis.
75-Yd., Class "C" Boys: 1Ral
Mollnar; 2Robert Wilson; 8
Charles Sullivan.
100-Yd., Class "A" Boys: 1
Reuben Eversley; 2Arthur
Johnson; 3Roy Lloyd.
100 Yd., Class "A" Girls: 1
Jean Griffith; 2Verna Grlf-;
nth; 3Laura Iglesias.
100-Yd., Class "C" Girls: ll
Celene Griffith; 2Cecilia Fran-
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
Police............ 7 3
Sears............ 6 4
Lincoln Life........ 5 5
AFGE 14.......... 5 5
Elks 1414.......... 5 5
Firemen.......... 2 8
SECOND HAL1 STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
lAINED IN__Baseball clubs have been rained out, but when the clouds began to spit rein the San
rancisco Seals moved into the city's huge Cow Palace to resume Spring training drills. It was the
first time any form of baseball had been played in the big arena. (NEA)
Olympic Hoop Trials Opening
Tonight At N. Y.9 Kansas City
Standings (First Half)
Team Won Lost Pet.
Little Motta's ..... 9 0 1.000
Police Pals ....... 5 4 .556
Margarita ........ 8 6
Powells ........... 1 8
April 5th. All en mes to start
promptly at 4:30 p.m.
Standings (Second Half)
Team Won Lost Pet.
Little Mottas..... 7 2 .778
Powells ........... 5 4
Margarita ........ 3 6
Police Pals........ 8 6 .333
will handle the "A" squad. Man- Celene Griffith; 2Cecilia Fran-'N^. YORK.Marchi 29 (UP)
ager George Tullv end Maoaw cis; 3-Norma Mitchell. |The Little College of Missouri
Max Sanders will handle the 100-Yd., Class B Boys: HS^M3&&?SL!?m8
"B" squad. Games are all sched-! Clifford Lindsay; 2-Lambert .of Jack against the Oan.Killer
.889 led to be played at the Little Remain; 3-Carlos Biathwaite. ,night in the o.ympic playn
.444 League park In Margarita, on! 1-. Yd, iff* "C'l "?*:,]- bThf M ouH%?at^Bear, n lav
.333 1st; Thura. April 3rd; and Sat4;>._ Yd cfass "B8' Girls- 1_'m in a quarter fina! round in
Jean Griffith; 2Delia Sim- Kansas City. The Phillips Oilers
mons- 3Claudette Seales. and the Fibber McGee and Molly
220-Yd, Class "A" Boys: 1 team both A.A.U. clubs
Reuben Eversley; 2Austin Ed-,meet in the other twin bill,
wards; 3John Maynard. Coach Bob Vanatta of Missouri
220-Yd, Class "B" Boys: 1 State just asks for one thing a-
Clifford Lindsay; 2 Carlos gainst Kansas a "hot" night
Brathwaite; 3Ivan Dacres. from the floor.
440 Yd Class "B" Boys: 1 Explains Vanatta we might
Lambert Remain; 2 Herbert be crazy but we think we have
Frazer; 3Ral Molinar. la good chance against Kansas. I
1 Mile, "Open": 1Ocar Singh; know we're going to have to stop
2Ral Molinar; 3Henry Bur-1 Clyde Lovellette, who set all sorts
Oxford Upsets Cambridge
In Annual Crew Regatta
-----o
Sears............ 7
Elks 1414.......... 5
Police............ 4
Lincoln Life........ 3
AFGE 14.......... 3
Firemen.......... 2
FRIDAY'S RESULT
Sears 14, Elks 12.
MONDAY'S GAME
Firemen vs. Elks.
Watson and Bud Curdts of the
winners were the leading bats-
men of the game with each man
collecting two hits in three trips
to the plate. The longest hit of
the day was Johnny Watson's
leadoff double in the first inning
for Sears.
Lane Thompson with two for
three and Dan DesLondes with
two for four were the leading
men at the plate for the Elks
with Lem Kirkland chipping in
with two doubles in five trips.
Monday the Elks and Firemen
will meet with Lem Kirkland and
Herby bchneider the logical hurl.
ing selections.
The box score:
Sears AB R H PO
Schwarzrock, If.. 0 0 0 0
Watson, John, 2b 4
Watsdn, Roy, ss. 3
Alas, rf...... 4
2
The league leading Sears ex- Watson Ibs'V
tended their margia to two: KeS G l'h '
games Friday afternoon at Little rnriUrf" \
T.fasiiP Parir hv rtnnmlno Ihn irilra i;UI"ls. ...... *
League Park by downing the Elks
14 to 12.
The winners started the scor-
ing in the top half of the first
Inning as they pushed across two
runs but the Elks came back in
their half of the inning and tal-
lied five runs to take the lead.
In the second inning, after
holding the Catalog Boys score-
it
Durfee, T, c. .. 4
McKeown, 3b. .. 3
Totals........28 14 11 18 5
Elks-
Scott, W, rf..
Hele, rf....... 0
Kirkland, c .. .. 8
Ryter, ss ...... 3
DesLondes, 2b .. 4
Lovelady, p .. .. 6
Thompson, If. .. 3
Lewis, cf...... 3
Trimble, lb .... 1
These games should be very
interesting to see. from a fans
stand-point of view, for the
.111 cream of the Atlantic Little
League will be pitted against
each other. On the basis of these
games, Manager Dockery will
decide his line-up for the Play-
.558 Off Series.
.333
Manager's Choose All Star Team
The Atlantic Little League "All
8t?.r" team was chosen by the
managing personnel, attended
by League officials, at a meeting
held at the Margarita Clubhouse.
Wednesday, March 28.
Fans and friends of the Atlan-
tic Little League are urgently re-1
quested to purchase their tickets
for the Benefit Show to be held
at the Margarita Clubhouse, Frl-
day evening April 4. The pro-|
ceeds from this affair will be
gess.
Playground Sports
BALBOA WATER POLO
In the Balboa Intramural wat<
of scoring records In the N.CA.A.
Tournament. How we're going to
stop him I don't know, confesses
Vanatta, "but we're due for a
'hot' night and feel good about
the game."
Coach Phog Allen of Kansas
usen to defray the exnenses of PO* circuit this Thursday, says-"We're dog-tired after the
Ta&X&5%*a "fita !!? e-js 3S SJSttMSJSM:
the Atlantic Little League's
nual Banquet.
Six players were chosen from
the oennint wlnnlne team the A very Interesting program has
Little Motta's by Manager Harry been arranged by James J. Rec-
Dockery. They are as follows: ["la, Business Manager of the At-
Wayne Wall: Gary Maloy; Char- Ian tic Little League,
lie Chase: Phil Hadarlts; Eddie
Marshall and Johnnie Marshall
Four plnvers were chosen hy
Manager George Tully of the Po-
lice Pals. They are as follows:
Chirles Leves; Barrv Davison;
Billv Dolan; and Eddie Pabon
Four plavers were chosen by
Mana*er Vlnce Rldre of the
Powell's. Thev r-* -* fp"->-:
Charlie French: Keith Kulig;
Mike Brians and Freeman
gess.
