The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01432

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
i
BRANIFF

'w
'-%.
ULT NRVffPAPflat
Panama American
Ml* the people know the truth and the country h $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
t CANADIAN WHISKY
TWBNTT-8EVENTH HEAR
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, APRIL I, 152
PITE CENTS
fc
6
Race
Battle Shapes Up
Between RP Govt.
And Oil Firms
A battle between the adminis-
tration ol President Aldbiades
Arosemena and the oil compan-
ies In Panama was shaping up
today as a result of the one-cent
.Increase In the price of gasoline.
'which went Into effect 111 Pana-
ma yesterday.
The government has declared
that It "will not tolerate any In-
crease In the price of gasoline."
Each of the four oil companies
that sell gasoline to retailers
here has decided to defy the gov-
ernment and continue to enforce
the one-cent Increase in the
Wholesale price.
Chief and the members of the
"board of adjustments," would be
announced some time toda
The Texas Co. and Union Oil
Issued separate communiques to-
day in which they denied the
SDvernment charge that they
ad not requested permission to
Increase the price of gasoline.
Both companies said a request
had been submitted on June 8,
161.
The Texaco communique tald:
"The situation haa already been
studied by both the government's
auditors and other experts.
"They agreed, unofficially, that
Some gas stations were still the one-cent Increase requested

(NEATelephotoi
PICTURE OF AGONY An unidentified woman awaits first
aid after being burned In a Chicago, 111 rooming house
flrt which Injured 16 persons, seven of them children, iivc
were hurt when they leaped from a third-story window
Otiiers escaped by sliding down ropes fashioned from Knotted
bedsheeta.
selling gasoline to the public at
3C cents per gallon, while others
had already passed on the extra
cent to the consumer by selling
at 38 cents per gallon.
Yesterday Commerce Minister
Jernimo Almlllategui threat-
ened representatives of
Is more than Justified," the com-
munique stated.
Both communiques Insisted that
the Increase In price was due to
increased freight and refinery
costs.
GREETING HIS ADMIRERS Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio
Catapulted back Into the Republican presidential fight yester-
day with'almost certain twin victories in the crucial Wisconsin
and Nebraska primaries.
Allied Planes Bag
Texaco communlqi said M0i6 MlflSJ fOUild
Sfji
1
if the government purchases its'
gasoline from Mexico, Ecuador or
a
e
Pool Hall Squa\
Near The Li
Ends In Stabbing
A Panam City -
was allegedly stabbed with ai
mall pocket-knife early thls
morning after a pool hall argu- ,------.-...
ment on Avenida A near the Lim-j His condition was reported
Its of Chorrillo and the Canal afternoon as not serious.
Zone was in Qorgas Hospital to-j The assailant, who is kri
ay Skinner only by his nickn
The victim, 31-year-old Stan-|"Padloe," fled from the scene
lev T. Skinner, was admitted to shortly after midnight, accord-
---------*-----------;'--------- ling to Canal Zone police.
The stabbing occurred after an'
Netherlands Queen
To Reach US Capital
This Atternoon
the Canal Zone In order to keep
i the'
them to sell at any less than the
newpri *
pan res,
pa ww ^i < -----
new price charged by the OH com-
fes, assuming that the
8EOUL, Korea, April 2 (UP)
Double Win
Ike Yields Ground;
Kefauver Grabs
Democrat Bids
NEW YORK, April 2 (UP) Sen. Robert A. Toff
won yesterday's "no write-in" Wisconsin Republican Pre-
sidential primary and bounced back as a leading con-
tender against Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower for the 195
Republican nomination.
In Nebraska, Taft pulled slowly but steadily ahead
of Eisenhower and appeared headed for his first "writt-
in" victory, while Eisenhower seemed headed for his first
defeat since his political star rose.
Sen. Estes Kefauver easily won the Democratic pre-
sidential primary in Wisconsin, and Oklahoma's Demo-
cratic Sen. Robert S. Ktrr has conceded Kefauver victory
in the Nebraska primary.
In Wisconsin Taft beat Gov primary, with more than half of
9MT&nCMIM *nd eTaTieT. K^t aS
HThl WliSWrtaitry was ,11-jead of about 5000 vote, over Bls-
important to the Taft cause, and ennower.
ilnnlSf theiSE Residential Both were write-in candida*.
VXi w^nrevfouslv that he Stassen, the only leading.Repab-
iwoWelSWT&Su S Bean on the baflot, was running
Plans tor the annual festlvi- wouJ^f^US^f ^

Papal Ruling To
Alter Festivities
On Holy Saturday
ie uanai ooiie ui .u k _.-&. ""'. Korea. April z (UPt Plans for tne annual estivi- tVVh. pi'ihifcVn national con-
Almlllategui also hinted a -|tmeurtt of taxaa that oil com- Mfjet
ropriaUon in reminding the oil __-- ... forced to oav." ,oth#r*
planes snoi aown one ues 10 ceieoraie noiy oraray ~ ----- JTT^L: 54
iumu.u. w ... .* Com- j- Bhter and damaged twoon April 12 win have to be re- vennon. n. won **.
propriatlon in reminding the 5an*ara wed to Pay." oth*r* today' Mat^ th* two- ytoed, a a result of an an- who a*
company representetlve. of the p,nlM em *a 10 pay- ldy Oil of Qommnniat timnt.^jjt^um^m^^^vM^J^f^m
provialona-OfJUllcle *8 of the ......'iJMP "".....*' ".....* .....' *........... itnlliTini Tin 1 UTielwi 1 iHf lln n ~T" '
Constitution, er toUl lO.lWJ per gaflon. This plane was probably damaged. :namanian Archbishopric.
Is more than the actual value of
This empowers the government the gasoline," the Texaco com
to expropriate a commercial en- munlque added
terprlae in the public Interest. I \iwoentatlvt oMtae1
This morning one oil company dard Oil said the company ,, U|Slc-D^,w,uI4 ..,|U,, ,..o^-u -..... -
representative said the decision requested a new meeting witn jnotln ..K111 wli.. knocked been the case in recent years. ^th warren and
taken by the government was! Almlllateguito1 discus*.the prob- UN troops off a m we8t ot the'
-illegal.'' lem m *n $uon re"cn *lu I Allied truce town of Mimsan on
He added that the government ti0"
n Democratic !TA D-faiM |a ftmfc
^c-u... wn easily over; |Q KCIUI I IV JWP
com- On the ground the Communists XII has restored the ancient cus- tWQ pr0.xruman stand-ins, and
lunached their biggest ground torn of holding the Holy Satur-i kfd all 3fl convention can-! Ai|_w tim* (uniAU
Stan- .ttick in three months. 8ome l.-iday liturgy, at midnight Satur- 5,dates AUZl UHC Jlllf Cf
v ,*2 500 bugle-blowing Red troops day Instead of at 10 a.m. as had
wl.tn shoutlna "Kill, kill!" knocked been the case in recent years, j Tw.h warren and Sts'en -- T tvnn-iiv ihi
Coln Policeman
t ni Pr..lHrt *rnnemrna'< Korean ran yaicm. rae". .rrera ana oilier mwnui >"
wTnut.r w?i SifMriM ot the cutting lines in 100 places and where dances and parties usuallv
S in .n e?forf ?o n^ter-'destroying or damaging 15 box- are heid on "Sbado de Gloria-
problem In an effort to deter- ^ ^a ivnmnUv(. ^ a reault of the Pontifical
As a result of the fontmril.f*- U-.lieo
ruling, plana for this year's cele- I V_OSinO nOUSc
bration will have to be changed
To Be Honored On
prooiem in an enort uj aeir- -'," i_..|-
mlne what stepe the govern- cars and a locomotive.
mThiir? sou?ce^'Kit XU?tr2l,Vt**Utt officers warned the to Easter Sunday which falU on OpenS Friday
might Invoke emergency meas-; communists they must expect April 13 this year.
urea In order to force the oil rejectton of the goviet Union as;
uSnuV^iSSSn. PrlCeat,* truce inspector even though'
Texaco has suggested as one the question Is turned over to
Panamanian
OANDKR, Newfoundland, April
2 (UP) Queen Juliana and
Prince Bernhard o The Nether-
lands, refreshed by a one-night
stopover in this crossroads for paran VPCCP
many of the world's major air- VOIgW ,CTn
lines, took off for Washington! -
DC. at 9:55 a.m. today, on the Dprmrtfid I OSI
sscond leg of their four-weekWeptJllWI a-U5l
visit to the United States andj __,.* ,u.
Canada. I A 8ma11 Panamanian coast-wise
hall on Avenida A, about 75 feet
from the boundary line within ... _. ,, ,
the Canal Zone, the police report JJJ f |afl IflCIOCni
!S!nfflltffS.t Mximo Hernand. the coln Ion" SrSgS|u^ 1ml negotiator.,
%\tTAlTle\% fPto0keeepThe p^dow^SS ^ official, said the UK doeejTomOrrOW Htflht
Balboa JHS
To Hold Concert
Zone.
Korea.
*
country when the American flag cents,
accidentally, fell to the ground
during a VFW parade last year,
will be presented with a citation
bv Post Lt. Frank P. Albrook No.
The presentation ceremony will JUdgCS' DCICI1 in armlstltfe terms discussions
be held In conjunction with the tne negotiators again were dead-
installation of officers. Special locked over the language prob-
-w guests at the ceremony will be| Tw cargo ship wa reported tost t-Mal. ^or-.^m'^*r-0Jl/f.|ng held on a charge of burglary write "Korea" to the Korean ver-
The 45-year-old Dutch mon-,day by Panama a"t,^,rllf"- JS^ K^to Iratto' the Balbo Ja" todt'r te'slon of the truce charter.
arch and her consort, accom- The ship, "8ea-Bup was due Kiel /"" M1*" e.nac0? probable cause was found during -------------
panled by an official party of 12,, n Panamfc M^^ ** *5'Mollno and M^ay M. _* J| yesterday afternoon's session In
was scheduled to arrive inU Palnia, in the Dartn region, the US Embaa.sy. Oen. Kiel will a, M,strate,s Court ,
Washlntton at 4 om 8he carried a crew of seven men be guest speaker. | char-e of burglary Ball was!
WTheWa? Party fndudes Dutch) Official word was expected; Heffl'nde,^
Foreign Minister Dirk U. striker.'momentarily by Air Rescue^0TH- ideredI his men tc> ano W**Z. The defendants, vfl 111 a m
The stopover was designed to|CtoU at Albrook Field as the go- on and saute when the nJof,ctarl Norto 35 and stephen
provide Queen Juliana with an ahead for instigating a plane the U.S. Wl. e ^.^'V,'1;. Leonard JeweU, 2. were charged
opportunity to rest and freshen search of the area. tog the color: jind saluted before entermg building 9-C at
herself for her official visit fol-! The Sea-Bup was carry ng makingan about face to return Doek ? Monday nlKht
lowing her 11 hour and 20 mi-lumber and left La Palma Sun- to his pwltton. lth ,ntent t0 mlt larceny.
nute plane trip across the At- day. The ship reportedly had fuel: Thi' remony wUl begin at 3 d rellminary nea
ot consider Russia neutral mi The annual "PrlnK, concert of
the Korean war, and thus the' the Balboa Junior High School
Soviets should not participate in. chorua and orchestra will oe
the post-armistice supervision of! held at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Balboa Gymnasium.
The program is directed by
Wallace Woodruff and is soon-
I^tt Nebraska Republican ned visit this year in ordir
- carry out certain phases of work
in connection with the housing
program, school tuition and re-
imbursement and other .acti-
vities connected with the Canal
Zone Government and Panama
Canal Company.
At El Rancho
The wheels will spin and the
diee wlU roll again this week-
end at the El Rancho Garden
as another benefit
House" is held.
Proceeds of the gambling,
which will Include all casino
specialties, this time will go to
th purchase of an incubator
for the babv section ef the Co-
Ian Hospital.
Gambling has been act for
During Donnelly's stay, work
on the proposed new townaite
at Summit was suspended and
the subject of obtaining ad-
Casino ditlonal land from military"*mg
nearer the Pacific terminal waa
reopened, primarily as a result
of his investigation and sug-
' gestin.
niuxce nuuH aim *o oj#w xm.wm..h ~.... .----
sored by the Junior High School I Friday, Saturday and Sundat
Students Association. nights and the committee ie
In addition to the orchestral hard at work arranging for
and choral program, there will floor show entertainment to
be several solo numbers. I add to the affair.
The proposal for such a trans-
fer of land was Investigated last
month by a special committee
appointed by the Secretary ot
the Army and a definite an-
nouncement on this is expected
shortly from the ecretary's of-
fice.
lanttc yesterday from Amster- tor only ,20 hours.
dam.
I**
4>
Ice Show Set For
Tomorrow Night
Plans were completed today
for the presentation of "Holiday
On Ice," at the Olympic Stadium
tomorrow at 8:30 p.m.
Tlie show, a musical ice-skat-
ing extravaganza, suffered three
postponements after It had been
announced for several days that
it would open last Thursday.
The management of the troupe
aid lights, ice and all other de-
tails are in readiness for tomor-
row night's opening.
Cristobal Port Captain
On 2-Week States Leave
Captain William 8. Parsonv
Port Captain at Cristobal, left
this morning by air to go to>
Gulf port, Mississippi, because of,
the illness of his father. He
plans .to be gone about two,
weeks.
CZ Marine Booked For Assault
On 12-Year-Old Girl At Farfan
A United States Marine tab morning faced a charge
of assault with intent to commit rape on a It-year-oht
American girl, at Far Fan Beach Sunday afteeaeon.
The defendant is Donald Dean Gregory. SI, who was
icleased bv the Balboa Magistrate to naval authorities
The rase will be continued Monday morning.
Gregory, a slender yoath. who looks much younger
than 23, appeared In court this morning with a black
eye. He seemed very nrveos and fiddled constantly
with his hat.
According to a Zone police official ne bodily injury
waa suffered by the girl, and the assault allegedly took
the form of a threat made by the Marine
It was reported that the incident occurred on the
beach opposite the pistol range Sunday. The girl was
accompanied by two other Americans, girls vouoger than
she at the tiesa.
The children were at the beach In the company of
tlieirparenU, when they allegedly wandered oft
They are residente of the Canal Zone.
They waived preliminary hear-
ing this morning, and the case
was bound over to the District
Court. The two men were work-
25th US Atom Blast Yesterday-
Was One Of The Little Ones
MT CHARLESTON Nev. April .brown atomic cloud boiled upi The blast rattled doors and Flat, the first weapon fired then
w"- ""'' "!!.". ""r > ,rtpi a new tvt of atomic'from the around icaused curtains to wave to open since early in 1961.
ln? aboardthe Brltlslrmotor-ves 2 (UP' ~ A^^^ ureamS: The cloud had a slender stalk windows at Indians Springs. 20 The last series of teats was hekl
^1'Naranlo''which tran^ mes MUtheMt of the proving at Yucca Flat, bordering Frft
Canal yesterday bound for TWM:0v"a.^r^^'tiy,lh1e open- dlcatlng the weapon was a mem- ground. man's Flat, last fall and Included
from New Zealand. -.-IfS of MotheiSes of A-bomb ber of the AEC's family of baby Las Vegas felt the blast slight-' troop maneuvers.
Also yesterday two soldiers '2?t in th^sSte liewada de- atomic devices -ly Just as merchants were open- Neither troops nor test animals
were charged with drunk drlv- tests In the desolate Nevada de ^r,flee,nc(e,arfer detonatlons lng their stores for the day. but participated in yesterday's test.
lnf- j ..(^ ,, _-, I The blast first of its kind ever have sent smoke columns as high residents, hardened by 11 pre- the AEC said.
Jos Mercado ^'J^J^^'J^^^l^n^^t,^ 40 000 feet in a few mirfutes. vious atomic tests in their back-1 The explosion was barely
old Puerto mean of Fort Kobbe *" by ouserve rs wno f*wnea seconds, the smokeyard, sesreely paid any attention visible to Las Vegas and there
who was charged with driving the two Pf*"8^r^mtla?^ti. -^1"^ the brownish purple to the newest rumbling. |were no reports of damage from
his car on Bruja Raft*** to-iX^ron^n^Te^' cX typical of'atomic douas, It was the 14th atomic blsst in!the light shock wave, that swept
clJre^e1'lm^t """^ T1 -S wS mLred to shan, of a anl purpleisquld what type of plane or the height less for their first peek 1
&ffiSa^" thi "^ ^ ^topaTuT'mosTC^e^S
He has a record of U prevloua.by phasphorous bombs speared after the test. ^ -------1.
.M ._____*-__ htm^Mrf. Ar fat inirt tiBo irv A lnw rum
traffic convictions.
And a vagrant, Clarence Pres.
cott. 34, Panamanian, was given
a year's suspended sentence and
'placed on nrobatioo.
the test me fieucnmau s rmt muge nvm .i" ^.-.= ""~_V
A low rumbling sound was the east, but it was so high that Aeronautics Admlnhd
hUTteenner.Wwnte^^sTmbled hea"rd here. 50 airline mile, south observers could see only the va- sued a specif buhe Un warj


E TWO
JTF. n.sNAM* AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL MSI
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
IC 1ND n.ll!lHID v TH PANAMA AMMICAN PRIM. INC.
OUNOID By NIUON KOVNCCVCLL IN lit*
HARMODIO ARIAS. IDITON
7( H limn R. o. Sox 1S4. Panama, r. a* P.
Tu phon Panama No. a-0740 < 8 k.mt>
CAtLk AS3* PANAMCRICAN. PANAMA
OLON OFIICIi II.'7% CENTRAL AVtNUf llTWftN I2TM ANO I3TH STIUIT
roMiN rrsrNTATivt JOSHUA B. POWER, inc
SS MAOISON AVI NtW VOKK. 117 1 N V
LOCL M'I.
MONTH. IN AnvArjr S 1.70 f 2.SO
IX MONTH!. IN ADVANC ________________ S.BO 1S.OO
on via, in ovsr:i___________________ ia.90 S4 OO
i IS YOU OHUM THI MADI9.S OWN COLUMN
[THE MAIL BOX
' Til* Mail h an opa" 'rum 'derj of Tli* Panama Amtr-
"|. LtH.n ara racahraa ratttullr e< ara handles' Ir a whaHy cen-
ntial maaaer.
If yau contrikutt a lattar "on t ba impatient r tf iown'1 aaaaar rtia
Of day. Lartars ara sublrthea In lha ardar racaivaa.
laaaa try to keap the latter limited ta ana sat* lanfth.
. Idtnnfy at lettar writer* if held in f rietr it confidence.
Thit ntwipaaer atiumn no raapomlbilrry far ttatamanti ar opinion!
*fft*lt4 '" latter frafll raader.
-------- O --------

DIABLO ALERT
Quizzing
Hampers
Law Making
BY BRUCE BIOSSAT
This Baby-S.iting Deal Is Getting Out of Hand
J
t What should one do in case of an air raid alert?
* Run out with sheets outside and stand underneath
the
the
i| vuil uut nilll oiicita uuunut miu sr"u u h*5ies, as many people did in Diablo, or seek shelter in
hchue?
i. Why didn't the lights in the streets go out, From what I
aja/ we could have been a perfect target for our enemies.
Why don't we use the blackout system used back In the
Botes.
I tell you, this is one place that doesn't know what to do
owhat is what.
? Let's get on the ball. Don't we htve air raid wardens in
o'Jt communities to tell us waht to do.
We, don't want for sure to be another Pearl Harbor Incident,
or do we?
A Confused Zonian.

