<%BANNER%>

PCANAL



The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01434
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01434
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
i
'BRAN IFF
TO
DEIS VER
ROUNB TRIP *
FIRST CLASS
TOURIST
AN rNPBrBHftgJr^yifTHI |S^DILT NEWSPAPB1
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is tafel' Abraham Lincoln.
ScaiimmsYO.
I \\ \IH 1\ ItlllSk .
Now... 6 Years Old!
TWENTY-SEVENTH IB**
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1852
FIVE CENTS
No Exit
Gas 38 Cents;
Price Hike Off
The retail price of gasoline was
back at 38 cents today as both the
oil companies and filling station
aera promptly moved to "co-
operate" with the government by
suspending the one-cent price
hike.
However, there were Indica-
tions that the .appointment of
Fernando Alegre, who Issued the
decree banning lb* Increase In
the price of gasoline yesterday,
might cause a quarrel between
some of the factions supporting
the government.
The Renovador Party, whose
the Increase following announce-
ment of the decree, which de-
creed punishment for any filling
station oroll company which sold
as higher than 38 cents per gal-
n retail, or 32.5 cents whole-
sale.
However, the four companies
F.sso Standard, Texas, Union
arid Shellwere planning to
submit a now request for offi-
cial permission to increase the
price of gasoline by one cent to
cover Increased ocean freight
and refinery costs.
Some gas stations here lmme-
representatlve In the government, dlately increased the retail price
is Commerce Minister Jernimo of gasoUne to 39 cents Tuesday
Almlllategul, reportedly had do-1 while others continued to sell at
manded that one of its members 38 cents per gallon,
be appointed to the job now held While ffillna stations are al ow-
hv Aleere ed to sel1 * '8 centa P" i&Uon,
In Chorrera one gas station own-
er, whose business Is run by mem-
bers of his immediate family and
on his own premises, has been
selling at 35 centa per gallon.
----------------------T......
Costello Trial
Jurors Barred
After Bribe
NEW YORK. April 4 (UP) -
man and another member of the
Jury hearing the contempt of
Congress trial of anderworSi boss
Talk of a cabinet crisis over
the fact that the Job was given
to Alegre has been rumored.
It Is said that the directors of
the Renovador Party are sched-
uled to meet this afternoon to
discuss what stand the party
should adopt.
The old companies, who had
imposed a one-cent Increase in
the wholesale price of gasoline
Tuesday, immediately withdrew
Defense Talkers
Ike Reportedly
Writing Letter
Of
Big Strikes
Threaten
US Industry
NEW YORK, April 4 (UP)A
nationwide communications
blackout was threatened today bv
a scheduled telephone strike
coming on the heels of the sys-
tem-wide Western Union walk-
out, while a crippling steel strike
seemed Inevitable.
A simultaneous walkout by
41,000 members of the CIO Com-
munications Workers Union in
Michigan, Ohio and northern
California, along with 15,000
Western Electric installers and
distributors in 43 states, was set
for 8 a.m. Monday.
A union spokesman said both
threatened strikes hinged a
settlement of the steel dispute,
bringing little hope they could
be averted now that the steel
talks have collapsed.
Western Union, meanwhile,
'said It would attempt to open of-
fices for a 12-hour day in 40 key
cities.
FANS HELD HIGn, the chorus line of "Carnival On Ice" are shown at the height of their
Fan Dance number during last night's first full-fledged lc extravaganza at the National Sta-
dium. .
Zone Buildings
Lack Air Raid
Dispersal Signs
Those present at the big civil defense meeting schedul-
ed for 2 p.m. today in the Panama Canal Administration
Building boardroom will be meeting in a crowded build-
ing which contains no evident directions as to dispersal
routes in the vent of an air raid.
At the meeting will be some schoolteachers whose
pupils, by their own report, have air raid practice about /
once a year.
Some members may have just lunched in the Ancon
clubhouse. They would have been distracted by no ar-
rows or directions indicating the fastest route to safety
if a raid came when the building was crowded.
Whether this afternoon's meet-
ing was due to learn anything of
DwPS'. EShowefwaTrfua1: 1\ tr!e' wr.aT,fSLhft.
oly reported today to be writing Dl
his letter of resignation as Su-
preme Allied Commander in Eu-
rope and to be making plane to
leave for the United States
shortly after May 15.
Sources close to the general
said his resignation would be
sent to Washington soon pos-
brlbe.
"Fix rumors" began circulating
yesterday. Court sources said:
"Ryan said he dismissed two Ju-
rors after consulting government,
and defense attorneys."
The woman foreman denied
she was Involved in any bribery
slbly next week-and that It was K^__i coteUo denied tatfsi
President Truman.
The letter and Eisenhower's
plan for doffing his uniform to
enter openly in the Republican
Party's presidential campaign
was discussed at a four-hour and
15-minute meeting between Ike
and Senator Henry c: Lodge, Jr.,
Eisenhower's campaign mana-
ger, today.
Asked to comment on the re-
port for the record. Lodge refus-
ed. But he denied he had been
called by Elsenhower to Paris to
bribery.
The millionaire gambler's at-
torneys refused comment, as did
the government attorneys prose-
cuting Costello.
The Jury, Originally contained
14 members, so the dismissal did
not disturb the required number
of 13.
The jury of nine men and
three women was scheduled to
begin deliberations this morning
on 10 contempt charges against
the underworld leader who walk-
ed out Senate Crime committee'
A strike by 30,000 Western Un- caused Sunday nights alert was
ion employes seeking a 50-cent not hinted.
hourly package wage Increase' Some observers have ventured
closed 2,000 main offices and the thought that there are not
1 000 branches. I too many planea flying near Pa-
Looming largest of all on the nami for a senior officer to keep
nation's dark labor Horizon was count of them without taking his
the economy disrupting steel gocks off
walkout scheduled for next Wed-j Thlg afternoon's meeting was
Z. Smith, of the US Embassy; Lt.
Col. w. H. Price, of the Armed
the identity of the plane which. Forces and Luis C. Endara De-
puty Chief of the Panama' Fire
Department.
Also Incited are schoolmasters,
nesday at 12:03 a.m.
Isljjfl
vast
and press" representatives.
Radio representatives from
Panam may be able to learn
why, almost a week after the Re-
public's biggest city and brightest
air beacon didn't know about
THE GIRLS SKATK In formation for their Ice Bolero which featured phosphorescent costumes
that blazed colorful lightest*) a darkened stage. Over 4500 spectatf rs Jammed the stadium for
the two-hour show that featured comedy numb era such as three sailors on a rowboat, two
cooks that spoil the broth and a drunk who climbs a lamp post. Also there is an animal act.
a juggler, a hoop dance and several solos by the show's stars. "Holiday On Ice" will give
continual performances, and possibly a few matinees, until April 17.
help the general draft his letter
of resignation.
High Winds Whip
New Orleans; 2 Die
NEW ORLEANS, April 4 (UP)
High winds whipped the New Or., -,
leans area today causing two LOmmittee
deaths and at least 14 more per-
sons were Injured as the Weather
forecast
hearings here a year ago.
This is the second time that
Costello has been tried on con-
tempt charges. His first trial last
fall ended In a hung Jury when
one Juror held out for acquittal.
CZ Pay Bill ~
Goes To House
Bureau In Washington
"small tornadoes" for areas east
of the Louisiana stormsouthern
Alabama, extreme southwestern
Georgia and Florida.
It was not certain whether the
wind actually achieved the terri-
fic counter-clockwise cone-shap-
ed force peculiar to tornadoes.
However, winds were recorded at
54 miles an hour.
Hardest hit were Bridge City,
Oretna and McDonoughvllleall
areas adjacent to New Orleans
and northern New Orleans itself.
Soviet-Sponsored
Parley Hears Talk
On Free Enterprise
Examination Set
For Apprenticeships
With Canal May 10
Violet, By Any
Other Name...
MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 4
(UP)Violet Twilladeen Hun-
kaplller, 2. get a marriage
license today.
gin today, alter collapse ef the
wage talks when CIO United
Steel Workers tamed down a
li-eent hourly wage increase
offer.
"I am quite pessimistic and be-
lieve now that a strike will def-to the meeting this afternoon
lnltely take place,'' said Philip, re: O. O. Kellar, chairman; Lt.
.Murray, president of the Steel- col. M. L. Jacobs, military as-
workers Union and the CIO. sUtant to the Governor; Rufus
The Wage Stabilization Board
recommended a 2ft-cent hourly
Increase, but the industry said it
could not pay any such boost
without a substantial Increase in
the allowed selling price of steel.
Government price controllers
set the limit at $2 per ton. while
the industry sought $12. But the
18-cent offer by the companies
indicated the government might
go along with a slightly larger
Increase.
The only hop of averting
the strike now appeared in the
hands of President Traman
either through a Taft-Hartley
law injunction or by seising
the mills, a more vigorously oft-
posed by the industry.
Meantime, the CIO United Auto
Workers added to the pall of
zloom hanging over the entire
U. 8-. labor picture when Walter
P. Reuther, UAW president, put
his nearly 1,300,003 members
squarely behind the steel work-
ers In their dispute.
called by Acting Governor, Her- Sunday's alert till lt was over, the
bert p, Vogel after two days of Promised
lereneee wit* the president of P****
nlrflwspndfttvteeoun- V
cils,13Hrles W. Hammond.
Hammond himself Is keen to
see a revival In some form of the
World War II state of civilian
prepsjredness in the Zone.
Regular members of the Joint
Civil Defense Committee invited '
Panamenisla Heel
Attacked By Group
Using Sticks, Shots
El Rancho Gambling
To Start Tonight
Tonight's the night for the
starter.
It's the open i tic of the gam-
bling house at El Rancho Gar-
den.
At 7:M sharp, the roulette
wheels will spin, dice will roll,
and ehuck-a-lnek cage will
tarn, etc., in the first of three
successive nights of gambling
for a good cante.
The affair is to benefit the
Colon Hospital. The proceeds
(if there are any on the pre-
vious Show the gamblers took
snore away than they went
with) will go to the purchase
of a new Incubator for the ba-
by section of the hospital.
Remember the place......El
Rancho Garden.
An unidentified group of men
last night broke up a Paname-
leta Indoctrination meeting in
the "Fanamefiieta" High
School" In the San Miguel area,
throwing stones and firing bul-
lets into the air, according to a
group of party spokesmen.
About 300 persons were at-
tending the meeting when lt
was broken up, the spokesmen
said.
Several persons were hit by
flying stones and one wofljhn
Was taken to the hospital-lor
emergency treatment for super-
ficial wounds.
The spokesmen said the at-
j tackers destroyed the furnUh-
lngs, the microphones and the
| public address system that Pre
. being used for the meeting in
the school, located next to the
San Miguel Church.
According to the Panameftis-
ta spokesmen, during the attack
two police radio patrol cars
came on the scene, but no ar-
rests were made.
-
The bill to equalize pay of
Canal Zone firemen, school
teachers and.postal employes
with similar positions in the
District of Columbia was refer-
red to the Committee on Mer-
chant Marine and Fisheries
today, according to word re-
ceived from William L. Price,
legislative representative for
the Central Labor UnkJn-Me-
tal Trades Council.
The bill (Hit. 7340) was first
Introduced In the House Tues-
day.
Labor Trounces Conservatives
In British County Elections
LONDON, April 4 (UP)La-
i kor won a smashing victory
over Prime Minister Churchill's
Conservatives today in the Im-
portant London county council
elections and gained elsewhere
In the country.
London Laborites gained the
biggest council majority in his-
tory to extend their It-year
rule here, and barer/ missed
throwing out the Conservatives
with sweeping gains hi nearby
Middiossex. They also gained in
severa) ether counties.
The county elections were the
first electoral test since Chur-
chill won ornee dt
margin over the Labor Party in
last October's general elections.
The heavy Labor success in
London and its gains elsewhere
MOSCOW, April 4 (UP)Oliver An examination for applicants
Vlckery, a San Francisco busi-for apprenticeships to 17 vacant
nessman, defended free enter- positions In 11 crafts in the
prise'today before the Soviet- canal organization will be held
sponsored International Econ- at :30 a. m. May 10 in Room
omic Conference. ; 214 of tho Balboa High School.!
*&^ft*!LK3e?' "e examination will bo for!
are heard in Moscow. Vlckery is apprenticeships for these posl-
S2ie.J?,7r^teC?f,fii?,f!t0, "ons: wlreman. cablesplcer.
ituSStSS.^SZtSZSl? automatic, telephone switch-
1 vSS hft^2K-ii .. ,|Bin. machinist, combination
Vlckery, Who CaliS himself an- w.lri:r plertrtral welrim- hmt
"old fashioned capitalist," told Z?l?fl; ,c,w ^fH^i-aH ----------.....r *
the conference there should be!1'?"' *?? ?//i,ge^l mlc *mi w,n 8Cme *** ,e*d
"cooperation for free trade be- "l" me^f; ofset preM" fh world '"to n era of cheap
tween nations, with removal of man- *na printer plentiful power, but it will prob- ment.
all Import-export tariff restric-| ...,. ._ _. aoly be edged out In some ln-: The
tions." I Application forms may be ob- duBtriai fields by power from
Ui?el.,M0m^ th E!*lovmfnt sources still untapped Or now
Defending free enterprise and Utilization Division of the inefficiently utilized
Vlckery said it "inspires and pro. F.ersonne' Bure*utJRoom, ,i02' This Is the view of British
motes individual Initiative and Administration Building^Balboa scientists as new developments
produces. and distributes con- Ie'*nt*;.a,n summer goods more equitably Labor Office. (continue upsetting the time
than any other system." ... table for wider application of
Today's conference settion: Completed applications should I4toralc noy,er
opened under chairmanship of.be submitted to the Training The British'cabinet's advisory
British Wobel Prize winner Lord officer. Room 102. Administra- scientific committee only a few
lrr- tion Building, on or before April months ago estimated lt would
be 20 years before the atom
Scientists Split On Peaceful
Applications Of Atom Fission
LONDON, April 4 'UP)Ato- other fuels present a transpor-, out that there Is a vast reser-
tatlon problem.
After that there Is less agree*
Delegates addressing the meet- 25-
ing expressed the feeling that
both Marxist and capitalist ys-1 ** limits tm the apprentlce-
- terns hare their flaws, but that ships will be from 18 to 22 with
hu J25 "S"* hu Chnr" tne yte1* can ,co-* *,nd co- these exceptions The limit will
ewil and his Conservatives na- operate with mutual benefits.
Brit-
tlonally. though mainly local
issues figured In the campaign.
The final London results
were:
Labor, 92 seats; Conserva-
tives. 37 seat
Labor gained 27 seats, while
the Conservatives tost M. The
Liberals lost one seat.
figured substantially in
aln's power resources,
then the estimate has
down to 15 years.
There are three schools of
be extended to 24 years of age British scientific thought about
Calling for a swing to peace for graduates of recognized the atom In peacetime,
one speaker said be hoped the, technical colleges, up to 26 for A" toree agree that, for spe-
Unlted 8tates and the Soviet world------ 3- ---..
first (and official)
group, headed, by Nobel Prise
winner Sir John Cockroft,
head of the atomic energy
program, sees a world of ato-
mic-powered vehicles, power
planes and central heating
plantsperhaps even wash-
ing machines and refrigera-
tors.
The latter and other smaller
refinements perhaps may not
be possible for thirty or more
years, however.
The second view, typified by
Since: another Nobel
come
heat as far back as 1M when
the Harwell Research estab-
lishment was built
The first such heaters in the
world were Installed hist No-
vember.
Britain ordered its first ato-
mic engine in June, 1050 before
voir of other power available to
the world.
Prof. Devons said that from
the wind alone the world ean
get 2,eW times the power sow
sed every year from all other
sources.
Coal is 80 per cent wasted
and (he says) how about the the understanding with the
limitless energy Inside the earth
evidenced by volcanoes and hot
springs?
Britain is resigned to U. a
United States, and expects de-
livery "in the near future."
This will actually be an ato-
mic pile small enough to fit
leadership in the peacetime ap- Into a warship. Heat from the
pile will be used to drive the
War II veterans.
plication of the atom. It is
simply a question of manpower
and money.
Britain does not have enough
Prize" winner,;for both war and peace re-
Prof. Frederick E. Soddy, "fa- search, and by an understand-
ther" of the Atomic Age. holds, lng between the nations, Britain
that lt Is debasing atomic will henceforth make known
energy to use it aa a replace-her theoretical discoveries and
. ., the atom is un-
Unlon would "continu the policy *""", "*' "="='""" *n<* rivaled now and forever.
of exporting surpluses for pro- j may' ln some ees. be lowered Thede uses include mighty
fit wherever profit was possible.", to sSTT projects like levelling moun-
Six US trade union reptasen-< tains, or for submarine and Prof. Samuel Devons of the Im-
tatives were also attending the ApDlicants must be high battleship engines or for power perlal College of Science Is re-
ment for coal or oil or wood.
e feels it ought to he re-
served for work which H alone
ean do, like mountain-mov-
ing or blasting canals.
The third group, of which
j conference.
ApDlicants must be
I school graduates.
.plants in isolated areas where presentative, has been pointing
the United sutes will add them
to its own and build the en-
gines.
The scientists claim that at
the moment Britain is easily
earat ef the United Mates
in such research and that Dr.
Cockroft ordered architect to
allow space for atomic eeatral
will be used to
ship. A similar engine is on or-
der for use in the power plant.
In one of its mera recent
reports the advisory conned
en scientific policy to the
cabinet said there waa a rea-
sonable prospect" that atomic
power could one day be de-
veloped en a large scale at a
cost not much different than
that ef coal power.
But it urged that this, should
not be allowed to slow down re-
search on better utilization of
other sources of heat and power,
such as Prof. Devons advcate



TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN A ftPmwiftEKt PAItt NEWPAFBfc
FRIDAY, APRIL , M
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNID AND eUBklSHtB BY TM PANAMA AMI*ICAN PMSO. INC.
'OUNBIO IV NLION ROUNSCVCLL Ik <"
I HAKMODIO AHIAS. IDITO
7. H BT.II1 P O O TS4. PNM, Ot P.
TtLieHONI eNM NO 8-0740 'B LiNr'
CABLI AODKItl PANAMBNICAN.. PANAMA
COL0N 'OpriCti It.17 CINTIIAL AVINUI IITOUN ITM AMO 1TH 1IIIT
BOStiaN Ml^RIIINTATIVIl JOHUA B POWgeS. INC
SAI MtniiSh Avt Nrw YOB. (Hi N V.
PB NOHTM. IN "" I TO ZOO
rOH SIX MONTH!. IN !"'"" O n
eO ONI VIA. IN *"' 'B SO t00
tMts is row rcnvt* tmi riaOirs own column
i. ii 11 ii '
THI MAIL BOX
Tke MaH Bo It an m rum Hi reedn a Tfc Poaamo Amar-
asen. Lattan ara received erntefully one" ere handled If
MentNll minntr.
If voa onfrlbMt* lerrei ten'I b impertes* II I 'a* ar Hit
ait day Letters ara published la fha order reeiee.
Pleoie try re keep the letters limited fa eie Bate length.
Identity el letter writers it held In strictest confidence
This newspaper ottumti ne responsibility far statements or oelnlem
llfttflMfl in Itttsjr* from niNili
Labor Mews
And
Comment
MlfK^COVPl?
Mr:
GROWL
It appears you are now endeavouring to please your recent
Correspondent who desired that you publish all contributions to
your Mall Box Irrespective of their merits.
Commendable though your desire to please may be, there
Are many of us who would still aporeciate a reasonable screen-
ing or such material to save our oiflce-and-sun-weary eyes the
needless and unamuslng task of scanning scads of dry print in
the seeking of meritorious items.
.Important though the yapping of a dOR if to the nervous
M"rs. Edgv. the horrendous crying ol a tummy-aching baby to
the sieep of Mr Insomnia, or the damage sustained by the ego
Of Mr. Mighty through the individual discourtesy of an MP,
such affairs can scarcely be considered the willful Intent or de-
sira of the population, administration, or the military, and is
urely of slight interest to the bulk of your subscribers.
Constructive criticism by all means, and slap down mal-
administration, but for those whose Ire or yearning to see their
Utetary efforts in print blinds them as to what may be of gen-
eral interest or newsvalue, recommend they purchase their own
press and distribute their own fly sheets so that our esteemed
Mali Box may retain Its traditional Interest.
By Victor Rletel
I asked Franklin D. Roosevelt,
as ne was winding up his '44,
campaign, what his worst prob-
lem was
He stared down at his desk,
overladen with maps of the Bat-
tle of the Coral Sea, looked up,
wholly en-, tilted his cigarette holder at me
and replied:
"In one sentence: 'Clear It
with Sidney'."
The late President made it
evident that October day that his ,
effort to keep labor and the De-1
mocrats together with Sidney
Hlllman as liaisonwas his most
dexterous but most vexing poli-
tical maneuver.
History repeats Itself. That's
now Mr. Truman's most difficult
task. But apparently he's accom-
plished It at well as his pred-
i ecessor. i
if (twttUlwJlL
BEIT SAYS:
"Smart boys and gW-fi Mia you have learned hew to keep from getrima
Kurt. Every day when you eren streets, yen watch the tra#le lights
and ebey your Safety Patrol end the policemen. Your teachers have
trained you to act quickly end quietty in fir* drifts. Next I'm going to
tal you what to do about a new danger.... jutt in cate."
It can be reliably reported
that over the Jefferson-Jack-
son Day weekend high Demo-
cratic leaders. In telephone
conversation, at quirt
lunches, and in the traditional
smoke haze of the hotel rooms
around Washington, absolutely
promised that no Democratic
candidate for the presidency
would be named without prior
consultation with and approval
of American labor leaders.
Idono.
YELP
Sir-
" Your caption of "Barking Dogs" on the lead-letter appear- at the winter
tog in the Mall Box on Wednesday, March 26, plus your sarcastic Key West, he
comments following the letter are unwarranted, inappropriate,
and unbecoming your position as Editor of the column.
If you can' take a little Justilled criticism and when I
s*v 'lujtified" know what I'm talking about then you should
be 'big' enough to keep your childish resentment out of your
Column.
Incidentally, before you go off half-cocked again, I did not
write the offending letter.
Walter Cory.
A CIVIl OMENM STORY I OR SCHOOL CHIIDRIN released by K f) A
... CONTINUIO IN THE NlXT ISSUEI ;