Four nlavers were chosen by
Manager Mar Sanders of the
Mrrearit? All Stars: They are as
follows: Rov Perkins: Larry Di-
aler; Tommv Cunnfcigham and
Mclvln Field.
A western movie along with
cartoons will be shown on the
screen, followed bv a dance recit-
al by the Ruoff Studio, under the
capable manapement of Mrs.
Leo Goulet and her sister. Mrs.
Robert Burger. These two youn?-
ladles are verv well known on
the Isthmi's for their danclnn
talents. They have heen very
Bur- successful In passing these tal-
ent* on to the young dancing
enthusiasts, both on the Atlantic
and Pacific side of the Isthmus
on the long end of a 6 to 2 score pect any laydown. We're gearing
in s. game against McKeown's Jr. oHrselvea for that trip to New
College Green Wave. .York."
The game was the most well- The winners at Kansas City
played contest this season, and on Saturday move into the semi-
both teams knew they had been finis at New York on Monday,
i in a game. The strong throwing The finals will be played in Ma-
1 arm of Sundquist and the excel- dison Square Garden Tuesday,
lent swimming of Mcllhenny The quarter-finals Saturday in
made the difference for the Mus- New York send La Salle against
tangs in the final analysis. gt John's while the Caterpillar
MUSTANGS Goals Diesels meet the Air Force squad
Mcllhenny.......... 1 from Oklahoma In an A.A.U. set-
Sundquist.......... 2
Wright............ 1
Royo.............. 0
Roache ............ 0
Flynn............. 0;
Jenkins............. 1
Tickets for this ble affair, are
on snle'and ma" he purchased
from lecsrtie offlr'nl* or the
1 minting per-"n*iel at MOO !Wr|
<_ .. lt faults and .35 cents for chll-
bat boy of the dren
Totals-
Pat Dockery.
Sennant wlnnlne Little Motta's
as been chosen as the lucky boy
to carry the bats for the All-
Stars.
Two substitutes have *!n 'en
chosen. Frank Leves of the Po-
lice Pals and Billy Hitchcock of
the Powell's.
Practice games have been
scheduled to keep the Atlantic
little League All Star's in condi-
tion for the Play-off Champion-
ship series with the Pacific Lit-
tle League and Armed Forces Lit-
tle League, to decide the Isth-
mian title.
The All-Stars will be split in-
to two squads. Managfer Harry
Dockery assisted by Coach Carl
Newhard and Coach Vlnce Ridge
B0VRIL
makes a
tasty
sandwich
A sandwich made with Bovril is a real meal
in miniature. Everyone enjoys the rich beefy
Bevwir and goodness of Bovril. And they can
enjoy it oftenone 4 or. bottle of Bovril makes
100 delicious sandwiches.
GREEN WAVE
McKeown........
Hopiak............ 0
Stevenson............ 0
Alequas............ 0
LaiTinaga.......... 0
Leaver ............ 1
Alexaltis............ 0
Germelli............ 0
Totals *
Army Sports
to. La Salle won the Invitation
Tournament while St. John's fin-
ished runner-up in the N.C.A.A.
finals. ,,
Coach Ken Loeffler of La Salle
says his Explorers are aware
thev're onlv two games away
from a trio to Europe. The Olvm-
nlc sound will be made nn of
Gofta ?eveQnlayers from each of the
fir? lists. _mn_ .
Sr-ys T.o^ffer "What. Incentive s t*re for a *rrmn of
enlie^e kids. It's like our .Ta-kle
Moore SffW 'ImPln* go'ip'to
Eurone without being in the
Loeffler 1* worried about the
lavoff La Salle has hd since
wlnnlne the Invitation Tourney
less, the Elks came up with a six-
run rally to take a nine-run lead
but the Mall Order lads retali-
ated in the top of the third with
nine runs to tie the score.
After these two 'high scoring Morton" lb"
frames the teams settled down cortina T Sh"
to play good ball with the Elks J _
being held scoreless for the next Totals ,. n \\ in
three innings. j 10tau ; ,,;.13 18
In the fifth, after two were out, Bears 29 0 3 0 0-f? 11
Sears scored three runs on a
LONDON, March 29 (UP)Ox- advantage on the inside of the walk _to Mendoza, a double by
AB R
2 2
0
1
2
2
2
0
1
0
0
2
HPO
ford came from behind to upset second bend of the winding Roy Watson, a single by Alas, a
Cambridge today In the 97th run-
ning of the annual crew race.
Tne race was run under the
roughest of conditions on a four-
mile, 347-yard course on the Riv-
er Thames. A blizzard had whip-
ped London for two days and the
river was rough all the way.
There was a powdery snow fall-
ing and visibility was about 250
yards when the crews went to
stake their boats. The snow was
driving Into the coxswains' eyes
as the boats prepared for the
start and a strong wind, running
with the tide, whipped water In-
to the rollers.
The boats got off at 3:15 p.m.
Both crews made a clean start
but within the first couple of
hundred yards, Cambridge had
taken a quarter of a length lead.
At the three-quarter mile mark
Cambridge had Increased then-
lead to one-third of a length.
Both boats were taking water
as they reached the first mile
post with Cambridge a half
a length ahead, but Oxford then
began to close the gap.
Up to that point Cambridge
had the most sheltered water,
but Oxford held on. Both boats
kept closer to the northern Mid-
dlesex shore than usual.
At the Hammersmith bridge,
about one and three-quarter
miles from the start, the crews
were almost level. At the two-
mile point Oxford had taken the
lead by a canvas.
The crews were again level at
Chlswick Steps, about two and
one-third miles from the start.
Oxford failed to gain sufficient
course to give them a chance to walk to Jimmie Watson and
cross over to the more favorable single by Jerry Durfee.
Essex bank.
At the three-mile post, Oxford
Just held the lead.
The official time of the win-
ning Oxford crew was 20 minutes
23 seconds. Just one yard ahead.
The banks along the river pre-
sented a strangely deserted ap-
pearance. Instead of the cheer-
4
Elks 5 6 0 0 0 112 13 4
Winning PitcherJas Watson
(7-0). Losing PitcherLovelady
(1-4). Stnickout by Watson 4,
Lovelady 5. Base on Balls off-
Watson 6, Lovelady 8. Hit by-
PitchScott and Ryter by Wat-
- son. Two Base HitsRoy Watson,
??..? u they.iJas. Watson, Kirkland 2. Three
-SJTCJMS auras stPafMBTHE!
In the last of the sixth, the
Elks threw a scare into the Cat-
alog boys by putting on a rally
that netted
as they had the bases loaded
with two away and the tying run
was at second base.
Jimmy Watson went all the
ing and excited crowds, the scene| way for Sears notching his sev-
presented group of policemen
stationed to control the expected
large crowds.
The police sought shelter from
the blustering wind and snow
alongside the river. There were
only small crowds of schoolboys.
enth win without a loss. Jlmmle
Lovelady pitched the entire game
for the Elks and tried hard for
his second win over the league
leaders but Instead suffered nis
fourth loss. He has won one
game.
Mead. Time of Game1:48.
NO BUSINESS THERE
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) Her.
schel L. Felbelman, an attorney
licensed to practice In South Ko-
rean courts, finds his Korean
law practice is slow. He hasn't
had a case since he was licensed
in 1947.
man to hurl no-hitters in both
big wheels. He turned in three of
them. ,.