. _
PENTAGON ALERT?

St:
After the experience I and any other person went through
Sunday night, you would think it the right of the civilian as
wMi as the military personnel in the Canal Zone to be provid-
ed With a better air defense than we have now.
The Pentagon, or Congress, or the President should do
something aboui it.
The only air force we do have at present is a rescue flight
at Albrook, and what could they do to defend the Canal
lltary aircraft out to destroy it?
_ St hope the authorities don't sit back and let the people
Canal Zone face another Pearl Harbor.
Distrusted Taxpayer.
NOT VERY ALERT
Bit-;
The alert Sunday night certainly showed up the defense of
{.iknal.
-Both the ff.nama American and the Star and Herald pub-
liirltjti;'their version ol the story. "Unidentified aircraft flies
j-ihe Panam. Canal. No Shots fired, etc."
Sow do the people take it?
11, from my point of view as one of the civilians, it shows
.payers are the suckers and the people of the Republic of
who olace their trust on the protection of the Armed
t-havc be.-n let ciown.
were the searchlight batteries when the unidentified
_ over the Canal?
KI have inquired and they 1 ell me there are no search-
ittteries.
t if all the Posts were alerted? Good training for them
to the blackout in some of the Posts, but what about
of the cities.In the Republic of Panama? What
meTporee? Radio glvl/oat/*rH# ** 001, a
leaving the Impression that there Was great
!WhV did they not mention: "An unidentified aircraft is fly-
ing-uvr the Canal?"
'"Then there could have been time for preparation for some
ol He things to be done in conformity with the pamphlets and
tAtOOte given cut by the Civil Defense.
^Fare not at war with any nation.
least the Korean situation Is not listed as war I and
iiothers take it for a testing ground for weapons, the same
"Spanish Revolution was for World War II when It was
at Germany had the best weapons, but that is past hls-
top ranking general has proved that Russia has the
|rmy, weapons and equipment.
Itistics show that her planes are better (the plane losses
JUJJ. are greater than those Of the Russian Jets), all of
Jthe Secretary of the Army denies.
_gt what we the people are supposed to believe?
TBe Korean truce talks and ceasefire are now Roing on the
nftitli month and today we are no closer to a solution than
when it was first started.
Just, talk. talk, talk while America'n and U.N. lives are being
aaa_rificed daily.
Well If we are awaiting a Pearl Harbor event to take place
Use Canal Zone. Sunday night should show how totally un-
pseaaxed we are down here.
the matter of an unidentified plane goes unsolved, and
Hflui gentleman returns to his plantation in the interior
}n afternoon session at the races at Juan Franco r&cr
nd creating a disturbance for the G2's and Brass to
C. Z. Problem No. 8.
The power of Congress to in-
vestigate is inherent in its power
to make laws.
But It has been apparent that
In recent years Congress has de-
voted a disproportionate share
of Its time to investigating, and
too little to law-making.
A recent survey by the New
York Times gives some fresh
substance to this complaint. The
Times found that since 1950
there have been 225 investiga-
tions launched, and that 80 are
currently in progress.
This makes the 82nd Con-
gress the most investigative
one in U.S. history, and before
It, the 88th and the 81st had
established new peaks. The up-
ward trend fa unmistakable.
Money voted for these inquiries
by the 82nd Congress comes to
$4.100.000 in addition to funds
regularly alloted for normal
committee work. This Is about
$600,000 more than the sum al-
lowed for the 81st.
Right now about 20 proposals
for new inquiries are pending.
They call for outlay of almost
$1,000,000 more.
There are so many separate
Sobes that Congress can no
ng-er house them all. It has
begun renting hotel rooms In
downtown Washington. The
old Supreme Court chamber in
the Capitol used to be lust a
sightseer's delight. Today it's
in steady demand as a hearing
roam.
Often the investigating groups
hold both morning and after-
noon sessions, thus limiting the
average legislator's "law-mak-
ing" to an occasional chase to
the Senate or House floor for a
roll call. This hardly seems a
system designed to produce good
laws.
Another complaint Is an old
one but it's still valid. Investi-
gations of the executive depart-
ments and agencies are so nu-
merous that many federal offi-
cials devote a good part of their
I time to Capitol Hill.
They frequently bring large
staffs with them. This fact plus
repeated committee demands for
more data, reports and other
supplemental work cuts heavily
into the departments' regular
operating funds. Certainly gov-
ernment service must be impalr-
, ed in at least some of these cas-
es.
i Thus we have the spectacle of
'Congress In effeit' compelling a
diversion of department funds at
the very moment it fa inquiring
into that department's methods
of spending.
No question about It. con-
gressional investigating Is now
out of hand. Not only fa it far
too time-consuming in ratio to
the law-making process, but it
many times is without serious
purpose.
The limes survey is a useful
start toward showing the Amer-
ican people how their congress
I spends its time. The next step is
equally important.
We need to know how many of
the hundreds of investigation
conducted by Conaress in recent
vears have actually led to use-
ful legislation.
And how many have been pub-
licity circuses largely wasteful of
lawmakers' time and the taxpay-
ers'money.
sqUWlYWSITOH
MERRY-GO-RM0
i- tmw HAMOH______
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Stee! Wages
By Petei Edson
Fish Story
Answer to Previous Puzilt

WASHINGTON(NEA)The inside siory of
how the Wage Stabilization Board arrived at
its, recommendations in the now-celebrated steel
wage case will provide its main defense in the
coming WSB Investigation just voted by Con-
gress.
The full record of the three-month steel
wage case hearing and Wage Board delibera-
tions far into .the night fills many a volume of
testimony.
But the highlights of these proceedings on
the principal issues show how the job was
tackled and why a majority of the 12 board
members came to the decisions reached in their
final recommendations.
In the first place, it Is contended that the
steel companies' representatives and the CIO
steel workers' union had done no real bargain-
ing up to the time the case was given to WSB
on Jan. 7. In passing the case to the board,
many Issues were included which were not just
wage questions.
These were contract issues, such as the union
shop, incentives, seniority and local working con-
ditions. Yet ah were just as important and
Just as controversial as the money questions.
WSB set up a special panel to hear all these
points argued on their merits.
Harry Shulman of Yale was chairman. Indus-
try members were John Curry Bane, Jr., of
Pittsburgh and Adm. Earl Mills of New York.
Union members were Eli Oliver of the railway
brotherhoods and Arnold Campo of the steel-
workers.
WSB members agree this was as high class a
panel as was ever assembled to handle any dis-
pute case.
It handled the case fast, completing hearings
in New York Feb. 16. Then it reported to the
full board, orally and in writing. Another month
was required for the board's decision.
Incidentally, the comparable steel wage case
in World War II took over a year to settle. It,
too. was decided by an 8-to-4 vote, public and
labor members approving, industry members dis-
approving.
The problem of WSB Chairman Nathan P.
Feinsinger and the four public member in the
present steel wage case was to reach fair and
equitable recommendations by majority vote,
since the actual bargaining had been trans-
frred to the board by labor and managment.
This was illustrated when the union shop is-
sue came up for consideration. The first three
motions all failed. Labor union representatives
first moved that union shops be provided for.
Public and industry members voted against it.
Industry members then moved that the union
shop be referred back to the unions and the
companies. Public and labor voted No.
Public members then moved that the issue be
referred back to the unions and the companies
with the proviso that if no agreement could be
reached by direct bargaining, the issue would
come back to the board. Labor and Industry
members voted against that.
Public members then moved that the union
shop be accepted in principle, but that the pre-
cise form should be worked out by the unions
and the companies. <
This was to take into consideration the fact
that there are different union shop formulas
now in effect at such companies as General
Motors, Crucible steel and some railroads.
The steel principals would have to work out
a formula of their own. Public and labor mem-
bers voted for that, and It carried.
On the wage issue, a great deal of time was
devoted to a search for what each side would
agree to that a majority would accept.
Labor proposed a straight 18 12 cents an hour
across-the-board increase. Public and industry
members voted No.
Industry members then voted a nine-cent in-
crease, the nine cents to Include all fringe in-
creases. Public and labor voted No.
The final recommendation which public and
labor members voted for was a 12 l 2c. increase
now, two anone-half cents more July 1, an-
other two and one-half cents Jan 1, 1858, and
no reopening of the contract for further wage
adjustments till July 1, 195318 months away.
In the opinion of public members of WSB,
this recommendation was within the area of Its
discretion under its rules.
.
Frightened Professionals
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
HORIZONTAL
1 Froah- water.
food Ash
4 Man-eating
Ash
11 Unrefined
13 Ability
M Careened
ISExpunger
II High peak
17 Cut in cubes
St Turkis tan
' river
90 Fishing-line
[ control
SO Hebrew
measure
23 Unoccupied
| Commanded
(More actual
r Slippery fish
I Raises
_J Heron
S Hurried
Horse
94 River in
TVhrntaia
Where ftth
I dont live
30 Distress call
I Dove's home
Sullx
3 Table scrap
4 Bmployed
5 Region in the
Sahara
8 Guide
7 Firm
8 Winglike part
9 Remainder
10 Tolled
11 Light and mild
13 Those who
attempt
18 Fish rich in
vitamin oil
21 Ogled
23 Peaceful
25 Marsh grass
28 Snare
'<-'.' dMMO(5lMijBtMraill
-'-'ianiajr^am^jisftaia
nHi 3(f wsia
28 Charcoal
burners
29 Slanting
30 Type styles
31 Army officer
34 Fish eggs
35 Compliant
38 Made amends
37 Fresher
39 Frozen rain
42 Norwegian
city
43 Algonquian
Indian
46 Exist
a Craw
Htfed
... and outrageously flattering.
The softly draped silk negligee. So
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AfW
. .and the most saastBtaaaal
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rayon and cotton. Extra protection,
xtra comfort at no extra cost.
WASHINGTONOne more disaster to the can-
didacy of Sen. Robert Taft, like the major set-
backs in New Hampshire, Minnesota, and New
Jersey, and the political base on which Taft
lands is likely to turn Into quicksand.
This political base has consisted, of course, of
the support of the orthodox Republican reg-
lars nationally, and of the key organization
nen in the states. And this base is by no means
.nade of solid rock, and never has been.
The great majority of the republican reg-
ulars whose support is absolutely essential to
Taft have been a good deal more cautious than
is generally realized.
A check in Taft's own special bailiwick, the
United States Senate, shows how Very careful
those generally 'identified as Taft men have
in fact been.
Consider the following list of names: Sena-
tors Butler, Cain, Case, Condon, Dworshak, Ec-
| ton, Hickenlooper. Jenncr. Kem, .alone, Martin
Mundt, Seaton, Welker. Williams, and Young.
Surely the political and ideological leader of
these men Is Sen. Taft, and they might be ex-
pected to be out on the firing lines, doing bat-
tle for their hero. Not at all.
Not a single one of these Taft colleacues is
publicly committed to support of the Taft can-
didacy, although almost all of them would cer-
tainly like to see him nominated. Even Sen.
Joseph McCarthy has conspicuously failed to
return Sen. Taft's public embrace.
What fa true of the Taft-mlnded men In the
Senate is Just as true of the key organization
regulars hi the states. U anything, indeed, they
have been more cautious.
An occasional professional like Henry Zwelfel.
of Texas, or John E. Jackson, of Louisiana, is
publicly committed to Taft. Just as an occasion-
al Senator, like Homer Capehart. of Indiana,
and Everett Dirksen. of Illinois, has made the
leap. But the great majority of the organization
men have carefully left themselves an escape
hatch, however much they may favor Taft
in private.
Moreover, a certain tentative groping towards
the escape hatch has very recently become no-
ticeable.
Pennsylvania's Mason Owlett. for example of
the famous Grundy-Owlett machine, and Mich-
lean's shrewd Nat onal Committee.aau, Arthur
Summerfield, have both have been considered
strongly Taft-mlnded. especially the former \'ow
they are reported in "friendly contact" with the
Eisenhower forces. And this groping for the
escape hatch fa certainly going elsewhere.
A couple of months oefore the New Hampshire
primary "Time" magazine published a state-by-
state report of the comparative strength of
Taft and Eisenhower.
In its current issue, "Newsweek" does the
same thing. The two reports make aome inter-
esting contrasts in a number of states. For ex-
ample:
ALABAMA. "Time:" "Taft has eight or ten."
Newsweek: "Eisenhower has at least nine of the
state's eleven votes. He may get al: eleven."
GEORGIA: Time: "National Commltteeman
Harry Sommers has made the jump for Taft."
Newsweek "It fa now probable that Taft won't
get more than one or two of the seventeen
delegates, with Eisenhower getting the rest."
ILLINOIS: Time: "All Taft". Newsweek: "Now
It's probably that pro-Ike delegates will be elec-
ted in three districts."
MONTANA Time: "Taft will get the Montana
delegation unless there fa a dramatic move for
Ike." Newsweek: "It's likely that five will be for
Ike, three for Taft."
SOUTH CAROLINA. Time: "An Taft." News-
week: "How the state votes will depend on which
group (pro-Taft or pro-Elsenhower "the courts
recognize.
VIRGIANIA. Time "Taft claims the state."
Newsweek: "Virginia probably will vote for who-
ever seems most likely to win.
And so on. What this means, of course fa
that the professionals are getting nervous, es-
pecially in the South, where being for the win-
ner fa all important.
Any loud noiselike the noise of Taft falling
flat on his face in Nebraska or Wisconsin
could flush the professionals in a covey, like so
many frightened quail, In the direction of Eis-
enhower.
This Is. of course, precisely the objective of
the Eisenhower forces, who might also flush the
covey by pulling off a grand slam, by publicly
capturing a couple of key states like Pennsyl-
vania and Michigan.
Here it must be said, of course, that Taft still
holds the bulk of the professionals and organ-
ization men, nervous though they may be, and
that he still holds the lead In committed or
half-committed delegate*.
He is certainly not to be counted out this
early in the game.
But it is at least true that he has lost his room
for maneuver. In New Hampshire. Minnesota and
New Jersey he took three long steps backward.
He cannot afford any more such setbacks.
Now he can only move forward, if he fa to move
at all
Drew Pearson says: Reasons behind Truman's decision
not to run again; Truman was tempted to try to defeat
Taft; Gen. Eisenhower's candidacy was probably de-
ciding factor. >
, WASHINGTONFriends of President Truman attribute the
following reasons for his historic decision not to run again.
1) The wishes of Mrs. Truman;
2) His agehe would have been, If elected, the oldest Pres-
ident ever to take the oath of office;
3) The advise of party leaders, Including Speaker Sam RAy-
burn and Chief Justice Fred Vinson:
4) The embarrassing setback given him by Senatcr Kefau-
ver in New Hampshire;
5) The prospect that he would have to run against his old
friend, General Eisenhower.
For a long time the President has indicated to members of
his family and to his closer friends that he did not want to
run. More recently he Intimated to one close intimate that the
barrage of criticism was getting on his nerves and he wanted
to get out.
"There are too may b.....s In this business," he said.
Probably only three or four of hU friends really knew how
he felt, one of them beng the Chief Justice, whom the Presi-
dent had urged to be the Democratic nominee himself.
At one time, approximately nine to twelve months ago. It
was Mr. Truman's plan to appoint the Chief Justice to a key
Kost in the administration such as Secretary of State or Defense
lobilizer in order to give him a springboard to the Presidency.
This was to get around the fact that the Chief Justice has
held a vigorous view that the court should not be a springboard
into polines and that no man should step from the court Into
active candidacy for any office, even the Presidency.
This plan was sidetracked in part by Senator McCarthy of
Wisconsin, though McCarthy to this day probably doesn't real-
lZc It.
. .Hwever, the constant barrage of criticism fired at Dean
Acheson made it Imperative In the mind of Mr. Truman, whose
loyalty to his friends Is legion, that Acheson be continued at
the helm of the State Department.
Later, as time passed, the Chief Justice felt It was too late
for him to step into another office as a springboard to the
Presidency. Not enough months remained before the campaign.
TAFT TEMPTED TRUMAN
It was at this pointapproximately around December and
Januarythat President Truman seriously reconsidered chang-
ing his mind about running.
This period coincided with Senator Taft's reputed gains of
delegates and when the Elsenhower backers were discouraged.
At that time, it looked as If Taft would be the Republican
nominee, and nothing has titillated Truman's political nostrils
more than the Idea of defeating his old critic and enemy,
Bob Taft.
This itching on the President's part to take on Senator
Taft was what caused some of his most revered political friends
including Speaker Rayburn and the Chief Justice to urge
him not to run.
The Chief Justice and Speaker Rayburn discussed the mat-
ter privately and later the Chief Justice was selected as the
man to present their joint view to the President.
This view was that Harry Truman would go down in history
as a great President, if for nothing else, because of his cour-
ageous foreign policy.
Historians, the Chief Justice fa understood to have told the
President, would overlook the petty political bickering and the
rtyi'Yuption issue and would focus attention upon Truman's cour-
age in saving Greece and Turkey from Communism, in putting
across the Marshall Plan and In conceiving the North Atlantic
Pact for the defense of Western Europe.
.,It,,KuId also *5*Te h,m edit for his courageous stand on.
civil rights.
But if he ran again, Truman's friends believed, the Demo-
cratic Party would be torn asunder, first over the Civil Rights
issue, also In part over foreign policy.
J^ campaign would give the Republicans a chance to at-
tack that foreign policy as was not done In the 1948 campaign
when Senator Vandenberg was alive,
Thus it was pointed out, Truman's great milestones against,
Comni'}?ifiI2 ?**$< Plowed under. .aaVifli irsMet*W
ThR advice by Democrats of great standing in the party
"Lrfe,X.re fc.]17* Sffsf the importuning of the palace guard
that the President should run again.
^ iew. weeks thereafter came Elsenhower's show of strength
in New Hampshire and the victory of Senator Ketauver which
clinched Mr. Truman's decision.
. ,. IKE WAS FEARED .
Of all these deterrent factors, perhaps the most important
was the probability that Mr. Truman would have to run against
Eisenhower.
Friends of the President who sat with him on the "back
porch' of the "White House in June 1948 recalled how worried
ne was over the prospect that Eisenhower would consent ta
nave his name entered in the Democratic convention in Chicago.
Truman made no secret of hi belief that Ike could take
the Democratic convention by storm, and he stewed mentally
over some means of taking Eisenhower out of the race.
___" wf8 on this particular evening that George Allen was
sent to New York to get a letter from the general guaranteeing
that he would rot run.
K8imane0,J?,ly pother close friend of the President tele-
phoned Milton Eisenhower, the general's brother, also to get an
assurance that Ike was not a candidate.
. SS: 2U yea^Ia^r-,ln the 1&te summer 0f 1951. Tru-
fan wfatUS^ confiaentlal steps to make sure he would not
race Eisenhower as a candidate.
?v,^?Lr Dl0UP.thelr mutual friend, George Allen, in 1948that if
ike wanted to run in '52, he, Truman would help him.
as a candidate1 remembered how formidable fee would be
nn t^e,r,fl,rr,,mf. Pre8lt,ent invited George Allen for a Cruise
friendTin ParlT1UiamsbUr* ,n ord*r talk about their mutual
p.fTS??anf iW Allen that he considered the North Atlantic
fiS L? S u mos.t !mPortant cornerstones for world peace
and that Eisenhowers leadership was essential to it.
?h.HepiaH?dmhat he wa w,orr.led over Republican statements
flu thfrnK.W.er^as,TavalLaDle ior tfae OOP nomination, and he
H.t.!;tTbotn the United States and out. allies should know
fot President runmnK North Atlantic Pact or running
.r,rt'?.,mafnurtller ""kd that the two were not compatible
K.Jhai lf Elsenhower really wanted to be President, he would
te ^publicans the Democr*Uc P*^ than with
tv. lS*""*0^ to* President indicated that, as a Democrat
ixe would not have to run openly, but could be "summoned" to
tne Presidency. Truman even hinted that he might like to make
the nominating speech himself.
x,.mFinally' the President suggested that George Allen fly ta
Paris and have a heart-to-heart talk with Eisenhower.
t*J!SfflJ2F*F& by ""ting: that Mr. Truman write a
-ilf.75 yA note ? ike. summarizing his views which he, Allen,
would deliver In Paris. w'
White^Hou" fater- Allen 'k^1-**1 the note and "Ported to the
PactKinVehnea^untu?eW;er m ^ ^ "* Nrth AttanC
Second, that the NATO Job would be completed by thla
Third, that if he did run, he would talk to Truman first
waa^RepubScari"* lk* Mnt WOrd th*1 ln "ly even BEAUTIFUL IMPORTED
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WEDNESDAY. APRIL t, 1852
-^acific Society
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
PAGE TURE!
.m-