'
new YORKOne of the promises I made me
this year was not be a stuffy expert on the poli-
tical kick, and to we trade today in hunehes, like
barroom conversation.
CAKE EATING
feir:
We are getting tired of this nonsense of reading about the
Zonians complaining of paying taxes, but on the other hand
they want independent stores, garages for their automobiles,
thev want to procure property.
In plain words they want to have their cake and eat it too.
We soldiers are compelled to pay taxes, and when we walk
Into Balboa we are treated with verv little respect.
Why are the Zonians. as supposed cltlsens of the United
States, so demanding in luxuries which we of the Armed Forces
rave too take as they come along.
Now about the Sunday night alert.
Many penle have said they didn't know what too do. Why?
Common sense is one of the greatest factors in meeting alert
Conditions. . a
\We are sore that the Hawallans were not given any thirty
rninute warding as to the bombing of Pearl Harbor.
ir'ame of these bin social doings were stopped and a largqr
defense mobilization plan were put into action In Diablo, Pedro
Miguel. Balboa, etc.. then it looks too us that the Zonians cer-
tsMly wouldn't have too worry about facing another Pearl Har-
tooF
As we are taught In the Armed Forces, "Work as a unit
rather than an Individual."
Three G.I. Guardians.
Fort Kobbe,
The Democrats' bid for labor
nnd their vital need for the mas-
sive unions' campaign machin-
ery, funds and manpower, were
reflected behind the scenes of
the steel crisis.
When Charles Wilson arrived
White House in
found it solidly
lined up behind the CIO steel-,
workers.
ed their decision (to grant the, hunch Is that he can beat anybody but Ike, and
wnsre increase anrl frlne* hPn-ne might be able to Whip the Gin ral.
eftff. w.mToh^Stielm'a'n.^he "* I ^^S^JSSPHtf
assistant president of the U.S. lf "trength of Mlatofer Estes Kefauver 1eoon-
Messrs. Steelman and Truman !*" P-cerUlnry enough by now not to rule
had nas-iPd on word to en ahead i nim " the course as a clown. He lsn t as big a
and Spprove^he^w h^kA. buffoon as was Wendell WiHkle. by a lengthy
Wilson faced both men with an chalk, " Wl"tie made a right fair snatch at
ultimatum. He reminded the King Franklin's crown.
President that he had tsken the, 0ne of the m0It pc^at probaoilltles in Tra-
inhim .hit y.? - mif. -. man'8 indication as bull-noose of the Demo-
nmni?r .minHrl uKr, " I!;cratlc Jty was Sen. Richard Russell's deter-
SSSS-^liS^'effKSfiLS* "nation to abscond with the Dixlecrats. and the
Out To Hunch
By BOB RUARK
Sir:.
CURUNDU SALUTES
would consult with the President
on major crises.
In Key West, Wilson said the
steel companies must get sub-
stantial price increases.
If you have no confidence In
me, Mr. Truman, I'll quit, is the
way the talk went. Mr. Truman
said he had confidence. Okay on
the price increases.
After Wilson flew back the
President conferred again with
StPelman and changed his
mind. Wilson quit.
The President had made a po-
litical decision. He had decided
other was Estes Kefauver's surprising show
strength.
of
The third might have been the unsuspected
Ilex of muscle by Ike Elsenhower, who ambled to
preeminence without a drop of sweat.
When you start to estimate Kefauver's pos-
sibilities you can't ring up anything but cash on
the register.
He looks wonderful. He also looks honest, and
he seems more profound than he is. He has a
strangle-hold on the public imagination, tNanlO
largely to crime and television, both of which he
exploited to a maximum potential.
That tip-nosed Nancy of his is Just plain mo-
KM m2usQrr< ^Vo^^y^X1^ -* ** "*
Saturday night that theme ran tn0Be wonderrul V0""* uns-
A recent letter in your column signed "Kerwin B. Roach
(no doubt a pen p.amei gives the Curundu MPs a well-deserved
paton the back in which I concur.
An exchange of greetings between the gate guards and post
residents and others is not only a commendable courtesy, but
helps to eliminate some of the resentment of living in this
Bseudo-socialistic state.
At the same time, I would like to make a suggestion to these
MP and their CO which I hope will be taken as constructive
rltieism and not Just another gripe.
In the matter of displaying military courtesy through an
xenange of salutes with officers there is an obvious laxity on
the part of the gate guards.
The tenderrcv seems to be to render this courtesy to the car
Instead of to the military personnel to whom It may be due.
A ear with an officer's tag will draw a snappy salute which
almost knocks the MP off his feet even though there may be
no officer In the car. while a reser'e officer in Uniform with a
casual wave of the hand with no
all through bis talk.
Obviously, Mr. Traman had
thrown himself and his party
on the side of the mass of vot-
ers. His position was bound to
be popla r In all labor rireles
for the AFI, is strongly back-
ing the CIO steel workers In
this flfht for a chunky wage
increase. Naturally.
AM this showed up In the poli-
t'-al gabfests in Washington on
P nrlsy. There were quiet pledges
of support from prominent labor
-hlefs who pirn to take no pub-
"fl artlon until after the conven.
ti~ns.
Three of the men who shape
ClO's political policies lunched
with Illinois' Gov. Adlal Steven-
son rnri told blm they want him
for President If possibl and eer-
tain'v for the vice-presidency.
Other union leaders made It
eiepr they would
He's Southern enough to keep the South front
ulceratlon while being Yankeefied sufficiently to
appeal to the votes that don't fancy lynehln".
segregation and the kind of Mississippi insularity
as typified by the late Sen. Bilbo.
We have become almost smothered In the
stench of the Truman Administration, and here
is this rawboned Kefauver with a sharp odor ot
antiseptic in this wke.
Did he not come out against Crime? Did he not
splinter a lanee or two on the buckler of Evil?
Did he not stand four-square for motherhood
and dogs on the TV sett of the nation? Aye, lad,
and that he did.
Mister-General Eisenhower pteks as much'
Eolitieal tex appeal as any loose at the moment,
ut he ain't been working at it.
Be 11 also saddled with the bugaboo of the
military, and is known as a hastily manufactured
Republican who has operated under a Demo-
cratic aegis all his born days.
Until Ike dissuade us personally he is loaded
with Me, Too, as a betting man I wouldn't give
odds on him against Kefauver If we all tripped
to the polls tomorrow.
For some funny reason I have had a hunch on
this Kefauver guy all the way. He is invested
with a power of git-up-and-ramble, and he is al-
most perfect type-casting for a Born Yesterday
politician who leaped to full flower out of a tele-
vision set.
His principal obstacle Is out of the wayMr.
Truman. Declaredly retiring Presidents toss away
their powers of persuasion, and much of their
influence.
I had the same hunch about Truman in Phil-
adelphia the last time around.
I -had written a column ahput something c*
other. Then I heard the little man come in out
of the alley and rip off that give-'em-hell speech
at about two a.m.
I sat down then and wrote another piece which
said Harry Truman will be President of the Unit-
ed States over Tom Dewey's supine frame.
Then I said to myself: "This Is utterly ridic-
ulous. Dewey is a shoo-in." And tore un the olece
bout Truman And kicked myself when Harry
strode to easy victory.
This one I'm not tearing up.
On hunch and hunch alone. I think that Estes
Kefauver Is the next President of the United
States, whether or not Ike runs against him.
And I hope Ifn wrong, because I figure it's
time tochsnge.

The Morris Plan
.By Joseph and Stewart Alsop

i
Civilian tag on his car gets a
attempt at a salute even after his ulnform and Insignia are re-
euenlaed.
. .Just a reminder to the MPs and their CO Reserve Offi- ;ned'Ilstevson0 Kefauver"and
ten- on active duty and In uniform render and ar entitled to Kerr
Tfecelve the same military courtesies as Regular officers.
Retread.
Curundu.
GARBAGE COLLECTION
lr:
.. Residents of certain sections of the City of Panama, who,
tinet over a mnnth now, are being deprived of sleep and peace-
i'll rest between 2:30 am and dawn by the current garbage col-
lection operations, are wondering whether the reversion to the
procedure of collecting garbage during the very early morning
hours a procedure that was 'years ago* found to be unduly
Kftng to public peace and was suspended has been dictat-
ed by an' emergency.
-nd if not. whether the authority or organization respon-
sible OT garbage collection In the city can be Induced to con-
aader the annovance and nervous strain the frightful noises oc-
sisit>ned by the three distinct operations of garbage collection
sen 2:00 am. and daylight has imposed on residents of the
involved
he procedure complained of Includes the following opera-
WA8HINGTONAn examination of Sen. Styles
Bridges' testimony before the House Internal
take Senators Revenue Subcommittee last week potete to the
Kefpuver or Kerr as presidential conclusion that the Senator really ought to eon-
nominees. That's where It stop-' suit a memory expert.
He was being questioned about his arduous ef-
forts on behalf of H. H. Klein, a tax-delinquent
Baltimore liquor speculator.
Detailed records of the Senator's numerous
-lephone conversations and other contacts with
"'ureau of Internal Revenue officials clearly indi-
cted the Senator's deep and lasting Interest in
he case.
Some powerful AFL circles
were even content to accept Sen.
Russell, a man they've little con-
tact with, for vice-president li
they could get one of their big
three the presidential nomina-
tion.
But all this was behind closed
Yet his memory seemed curiously dim.
His favorite phrase was "I do not recall," which
SHU* ta wnl8Pered luncheon he repeated 34 times during the course 6f his
rew that hauls the garbage cans from their daytime
U onto the sidewalk. (This crew begins operation, In
certa! eections of the ctty. at around 2:00 a.m.).
The second crew including the truck that picks up the
follows the first crew, beginlng operation about 3:00
,sa. (This crew seems to make special efforts to bang the
uage cans around with all the violence that their Individual
Strength can command".
The third -rew the crew that returns the garbage cans tb
their daytime locations follows the second crew, beginlng
Deration around 5:00 am
Thus are thousands of residents of certain sections of the
31ly of Panama being deprived of sleep and peaceful rest from
:ewaJn. everyday ainee more than a month now.
Andrei L. Lawson
Panama.
faltering Philip!
parleys.
Publicly the AFL political lea-
igt-es and CIO action committees
Iwlli rtay out of all primary fights.
Off lal letters have gone out
from AFL national political
jhee"ni--rters, as well as word
|frcm CTO-PAC offlees to all state
[Units "to stay out of the Demo-
cratic and Republican power
l?hte.
At the same time, there Is
the feeling, of course, that the
I naUonal labor chiefs should
not alienate Gen. Elsenhower,
the one man among the GOP
liopefnls they have not yet
blasted. They want him to bid
for their support. So they'll sit
back and publicly be neutral
until the nominations, in an
effort to get as many potential
candidates as possible making
commitments for labor's back-
Then they'll decide officially.
But by that time theyir have a
union label on most of the hats
in the presidential ring.
rbx'tp'a ttff is ruiee with bruises
Well worn tee and rug n* oses
lewalte emaM lc- has borne like new
r A Csaeelfieea taet the rtrri rlue!
Helps You Overcome
FALSE TEETH
Loosen ess and Worr
Re tensar ea annoyes or teal l)l-a>
t.iM iieeauBt ef leeae. reeer> taint taeth
rAS.tXTH an Improved Bulla inert
irM Bowar prtaklarl a veur slate-
hold tnm firm ae th> feat morr
-omfortaM* Snoihlna and eoehn* tr
mm mad or a exreaatvt add mouth
Avoid jftkerraaaMnt eeuaed by leear
~late Oat rae I Ella leda* el any drui
brief testimony.
He also said "I do not know" (18 times); "I
have no recollection" (14 times); "I do not (or
cannoti remember" (12 time); "I could not say"
(10 times).
He employed less frequently such alternative
phrpaes as "I have no particular memory." "I
could not be certain," '1 could not tell you," and
"It u impossible for me to recollect."
It is Interesting to speculate on the horrid fate
of a "hostile" witness before the McCarran com-
mittee, for example, who displayed such aston-
ishing mnemonic weakness. Yet the Bridges
episode is Interesting also for another and more
generally significant reason.
The records of his efforts on behalf of the
Uquour speculator came to light purely by acci-
dent. There are certainly many similar records
burled away in government files.
The relationship between members of Congress
with axes to grind and those departments and
agencies where axes can be most profitably
ground U clearljka fertile field for investigation
Indeed, there is no more significant area of
inquiry. Where tha approval of a contract may
mn great profits for a powerful business; where
a sample administrative ruling by an executive
sgency may transform a whole Industry; where
a tax settlement may make the difference be-
tween ruin or great wealth, heavy pressures are
by the very nature of things sure to be brought
te be*r on government officials.
>"d those most capable of bringing preasur to
h--r are not the five-percenters or the lobbyists
-'< nrerete on the fringes Of government, but
r-'mbfrs Of Congress with the power to d*nv
'> "Uve agencies needed appropriations or
' 'ion.
ro one has ever had a serious look at this
t of the rilstlonsh'n between the legislative
d e :ecutlve branches of the government
The reason U obvious. Executive breach offi-
cials are never unduly curious because they fear
Congress.
And Congress Is never enthusiastic about In-
vestigation itself, as demonstrated, by the House
Committee's courteously un inquisitive treat-
ment of Sen. Bridges and Sen. Owen Brewster too.
This area of inquiry, however, will not remain
virgin territory for very much longer, if govern-
ment investigator Newbold Morris has his way.
For the fact is that Morris is now In a unique
Dosltlon. He is about the only official in Wash-
ington who has no reason to fear Congress. Con-
gress has already done him all the harm It can.
He cannot possibly hope to get from Congress
the subpoena powers It has denied him. And as
for money. Morris can thumb his nose at Con-
gress, since President Trumsn has promised to
suooort Morris with Presldentlsl funds.
Morris now wants another promise from Tru-
man.
He intends to ask in the next few days for the
newerwhich President Truman will almost cer-
inly be delighted to grantto Investigate the
?"11 records of everv money-handling agency in
the government, with soecisl ettentlon to all rec-
ords of contact between officials and members
Of Coheress.'
This onens up a rather breath-taking vista of
possibilities.
Members of Congress have, of course, a per-
fectly legitimate rls-ht to protect the interests ot
thlr constituents. But this right does not *xtenri
to browbeating government officials in order to
et, contracts or special favors for big contri-
butors and business friends.
It will be Interesting to see just what influences
from Capitol Hill have been brought to bear on
the procurement division of the Defense Depart-
ment (where rather detailed records of all con-
rete with members of Congress are kepti; or
the Civil Aeronautics Board: or the Federal Pow-
er Commission (where a simple administrative
rtillne 'att fall ereetly increased the value of th
natural ess holdlnee of Sen Robert Kerr), or a
dozen other agencies and commissions.
In the end. of course, the Morris plan may
come to nothing.
There will be powerful pressures to nip It In
t>* b"" -and in-leed, Morris may find that kev
wrrds Show a tendency to disappear Worn the
files.
Yet if Morris is able te do what he intend to
do. we may learn a great deal about how the Am.
erl-" eovernme*" reellv operate.
/nd It U a good bet that In this ease a number
of the more rmug and sanctimonious members of
Congress m anffer memory lapse sas reme^v-
abic.as that of Sen. Bridges,
qtMaY^SHIHCjTOH,
MERRY-GO-ROUND

y 0IW MAMON
I
Drew Petirson soys: Eisenhower "buffered" in Nebraska;
Old Senator Butter battles young Governor Peterson
for Senate seat; Oklahomans invade Nebraska for and
against their Senator Kerr.
WA8HINOTONThough the scramble between Taft and
Eisenhower forces to win the write-in vote was tne main cir-
cus of the hot Nebraska primary, there were also some in-
teresting side-shows. ,^..
SIDE-SHOW NO. 1 was the gyrations of OOP Congressman
Howard Buffett, known in Washington as a jack-of-all-issuee,
bedrock reactionary and a run-at-the-mouth politician.
Buffett suddenly deserted Congress for the prairiee to stage
a Nebraska crusade against Eisenhower. __
"Elsenhower," said the Republican Congressman rromOma-
ha, "is the most militaristic man who has ever been suggested
for President. His nomination would mean the destruction of
the Republican Party."
But most people saw Buffett's greeting of Ike as a warm-
up to make him senatorshould his friend Bob Crosby be elec-
ted governor and have a chance to appoint a successor to el-
derly Sen. Hugh Butler.
SIDE-SHOW NO. I was the knock-down drag-pot race be-
tween 74-year-old Senator Butler and 48-year-old Gov. Val
Peterson, both Republicans, for the Senate. . *
The Issue turned chiefly on whether Butler told the truth
when he said h was hospitalized because of "an old football
knee" or whether he was really suffering from a serious ailment
Which might eventually make Congressman Buffett the Oov-
ernor.
FRIEND OF BEER
Unfortunately, some of the other Issues were lost sight of,
one of them being the way Senator Butler pulled wires for the
brewers to get them scarce tin for beer cans last year when
the Office of Mobilization required them to use bottles.
No one ever quite understood Senator Butler's interest in
this, since there are only two small breweries in Nebraska.
More understandable though not more Justifiable was But-
ler's lobbying to put a special bill through Congress benefiting
an alcohol plant operated by his former partner, J. L. Welsh.
The alcohol plant bought grain from Butler's grain
company, Butler and Welsh.
The plant, the Farm Process Crops Processing Corp., built
by the government, was operated by Welsh and was selling
alcohol to Seagrams when a government law was about to be
enforced In 1947 banning the production of both syrup and
alcohol In the same plant
Butler has been as slow as syrup on some legislation, but
not this one where his old partner and his grain firm were In-
volved.
He got a bill through the Senate in no time setting aside
the ban against the joint production of syrup and alcohol In
the same plant.
SIDE-SHOW NO. S was the Wemocratic Presidential primary
between Senators Kerr of Oklahoma and Kefauver of Tennessee.
One interesting sidelight was the way Oklahomans have
invaded Nebraska to fight for or against their ex-governor,
Bob Kerr.
Most of the invasion was by Kerr's petroleum friends who
flooded Nebraska with newspaper and radio advertising.
But there were also quite a few Oklahomans, though With
far less money to spend, who wrote their friends In Nebraska
about Senator Kerr's record when governor of Oklahoma.
KERR'S OIL PROFITS
One significant part of this record Is an official report by
the Oklahoma legislature showing that one of Kerr's compan-
ies sold 9,000,000 gallons of asphaltic oils to the state of Okla-
homa while he was governor for a price about twice what tha
state had paid before.
In 1945, while Kerr was governor, the State Highway
Department bought 2,854,860 gallons of asphaltic oils from the
Fen Ter Co., subsidiary of the governor's Kerr-McQee Oil Co.,
at a price of between 8 and 12 cents a gallon.
Previously the highway department had purchased the sama
oil for as low as five cents.
Next year, Kerr's company sold the highway department
6,530,433 gallons at the same price range, though previously tee
state had purchased the oil for as low as five cents.
A lot of Oklahomans have never forgotten this.
However, most Oklahomansand Nebraskansdon't, know
thaWthe files of the FederaJ Communications Commission alio
contain the*e.mazing record of an extremely generous deal hand-
ed Senator Kerr by Phillips Petroleum.
It Is the Washington attorney for Phillips Petroleum, ex-
Whlte House counsel Clark Clifford, who has been helping to
mastermind Kerr's Presidential campaign. It was also Phillips
which would have benefited tremendously from the Kerr nat-
ural gas bill.
Whatever may be the reason for Its generosity, Phillips Pet-
roleum assigned 10 square miles of proven gas reserves to
Kerr's Tascoso Oas Co., in December, 1949, for drilling.
This was just as the senator was readying the Kerr natur-
al gas bill for passage by the Senate.
Kerr's profits from this windfall from his friends, Phillips
Petroleum, were estimated at between $1,297,000 and $2,152,000
an estimate made by a Phillips vice president, K. E. Beall, who
objected to letting this rich gas lana fall Into the lap of the
senator from Oklahoma,
The deal provided that Kerr's company, Tascoso. was to
drill wells on the Hugoton gas field of Texas and Oklahoma,
part of the acreage dedicated to the Michigan-Wisconsin Pipe
Line Co, project.
Vice President Beall, protesting against the deal to Paul
Endacott, now president of Phillips, said in a letter dated Oct.
2, 1949:
"The Phillips management might want to consider handling
the deal through a subsidiary, either an existing one or a new
one.
"A Phillips subsidiary could make Identically the same or
perhaps a better financing deal with the Insurance company,
In which event the profit to the new company of $2,132,000
under the maximum basis, and $1,297,000 under the minimum
basis, would be kept within Phillips Petroleum rattier than go-
ing to a foreign company.
"In addition, there should be a profit of at least $300,000
to the company drilling the wells, and this amount would also
be saved by having the deal handled by a Phillips subsidiary.''
Vice President Beall, however, was overruled by his super-
iors.
They gave the juicy deal to a "foreign" company, that of
their extremely helpful friend, Senator Kerr of Oklahoma, now
a candidate to be President of the United States.
"This dressing for dinner ia getting me down! Couldn't
our daughter's boy friend stand the shock of seeing ua
as we really are?'*" *
\\
%
n
t>


It
I'
FRHUT, APRIL 4, 1M!