Q. What pitcher holds the maj-
or league record for most shut-
outs for one year?
A. Grover Cleveland Alexan-
der, with 16, in 1816. All told, he
team a few days ago. lmtead of
lust lntrp-souad gemes. We may
have lost some of our 'razor
FORT GULICK. Backed by
the return of a goodly portion of Loffjer sevs he's hanpy about
last year's veterans, the USAR- D|8 vine St. John's in the opener
CARIB School takes the diamond ratner than Kansas,
next week In preparation for the, We ^now something about St.
annual soft ball tournament Tonn.s having beaten them in
scheduled to begin April 21. '._ invitation" says Loeffler.
Heading the list of seasoned w d.(. ^,0,,, ^q much about
vets due to return. Is Sgt. Joe Kn8pg
Boykln. burly 200-pound back-| Loeffjer admits that St. John's
stop who led the school in the wm n ,lgnt edge .,)n-e they
RB department last year. An w Tnlavine lately. But he
able receiver. Boykln Is expected *~ the Redmen's N.CA.A.
towletd the needed power which .!L sover Kntuckv and Illinois,
was the cause of the team s tall- w
end downfall last year.
two weeks a^o te pitched 90 shutouts, the lifetime
"I would feel better, says ne k t| ^ League mark.
"If we had played a toueh college *
Two members of the Ft. Davis
softballers, last year. Dan Toom-
ey, slugging first sacker and Dom
Klmsey, second baseman, Join
the school squad. Other return-
ees include manager-left fielder
Bill Coleman, John Lpez and
Monee (Chico) Ruiz, outfielders.
Manager Coleman says
Q. Which club won the most
games last season In the series
between Brooklyn and Pitts-
burgh?
A. The Pirates held the edge,
12 to 18. No ether club in the
circuit won as many games from
the Dodgers.
Shovels Way Out .
BRIDGEPORT, Conn. (UP.)
County Jail authorities gratified
the ambition of John Podufaly.j
The prisoner volunteered to sho-1
vel snow from the walks around |
the Jail. Podufalv shoveled and
IMPORTANT NOTICE TO OUR CUSTOMERS
We wish to request our customers' cooperation in paying their
bills within fifteen (15) days after receiving their advices and not
allow their bills to accumulate, ir order to avoid the delays and in*
conveniences which they may suffer caused by the suspension of
services due to their bills being in arrears.
Furthermore, we wish to inform our customers that we are un-
able to guarantee reconnection of services on the same day that bills
are paid. Any steps taken by our customers toward the prompt pay-
ment of their bills will be very much appreciated.
COMPAA PANAMEA
DE FUERZA Y LUZ
has been, Is and always will be a great factor in
development and progress of Panama
the
Says Loeffler "Kentucky was' shoveled until he was out of
over-rated and 111 In o 1_had sight. Then he tossed the shovel
YOU GET
EXTRA LOW COST
OPERATION
BATTERY
DEPENDABLE BATTERIES
FOR 1 YEARS I
trouble with several teams."
aside and took off.
Distributors: GUARDIA ft CIA., S. A. Jaste Arosemena Ave. It 29th St. Panam, R. P.
i Band, 549th and 504th!
Id Artillery Battalions, 85th
BOVRIL
pvrs beef tNro you
\. 1BMON SAMO I MIJO LTOA., APASTADO 1389, PANAMA, ILP.
Arm
AA Gro'p,"post of Ft. ulck to
include 20th MPs, Headquarters
Co., 80th Army Band, Ft. Clayton
,to Include 7461st AU Bienal, Spe-
he'lllclal Troops and the UB. Army
stick wllh Manuel Merino, right- HospltaL
hand tosser, unless someone can
wrestle the number one spot from
him. Merino posted a 6-2 record
last year and Coleman figures he
can Just about double that score.
Pete Hill, Atlantic Sector hard-
baller, makes the switch from
second to the shortstop role; an
outstanding defensive player
Coleman figures Hill to hit well ____
enough to better than hold his the UMPIRESports sunday .s
own. _. By BEANS REARDON
Adding 22 tryouts to the list1 24 Tears In National League
Coleman totaled 36 players in NEW YORK(NEA>Q. What
the official fold with about eight js Brooklyn's Gil Hodges'lifetime
more due with the completion of home run total in the majors?
the hardball season. Meanwhile iog. He walloped U in his
about 15 service opponents have fjrrt geaion, 23 the next, 32 hi
been lined up for the Caribat- 1950, ,n(j 40 it year.
eers; they Include Post of Coro-| q. Has any pitcher ever hurled
zal, 33rd Infantry, 370th Amphi- no-hit no-run games in both big
bious Engineers, 48th Recon to leagues'1
Include 37th Engineers, 71st, A. les. Cy Vonng to the only
Moa get sttfl mate U tlu. LATEST MUw
ojuL ifou, cjMt stilt may*, out of it!
Hillman Minx
The world's most successful
light car now available on.
the Atlantic Side
at COLON MOTORS INC
I Oth Street
15th St. &Mdodex




>
SATURDAY, MARCH M, 195*

ir
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

J~n
PAGE MM

I"
Five Outfielders In Giants' Lineup Plan To Pick Up Where They Left Off
by
JOE WILLIAMS
Patting' one little word after another and whatever became
of the popular ditty, "I'm Just Wild About Harry?" Army's sprint
football feti under way this week with a new line coach, up from
Kentucky, greeting the cadets. It's always open season for red
herring, aa witness Attorney General McGrath courageously In-
vestigating the prise-fight racket. Tip: Sugar Ray to battle Joey
Maxim here for the light heavyweight title In mid-June.
The Tigers' Red Rolfe explaining why Joe McCarthy was a
successful manager: "He'd let you get close enough to him to like
him, but he'd keep you far enough away to make you respect
him." Gene McCann once gave a young Holy Cross catcher, John
Donohue, $500 to join the Yankees. Instead he- changed his mind
and entered the priesthood. "What about he money?" asked
Jake Ruppert. "It won't be a dead loss," assured the old scout.
"The young fellow will pray for us."
On his second trip to the plate in the Literary League, Ty
Cobb was swinging more accurately. He's dead right about the
basket-type glove the fielders wear today. How they ever let a
ball get away Is a mystery. And he has a point with respect to the
left-agalnst-right practice, ft is carried to foolish entrems. He
calls Casey Stengel the best manager, since Connie Mack. And he
could be right. Still, I must wonder when the Georgia Peach
reached this conclusion, before or after Stengel joined the Yank-
ees? In his previous efforts with Brooklyn and Boston, Stengel
was never able to get out of the second division. It was the same
fellow.
Modern catchers are given a brisk brush by the Old Master.
Yet I still have somewhere around this office Cobb's all-time, Ali-
star team In his own penciled handwriting selected for me three
or four years ago. His catchers are the moderns, Bill Dickey and
Mickey Cochrane. Like so many others, he couldn't split them
apart, but to him, as his selection attests, they were the best he'd
ever seen. Cobb's other choices: First, George Slsler; second.