A. /7, &tt. Del &A~ 3S2I
GENERAL AND MRS. McBRIDE
HONORED AT RECEPTION
The Commander-ln-Chlef of the Caribbean Command,
Major-Gen. Horace L. McBride. and Mra. McBrlde were the
guests of honor at a reception hen last night at the AI-
biook Officer. Club by Brigadier Gen. Robert L. Howie and
Mm. Howxe.
er, Monsieur Alfredo Pose, who Is
a visitor on the Isthmus, was
host for a cocktail party Monday
evening at the Hotel El Panama.
Admiral And Mrs. Bledsoe
Give Farewell Dinner
Rear Adm. Albert M. Bledsoe.
commandant of the Fifteenth
Naval District and Mrs. Bledsoe
were hosts to'a group of their Dr. and Mrs Aif.ro Are Hosts
friends Monday evening at a| Dr. and Mrs. Ricardo J. Alia -
farewell dinner given at their ro of Bella Vista entertained
nuarters on the Naval Reserva- Sunday evening at their home
tion in honor of Captain and with a dinner in honor of the
Mrs H F Eckberg, who plan to French banker, Monsieur Alfredo
leave in the near future for their Pose.
new post m the United States.
ford, Norman Dlxon and Forest
Wise. Melinta Marshall will play
a piano solo.
Accompanists for the concert
will be Judy Baker. Blalr Bucha-
nan. Beverly Crawford, Melinda
Marshall, Nena Mlllani, Patricia
Van Scoy arid Nancy Wilson.
Miss Ruth Wood
Ii Visitor Here
Miss Ruth Wood of Memphis.
Tenn., is a visitor on the Isthmus
and the house guests during her
stay here of her brother and sls-
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
L. Wood of Gamboa.
Mr. And Mrs. Lyons
Give Buffet Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Emmanuel Lyons
was of El Cangrejo were hosts on 8a-
Mrs. Withers Honored
At Dessert Party
Mrs. George K. Withers
the honored guest Monday after- iturday evening at a buffet sup-
noon at a dessert party given byiper given for a group of their
Mrs George W. Rice, wife of the friends at their home,
health director of the Panama; -
Canal and Mrs. Herbert D. Vo- Mrs. Bennett Visits
gel wife of the lieutenant gover-]Atlantie Side
nor of the Panama Canal, at the' Mrs. George S. Bennett of Be-
lla Vista was the house guest
over the week end of Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony Raymond of Bra-
ios Heights.
Rice home on Balboa Heights.
Visitors Honored
At Cocktail Party
The French bankers. Monsieur
Alfredo Pose. Monsieur and Ma-
dame Rene Darquier. Monsieur
Pierre Montiel and Monsieur
Herve Le Lay, who are visitors on
the Isthmus and guests bI the
Hotel El Panama, were guests of
honor on Sunday afternoon at
an informal cocktail party given j The baby weighed
bv Dr and Mrs. J. J. Vallarlno pounds and three ounces.
Arrival Of New Days
la Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Days
of Rodman announce the birth
of a daughter, Marlina Mlchele.
on Monday, March 31, at Gorgas
Hospital.
Visitors At Hotel El Panama
Mr. and "Mrs. Walter G. Ross
of Washington, DC. and Mrs.
Ross' sister, Mrs. P. G.Eastwick,
arrived on the Isthmus Monday
morning aboard the S.8. Ancon
from New York. ^
They are guests at the Hotel
El Panama.
Mr. Ross was district quarter-
masttr at Empire during con-
struction days.
Bridge Tournament
Winners Announced
The winners of the bridge
tournament played Monday
evening in the Card Room of the
Hotel Tivoll were: 1st, Mrs. L.
D. Boney and Mr. J. E. Davis;
2nd, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Rob-
inson; 3rd, Mr. W. Kennedy and
Mr. T. A. Orr; 4th, Major and
Mrs. N. HoHaday^nd 5th, Mrs.
K. Barber and Mrs. A. R. Wood.
\
RUTH MILLET! Says
Their only child has recently MANY INTERESTS FILL
married and gone to live a thou- LEISURE MOMENTS
sand miles away.
They could be finding it a lone-' They have plenty of Interests
some period m their lives, but to fill their leisure time. There
they aren't. |are many things they enjoy to-
.. gether. And they have enough
And the reason they aren t is friends so that they still feel
because Mrs. G. started getting -needed" and important.
ready for this change in their
lives at least ten years ago.
If Mrs. G. had waited until
her daughter had left home be-
Durlng that time she made aiS&FhX^lfin^ft. "" "
real effort to broaden their ml|ht.have been too late
friendships and to keep their old IJ*Jfcen the Os might have
friendships well nourished. become too set In their way to
She also made an effort to see change "*" ^av token
that she and her husband shared U ^' fruJS*.. A
mnr intrMt i friends, and old friends, long nc-
more Interests. glected. would have gone out of
Then, too, she developed orne.11^ .,,... _-.
new interests that were hers a-LTne t,mf.to f,1""?11?*" "*,'
lone and encouraged her hug-i**!* g bro"dfn lts inter"V '?
band to do the same thing. while the children are still at
And she began to entertain as n0n].'-
much as she could manage.
So today, Instead of being
lonesome and bored and unhap-
py because there are only the
two of them left at home, the
G.'s are haying fun.
ers directly to the club, on re-
quest.
at their home In Bella Vista.
Mr. Days is the son of Mrs.
Maria Days of Balboa. His wtfe Is
the daughter of Mr. Thomas G.
Marlin of Zephyr Hills, Florida.
Mrs. Damon Sails Today
Mrs. Eugene Damon of Mar-
tha's Vineyard, Mass., sailed to-
day aboard the .8.8. Santa Isabel Annual Spring Concert
for New York en route to her Tomorrow Night
home after a visit on the Isth- The Balboa Junior High chool
mus. I chorus and orchestra will be pre-
Whlle here. Mrs Damon was sented tomorrow night in their
Not after they have left.
4How To Attract
Tourists' To Be
Rotary Discussion
"How to attract tourists to
Panama" will be theme for dis-
cussion at the regular weekly
luncheon of the Panama Ro-
tary Club tomorrow at El Pa-
Former Resident
Returns To Zone
Mrs. Mary Fountain Klein, _
who was a resident of Balboa nama Hotel,
and Cristobal for several years Raul de Roux, chairman of
before her return to the States In the Panama Tourist Commis-
1948, has com back to the Isth-' slon, and Pablo Abad, secre-
mus to work for the Panama tary of the Panama Chamber
Canal Company at Balboa of Commerce, will be the guest
Heights. speakers.
1952
1952
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the house guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley F. Yost of Balboa
Heights.
Monsieur Pose Entertains
The well-known French bank-
annual spring concert under the
direction of Mr. Wallace Wood-
ruff. The concert will be held in
the Balboa gymnasium at 7:30.
Vocal solos will be sung by
Patricia Van Scoy, Patty Swaf-
Card Of Thanks
For the kind sympathy and all floral offerings
extended to us In the passing of the late
HARVEY W. CARTER JR.
I express my heartfelt thanks.
Mrs. LILLIAN CARTER
VST
""

We wish to take this opportunity to
sincerely thank our many friends for
their expressed condolences during our
recent bereavement.
Mr. & Mrs. Max R. Stempel
and children.
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The Store Where You will Find the Largest
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Bridge Group To Meet Tomorrow
The bridge group of the Bal-
boa Woman's Club will meet to-
morrow at 12:30 p.m. at the Jew-
ish Welfare Board Center In
Balboa.
Spring Festival
Tickets On Sale
Tickets are on sale for the
Spring Festival, sponsored by the
Cathedral of St. Luke, which will!
be held on April 19 at Morgan's
Gardens. Admission is $25 and
children under 12 will be admit-
ted free if accompanied by an
adult. Tickets may be obtained
at the cathedral office or from
individual members of the par-
iah. '
Plans for the festival include
a native "boho," a pet show, a
food sale, motion picture show
with several changes of program,
Eony rides, a bazaar, a religious
Dok sale, parcel post and white
elephant auction, fortune telling
and a silhouette booth.
?. P. W. Bingo Tonight
Bingo will be played tonight at
7:45 In the V.F.W. Home on Cu-
rundu Road.
Federation Meeting Tomorrow
The Panama Federation for
Christian Service will hold Its
semi-annual meeting tomorrow
at the Balboa Heights Baptist
Church at 8:45 a.m. The half-
day meeting will be followed by
a luncheon at the church.
Mrs. J. Qumter Miller of New
York City will be the guest
speaktr. Mrs. Harold I. Tlnnln,
president of the Federation, will
preside at the meeting.
Hamadan Grotte
Meets Tomorrow
Hamadan Grotto will hold Its
regular business meeting tomor-
row night at 7:30 at the new
Wlrz Memorial Building, 806 Bal-
boa Road.
Voting on changes to be made
in the by-laws will be of primary
Interest in the business of the
evening. AM members are re-
quested to attend.
Bingo At Fort Amador Thursday
Bingo will be played at the Ar-
my-Navy Club at Fort Amador
tomorrow at 8 p.m.
All members and their guests
are cordially Invited to particl-^
pate in the games.
Legion Bingo Game Thursday
Bingo will be played tomorrow
evening at 7:30 m the American
Legion Club at Fort Amador.
Members and their guests are In-
vited to attend.
Arrangements have been made
with the bus drivers to take play-
ioeauty
at its best...
BY PROFESSIONALS
Oj/Oi
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SPECIAI
q
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PERMANENT?
... with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
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last longer, and look better',
MONDAY thru THURSDAY
These can be had
BALBOA
alkaa OakftMM
5S!, 2-2959
Appointment *#*#
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Mrs. Bates Wieman. Mgr.
r>*i> t:* >nM 1:0 .m
Especially for you?
La Moda Americana
just received...
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"Carroll King" "Doris Dobson"
and many other famous makes.
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102 Central Avenue
AT
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\ft)e proudly
Jfrnnounce
ghe Opening
of a Ne* ond Lux-**
Store
HORIAAN!*
SA.
3 ..j trt
April 3rd-
(form"
Tomorrow
FELIX B. MADURO S. A.
MAIN STORE
21 Central Avenue
BRANCH STORE
8 Tivoll Avenue
SCHOLl/S SERVICES
Panam No 98 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Corns, Callouses, Ingrewn Tee Nails,
Arch Supporta. REDUCING Treat menta Massages,
Slendertxinc Machines, Taralsb Baths Male and female
operates*. For Information call: 3-221? Panama,
a12 a.m.; 2 p.m
GIFTS
UtatTKaJte
.<>
SO NIW! SO BEAUTIFUL!
DurvCa/c. fa/tlich
wmmm I jewelry headquarters
STORE PANAMA
l^yboJy RkkU Classify$
_____


f AGl rot-*
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAH.T NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, APBIL t lMt
i i m

Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
BARBER LINES
Accepting Passengers for
LOS ANGELES
by
m.s. "TITANIA*
SAILING APRIL 8th
(All rooms with connecting bathroom)
rA81 PKKMiHTKM MKMI I HKTWKKN
'iKiil'l A.ND NORTH AND SOUTH PACIHC COASTS
(A t.tmlled Number of Pasernter Berths i
to nsoRi
S.S. Bernleres ...................
S S. Argentan ...................
......April (
...... April II
Z. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
Shipping & AirLine News
Two Panamanians Return
From Whaling Trie
Antonio Isaza and Adolfo Quel-
quejeu relumed yesterday from
a six-month expedition with the
Olympic Whalinr, Company
fleet
The two Panamanian govern-
ment representatives had to ac-
company the fleet because It Is
registered hi Panama, and under
ured In Jamaican swamps by
ttoas Allen, internati o n a 11 y i
known reptile and animal expert,
who is currently making a col-
lection trip through Latm Ame-
rica.
In Washington biological la- ;
boratories. the toads will be test-
ed against Florida and African
,. toads for their relative reliablli-
itrnatloria 1 law Panama had ty in pregnancy checkups,
to send officials to supervise Another crate received at Pan
compliance with international American's Miami air cargo ter-
conventlons on whale catching, minal from Allen contained two,
The Olymphic Challenger, the very irritated crocodiles.
10.000-ton factory ship, was ac-
comoanled bv 16 whale catchers,. The reptile expert and his par-
Whlch began transiting the Ca- ty acquired the crocodiles from
nal bound for Rotterdam yester-1 marshes on the south roast of|
0tv I Jamaica, where inhabitants of a
A total complement of 313 of- small village reported some over-
tU*n and men are aboard the.sized reptiles had been lurktyis:.
Bir ;ier ship. A"en located the crocodile den;
Although thev are returning and used a long stick to prod the
with 4 309 tons 01 whale oil. of-animals into a noose,
tlcials'sav thev didn't have as
bic a catch as their lasi trip. The: Allen's expedition is flying on
Challenger will stop at Aruba to collect Amevia lizards In Puer-
flrstforoil and continue on to to Rico, bushmaster snakes in,
in-o*. 'Trinidad, anaconda snakes and
_____ caymans fa small cousin of the
Seertd Whaling Fleet crocodile! in British Guiana, and |
Tr,!Sit<>-1 I various other reptiles and ani-
| mn he- shin Thorshaven. mals in Surinam. Brazil, Peru,
and 14 500-ton whaling catch-(Panama ahd Costa Rica.
ers transited the Canal yester-
da.
w
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. TTMV A CHILE:
S.S. Rouen ................................
April I
l<> CKNTKAI AMKKICA WIST COAST U S A
M S Wyoming................................
April It
PASSFNGr.R SKIVICE from NEW YORK lo PLYMOUTH li I.E HAVRE:
II* D* Franc............................................ April
Llberfe...................................................April 1
PASSENGER SERVICE from CARTAGENA lo NEW YORK:
De Grass*................................................. My IS
Cristobal: rKEM.ll I INK P.O ttnx MIS rl S-Ul* la
Panam LINDO V MADURO. 8 A Boa ID
Tel Panama 1.ls *-lll
1EKBI-
HOMEWARD BOUND
t/^MO THAT. PfJBW TB**Y. li^VOKCK,
*' HOW COH* PRAVS M THB TOKSV \ WBVar EOT
/asp oc hotshot'* mwcbp on THiy to wice rr
(tJSW.TH A CARGO Of HOT SLOOP.LPI.T WITH W.

4
fRECBXES AND UTS FRIENDS
Clank!
T MERRILL BIO
CHILEAN LINE
Accepting Passengers for
BUENAVENTURA, CALLAO, ARICA,
A1NTOFAGASTA and VALPARAISO
by
s.s. "IMPERIAL"
SAILINO APRIL 4th.
(All passenger accommodation air-conditioned.
Every room with private bath.)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel: Cristbal 1781
Balboa 1065
f

11 by oor
Dif. Boys!
n ?. t. HAMim
sran^rea mr x-oun. *..... ... -,
,n route to Sandfjord. Nor $pee| Limit frit
4 17 000-ton Thorshaven is I Rn|knfl ^rhool
, ThordaH Company! in DOIDOa Jtnuui
M bark Ml tons t a J |C kA.ipc
-110-i^.id.whBlt products. Area IOI.>/V.lieb
-~** Ttne^iS^urtn.* 'the' Sn.H.T The 'feed limit on'Barnebey
fo'tie entire time the ships eie mllM ^ hourltwas an-
Wt. nounced yesterday at Balboa
1 Heghts.
The areas for whch the new
SHIP-SHORE
RADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22" 2506 Kcs.
LISTENS FOR SHIPS
ON 2110 KCS. or 2174 KCS.
1200 to 0400 G.M.T.
TROPICAL RADIO Tel. CO.