THI P.tNAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIT.T NEWSPAPER
.......; ni
f
I-
|
I*
*
US-Wide Steel Strike Appears
Certain For Next Wednesday
PAGE TfffcES
NEW YORK, April 4.(UP)Steel wage talks
collaged yesterday virtually assuring an indus-
try-wide steel strike next Wednesday unless the
government finds some means to head it off.
Steel mills probably will begin cutting back
defense-vital production today.
The Government had refused to grant the teel
industry price increase to cover, wage increase
recommended by the Wage Stabilization Board.
The industry refused to grant the wage, increase
and talks here broke down.
Philip Murray, president of the CIO United
Steelworkeh, -and of the CIO, announced he was
sending formal notices immediately to steel com-
panies that his 600,000 steelworkers will strike at
12:01 a. m. April 9.

L JACOIY ON BRIPGI
BY OSWALD JACOB!
Written for NEA Service
The union had agreed to serve
these formal notices to permit
the Industry to bank blast
furnaces and shut down plants
In an orderly manner.
"I am quite pessimistic and
believe now that a strike will
definitely take place," Murray
said.
Yesterday's talks collapsed,
leaving It up to President Tru-
man to prevent the strike if he
can find a way. after the corn-
Steel operators started mak-
ing plans for the difficult job
of shutting down the great
furnaces Immediately after
the talks collapsed.
The big cut In the gradual
cutback will oome Sunday, but
preparations In some operations
must be started at least four
days before the strike date.
First to be affected will be
ferro-manganese furnaces,
which must be switched to Iron
pany made 1U first offer to the production before they can be
unionthe equivalent of a 16- banked.
Blast furnaces and coke ovens
go down next, beginning tomor-
row at some of the heavy con-
centrations.
cent an hour wage boost.
The union turned down the
offer, demanding the 26-cent
an hour wage-fringe package
recommended by the Wage
Stabilization Board. Average
wage for steelworkers now Is
I.M an hour.
After the Wage Board recom-
After yesterday's collapse of
negotiations, John A. Stephens,
chief negotiators for the six big
steel companies, revealed the
mended 'the "JJ-'cenT" Increase,' mPaniM tlr.Bt an? Ia",1 oifer
NORTH
4AI*
VK5
? Q4
*8832
It
WEST
etc
V A972
4 J IQ0 3 2
*Q106
Sooth
1*
SO
Pan
AsT
? 9754
? J108
? 73
KJS4
SOUTH (D)
AQJ106I
WJ
JA.K8
A7
North-South vul.
Weat North Kaat
Pats 2 Pats
Pass 4 A Pass
Pass
Opening lead* J
the Industry announced It would
need to Increase the $110-a-ton
price of steel by $12 to offset
auch a wage increase. ,
But price officials had refus-
ed to grant the Industry mor*
than the estimated $2-a-ton
price increase allowed under the
Capehart controls formula.
Steel Industry leaders had
been meeting with government i
{rice officials in Washington
rying to get a bigger price In-
crease, and refused to meet the'
steelworkers' demands without
getting It.
Price Stabiliser Ellis Arnall
repeated after a conference
with industry leaders today
that the industry is entitled
only to a price increase of 12
to '** la t
A strike appeared certain,
with harsh effect on the na-
tion's defense effort, unless
President Truman heads It off
with a Taft-Hartlev Act injunc-
tion or by seizing the Industry.
Industry leaders said yester-
day they would contest in court
any government attempt to
seise steel planto.
The nation's steel mills, now
pouring out more than 300,000
tons of steel a day, probably
will begin cutting back their
output tomorrow to get ready
for the strike.
which the union rejected.
It would have given a nine-
cent hourly wage hike with
fringe benefits totaling seven
cents hourly, effective April 1 in
a one-year contract.
Stephens said the industry
made its 16-cent offer yes-
terday after he received "au-
thority from my superiors."
This apparently Indicated U.
S. Steel Corp. president Ben-
jamin F. Fairies* had received
a go-ahead from price offi-
cials in Washington for price
increases well above the $2
per ton limit.
Stephens said: "I'll do my
best to try to talk to Murray
before the strike deadline."
.. He added thati mostt-of thtrj
nation's steel mil will Tiave to
start banking furnaces tomor
row or Sunday.
SECOND FLOOR
We are unpacking
Steel Garden Rakes................ 2.75
Plastic Garden Hoe...............-. |.5fl
Plastic Flower Peta............from 0.15
Garten Midget Rakea.............. I.M
Garden Hedge Shears.............. 1J5
Aluminum Griddle Toast-
er ................... 2.95
5 Cup Aluminum Flour
Sifter ................ 1.95
Aluminum 1' i Qt. Double
Boilers ..............> 3.25
Aluminum French Fryers 2.60
Aluminum Broilerette ... 2.60
The hand shown today was
played in an Eastern Touran-
ment a few years ago. and It
proved a trap and a lesson to
many of the players.
At many tables South became,
the declarer at four spades, a
rather shaky contract but far
from outrageous. Declarer was
bound to lose a club and two
hearts no matter how he set
about playing the hand, so the
contract depended only on los-
ing no-trump trick.
Most declarers won the open-
ing lead with the ace of dia-
monds and immediately fired
back the queen of spades. West
naturally covered with the
king, and dummy won with the
ace of spades
At this point, each such de-
clarer returned a low trump to
the Jack. When West discarded
a diamond on this trick, South's
broad smile thinned noticeably.
A trump trick had to be lost to
East's nine, and the contract
was set.
As analysis showed, the cor-
rect play is to lead the ten of
spades at the second trick.
When West covers with the
king, South can be nearly cer-
tain that West's king Is a single-
ton.
A very fine West might beJ
quick-witted enough to play the
king if he held king-nine, but
he would have to be a very good
player and he would have to
be a^ the top of his form. Cer-
tainly no West player would put i
up the king of spades if he held)
the king-small, and the odds
are very high that the play of
the king on the ten is made be-
cause West has a singleton.
Dummy wins the second trick
with the ace of Spades and re-!
turns the eight of spades
through East. If East ducks, the
eight Is allowed to ride, and It
wins the trick.
If East covers with the nine.
South wins with the Jack and
Clscovers tha* Weat cannot fol-
low suit. Dummy is then re-
entered with a diamond, and
the deuce of spades Is returned
so that South can finesse the
six against East's seven.
Fishery Resources
In Caribbean Marked
For Exploration
PORT OF SPAINA prll 4 (UP'
T h e Caribbean Commission
meeting In Guadeloupe next May
Is expected to take action on rec-
ommendations by the fisheries
conference which suggested the
exploration of the possibilities of
fisheries resources In Caribbean
I off-shore waters.
The fisheries conference ad-
vanced 58 recommendations alto-
gether, laying special emphasis
on the training of fisheries per-
sonnel and the possibility of ter-
ritorial governments removing
import duties on the equipment
used In the fishing Industry.
The conference also recom-
mended that British Guiana,
Martinique, the Windward Is-
lands, Barbados and Trinidad
survey their fish supplies In view
of the evidence that the fish sup-
ply on the banks off British Gui-
ana is being depleted and the
same situation may occur In oth-
er territories.
HX
HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE
.Y9UNG UNCLE SAM-Bruee Bastan, 11, takes time from his
s. "'nLm<5ChCa,ga..,.?,lo^w ver n,w P'cturiMtion of Uncle
S,i.S,lS,'?r ' ,20J00 Pr'w-inning conception of
. V*"1?"" of Nof,h Hol'ywood, Calif., who was one of 402
artists to submit entries in a contest sponsored by a Chicago com-
munity newspaper. The youthful "Uncle" wears a red-and-white-
striped business suit, and a star-studded vest
The conference finally asked
the Commission to speed up a
definite decision on the question
of association with the proposed
Latin American Fisheries Council
of the Food and Agriculture Or-
ganization as recommended In
the FAO conference held at Lima
In 1951.
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKUS&
ATALANTA BRA1SD
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY

vl
ower
to dress up your
Easter outfit!'
Every type of flower
you can think of
FROM 95c.
also
a complete aaaortment of
high fashion {Belts
all colors all sizes
AT BOTH OUR STORES
FELIX B. MADURO S. A.
THE ONLY STORE OF ITS KIND
M PANAMA!
We Have Both ISew and
Reconditioned Furniture
RECONDITIONED
Modern Mahogany Living Room
Set Sofa, 2 Chairs with Spring
Seat and Backs All Rruphol-
tered. ...............$139.00
Beautiful 3 place Mahogany Sofa-
Reupholstered in Modern Print 75.00
Matchina Chair.............. 40.00
4 Piece Plastic Covered Living
Room or Porch Set......... 125.00
Mahogany Writing Desk....... 29.50
MAIN
21 Central Ave.
BRANCH
6 Tlvoll Ave.
--------


GORHAM
TOWLE
Heirloom
Stieff
Norwegian
Sterling
\at 6ctot1t.S.fn'
(ASA PfHTLKH
PANAMA
(OLON JEWELPYO.
front of Tropi R *}$ ou ronfjj
COION
witf*
m\\\\
at LA MODA AMERICANA
Look right HAT TO HEEL
(we'll help you)
DRESSES
BAGS
SKIRTS
HATS
SHOES
BLOUSES
they chart a course to proud
parading Winning Flattery.
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central Avenue
Plastic Quilted Table Pro-
tectora Six St......1J5
' Plastle Trayi........... a.aa
Plaitie Ef r Trays........ 0.35
Plastic Hangers ........ O.Jfl
Plastic Salad Bowls.....0.50
Buy NOW
SJ
SECOND FLOOR 5* AVENIDA
_moy
HOT NRtlT$
1952
1952
Dinette Sets from.............. 50.00
Rattan 3 place Sofa and Chair -
Reupholstered ............ 135.00f:
Beds with Spring and Mattress
(complete)............... 22.50
Upholstered Chairs from ........ 36.00"
Wicker Chairs from.......... 6.50 -

And Many Other Sets and
Individual Pieces
NEW (yel alse reasonably priced)
Bamboo and Mahogany Bar with 2
Stools, Wall Mirror with three
Shelves for Glasses......... 17*5.00 ,
Modern Mahogany Coffee and End
Tables from.............. 18.50
Mahogany Bookcases %........ 29.50 .
lOlKp Higfi Compression |\/
MILEAGE MAKER^lK
MOST POWER... BEST ECONOMY!
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
Modern Hollywood Style Beds
(complete) .............. 35.00
Yor Friendly FORD Dealer
On Automobile Row
Tell. 2-1033 2-1036
41 Automobile Row Tel.: 3-4911
OPEN MONDAY, APRIL 7TH
Until 9:00 p.m.




fftfifc rom
TWT. PANAMA AMERICAN ~ AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, APRIL 4. 1M

i-
l......if
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
TERRI
TACKLE ON THE TWO
Shipping & Airtine News
!ore Dutch Immi-rant' Hugo C. Mengert: Richard Min-
nnsiting Here April 2 thorn; Anita Molina; Aaron A.
i Over 800 Dutch lnimlgranlsiMoss; Leonard Munyan; end Mr.
Word the pasenKer ship "Zuld- and Mrs. George R. Murray:
will arrffe in Balboa( Mr. and Mrs. William N. Ness-
pri! 22 bound for New Zealand.lles; William A. Newman; Mr. and
fl-c immigrants fre accompanl- Mr.'. Rufus C. O'Neal and 2
i by their families and left daughters; Minnie Pickel; Julio
msterrtam to resettle in New Rsa.'es: Louis Reitmelster: Kin-
ealand. sey Roos; Mr. and Mrs. Walter G.
Ross; Mr. and Mrs. Norbert M.
, This is the second trip that the 8chommer and son;
uiderkruls Is making for the Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Sheets
Jurpose of resettlement from end daughter; Mr. and Mrs. John
m'terdam R- Smith and 2 children; Mr. and
* The shin Is owned bv ihe N.V. Mrs. Norman Spiegel; Betty
'.oonvaurt Msttschpopit Neth- Strable: A. H. fiprlngthorpc;
land Cerno"".", and !-. handled Maurice J. Sterling; and Mr. and
ctMy by Pen on and Comnsnv. Mrs. Charles T. S*earlngeh;
7*he Imm ,fs v.""l remain in Benjcmln L. Thomas; Donald
t'nos. ov-i' "", and resume the B. Tribe; Julia M. Tufts; Mr. and
mrney April 23 Mrs. Howard E. Turner and
______ daughter: Mr. and Mrs. Charles
C Line Ship Van Buren, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs.
transits Today William H. Ward; Ethel Watson;
The 8anta Cecilia Is transiting Calman J. Wolkensdorfer; and
the Canal southbound today for Diana Wood.
Valparaiso. | -----;----------------------
jSbitte of the prominent pa IK Pr.Wi.tf fiilirl
Biers aboard are Col. Andres:WJ rlVYVJl WWII
Mkrtihe-/. assistant air attache at!
n Chilean embassy In Wash-
ington. Walter Muller. economic i
counsellor of the Chilean embas-j _. _
** in Washington. Drs. Rene and flf Ft niisllJlflP
3na Sechl. surgeon.and .pedia- VI L)|JfUliaijC
triclan of the Chile Exploration
A. U.
-------- S. provost court today convicted
neon Passenger List seven Japanese Communists of
Tari C. Donnelly of. the Bureau spying on Japanese police and
" the Budget and William A.'Allied occupation activities.
Skyscrapers
HORIZONTAL
4 Fish
5 Repose
8 Boards a train
7 Canvas
8 Tig (British)
9 Grayer
10 Name*
11 Store fodder
IS American
diplomat
18 Three-toed
sloths
21 Those
excessively
fond
2S Soaked
Convicts Jap Reds
ewman, Jr., assistant director of
he Division of .Audits.of the
leneral Accounting Office in
fashlngton are among the
Schichlzo Ilda, 34, military
affairs commltteeman of the
Red's Kanto district, was found
ashlngton are among the Das- .mUty of heading an espionage
ngers scheduled to leave Friday, rln- whlch stoie maps of v_ s.
dn the Ancon, according to the, military installations and Ob-
Advance passenger list. tained Information on both pol-
V A tot^l of 107 passengers will ,Cf anfJ occupaUon activities
m\ on the Ancon nammm The other six defendants were
i The complete advance passen-, found ,Jty of engaglng ln lhe
t*>rs list follows: conspiracy with Ilda. Their sen-
I Marco Ades; Mr. and Mrt.ce. were to l* delivered later
frA^ft2"8iffl;! The verdict was read by a
mm Hehfr B Colin Mrand Pnel four Jd revlsinS
rT John M Craft James c ''"8 "Vie by the court yes-
oss Earl C. Donnelly Bernad terdav. and brought about a 15-
Mrs minute disturbance between
1,7 Tallest
building of *U
12 Heavy
13 Dried (rape
14 Halt
15 Numbers
18 Cravat
17 Track
IBTurkii'ar
river
20 City in
Oklahoma
22 Help
23 Blind, as a
falcon
24 Women's club25 Pakistan
26 Equine animal province
27 Shiny fabric 28 Retain
28 Fox
29 Abstract being
30 Senior
33 The of
Trade building
ln Chicago
36 Commanded
36 Greek name
39 Limb
40 Russian river
41 Knight's title
42 Ruin
44 Russian
village
45 Sheep (pi.)
47 Inborn
49 Entice again
50 Incarnation
51 Drupe-like
fruit
52 Tags
VERTICAL
1 Puffs up
2 Breed of
sheep (pi.)
3 Source of
curare
ARIvver to rVttfout Ptanf*
EllSlMiSIK IMBIIBW H
HN.7iira,UI{MWffi JQ
m>3raaisiiHMi-=*>.' ; -
rJI-aHIsm < :~'^ -,
fcaWaa'i'ii-- r_s>;
r.s'-sii^fiifo.'Cii Ammnm^
is. ia-if-!-'-:: i
28 Cleveland
Union
31 Hermit
32 Renewal
33 Suitable
company
34-----building
in Pittsburgh
35 Lightly
36 Province in
Ecuador
37 Venturers
39 Church recess
42 Antitoxins
43 Molten rock
46 Book of Bible
(ab.)
48 Flap
'HECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
Blank File
BT MERRILL BT.OS9BB
IT LOOKS MORE-
LIKE- RIGOR MORTIS
TOME/
MIET OOP

There's Tour Answer
BY V. T. HAMI.IN
orfman; and
Jtsnly Downs;
Mr. and families of the defendants and
a squad ofcSO policemen,
j Philip G. Eastwick; Robert E. Police Aially persuaded the
jtazer; Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. distraught relat ves to leave the
Oates; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred R. courtroom quietly.
Graham; Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler______________________
R GiddinRs: Mr. and Mrs. Do-'
Aid J. Grimm and daughter;
ijr. and Mrs. John C. Harrison;
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hart; Gar-
land Hclmir-k: Alfred Hely; Ruth
Nmvsy: Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Hrmioties and on; Mr.. .n
rs. Mkrtin Hernndez; and Mr.
nd Mrs. Harry K. Hopkins and
an;
J Catherine J. Jackelen; Lester
TL Johnson; Mr. and-Mrs. Char-
las Krause and son; Stanley M.
Kutan; Harriet E. Langley; Wll-,
ifcm J. Leclclv; Mr. and Mrs. Ciar-1
ehce W. Loggins: Mr. and Mrs.!
WBhRrd V. Machia:
SHIP-SHORE
RADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22"
. LISTENS FOR
ON 2110 KCS. or
1200 to 04O0
2506 Kct.
SHIPS
2174 KCS.
C.M.T.
TROPICAL RADIO Tel. CO.
Gland Discovery
Restores Youthful
Sufferers from loas of vigour, nerv-
uinen, weak body, Impuro hlood,
falling memory, and who ara old and
worn-out before their Ume will be de-
lighted to learn of & nw gland dis-
covery by an American Doctor.
This new discovery makea It pos-
sible to quickly and easily restore
vigour to your vianda and body, to
build rich, pur* blood, to strengthen
vour mind and memory and feel like a
Rosalind E. McCarragher: Ger-; new man. In fact, this discovery
MMvlInn- Mr and Mrs "bleh Is a home medicine In pleasant,
Meuon, Ml. ano rwro., ejauiy.to-tj.ke tablet form, does away
BOrge F. Menger; Mr. and Mr. with Bland operations and quickly be-
alna to build new vigour and energy,
yet It la absolutely harmless and nat-
^Scienee Charts File u2lB.,*tl0"-
RLESTON. W. Va. (UP) I
been
. uccess of this amailnf discov-
ery, called Vi-Tabe, has been eo greMt
that tl Is now being distributed by all
1 fbemlsts here. In other words, VI-
, W..I. ..i.tl T"1 kM you ieel full of vigour
into the battle against ,d energy and yean younger A
here. The health de- jpiai bottle of ivi.Taba costs litue.
Is injecting radioactive V|a*TahS t'lmrlTr
into flies to determine! T K-AiBaV ih.^Tst .day'
ar they travel. Geiger e.f.re. Mara rsdoit.
BARBER LINES
Accepting Passengers for
LOS ANGELES
U. "TITANIA"
SAILING APRIL 8th
(All room* with connecting bathroom)

C. B. FENT0N & CO., INC.
Tel: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
WE FIND GOLD, A
TEEN5Y TRAE,
AN1 GUY5 COME
RUNMIN' FROM
EVERY PLACE!
HEY, WHATS TH' BIG IDEA?.
THI6 16 OUR HOLE! WE^
DUG 1TOUR6ELVE5! *
YOUGUY5GOTNO
RIGHT IN IT,'
BY LESLIE TUKVCT
VEACWTAIM Ek5V...Tl*H0Utf>VE KNOWW IT. MR.
THAT YOUNG WOMAIJ'5 \ ALKEP.' WELL.IT WKt O V0U
TO PRIVE UE HOME. IU BE
PACKEP AMD HEAPED NOTH
MEAN-
, HUE.
At OPENS
TM6 8A6
HASTILY
SNATCHED
OUT OF
UFA**
HONE5T, I DWNO Hf>J IT "\ HUT UP... IT
HM>PEMfte\Ll THATj-TH' CrSHTMlOR
6A VW WLD ME TO atAyTH'OOPE W0ID
BE IM IT! I SAID
Cfpy WB1KKN flaneteet
t

VI


*
"'.
_ : _\_
w

1 "' mm
HHDAT, APRIL 4, 195
~-.....i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN imir.rr.rivr.NT daily NEWSPAPER