Eddie Collins; short, Honus Wagner; third, Buck (Black Sox)
Weaver; outfield: Babe Ruth, Tris Speaker, Joe Jackson. Pitch:
Ed Walsh. Cy Young, Grover Alexander, Christy Mathewson,
Walter Johnson. For the record, Cobb got $25,000 for the ghost-
written blast.
About the sam time I had Ruth pick me his all-time team. It
differed in several position. Catch: Ray Schalk and Dickey; first:
Hal Chase; second, Nap Lajole; short, Wagner; third, Jimmy
Collins; outfield: Speaker, Cobb and himself. ("Hell, why kid
bout It.") Pitch: Johnson, Alexander, Mathewson, Herb Pen-
nock and Lefty Grove. There was no question in his mind that
Speaker rated above Joe DIMagglo. .."He could do more things
and do 'em better"...It Is hardly necessary to note Ruth was not
addicted to petty jealousies.
Incidentally, that dramatic picture of Cobb sliding into the
bag, one of the most famous newspaper pictures of all time, was
snapped by Charley Conlon, a World-Telegram proofreader, Whose
hobby was photography...And It was an accident. The picture
as taken in August, 1909. The Tigers playing the Browns..."It
sppened so suddenly," Conlon told me years later, "I was un-
firepared. I remember I was talking with Jimmy Austin (Browns'
hlrd baser) at the time. I know I didn't stop to get the play In
focus. I must have lust snapped it by Instinct. I thought so lit-
tle of It I didn't develop the plate until two or three days later."
For a fellow who has spent so much of his life back of the 8-
ball, Willie Hoppe seems to have done all right. It must be com-
forting to Willie the Actor, to know the crime he's charged with
has nothing to do with TV. The political experts are lucky: They
are asked to show how little they know about their subject but
once in four years. Truman's book seems to have replaced Erlck-
son's, but It Isn't likely to be as popular. Any valid campaign
against useless noises must Include the baseball coach who Is al-
ways barking: "All right men, a little pepper out there." Only fel.
lows like Stengel and Durocher are qualified to engage in base-
ball's high-level talk.
The Yankees' Allie Reynolds, who had two no-hitters last
season confided: "You always know when you are pitching a no-
hitter. You'd have to be stupid If you didn't." Walter (Spike)
Br'ggs, who took over the Tigers after his dad died, played varsity
second base at Georgetown. Keep your eyes on him. He's likely
to be a vibrant force In the league from now on. No standpatter
and nobody's patsy. Notre Dame gets a new president this year,
the Rev. John J. Cavanaugh retiring in July. He's Frank Leahy's
sponsor.
Miracle Men
Hope To Have
Mays All Year
By HARRY GRYSON
NEA Sports Editor
PHOENIX, Ariz., March 29-
(NEA) The man picking the
Dodgers doesn't like the five out-
fielders In the Giants' lineup.
"The two in the infield-Whlt-
ey I.or km an at first and Bobby
Thomson at thirdare bound to
hurt defensively." he says.
The answer to this Is that
Lockman and Thomson did the
Miracle Men no harm as they
won 29 of the last 47 In 1951.
They should turn In superior per-
formances now that they are ac-
quainted with new posts.
CAA Comes To Life, Wallop*
Philippine Rattan 17 To 4
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
TEAM STANDINGS
(Second Half)
Won Lost Pet.
Plremen........1
Pan Liaaldo......5
Elks...........5
Philippine Rattan. 2
CAA...........1
tossing for Philippine Rattan,
didn't show his usual form and
allowed the Aero club to hit and
score almost at will. Part of the
LEADING
BA-rri
TH EMPERORIt will be long, long time before golf sees another plsyer quite like Bobby Jones.
ve,* a y?un.by. le't, Jones competed in msjor tournaments, end with success. Shown as he looked
! i '. cin%T' the fiv.ont? son "* Atlanta, Ga that year nailed down the U.S. Open and Amsteur, and
the British Open and Amateur for his historic Grand Slam. At right, he celebrate his 50th birthday at
borne, still suffering the effects of a spinal ailment which struck him in 1948 and requires walking with,
two canes. (NEA)
Lockman Is delighted with his
new role of lead-off man.
"It'll Improve my average,"
says the Charlotte, N.C., towhead.
"I'm on my own at the plate
more often, don't have to worry
so much about moving another
fellow around."
Leo Durocher talks as though
the New York Nationals expect
to have the phenomenal Willie
Mays all year, despite the fact
that the 21-year-old Negro's; M.R.A.
Softball Game For Red Cross
Drive At Mount Hope Monday
Atlantic
Pony League
CHAMPIONSHIP PLAYOFF
TEAM Won Lost
draft board has been flirting Bulck............ l
with him. The Army, it seems,1 c.P.0........... 1
may not get around to Willie the
Wallop. He has a 4ot of mouths
to feed.
IRVIN AND THOMSON
Playground Sports
\
CORSARIOS, RED TANK, AND mez. For the losers, Wilfred War-
SANTA CRUZ IN WEEKEND ren started and was relieved by
TUSSEL Louis Brownie and Winston
Prescott and Wilfred Warren aid
Bulck AB
Hannigan, ss........ 3
Croft, If.........i .. 8
Matos, c............ 4
Lamis, lb .......... 4
Hartz, 2b.......... 4
Sasso, 2b.......... 2
Taber, rf.......... 8
Bazn, cf.......... 3
D. Smith, 3b.. .... .. 4
R. Smith, p ........ 1
Totals ..
M.R.A^
Home, rf
Chong, rf
The Corsario Athletic Club of
Coln will make trips to the Pa-
cific towns for weekend games in
the catching.
The Bumble Bees maintained
their lead by defeating the Spld-
bageball and softball. Beginning j ers 10 to 5 behind the effective
today at Santa Cruz with senior pitching of Frank Burton. With
baseball; at Paraso, senior soft-!Darlo Ruben Gomez behind the
ball at Red Tank, and Pony
League baseball, these games will
get underway at 4:15 p.m.
Saturday: Pony League base-
plate, for the losers Joshua and
Bowen were the battery.
The Improved Wasp outfit die-
played very keen, competition
ball at Paraso. 2 p.m.; senior with the June Bugs last Tuesday
baseball at Red Tank, 9,-30 a.m., before a capacity crowd. In the
and senior softball at Santa
Cruz.
Sunday: Pony League baseball
at Santa Cruz. 9:30 a.m.; senior
baseball at Paraso. 2:00 p.m.,
and senior softball at Red Ta^k,
2:00 p.m.
INTRAMURAL BASEBALL
The Bumble Bees defeated the
Wasps 10-3 in Cradle League
game. The highlight of the game
was the big two-run homer off
the bat of Bruce Codrinton in the
second Inning. The ball dropped
about 150 feet from home plate.
Frank Burton limited the op-
posing batsmen to only two hits,
one a homer and a scratch hit.
His battery mate was Darlo Go-
first frame the Wasps scored 3
runs with 2 walks and 2 singles,
the June Bugs had 4 hits for 3
runs. The second frame was 0
for 0.