4
4
peed limit has been fixed ln-
RenHlr Kxnert Row Allen
Sends Toads Back To Miami
From Jamaican Swamos eludes:
A.j}ibfantlal deleaatlon ot the
Bi:ro*Mariniis familv toads to j, Barnebey Street, from Bal-
you Bon-latin expertshas ar- j^ Road to Ctrr street; 2i
rlve-fcin Mlml. Carr Street, from Gorgona Road
HoBie cBrriener* who are look- ^ a point 400 feet southeast of
In" jor choice Hsect-cafher.-. tne intersection of Barnebey
pan fo-?et them however. Thfyanci Carr Streets; and 3> Oor-
re flepiined for laboratoHes lng0na Road, from Carr Street
WathlPLon. DC, and use in to Morgan Avenue.
1, h3 tv tests.
I 102 M'ne-s'zed toad": were Signs will be placed to mark
fl r| to Miami from Mont ego the areas in which the new
i- .Jamaica, bv Pan American 15-mile per hour limit will be
"'-'-*'ri Airways after being cap-in effect.
t ; WKI.KEN rianeteet
Stickers Fall Down
SPOKANE, Wash. (UP) Em-
oarrassed city officials who dis-
covered their cars in the city
parklng lot were plastered with
traffic tickets found out wr,y:
Police said most of the official
stickers had fallen from the
windshields.
Don't Neglect Slipping
FALSE TEETH
Do false teelta drop, lip or wobblf
when you talk, tal, laugh or sneeze?
TJon'l be annovad and embarraaaed by
urh handicaps rASTUTH. an alkallnr
'fnoii-acld) powder lo prinkle on your
-' '- rns false teeth more flrrnlv
ci Olves confident feellna of ecuritv
-,, ,' iidderl comfort. No gummy, gooey
I! taste or feeling Get FASTTETH
to .. v at any drug tore.
Sk ft**
Simple RaAts^
Powdw
Shake on Mexsina, enjor
cooling relief. It quickly
checks torment of minor
kin irritations, chafe, irri-tl
rated feet, itchy toej. In]
pecia! Amylum base is
luper-soothinf to skin.
BOOTS USD HFR BFDDI
CV\V6ftK)TVitMlJMft ',Y.
Suspicious
BT BOGAR MARTm 1
CAPTAIN EAST
WWSE IT'i JUST KS WELL I Y WfRE VOl)
WPM-TeEEALREPl IF HE LOOKING FOR
HASN'T DISCOVERED JMOE'S V WE? 1 SMH
OAFTV SWhP, HE WEEP WEyER.V AIRBP.1
KWOW, NOW THiVT I RETURNEPp
Alred's Story
BT LESLIK TtRNBB
-?
WBMIXT IWE VIOL Ear I
H^/ME./. MY#H
ABB BHINOINO,
ATCHti.!
rv
B<


4
4
I
*]
*


I.
.'
\h
11
9

k



WEDNESDAY, APRII. t. 1l5t
^/Hlanlic *uoa*h
thp, mna.ma American ai independent dart newspaper
PAGE riVB
w* mem J fU
Bex 195, (*\un OtffLont Q*
Urn 378
VISITORS SHARE HONORS AT CARD PARTY
Mm. Philipp Gerhardt ol 0k Park. III., and Mrs. Id*
Hafstadt ( Minneapolis werr honored with a dessert card
irty given by Mr. Stanley Kidl at her Cristobal residence
oadar afternoon. ....
Prire winners for the afternoon at bridge were Mrs. A.
A. Aansteos Mrs. J. W. B. Hall and Mrs. Roy Fort. Mrs.
Ronald Owen and Mrs. Hafstadt won the canasta prises.
Other guests were Mrs Will-i Mrs. W. E. Sands. Mrs. R. L.
lam Qrady. Mrs. Raoul Ther-[Smith and Mrs. O. L. Wallace.
lault, Mrs. Hector Orant, Mrs. | ------
Earl Beck and Mrs. Gilbert Mor- Mrs. Engelke Honored
land bv Woman's Club Board
Mr', and Mrs. oerhardtare the| Following the regular meeting
house guests of their daughter of the board of the Cristobal
and son-in-law, Mr. ad Mrs. Woman's Club Tuesday, Mrs
William Grady of thn De Lessepa George Engelke was honored
Area. Mis. Hafstadt Is visiting with a gift of a corsage of hand -
her niece, Mrs. Fritz Humphreys I kerchiefs from the group. Mrs
Engelke Is leaving the latter part
of the month for a vacation in
the States, hwen she will attend
the graduation of her son.
A morning coffee was served
| en route to Camp Gordon, Geor-
gia for duty.
Elks to Install Officers
The annual Installation of of- >
fleers for Cristobal Lodge No. I
1542, B.P.O. Elks will be held;
Saturday evening at the club.
Cocktails will be served at 7
p.m., preceding the Installation
ceremony.
_ JACOIY ON lKIOOt
BY OSWALD JACOB*
Written for NEA Service
IN HOLLYWOOD

Two Producers Enter
Bids To Supply PC
With Ethly Alcohol
Bids were received from two Bogle "crooned" a sea chanty,' Ray Mllland, who hasn't been studio as an Tll-take-a-profits.
froducers in Panama to supply "The Bold Fisherman," on Blng's,saying "Great" about his movie cut" star,
he Panama Canal Company alrshow a few weeks ago and, af-;roles of late, will star for UI in The Maugham story haajjee
with about $8,000 worth ofter stuffing cotton In his ears,
and Mr. Humphreys.
Mrs. Meyer Introduced
at Afternoon Coffee
Mrs. R. K. Meyer, who arrlv
Otra, XX. XV. JVWJW, r*w n [iiu>i*"B *... ------.-
ed with her husband, Lt. Meyer, and Mrs, J. F. Meehan present-
er a tour of duty at the Coco,ed the gift.
Solo Naval Station, was Intro- other board members present
duced to a group of ladies on the were: Mrs. R. W. Rubelli, Mrs.
station at an afternoon coffee e. F. McClelland. Mrs. Stanley
Monday. Kidd. Mrs. Raoul Therlault. Mrs.
Mrs. Fred Wroble and Mrs. F. William Clute, Mrs. George
A. Kraft were co-hostesses for wertz, Mrs. E. 8. Wade, Mrs.
the party, which was given at Lesleigh Davis. Mrs. J. W
the home of Mrs. Wroble. Brown, Mrs. William Grady and
An Baiter theme was used, Mrs. Raymond Ralph.
with a centerpiece of colored --------
eggs inscribed with the names of Mrs. Knight and Mrs. Spellman
the guests on the buffet table. Honored with Bon Voyage Party
Easter lilies made from vegeta- Mrs. Stephen Spellman and
bles were another unusual de-,Mrs. Gordon Knight of Fort Gu-
coratlve detail of the party. I lick, who are leaving next week
Mrs. L. L. Koepke poured tea.with their husbands for the
and Mrs. T. L. Applequlst pre- states, were complimented with
tided at the coffee service. a bon voyage morning coffee giv-
The other guests were: Mrs. H.jen by Mrs. W. G. McBride at
H. chandler, Mrs. B. W. Clark, I her Fort Gullck residence Mon-
Mta. A. E. Clemmer, Mrs. P. N. day.
Curry, Mrs. J. R. Danly, Mrs.
II J Ducote, Mrs. G. J. Ellis, Buffet refreshments were
Mrs. Paul Fitch, Mrs. R. K. if- served by the hostess,
fin, Mrs. Davis Henderson, Mrs.' other ladles of the post who
W. N. Horick, Mrs. J. J. Humes, were present included: Mrs.
Mrs. L. B. Jennings, Mrs. M. L. Maurice Webb, Mrs. K. K. Kol-
Leahy Mrs. C. L. Lucas, Mrs. E. ster. Mrs. K. B. Forrest. Mrs.
0. McKay, Mrs. R. K. Patter- Emlle Shute, Mrs. David Me-
son Mrs. W. D. Ronayne, Mrs. cracken. Mrs. Donald A. Kura,
1. M. Rowell, Mrs. D. E. Sabin, Mrs. Herbert Keith, Mrs. Will-
*-' ---------------------- iam Hawkins. Mrs. F. W. De-
ft t It "re. Mrs. William Clark. Mrs.
if aniA MrAfiraiflC Charles Richardson. Mrs. B.
fXaUIUI I Uyi a I II) Muse and Mrs. Ricardo Vas-
quez.
Despedida for Lieut, and Mrs.
Wilkerson
Lt. and Mrs. Roy Wilkerson,
who will sail on April 9 for the
States, were complimented with
a farewell dinner party given
last evening by Captain and
Mrs. John Hlpson at their Fort
Gullck quarters.
The dinner table was very co-
lorful, with ruby appointments
on a chartreuse cloth, and cen-
tered with a miniature Costa Rl-
ean cart filled wttlt"Wpl blos-
soms. .
The other guests were Capt.
and Mrs. Robert Noll and Capt.
Favorite'" Mrs' A"10"10 wsada.
rayme BenefU D,nc Recital
On Friday evening the Ruoff
Studio, under the direction or
Mrs. Leo Goulet and Mrs. Rob-
ert Berger, will present their an-
adio Programs
Ttur Community Station
HOG-840
Wbat 100.000 'tele Mart
Today, Wednesday, April 2
l:ul-imjic iotJfednAKtay
4:00Mufic Without Words
:1ftFrench in the Air (RDF)
:30What's your Favorite
1:30News'
: 31What's Your
(contd.)
1:00Linda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro. 8A.
:15Evening Salon
'iSfcaLVraHB^
REVIEW rlta Clubhouse, for the benem
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan of the Atlantic Little >
:00-News and Commentary A Western movie wH be
(VOA) shown at 6:15 p.m. and win be
g:15-jam Session (VOA) 'followed by the recital The mo-
:30-The American Book Shell i vie will be repeated at 9 p ,m.
(VOA) The recital will feature 12
1:45commentator* Digtitlnumbers. An Interesting pro-
Announcement of Interest
Mr. and Mrs. William Ebdon
announce the birth of their sec-
ond child and first daughter, A-
prll 18 In San Francisco, Cal.
The little girl has been named
Doris Ann.
Mrs. Ebdon is the former Miss
"lusle Fahnestock. daughter of
~nptaln and Mrs. John Fahnes-
ock of France Field. Mr. Eb-
don Is also well-known on the
'? thmus, as he was reared In Ga-
.un.
He la the son of Mr. and Mrs.
T. J. Ebdon.Sr, now of Texas.
RUTH MILLET! Says |
V
(A Lenten feature of the Pan-,
ma-American, prepared by the
Rev M. A. Cookson. Episcopal!
Chureh of Our Savjour, New
Cristobal.)
GOD'S LOVE IN ACTION
___and they shall hear my
olee" Read St. John lt:l-l
In this particular passage our
Lord is giving us a symbolical
application of what the love of
God can do when we first listen
I to His voice of love, recognize
and know the voice and then be-
come a voice of lovean instru-
ment of God's love.
We are each a note in the great
svmphony of creation itself. Cre-
ation Is an unfinished symphony,
which Ood goes on creating all
the time. ,.. ,
Our part Is to share with Him
In that creation. He meant the
human part of that orchestra toj
play in harmony, each note
blending with every other. But|
He made th eplayers free He;
gave them their Instruments,
Many are playing the notes on |
Instrumetns that are out of tune.
Their brains play the score: dik
the results are dissonance and
disharmony.
Everybody needs to stop pia>-.
Ing for awhile, and let God give
them absolute pitch once more.
Then let them begin tuning their j
instruments once more. And
when that Is done, let us go on
with the symphony!
The players In this world have
not tuned their Instruments for
far too long a time! "Be still and
;krtoW*hat -I i God." "We love
Him. because He first loved us..
Let us examine ourselves and
see if we are Instruments of
iood's love? Love is patient and
kind Love is not Jealous or
boastful. Love Is not arrogant
and rude. Love does not ins at on
its own way. Love is not irritable
or resentful. Love does not re-
lolce at wrong, but retolceji In
the right. Love bears all things,
hopes and endures all things.
Love is of God. ...
Evervone that loveth is begot-
ten of God and knoweth God, for
Qod is love. God the. Son tor
love's sake died upon the
NOR
AK81 VKIS fill 4AKJ7I
WIST AM
AJ109I4 ASI ? Q104 *JI7S ? 52 ?AQS 484 *Q10I
SOUTH
? AQT PAI ?JII74 ? 12
North-South vul.
Sooth Pas* 2N.T. Pus West North Cut Past 1 a> Past Pass 3N.T Past Pass
Opening lead> J
Blng Invited him back for a re-
peat despite Lauren's walls.
ethyl alcohol for use In the Ca-
nal organization in the next
'several months.
The bidders were Vrela Her- "Every night he Insists on g-
manos, of Nata and Azucarera ing into the nursery and slng-
Nacional of Aguadulce. ing our little Stevie to sleep. Ste-
The decision as to which Is;vie Just curls up Into a ball and
the low bid will be made on the sticks the end of his diapers in
basis of samples of alcohol sub- [his ears."
mltted. The contract will be --------
awarded following an analysis' studios with expensivesclence-
of the bids. fiction thrillers are growling at
i The bids were opened Tuea- Bud Abbott and Lou Costello. The
day morning In the office of boys will kid the futuristic pants
the Superintendent of Store- 'off the interplanetary money-
houses at Balboa. makers with "Abbott and Cos-
The amount of alcohol which ,m0 Lost in Space" for UI.
the Canal is buying Is 10.000
-irtMnf. BVBP
Jane Wyman and Travis Klee-
feld. Insiders Insist, will make lt
to the altar after Ronald Rea-
gan. Jane's ex, weds Nancy Da-
vis this month. It's Jane's biggest
heart Involvement since the di-
vorce.
Somerset Maugham's famous es-, transferred from the World
plonage thriller, "Ashe n d e n, War I period by Robert Buckner.
British Agent." It's a percentage! who will also produce the pic-
deal for Ray. who Joins Jimmy ture, to the red-hot headline
Stewart, Errol Flynn, Gregory [background of modern dap
Peck and Ann Sheridan at the Egypt.
It's Morietime TONIGHT!
OK
anatna
i^anai cfheaters
A I 1A< Lr" TURNER O Ezlo PINZA
".J-12 "Mr. Imperium'7 (Technicolor)
gallons, the largest amount ever
purchased locally.
Colon Amalgamation
Elects New Officers
H. Samuel Williams was elect-
:! ':M
Alio Showing Thursday!
Which suit should you try to ff(, president of the Amalgama-
develop when you are playing a m of FrlendIv Societi of Co-
hand ^t no-trump? The longest ,on at an lnitaiiation ceremony,bathing suit afttr she was arresi-
V o..r fc in. held at the Court Brock lodge led for wearing same, on a Boston
hSt onfof thef uId na hall on Monday night. beach In ^1908 Is watching her
i is illustratedI m todav's Other officers elected were: :llfe story unfold at MOM in
is illustrated in todays m-esldent: "One-Piece Bathing Suit."
DIABLO HTS
CIS T:H
On' AUTRY o Elaine RILEY
"HILLS OF UTAH"
Thunday "EASTER PARADE"
COCOLI
:ll ilt
Judy GARLAND Fred ASTA1RE
Easter Parade" (Technicolor)
Thnr.d.y "SLUE BI.OOO-
G 4MBOA
ire
John WAYNE O Thomas MITCHELL
"The Long Voyage Home" Repeat
Thursday "Ma A Pa Kfllle Bark On Th* rarm"
Erinclples
and.
Esther Williams Is playing the
famous Annette, swimmer, tight-
Gerald A. Cargill, vice president:
Mrs. May Lindo, secretary; Mrs.
West opened the Jack of Olga Thorpe, assistant secretary",
spades, and South counted up his Harold McLean, treasurer; Mrs
tricks. He could take three spades Jane Melkle. chaplain and Alfred Irope walker and silent film star,
and two top hearts. Four tricks Reid. marshal. who still bounces around like an
had to be developed In clubs and Trustees are George Newton, ingenue despite her 60-odd years
fliamonds. The two suits were sidnev Anderson and Mrs. Gla-i
equally longfive cards opposite <$, Dunn. "Honey," Annette aid. 'thi* is
a doubleton. Clubs, however, were The new officers were install- my life story in a one-piece *ath-
stronger, so South decided to go e(j j,v Mrs Margaret Daley and ing suit and I'm happy about It
and thrilled to have some one aa
beautiful as Esther playing me.
But the pletnre doesn't prove the
point that I'm versatilethat I
ting, dance, play the accordion
after four club tricks. George Hamilton.
Declarer won the first spade in
and lecture In five language.
Bu. honey. I'm going to prove
that after the film's release."
Her blueprint for cashing In
his own hand to lead a club. The VFW Post NO. 40
finesse of the club jack lost to ... ..
East, and East was unkind en- HolflC, MelW(l
ough to return a heart. .
Now South discovered that A*. 1 .3(1 Toniaht
there were only three club tricks. MT / .3U I Oil I I! I
r?fntheterirk but^aThad th8 Capt. Starr C. Wardrop, WrtV'toe^flm's pBMIeMri Radio,
knock out'the otter top* heVrt No. 40. Veterans of Foreign War-ltv. lecture tour personal ap-
and take two clubs, two diamonds will hold Its "guiar monthly pe.ranees and production of an
and two heartt. iPost meeting tonight at 7.80 in aquacade.
I the Wlrs Memorial building on "
South went down two tricks Balboa Road. Marjorie Main Is giving out
because he started on the wrong, John R. Barr, Post Command- wlth the retirement talk. Her
suit. The clubs were stronger er. announced that this will be:contract with MGM has only art-
than the diamonds, but the dia- the first meeting with the new-|0ther year to go.
monds were more solid. South iy-elected post officers In charge.'
could afford to give away two, Mm items on the agenda are
diamond tricks and still make a new post home, plans for the
the other three tricks In the suit. coming year and a post member-
Those three tricks plus the two drive.
top clubs would give him ample, J____________________.-------
tricks for his contract. _t
Correct play Is to win the HOUR OF EXCITEMENT
opening lead with dummy's king'______,---., ._ ,tn\ a
of spades and to return the king FORT WORTH. Tex. (UPt-An
once. East can
to'dn9^nkrl?D"avfe caused "an* hour'
MARGARITA "BLONDE SAVAGE" and
111 l:St "BEYOND BENGAL''
Thursday "THE LONG VOYAGE HOME"
rOKTCiBAI va ELLEN David NIVEN
a".?JJZZ* "Happy Go Lovely" (Technicolor)
It I:0S Also Showing Thunday I

RAT SNATCHES TEETH
MEMPHI8. Tenn. (UP) Irby
Shelton Is out to get a certain
field rat. The rat stole Shelton's
false teeth when he left the plate
In his workshop overnight
of diamonds at once. East cfn uncertain step In the wrong di-
take the ace of dlampjjdaandjferrtion by ^^M MAp
turn a heart to dfirrnrlb kiftrDavfe caused an hours c'te-
Now the ten of diamonds Is led ment at her home. The child s
from dummy to knock out East's foot became stuck In an open
queen, and South Is ready to win drain. Sheriff! deputies finally
ten tricks without a struggle. freed her.
(VOA)
gram has been arranged
(vuai gram nas ueeu "i'K'u *
9:00Shanties and Forebltters James J. Recela, business man-
.nnrii ... .. *U- Itl.nM Titt ft
(BBC)
9:80The Haunting Hour
10:00The BBC Playhouse
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
MidnightSign Off.
Thursday, April 3
AJ
1:00Sign OnAlarm Clock
Club
7:80Morning Salon
9:15NEWS 1:80Crasy Quilt
8:48Jerry Bears Presents
9:00NEWS
ager of the Atlantic Little
League.
Tickets are on sale and may
be purchased from Little League
officials and the managing per-
sonnel, or at the ticket booth of
the theater. Admission $1 for
adults and 135 for children. The
proceeds will be used to defray
the expenses of the Little
League's annual banquet.
Rebekah Club Meeting
The Cristobal Rebekah Club
will meet Friday at the residence
!:?!H?F2Xil.,, ,, ^ r o o' Mrs. Roberta Crandall at Ft.
1:15-3 ACRED HE AH r PRO- quhck.
Mrs. Lou Tolbert will be co-
GRAM
9:30As 1 See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Of the Record (Contd.)
11:80Meet the Band
NoonNBWS
PJ1
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popuar Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Paradi
l:4-EXCTJRflION8 IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call From Les Paul ,
2:15Date for Dancing
1:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle ot the Bands
3:00American Debut
8:15The Little Show
3:80Music for Thursday
4:00Pana msica Storv Time
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:80What's Your Favorite
5:80News
:35_What's Your Favorite
(Contd)
1:00Lindas First Love Cia.
Alfaro. 8.A.
:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
1:00News and Commentary
(VOA I
8:18 Arts and Letter (VOA)
8:30Radio nrveraitv (VOA
1:48Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Emma (BBC)
fi:30Take it from Here (BBC)
10:00HOTEL HL PANA" .
10:16Musical Interlude
10:80Moonlight Mood
11:60The Owl's Nest
l:00Blgn Oft.
hostess for the meeting, which
will tart at 8 p.m.
Colonel and Mrs. Smith
Have Visitors
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Francis J.
Brophy and their three children
arrived today from Rio de Janei-
ro for a week's visit with Col.
and Mrs. Myron Smith of Fort
Ouflck.
Colonel Brophy is stationed
with the Joint Brazil United
States Commission in Rio. He is
Ballroom
8PORTS
EsvUnatioB of Sytu
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasii
BDFfradiodlffusion Francaut
Corp.
LUX
TOM
WEEK-E
OR ROW
-END RELEASE!