II
4
1
[Pacific S^ocieti

W CurottlJCJu.
08TROWSKI-8P1RO8 ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Miss Margaret Ostrowski of the American Embassy and
Staff Sergeant C. J. Splros, V. 8. Air Force Instructor at the
School for Latin Americans at Albrook Field, announced
their engagement Tuesday night In the Bella Vista Room of
the Hotel El Panama.
Those present to celebrate the occasion included Mr.
Gerald Artaud, Mr. Holland Glelchman, Miss Lois Flelsch-
hacker. Miss Eugenio Htnsler, Miss Helen Hanks, Miss Alda
Cohn, Miss Marguerite Van Wagner, M/Sgt. John Runck,
IsMC and Mr. Paul H. Pina.
Admiral And Mrs. Bledsoe
Leave For Costa Rlea
The commandant of the Fif-
teenth Naval District, Rear Adm.
Albert M. Bledsoe and Mrs. Bled-
soe left the Isthmus Thursday
for Costa Rica, where they will
vacation for a short time.
Honorable I. J. Murphy
To Arrive Monday
The Honorable J. J. Murphy
and Mrs. Murphy will arrive on
the Isthmus Monday aboard the
8.8. Panama from New York for
a visit here.
Colonel And Mrs. Schreck
Return
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Horace W.
Schreck of Herrick Heights re-
turned recently to the Isthmus
by plane from a short vacation
trip to Guatemala.
Mr. And Mrs. Vates
Have House Guests
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Yates of
Gamboa have as their house
guests Mr. Yates' brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Yates and their son, who ar-
rived Bunday by plane from Aus-
tin, Texas for a visit here.
Visitors Return From Boquete
Mrs. Luis E. Urlbe and her
sister, Miss Carmen Arango, have
returned to Panama after a va-
cation of several weeks In Bo-
quete.
Mrs. Cardse Visits Atlantic Side
Mrs. William Cardse of Bella
Vista has been a visitor on the
Atlantic Side of the Isthmus
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert G. Leigh of Colon.
Larry Sellens Celebrate
Third Birthday
Mr: and Mrs. R. V. Sellens
honored their small son, Larry,
on the occasion of his third
birthday anniversary with a par-
ty at their home in Gamboa on
Saturday afternoon.
Several of Larry's friends cele-
brated with him.
nla arrived on the Isthmus
Tuesday from Sao Paulo, Brasil,
en route to their various homes
in the United States. During
their stay here they are guests
at the Hotel El Panama.
Those included in the group
are Gen. and Mrs. Frank Lahm,
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Mitchell,
Mr. and Mrs. Merl Lee Barker,
Mrs. Charlotte Banta, Mrs. J.
W. Phelps. Mrs. O. Cutts, Mrs.
Muriel Dunning, Mrs. J. Van
Cleve, Mrs. Lola c. Springer,
Mrs. Nancy K. Morrell, Mrs. Lil-
lian Larkln, Mr. V. S. Hadsell,
Miss Alice Burn, Miss Alice
Bradley, Miss Maude Hayes, Miss
Arlene L. Robey and Miss Alice
Dow.
Garden Club To Meet
The Cardenas River Garden
Club will hold its regular supper
meeting Tuesday evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
P. Morgan at Mlraflores.
Visitors At Hotel Panamonte
Latest ardlvals at the Hotel
Panamonte In Boquete include
Comandante Bolivar Vallarino
and his party from Panama; Mr.
Tomas Guardia of Panama; Mr.
J. H. Stich and Mr. Dave West-
man of Panama; Mr. R. C. Ser-
geant and Mr. M. M. Sergeant
from the Canal Zone; Mr. Adal-
bert Fastlich from Panama and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rodriguez
from the Canal Zone.
New Guests
At Hotel El Panama
Several members of the Auto-
mobile Club of Southern Callfor-
Mr. And Mrs. Sown
Are Visitors Here
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bown of
Bradford, Penn., are recent ar-
rivals on the Isthmus, and dur-
ing their stay here are the house
guests of their son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Merwin of Balboa.
Melvtn Menges Art Exhibition
Is On Display
An exhibition of the work of
Melvin Menges, self-taught artist
from 8t. Thomas, Virgin Islands
and now of Rodman, is on dls-
plav at the Jewish Welfare Board
Gallery until April 12.
The display includes waterco-
lors, a paneled screen and a
painted skirt.
Balboa Girls Attend Girls' State
The Caribbean Girls' State
opened today, with the following
girls of the Junior class of Bal-
boa High School/ present to start
a week of training in good citi-
zenship:
Maria Jose All, Observer; Ma-
ry Jean Bateman, Marilyn Joyce
Bevlngton, Blame Clark, Joyce
Catherine Collinge, Katherine
Jean Cross, Margaret Pearl Di-
Bella, Norlne Evelyn Dillman,
Mary Agnes Dillon, Lucy Ann
Drlscoll, M. Gay Edwards, Joan
Rae Forbes, Marilyn Alice Ford,
Harriet Joyce Gardner. Sharon
Garrison, Edna Louise Hart, He-
len Ruth Haseman, Mary Alice
Hicks. Rosemary Louise Hollan-
der, Nancy Elnar Ladd, Allana
Lewis, Mary Beth Lewis, Judith
Ann May. Jacqueline McCoy. Ju-
lia Gay McCoy. Nlra Reyes, Bev-
erly Jean Rosan, Diane Carllne
Skinner, Arllne Rose Marie
Schmidt. Jennye Alyce Stephens,
Mary Jane Sylvestre, Alice Faye
Tucker Mar J orle Lee Walsh. Lu-
lu Lou Womack and Grace Pick-
enpaugh.
The girls will "learn by doing,"
and a week of Interesting activi-
ties has been planned.
Canal Zone Art League
To Meet
The Canal Zone Art League
will meet Sunday afternoon at 3
in the librarv of the Jewish Wel-
fare Board Center.
Slides of Central and South
America and of the Islands will
be shown by Mr. Bryan W.
Vaughn, president of the league.
Plans for the Beaux Arts Ball,
which were formulated at an
executive committee meeting
Tuesday evening, will be pre-
sented to the group.
All members and those Inter-
ested in Joining are invited to at-
tend. i
Balboa Elks To Hold
Installation Dance
Installation of new lodsie offi-
cers of the Balboa BPO Elks
Lodge No. 1414, will be held to-
morrow night at 7 at the Balboa
Lodge.
Durln tails will be served to the ladles
In the lounge. Dancing will be-
gin at 7:30 p.m. to the music of
Dick Stoudner and his orches-
tra. The semi-formal dance will
be held in the lounge.
Tour Of Summit Gardens
Tomorrow
A conducted tour of the Canal
Zone Experiment Gardens at
Summit will be held tomorrow
morning from 9 to 11 a.m.
The tour is open to the public.
Veterinarian Says
Horse With Broken
Leg Is Still Good
MILWAUKEE, April 4 (UP) -
An Ohio veterinarian and edu-
cator says the modern farmer
doesn't have to shoot a horse if
lt breaks a leg.
"Many leg fractures can be
fixed up as good as hew with
modern veterinary surgery prac-
tices," Dr. W. F. Guard, chair-
man of the surgery department
at Ohio Stale University's col-
lege of veterinary medicine,
said.
Dr. Guard spoke at a meeting
of the Wisconsin Veterinary
Medical Association.
"Some serious fractures may
leave a horse with a limp de-
sDite modern practices," Dr.
Guard said, "but even some
seemingly hopeless cases are
worth treatment."
* AGE FTVf <
just unbacked
gorgeous EVENING DRESSES
BALLERINA too!
No. 5 39th Street Vista del Mar
Canal Zone College Club
Tea Monday
The Canal Zone Collage Club
will hold its monthly meeting
and tea at the Jewish Welfare
Board-USO Monday at 3:45 p.m.
The program is In charge of
the book review group. Dr. Do-
rothy Moody will review Herman
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No. 88 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments, Massages,
Slenderizing Machines, Turkish Baths. Male and female
operators. For information all: 3-2217 Panam.
%12 a.m.; tS p.m.__________
confident
appealing
charming
YOU'RE SURE
TO BE MORE
THAN PLEASED
with the
EASY
Washing Machine
i
... and the secret of her charm is Odo-Ro-No, Don't let
offending underarm odour spoil your natural freshness. Your
bath temporarily washes away unpleasant perspiration odour,
but it will not give you the lasting protection you can rely on.
. # Odo-Ro-No safely stops perspiration and
odour for a full 24 hours.
Odo-Ro-No stays creamy longer-never gats
gritty even in open jar.
No deodorant cream is so harmless to fabrics
as Odo-Ro-No.
No deodorant cream is gentler to even
sensitive skin, and it is so easy to use.
If yom tufm m Utmd JtoJortm,
MS ft OJo-Ko-No UtM.
QD0R0-17Q
CREAM
The Deodorant without a Doubt
YOURS for $50.00
Down Payment
By Club System...6.50
60 25 cycle*
Water
Heater
Wonk's "Calne Mutiny," Rachel
Carson's "The Sea Around Us"
and Marianne Moore's "Collect-
ed Poems."
All members and prospective
members are Invited to attend.
Orchid Studies
On Exhibit In Library
A collection of orchid studies
by Mrs. Mollle A. Purdom Is on
exhibit in the Canal Zone Libra-
ry-Museum for the month of
April.
MR. HARRY EDWARDS
TOwn^END will be installed as
Exalted Ruler of Balboa BPO
Elks Lodge No. 1414 tomorrow
night at 7 at Balboa Lodge.
Mr. Townsend was born In
Brooklyn, N.Y. and came to the
Canal Zone In 1934. He grad-
uated from Balboa High School
In 1935 and Is now the foreman
of the Instrument Repair Shop
In Balboa.
-------------------------------------------------------------------------
MNERAL WELLS, Tex. (UP)
Carpenters tearing down a stair-
way In the Masonic building here
found a mummified cat, which
apparently had been trapped un-
der the steps when the structure
was repaired 35 years ago.
RUTH MILLETT Says
Your husband does something
you don't like. In fact, you could
sum up his attitude and be-!
havlor In such words as "selfish,!
Inconsiderable, unfair."
You're pretty sure anybody |
who heard your side of the story:
would agree with you.
So what are you going to do
today while he Is away from
home?
Will you tell your closest
friend about the situation and
!et her matching Indignation
Justify your own anger?
Will you. when your husband
comes home, feel lt your duty
to tell him exactly what you
think of him?
Or will you sit at home all
day and nurse your grievance,
dwelling not only on this last
"injustice" but all the ones
stored in your memory?
Or will you, perhaps, make
up your mind to get even with
him the very first chance you
get? ,
If you do any of those things
you will be making a serious
mistake.
DON -T BROOD OVER
THE SITUATION
The best thing you can do Is,
to put the matter out of your
mind by concentrating on some-
thing else. Tackle an Interest-
ing Job. Qet out and go somei
place where you can be with
other people. Invite several i
friends in for coffee or lunch.
But do something besides
thinking of your grievance or
talking about it.
When your husband comes
home, tslk about what you've
been doing. Be cheerful and I
friendly. Oet the evening off to'
a good start.
Chances are hell be so grate-'
ful he'll go out of .his way,,t#
show you he Is sorry about, tin
whole thing.
If he doesn't and you feel eke
matter has to be dineussed/wslt'
until you've established a pjtfj-
ant atmosphere.

Toar
Serial
Center
YOU DON'T NEED
TO TRAVEL FAR
to enjoy the pleasures of tl Panama's
SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET
at 6:30 p.m. in The Patio
as do our guests from far-away places.
Our delicious dishes, so well served,
for your palate's pleasure . are
ample reward for coming to El Pa-
nam.
Dancing to the music of Avelino Mu-
oz or Angelo Jaspes orchestra In the
patio is pure bonus for the world tra-
veller, and the local folks.
The Happy Custom of
The Cocktail Hour
fu the air-conditioned Balboa Bar
delights our guests from abroad and
guests ftoji^ home. Come jom us!
Tim fat the HOG t hear
Joseph Sndy't ercheetra
pUyln* from the Bella VltU Room
t It p.m., Tata., Than., ud Set.
#rttma
A Klrkehy Hotel
*^pw.-...
ANNIVERSARY SALE
Tomorrow Last Day!

,25.00
Down
Payment
EUROPEA
Furniture Store
Central Ave. at E. 21st St.
Phones: 2-ltM 2-1133
How can you make a Marriage, Anniversary or
Remembrance occasion day the best ever...?
Easy!... by giving the best you can give...
Fine GIFTS from Cyrnos
NOW at 10% to 50% DISCOUNT
See Oar Collection-
e "Lend" A "Caccrapuoti"
Ceramic Figurines from
Italy.
"Saint Louis" Crystal-
ware.
"Royal Doulton" Mugs.
Kalian Novelties fine
crystal
Murano adornments.
GLOVES
HANDBAGS
m
You'll find the
perfect touch (or your
Easter ensemble...
HANDBAGS
Calfnavy, black.
Patent leatherblack .
Plasticwhite.
also
NYLON GLOVES
Panama MOTTA'S Colon

0^
0*
THIS
They have such brooming attitudes!
SUITS
new fashions in linen . .
lovely pastels and navy.
HATS
The prettiest Easter hat
Dress-up with holiday finery...
White Piques and Straw*.
I DRESSES
A weahh of Beauty Parade
, l in printed Silks
i
:l

/
MOTTAS colon
>l
is Tlvoli Ave.
Tel. S-3M7
f%4
IL.'Hst' our easy
credit terms
WHEN YOU LOOK AT OUR TREMEN
/RUY OF LAMPS
CO**** ****** DAR IE H STRUT -TCI.2-2181
lM IN COign< fKOHt STEM IN .AtiNA Oi CO10 N BUI LOINS f6l.$H