The third Inning found the
Wasps scoring 4 more runs to
take the lead 'to 3, but the Bugs
retaliated with the power of the
line up for 3 runs to put the
score 7 to 6. Wasp was able to
score anothre run in the top of
the fourth while June Bugs scor-
ed two making the acore even 8
to 8. The Wasps failed to score
In the top of the fifth only to
allow Felicito Florea of the June
Bugs to hit a long homer into the
right field to win the game 9 to
8.
With Mays around, the Giants
contend that Monte Irvln and
Thomson have only to hit the
way they closed last season to
bring another pennant to Har-
lem. Thomson whacked the kill-
ing long ball and .360 after going
Into his Stanley Muslal crouch
with his switch to third base last
July 20.
With Joe DIMagglo In the tele-
vision booth, Thomson stands a riinnino-hat ri
fine chance of becoming the New pi"''' ,BJ, "'
York ball player with the biggest' Oor,zj 3b;: ,\'
name. His home run shot heard, aihriirhit lh
around the world in the pay-off QeorBe V '.'
game gave the supple muscled, E 8miih i ,- '
Scot a running start In the head- =
line department.
Under-rated Don Mueller, who
so rarely strikes out, is, of course,
the fifth outfielder in the Jlnts'
batting order, but Alvln Dark Is
the other key man.
D a v e y Williams, replacing
Stanky, gives the Giants a wider
defensive range at second base.
I.
.875, credit for the loss, however, goes
3 .6851 to his teammates who played
3 .625: very loosely in the fieldcom-
6 .250 mittlng seven errors.
7 .185] Homers were hit by Silva of
CAA and Gordon Smith of tha
RS (Seasonal) Rattan team.
Baaed on 60 or more times at bat! These same teams meet acata
Name & Team AB Hits AveJ Monday and the Philippine Rat-
Taht (Elks)......88 36 .409: tan nine have promised revenge.
Angermuller (PI). 81 33 .407!
65 26 .400' The box score:
88 33 .398 CAA AB It 1 I
79 31 .392 Jones, E., as.. .. 6 3 4 1
70 24 .373 Malene, Cf........ 1 2 0 0
82 30 .368 Hobart, lh........ 6 2 2 1
80 28 .350,Nicholson, rf.. .... 4003
75 26 .347 Moulds, rf........ 3 0 0 0
72 23 .319'Silva, 2b........ 5 4 3 0
70 22 .314 Polomskl, If...... 4 3 1 1
77 24 .312 Moore, e........ 3 1 1 0
90 28 .311 Atkinson, 3b...... 8 110
66 20 .303 aPatterson....... 1 l l o
80 24 .300 Jordan, p........ 4 1 1 0
72 21 .292 ---------------
86 24 .279 Totals..........38 17 14 5
72 20 .278..........--------- ..
91 24 .284 Philip. Rattan AB
63 16 .254 Jutzy, 2b .. ,..... 4
----------- Engelke, p-lb...... 4
LEADING PITCHERS (Seasonal) Lawyer, 3b....... 3
Tarfllnger (PL)
Chance (Elksi..
iHUzlnger (FI)j.
Lawyer (PR) ..
Stanley (PL) ..
Evans (Elks) ..
Rager (Elks) ..
Muller (PL). ..
Scheidegg (FI).
Skinner (PL) ..
Roberto (Elks).
Malene (CAA)..
Pescod (FI). ..
Turner (FI). ..
8oyster (XlkS).
Jones, L. (PL)..
Lane (PL) .. ..
Foster (PL). ..
Name & Team
HUzlnger (FI)......19
Cheney (Elks......12
Muller (PL)........10
Won Lost
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
CAA 17, Philippine Rattan 4.
MONDAY'S GAME
CAA vs. Philippine Rattan.
Filo, lb-p
Newhouse, cf-lf
Smith. G., rf.. .
Nichols, c.....
Medlnger, ss ..
Dempsey, cf-lf .
R
1
0
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
i
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
5
1
An exhibition softball game toiby two teams of the Girls Soft-
benefit the Red Cross Drive will ball League. The Deportivo Thel-u,
be played Monday at 7 p.m., Mar. ma ting team, ^presenting|SSSxM^S^kisjS!^
The CAA team played their best
32 9
AB R
..J...
..!...
1 1
4 1
4 2
8 3
3 S
4 1
Hodges, p.......... 3 0
Tobin, c........... 3 0
Wllllford, ss........ 4 0
31 at Mt. Hope Stadium, featur- Chagres, will play against the Al-
ing last year's champs of the 811- macen La Familia team, repre-
ver City Softball League, now sen ting Silver City,
playing as the Lucky Strike team,
against the aggregation rep re- Admission will be 15 cents for
sentint the Hdqts. Co., Snore Malts, 16 cents for children and
Battalion. 376th EASR, Ft. Davis. * centa for box seats. All pro-
ceed t will be donated to the Red
The Shore Battalion team, Cross,
managed by Corp. Wojtowiri,
boasts a record of 22 games won
against only one loag in games
played thla aeason. Musle will be1
provided by the 66th Army Band.
Totals..........SO 4 7 T
aSlngled for Atkinson in 7th.
-.------ Next Week's Schedule
Ted Jordan, on the mound for1 Monday: CAA vs. Philippine
the Civil Aeronautics team, came Rattan.
Tuesday: Elks vs. Firemen's In-
surance.
Before the feature game, an
exhibition game will be played
France To Organize
Soccer Cup Tourney
In Paris This Year
THOMPSON IN RESERVE
Totals............30 10 11
Score By Innings
Bulck 333020 19
M.R.A. 0 2 2 0 0 5 110
Home AunsMatos, Bazn, E.
Smith. Struckout byHodges 6,
R. Smith 1, D. Smith 6. Winning
Pitcher -Hodges. Losing Pitcher
R. Smith. UmpiresWaldron 8c
PARIS, France, March 39 (UP)
France will organize si La-
tin (soccer) football cup this
year, an organizing committee
meeting here today decided.
The draw for the cup was:
June 36 France against Por-
tugal; June 36 Italy against
Spain; June 38 matches for
third place between the two
losers of the previous days; June
39 finals between the two
winning teams.
All matches except the finals,
which will be held in the after-
noon, will take place nightly
at the Pare dee princes.
Hank Thompson only has to. ..
regain his 1950 oomph to provide, vur
Insurance in the event that the|
military calls Mays, in which case ^^...........|
Thomson would return to center;
Mf MOW tur WVUItm MAMO* MAN THOU 0* ANY On* MA*
Convenient
Terms
THE NE
7>Uuf iff
-ni 'I
WURLITZER SPINETTE
NOW ON DISMAY M OUI 510*1
RADIO CENTER
field.
Wes Westrum is a superb hand-
ler of pitchers, and that brings
us around to where the Giants
really stick out.
Like the Indians, they have
not only a Big Four in Mag lie,
Jansen, Hearn and Lanier, but a
Little Four in Koslo, Jones, Cor-
win and Spencer, the latter the
slickest relief worker in the game.
Monte Kennedy has as much, or ";**
Gibson, c.......... 3
Newhard, 3b........ 3
Crawford, If........ 4
Didler, p.......... 6
Recela, cf.......... *
Ramsey, ss..........