NCWKALANPfDOPUCT
001UM9M ncToms
promts
JOHN DEREK
In
otea si
TECHNICOLOR
MMta-MlMM
OLYMPIC
STADIUM
TOMORROW AT LAST !
AT 8:30 P. M.
GRAND PERFORMANCE
of the Production of
George and Ruth Tyson
HOLIDAY ON ICE
CARNIVAL
ON ICE
60 Ice Skating Stars!
Beauty and excitement
in every movement!
Gelling Up Nights
Tf you auffer from OettTna; T*a
Nivhti, Saekacha, Last Palni, Loss
tf Vigour, Kervouanaaa or weak -
nesa>ou-ahould help your Prratale
Oland Immediately with ROOBNA.
This wonder medicina maker
you faal younier, atrongrer and
without Interruption. Oat
ROoBN A. from your chemist today,
ttafaction guaranteed.
LUX
-TODAY!-
A Happy. Heart-Warming
Comedy I
"Angels in the Outfield"
Starring:
Pan! Douglas Janet Leigh
Also: At 8:15 p.m.
e presenting A Very
Special Stage Show!
I"VALS GROTESQUE"
(Bortaievci).
Prof. Hans Janowiti
U-(a) "LA DANZA''
(Rossini i.
lb) "YO NO SE"
(Orever).
Federico Jimeno
Baritone.
Ill- SPANISH DANCES
(a) Spanish OUmpser
ib) Farruqulana
(O Zapateado
By A Selected
Group of the Nation-
al School of
Dances.
IVSelection of the Winning
Paintings in The Nation-
al Finals of the "Amer-
ican In Paris" Painting
Contest.
Aim. Prices: 0.60 0.30
CENTRAL "LUCKY WEDNESDAY"!
GOOD PRIZES and A RELEASE!
A trip to Coata Rica via Taca A week-end In Tabora In La
Restinga o Sliver dl>hes guaranteed by "Tahiti" o Ticket for
the Raffle of the Chalet of Periodistas I Newsmen i Chanel
Perfume o A Lottery Ticket o Also the Release Of
"AFTER THE STORM"
LUX
The tougheat guy
you aver saw..
Until an Angel
aid HELLO'I
Paul neeglas, Us
"Angels In The Outfield"
with Janel Leigh
At ir> p.m.
Selection of the Winners
of the
"AN AMERICAN in PARIS"
Painting Contest I
Be/foVifta'S.
GALA PREMIERE!
In Honor of Hla Excellency
The Preaidertt of Panam.
The French Production
'MONSIEUR VINCENT
Prosa t to 7 JB>
"2nd BT7G8 BCNNT
FESTIVAL
II CARTOONS VJ
91
CECILIA THEATRE
A delicious Musical Comedy!
Lana Turner Exlo Pinza, in
"MR. IMPERIUM"
(In Technicolor I
THE LAW and THE LADY"
with -
Creer Garson Michael Wilding
TROPICAL THEATRE
YOU NEVER CAN TELL
with DICK POWELL and PEGGY DOW
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air-Conditloned
Ronald Colman, in
"KISMET"
Spenser Tracy, In
"FATHER'S LITTLE
DIVIDEND"
TIVOLI THEATRE /
Bank -S1M.M .Bank/
At 5 and 9 p.m. Also:
"OPERATION PACIFIC"
"DALLAS
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Eleanor Parker, la
"MILLIONAIRE FOR
CHRISTY"
Cary Grant, ia
"NIGHT WIND"
VICTORIA THEATRE
Glenn Ford, In
"THE FLYING MISSILE"
- Also: -
FLAME OF ISTAMBUL"
-------------PRICES
General Entrance....... efLOO
Preferred Seats........ .. 2.00
Rink.................. 3.00 'S Store
Tickets for Sale at MAURICIO No. 47 Central Ave.
1952
1952
101 h High Compression f IV
MILEAGEMAKEOlA
MOST POWER... BEST ECONOMY!
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
Your FrieaiUy FORD Dealer
Oa AateaMBik Row
Tete. 2-1033 2-1036 --


f>M : eX
TnE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAILT NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY. APRIL t Wit
..... rn 11 .....i
-----------------'-
*
i

You Sell cm...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I %* y.ur Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices iu No. 57
No 12,17<> Central Ave. Colon
H" Street Panama
HU"
.s Service
< Tlvoli Ave Phone 2-2281. and
Man son's
Fourth of July Ave.Phone 2-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street -
Carllon Drujt Shire
10.059 Melendez AvePhone 255 Coln
Ajrencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Pit Phone 2-31M "H" Street corner Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
HouM'hoM_______
rfi SAL. Refriosrator, siove,
L.T.bco sitting rco.n ;et, child's
JtJtrco.n set. 8 1-2 St. Sana Iso-
Tb?l Avir.ua. Hcu:e No. 8069-A.
j ".lieundo .!&' opoitment 2,
FOR SALE: Bamboo house bar.
Hoi-ce No. 0129, Apt. A, F.-ongi-i
poni Street, Ancn.
FCT SAL!: Five bombeo porch
h-rJe:, 6 ft. square. S2.00 each.
, KIO-D. Corr St.. Balboa.
fefi SALE:Cns "Frigidoirt" Re-
I3:h Street. Houce No. 18. San
Fr rtciieo. Tal. 3-2681.
FC/. SALE:Thor washing machine
rc;:nt!y overhauled. 60 ey., $60.
AI-) 'tudlo couch spring, $15.
Tel. Pcnarrv 3-2793. No. 212
Vi- Erpo. Chalet No. 2. ^^
=OR SALE;Weitinchouse Laundro-
rr..-t vorhinq mochn, ex-ellent
cmriil>n. 60 rv-le. t nfler will
pr-vcil. Box 262. Albrook.______
Ret I F.h"_____
"~PANAMA CAMAL~COM>ANY
&TtS STKITTUM fOR SALt I
For "Is to th- h'ghe:' b'dder Build-
Ina ^'. I Of 7. Co'i. S-l:d bids
will (- ractive"* in lh office of Su-'
pelntencftnt of Storjehou:e-> ft Bal-i
ben unt'l 10:30 o.m.. April .15.1
195". when they will be cpsned in
publ'-.' Form of proposel with full!
p-rt :ulars may be secured- in the1
office of Superintendent of Store-'
beti nd the Mou.ing Mcn-ger ot,
. Miguel.
fCU SAI?:--Five r-e COOCI
n- :rs home-ite on farm w'th 400
f*-t privite bsach front 3 miles
f' i S-vita Clara Rich volcanic
to'l. Ideal for Sanitorium or re!t
he account low humidity orea.
Lrrge-'hrde tres read for plnnt-
Irv. 3ocrifice for $700.00. Cost
$".4)00.00. Phone Cristobal (009.
Position Offered
TrD: Experienced sales o>l-
with oood references. Must peak I
,' English orvd Spanish fluently. Write
Box 323. Ponomo R. P.
WANTED: Competent English-1
Sr"ni:h Stenographer with knowl-,
' er'ge of bookkeeping, mala or I
I femle, send photo and experience
to Pox 2153. Panomi.
~FOR~SALi !
j Boat & Motors
POR~SALE:Fairbanks Morse 5~H>.
K-rosene enqine. Also G. E. Gen-
Jerrtor 3-% KW. 110 V. CC. Belt
drive. Box 57, Ancon.
FOR SALE (MISCELLANEOUS
\utm,*,l*
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employee
be tote
for your Automobile Finonclne
Uiiat en
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
Ne. 4) Autemeeile lew
Ne>i door to the Firestone Bui'ding
ol.o through your outo dealer
We sove you money on
Financing ond Insurc.-.ce
i'.c direct loans on automobiles
AGENCY DEHLINGER
Phane i-4*14_______1-4985
FOR* SALE:Buick 1950 block se-
rionette, Dvnoflow. radio. Nylon
covers, excellent condition, duty
free. Coll Cristobal 3-1547 even-
" in*-.
USED CARS
Finest > LOWIST
PRICED can 'i tewn!
CIVA. S. A.
Your Cidillic Pentioc Deeler.
FOR SALE:1950 Buick Sedonette.
Good condition, radio, seat covers.
$ 1.600'. Call Balboa 2-2300.
FOR SALE~-~ E~"*7h Austin late
1949 model, excellent condition.
tax paid. Fully insured. Phone
796. Colon.
FCfTSAL:' r- *"Y9V9~B"^l""rSedan
with Dynaflow, radio, plastic seat
civers. Cheap. 261-B, Gotun.
De raw tova e eo.kta. precis*.?
Write AkefcoMes A*ava*sa
B.. 2031 Anea C. X.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vocation In cool Costo Rica.
Fly LACSA, PAA offiliote, only
$35.00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655. acrsi
from Ancon bus-stop.
WARNING. In regord to the rof-
fle of o "Catqlino" Pontiac which
the PANAMA GOLF is holding on
Sundcy, April 6, 1952, the public Is
hereby advised thot for the winning
ticket to be valid legally, the stubs
of the corresponding book showing
ticket as sold must be in the hands
of the Club's Treosurer precisely ot
the exoct time of the lottery drawing.
PANAMA GOLF CLUB. INC.
FOR SALE
Mirwllanron
FOR SALE: B'endix gyramotic
wosher with Spindrier. 60 cycle.
Never used! Albrook 6100 or
_ 2206._____________________
FOR SALE Great quantity of pre-
cious Gladiolos in seven different
colors Jardn Berta. 12th St. West
No. 43. Tel. 2-1581.
RESORTS
Visit Santo Clero, Rio Mar, qnd qther
beach resorts, with our Mercedes-
Benz air conditioned buses. Safest
and most luxurious. We pick up
passengers anywhere. For reserva-
tions and additional information,
call Ponomo 2-4859. '_____
CASINO"SANTA CLARA*"
DANCE.
Music by Coslno Aces. Make your re-
servotiorjs early. Saturday, April
5th ond 12th.
Clero Box 43> Baiboo Phone)
Pono 3-187"'. Cristbal J 1673
Williams 'jontc Ciare Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms Frigidoire. Rrxk-
gos ranje Balboa 2-3050.
SPEND EASTER SUNDAY
at
CASINO SANTA CLARA
with
Azcarrogo & His Orchestra
Make your reservations early.
~FOR RENT
House
FOR SALE:20 foot, rebuilt, swap
glider type, with incomplete cabin,
moke on offer. House 261-B Ga-
tun. Phane 5-188.
FOR SALE:Hillmon Minx Fordor,
11.000 miles. $1.050. Phone Mc-
llvY-ne 2-3518 or 1440-8. Owen
St., Balboa after 7 p.m.
You intend buying o used car? For
th* same money vou con ocq lire
a brand new HIL' MAN MINX. 32
miles o gallon. 37.5 Horse Power,
trunk spoce ond beauty. Your
HILLMAN deoler AGENCIAS LU-
MINA, Tel. 3-1033.
FOR SALE:Like new Bendix Econa-
mot used 3 weeks, 60 cycle.
723-A. Coeoli.
1952 PONTIAC 1952
SAVE MONEY! Order your new cer
DIRECT SHIPMENT fer delivery
in tan days. Why buy eff-the-rioor
eny pay a let mere?
Alte IMMEDIATE New Y.rk
deHveries
See us tedey!
CIVA. S.A.
Your Cadillac Pentlec Deeler.
Help Wanted
FOR SALENC 46 Receiver. Generol
Electric 3 bond radio, electric
broiler, iron, stroller, leaving. Must
sell. 620-D, Coeoli.
FOR SALE:Privately owned ~Fo7d
PICK-UP, $725. 1950 Ford Cus-
tom 4 door. Sedan. Miscellaneous
furniture. Telephone Shapnel, Bal-
boa 2820. House 150 Prospect
Street, one way street to Quorry
Heights. .
1MB Oldsmobile 2-door Se-
rian. This emr sure has er-
ervthlnr. Seat cover*, radio,
rain vents, spotlights, at a
verv food and reasonable
nrlce. For sale at Smoot t
Hunnientt. S.A. Kith Street
Central Ave. Coln Tel. 800.
FEMALE HELP WANTED: SEC-
RETARY; CLERK-STENOGRAPH-
ER, preferably bi-llnguol for gov-
ernment protect. Experienced in
office routines ond procedures,
preferably with U. S. government.
Approximately three-month em-
ployment, with possibility of ex-
tension. Write letter outlining ex-
perience, education, references ond
solary expected. Give phone num'
ber. Address Box 134.
WANTED:Cook for light cooking
who olso does some laundering.
References required. Apply No.
37. 44th Street. Apotment J.
WANTED:Cook needed to live in.
'Good solary, recomendaron ne-
cessary. Phone 3-4408, 49th St.
No. 17.
FOR SALE: EASTER GIFT. Police
puppies. Look them over. House
150 Prospect Street, one way
street, to. Quarry Heights. Telephone
Bolboo 2820. '
FOR RENT: For month of April
enly, completely furnished 3-bed-
room chalet with lerge backyard.
ceme see it at Sen Francisca, 9th
Street, Ne. 24, er phone Penme
3-4181.________________________
FOR RENT: To relioble tenant,
unfurnished two-bedroom cottage.
40th Street East. No. 19. $125.00.
Call Lapeira. Tel. 3-2622.
l-OR RENT
AonrtntrMita
AlHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Moderr tumfehed itnfurnished hpqrt
ments Maid service optional Con
oct office 8061 KHh Street. New
Cri3toboi telephone '386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Apartment NO."T6.
13th Street Va Porros, San Fron-
FOR RENT:Apartment, furnished
or unfurnished. 37th St. Phone
3-4716.
FOR SALE:Washing machine, 25
cycle in good condition. Coll
87-5128. Can be seen ot quarters
313-8, Fort Cloyton.
FOR SALE:Foncy fantoil goldfishes
$2.25 & $2.50 pr., tropicol fishes
at popular prices, oquotic plants.
Cacti ond Suculents 40-75 cts
eo. ACUARIO TROPICAL. 1 I Vio
Espaa, opposite Juan Fronco
_Stebles. Phone 3-4132.
FOR LE:2 *-*. 25-cyela electric
fans; 2 yA HP. motors 25
cycle; 1 Electric portable sewing
machine and cose. Wilcox 6 Gibbs.
Tel. 25-3110. Rodmon, after 4
o'clock.
FOR SALE4-pc. Rattan Lrvingroom
set, two mahogany end tables.
Rattan Diningroom set. Telephone
3-1909 evenings.
FOR RENT
tome.
FOR RENT: Spocious furnished
room, privte entrance, to respon-
sible bochelor. No. 5 Apt. 4 Do-
rien Street, beside Panomo Amer-
ican. Tel. 2-3189, Panamo.
"OR RENT: Private roomwTTh
kitchen privilege In 1st Street
Perry Hill. Tel. 3-1992.
WANTED
iVIWellunrotie
Program On Girls'
State To Be Heard
Thursday At 6 P.M.
A radio program concemtg
Caribbean Girls' State will be
presented Thursday at 6 p. m
over a local radio station by the
American Legion Auxiliary. De-
Krtment o Panama Canal
ne.
Participating will be Roger C.
Haclcett, Dean of the Canal
Zone Junior College, who Is
educational director of the
Caribbean Girls'-State.
Mrs. Lois Magner. director of
Caribbean Girls' State, and Mrs.
Jacqueline Boyle, a representa-
tive to Girls' Nation last year
from this Department, will pre-
sent a radio script. Miss Yolan-
i Diez will play two musical
elections on the program.
Sarbershop Singers
To Meet Tonight
The regular bi-monthly meet-
ing of the 8PEB8QSA will be held
might, at 8 o'clock in the pent-
rjnse of the Atlas Brewery.
Rehearsal will start promptly
at 8 p.m. so members will be ex-1
tad to arrive before the hour
timUated. |
The nominating committee will,
iwent the slate of officers for,
i forthcoming elections which
are to be held on April 16.
embers are reminded to take
their copies of "Barbershop Me-
mories" with them.
WANTED:A good cook with re-
commendation, good salary. House
No. 11. 49th St. ond Colombia.
MALE HELP WANTED: PRINT-
ING PRODUCTION ASSIST-
ANT, preferably bi-llnguol, for
government project. With opti-
tode for learning; preferably with
troining or experience In printing
processes. Three months employ-
ment. With possibility of exten-
tension. Write letter giving educa-
tion, experience, references, a nd
soldry expected. Give phone num-
ber. Address Box 134.
Here Is the bayA good"
used 1949 Chevrolet 4-door
St.tline Deluxe, in perfect
condition, five good tires,
body In excellent shape,
very low mileage. Only this
week for sale at Smoot v
Hunnleutt. S.A. 18th Street
Central Ave. Celen Tel, gee.
| CHS Easter Program
To Be Held Tomorrow
The Easter program of the
Cristobal High School Music
Department will be held tomor-
row evening at 8 p. m. in the
school auditorium, it was an-
| nounced today.
Elaine O'Hayer. alto, and
Rita Howard, soprano, will be
featured as soloists with the
Glee Club. Miss O'Hayer will
take one of the solos in Chris-
tiansen's "Beautiful Savior "and
Miss Howard will render a
colortura solo of Mozart's "Al-
reluya."
. Good transportation 1941
Buiek gaper i-deer Sedan.
(oe*d tires, excellent body.
For sale at a Very cheap
price. Seaeot y Hennicntt.
g.A. CeUn lth Street Cen-
tral Ave. TeL SOT.
1939 Plymouth Sport Coupe.
Very eed transportation.
Good motor, body and tires.
Per sale at Smoot y Hunni.
eatt. 8.A. 18th Street Cen-
tral Ave. Celen. Tel. 8tS.
WANTED:Live snokes, boas, poi-
sonous snakes and others. Toucans,
jaguars, pumas, topirs. etc. Top
prices paid. House 239-B, phone
_ 4jj37. Box 16. Pedro Miguel.
WANTED: Completely furnished
oportment. nice neighborhood, tor
American family, no children. Con-
tact P.F.C. Ford Company "D."
_ Tel. Ft. Kobbe 84-6121.
Churchill Ready To
Talk To Stalin If
US, Britain Agree
NEW DELHI, April 2 (UP) _
Britain's Lord Reading, Parlia-
mentary Undersecretary of State
for Foreign Affairs, told a press
,nie.r.ence here today that
Prime Minister Churchill would
orepare to go to Moscow to meet
Stalin if It was the view of Bri-
tain and the United States that
there was a reasonable prospect
for a satisfactory discussion.
Lord Reading said Britain
would be reluctant to reject any
oooortunity of arranging talks
with Russia which might there-
by lessen the present world ten-
sion.
IMS Plymouth Special De-
luxe 4-door with leather,
radio and five good tires,
very good price. Easy pay-
ments. For sale at year lo-
cal dealer in town. Smoot
y Hunnicutt, S.A. 18th St.
Central Ave., Coln Tel.
808.
^UMMtKUAL (J
PROFESSIONAL
VVe have evervthinp;
to keep vnir Lawn
ind Harden beautiful
dttrinc (fie drv seaon
"mils Wheeioarrnwi
Hose inseeneiaes
Fencing Fertilizers
Sprayer Weedkillers
8nrlnklers Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
LIX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel S-1718
it 22 E 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS INC.
Hotel El Panam
Sellini: Rerestal Products
Fuera y hat (preferred)
PanamA Insurance Co.
Boy Ins: Aceite Urraca and Brewery.
Tel. 3-4718 8-1860
MODERN FURNITURE
rus i dm Him.1
Slineovei Reenholstery
vnm fRl* MIOW-KOnM
.Iberio Herat
i t at la MB* I nulumiihllt Ummi
Pree aittetatc- PKtnae a Deliver
TeL 1-4*?* s:oe a.m. to t*t o.m.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. ti Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 467
Transportes Baxter. S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack nd crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-24-51,
2-2562, Panam.
Mexican Government
Takes Over Country's
Telephone System
MEXICO CITY, Ami] 2 (UP!
President Miguel Alemn today
ordered the government to take
over operation of Mexico's tele-
phone system lolltrwlng a etrlke
Practically new 194 Baiek
Roadmaster 2-door Sedan.
This excellent bay has ev-
erything. Radio, seat covers,
2 spotlights, back-up lights,
5 good tires. Easy payment.
Smoot y Hunnientt. BA.,
Caln TeL Me, lath Street
Central Arejiee
50 Girls Chosen
For Girls' Slate
Fifty girls have been selected
from the Junior Classes of Crjs-
tobal and Balboa Heigh Schools
as delegates to the Caribbean
Girls' State. This year's session
opens Friday and lasts until
April 10.
Girls' State is held in every
state In the United States, and
is a national Americanism pro-
ject sponsored by the American
Legion Auxiliary.
The SO Canal Zone girls have
been selected for their high
average in leadership, character,
courage, honesty, scholarship,
cooperation and physical fit-
ness.
The girls will form their own
city, county and state govern-
ments, in an attempt to learn
about our democratic form of
government. They hold offices
and run a mythical miniature
state.
The following organizations
have already sent their con-
tributions to Caribbean Girl
State Headquarters at Box 234
at Diablo, as sponsors of the
1952 session: Gamboa Women's
Club, Balboa Women's Club
Balboa Rainbow Assembly No.
1, Canal Zone College Club.
Catholic Daughters of America,
Ft. Clayton Officers' Wives
Club, Quarry Heights Women's
Club, Panama Canal Post No.
1, Bertram T. Clayton Post No.
7, Nelson Magner, Smoot and
Hunnicutt. S. A., and Elbert 8.
Waid. Unit. 2.
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the best values in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUT AND SELL.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4S11
ALADDIN'
KEROSENE MANTLE LAMP
Burns 50 Hours on 1 Gal. of
Keroaene. Uses 04% air and
only f 1 keroaene
SMS Lowest Prieea
Distributors: WONG CHANG, S.A.
Colon: tth SI. It Balboa Ave. Tal. MS.
Panam: 93 Central Ave.
Tel. 2-20S7
LEARN !t
Ballroom
Dancing
At Its Best!
Balboa 'Y' ee
write bos 1M
Balboa
Harnett a Duns
of 1,000 workers earlier yester-
day.
The workers, demanding a 60
per cent wage increase, walked
out at noon despite efforts of
government labor officials to
avert the tie-up.
INSTANT
Fat-Fret Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D>
e for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
'arm Fresh
Flavor!
on Sale In
P. C. Cu Commissaries.
Steel Peace Prospects Fade
As Firms Demand Price Hike
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets Thursday, April 2
7:21 p.m.
Masonic Temple, Cristbal,
Members A visitors welcome.
Very goad transportation.
lfM Baick 4-deor Sedan,
eat covers, radie, good
tires, at a very reasonable
price. See it today at Smoot
v Hunnicutt. S.A. Colon,
ISth Street Central Ave.
Tel, gas.
BARGAIN IMS Ford '-
ton panel. In excellent
shape. Good paiat Job.
Hardly has been used. Only
this week at Smoot v Hun-
nicutt. S.A. lth St. Cen-
tral Ave., Coln Tel. SM.
NEW YORK, April 2 (UP)
Tne CIO Unltea Steelworkers
accused the steel industry of
"unwarranted delay" in nego-
tiations to prevent a nation-
wide strike as fears mounted
the walkout would come off
one week from yesterday.
Steelworkers president Philip
Murray Issued an angry blast
at the industry shortly after
price stabilizer Ellis Arnall said
in Washington he "fears for the
worst" In the critical situation.
Arnall spoke after meeting
with Benjamin Falrless, U. 8.
Steel president, who Is trying
to get permission to raise steel
prices to pay for a wage in-
crease.
The steelworkers are sched-
uled to walk out at 12:01 a. m.
April 8.
Negotiators stood by in New
York today to try to write a
new contract that would pre-1
vent the strike but they never
met. Murray said this was the
"most unusual situation" he
ever saw in negotiations.
"We came to New York at
the invitation of the steel in-
dustry to negotiate a contract:
on the basis of Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board recommendations.
and to avert a strike," Murray.
said.
"At the end of two days. the.
rmpanles have not even seen
fit to meet with us. We have
had no explanation nor have,
we any Information as to the I
reason for this unwarranted
delay.1
John A. Stephens, U. S. Steel.
Corp. vice president and chief
Industry negatiator, said the
steel companies are awaiting
"further developments" before
trying to write a new contract
with the union.
Stephens did not say so, but
the "further developments"
were understood to be the re-
sults of discussions In Wash-
ington between Arnall and
Falrless.
Falrless apparently was try-
ing to get a firm commitment
from Arnall that the Industry
would be allowed to raise its
prices if it gives the union a
wage increase.
Steel now is $110 a ton and
the companies have said they
would need a $12 a ton Increase
to pay for wage increases re-
commended by the Wage Stabil-
ization Board.
The WSB recommended a 28
cents an hour wage increase
for the steelworkrs who now;
make an average of $1.88 an
hour.
There was no specific indica-
tion when the negotiators would
get together to work against
the clock In an effort to write
a contract.
Against this background, Iron
Age magazine, Influential na-
tional metalworklng weekly,
said it It looked Increasingly
as though the industry will be
shut down AprH 8.
The union is determined to
get the full Increase recom-
mended by the WSB.
The Industry is determined
to get a compensatory price in-,
crease for any wage increase it
grants.
The government apparently.
is holding firm in refusing to
grant the Industry a price in-
crease.
The government believes the
Industry Is entitled to only a $2
a ton increase instead of the;
$12 it wants.
Defense Mobilization Charles
R. Wilson resigned undav over-
the dispute on how much the
industrv could raise prices. He
contended President Truman
had agreed to give the Industry
an increase and then backed
down.
Big NY Fraud Cases Dropped
In Bolkh's Tax Bureau Time
WASHINGTON, April 2 (UP);
A special Internal Revenue!
Bureau Investigator testified
yesterday that several big New
York tax traud cases which
should have been prosecuted
were dropped during the time
Daniel A. Bollch was in charge
there.
Bollch. who is under subpoena
to testify before the House
Ways and Means Subcommittee
today, headed the Wew York
tax office for about three years
before he came to Washington
as assistant Internal Revenue
Commissioner.
Attorney Earl C. Crouter,
member of a special board of
Inquiry created to look into
New York tax cases, said his
group found 31 fraud cases
which should have been pro-
secuted but weren't.
Many of the cases were drop-
ped during the 1948-47-48 per-
iod that Bollch was the agent
in charge, Crouter said.
Bollch resigned from the re-
venue bureau last year on
grounds of health after the
subcommittee's investigation- of
tax scandals began.
One of the cases involved as-
sessments of about $255,000 in
taxes and penalties against
Patullo Modes, New York dress
manufacturing firm. Bollch
overruled the New York office
and dropped this case after ha
became assistant commissioner.
Morton Marks, Identified u
an officer and stockholder of
Patullo Modes, refused to an
swer subcommittee questions to-
day on (rounds he might M
Incriminated.
The FBI received an anony-
mous letter In 1949 reporting al-
leged "fraud and bribery1* in
the Patullo Modes case. Marks
declined to say whether a bribe
ever had been paid to a gov-
ernment official.
Crouter told of one case in
which Bollch told a taxpayer
who had paid a $1,000 bribe to a
deputy collector that he would
not be prosecuted.
The collector, identified only
as "Meller," was sent to Jail.
Crouter said Bollch advised
the taxpayer. William H. Kat-
zenberg, there would be no pro-
secution even though he did not
have authority under the re-
gulations to grant Immunity.
Katzenberg's case and 11
others were not prosecuted on
grounds that the taxpayers had
made "voluntary disclosures" of
erroneous information on tax
returns.
Katzenbet-g had bribed the
collector to get an erroneous re-
turn corrected, Crouter said.
Key West Says 'Come Again9
KEY WEST. Fla., April 2 ,
(UPi This southernmost city
of the nation wanted Its number
one tourist to know today that
he will always be welcome, whet-
her he Is President or not.
"Since we consider him our,
foremost citizen," said Mayor C.\
B. Harvey, "we deeply regret that'
President Truman will net seek!
re-election but want him to
know that the gates of the city,
will'always be open to him."
He expressed hope that Mr.
Truman would return to his 11-1
room little White House at the!
naval base here In November for
another "working vacation." j
His words were echoed by Cant.
C. C. Adell, commander of the'
naval base, who would inherit;
the remodeled two-story strue-]
ture as living quarters if the next
President selected another vaca-
tion site.
"The President's visits have
meant much both to the civilian
and military population and to;
the economy of the town,'- the
captain said. "We have all come
to love and respect the man who
spent 11 vacations here."
"His visits have been a high-
light in my service as chief of'
police," said Joseph Kemp, who!
headed the police honor guard:
each time Mr. Truman arrived1
and departed. "I hope he comes'
back in 'November."
Since the President started
coming here five years ago, the
Island city's building and con-
struction has been increasing at
$1,000.000 anually.
Similar gains nave been noted
In the tourist population.
A retired banker estimates the
Persidential visits have brought
millions to Key West.
Typical of the businessmen
who said they would miss "Our
Harry" was Sebastian Cabrera
III. in whose restaurant Mr. Tru-
man paused for a cup of coffee
on one of his customary morn-
ing walks.
nEven though the President's
visit has meant increased busi-
ness," he added, "that is not why
I feel sorry that he has decided
not to run againI would like
to see him in there for another
term."
All hoped that Mr. Truman,
who made Key West famous for
something other than hurri-
canes, satlflsh and Mme pie,
would come back for another
suntan soon.
SHOULDN'T HATE APPEALED
BRIDGEPORT, Conn. (UP)
H. Pelman Curtis, fined $9 for
speeding, appealed a New Ca-
naan town court Judge's sen-
tence. A common pleas court Jur
1st boosted the fine to $50.
X
1958 Baick Special "4-door"
Sedan, beautiful blue fin-
ish. Firestone WSW tires,
chrome trimmed. Under-
coated, radio, seat covers,
low mileage. Easy pay-
ments. Smoot y Hunnicutt,
SA. Coln 16th St. Central
Ave- Tei. 8,____________
Waiter Who Killed
Cancer-Doomed
Wife Gets 6 Years
ROME. April 2 (UP) Edmon-1
do Castalegna. a 87 year old
waiter who killed his critically
ill wife to end her suffering, was
sentenced to a prison term of six'
years and two months In the,
first euthanasia trial held In
Italy.
The court held him resoon-
slble for "voluntary murder" but
admitted extenuating circums-
tances.
Castalegna killed his wife. An-
na Maria, who was suffering
from an advanced form of can-
cer, bv slashing her. pulse arte-
ries at her own request. He first
administered ber a dose of mor-
phine.
Prosecutor Giguannl Donato
asked for a term of six vears and
eight months, contending that
motives of mercy did not absolve
Castalecna from the resoonstbi-
llty of bavins taken the Ufe of a
human being.
ANNIVERSARY SALE
Until Saturday, April 5th
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e "Saint Louis" Crystal-
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a
18 Tivoll Ave.
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J*Vr
Buick Super 1849 4-door
Sedan. Dynaflow. Good
condition. The best used
ear to be owned. For a de-
tonstration eaU Smo I' y
Hunnicutt. S.A. Colon. ISth
St. Central Ave. Tel. tee.
Almost brand new ltSl
Chevrolet power-glide 4-
door sedan. Beautiful Ad-
miral blue. Only 7SM ailes.
You can hardly teO it's
been used. Special price.
Onlv this week at Smoet y
Hunnicutt. S.A. Celen. ISth
St. Central Ave. Tel. See.
Bargain. MM Chevrolet De-
luxe 4-deor Sedaa. Spring
green color. Net a scratch,
with a very gaed radia, seat
covers, asid elaseet five new
tires at an incredible price.
See it drive it at Sejaewt y
Hunnicutt, S.A. Colea. 18th
St.. Central Ave. TeL tee.