PA>r SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, APRIT 4, lil
You Sell 'em...When You Tell m thru PA Classifieds!
I ,ve vuur Ad with on, of our A^nts or our Office* u No. 57 IT Street Pauam.
No 12.17** Central Ave. Colon
Lewis Service
#4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-2281. and
Morrison's
Fourth ol July Ave.Phone 2-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Melendez Ave.Phone 255 Coln
Aeencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
iPXtery Plaza Phone 2-3199 ^T&ZK^T* "
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Alllomodll.'.
IMISCELLANEOUS
JOR SALE:One '"Frigldaire' Re-
. fri|irato.. 7 cu. feet. Price $150.1
13th Street. House No. 18, ban
Francisco. "r'J:_^26J|.'
fOR SALL:- -Westinflhouse Laundro-
mat washing mcch;ne. excellent
. condition. 60 cycle. Beit offer w.ll
prevoil. Box 262, AJbrook.____J
RESALE:3~pleea Reed livingroom
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government trnploye
be sote
(or your Automobile Finonclng
Insist en
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth, Texas
new office at
N. 43 Auteuieeile Rew
room t.w. -.* ~..|"----------
innerspring cushions. $40. Next door to the ireston. Budding
Upholstered rocking chair. $5.00.] also through your auto dealer
TwoQuarter Master mahogany *?* 'ZZJ^
.u-i, t! ^0 each Te. Financing and lnsuror.ce
Sou. 6i-320. Hou25-V I direct loans on ou.omobi.e.
Gamboa,
ACINCY MHUNGM
Phase 8-4984 l-*M
IMS Oldsmobile 2-door Se-
dan. Thto car inre has ev-
erything. Seat covers, radio,
min renta, spotlights, at a
Terv good and reasonable
rice. For sale at Smoot y
fiunnlcutt. S.A. MthMrMt
Central
1939 Lincoln Zephyr Fordor. Quality
built in. And it runs. Only $98.00
full price, no down payment. rt>
De veu heve e eVtekf* arable
Writ. Alcefcellti A.enrnteae
B 1031 Aosee. C Z.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vacation in cool Costo Rica.
Fly LACSA. PAA affiliate, only
$35.00 round trip. Inquire Pon-
oma Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655. across
from Ancon bus-stop.
Panama needs badly moderte Amer-
ican-European Restaurant. Aus-
trian cook is looking for a lease,
rent or partnership proposition.
Frank Hanel, Hotel El Carmen.
Plaia Santa Ana, Panamo.
WARNING. In regard to the ruf-
fle of a "Catalina" Pontiac which
the PANAMA GOLF is holding on
Sundoy, April 6. 1952. the public Is
hereby advised that for the winning
ticket to be valid legally, the stubs
run price, r.u uv^ ,.,...----- -- _- -- - -- --
monthly poyments. No Interest of the corresponding book showing
chorges. McMilloi
Colon.
O bagan.
FOR SALE:Buick 1950 block se-
danette. Oynoflow. radio. Nylon
covers, excellent condition, duty
free. Call Cristobal 3-1547 even-
ings.
..ornyic.
3 piece over stuffed N(JW on di$p|ay the new 1952 Stude-
set; rugs; youth bed;
FOR SALE: Complete housihoM
furnishings
livingroom set; rugt,
stroller; carriage and misc.. items
. ccx.e and see for yourself. 822-A
! Empire St^ upstairs.
VVor" SALE:Coldspot Refrigerator,
f25 cv-le porcelain mud. and out.
\ SoO^Oa'Venetian b.,nds 5J0
Must sell. House 357. Apt. ,
mci Ploce. Anccn._____________
kTrSALE-9 cubic " 25 cvcl*
bal 3-2557.
O^'SALE:S90.00 Frigldaire
^ig.raL,or8c,.t :3cyc^Con
be seen quarters 10-B. 3'a J
Coco Soli.o. Call 88-901.
baker. Agencios
S.A. Open until
Pan-Americanas,
9:00 p.m.
icket as sold must be in the hands
of the Club's Treosurer precisely at
fhe exact time of-the lottery drawing.
PANAMA GOLF CLUB. INC.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
RESORTS
MHHpa. OoaonsMe cottages. Sonta
Clara Bob 435 Balboo. Phono
Ponomo 3-187"). C-istobol 1673
Minimum for \2 words.
3c. each additional word.
------------------------------^=
wUMMbKCIAL (J
PROFESSIONAL
SPEND EASTER SUNDAY
t
CASINO SANTA CLARA
with
Azcarraga & His Orchestra
Make your reservations early.
r
Visit Santo Clero, Rio Mar, ond other
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 Cosino Aces. Make your re-
servations early. Saturday, April
5th and 12th.
We have everythint
to keep vour Lawn
and Harden beautiful
1irine the drv season
"Otllf
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
SDrlnklers
Wheeioarrow
Insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. tfOVEY, INC
279 Central Are. Tel. 3-1140
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:New cottage in New
Cristobal for three months. Any
reasonable offer considered. Cris-
tobal 3-2573.
FOR SALE: English Austin late
1949 model, excellent condition,
tax paid. Fully insured. Phone
796. Colon.
Re-
1950 Ford Tudor. Has that never
get dirty buff paint job, fresh like
new interior showroom complexion
$1,530. McMillan & Eagon, Inc.
Colon. ^_^___
FOR SALE: 1947 Ford Tudor, six
low mileoge, $750.00 on best of-
fer. Must sell. House 357, Apt. 2,
Mamie Place. Ancon.
h-
Help Wanted
See the new 1952 Studebaker today
on disploy until 9:00 p.m. daily.
Agendas Pan-Americanas, S. A.
FOR SALE:Washing machine. 25
cycle in good condition. Coll
87-5128. Can be seen ot quarters
313-B, Fort Cloyton.
FOR~SALE:Fancy fentail goldfishes
$2.25 & $2.50 pr tropical fishes
ot popular prices, aquatic plants,
Cacti ond Suculents 40 75 cts.
ea. ACUARIO TROPICAL, 11 Vlo
Espaa, opposite Juan Franco
Stables. Phone 3-4132.
ALHAMBRA APARTMINTf
Modern furnished-unfurnished opart-
ments. Meld eervlce optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR SALE4-pc. Rattan Livingroom
set. two mahogany end tables,
Rettan Diningroom set. Telephone
3-1909 evenings.
FOR-SALE:Record player, 25 cycle,
G.E. Rodio. 3 band. Twin beds
complete. 1438-8. Balboa, Owen
Street.
Ranted :-
iook needed, to live In. You intend buying a used car? For
'"' the some money you can acquire
a brand new HILLMAN MINX. 32
ST S?JZ\S '55 FORSALE^hickenfenc,^
I ^fcTsffa.*
. No. 17._____________________
WANTED :A "good coo'< 'J-
commendotion. good m10/*/"5*
Mo. ||. 49th St. ortd Colombia.
-W*>Ttr?raSor!o^good salary.
Apply 50th St. No. 5. Apt.5.bo-
. tween 8:00 o.m to H:30o_rn_
FOR SALE:Amerlcon Bosh fuel
pump for Diesel motor. 6 cylinders.
Tel. Marcos Villorreal, 2-1746,
34th Street.
HILLMAN dealer AGENCIAS LU-
MINA. Tel. 3-1033.
WANTED
'.plUneoitf
FOR SALE:1948 Chevrolet. 4 door
Sedan, excellent condition. Call
Eves, Locona D-ll-l. Tel. 3232.
WANTED; Soloist for Christian
Science CfSurch. Serviceman pre-
ferred. For c.udition please call(
, Cristobal 3-2546. ______'
FOR SALE
Automobiles
POR" SAn^Duty polo. 1950 Ply-
mouth DeLuxe. four door Sedan
plostic seats covers, undercoated
body Excellent condition. Phone
3-1365_or 3-1312-____________
FCR SALE1948 Fleetline Chevolet.
excellent condition, radio and spot-
light. Phone Colon 867-B._______
Tc sell or buy your next outomobile
see: Agencies Cosmos. Auto-Row,
No. 29. Tel. Panam 2-4721.
Open all day on Saturdays. ;
r-TsALE-'948 V-8 Ford Tudor'
Custom Sedan. 3612-D Hodges
I Ploeo, Diablo Heights, after 4 p.m.
I Saturday and Sunday 10 a.m.
6 p.m. ________
The best buy for your money in 1952
the new Studebaker. See it today
at Agencias Pan-Americanos, S.A
below the El Rancho.
FOR SALE:1948 Chevrolet Stylo-
master, 4 door, Sedan. Perfect
condition. $950. S/Sgt. Chambers.
Tel. 6174, Albrook.
nited wire 2" mesh 6' high) 50' x
70,. Two chicken coops, feed
troughs, water fountoin ond brood-
er. Wood lath screens, suitable for
portitions in basement of Type
No. 17 cottage. 16" osciloting
desk fan. 25 or 60 cycle. Eleven
tube Philco Console Radio. 25 end
60 cycle transformers. Two 100
Amp. Hr. long type auto batteries.
House No. 298, Pedro Miguel. Tel.
4-470.
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR RENT:Furnished oportment
near Bella Viste Theater. Two bed-
rooms, diningroom, kitchen. Coll
Mr. Dior, 37th Street. Telephone
3-1029._______________________
FOR RENT:Chalet In Via Bellsario
Porras No. 218. Call Tel. 3-1332.
FOR RENT:Small furnished apart-
ment. Best residential seftion. All
modern conveniences. 43rd Street
No. 13.____________________>_^
FOR RENT:Apartment room with
kitchen. "El Carmen" settlement
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling: Roreatal Products
Fuerza y Lot (referred)
Panam Insurance Co.
Buy lag: Aceite Urraca and Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUIL1
Slipcover Reunholsterj
WIT (HIM SHOW-ROOM
Alberto Beret
/ r. de la Usra TJ (Auloroobtlt Kw>
free BsMaeeles Pickup Delivery
Tel. s-42s s.-ee Ma, m ;:N .>.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. & Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
No. 91.
FOR RENT:VACATION quarters.
May to September. 150 Prospect
Street, one way street to Quorry
Heighis. Phone Bolboo 2820.
1
.Jere Is the bayA. food
used 194 Chevrolet 4-door
stviinr Deluxe, In perfect
condition, five good tires,
body in excellent shape,
rerv low mileage. Only this
week for sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt, S.A. lth Street
Central Aye. Cotn Tel.
FOR SALE: EASTER GIFT. Police
puppies. Look them over. House
i 50 Prospect Street, one woy
street to Quarry Heights. Telephone
Bolboa 2820.
.'OR SALE:Morlin end sail fish
rods and reels, slightly used. Sell
reasonoble or trade for lighte
tockle. Phone 83-6257.
The sergeant who bought the beds
from house 822-B Empire Street
pleose contoct immediotely. Plons
have changed. Leoving Saturday
a.m. eorly. S. W. Taylor.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet, 4 door.
DeLuxe Sedon, 5.500 miles, seat
covers, floor mots, excellent con-
dition. SI,500. Balboo 2379, Ca-
lobosh St. 1508.
FOR SALE
Mi>cellitne
FOR SALE:Notional communica-
tions receiver model NC240D 500
to 30.000 K.C. with speoker 25
cycle. House 8023-B. Margarita.
PERSONALS
Looking for economy? Come in for a
demonstration of the new 1952
Studebaker Champion. Agencias
Pon-Americonas, S.A. ___
FOR SALE OR TRADE:1949 Buick
Convertible Dynaflow. for parti-
culars, Bolboo 2-3341,
The sergeant who bought the bods
from house 822-B Empire Street.'
please contact immediately. Plons .. .
heee changed. Leaving Saturday pcT_^r:;
a.m. eorly. S. W. Taylor.
1949 Mercury Custom Club Coupe.
Original sparkling finish that will
surprise everyone who sees it. It s
loaded with equipment and ready
*D give its second owner many
thousands of carefree miles. Mech-
anically flawless. $1,395.00 full
price. McMillan & Eogan, Inc. Co-
lon.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE:Horley Davidson in A-1
abape. $175.00. See at Pedro Mi-
__(ftt Fire Station, enytime._______
IN J2ND TEAR
Worcester. Mass.. 'NEA).
Jack Barry is in his 32nd season
as Holy Cross baseball roach
has compiled a record of 480
wins. 112 leasts, six ties.
1947 Pontiac, 2 door.
Excellent condition. 647 Coscados.
Tel. 2-3750.
A message from your friendly Ford
Deoler in Coln. At the present
time we have a largo selection of
used cars then ever before. If you
are in the market for a god used
car, now is the time to moke a
deal. We will cut our prices to
suit your pocketbook. Walk in and
we guarantee you'll ride out. Mc-
Millan & Eagon. Inc. Coln.
GETS AROUND
Philadelphia. iNIA'. Shot
BJUr Norman Wasser eompet-
M in the Penn Relays three
times anfl for three different
Joniveraitiea. N.T.U.. Notre Dame,
and Illinois.
You've heard the old one about the
elderly school teacher that just
drove her cor on Sundays. We
have it here; A 1950 Mercury
Fordor Sedan that could be sold
for new. This cor is priced to sell
$1,650.00. McMillen & Eogan,
Inc. Colon...............
Studebal er owners come in end in-
spect cu- sales and service facil-
ities See the new 1952 Studebaker
n:w on disploy. Agencias Pan-
Americanos. SA.
Good transportation 1*41
feaaek Super i-door Sedan.
read tires, excellent body.
W sale at a yerv cheap
rice. Hmeot Hunnicutt.
S.A. Colon ltth Street Can-
ina] Ate. Tel. SM.
%
. fl SALE:To person having free-
entry privilege: Revolver, Smith b
Wesson 38 special, with essentio
cccessories. Winchester 75, 22
cal. target rifle with speclol sights,
etc. Ammo for both. 1410-B Corr
Street, evcr.:.-.g:.
FOR SALE:Electric fon. 25 cycle.
20 Inch. Oscilloting. $35.00. Per-
fect condition. 83-5272.
FOR SALE:^5 cycle, new Westing-
house Refr.gerator. 25 cycle.
Norge Mangle. 1941 Pontiac, 4
door, 5 new tires, radio, new plos-
tic and nylon upholstery, excel-
lent condition. 1470-D Holden St.
Balboo. Phone 2-2635.
FOR SALE:Safe, very strong 60 a
36 x 26". Ave. Norte No. 47.
Tel. 2-3193.
FOR SALE:2 25 cycle electric
fens; 2 >/ H.P. motors 25
cycle; 1 Electric portable sewing
machine end case, Wilcox & Glbbs.
- Tel. 25-3110. Rodman, after 4
o'clock.
FOR SALE: Power tools, jointer,
band saw, planer, sonder, circular
saw; air compressor, coffee tables,
playpen, pick-up truck. Call 4-175
or 2-4207. Ask Murphy for de
tails.
FOR SALE:Small desk. Sofas, large
and small. Teo tables. RCA 12
tube radie. Record chonger. Bed.
Ebeokfost set. Kitchen cupboard.
Motorcycle ports. Large two plote
electric stove. Misc., items. 150
Prospect Street, one woy street to
Quarry Heights. Phone Balboa
2820.
FOR SALE:Child: bed. Mahogany
twin beds beauty rest mattresses.
CLINICAL MICROSCOPE; portable
typewriter. Other items. 8071
Eight Street, New Cristobal. Doctor
Hamm.
7
1938 Plymouth Sport Coupe.
Very good transportation,
flood motor, body and thes.
For sale at Smoot y Hunni-
cutt. S.A. ltth Street Cen-
tral Are. Cotn. Tel. BBS.
-ractlca
Roadmaeter 2-door Sedan.
This excellent buy has rv-
ery thine;. Radio, seat covers,
2 spotllrhts, back-up lirhts,
6 rood tires. Easy payments.
Smoot y Hunnicutt. S.A..
Cotn TrT 80S. lth Street
Central Atenu._________
FOR RENT
Rooms
Transportes Baxter, S.A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crato or mover
anything. 'Phono 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
FOR RENT:In Bella Vista furnish-
ed room, kitchen privileges. Ave,
Mexico 69 near 43rd Street. Tel
3-0553.
1948 Plymouth Special De-
luxe 4-door with leather,
radio and five nod tires,
very rood price. Easy pay-
ments. For sale at your lo-
cal dealer in town. Smoot
y Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave., Cotn TeL
804. ____________________
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the best values in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUT AND SELL.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 8-4911
FOR SALE
Real Estate
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS STRUCTURE FOR SALE
For sale to the highest bidder Build-
ing No. 1062. Cocoli. Sealed bids
Will be received in the office of Su-
perintendent of Storehouses at Bal-
boa until 10:30 o.m.. April 15,
1952, when they will be opened In
public. Form of proposal with full
particulars may be secured In the
offices of Superintendent of Store-
houses and the Housing Manager ot
Pedro Miguel.
FOR SALE:Farm, next to highwoy.
with all conveniences, high, Diesel
plont, well with electric motor,
large water tank, reinforced con-
cete, river and dam, lots of fruit
trees, more then 4 hectares of land
and only 20 minutes to the ferry.
For information .telephone 3-1658.
FOR SALE: Five ecre (20.000)
meters homesite on farm with 400
feet private beoch front 3 miles
from Santa Claro. Rich volcanic
soil. Ideal for Sanitarium or rest
home account low, humidity art.
Large shade trees reody for plant
ing. Sacrifice for $700.00 Cost
$3,000.00. Phone Cristobal 1009.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:Bronze propeller shoft.
new, 1V* x 9. Also used Monel
shaft. 114 x BVi. Phone 83-6257
FOR SALE:20 foot, rebuilt, swap
glider type, with incomplete cabin,
moke on offer. House 261-B, Go-
tun. Phone 5-188.
Position Offered
ALADDIN
KEROSENE MANTLE LAMP
Bums 50 Hours on 1 Gal. of
Kerosene. Usea M% air and
only 6% kerosene
SS.S5 Lowest Price*
Distributora: WONG CHANG, S.A,
Coln: th St. A Balboa Ave. Tel. 303.
Panam: S3 Central Ave.
Tel. 2-2087
LEARN!!
Ballroom
Daneinr
At Its Best!
Balboa T or
write box 1M
Balboa
Harnett (k Duns
General Public
Invited To Inspect
Transmitter Vessel
Community Chest Established
As Autonomous Organization
cXW"awb^wmr^oSt5 The General Committee of Ci-'claries of the Community Chest,
ctt toWmor?owWat 8 .. ,J* Councils last night approved ***%*J2U* to "
-ill h nnfn in insnertlon hv the the establishment of the Com- affairs, tiammona saia.
uv^^UtoSi^mX- munity Chest as an autonomous Management of the business
?ome ceremonies at 3pm ;organizatlon under its own cons-affairs of the new organization
come ceremonies ai o p. m. tltBution and by-laws. The action between the meetings of the
Members of the working press was taken by vote of the five Ca- members, will e vested In a
are Invited to a special, press'nal Zone civic councils, who,board of directora cMBjatlng ol
conference with Captain Wev constitute the General Commit-; twenty-one member. Twelve of
aboard the vessel at 9:30 u. m.'tee, at a special meeting held In the rectors will be elected by
An honor guard from the U. Margarita. the beIS%J*.l1^
S. Army Caribbean School for Shnce 1948. the General Com-'by the Genertl committee or ci-
^anatt
n a I a c
INSTANT
UV tilt UCllVSk* w- --- wai
vie Councils, and three appoint-
ed by the armed forces head-
nuarters In the Canal Zone.
Board members will serve for
three years, with overlapping;
Latin Americans representing mittee has managed the Com-
the 21 American Republics and munity Chest under an executive
a. band from, the Caribbean committee arrangement.
Command will initiate the wel- '
come at 3 p. m. after which' m announcing tne cnange.u. ,inree years, wim ""r."rT
Counselor of the American Em-|W. Hammod. chairman of the!terms except for appointees of
bassy Murray M. Wise, Canal General committee, stated tn Zone, Caribbean Command, and'the constitution and by-laws lfor one year
Colon representatives and guests were developed for the purpose
will greet Captain Wev and I of bringing all persons interested I officers of. the organization
ew of the vessel. in the welfare of the Communi-;wjn be a chairman of the board,
I ty Chest Into an independent or- \ a frs Vice-chairman, a vlce-
The ship wilt then be open rorganlzatlon m which they would | chalrman y, charge of public
ixnpr-tinn urhiip a Vnir.e of have membershtD. Under the _.i.l(m,c
Inspection while a Voice of
America Spanish language an-
nouncer explains the mission
have membership. Under the relations, a secretary and a
constitution, chest membership treasurer elected by the board to
..^^,. extends to donors, volunteer i serve for one year terms,
and highlights of the ship via workers and representatives of i .^ constitution also provides
loud speaker and crew mem- the participating agencles.|-or R campaign committee, bud-
bers at various stations explain Through this membership, the . c0mmittee, admissions corn-
equipment. Festivities will end people of the Canal Zone, who" lt(ee and a public relations
at 8:30 p. m. are the benefactors and benefl- committee. Special emphaslsis
On Sunday, guests will board!
i train at the" Balboa railway f AIMliandlnO Gen.
station promptly at 6:30 a. m. VWIEEIIIalllaliliyf *
to go board the "Courier" for
transit through the Canal be-
ginning at 9 a. m. at Cristobal.
Another group of guests will
depart from the Balboa station
at 11:30 a. m. to board the Ca-
nal Zone "President Porras"
Ferry at Gamboa at 12:30 p. m.
to meet the "Courier" there at
1:00 p. m. and joining In the
Greets Puerto Mean,
Colombian Soldiers
placed on publicity and public
relations.
Hammond said that "wnile
emphasis Is properly placed on
,the campaign for funds, trie
prime purpose of the Communi-
ty Chest, that of conducting a
planned social welfare program,
tends to be slighted. The chest
i Is rendering important services
A shipload of Puerto Rlcan and to the people of the Canal Zone.
Colombian soldiers, bound fot\and the people need to know or
ie their homes after months of the achievements of the com-
u-ansit of the Canal L far as Ming with United Nations munity Chest to give it their
Pedro Mlauel *8 forces in Korea, were greeted as "unest support. It Is not enough
rearo Miguei. they pagsed thr0UKh the Mirafio-|to d0 a flne lob; It must be made
An honor euard from the TI lrM Locks thu week by Maj?r known to the public. They de-
S Air FoVre^hool tor L,athv:Gen- L- J- WWtlock, Command- S^to know,K Hammond said.
8. Air Force School for Latin.. oeneral of the U.S. Army seV' .-?i nf the membership
s. Air Force Scnool lor Laun-, -^ " : "f tT,. ne *rmv
America and a band from the '".S6"""1 oi the US Army
Caribbean Command will be Caribbean. wluu.-."--w-vrti,
riraaaiil 7nm at the Balboa YMCA-uso,
' More than 1.000 returning Puer- PVl; '
rve iu iki*wr, ----------- --
A meeting of the membership
will be held on Friday. May 2 at
High-ranking members of the
^^'^rSi^ ^cX^Tfhe'K1^. Ra
#[. na m am.*> Cari')bean mond D. Beaudoln," and while
?fCal8rWlU )hen we'come the ship was being raised to the
Captain Wev and crew and the gecond*ievei of the Mlraflores
vessel will be open for inspec-
tion until 6:30 p. m.
Students Register
For New Semester
At La Boca X
Enrollment for the new term
Locks, Gen. Whltlock welcomed
the men to Panam and thank-
ed them for the "swell job" they
have done "fighting aggressor
i forces in Korea."
The General praised the re-
cords of the 65th Infantry Regi-
ment (Puerto Rlcan) and the Co-
lomblan Battalion, and said,
"You have upheld the traditions
of the military service. We hope
your efforts have not been In
vain."
for the purpose of electing twelve
directors, according to i. .
White. Jr.. chairman of the Com-
mittee on Reorganization.
A slate of nominees will be pre-
sented to the membership for
their consideration. Nominations
may be made from the floor by
the members if the nominee is
present at the meeting or if the
nominee's acceptance, if elected
is presented in writing at the
time the nomination is made,
White said.
Miuuilicub lur uie new vnuii ml ,.,..,,, u., brief~tak-
S SfES^^Sraa-SS; AEEFK SSred to
ed this week and prospective J^ the ship to the next level- ine u .D. .. ~-
students were asked to confer ,but th men on ^ard cheered vacancy for a U.S. cltlwn who Is
with the .Dean as soon U possl- i,n .., ?,. n.npmr i*.I.~.iim^i dental hyglenlst,
ble.
Dental Hy^ienist Job
Open With USARCarib
The U.S. Army has position
college is
loudly after the General's re-iauaufied as a dental hyglenlst,
marks. The 71st Army Band also qS-4 it was announced today by
was on hand to welcome the sol- lBt Lt. charles A. Schmidt. Ar-
open to all stu- dirs. They played while the shlp|mv civilian Personnel Officer.
completed a sec-1 was moved Into the locks and af- Annllcants for the position
must have the following qualiil-
Successful completion
"no 'I'.'i' iii"-- viiv a**
tor the General's talk.
The
dents who have ..
ondary school education or Its
equivalent. Tuition rates are $25
per semester for Canal Zone re-
sidents and $187.80 for non-resi-
dents of the Zone.
The La Boca Institution Is a
branch of the canal Zone Junior
College, which Is fully accredited
by the Middle State Association
of colleges and Secondary
Schools.
Two curricula are emphasized:
general college and teacher
training.
The latter offers a strong basic
program leading to teaching op- -ireaty ana saia msi cnauccs iwc
portunitles In Canal Zone schools | nintaining world peace are
and other communities, while 'steadllv Increasing" as NATO
the former protides a well-bal- 'builds up Its' defense forces,
anced liberal arts, terminal or Visiting Netherlands Queen
continuation course. 'Juliana, Secretary of State Dean
La Boca Junior College will Acheson and other high officials
award the Associate of Arts de- < f the pact powers attended the
ree to 40 eraduaTes in June. ceremonies and heard the Presl-
*T n ;t ent warn that the 14 treaty na-
, t.ons must not relax their rearm-
iment drive even though lt en-
ofaTull couT-f"arieast12
months duration in a recognized
school of dental hygiene and one
topear o technical experience
m a dental of oral hygienist; or
at least two full years of techni-
cal experience in the field.
It is preferred that the appli-
cant be registered as dentof or
oral hyglenlst in a state or terrl-
Truman Sees NATO
Steadily Bringing
World Peace Near
WASHINGTON, April 4 (UP^
'resident Truman spoke today at|tory 0f the United 8tates or the
ceremonies in Constitution Hall nutrlct of Columbia,
commemorating the third anni- Anplicants may contact the Ci-
versary of the North Atlantic _nlan personnel Office, Curun-
Creaty and said that chances for telephone 82-3145.
WHEN PROPERLY DILUTED
CONTAINS:
(fortified with Vitamin D)
Protein...........,.. 88.9%
Lactose .............51.8%
ea" all a a *. a aaeW
Calcium ............ l.Z%
Phosphorus .........1.82T.
Sodium Oxide....... .7%
Potassium Oxide___1.75%
Niacin .....4J2 nr. per lb.
Thianlne .. 1.6 mg. per lb.
Riboflavin.. 9.2 mg. per lb.
Calarlas .......$M per ejt.
Vitamin D 488 emits per ejt_
Oa Sale la ft Ca. CeaimaaarUa.
1958 Bnlck Special 4-door
Sedan, beautifnl bine fin-
ish. Firestone WSW tires,
chrome trimmed. Under-
coated, radio, seat covers,
low mileage. Easy pay-
ments. Smoot y Hwnnlcutt,
S.A. Coln 16th St. Central
Te
WANTED: Experienced seles girl
with good references. Must speak
English and Spanish fluently. Write
Box 323, Ponomo, R. P.
RICH PURSES
Yonkers. N.Y., (NEA).A total
of 11,187 harness horses raced
throughout the United States In
1951 for purses totaling $13,118,-
753.
Very goad transportation.
1846 Buick 4-door Sedan,
seat covers, radio, good
tires, at a very reasonable
price. Sec it today at Smoot
v Hunnicutt. S.A. Coln.
16th Street Central Ave.
at H8.________________
roa
FIRST AID
^ase'
tails "heavy burdens and sacrl
hces."
Secretary Acheson said the
1 ulldlng of "greater strength for
ies' most urgent task."
He warned that "danger is still
with us" and said "there is not
>et enough strength in the North
Atlantic area to assure malnten-
ince of peace."
I "The hopes of our peoples for
peace, security and prosperity de-
mand greater strength for de-
fenseand demand lt without
delay," the State Department
chief warned.
1 President Truman added that
the NATO nations are working to
'build solid social and economic
foundations" Instead of "simply
building military defenses."
! "All the lies and smears of hos-
tile propaganda cannot conceal i
the fact our nations have entered
this treaty to preserve peace," the
President told his listeners.
At Laitl Leorn Secrets of i
AMERICA'S
WONDER
WEAPONS!
~ For the first time, here is the ,
_ full story of America' whis-
aw pered-about wonder weapons! a-
^_ Anti-aircraft (hat trails .
bombers by their exhaust!
m Shells that outauaeuver aad *"i
destroy enemy jets! Radar *
Kreemtlut "ie" deadly mor- .f
1 t.tar shells ia mid-air! Plus L.
jUjinmi of eauaUy leiiiilumlelH
weapons now ready, tad wag
worth reading about, ia the:
A8M.M MOWON8A1I
Coiiier*
Price: 15c.
FOR A QUICK TRIP OR A GRAND TOUR
lot our expert travel department
SAVE YOU TIME AND TROUBLE
by preparing your next trip for
you at no EXTRA COST!
#3 L St.
DeLesseps Park
2-2808
BARGAIN. 1848 Ford ':-
ton panel. In excellent
shape. Good paint Job.
Hardly has been used. Only
8Mb week at Beaaot y Hun-
nicutt. SA. lSth St. Cen-
tral Ave.. Coln Tel. 888.
Buick Super 1*48 4-doer
Sedan. Dynaflow. Good
condition. The best used
ear to bo owned. Far a de-
monstration call Suwwi y
Hunnicutt, SA. Caln. 18th
, Central Avr. TeL 888.
__nost. brand new If!
Chevrolet pewer-gllde 4-
door sedan. Beautiful Ad-
miral Mae. Only 7888 miles.
You can hardly tell it's
been used. Special pelee.
Only this week at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. SJ. Coln,_ 18th
St. Central Ave. Tel._
Bargain. 1858 Chevrolet De-
luxe 4-door Sedan. Spring
green color. Not a scratch,
with a very good radio, seat
covers, and almost five new
tires at an incredible price.
Sec it & drive it at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. Coln. 18th
St.. Central Ave. Tel. $88.