Cunningham, rf...... 3
Hamilton, lb....... 4
Totals........_ 30'
AB
more, potential as any of them,
and Hoyt Wllhelm is up from
Minneapolis with a knuckle ball
to assist Spencer with the lire-
fighting chore.
Davey Williams only has to hit
enough as a second baseman to
make the Giants a giant-sized
package, and a lot of excellent
judges will be surprised and dis-
appointed if he doesn't.
Grapefruit League
AT TAMPA
Wash. (A) 000 002 100 03 8 1
Reds (N) 100 001000 25 10 0
porterfield. Harris (7) and
Kluttz, Grasso (7); Wehmelcr,
Jordan (8), Nuxhall (10) And
Semlnlck, Howell (10).
AT ST. PETERSBURG
Detroit (A) 521 00110010 16 2
Yanks (A) 000 010 2003 7 2
Trucks, Trout (6) and Batts,
Ginsberg (7); Reynolds, McDon-
ald (7) and Houk.
AT FORT LAUDERDALB
Philadelphia (A) vs. Toronto
(I), postponed rain.
AT CLEARWATER
Boston (A) 210 150 000- 9 11 2
Phlla (N) 200 000 500 7 8 1
McDermott, Wight (6), Kinder
(7), Henry (8) and White; Fox,
Roberta (6). Konstanty (8),Han-
sen (9) and Lopata.
7116 Bolivar
COLON 46
Helps You Overcome
FALSE TEETH
Looseness and Worry
*/ laan bt amarad or teal lll-at-
> Iwcaute ol looae. wobbly falH toath
FASTUTH. an Improved alkaline (non-
cldl power, tprlnkled on your pUlea
hold* (hem flrmei ao they fool
comfortable. Soothing and e
Prez. 2b-.......... 1
Gonzlez, ss...... ..
E. Smith, 3b........ 3
Albright, lb........ *
Hodges, cf.......... J
George, p-3b........ J
Tobln, c. .. *....... ;
Wllllford. If........ 3
Chong, If.......... J
Rankin, rf..........
Fraaer............ l
Totals.......... 6
Score By Innings
C.P.0 0 13 2 2 0 08
M.R.A. 0 0 4 0 0 105
Struckout byDldier 8. George
5, E. Smith 5. Base on Balls off-
George 6, E. Smith 4. Dldier 10.
Winning PitcherDldier. Losing
Pitcher G e o r g e. Umpires-
Hughes and Curtis, Waldron.
The game scheduled for Mon-
day night will be played on Mon-
day afternoon at Mount Hope at
4:30. This game will be between
the Buick team and M.RA.
Help Your Piles
Don t Sir hom pajntul. UeWt
diiT another hour without tryin
ttJsBB. tsw sus t
rM.,arold today. ^^^^^
more
oollna to
ruma made tare by txetaeive acid mouth
Avoid embarreaament eaueed by looet
plat Oat rASTSXTH today at any drut
I'D RAT
ON ME
OWN
MUOOER
FOR*
ball of the season even though
they met much less opposition
than Is usual.
Howard Engelke, doing the
Wednesday: Philippine Rattan
vs. Pan Liquido.
Thursday: Firemen's Insur-
ance vs. CAA.
Friday: Pan Liquido vs. Elks.
Seagram?
. V.O.
CANADIAN WHISKY i
Now... 6
Tears Old!
atseww

- cJoast

own
of the ofc
the
[Beautiful

new


HUDSON
AUTOS OMPHROY
Justo Arosemena Ave.
East 26th St.


OLYMPIC HOOP TRIALS OPEN TONIGHT
(Page >
HST Asks Law
Ensuring GIs
Get Their Vote
AN INDEPENDENT^
JLT NEWSPAPER
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
WASHINGTON, March 29 (UP>
President Truman appealed
to Congress today for emer-
gency legislation to guarantee
2 500,000 eligible members of the
armed forces a chance to vote
lor President and congressmen
next November.
"At a time when these
young people are defending
the country and its free insti-
tutions, the least we at home
can do is to make sure they
are able to enjoy the rights
they are being asked to pre-
serve," he said in a special
1,800-word message.
Mr. Truman specifically re-
ouested Congress to authorize a
special federal ballot for use _
In states where absentee voting | Eisenhower, said yesterday that
laws make it Impossible for ser- Allied military strategists plan
vice men and women to vote. to use tactical atomic bombs
Without such legislation, the against any surprise Russian at-
Defense Department estimates | tack on Western Europe,
some 600,000 persons will be
voteless next fall. Gruenther emphasized, how-
Another 1,200,000 men and; eVer, that "there still Is quite a
women out of a total of 3,500,0001 Dit to be worked out In the tac-
ln uniform are below the legal | tical use of a A-bombs" before
voitng age of 21 and would not they can be dropped accurately
be affected. Ion troop concentrations.
Mr. Truman urged swift ac-
tion on his request for a fed-1 He said Eisenhower's head-
eral ballot which would give all! quarters believes the Soviets
service men and women a I wn not attack this year,
chance to vote for president and Gruenther made the state-
members of the House and Sen- l ments to reporters after com-
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952
FIVE CENTS
Ike Counts On Baby A-Bombs
Against Surprise Red Attack
WASHINGTON, March 29 (TJP>
- Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther.
chief deputy to Gen. Dwlght D.
before taking off on a return
flight to Paris.
The general told the House
Armed Services committee that
"truly outstanding" progres has
been made toward building up
Western European defenses, al-
though many tough problems
remain to be solved and "major
tasks" lie ahead.
Officials of the AFL and CIO
and most of the big farm orga-,
nlzations stressed the Import-1 nesset that it would be bet-
ance of economic aid to West-1 ter to try and raise Asian
em Europe In testimony before
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee.
The American Farm Bureau
deferation proposed a cut of
$1,900,000,000 in direct arms aid.
Sen. Ralph E. Flanders (R.,
Vt.) told the committee he will
vote to cut military and ror-
eign aid spending by eight to
10 billion dollars.
He agreed with several wit-
ate but not state and local
officials.
"Our experience during and
after World War II conclu-
sively demonstrates," he said,
"that unless early action is
taken, hundreds of thousands
of service men and women of
voting age will be deprived of
their Constitutional rights to
vote this year."
House Republican leader Jo-
seph W. Martin, Jr., of Massa-
chusetts said "the Republican
members of the House stand
ready to support perfecting le-
gislation" if the voting laws
need strengthening.
The Chief Executive also re-
layed to Congress a report by
a special committee of
piecing testimony before Con-
gressional committees of Pres-
ident Truman's $7,900,000,000
foreign aid request, and shortly
Ships Valued At $300 Million
Transferred To Panama Flag
American Political Science As-
sociation urging state action to
overcome voting obstacles. Mr.
Truman said a Federal ballot
might not be necessary If the
states acted promptly.
"The best and most effective
way to assure our service peo-
ple of their right to vote is
through state action," he said.
He said any legislation
Invalid Slops Work
Of Pipeline Crew
With Shotgun, Dog
HOUSTON. Tex., March 29
(UP). A pipeline crew and L.
G. Deuren observed an uneasy
truce today.