if
%
4
4>



* WEDNESDAY, APRtt I, 198
-f'TT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1LT NWBPAPER
M6" ,.
Aged Athletics Set Records. Go Nowhere And Have Nothing Coming Up

Clear Way For Valiant
Valo In Center Field
By HARRY GBATSON
NBA Sports Editor
WBST PALM
April 2 iNEA)
BEACH. Fla.,
Pliante, Martin, Kellner and Zol.
i tit.
The catchersAstroth. Murray
and Tiptonare hardly more
The Athletic; than adequate,
hive made more than 600 double MOSES STILL FAST
Sys in three years, their 219 be-
_
ins the major league
record.
Last year
the
Jack Llttrell, a 28-year-old
baseball shortstop up from Savannah and
correcting a hitch in his swing,
Philadelphia is the lone infield replacement.
Balboa T Hoop
League Off To
Thrilling Start-
The Balboa Y.M.CA. Warm-Up
Basketball League got under way
last night with two games that
were Interesting from start to
finish. The opening game of the
1952 season brought together the
Marines and Harbor Defense in a
Opener Of Pacific Twi Loop
Championship Series Tonight
Pacific Little League
Picks All-Star Team
close and exciting ball game
v ,. Both teams were a little off omln the Pacific Little Leagi
Americans grounded Into fewer,Outfielder Clark fortunately can the ghootlng of iree throws, but lected an All-Star team to rep-
At a meeting held Monday
night the managers of the teams
off on I In the Pacific Little Leagae se
dquble plays than any other club, double at either third or first the m defenslve ta'ctics resent the Pacific Little League
They showed the way in fielding, base. ,_,___ ,. lu_ ,_..____ 'was very good. The final score of;|n a round-robin two-game se-
'Z?' .Ll v. ___h. _. l 'was very good. Tne nnai score oim a round-room iwo-ga
Ferrli Fain led the wheel In Dave PhUleyij the fourth out- n to 3g ^ fayor of the Harbor ties thai wlU be plarei against
batting with .344. Ous Zernlal lleWer, with Kite Thomas, who Defense boys was a well-earned the Atlantic Little Leagae and
topped it in home runs and runs- batted .262 for Kansas City, lcto Holbrook of Harbor De- Armed Forces Uttle Leagae AU-
batted-ln. The side set the pace standing by. |feMe wag tne nlgn SCOrer of this'star teama /
in doubles. I Tot an outfit with so many an- ^t^ and ^ be the man to! The following playera war a
The A's established more rec- lent blokes, the As have some w teh m future contests. leeted:
ords, had more outstanding In- speed, although Wally Mpses, who ^ gecond |ame brought to-1 Bobby Barnes of the Police
dividual performances than you became a coach this spring at 41 'fether two old rivals when 504thlteam.
Brucr Bateman, Lincoln Life.
Billy Castleraan, APOF. 14.
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL
LEAGL'E (Final Straight Season
Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Gibraltar Life. ..13 7 **-.
Balboa Brewers. .. 11 I .57 Jce
"Balboa Hi School ft 11 .458 ?'
Panam Merchants 6 It .333
-First Half Winners.
Second Half Winners.
PACIFIC UTTLE LEAGUE i The box score:
FIRST HALF STANDINGS I
Lincoln Life
TEAM Won Lost Durham, as
TONIGHTS GAME
\ (At Balboa Stadium7:30)
Balboa High School (Morton 7-2)
vs. Gibraltar Life Insurance
(Love -2).
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
could shake a stick at. and after 21 years on the firing f,^ d Alr BaM ar0up from Al-
Only the Giants in the National line, can still outrun the pack |b k gtarted matchlng baskets.
League were hotter In the runi George Weiss for example.1 It s very cloge ancf thrilling
down the stretch. |wouldnTt wantthta collection to from fne opening whistle.
The A's were the American represent the Yankees, but there IJ score at ha]f tlme wag 25 to
League giant killers. They at dlf- is nothing the Macks can do 23 {avor of Alr Bage Qroup.
ferent times, and when it hurt about it.^ __ ^ ^ | j^e lead crianged hands several
most, knocked off the White Sox
twice, the Indians, Yankees and
Red Sox, after not having won a
game in Boston since 1948.
Yet the A's wound up a luke-
warm sixth.
VENERABLE INFIELD
Now they're starting another
campaign with lnfielders almost
as old as Connie Mack a year old-
er. Pete Suder Is 38. Eddie Joost
36 and the third basemen. Hitch-
cock and Majeskl, 34 and 38, re-
pectlvely. ...
The A's could be all right as
j 4 long as the varsity stays in one
PlThere Is little in the way of a
bench, nothing coming up-and
the Macks are heavily in debt.
Jimmy Dykes' one big move is
putting vallafM Elmer Valo in
center field ^.nd. Instructing
Zernial, in left, and Allle Clark
in righi to stay close to the foul
lines. There is nothing the flying
Csech won't get this side of the
fence and last season he batted|
better than .300 for the fifth
lime.
COLEMAN AND FOWLER
At least they haven't done any-
thing about it for 21 years.
Benefit Bullfight
Program Sunday
The members of the Spanish
Welfare Society (Sociedad de
Beneficencia Espaola) are go-
ing all out In their efforts to
present a first rate afternoon
of bullfights this Sunday at the
La Macarena Bullring In San
Francisco de la Caleta.
Sunday's bullfights will be a
benefit program for the bet-
terment of the children's sum-
mer camps.
Everything possible will be
done to make this program si-
milar In detail to those pres-
ented In the best "platas" In
Spain.
Atlantic
Pony League
Terry Corrigan, Elks 1414.
Gerry Dnrfee, Sears.
Gust Durham, Lincoln Life.
Lem Kirkland, Elks 1414.
Jimmle Lovelady, Elks 1414.
Cerbin McGriff, Lincoln Life. ya. Gibraltar Life Insurance team
Denny Ryter, Elks 1414. (Love 6-8). f?,r,,i,4...... a
Herby Schneider, Firemen.-------- Elks 1414..........
Owen Sutherland, Police. a record crowd is expected to Po'J" ..........
.Ilmmle Watson, Sears. be on hand tonight at the Balboa 2. .,'........
Bobby Wills, AFGE 14. Stadium to witness the first game Lincoln Life.........3
The Paelfle Little League man-of the two best of three series for ''remen..........
agina personnel selected Lea the Pacific Twilight Loop's 1982
Glud of ~
and
Lincoln bife.
AFGE 14 .. .
Elks 1414 .. .
Firemen .
7 a McOrlf f, p ..
4 J- Dubols, lb..
8 SB. Bateman, c
5 S R. Sander, If..
5 8 Parker, rf.. ..
2 Conklln. rf ..
Million, 3b. ..
Hunter, 3b. ..
W. Bngelke, cf
Won Lost V. Dubols, 2b..
1
3
.1
AFGE
AB
3
3
4
}
1
0
8
O
0
I
Totals........24 ~7 ~l I "
HPO A
AB
Salas. 2b...... I
fr"i v.CT. mm me racmc 1...
ef Sears to be the manager championship with the amazing
Jo* Cicero. AFGE mentor, whiz Kids" of the Balboa .High
will be the coach.
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(Individual Batting Averages,
ttmg ai
let and Better)
times during the last half. With
ten seconds to go Banuchl made
the winning basket making the
score 45 to 44 in favor of 604th.
The boys from Albrook were
without the services of their star
player Sal Sclafanl, but Tockter-
man was the bright light, scoring
16 points to keep his team in the ^^ (U*)
tS8i the Blue Division of the'jWns (M.rg.) 81
Warm-Up League swings into :,V5*"h Po"l' 88
tion with two games that should X(Pow > 46
also be close contests. At seven Kullg <*
"clock Comptroller A.F.B. *> L meet the boys from Battery 'D'-Daviaon (Pol. .. 89
764th. The second game sched- W"l' *>- 5
uled to start at 8:30 p. will!!. I
ati
Wayne Wall Batting Leader
In Atlantic Little League
47
26
7
10
10
IS
s
s
14
17
School tangling with the Gibral-
tar Life Insurance squad.
Dave Kelleher's Insurancemen
AFGE 11, Lincoln Ufe 7.
TODAY'S GAME
Police vs. Elks.
Morris, 3b-ss..
Castleman, ss-p..
Wills, lb......
Motion, cf.....
Snodgrass, c..
Edmondson, If ..
HPO 4
0 4 #
3
1
3
2
4
0
0
1
0
Wayne Wall of the Little Mot
ta's was the leading
Atlantic Little "
M .617,home run king, slamming eight
81 .412
16 .390
31 .363 runs, 26 and had the
16 .348 bases with 62, he also
17 .340 most hits, with a total
90 .339 and Charlie French
16 .294 tied for most triples with
16 .289 piece.
The AFGE Unionmen went in-
woTtneTrst hair bTVoelgame.to,.tie for third /^dCaS^'HtTSb. .
MutdoM^^ >.....
ss re ^'^^.^isS^^^........a7"10 a
KJ5. tfeaftSfiS ^"Suncolnlr ft SBC 7 6
SS^^S^^SSfJSIS-.i J 8 3 Roy Perkins of the
^"^"^^v^r^nth^.HannafPow.lSe 4 10 .278 Stars had most doi
SS h- -t first half, the G,-=ct|= gt&? ^ "ffl^JBi
Tof 29 WaU their spectacular play *?*2'%3Z./X sixth^ roundtrip-tleman 3 and 0 in 3. Two Baa*
of Pbwell'si After going through the ordeal was Bateman11 sixth rounoinp mta_CMemtn wnta_ r. gatt,
rtth |S,[. of taking two games in the "do- per of "" J"1- .,lect.dtwo rung der. Million. Home Run-Bate-
1 or-die" playoff series in the secJ The ATOBUeonUdtwo runs on BMes_L|ncoln Llf#
ond half deadlock, fans are won- in^the ^^S^S ^otfWd AFGE 7. Doubleplajr-SalM
?'?? _" }*5 J? 5L* n^^frrWl%hr^ttom
Margarita
from Albrook last year wonttie p%b6n
Warm-Up League championship,
and with Carl Parcell again lead-
ing the team, will be a hard team
The public is cordially Invited
to attend the games, and there is
no admission charge.
(Pol.)
F. Levea (Pol.).
Kenway (Pol.)..
Mountain (LM)
Hitchc'k (Pow.)
Episcopal Softball
League
CHAMPIONSHIP PLAYOFF
STANDING OF TEAMS
TEAM Won Lost
Dykes'pitching could be form-Buiek............ 2 1 STANDINGS
ldable, especially If the eo.uip-:M.R.A............. t TEAM Won Lost PcL
ment of the right-handed Joe r.P.O......... ,. .. 1 S at. James....... \*"
Coleman and towering Dick] ------_ 'gt Ptter.......2 U
Fowler comes around. Thev went in a dramatic uphill fight at st. Simon.......
wrong about the same time in Mount Hope Stadium Monday af-'St, Christopher. ..
1980. Coleman. evelopea trouble in his shoulder, but to- from behind to defeat Margarita --------
ward the end of last Reason was,11 to 6 and go into the lead for St. James held their place at,
Ss fast as anybody. Fowler has,the fight for the first half. the top of the standings by pand-
een OK in spots, but represents i The game was featured by two mg St. Paul a 16 to 0 a"1*
a larger Question mark than,home runs by Kaiser Bazan and The winners had It pretty easy
Coleman. I the airtight relief pitching of after a second-Inning upris
The other pitchers are the Rudy 8nJlth. A snappy double-netted them ten runs
H'mphrey (Pol.) 84
Maloy (LM). .. SO
Garcia (Pol.) .. SO
McGr'w (Marg.) 35
J, Marshall
(LM) .. .. ,. ss
I. Marshall
(LM) ., .. .. 49
Gibson (Marg). 14
T. Cunningham
(Marg.) 1 .. SS
l
S
:
58
52
24
4
44
17
11
6
1
9
13
18
16
6
IS
13