T
^w

"-
FRIDAY, APRIL 4. ISM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
w/v/(antic J^ocieti
v
Wh Mem JL fU
&. 195, C*t<* OJ^kon. (jot*
378
:
BON VOYAGE MORNING COFFEE AT FORT GVLICK
Mrs. Joseph H. Demico and Mrs. Harry B. Gardner were
co-hostesses for a bon royase morning coffee riven in the
Gardner quarters al Fort Gullrk to honor Mrs. Claytci
Moore, Mrs. Vincent Oberr. and Mra. Roy Wllkerson, who a.c
tearing nest weekw It htheir husbands for duty In t e
States.
Cousin of pink carnations and gifts of sllrer from the
ladies of the USAR Carlb School were tlt-n the honor
guests.
Geographic Briefs LiH Up Your Hearts Dr. Miller, Wife To Address
Union Church Youth Dinner
,
Refreshments were Med
from a table covered with a
white lace cloth and centereu
with a ship filled with coffee ros
es and purple agapanthus. Other
arrangements of carnations and
baby's breath were used in de-
corating their residence. Mrs.
John C. Hlpson and Mrs. Orvtlle
Shaw presided at the coffee ser-
vices.
Among the guests were: Mrs.
Myron Smith and her house
guest Mrs. Francis Brophy of
Rio de Janeiro; Mrs. Rafael Ra-
mirez Mrs. Halland Hankie,
Mrs Roy Hayden. Mrs. Joseph
Katallnas. Mrs. Byron King. Mrs.
Henry Labacz. Mrs, Hollis Preiss,
Mrs. Pascal Adamo, Mrs, Fer-
nando Gulot.
Mrs. Jose Nieves. Mrs. Robert
Noll, Mrs. Raymond Patricio,
Mrs. Antonio Quesada. Mrs. Jose
Torres. Mrs. Ricardo Vasquez.
Mrs. William Colema-n, Mrs. Vic-
tor Mrquez Mrs. Lowell Park-
er, Mrs. Virgil Lucky, Mrs, Will-
lam Hawkins. Mrs. Eduardo
Muxo and Mrs. Francisco Rios
Mndez.
Mr. Waldron Honored
Before Departure .
Mrs. George J. Waldron of
Margarita, who will sail next Fri-
day with her family to reside In
Mobile, Ala., has been entertain-
ed with several Informal affairs.
Wednesday Mrs. Fred Maloney.
Mrs. W. C. Wllllford, Mrs. Har-
ry Cain and Mrs Charles 8tepp
arranged a "coke" party and
handkerchief shower on the
ground floor of the Maloney and
SteDP quarters, to honor Mrs.
Waldron.
The guests included ladies of
the neighborhood. They were:
Mrs. Steven Dreyer. Mrs. Will-
iam Wiseman. Mrs. Waldo Gil-
ley, Mrs. Avery McGlade. Mrs.
Frank Sweek. Mrs. John La
Rue, Mrs. Eugene Shipley, Mrs.
Maurice McCullough. Mrs. Rae-
burn Brians and Mrs. L. I. Mac-
Pherson.
Bridge was played In the af-
ternoon and prizes were won by
Mrs. E. S. MacVlttie, Mrs. Chas,
Will and Mrs. H. F. Taylor.
Red Cross Tea for Mrs. Prager
The Pacific Side chapter of the
'American Red Cross gave a tea
at their quarters In Balboa Wed-
nesday to honor Mrs. J. F. Pra-
Iger. who has headed their organ-
ization for many years. .
The honoree is leaving with
Mr. Prager this month to make
their home In the States.
Atlantic Side friends who at-
tended were Mrs. Anthony Fer-
nandez, Mrs, Ernest Cotton and
Mr. Waller Kuhrt.
Wolf gold arrow. The Lion badge
went to John Bozeman. Donald
Humphrey and Tommy Sellers,
who also received Lion gold and
two silver arrows.
Eddie Dolan and Tommy Sel-
lers received service stars for
two years of service. One-year
service stars were presented
Butch Hilty, John Bozeman and
Bert Franklin. The Bobcat pin
was given David Whltaker.
Two Important announcements
were read, the first, that the Cub
Scout Rally will take place April
28 at Diablo Heights from 9 a.m.
to noon. Mr. John Barr an-
nounced also that any Cub Scout
who will be 11 years old on or
before August 25 is eligible to %o
to the Scout Camp at El Volcan.
Mrs. Steven Dreyer was hos-
tea for a morning coffee at her
home In Margarita to honor Mrs.
Waldron.
Her guests were Mrs. William
Wiseman, Mrs. Charles Stepp,
Mr. W. C. Wllllford and Mrs.
Harry Cain.
"Despedida" Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. George Poole, 8r,
of Oatun werp hosts for a cock-
tall and dlnrrer party^d Ver!-
hig of canata at their residence
Wednesdav evening, to honor
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Nash, who
are sailing April 11 for a States'
vacation.
The guests included Captain
and Mrs. Floyd Forrest. Mr. and1
Mrs. Ernest Slocum. Mr. andj
Mrs. Howard Harris and WO
and Mrs. George Poole. Jr.
Prizes for the games were won
by Captain Forrest. Mrs. Harris
and Mr. Slocum.
Cub Pack 8 has Monthly
Meeting
The monthly meeting of Cub
Pack 8 of New Cristobal was held
at the Scout Shack In New Cris-
tobal, with the Cubmaster, Mr.
C. L. Coate, presiding.
The theme of the month was
"Boys of the World." Each of
; the four dens presented a skit a -
round this theme. Den 1 por-
I rayed a classroom In an Amer-
ican School, in which the cus-
toms of Japan were discussed.
Mexico was the topic of Den 2
,They presented a play, "Manuel
of Mexico," sang a Mexican song
.and gave an imitation bull fight.
Den 3 sang a Dutch nursery
rhyme In the Dutch language
and a Swiss folk song was sung
by Den 4. Appropriate costumes
and props had been made at
their weekly meetings.
The following awards were
presented: Wolf badge, Butch
Hilty. John Peterson. Randy
Coate. James Bozeman and Bob-
by Rice. Bobby also recelvedthe
Disabled Vet Sets
Hot Fishing Record
PARIS, Tenn.. April 4 (UP)
When Herman Cravens tells a
fish tale he can back it up. He
has a record of all the fish he
has caught since 1939.
Cravens starte dkeeplng the
record as a check on his favor-
It'! spots and with the idea ol
compiling a fishing calendar.
Since he began the record.
Cravens, a disabled World War
I veteran, has listed a total
catch of 4,878- Jtah, averaging,
better than fou rflah a trip. 1
Most of his fishing Is done on
Kentucky Lake near here and
since 1945 he has made approxi-
mately 114 trips a year.
Bass Is his favorite and 90 per
cent of his catches have been
bass, with his largest a seven
pound, six ounce smallmouth.
I.ynora Smith Celebrates
Ninth Birthday
Chief Bosn. and Mrs. R. L.
Smith of the Coco Solo Naval
Station entertained with a par-
ty at their residence Wednesday
I to honor their daughter, Lynora
Anne, on her ninth birthday an-
niversary.
An Easter theme was used, and
colored eggs inscribed with the
(names of the guests formed the
'centerpiece for the birthday ta-
ble. A color scheme of pink and
green was carried out In the con-
fection decoration of the cake.
| The children participated In an
egg-rolling contest and played
games. Those attending were
Barbara Bemls. Carol Crider.
Carolyn Henderson. Linda Gay
Leahy. Barbara Moore, Carol and
Patricia Moore, Barbara Miller,
Sandra Sabln. Sandra Sands.
Betty Stein. Connie Singletary
and Franclne Wright.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April-;
When George Washington lived
as a lad of 19 on the Rappahan-
nock River opposite Frederleks-
burg, Va., he often went for a
swim In the stream, says the Na-j
tlonal Geographic Society. After;
one such occasion, two local girls
were arrested, and one of them
vas punished by court order, for
"robbing the clothes" of the fu-l
ture Father of His Country. Whe-'
ther the clothes themselves or,
valuables they contained werej
stolen. Spotsylvanla County court
records do not say.
Between Japan and Korea the
sea lfl so shallow that a compar-
atively slight upheaval of the
bottom would permit an army to
walk across dryshod.
There Is no Illiteracy In Ice-
land, says the National Geogra-
phic Society. That North Atlan-|
tic Island republic publishes more
new books per capita than any
other country in the world. And
when an Icelander In summer
finds a book he "Just can't put
i down," he can read all night
without even turning on the
light. ______
i |
Modern electronic calculators,
nicknamed "giant brains," have
taken machine mathematics out'
,of the finger-counting- stage.
Whereas the most modern desk-
top computer still does only what,
Its operator punches Into It, one
operation at a tune, the automa-1
tic sequence calculator can "re-,
member" numbers or orders, and
work an Involved computation
from start to finish by itself.
Dinner Music at
Strangers Club
Dinner music will be played at
the Strangers Club Saturday
evening from 7 to 11 p.m.
' I .asssW'' Sar^ m. immmn
SEflBBBf 1 W\1
mm
I
1 ( 1

m "111 i.
The male of the common house!
sparrow Is much more active In;
nest building than the female,
says the National Geographic
Society.
Mexico city's lowest street is
-ore than a mile higher than,
he topmost points of New Ydrk
yscrapers.
A fast dye for white camels was
one of the camouflage protects
developed by the defenders of the
Anglo-Egyptian Sudan during
World War II, says the National
Qeographic Society.
(A Lenten feature of the Pan-
ama-American, prepared by the
Rev. M. A. Cookson, Episcopal
Church of Our Saviour, New
Cristobal'.
THE PERSONAL EQUATION
"If the foundations be destroyed,
what can the righteous do?"
Read Psalm 11
"Back of war lies the wrong
kind of poimcs. and back of the
wrong kind of politics lies the
wrong kind of economics, and
back of the wrong kind of econ-
omics lies the wrong kind of
moral standards, and back of the
wrong kind of moral standards
lies unbelief."
One of the great spiritual lead-
ers of our dap points out In this
sentence the real steps from war
to the personal equation. In other
words we have got to go behind
politics and economics to men
themselves.
This bring us to the wrong kind
of moral standards. These turn
u'to two places, foundations:
the Individual character, and the
home,
David Seabury says, "I know
from years of experience that
there Is no environment in the
world that, produces a worse
citizen, or a more sick citizen, or
a more neurotic citizen, than a
divided or broken home."
People defeated In their per-
sonal lives and in their homes
are not llkeljl to create an econ-
omic situation that seeks the
greatest good of all.
So we come back, in the end, to
the personal equation. We come
back to how we believe about life,
or If we believe at all. There are
those who think that they can
continue as cynical, skeptical,
unbelieving, Indifferent as they
please about ultimate realities
and values, and go on enjoying
the fruits of western Christen-
dom, Including personal freedom.
Then the bell begins to toll I
Hitler did, and Stalin now does
make great gains over free na-
tions because of the morally rot-
ten .spots In those nations, be-
cause of their loss of faith In the
things that made them great.
Are we going to delay and
dodge, or decide for Christthat
Is the issue.
The youth of the Union
!Churches In the Canal Zone will
meet for a dinner-rally at the
Tlvoll Hotel tomorrow evening
at 8:30.
Dr. J. Qulnter Miller, adminis-
trative secretary of the National
; Council of Churches of Christ In
the U.S.A.. and Mrs. Miller will
i address the rally. Dr. Miller will
Ispeak to the youth on the topic,
"What Holy Week Can Mean To
iMe."
"The Call To Christ-like Liv-
ing" will be the topic of Mrs
i Miller's address. Young people
from the sbt Union Churches
acros the Isthmus will gather
for special rally.
On Palm Sunday Mrs. Miller
will occupy the pulpit of the Bal-
boa Union Church at the 10:30
a.m. service. Her sermon topic
will be "Christian Faith in Unit-
ed Action,"
Rv. Alexander H. 8haw. pastor
of the Balboa Church, will re-
ceive a class of young people In-
to the membership of the church
at this services and Dr. Miller
will assist at the Communion
service which will follow.
In the evening Miller will be
heard at the Pedro Miguel Union
Church at 7:30 on the subject.
"Tl3 Future Looks To The
Church."
Mrs. Miller also will speak on
Palm Sunday at two of the Union
Churches. In the morning at
10:30 she will address the con-
gregation of the Gamboa Church
on the topic. "Today We 8erve"
and in the evening at 7:30 at the
Balboa Church on the subject,
"The Witnessing Church."
The General Council of The
Union Church of the Canal Zone,!
the governing body of the slx
Union Churches, will meet at Pe-I
dro Miguel at 2:30 p.m. with Dr.
and Mrs. Miller as guests of the'
meeting.
The final event planned for the
[visit of Dr. and Mrs. Miller to
1 the Zone is a Pastors Retreat on
Monday and Tuesday to be held
at the Bible House in Cristobal.
Union Church ministers and
their famllle will gather for
their annual retreat at which
time the program and future
plans for the work of the Union
Churches will be discussed.
Dr. and Mrs. Miller will return
to the 8tates on the Panama Line
next Friday.
Motorist Unhurt
But Quits Driving
After 3 Accidents
BAYTOWN. Tex., April 4 (UP)
Three wrecks In two months'
time was too much for Entmett |
Beicher.
Tie was unhurt when his car
overturned on a highway and
was demolished. Belcher was
also unhurt In a wreck In which
two men were Injured serlous-
\.
Two days later Belcher escsp-
led unscratched In a two-car
collision.
"I'm not pushing my luck any
i farther." he said. "From now on
I'm walking." wmk
M
of Wheat
Healthy babies are the re-
sult of health-giving food.
A nourishing, easy to digest,
safe food it of vital impor-
tance. Buy Cream of Wheat
today. Your children will
like it and ask for more.
MOISTtft T*AD Ma*a .
Mrs. Skeistaitis
Honored with Luncheon
H Mrs. Walter Skeistaitis of Ft.
Davis was the guest of honor at
a luncheon given by Mrs. John
Kernlck.at her Brazos Heights
home Wednesday.
New Stuff To Him
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP) -
William F. Serlng, a proud father
for the first time, called a baby
laundry to order some diapers.
Asked what kind he wanted, Se-
rlng replied, "Why, girl's, of
course."
BRAVE FIRST STEPS-Glyn
Evans, 4. of Roehampton, Eng-
land, smiles at adversity as he
learns to walk with his "(Honk-
ers," as he calls them. The arti-
ficial legs and crutches wire de-
signed for him by doctors of
Queen Mary's hospital. Tse child
was born without legs.
J Oysters and scallops are lazy
niembers of the seafood world. In
their native element they lie on[
one side, whereas most other bl-!
valves live erect, standing on the
edges of their shells.
By law, the "pattern pieces" of
a trial strike made by the U. 8.
Mint are now carefully destroy-
ed, says the National Geographic
Society. In early days, however,
'such coins were often preserved
i and thus came Into the hands of
! collectors. a
Marriage Like Motoring
NEW HAVEN, Conn., (UP).
Dr. Frederick C. Redllch an-
nounced a marriage counseling
chnlc will be operated by Yale
University along the Unes of a
rarage. He explained: "First
there will be a sort of owner's
manual for maintenance and I
service. Secondly, we will help
snalr damage and finally we
will provide a wrecking service'
lor marriages which have brok-
en up." I
Thief Is Choosy
VENNA, W. Va. (UPi A thief
with a passion for chocolate
milk has been bothering home
owners here. Genrald Slnnet. po-
lice chief, said the culprit either
takes or drinks parts of the eon-
tents of bottle of milk chocolate
left on doorsteps but leaves the
white milk untouched.
REAL WHIPPING CREW
h
THRILLING DESSERTS!
AC
Wsfr
<..;......:/

"THE WORD MAKES THE WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN"
THIS SUNDAY AT THE '
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
10:45 a.m."THE KINO WHO WAS BLINDFOLDED"
Luke 33.

Choir..........Solo.
CHILDREN'S CHAPEL Agea 5 to 11.
(Deacon Robert SnyderSpeaker.)
7:30 p.m."THE MYSTERIOUS TOMB"
SoloMr. Webb Hearne.
Mk 15:43-48.
Pastor W. H. Beeby9peaker
Radio OutletHOXO760

Everyone Welcome
WE PREACH CHRIST CRUCIFIED RISEN COMING AGAIN

SERVICES THIS WEEK
of the
RITUAL REVIVAL CAMPAIGN
YouYare Invited to join In the fellowship of worship
with otlfcrs Friday 7:30 p.m. Saturday 7:30 p.m.
Sunday 11:45 a.m. and 7:30 p.m
SpeakVr this week: Rev. James E. Warren, Cpl., Albrook
Field.
SUBJECTS THIS WEEK: "The Unclean Spirit" "The
Horrors of Hell" "Only Three Letters" "The Price
of a Soul."
(Tune jour radio to 8tatlon HON (1500) Mondays,
Wednesdays* tnd Fridays for the upward-look. Time 8:30 to
9:00 a.m. A Baptist sponsored program.
THE AlANTIC
Bolvar Ave. st Uth St
BAPTIST (HURCH
Cristbal, Canal Zone
BAR NONE- HERE'S TODAYS
BEST WASHER BUY
\
For your family' protection, insist on KLIM-
produced from seletifd cow's milk under (he most
rigid, scientific conrpls, and specially-picked to ta**"g
sure you tlutyi of lire, safe milk.
2. KLIM keep* wltfcevw.frleeretiaR
3. KLIM quality It a I wo .altara.
4. KL1M Is eicallest for sUwlae chilar..
5. KLIM oili risk!*.** caak.e rilsa.i
4. KLIM is r,z,mm*m.4 fa inf..t f..ai.
7. KLIM Is sat. I. ft.. speclaly-pecked tie
t. KLIM is redases! ear iMctott eeatrel
KLIM-MILK
Cjtc
* HUT IN HErUMCl TNI
OVII
tA5Y3pu>t with
W New Automatic Spin-rinM
New Built-in Water Filter
x New Handy Swing Faucet*
DOWN PAYMENT
*65
Come in and see this
BIG-VALUE EASY
Spindrier in sctioa
today. Only the new
EASY has Automatic
S p i n r i n s e with
double-rinsing action
. . built-in 'Clean-
iow" Water Filter for
cleanest wsshine snd
rinsing . Handy
Swing Faucets. Does
your week's wash a
less than one hourl
25 and 60 cycles
$15.00 SPECIAL DISCOUNT
'frsssiy
Pies, cakes, puddings, fruit
saladsgive them a rich,
sbowypany look with Ato-
set Whipping Cream.
Straight from the dairylands
of America, Avosei whips
fast, nays firm for hours.
You'll go for its creamy-
smooth goodness! Try it
today.
Also try AVOSIT TaMa Oraaa
for aaflaa, carao*), and fruit.
ji$Eriufflm"'
See the big

And
\WIUf>fUHtf\
OmB CHAM THAT
nun rot momm
4
FOR THEjFREE ENTRY.
don't know ho oar fXTJB SYSTEM works,
rislt as and you will bo delighted!
El Diablo
Ask for a Demonstration
with
Fordomatic or Overdrive
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
Your Friendly FORD Dealer
On Automobile Row
Teh. 2-1033 2-1036
86 Central Ave
Leaders
lers In tik Fun
a* mi
e You will Find the Largest
of Class and Linoleum.
Telephone 2-2465
Furniture Business Since 190
Kfijjlfo '
in iaarra. F*w>dV o Lima.
a weefa
Here's an unforgetable trip... a visit to the old
Inca Empire with its Colonial atmosphere sorrourtd-
ed by modern progress. A sight-seers paradise: Inca
ruins, the delightful Miraflorea beach resort, tbo
famous San Felipe race course, exciting bull fights.-
and, for your personal comfort, magnificent hotels
wherever you may go-
See your trove/ ogeaf Without any egtra charge
he will help you plan your next trip via Panagra.
PANAGRA
PAN AA1EJNCAN OftACI AUtWAYS
,~w
3*
...*
PANAMA 0*nCfS- PANAMA AGENCIES Co.
/


PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1M1
Russell Challenges Kefauver
To Winner Take All' Joust
, WASHINGTON.
Sen. Richard B
April 4 (UP)
KIH.SP11 dial-
ing avowed
Democratic
lenged Sen. Estes Kefauver to- nation now that President Tru-
day to put their Democratic man is out of the picture.
Presidential primary contest lni Kefauver considers Florida
candidates for the abide by the will of the people
Presidential nomi- in Florida, as expressed In the
preferential primary May 6,
and I shall await with Interest
an expression from you that you
Florida May 6 on
take all"'basis.
The Georgia Democrat _
tested In a letter to the Ten- tests at the polls. 'him Floridas
nessee crime buster that the: Florldlans have reported that matically at
sur-
IN
HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA). Blng
and Bob Hope finally got togeth-
er on the script of "The Road to
Ball," which the Groaner.a few
winner | and Oregon, where Gov. Adlal are willing to do likewise.'
E Stevenson of Illinois also Is I The effect would be, If Russell i weeks ago was refusing to ac-
entered, as his chief remaining won the popularity poll, to glve(cept. But It took a two-hour con
24 votes auto- ference with Blng, Bob, two law-
the Democratic yers and four agents. The script
loser state's May 8 Russell,"from neighboring Geor- national convention without wdjie for a big re-wrtte along
"popularity poll" drop out and|gia, has the advantage in the risking any losses due to con-,"18 laeM-
leave a clear field to the other May 6 "popularity poll" but is!fusion over the competing slates -----.- .
In the May 27 primary In which at a disadvantage In the May I of delegates May 27. fn,,rt*P-vAr-n)d son Ltndsav
Florida's 24 .delegates to the 27 delegate selection because | While^Taft._vUlbly .pleased |^nm]T t to & c5
Democratic national convention his votes might be divided be-, with his triumphs in this week's
will be. chosen. I tween two slates while Kefauver Wisconsin and Nebraska prl-
The Mav 8 balloting la only a has only one slate entered. I martes, set forth on an Illinois
"popularity contest" preferen- Russell made his startling stumping tour, his aides set out
tlal race. < "winner take all" proposal In a to win support among Idaho,
There was no immediate res- 'Dear EsWs" letter to the Ten- Iowa and Michigan delegates
ponse from Kefauver, now nessee senator. |being chosen this week in state
stumping Ohio, or from his na- He recalled that Kefauver conventions,
tional campaign headquarters, made a similar proposal during; David E. Ingalls, manager of
In the race for the Republican the recent Nebraska campaign, the Taft campaign, went to
presidential nomination. Sen., in which the Tennesseean I Des Moines where Iowa Re-
Robert A. Taft swung into HU-1 trounced Sen. Robert S. Kerr of publicara tomorrow will name
nols to campaign for the April Oklahoma. their 26 delegates.
8 primary where he faces Har-: Russell suggested that it; Taft boosters also were ac-
old E. Stassen In his next big would "give us the clear-cut 1 tive in Idaho and Michigan
test at the polls. I decision In Florida you desired j where conventions tomorrow
Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge Jr.. in Nebraska." (will pick 14 and 46 delegates,
the "I Like Ike" campaign He said he was "anxious to respectively.
chairman, said In Paris he Is -----------
confident that Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower can win the GOP
nomination even if he doesn't
come home ftnd campaign.
Lodge, in Paris for a week of
conferences, denied emphati-
cally that he would urge Elsen-
hower's return.
But there were increasing
signs that Eisenhower may re-
torn soon after the May 1 Ore-
gon primary, the last one In
which he Is entered.
The only remaining head-on
Srlmary clash between Taft and
lsenhower Is the April 15 vot-
ing in New Jersey, In which
US Telephone System
Under Strike Threat
DETROIT, April 4 (UP)The
CIO Communications Workers
Union threatened today to crip-
ple the nation's telephone ser-
vice with a strike Monday.
President Joseph A. Beime of
the Communications Workers of
Taft tried to withdraw his name j America, called an emergency
after the state GOP machine meeting of his executive board
went into the general's camp. Ihere with the announced pur-
Florldi offers the only prl- pose of discussing "over-all Bell
mary contest between Russell; relations, and to perfect plans
and Kefauver. two of the lead- for a strike should It be neces-
" i sary for us to walkout at 6 a.
m. April 7."
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
NOG-840
In the latter two states were
postponed until Monday after it
was announced Michigan strike
deadline had been set back to
that time.
However, Belrne made no
specific reference to disputes in
just the 'three states, and a
union source said it was "fair to
imply" that his strike threat
was a general one.
"This emergency meeting will
work out plans for the full
mobilization of our organization
and the 320.000 telephone work-
ers the CWA represents," Belrne
The threatened tie-up would said,
come at a time when circuits
Whsr. 100.000 sal* Ma*
Presents
Today. Friday, April 4
P.M.
3:3UMusic tor Friday
rfoMusic Without Words
4:16VOA SUmp Club (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love
' Cia. AJfaro, S.A.
6:15Request Salon
7:00Adventures of Richard
Hannoy (BBC)
7j30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
are heavily overloaded because
of the nationwide strike against
Western Union.
Center of the telephone dis-
pute are wage talks In Michi-
gan, Ohio and Northern Cali-
fornia where 41,000 employes
postponed today's strike dead-
line until Monday.
Their new strike deadline
coincides with that of 15,000
Western'Electric Company tele-
phone Installers and distribu-
tors in 43 states. All are seek-
ing wage increases.
Although Belrne outlined no
strike plans, the western Elec-
tric dispute could be used to
disrupt the far-flung Bell sys-
tem.
Picketing by Western Electric
He called In board members
from Washington, New York
City, Atlanta, Lansing, Mich.,
Chicago, St. Louis, Omaha,
Nebr., Denver and San Fran-
cisco.
In Michigan, Bell has offered
$3.00 to $600 weekly increases,
but this offer was turned down
as "completely Inadequate" by
the union.
Michigan Bell, In turn, charg-
ed that the CWA has failed to
make any "concrete demands."
A. T. Jones, International vice
president of the CWA, said the
union cen't make a dollars-and-
cents demand until current
steel negatiations are complet-
ed.
He said Bell workers want the
"maximum. allowable" under
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan 1 lines.
6:00News And commentary! Belrne called the union strate-
employes previously has tied up *nv ^IPH,1?, established by the
telephone exchanges. Other! Wage Stabilization Board In the
telephone workers customarily sceex tais,
refused to cross their picket
golfer. Playing with Blng, Bob
Crosby and Peter Llnd Hayes,
Lindsay shot an 87. "And" says
Peter, r,he had the .best swing In
the four-some."
There's another crisis to the
life Zsa Zsa Gabor, She's refus-
ing to make a scheduled guest
appearance on Frank Sinatra's
TV show unless she gets to okay
the Script. The producers of the
show are refusing to guarantee
her script approval and are
threatening legal action If she
falls to appear.
Terry Moore's confiding that
she's about to file suit for di-
vorce against pro-football star
Glenn Davis after 16 months of
haggling over a property settle-
ment. 1 haven't been worried
about It, though," she told me,
"because I'm in no rush to get
married again."
Gorgeous Terry won the cov-
eted role of Marie Buckholder
In the film version of "Come
Back, Little Sheba" and is say
tog:
"It's not only my best role but
the love scenes with Dick Jaeck-
el are real smooth."
She wears nine sweaters In
the film and they're all off-
the -shoulder models.
'
Jimmy Durante's happy over
revived Interest at MGM in his
film biography. Rehearsing with
Gloria Swanson for another Co-
rned v Hour" show, he told me:
"They're all hot to do it. The
only thing holding It up Is whe-
ther I should play It. The studio
says people won't pay money to
see somebody Impersonate me,
I'm not a singer, like Jolson,
who gave Larry Parks those
songs. Maybe I can step In after
the kid stuff Is over. That's the
big argument."

"Clash By Night' the Barbara
Stanwyck-Paul Douglas-Bob Ry-
an movie about marital Infidel-
ity, just won a Johnson office
seal of purity and Producer Jer-
aWald's claiming a victory for
1 of Hollywood.
The movie censorship code has
been on the griddle as outmoded
and as an tofringment on free-
dom of the screen. Says Wald:
The fact that the Producers
Association has passed 'Clash
By Night' is, to me, final proof
of what I have long contended
that any subject may be hand-
led within the boundaries of the
code, as long as It is treated with
good taste."
Everybody $e$ C\a$sife3
BALBOA
TOMORROW!
MONKEY BUSINESSHugo, seven-month-old gorilla, enjoys
being tickled by Mrs. C. B. Greer, Jr., of Houston, Tex. Hugo
was captured by Mr. and Mrs. Greer in French Equatorial Africa.
The $6000 infant is attended by a doctor, not a veterinarian, and is
fed a baby's diet When he grows up he'll Uve at the Houston zoo.
Fantastic!
Brilliant!

is the general opinion today in town!
HOLIDAY ON ICE
Carnival on Ice
OLYMPIC STADIUM

TONIGHT at 8:30 p.m.
2nd PRESENTATION. OF THE REVIEW.
Obtain your tickets for the functions for Saturday
and Sunday, today.
(VOA>
8:15-r-Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
8:00Short Story Theatre
(VOA)
9:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10; 00Cavalcade of
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of P. C. 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
ev meeting a few hours after
flying here from Washington to>
take personal charge of wage
negotiations involving 18,000!
Michigan Bell employes.
The Michigan talks are be-
lieved to be the key to other
America [ wage negotiations In Ohio and
Northern California. Involving
some 23.000 other Bell workers.
Strikes scheduled for today
f
Saturday, April S
AM.
:00Sign On Alam Clock
i Club
T:30Jazz Salon
:1SNEWS (VOA)
:30To Be Announced
I 1:45The Duke Steps Out
8:00NEWS
: 15Women's World (VOA)
8:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11.06Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00NEWS
r.M.
12:05New Tune Time
K: 30Popular Music
1:00NEW8
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date for Dancing
: 2: SOAfternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
2:00The American Band Con-
cert
.. 2:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
~ 1:48Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30 What's Tour Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:Masterworks from France
(RDF)
- 0:4ftAmerican Folk Songs
- 7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:46Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Blng Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Report from Congress
(VOA) "
9:00HOG Hit Parade
- 8:30VOA Hit Parade
(VOA)
40:10 HOTEL EL PANAMA
'.110:30Having a Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
tl:00The Owl's Nest
1:80amSign Off
w*#rm\
Explanation af Symbol*
VOAVoice of America
ESCBritish Broadcastlns
Corp.
DFRadlodlffuslon FrancalM
-----------PRICES-----------
General Entrance.........$1.00
Preferred Seats .......'..,* ZOO
IflnK.................... j.Uv
Tickets for Sale at MAURICIOS Store
No. 47 Central Ave.
And at the Stadium Tickets Box
From 6 p.m. on.
Kidney Troubli
Backache, Getting
Tf yoa are feeling run-down. Got up
Nlgrhts, or suffer from Backache, strong
cloudy urine, Burning Passages, Rheu-
matism, I*eg Pains, Swollen Antet,
Nervousness, Dtzsiness, and feel %ld
before your time kidney trouble may
be the cause.
Wrong food and drinks, worn', oolds
or overwork place a heavy strain on
your kidneys so that they function
poorly and often may need help to
properly purify your blood and maintain
health and energy.
levitalise Year tOmey
A fast acting Internal medicine called
Cystsx, developed by the Knox Control
Laboratory
Is now help!
Causes
ip Nights
I Los Angeles, California.
n thousands to revitalize
n these S positive ways:
1. Helps kidneys clean out poisonous
adds and purify the blood, t. Combats
germs In the urinary system. 3. Soothes
and calms Irritated tissues.
Cystex Is no Imported by leading
druggists, so there Is no need of any-
one suffering from Backache, Getting
Up Nights and the other symptoms
mentioned above without the benefits
of this great medicine.
Oet Cystex from your druggist today
and see how quickly It helps put yon
oa the roajd to bettor health.
1952
IUkp.Hgh Compression! J Q
SUtATO-STARM'O
THE GREATEST CAR EVER BIII
in the low-price field!
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
JOINT PAINS
Sudden stabs
or crippling stiffness
When kidney grow sluggish-need
to ng anyou begin te teal
signals Joint and muscle pains
it then: They may mesa thai
kidney arc tailing to do their propa
which is to filta harmful unaunties I
from the system
Or Witt'* Pilla are specially prepared to
Help store roui kidney to tami normal
activity By then tonic aad antiseptic
effect on sluggish kidneys they tack* one
of the common cause of joint paws The
impurities which base given na* tr> rom
suffering are cleared out of tne system and
pain* (tow kan as a oataral SaSJealaawe
Wo na received letters trot
the world written by gratetul peopM
have turned to De Witt's Pills and
Olcaaed relief They a*** M lust
you need. Why not try them
trouble? Goto yooi chemist and
aapply of this tried sad trusted
vjnnd
uiarecbeflts seed
Cat ogv) tan.
Your Friendly FORD Dealer
On Automobile Row
Tels. 2-1033 2-1036
DE WITT SPILLS
for Kidney and Bladder Troubles


VAN HEFLIN
PATRICK NEAL
GIGIPERREAU
C * -v ^I"VS,.;^^_WB
WeekEnti v ^
i^wth.
. VIRGINIA FIELD RICHARD DENNING-MfcJKniH
htu mucus m hu h m mm i nmiuL-iinM.uN.i new
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
0><
unama
Canal cJheaters -
Bal BAA Stephen McNALLY a Coleen GRAY
B22 "Apache Drums" technicolor)
4:30 t:15 8:80 Ssturdsy "WEEK END WITH FATHER"
DIABLO HTS.
:1s M
m
COCOLI
cu a m
Bobert NEWTON Alec GUINNESS
'OLIVER TWIST"
Saturday "TOO YOUNG TO MM"
Dick POWELL Paula RAYMOND
"THE TALL TARGET"
Satarday "OUVEB TWIST" _
PEDRC MIGUEL
:15 :*
Clifton WEBB a Anne FRANCIS
"ELOPEMENT'
Balm-day "H1B KIND OF WOMAN"_
GAMBOA
fsM
Eleanor PARKER Anthony DEXTER
"VALENTINO1' (Technicolor)
Saturday "THE TALL TARGET"
GATUN
Tyrone POWER a Ann BLYTH
"I'LL NEVER FORGET YOU"
(Technicolor)
Situilay "FORCE OF ARMS"
,. o/* A OIT A LITTLE LEAGUE BENEFIT SHOW I
,!?? Feature picture "Blue Blood'
and State Shew by BUPFF'S SCHOOL OF DANCING!
John WAYNE Claire TREVOR
"STAGECOACH" (Repeat)
Saturday -STARLirr'
TIVOLI THEATRE
Bank S1M.M Cash!
At 5 and 8 p.m.Also:
-THE FROGMEN"
-WILD GEESE CALLIN
lTOLIO_ THEATRE
Bart Lancaster, Jn
MAN OF BRONjtE"
Dennis Morgan, In
"RATON PASS"
VICTORIA THEATRE
Cannflas, in
"EL SUPER SABIO*
-ABD VIENEN LOS
MENDOZA8"



T
T
FRIDAY. APRIL 4, 1I5S
THE TAARA* AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE
Our Saviour Church
Lists Palm Sunday,
Holy Weak Services
Palm Sunday and Holy Week
observances will take place at
the Episcopal Church of Our Sa-
viour. New Cristobal, beginning
Sunday morning at 7:30 with
Holy Communion and the bless-
ing of the Palms.
At 11 a.m. choral communion
With a sermon bv the pastor,
Rev. M. A- Cookson. on the text:
"Blessed 1 He Who Cometh." It
i, will be followed by distribution
of palms. '
I A new set of white eucharistlc
' vestments and altar linens made
by members of the Woman's
Auxiliary during Lent will be
blessed during this service.
On Wednesday, Holy Commu-
nion wlir be given at 6 and 8:30
a.m. At'the'8:30 service a medi-
tation, "vmjng To Meet Our
Saviour," wJlf be conducted.
Maundy Thursday, Holy Com-
munion, is scheduled at 10 a.m.
with a Preparation Service for
Easter communion at 7:30 p.m.
Good Friday, at 9 a.m. a chil-
dren' service and a picture sto-
ry of the "Trial and Crucifixion
will be shown.
The Three-Hour Passion serv-
ice with meditations on the
Seven Last Words of Christ win
be conducted from 12 to 3 p.m.
On Easter Even at 4:30 p.m.
I the ministration of Holy Bap-
tism. ;; ___________'
Atlantic District
Cub Scout Leaders
Get Certificates
Sixteen leadership training
certificates were presented to
, Atlantic District Cub Scout
' leaders recently, it was an-
nounced by Richard E. Cox, dis-
i trlct leadership training chair-
man.
Certificate*-for having com-
pleted the fundamentals of the
Boy Scout movement and the
Cub leaders basic training
course were presented to Curtis
L. Coate, Cubmaster ot Pack
8, Cristobal; Felix Karpenskl,
Mrs. Edna Karpenskl, J. A.
Blalkwski, L. M. Zaborsky, Mrs.
Inez Zaborskl. Mrs. Ethel Bial-
kowskl and Mrs. Betty Moun-
tain, all of Pack 18, Coqo Solo.
Presentation of the certifi-
cates was made by Robert R.
Arnold, Atlantic District chair-
man of the Canal Zone Council,
at the Cub Scout Pack 18 meet-
, lng held at Coco Solo recently.
The Cub Leaders basic train-
ing course U the first step in
A LIFT FOR THE "VOICE"This captive balloon being readied at Washington, p. C., fives a
lift to the Voice of America's floating transmitter, the USCO "Courier- The MxSB-toot bu,.hold-
ing 150.000 cubic feet of helium, lifts an antennae from which programs wUl be beamed bemna
the Iron Curtain. __....-.
Christian Mission
Youth To Present
Biblical Drama
A biblical drama entitled
"Whatsoever Ye Sow" will be
presented by the Young People's
League of the Panama Christian j
Mission in the Gospel Taberna-j
cle In Guachapall tonight at i
7:30.
Programa arc being sold by
members of the League and will
be on sale at the door tonight.
GIRLS! WOMEN! TOT THIS IF YOUM
NERVOUS.CRANKYJIRED-OUT
On 'CERTAIN DAYS'
of The Month!
Do female functional monthly dis-
turbances make you feel nervous,
fidgety, cranky, so tired and 'drag-
ted out'-at such times? Then do
toy Lydla E. Plskbam's Vegetable
ofyk&ttm
Compound to relieve such symp-
toms. It's famous for this purposel
Taken regularlyPinkham's
Compound helps build up resist-
ance against such distress. And
that's the land of product roa
should buy. Thousands have re*
ported benefltl Worth trying.
VIOITAfLI
COMPOUND
TRAVELLING?.....
USE THE SERVICES
OF YOUR TRAVEL AGENT!

..
gram
rica.
Zone Wax Dolls'
In 1 Of New Books
At Canal Library
"Wx Dolls from the Canal
Zone" Is one of the chapters in
Doll* of Three Centuries." one
of the new books placed In cir-
culation during the past week
by the Panama Canal Library.
The portion of the book that
) deals with dolls made on the
Isthmus describes and pictures
some of those made by Mrs. K.
P. MacDowell when she lived at!
Pedro Mlguer. She was here, the
book explains with her husband
during the course of his short
assignment In Panama for the|
United States Government.
The wax dolls made by Mrs.
MacDowell which are pictures
in the book include an Indian
woman and baby, obviously from
the San Bias, Indian girl in
festival dress the "pollera"
and Indian children.
The books Is written by
Eleanor St. George, author also
of "The Dolls of Yesterday," a
standard work lor doll lovers
and collectors.
DANVERS, Mass, (UP) This
town has a tangible reminder
of the witchcraft delusion of the
17th century. Still standing in
the Tapleyville section Is
the house from which, 280 years
ago, Eebecca Nurse was dragged
away to prison and later was
hanged as a witch.
-------y,-------T-


offers you all these
extra services at no
exI rii cost:
TonoMfl your h**> "*
trtvsl reserve*""-
Krri Select "" ""5
l&J rovf.'oryorH.8W,and
planning yo" ?P"0""
0nd side trip
\ Asking you wiih your
til oWn.rfct.on.
Usi Inform** y "^ '
E one currency e*ono..
striding "'**''." "
clW.o/clofh.r,a you'll
Givinfl/ooWlin'ormrffc"
Amsrico.
y
f W

B0YD BROS. INC.
#J "L" Street, De Lesseps Park
Tels. Z-2WS, 2-2009
has been riving dependable service
since 1909!
I
Why not take advantage of their
many years of experience
in the travel business?
Conveniently located near the
Canal Zone on DeLesseps Park,
Boyd Bros, travel agency Is staffed
with four competent persons.
trained to help yen get where yen
want to go with a minimum
of effort on your part
Beyd Bros, can also give yon
the latest information
en BRANIFF's dally flights to the
United States. Cnba, Ecuador, Pern.
Bolivia, Paraguay, Argentine
and Brasil.
TYLE NOTE c. Glenn
Blase, of Bfala, Okla.,
with the ttth Division, displays
the Easter bonnet he whipped
up for the "Easter parade" in
Korea. Like any good milliner,
he used the most humble of ma-
terialsbis steel helmet, plus a
few spria* o -native pane and sit
artificial flower from a candy box.
Few Relaxed Moment*]
In Alderman's Life
MILWAUKEE. April 4 (UP)
Alderman Erwln Zlllman's con-
stituents never give him
chance to relax.
He was walking down t...
street when a trolley car halt-
ed in the middle of the block.
The motorman shouted to Zill-
man:
'Hey. alderman I I've got a lot
of rubbish in my backyard I'd
like to have th erubblsh man
take away. Will you take care of
that?"
"Sure," ZUlman said, taking
down the man's name and
address.
You know without looking twico
'* TAHITI tf/flM
OFFERED YOU ON THE \JZ^
OCCASION OF THEIR 10TH
I
THE PERFECT GIFT FOR EASTER!
Do You Start Like A
JET PLANE?
Q
A fast start just as the light
changes is a good way to pick off
pedestrians who haven't yet
reached the curb. If you are
proficient you may even catch
one at the other aide of the inter-
section. Then people will call
jen a really dangerous driver.
If you drive courteously in-
stead of dangerously you respect
the pedestrian and the other
driver. We'd like to talk to you
about automobile insurance i I
yon are a courteous driver. *a,
BOYDBtOTHC M.MK-
No. 3 "L" St. DeLesseps Park
Tel. 2-2008
Gen. Agento United States
Fidelity k Guaranty Co.
rfitrmiimf$kir$txf
Silver hollow-ana flatware
SALT AND PEPPER ,
$4.-up
International Sterling is the
solid silver whose imperish-
able beauty reflects a cen-
tury-old tradition of crafts-
manship and design.
Candle Sticks
$27.-
WILD ROSE
the perfect gift.
In perfect taste!
One Place
Setting (6 pc.)
$25.
;.*.
tit
YOU SAY THE WAY YOU WANT TO PAY.
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY IT 0 ft,I
157 < 4 m r't*$jr ,*i*7
WA N TED
-




500
SALESMEN
TO SELL
THE BEST IN THE LOW PRICED FIELD
STUDEBAKER
Do you know someone who Is going to purchase a new car? If so. it Is worth
$5000 to you to remember Agendas Pan-Americanas. S.A.. the new STUDE-
BAKER dealer. Effective now until May 1, any person bringing a friend or
relative to our agency, who purchases a new STUDEBAKER Champion, Com-
mander, or Land Cruiser will receive a check for $50.00.
Open until 9:00 p.m.
AGENCIAS Pan-Americanas, S.A.
Calle Jernimo de la Ossa Panam City
(Down the treet from El Rancho Garden)
Bl