A ditching machine eating its
,way toward his yard stopped
the yesterday when Deuren leveled
NEW YORK, March 29 (USIS)
Private investment for the
United States has reached a re-
cord level of 6,000 million dollars
in Latin America, according to
the current Issue of "Latin Amer-
ican B u s 1 ness Highlights," a
Juarterly digest published by the:manufacturing
h a s e -
Since World War Two, about
half of US private Investment In
Latin America, or $1,000,000,000,
went Into the petroleum indus-
try, mainly in Venezuela. That
country provided a favorable
climate for foreign invested In
National Bank of New
York.
Venezuela received the largest
About four-fifths of ali private
capital invested during the five
year period went Into branch
part of new private captol, but plants or subsidiary companies
thorlzing a special Federal bal-
lot should be temporary because
the states themselves should be
able to overhaul their own laws
In time for the 1954 Congres-
sional elections.
Mr. Truman noted that
members of the armed forces
from 24 states"exactly half"
will be unable to "vote ef-
fectively and easily" this year.
Mr. Truman said seven states
have laws which appear to con-
flict with the service voting law
of 1946 while the deadline for
returning ballots Is so short in
17 others that "it will deprive
servicemen overseas of a decent
chance to get their ballots back
on time."
Two states New Mexico and
South Carolina have no pro-
vision for absentee ballots. Tex-
as provides for absentee voting
by servicemen In the regular
military establishment.
Six states Alabama, Florida,
South Carolina, Delaware,
Louisiana, and Utah require
personal registration.
a shotgun, whistled for a bull-
dog and ordered the crew to
"get going." The crew showed
up again today.
Deuren, an invalid, sat In his
wheelchair In the front yard,
the 20-gauge shotgun across his
lap and his bulldog at his side.
The workmen went ahead with
the Job at a point beyond Deur-
alJ- en's property.
The owner, cheered on by his
neighbors, contends the pipe-
Une for Texas Brine Co., will
"ruin our yards" by letting
brine seep Into them and kill
trees and shrubs.
"They aren't going to pass,"
he said. "They'll have to get a
court order or show more au-
thority than they have so far
before they'll get to dig across
my property." '
Lloyd Webre, a vice president
of Texas Brine Co.. said the Une
Is being laid on City property,
and does not disturb privately
owned ground.
A spokesman also said the
company would thoroughly test
the line with plain water before
moving any brine,, and would
make sure no seepage occurs.
Deuren, who was crippled In
a hunting accident five years
ago. and his neighbors have
petitioned the City Council to
stop the digging. It appeared
the truce would last at least un-
til April 2. when the Council airs
the dispute.
nearly $300,000,000 was used to
transfer ships to Panamanian re-
gistry and $180,000,000 In new ca-
pital was invested In Brazil,
chiefly In manufacturing and
distribution.
Private investors' interest in
Latin America has revived con-
siderably since World War Two,
the bank reports. The average
annual rise in the five years 1945
to 1950 has been $400,000,000.
While the average return on
this Investment has been about
the sames as that yielded by US
domestic corporations, there ex-
ists little incentive for wide-
spread foreign Investments in
Latin America, considering the
risks entailed, "Business High-
lights" states.
the remainder
bonds.
Into stocks and
Rainstorm Wrecks
Banana Plants In
Puerto Armuelles
equ
odu
Threatened General
Strike In US Rubber
Capital Fizzles Out
AKRON, Ohio, March 29 (UP)
A threatened general strike in
the U.S. rubber capital to pro-
test court action against union
leaders failed to materialize to-
day, after all plants but those of
B. F. Goodrich Co. resumed nor-
mal operations.
About 25,000 CIO rubber work-
ers walked off their Jobs Friday
night to protest the contempt of
court conviction against the
Goodrich local president and
eight divisional chairmen.
Worker Indignation fizzled out
A loss equivalent to three as some 7,000 employes of two
months production of bananas, Goodyear Tire rubber plants de-
was estimated by the Chlriqui i cided to go back to work plus a
Land Company in the Puerto Ar- number of other rubber work-
muelle8 area after a heavy rain-1 ers.
storm last Tuesday afternoon.
living standards and stop the
spread of Communism there.
Gruenther said Elsenhower's
military planner hope to be able
to force the Russians to con-
centrate their troops if the So-
viets should launch an attack
en Western Europe.
If this is successful, he said,
the troop concentrations would
be vulnerable to tactical atomic
bombing.
After hearing Gruen t h e r
testify, Rep. James E. Van
Zandt (R., Pa.) said he thinks
Kussia ii putting up "the
greatest bluff in history." He
said the United States is "dis-
gracefully weak" in intel-
ligence and that its planning
"is based on 'pure imagina-
tion."
Gruenther told the newsmen
that most of the problems of the
allied command In Europe could
be solved with more money, al-
though this does not apply to
Indochina and Germany.
He said the big Job now is to
provide 50 combat divisions and
4,000 warplanes by the end of
this year.
Forces of this size still would
not be "adequate," he said, but
they would "make It tougher
for the Soviets to get away with
a surprise attack."
James P. Warburg, foreign af-
fairs writer and former banker,
urged the Senate committee to
"be extremely wary" of reduc-
ing funds for Europe at this
time.
He also warned that if West-
ern Germany is re-armed It
eventually will become the "do-
minant" power on the contin-
ent.
WAITING FOR WATERFALL Scores of residents of Estral Beach. Mich., waited for water to
lower so they could salvage their cars, clothing and television seto after flood waters from
neighboring Lake Erie Inundated huge areas. Water on the lake was at an all-time high.
It was estimated that one mil-
lion banana plants were blown
down, a loss of about 900,000 ba-
nana stems.
A local company spokesman
could not add any further de-
tails to the damage.
Reports from Puerto Armuelles
claim that some hail from the
freak hailstorm at La Mesa fell
In the Blanco plantation of the
Chlriqui Land Company. La Mesa
Is in the Veraguas Province, and
borders with the Chlriqui Prov-
ince.
Still on strike, however, were
about 12,000 workers In six Good-
rich plants, who continued their
protest of the ruling that nine
men were guilty of disregarding
court orders to halt picketing of
freight trains entering the Good-
rich plants during the past two
weeks.
Mass Inoculation
In Tenn. Schools
Against Rabies
KNOXVILLE, Tenn.. March
(UP) Health authorities
today considered mass Inocu-
lation of school children a-
gainst rabies as police began
picking up stray dogs who
might have been bitten by a
rabid puppy.
The 67th child was Inoculat-
ed yesterday three days after
a puppy bit or scratched many
of the children at the com-
munity grammar school.
UN Again Proposes
Leaving Out Norway
If Reds Drop Russia
. PANMUNJOM, Korea, March
29 (UP) A UN truce negotia-
tor said today that the Kremlin
is the only one that knows why|
the Communists refuse even to
discuss the deadlocked Issue of
Russia as a "neutral" truce ne-
gotiator.
Col. Don O'Darrow, chief UN
staff officer on truce supervision
talks, made the observation af-
ter the United Nations renewed
their proposal for dropping Nor-
way from the list of nominees. If
the Reds scratched Russia from
their slate.
Four nations would be left to
Inspect behind the lines if the
Communists agreed to the pro-
posl. but Red negotiators refused
to comment.