1
11
13
12
12
8
Rubles with hoW *P under all this pressure.
aouOles wlin,".. ,_*;.., tk.t h Tmnirance-
, T,i*ir,Hciw"'t'hSt the1 Insurance-ithe Unionmen came
.289 eight for the season. Charliel ?V J 1 fmd toemselveYin to-'elght runs to take a lea
.280 Chase of the Motta's was run- men will f lnd S^oJt ofthelr they never lost. The runs were
.280ner-up to Wall in home rum, J*- tl."^"l^^,^Bill scored on five hits coupled with
.250!having two. There were but ten **0* ^a" School mentor, three walks and three costly er-
.250 home runs hit over the Uttle M.a,u^; ftS ht ht of trteks for.rors by the Lincoln Lifers. The
.241'League's fence, Walls' eight d*'d Jgg^f, ^^ive'up ew- AFGE added another run la the
.240 Chase's two. g- ^ffig3 Sard ?o get fifth or, a^^o^ct^^.
up with Francis. Scorer-
id which Game1.30.
-Mead. Time of
19 13
17
4
11
7
.240| Charlie French of the Powell's
229 club was runner-up in most hits
! along with Perkins and was run-
.224 ner-up to Perkins in most dou-
bles.
Keith Kulig also of the Pow- Ab.4ul
11
To back up his pitching will be Bill Castleman reuevra r>een
sdul "Vlefo" FVnn, Morton's in the top of the fourth and held
..*-. nm .u.. .".v- ,= ""-v-JKrL ~:i, with his big bat the Lifers scoreless the rest or
- Sfc arta ^^S^&i-Bh^ xsftzssxsa ss
RBI^U also counted on to pro- ond PPnce of the aeaaon on
lente. Si will havT three hit-his teammates, pitched credlt-
Playground Sports
The week end of March 29, 29
and 30 found the Red Tank, Pa-
raso and Santa Cruaplaygrounds
very active entertaining 104 ath-
letes (softball and baseball play-
rtghT-ha-nded TSoper. "b^Sb".^ Haiu'to" MatoTtoTamls," Dance's homVr'with a mate ers1 fronthe Atlantic town., in
Burtschy, Scheib and Harry(uied off the hopes of the M.R.A. aboard and W. Roach's jew^Bf Th^i oro/ram
Corsarios 20 004 0118
HiSpot 040020139
Stewart and McFarlane
lette and King.
ition ft Recreat:
le purpose of d
! AtlGamb:'st. Peters remain-;democratic human relation
nah last trip. The club Isstronger m the last Inning. Danny George H. Archer hurled for the wmeratncspoi
on the left-hand side with aig0 hit a home run for M.R.A. land E. Dottln toUed the dlsUnce,Education
for the losers.
Grapefruit League
BY UNITED PRESS
The box score:
M.R.A. AB
for the
TEAM Wen Lost Pet.
of Corsarios.......9 1
sponsored by the Physicsl Hi Spot........1
tlon & Recreation Branch Pepe Ebenes.....0 1
iurpose of developing a Cervecera......9 1
picnic. They
tea "of th" club Who have not gem of the day with a back-hana
,S2ftoe 111 be J.eK lot. tunnln, We. *.<*.> "5
M.a SAL
HEPTICA
""^S' "4"^ rasvssi ^':,w -
AT TAMPA
Brooklyn-N 210 008 100^-7 17
Clnclnnati-N 010 000 0023 10
Roe, Ereklne (6) and Campan- Tobln, o .
ella: Raffensberger, HUler (7),)Wllliford, ss
Smith (8) and Bemlnlck.
Rankin, If.
Prez. 2b .
Gonzlez, rf-3b
Albright, lb .
Hodges. 3b-p .
E. Smith. p-3b.
Dougan, rf .
George, cf .
HPO
0 0
2 1
4 1
3 1
a WES* & "SiSlSff STdeve^acS-1
anees, harmony, love and fair-
pack St. 81mon 12 to 8 in a game
featured by the long range hit-
ting of St. Simon's team, which
oarnered three homers, and the
0 Sensational fielding of the St. Pe-
0 ter's outfielders.
0
1
0
AT ORLANDO
New York-A 000 100 0045
Wash'gton-A 100 001 0002
Totals.....27 6 7 18 8 1
Lopat, Ostrowskl (8) and Ber-
ra, Houk (7); Marrero, Ferrick
(7) and Grasso.
6 0 Buick AB R H PO
9 0 Sasso, 2b ... 2 0 0 0
R. Smith, p 1 2 1 0
Croft, p-lf. ..3101
Matos, c .... 4 1 2 4
Lamls, lb. ... 4 2 2 7
AT JACKSONVILLE Hartz, 2b-3b ..8003
Boston-N 10030013210 16 0 Batan, cf ... 3 2 2 1
PhUa.-N 101110 0004 9 lTaber, rf ...3011
Wilson, Thlel (7) and Cooper, D. Smith, lf-3b. 3 11
St Claire (5; Roberts, Konstan-Hannigan, ss. .2210
ty (8) and Burgeas. ^.....- -
Phlla.-A 310000100-4 10 O. Score By Innings
Macon-Sal. 000 000 000-0 2 2 M.R.A. 0 8 0 3 0 0-6
Ceremony Planned
For Silver City
Pool Anniversary
0 $ear m^akV nim7 TheTo -Tal ito^fan AFGE "base, loaded
Senior Baseball Series
play among the players of the va-
rious clubs and their manage-
ment.
Corsarios 00000000 0
Alemn Jr. 00 2 08 02-10 9
Carter and Jones; Peterkln and
Jones.
. ... ii-himn had Montlcello of Santa Cruz.
0! Pool Director .Anofrt Atohonse g ^ ^^^ of
0,1. planning what toWteved.^.IcolSn and
1 the largest sporting event in BU-||n- B-rt T
1 ver City for tl
Participating clubs were Spur
Cola of Red Tank, Alemn, Jr. of Corsarios 0 2 010 0 0 2 05 7
Santa Cruz, Corsarios of Coln' Red T'nk 00 121 00004 5
for senior baseball; Femando1 Dellon and Morris; Sobiestree
Bradley of Red Tank, Corsarios and Wlckham.
of Coln, Pepe Eberes of Paralso,i mT,, ,,
HI Spot of Santa Crua. Cervece-I corsarios 21 0 0.0 0 011 5 11
riaof Red Tank, for Pony League Al'man Jr 00200428x13 17
baseball. > Pane and McMorrls; Weeks and
For Little League Baseball we Jones.
Santa Cruz.
have
rested "and should perform
their best tonight.
Probable starting lineups:
Balboa High School
May, cf...........*
Napoleon, rf.........
Ostrea, 3b...........200
Carlin, lb
Flynn, c.
Halman, 2b.
.333
404
.255
Haiman, zo..........-j-
Rowley, If...........HI
Salas, ss
.067
Morton, p'(7-2).......*
at three and teammate Bobby Wills
collected two doubles and a am-
ele in four at bats. ,.aA\a'
Bruce Bateman, league leading.
hitter with an average over 780.
collected a single andla horn er,
to lead the losers at the Plate
Today the Elks will attempt to
cut down the lead of thn Bears.
Boys when they meet the Police
Owen Sutherland will oto the,
mound for the Coppers with Jim-
mle Lovelady or Johnny Lewis
doing the hurling for the Lodge,
Brothers.
Always keep ftntlt
SAL HEPTICA
- the laxative that suit*
your convenience in
your medicine chest.
Don't (eel sluggish end
miserable. Don't let
headaches spoil your day.
SAL HEPATKA bring.
you gentle, speedy relief,
usually within an hour.
Antacid SAL HEPATKA
sweetens a sour stomach.
6 3
. .he first annlversa7
0 of the Silver City swimming pool,
PL. C. Jolllffe has been named
chairman of the Planning Com-
mittee and teacher O. Parker will
be principal speaker of the cere-
Wright, Hoyle (7) and Astroth;
lextkowskl. Plain (4), Jorgenson
(7) and Slrota, Brusa (7).
AT ST. PETERSBURG
Detrolt-A 0000000000
St. Louie-N 100 0O2 02X5
Houtteman, Trucks (8>
Bans: Chambers, Munger
and Rice.
Bulck 0 0 0 2 6 311
Home Runs Bazn 2, George.
Three Base HitB. Smith. Two
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Twin City represent-Alemn. Jr......2 0 1.000
lng Red Tank and Paraso. (Corsarios.......1
Gibraltar Life Insurance
Presho, 2b..........."*
jones, cf.......... 2
Hililnger, 3D........ -
Dedeaux, ss.
.367
be present. .
Special seating arrangements
RESULTS
Little League Baseball Series
Corsarios 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 4
Montlcello 2 1 0 0 0 x3.. 7
Red Tank......0
1 .000
Warren; Sandlford
Bonier Softball Serle.
Corsarios 6 9 3 2 3 2 227 2
Paraso 000713011 16
Lazarus and Prince; Henry and
Prescott.
Base HitsHannigan, E. Smith, f0r the expected capacity crowd
Prez. Doubleplay-Hartz, Matos,!wm be arranged around the pool, warrer
Lamia. Struckout byE. Smith 8, whose decorations will be on the *corci.
Montlcello 0 0 2 2 0-4 ,
Corsarios 0 2 0 1 03 2
Warren and Baxter; Naya and Joseph.
Corsarios 0 3 10 10 05
Pm. Radio 2 0 0 12 0 18
L#e and McMorrls; Walker and
7
I OR. Smith 2, Hodges 2, Croft 2. elaborate side.
andiWlnnlng PitcherA. Smith. Los- A meet woll follow the cere-
(9) i lng PitcherHodges. UmpiresImony. All activities will start at
Hughes and Stephenson. U0:00 a.m: Saturday, April 19.

*
See the big
Pm. Radio
Corsarios
Weeks and
J 0 0 ft 03
0 10 0 01
Joseph; Lee
5
3
and,
And
Ask for a Demonstration
Fergus 0 8 8 0 0 014
SSSa^aA'st. Uota; Lynch! (MONDAT^ NIGHT)
and Escrela. NEW TOBKWillie Trey. 15' -.
____ Washington. DC. stopped Al
' Corsarios 8 0 0 0 0-5 S winrf. 183. Hew Terk (S).
Feraus 0 1 0 0 33 3 I BOSTONJlmmie Bean. 189*4.
Eron and Escrela; Pate and New Canaan. Conn., steewed Panl
nrde Pender. 181H. Beaton (3).
I MONTREALPierre Langloi*.
TEAM__ Won Leet isaw, France, outpointed Charlie
with
Fordomatlc or Overdrive
AT
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
Your Friendly FORD Dealer
Oa Automobile Row
Tela. 2-1033 2-1036 .
Corsarios 0 0 3 0 3 0-9 t
Twin City 0 0 0 0 0 00 3
Eron and Escrela; Virlal and McMorrls.
JunluI- ______ \ TEAM- ~W.n Lest Pet.I
0 0 12 0 1-4 3 Panam Radio.. ..3 0 1.000'
0 2 0 3 2 29 6 .'corsarios....... 1
Conover, lb.........>'*
De la Mater, rf.......288
Kelleher, If.........*41
Sullivan, c.........J*"
Love.p (6-2).........m
Jim Carter Gets
Nod Over Salas
LOS ANGELES, April 2 (UP)
World Lightweight Champion
Jimmy Carter, 134, last night
declsioned Lauro Salas, 131, of
Monterrey. Mexico, in a 15-
round title bout before 7,878
fans.
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
#4041 ecu Boyo Ave
> Coln R P
o FRESH MILK
o FRESH BUTTER
o RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by Use
Health Department
HOME DELIVERY
Twin, City
Corsarios
Eastman and Blades; Eron and
Escrela.
in and Paraso.
,. f fight
.000
Fight Results
i
Montlcello.. .
Cortarlos ....
Feraus.....,
Twin City .. .
Pony League Series
Cervecera 000 00 3 1-4
Corearlos 410000a5
Burke and Gittena;
and Caradelis.
0 Balas. 151. Phoenix. Aria. (19).
3 PROVIDENCE. 9L I. Jimmy
Bivins, 183, Cleveland, stopned
2 Aaron Wilsen, 194, BJtexvUle.
Tenn. (3).
CHICAGORues Tesgne, l*9Vi.
6 ElarMge. la., knocked eat Bobby
1 Carew. 1314, St Panl (2).
Thomas MACON. Ga^-Cheek Taylor.
lttH, Coalport, Pa, oetpointed
Ralph Peanen, 149, Macen. Ga.
(19).
SALT LAKE CITTDele Hall.
Corearlos SIOO^-I1!
ri-Toreria 11 1 0 0 0 03 0
WUUanuVAnd CaradelU; Colo- XH. Chtoage. toeeke* ent Jack
na and Gittena.
HI Spot 0003000-3 6
CoraaVlos 030l21a-7 10
Morales and King; Thomas and
| Caradelis.
Nekton, let, Went Jordan, Utah
(4).
WILKXS-BARRE. Pa.Carmen
aWalBe. 149, Syracuse. N.T., ent-
peenied Jackie OVrlea, 147, Mer-
Mea, Conn. (19).
IMPORTANT NOTICE
We wish to remind our clients residing on 12th of October, 15th of Janu-
ary, 21st of January Streets, and all streets between and including East
23rd St. to East 35th St., also Ave. Ecuador, Ro Abajo, Lrb. Otnphroy,
Urb. Hincapi, Panam Viejo and Monte Oscuro as the bills correspond-
ing to month ending March 13th are ready for payment at oar offices.
Consequently, it is requested that bills be paid promptly in order to avoid
unnecessary inconveniences and loss of time due to suspension and re-
connection of services for non-payment. We also wish to inform our
customers that we cannot guarantee connection of services on the
same day delinquent bills are paid.
Thank you,
COMPAA PANAMEA
DE FUERZA Y LUZ
a great factor In the
i el Pal
been, Is and always
development
wlU be
progrese