The South Korean govern-
ment edged into the debate
over Russia with a statement
by Foreign Minister Pyun Yung
Tai, who objected to Russia as
the "real aggressor" in the Ko-
rean war.
His statement resulted from
"rumors" about the "possibility
of the acceptance of Soviet Rus-
sia as neutral."
In prisoner exchange discus-
sions Col. George W. Hickman
refused to comment on develop-
ments, despite Communist viola-
tion of the news blackout agree-
ment. The violation was made
earlier today by Radio Pelplng.
The Red propaganda outlet
charging the UN with giving out
c o n f 1 dentlal information to a
British news agency, said the Al-
lies had submitted a compromise
proposal to Red negotiators.
The UN said it would not enter
into "any controversy" with Ra-
dio Pelping. but claimed It was
"sincerely striving to maintain
inviolate" the agreement to
withhold information on the ne-
gotiations in the prisoner dis-
cussions.
Pelplng said the Allies had
made a compromise proposal
that was unsatisfactory because
It still insisted on the voluntary
repatriation of war captives.
(NEATelephoto)
TELEPHONE WORKERS PICKET Members of the Tele-
phone Workers Union picket New Jersey Bell Telephone of-
fice In Newark as 6900 plant and accounting workers in the
ctate went on strike when wage negotiations collapsed. Many
oDerators added to the strike's Impact by refusing to cross the
picket Unes. The dispute was settled after one day of the strike.
Eden's Definition Of Peace:
BIRMINGHAM, England, Mar. "Peace is a condition where
29 (UP). Foreign Secretary both Individuals and groups of
Anthony Eden yesterday gave
his own definition of peace.
Said Eden: ,
individuals take enough account
of their needs and the righto
ol others to refrain from press-
ing their own ultimate point.
"Peace is. made up of In- "Peace is a state of mutual
numerable points of agreement forbearance."
and Innumerable acceptances
of a common purpose. Eden spoke to the Coal Trade
I Benevolent Association.
Wow! Stop unpleasant
mouth odor 2 ways as you
brighten your teeth!
Balboa, Cristobal High Cadets
Share Honors In ROTC Show
A clean breath one day, a tainted breath the
next dayit can happen to tmybtdy. So guard
against this hard-to-fbrgive fault by brushing
your teeth with Ipana after every meal.
Yes, Ipana meaos a sweeter, cleaner breath
because it stops unpleasant mouth odor TWO
ways, right white it's cleansing your teeth!
1. Ipono clcnaelrta foam helps remove fee*
minting food partidas and sticky coating
which cpu bad breath.
2. Ipana s kooil/ clean flavor actually ovor-
comai ttafo ntovrti/ ewoorons otOCctpj !?#
At the same time, Ipana gets teeth tpwrUmg
clean and bright. So for a tweea
brighter smileget a tube of Ipana.
TO HMKE TOOTH DECAY BTICTIVUY-
No other tooth paite, ammoniated
or regular, has been proved better
IPANA
TOOTH PASTE
Balboa and Cristobal High
Schools shared the honors last
night in the 4th Annual Field
Day *f the Canal Zone ROTC
held in Mount Hope Stadium.
The Atlantic side cadets, just
completing their second year of
ROTC, showed vast improve-
ment over lest year, taking 1st
place in the Individual compe-
tition, 2nd place in the squad
competition, and 1st place in
the plajtoon competition.
Balboa produced 2nd and 3rd
place winners in the Individual
competition, the best squad and
the best company.
A crowd of more than 1,000
spectators watched the two ca-
det battalions march onto the
field at 7 P. M. Cadet Col. m
Maphls then led the colorful
opening review In honor of Act-
ing Gov. Herbert D. Vogel.
As the cadets were moving
Into the stands after the review.
Cadet Lt-Col. Talmadge Baiter
marched the 15 compeOors for
Best Individual Cadet in the
Canal Zone onto the field.
The Reserve Officers Associa-
tion gold medal for 1st place
honors went to Cadet First Clase
Darrell Cralg of Cristo',, 1. Tht
2nd place sliver meoal was
awarded to Cadet CpL Lenidas
W. Hearn of Balboa, and 3rd
place to Cadet Cpl. George Cha-
pel of Balboa.
The presentations were made
by Walter Hunnlcutt.
Next on the program was the,
squad competition. Each squad >
leaHer took his squad through)
a aeries of Intricate movements I
calling for spUt second timing
and control. Cadet Bgt Louis I
Pace Jr's squad from Company
"C", Balboa won the 1st place
plaque and individual medals
presented by Mr. Cleyd Appleby
of the Elks. Second place Indi-
vidual medals went to Cadet
"Topper" Didier'8 squad from
Cristobal's Company "E", pre-
sented by the Elks'. Mr. Larry
Chance.
After the squad exhibition a
demonstration maching gun
section from Cristobal came out
on the field in combat uniform
and went into action in a mat-
tor of seconds. After firing
blank ammunition at a simulat-
ed target, the machine gunners
moved off, and a light mortar
crew from Balboa set up their
gun in front of the stands fir-
ing practice shells at a card-
board house in center field.
These young men showed that
the cadets not only looked snap-
py at drill, but were also well
versed In the tactical use of
their weapons.
The platoon competitions fol-
lowed the tactical demonstra-
tion. Entered as a "dark horse"
in this event was a platoon of
cadets from Cristobal High
School who have only recently
started the ROTC course. Under
the able leadership of Cadet
2nd Lt "Skip" Anderson, and
platoon Sgt Bob Bailey, they
nosed out a crack platoon from
ompany "A" in a close contest
for first place honors. The win-
ning platoon received a plaque
and Individual ribbons from Mr*
Emmett Zemer representing Pa-!
dflc Civic Council. Lt Anderson
received the Best Platoon Lead
ar Medal from the Scottish Rite,
Bodies represented by Mr. Jo-
seph F. Troyan Jr.
The final competition of the
evening was for the coveted
"Best Company" awards In a
close three way contest between
Companies "A", "C", and "E",'
Cadet Captain Dick Abbott's
Company "A" from Balboa car-
ried of fthe top prize. A large
plaque was presented by the
Balboa PTA to Miss Nancy
Wells, Company Sponsor, and
Individual ribbons to Captain
Abbott who received them from
Colonel Norman W. Elton in be-
half of Company "A". Colonel
Elton then pinned the "Best
Company" streamer to Compa-
ny "A*"s guidon, carried by Ca-
det SFC Danny Prill. Mr. Jo-
seph Hickey. representing the
Knights of Columbus, preernted
Captain Abbott the "Best Com-
pany Commander" medal.
After the final award, the;
winning cadets and the repre-
sentatives of the sponsoring or-;
ganizatlons lined up for the
final review. Cadet Colonel Sam
Maphls brought the Regiment to
"Present Arms' while the 60th
Army Band played the "Starj
Spangled Banner." The cadets
then marched In review bring-!
lng the Fourth Annual Field,
Day to a close.
The contests were ably Judged;
by the following officers from'
Atlantic Sector, United States
Army Caribbean: Major Joseph
A. Kataltnas, Captain Pascal
Adamo, Captain Arthur G. Bus-
t Captain John C. Hipson.
Captain William G. Roberts,
and Captain Robert J. Noll.
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