\*
PACIFIC TWI LEAGUE SERIES OPENS
AN mPgPENPg^fHfe<|^n,T NEWSPAPWt
PatiamaMierican
"let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNEvSDAT, APRIL 2. 1M2
Probers Want
Atty. Gen.'s
Tax Returns
said yesterday after ajWhite
House conference that President
miman pledged his ful id
comoletc" cooperation in
Confesional "vestigaUon of
Attorney General J. owa
McGrath and the Justice De-
partment.
While McGrath was not
discussed specifically,, ChelC
said he hopes Mr. Truman
will make available in a few
dm*" the income tax returns
*f McGrath and 19 other de-
triment oflccials.
senate investigators nave rc-iiu nuii.ii m i- --- ",'_vr",,ri'~~' vrf
rhelf also asked for files on celved a new report on "the! His report has been referred and electrical facilities, accord-
11 cases involving tax questions colonei-s ladr indicating that,to the Senate Preparedness ing to subcommittee counsel
" JPother crimes." i an air base construction worker Subcommittee which is invesU- Downey Rice
Chelf who called at the was pald at his full overtime 'gating charges of waste and Sinthe investigation,othe
white House at Mr. Truman's rate for doing her baby-sitting, irregularities during construe- N o r th African construction
honest is head of a House informed sources said today. ,tlon of the multi-mlTliion dollar started Army Secretary Frank
request. "" _,tt which, -rh time nnri-n-hnlf hahv- bases Pace has relieved Haseman and
!onttlKaStS^cGran-sma wrTo ha.not'"et'ftn I Committee sources said the'other Army Engineers in charge
mint of the Justice Depart- identified, said he performed group wants to find out wheth- and promised to hut down the
agernent oi tne auov k ^ ^^ ^ ^^ h TjimilrH pr thp worker as dolni the program entirely If the shake-
ment.
FIVE CENTS
Colonel's Lady In Morocco
Had Overtime Baby Sitter
WASHINGTON, April 2 (UP) .to the U. 8. air base project, 120-foot ^t. ^ nt ore potunity ^XV^cnTrge.
-Senate investigators have re-|in_North Africa^_____________l*,^'&&JI%3!1 .de before the subcommit-
also is looking into Har-
old E. Stassen's charge that
McGrath became a millionaire
In public office.
__W* waao uuuir vaa*. a------o------- ----------* ---
Haseman while her husband,.baby-sitting on governm entjup doe not prove adequate
a lieutenant colonel in the time.
'Army Engineers, was assigned The subcommittee already
has heard testimony that Mrs.
5sSW*aSSunri$e Jervice
kind of lob" the president jJld
r^sKH=i Year Listed
For Baiboa Heights
Atlas Constructors, the con-
tractors of the air bases in
French Morocco, said today
they have asked for an op-
Haseman may have added
more than ft million dollars
to the cost of the air bases n, .
by objecting to living within \QCM K 000 DOHOFS
65 feet of her neighbors. iy"1 'WV ISVIIVI)
At her insistence, ft North ai i l\ I
African housing development ^\r\ ty)) PraCtlCdl
was redesigned to provide for
For Korea Casualties
The Joint Medical Advisory
tee.
They told chairman Lyndon
B. Johnson that two officials!
of the combine, Lyman D. Wil-
bur and J. B. Bonny, will be
available to testify anytime al-
ter April 7.
Bonny said in a statement
that the contractors have been
"defamed... despite the fact
that the job cost per square
yard is less than the original
estimate by the Air Force."
He said congressional com-,
mittees have heard "one-sided
stories" which give the im-
pression the public 'Is not get-
tng a dollar's worth of de-
fense per dollar of tax money."
The firm has not wasted
money or been' Inefficient,
Bonny said, but Its "cherish-
ed reputations" has been
damaged by such testimony.
Meanwhile, Johnson told Ar-
(NEATelephoto)
BACK HOME -P^ttJ^^g^QS^^SJ&tT^^ ^&
mittee. ...
"He said it was a job ne
wanted done," Chelf continued.
^.nd^cleaned3^ The traditional Easter Sunrise' ** (W| Bft||f
UPThe congressman also dis- Worship Service, sponsored by HvW lulltll KQItt
^inH that the White House the Armed Forces Chaplains of i
hart asked for a transcript of the Pacific Sector, will be held| Twenty employes joined the
Mcfirath's testimony Monday this year on the steps of the Ad- Canal organization during the
h.rnre the ludiclary Subcom- ministration Building, Balboa last half of March. Half of them
mittee. Chelf turned over the Heights. came from the United BUto\*%n<&to there "w"e"'d better"get"an
$T%& --I Sto "S The serviced begin at .:lo|"&^E^^ ^ Army audit agen*,."
Panama Reaps Wide Benefits
From 10-Yr-Old Aid Program
This month the Institute of
Inter American Affairs cele-
brates the tenth anniversary of
Meaiiwmic, tfuiiwmw ~.u it* inauguration as part of tne
The Advisory my auditors to give the sub-'program initiated by the unii-
Committee forthe Canal Zone committee complete information^ suteS of America to supply
.has announced thai A'm ed a gian at^,dn.t1' ^^^ ^ "toUnce < "^
Building, Balboa last half of March. Half of them ;Porcesper.sonnel in the Panama He said ,; they can_t prove AmerlCft.
^ThafTere^p^ During 1U.10 years' operation
^ear!wS?ateeTPempCstt'b^tle casualties in korea. .other Army audit agency
Atomic Plant Strike
Ends In Four Days
OAK RIDGE, Tenn., April 2
(UP)A four-day shutdown oi
all atomic construction pro-
Since 1949, under the Point Jecte m the Oak Ridgeseer et
irnTi. nrmrram preotprt hv Pres- area ended today when some as
Four Program createo oy es driver, returned to
The committee, composed of
^ETw *- :,rPS,rSSS^ -SSySflJSS^^^^sWSS^'uS Citizen Freed
sEr&ss asirs fisasr h;e M7mv,t- ^sssasss: aaa? ^SBfSSS. Pmn m,
Newbold Morris has complained The Chaplains formerly con- DREDGING DIVISION Lu-
te the President about Mc-ducted the annual service on tner G. Bradshaw, towboat mas-
Grath's testimony, In which he one of the military reservations, ter at Baiboa_ Franklin, Virginia.
.i.n soiri he would oppose but this year sought a more cen- Thikr mviSlON Wvlie E
id he "would oppose but this year sought a more cen-
Morris' appointment If the de- tralized location to
Forces and the Canal Zone Gov-I n D D*J!/-a
ernment, also revealed why it Is DV rerOll rOIICe
not practical to conduct a drive e r\ r\
for whole blood at this time, al- After 7 CVS
er-1 '
eislon had to be made again.
McGrath told the subcom-
mittee Monday that he could
not say whether he will heed
Its -iieoaest for his tax re-
TrrilTTI* also said he may
refuse to fill out the financial
ejuestionnaire sent I
throughout Latin America, the
Institute of inter-American Af-
fairs has developed food supply,
health and sanitation, and edu-
cation programs in these coun-
ties, Including Panama.
The following programs have
been operating in cooperation
with the Panamanian Govern-
ment, to develop positive bene-
fits for the people of Panama.
The Health and Sanitation
ident Truman, a Civil Aviation
pioject organzied by the Civil
Aeronautic Administration, and
an Agriculture Program initiat-
ed by the Office of Foreign
Agricultural Relations (OFAR),
BlbB ^*-M www,!- ... ,--- -
AFL truck drivers returned to
work. ., _
The Maxon Construction Co.,
the Atomic Energy Commis-
sion's largest building contrac-
tor here, said about 60 per cent
Agricultural Relations (Oak, .:. ,_ _,orkpr, # other
actlvmef ,nte8rated lnt ^eM|crafU%redAb?t^w\"kout0w5rer
The Civil Aviation Project has' ba,_- trlipker. oult e.rlv iaJt
been training Panamanian.per- ^pKtlng'the layoff of a
service available for
mum number of Canal _
sldents, both military "> p'yi1-1 lock" operW" wirenwi at'Oa-'i
lan. Gov. Newcomer invited the. w^,f pomt Montana; Tho. Acting on advice fromi the De- Dn '^ed against him, ac- mg ior tuberculosis.
chaplains to conduct the service Warnel 1^.^. ooerator Partment of Defense the group =n*Jl_ u.l.af, '"oi.":,.,:. vacclnal
.hi..., nn the ^ns of theim.as A: *? -.i'^_ ..... Tir mnounced that the 11ml
program. iSSX S^Mar^Thas Program, whicj.include na-
Actlng on advice from the De-1 ^"'f wlthout f ormal! on-wide campaign of skin %
and the
chaplains to conduct the service I*""' .'"wameii *oc"k""oneratr partment of Defense, the group ."'"JP t'Th.'fr'rVnnMi'iaTe- vaccination of persons with ne-
lhH1S ft! ZrS" StCPS f thC "~ a'"ed'^^^ Ge here^tJday8: COn8UlatC I e _re.actl.ons^ ,_BCG (Ba-
Admln Build ng lumb|a Mlssissippl and James J. merio" PT" m "Jn wH Bendiner, 36. arrived March
s 'irrnv Caribbean is in ,,, M; i P"ato; mf iupply arge enough quantities of f* ana wa
:5^*5BS..^SS52^S for ch'"18' Pero Miguel, Tate, to, Ppd t0 ___.* the transportation'Itr in a
, 86, arrived March
was arrested five days
clllus Calmette-Guerin).
Nursing consultation services
^onnaireTent him and u.^Arm/ Caribbean, is'Tn gj^% So^gt ~ ^^?^^h^^toTiS^MS^^ are provide for the hospiU.s
oVher government officials by < the arrang.menUfor %%[ ~ *>. ^^^X^X^XT^T, Sn? S^SS operated by the Oovernmen^,
Morris.
charge of tne arrangements __
the service, assisted by all Pro- p/IVi;
In any case .Congress hasn-;Force Cnapiains .
dicated that it will limit Mor- Sector They have Kat out iet
ris
ttert hv all Pro- ueorK'a 'of the blood to the United States: wwn nine Argent
Nftw and Air1 ELECTRICAL DIVISION -practical. This is further em- Police said the men were
testant Army, Navv an A^ Frank J. Hudon, telephone ln-,{,huiMd by the fact that blood.holding an unaul
me r" lotollBr-malntaVner at. Ralhna .inn^inj mtt 1. In o nlatmn nrn. mimisl meetlne.
' staller-maintamer at
une in- ssji sizea Dy ine iact mai oiouu. nun > authorized Com-
KM ^ry^'powTr's ^ M P^A^JZ 3ET ^^^trKl^i^Sllte Rio de Je>
Vh nHo^ea^lc.^rcommit- ^tUVoTa?Pr^tan^Shl N "g^Lr gtto eclteetto^ lne.ro last night
tee today followed a subcom- !"_nnshe pacific side Anthony P Mann, civil engln-,
mittee' Recommendation^_and %0tKmK In the early a Diablo Boston
it.. in .ihnenno witnesses and DU^U v. ".rr ^.. w_n., hie at Cristobal. Philadelphia.
Ity to subpeona witnesses and -~- dVrBected"by "Miss Emily
documents. Buicher and the 71st Army Band
Like the Senate Judiciary Ch||n J,l- ^"^^-.^^g^
Committee, it voted to set P, am ^'"aL rU Bwhe ychaplain
Instead an Independent corrup- the P" er warnerU
tton Investigator who could go (Major V erne r wa u. f are.
ectorJ Edgar Hoover was de- will present the scripture read-
feated. lnB and Prayer-
mg at Cristobal, Philadelphia.
METEOROLOGICAL AND HY-
DROGRAPHIC BRANCH Geo.
Regina,
Canada.
New personnel employed local-!
Banks, chemist at
confident
appealing
charming
Merrlck. E.
Miraflores.
LOCKS DIVISION Charles
H. Crlsby, lockoperator-machin-
lst at Pedro Miguel.
ENGINEERING DIVISION ,
Humberto Garuz, engineering
draftsman at Diablo.
TERMINALS DIVISIONEthel
J. Roof, mail and file clerk at
C r is t obl.
DREDGING DIVISION J\x-\
Ho O. Russell, pipeline suction
dredge operator at Gamboa.
FIRE DIVISION Earl C. j
Wooley. fireman at Balboa.
POLICE DIVISION Calvin
R. Aldrldge, policeman at Cris-
tobal.
LICENSE SECTION Mary S.
Hollowell. clerk-typist at Balboa.
PERSONNEL BUREAU Ma-
ry F. S. Klein, clerk-typist.
I CONTRACTS AND INSPEC-
TION DIVISION George V.
Klrkland. general construction
inspector at Balboa.
(NEA Telephoto
OLDEST TRIPLETS Believed to be the oldest triplets in the
'Jnited States, Annie Faith McDonnell, Ellen Hope Daniels and
Nora Charity Murphy (1. to r.i. celebrate their 84th birthday at
Marlboro. Mass The three sprv ladies are the ame heigm
and weight, boast good teeth, shy away from diets.
operated by the Government
and for the school of nursing at
the Santo Tomas Hospital.
A health education project to
establish a country wide actl-
,vlty. and to set up a compre-
'hensive health education pro-
pram is an additional contribu-
tion. .
An engineering section is
working in close cooperation
with the section of sanitary en-
gineering of the Ministry of La-
Ibor, Social Welfare and Public
A consultant in Social Welfare
has been cooperating with the
University of Panama In plans
for expanding and reorganizing
1 the School of Social Work.
An education program was de-
veloped to promote closer Inter-
American relations between the
two countries, through the In-
ter-change of educators, educa-
tional methods and ideas.
Projects in vocational and in-
dustrial arts education, rural
and agricultural education, and
related studies have been devel-
oped.
In addition, the following pro-
jects were developed and or-
ganized :
Home economics at the Escue-
la Normal "J. D. Arosemena,' in
Santiago; Visual Aids at the Es-
cuela de Artes y Oficios; com-
mercial education ftt the Escuela
Profesional: school planning for
the Escuela de Artes y Oficios,
all in Panama City; Teacher
training In several schools
throughout the Republic; and
seminars for English teachers
during the summer periods.
sonnel locally and providing
scholarships for training in the
United States in control tower
procedures and radio and tele-
type maintenance, for the oper-
ation of Panama's Tocumen air-
port.
An agriculture program com-
prised of four phases has been
developed by the OFAR with as-
sistance, since 1951, of the Uni-
versity of Arkansas' Agriculture
Mission.
They are:
Research: The study of agri-
cultural problems and work to-
ward their solution.
Education: the training for
youth in agriculture at Divisa.
Extension: the work of coun-
ty agents, home demonstration
agents, and specialists for teach-
ing farmers and housewives bet-
ter practices.
Special Services: the provision
of serving Individual farmers
with machinery from the "fo-
mentos" throughout the Repub-
lic.
foreman who, they said, should
not have been dismissed for a
lack of work.
Maxon reported through tha
AEC that the trouble was tat-
tled when it offered the fore-
man a job a a regular true
driver.
VFW To Meet 1
Tonight In Balboa
Captain Starr C. Wadrop
Post 40, Veterans bf Foreign
Wars, will hold Its regular
monthly meeting tonight at
7: SO In the Win Memorial
Building on Balboa Road.
John R. Barr, Post Comman-
der, announced that this would
be the first meeting with newly
elected Officers In charge.
The main Items on the
agenda will be a new Post Home,
plans for the coming year and
a membership drive.
All Veterana of Ferelgn War
are Invited.
5^>^K^^
FOR ALL WITH
QUAKER OATS
i
*. and the secret of her charm is Odo-Ro-No. Don't let
ofiending underarm odour spoil your natural freshness. Your
berh temporarily washes way unpleasant perspiration odour,
bat it will not give you the lasting protection you can rely on.
# Odo-Ro-No rely ops perspiration and
odour for a full 24 hour.
Odo-Ro-No stays creamy longer-never gets
gritty even in open jar.
9 No deodorant cream i so harmless to fabrics
at Odo-Ro-No.
9 No deodorant cream is gentler to even
tensitive skit and it is so easy to use.
// you prefer li^md dndorml,
ssk for Odo-Ro-No U^md.
Senators Offer To Squeeze Up,
Make Room For Harry Truman
0DQ-RQ-D0
CREAM
Tho Doodorant without a Doubt
WASHINGTON, April 2 Several Democratic members of
Congress opened a drive today to
make President Truman a nonr
voting member of the Senate
when he leaves the White House
next Jan. 20. But others weren't
sure about the proposal.
Sen. Hubert H, Humphrey (D-
Minn.i said he will press for ac-
tion on his newly-Introduced bill
to make Mr. Truman. Herbert
Hoover and all future former
President lifetime Benatora-at-
large."
They would be entitled to sit
in the 8enate, take part in de-
bate, receive senatorial salaries
and allowances and exercise all
other rights of duly-elected sen-
ators except the right to vote.
"Here we have one Republican
ex-President and a Democratic
President about to become n ex-
President," Humphrey said.
He argued that both' men
should be allowed "to give the
Senate the benefit of their ex-
perience and knowledge."
Mr. Truman is known to favor
such a move giving former
Presidents the equivalent of a
$25,000 annual "pension.'
Intimates report that Mr. Tru-
man will not need the "pension."
They estimate he will have a mo-
dest fortune perhaps about
$200.000 when he leaves the
White House.
They said this represents sav-
ings from his Presidential salary
of $100,000 a year and his tax-
free expense account of $50.000
a year.
Asaociates said that Mr. Tru-
man's financial position is secure
enough so that he Is not expected
'to accept any o the fancy pay-
ing jobs private Industry is al- non-voting members of the Sen-
mosi. certain to offer him.
Mr. Hoover's views on the sen-
atorial bill are not known. But
he Is independently wealthy.
Rep. Emanuel Celler (D-N.Y.l,
chairman of the House Judiciary
committee, said he plans to con-
fer with Mr, Truman next week
i on the proposal.
Humphrey said he will ask the
Senate Rules Committee for early
hearings on the measure.
Humphrey said he has talked
over his proposal with other Sen-
ators and that there appears to
be "a lot of sentiment" for it.
Three other bills of a similar
nature are pending before Con-
greas:
1> Sen Owen Brewster (R-Me )
ante to make former Presidents
2) Rep. Franklin D. Roosevelt,
Jr. (D-N.Y.) want to make for-
mer Presidents and former vice
presidents non-voting members
of the 8enate with a salary of
$25,000 a year. ,, ,_
31 Rep. Ralph A. Gamble NY.l wants to make former Pre-
sidents delegates-at-large In the
House with all non-voting privi-
leges.
! One Influential Democratic
Senator was doubtful about the
chances of Humphrey's bill be-
cause the Senate "Is reluctant to
make any changes" in its rules.
Sen A. S. Mike Monroney (D-
Ckla.i said he may sponsor a
c o n s t i t utional amendment to
make former Presidents full vot-
ing members of the Senate. ^
Quokor Oars helps children grow taller and
stronger ; ; ; and because helps to build
pep and endurance it's ideal for active
grown-ups, too. Quaker Oats gives every
body super nourishmentand at luch LOW
COST. Buy it now!
MORI REASONS THAN IVIR TO 1UY QUAKIt OATS
MINERALS...........fcrstrejks
PROTEINS.....fcrfrew*; ****
CARBOHYDRATE $.......fa, ow*
VITAMINS. t. ** I l-tl H. "fceaVfa.*
tn._________ ----------------^^^^^
.


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