9AGE TIN
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN TNnEPFNDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ENID AT, APElt 4, UBI,
PAA Quarter Finals Set For Gamboa This Weekend
I
j Both MacMurrayg, Mitten,
. Thompson Favored To Win
The quarter final matches in the Pan American World Air-
ways Tournament at Gamboa this week-end bring together ex-
.. CTllent golfers and should attract many followers.
In the Championship Flight Johnny Mac meets Maurv
.'. Muller. Few concede Muller much chance, but Johnny will have
to olav near pai golf to win. Graham vs. Mitten and Charlie
",*- Mac vs. Gerrans should attract most spectators. While Mitten
and Charlie are picked as winners, Graham and Gerrans are
' known as "upset" golfers because of their ability to shoot good
. golf if required to do so by the play of their opponents. Thomp-
son is picked to beat Wright. . .
In. the First Flight all players appear to be evenly matched
and therefore will require the entire 18 holes for decision. Mike
Kulikowski should win from Gene Hochstedler, but unless Mike
shoots in the low seventies Gene will beat him; Goodman win
find a tartar in Richmond and I he breaks will decide the win-
ner; Williams and Euper may go extra holes for decision both
... play tight matches, however Euper may have a slight advantage
- by being at home; Saarinen will have to play his best golf to
-stay with Smith. Last week he was putting exceptionally well,
. but he will need more to beat Smith.
The 8econd Flight plav also will be closely contested with
the Barr vs. Dehlinger match being outstanding. If Dehlinger
cores as well as he did last week he should win, but In Barr he
has an able opponent of experience and determination. Powell
is picked to beat Boxwell by a very close margin; Bubb must
o!av his best to win from fhlel; Harris and Pete Riley will go
to the 18lh green for decision, with the better putter winning.
In the Third Flight. Peranlie Is chosen over Hammond be-
cause of his greater experience; Paul Moran will find lots of fight
In Robinson but should beat him; Lally will find a tough op-
ponent in Miles; LeBrun should win from Stroop.
In the Fourth Flight. Collins Is chosen over Eason; Gordon
should win from Garthcr; if Fears is putting he will win from
... Cox and Chandeck is given the nod over Bean. ___
PAA has furnished packages of tees for the use of all com-
petitors ask for yours before starting your match.____________
Races
Tomorrow
1st Race "F-l" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $!75.#0Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1-StrlkeTwo B. Pulido 115
Gamboa Softball Tournament
Championship Tilt Tomorrow
The Gamboa Softball Tourha-1 Albrook, the tourney favorite,
ment has added another page to proved a rugged competitor but
local sport annals. Outstanding finally succumbed to the Fort
2Arquimedes J. del R sario HOx^eams from all over the Isthmus Davis nine in possibly the second
3Diez de Mayo V. Ordez 112
4Volador E. Silvera 110
5Tap Glr! C. Iglesias 106
8Campesino J. Rodriguez 115
7Resorte V. Castillo 115
Second Race of the Doubles
1Lonely Molly R. Vsquez 120
2Miranda B. Pulido 120
3Golden Tap L. Bravo 114
4Don Arcello J. Bravo 114
5Golden Pick V. Arauz 112
8 Chispeado J. Baeza, Jr. 115
I participated for the mythical best game of the tourney. WoJ-
crown of Canal Zone champions, towicz for Ft. Davis battled Turn-
History came close to repeating phrey and Daniels of Albrook for
Itself as the NAD teab battled nine Innings and emerged the
the powerful Firemen's Insurance winner. This game will long be
aggregation to a 1-1 tie in a 12-remembered as a battle between
nning game which featured the two outstanding teams.
The F.I.-Fort Davis game with
2nd Race "F-2" Natives6'* Fgs. .
Purse: | 75.0a Pool Closes 1:111 superb pitching of" Larry Otis"of
NAD and Lou Hllzlnger "of Fire- Chyba vs. Hilzlnger was won by
men's Insurance. F.I., 7-3. Don Bowen's team had
Otis and Hilzinger were easily little difficulty in defeating the
the outstanding participants of Atlantic aide boys in the semi-
the tourney. Hllzlnger pitched a finals. Ft. Davis, after knocking
total of 22 innings of cnampion- off the favorite Albrook, lost
ship ball. Otis overmatched him steam and was easy prey for F.I.
with 26 Innings of pitching which and also the Elks, who could have
3rd Race "E Natives i'A Frs indicated that as time went on faced either NAD or F.I. In the
Purse: 1275.00 JPool Closes 1:45 ne improved. finals had the element of chance
One-Two
-Casablanca M. Aros'm'na
107
1Domino)
3Tin Tan)
4Petite
5Bljagual
6Sin Fin
R. Vsquez 110
V. Castillo 112
B. Pulido 114
V. Ordez 120
A. Enrique 106x
illantic Little League
Moracen Most
Highly Rated
Cuban Fighter
7Villarreal Jos Rodrguez 109
4th Race"I-2-' Imported1'/ Mis
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Wild Wire B. Aguirre 120
2Astoria G. Prescott 120
3-La Chata B. Pulido 115
4-Hit K. Flores 111
5Breeze Bound G. Moran 117x
6Atason A. Vsquez 117x
7Tupac O. Bravo 112
The tournament began with been on their sideand they took
NAD easily defeating George it.
Stanley's Pan Liquido aggrega-: The F.I.-Communicators game
tion, 8-1. The Elks team, headed proved a rout with Hilzlnger and
by Herb Holmer defeated Cristo, company outclassing the service
bal A.C., 7-4, behind the able,boys. The game was ended at the
pitching of Goodman who bested end of five innings when F.I. had
Simmons; the runner-up pitcher the necessary ten-run margin of
against NAD last year. 12-2 which In tourney play aa-
Navy Ordnance Cops Championship
In Pacific Divisional Softball Loop
Navy Ordnance captured the fourth frame but came to life la
accumulates an advantage of tnt season championship of the fifth for a lone tally and
ten n. lead Mvanw*e 0I the Pacific Divisional Softball threatened dangerously in the
The NAD-Elks aame was a tyKM by scoring a thrilling 9-7,ieventh with alhree-run bom-
thrler with NAD ellnVouTa 5 4 v,ctory over Armv Quartermas-rjardment.
vctoiv behind1 Otis their out- ter- 7rtertay, before an over- The winning pitcher was L.
standingchucke?^ FrltzCheney "?* crowd * th* ^ Boca iBallOti, Amy went downbehlnd th. ,
started for the F.lk< and was re- "rk- '"h,t Pitching Of N. Weir, cham-
te^toV^MWM^^Sl ^rAr21"iCeiliaNiVry PXPferscnrethe ^
whn infieren the lnss Raer of Ordnance, and Army Quarter- The box score.
theElks homerea ta theisecond master wound UP tne "*edule Navy Orinante AB R
The drcuUcfout aided bv NAD tled for flrst Place nono ln the Laihley> ci......
error Sed the^ Elks In makmg stral8nt *eason- Army Quarter-1:. Berna!, cf........ 2 1
it aciche contest Imaster defeated Central Labor F. Peralta, as........ 3 2
The finals"of the tournev was otne* m the flrst *ame of the Lawrence, If...... 4 s
hv'far theoutstanding exhibition P1^0" and tackled Navy Ord-M. Mussa, rf......'.. 4 0
%X^*A?n*; ln y*W iectolTO P. Quintero, lb;......
to&TLt^L'&wf&d ** M, Navy, and wfcSfp* \\\\ \\ V. 4
bv theNADlnfiddorLeBel KU- have -"i '< * champion- A. Hogan, 2b ...... .. 0
eore ft-hlaeettn and Kercee nlP M^s scheduled to gefun-j. Renglfo, c. .. .. .. S
NAD sXeTslmilarly gainst r way^Monday when Navy Ord-r .. V i
i>r vkn hnnstert Pe^rnri Perrv nance will tackle the winner or -------_
iLh^n^n^rnnfw'1, P ^'the Corozal Sales Store-Commls. Totals....... .. .. S3 u
sure* a victory when one team
H
0
1
2
3
1
i
Firemen Retain Softball
Lead With Win Over CAA
WALL Hl'RLS SHUTOUT
OVER ALL-STARS
The Atlantic Little League All-
- Star "B" team defeated the "A"
- -team by the score of 7 to 0.
Wayne Wall displayed excellent
, form on the mound for the "B"
team as he hurled his second
. atralght shutout against the "A"
team within four days. Wayne al-
lowed but two Hits, Issued two
base on balls, while striking out
twelve of the eighteen batters to
face his offerings.
Roy Perkins, classy first base-
man, lined out a solid single ln
the second nning and Keith Ku-
lig lined out a single in the fifth
-for the "A" team's only safe blows
off Wall.
Mike Brians' bases loaded dou-
ble, producing three runs ln the
fourth inning was the only extra
base knock of the game.
- The combined pitching efforts
O intry Dldier and Gary Maloy
failed to stop the "B' team's
.'-urge to victory, as they hung up
their second straight over the
. "A" team. ______.,.
... The lineup follows: "A TEAM:
Kullg. If; Chase, c; C. Leves, cf;
Perkins, lb; French, 2b-ss; Davi-
.*on. rf; Dldier, p-2b; Maloy, ss-
p- E Marshall, 3b; Hitchcock, 3b.
"B" TEAM: J. Marshall. If; F.
Leves. 2b Wall, p; Hadarits. lb;
Babn, c; Brians, ss; Burgess, 3b;
qolan, cf; T. Cunningham, rf.
.Score by Innings:
"A" Team 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 2 3
"B" Team 2 113 0 x-7 5 1
Dadler, Maloy and Chase; Wall
and Pabn.
The Atlantic Little League All-
' Stars are scheduled to play a two
same round-robin series against
the Armed Forces Little League
All-Stars and Pacific Little|
"League All-Stars to decide the
Isthmian Little League title
The Atlantic All-Stars sched-
ule follows:
Atlantic vs. Armed Forces at.
Cocoli. Sat.. April 12, at 2 p.m.
5th Race V Imported1> Mis
Purse: S650.00 Pool Closes 2:55
l_Newmlnster V. Ortega 116
2Lacey L. Bravo 112
3Beduino B. Pulido 114
4Paragon F\ Rose 109
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE ;CAA
SECOND HALF STANDINGS Clayton,
TEAM Won Loat Pet. Cox, cf.
ss
AB R
3 0
Firemen's Inanr.
Pan Liquido......0
Elks...........5
CAA...........2
ImportedV Mis Philippine Rattan.. 2
6th Race '1-2
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Gran Dia> A. Vsquez 113x
2Interlude) A. Valdivia 116
3Scotch Chum C. Iglesias 119
4Bartolo F. Rose 112
5Alfonslto J. Rodriguez 112
6Tamesla II E. Daro 110
1 1.000 Hobart, lb...... 2
3 .667 Malene, 3b...... 3
4 .556 Jones. E, c........ 3
5 JtOOBaker, If........ 3
I .200 Polomski, rf...... 2
I Patterson, 2b...... 2
YESTERDAYS RESULT Jordan, p........ 3
Firemen's Insurance >, CAA 1 I
Stoch and Angermuller. AlySMM booked for Sunday
The only runs scored were in morning. Corozal Sales Store and Army QJH.
the third Inning when LeBel Commissary are tied for fourth r. Richards, c...... 5
homered for NAD while F.I. coun-iplace. This deadlock will be dis- w. Jules, cf........ 5 I
tered with one run on a single by solved Sunday to determine tne \r. Nicholls, rf....... 4
Hilzlnger who was sacrificed to fourth team ln the championship a. Ortega, as........ 4 (I
second by Pescod and scored on series. >M. Tulloch, 3b...... 4 1
Sevel's single to right center. Thei Navy chalked up a tally in the r. Tucknall, lb-lf .... 3 1
play of both teams was so equally I upper half of the first inning; but R. Davis, If........ 2 0
matched that at the end of the'lost ground when Army rallied a. Mllwood, p........ 1 0
game it was Impossible to pick for three runs in the lower half c. Blenman, 2b...... 4
AB R
the better team.
This is the first time ln the
history of the tourney that a tie
game occurred In the finals. Otis
of the first. N. Weir, p-lb....... 4
Navy maneuvered without sue- Phillips .-,.......... 0
cess for three innings then sud-
denly found the range In the fifth Totals.......... .. 36
Score By Innings
H
3
2
0
0
K
i

i
2,
0
and Hilzlnger are responsible for for a six-hit attack that netted
this unfortunate situation which six runs. R. Bernal homered witnj
at the same time pays tribute to'a mate aboard. *
their pitching prowess. I The victors maintained the,
'pressure in the sixth when they
Tom Murphy's NAD te am surged for two runs as a result of
1 II
Navy Ordnance
Army Q.M.
100 W2 09
300 001 87
Next Games
Corneal Sales Store vi. Com-s
mlssary (9:30 a.m., Sunday).
0 which has now won many service^-uadstone Lawrence's tremen-
2 league victories plus Gamboa, ious homer with a runner on.
o I tourney championships must face I Although Army sprayed base
l,a playoff against Don Bowen's ^ts the tune cd a 13-hit at- Sunday's game (5 p.m., Monday).
0 Firemen. After watching these tack, they failed to push across c.L.O. vs. Army Q.M. (5 pin,
0 teams in action no one can af^runs ln the second, third and'wednesday).
Championship Series
Navy Ordnance vs. Winner of
On the basis of records, Ciro
Moracen f eathe r w e i g h t
Champion of Cuba and fourth
ranking contender of the world
Is the best Cuban fighter ev-
er signed "up for boxing on
these shores.
Ciro, a protege of the Im-
mortal Kid Chocolate, boasts a
formidable record. He has de-
fended his title more often
than any other Cuban title
holder for the past two years.
The Cuban pride has been un-
defeated in his last 30 starts.
His previous loss, at the hands
of Diego Sosa, was on a foul.
According to the matchmak-
er, round trip tickets have
been issued to Manager Ar-
mando Alejandre and trainers
Luis Flores and Juan Henri-
quez. That's some Cuban inva-
sion.
Moracen is definitely slated
to arrive here Sunday, April 13.
He will be seen in action on
Monday, April 14 at the Colon
Arena.
Julio E. Amado will donate a
beautiful trophy to the winner
of this International combat.
7th Race "H" Imported6H Frs.
Purse: 400.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Montmartre V. Ordez 120
TODAY'S GAME
Pan Liquido vs. Elks.
1 4 3
Total..........25
Score By Innings
Firemen's 3 3 110 0 08
CAA 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Lew Hilzlnger, on the mound
for Firemen's Insurance, held the
Civil Aeronautics Club hit less un- I Qm. Cam.anT.ii
til the fourth inninE when Cox l>cl DOCd HJOllS
rapped a sharp single down the
first base line.
The second safety was credited
ford to miss the first playoff of
a Gamboa softball tourney. The
playoff will be held tomorrow
with the Elks, third place tour-
nament winners against the pow-
erful Naval Station nine headed
by Lt. Stevens. This team was
runner-up to NAD ln service
competition. The playoff of the
NAD-Firemen's game begins at
10:15 a.m. Who will win? Come
to Gamboa and see the Canal
Misfortune Headlines
Major League News
to Lou Baker when interference LA BOCA GIRLS' SOFTBALL Zone Champions of 1952.
2Lujoso L. Bravo 115
3Paques B. Aguirre 117 on the part of catcher Hllson was
4Black Bull E. Silvera 115 cze In the fifth. Hobart and TEAM
5Mon Etoile V. Arauz 120 Baker both connected in the top Arsi Co1......1
8Pamphlet J. Bravo 120 of the seventh to score one run Fr,d,e''--......I 1
-------- ,. on only four safe hits off Hll- Wf'90" St* J
8th Race "F" Imported 1 Milelz;lnger Clifford Bolt .. .. 1
Purse: 3500.00 Pool Close* 4:40 Ted Jordan, doing the hurling. ------- _
Qniniela ^ for the Aero club, allowed eleven'. Res Powell won her first game|ing Isthmian softball teams play.
A heartache... a headache... a
lassie...that's today's baseball
LEAGUE (SECOND HALF) | The Elks non-playing members story.
Won Lost Pet. of Appleby, Rowe and Townsendi The heartache la that of De-
1000 added much by their efforts toltroit pitcher Art Houtteman...
1.000 serve the fans what they wanted, t headache that of New York
.000 Don't forget to see the cham- Giant Manager Leo Durocher...
League's leading ran producen
mumbles, "How can yo ri-
piaos a guy Hke that at a mo-
ment's notice? Irvln was tha
big guvtha one who drove 1b
those 121 runs last year."
There is very little, chanca of
.OOOpionship playoff tomorrow, April the hassle in the Pittsburgh Pi- Irvln rejoining the Giants thla
15 at Gamboa. See the outstand-
1Montielito V. Ordez 112 base hits.
2Miss Fairfax B. Aguirre 112 McArthur marked up two for
; 3Paris M. Guerrero 112 two, Pescod three for four, An- ,
14Riding East C. Iglesias 120 Irmuller with two for three and fourth inning, when Llnneth
5Alabarda J. Rodriguez 114 Turner, Hilzlnger, Scheldegg and Johns scored for Watson.
for Bradley by defeating Watson'NAD vs. Firemen's Insurance at
Stars. 3 to 1. The score for both 10:15 a.m.; Naval Station vs. Elks
teams remained blank until theiat 8:30.
6Sans Soucl
7Fair Chance
O. Chanis 107
F.Rose 108
Sevel added one each.
The box score:
Firemen':
9th Race "G" Imported614 Fgs. McArthur. lb. ..
Purse: 3450.00 Pool Closes 5:15 Angermuller, 2b..
One-Two __ |Turner, cf.....
,L-Bravo 110 hilzlnger, p..
V. Castillo 112 pescod. 3b. ..
A. Vsquez 109x flcne,def[K, If..
K. Flores 112 fievel rJ
V. Ordonez 120 Jnt0n c
1Pincel
2Vampiresa
3Picon
4Apretador
5Prestigio I
6Trafalgar i
7V'ntre a Terre A. Enrique 103x
AB
2
3
3
4
4
3
2
4
E. Corcho 105xperry M........ 2
Deportivo Bradley came from
behind in the sixth inning scor-
E Ing three runs, to win the game.
0 The box score:
0 Deportivo Bradley AB R
0 Q. Berkeley, a ..
He's Lion Hearted
SOUTHBURV. Conn. fUP) -
Atlantic vs Pacific at Marga- Illness didn't prevent Herbert
fita Field, Sat., April 19. at 2 p.m. Sears from breaking his perfect
Atlantic vs. Armed Forces at attendance record at Lions Club
Margarita Field, Sat., April 26. at meetings. Sears arranged to call
2pm the meeting hall from his hos-
Atlantic vs. Pacific at Balboa pital bed and said "here" to the
(LL. Park), Sat., May 3, at 2 p.m. roll call.
: 10th Race "G" Natives 2 Fgs.
!Purse: 3250.00 Pool Closes 5:40
11Tap Lady F. Rose 108
2Piropo E. Darlo 107
3Doa Diabla J. Parada 100x
4Golden Fan V. Arauz 112
5Bozo V. Rodriguez 108x
6__Don Jaime V. Ordonez 106
7Malaya O. Prescott 110
11th Race "G" Natives I Fgs.
Totals..........27 8 11
1 P. Salas. If ..
0 S. Gray, 2b ..
0 R. King, 2b ..
0 A. Moore, lb ..
OJW. Batson, rf..
op. Harper, 3b..
_'B. Powell, p..
1 S. Evans, cf ..
I. Arthurs, c. .
Juan Franco Tips
By CLOCKER
3
3
2
1
3
3
1
3
3
3
Episcopal Softball
League
THE STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
1.000
1.000
Totals
25 3
Purse:
1 Lollta
2Libertino
3Strike Three
4Sirena)
5Filn)
S250.OO
E. Darlo 110
E. Silvera 104
A. Enrique 106x
K. Flores 112
B. Pulido 111 i
1RESORTE Campesino
2GOLDEN PICK G. Tap
3PETITE Villarreal
4WILD WIRE La Chata
5LACEY Beduino
6GRAN DIA (e) Tamesis IIS. Trotman, If.
7PAMPHLET Lujoso IP. Ottey, If
8MISS FAIRFAX Paris
9APRETADOR Picon
ia_GOLDEN FAN Don Jaime
11SIRENA (e) Filon (e)
Watson Stars AB R
G. Tait, 2b.......... 3 0
D. Thomas, ss........ 3 0
B. Arthurs, 3b....... 3 0
D. Simmons, c....... 3 0
L. Johns, cf........ 3 1
C. Spencer, lb.. ....... 2 0
. 1 0
, 2 0
, 2 0
, 1 0
C. Parchment, rf..
I. Howard, p. ..
H
2
0
1
0
0 St. James........2 0
2!st. Peter........2
0 St. Christopher. .. 0 1
2 St. Simon........ 1
0 St. Paul........ I
lj --------------------
-| Tomorrow the Red Tank
8 mond will be the scene of
most Important game of
H
1
1
O
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
ate camp.
Tha hard luek which has
talked Houtteman through his
major league career struck
again yesterday at Cleveland,
Tennessee. The baby daughter
of the 24-year-old Houtteman
was killed and hia wife and his
mother were seriously injured
when the automobile in which
they were riding hit a soft
shoulder in the road and over-
turned. Houtteman's wife
Shelaghis reported in critical
condition in the Physician's
and Surgeon's Hospital in
Cleveland, Tenn.
Houtteman and Detroit trainer
.000 Jack Homel left Lakeland, Flor-
.000 Ida, by plane immediately.
.000 It is another in a series of
season. In fact, some observers
believe tha II-year-old Irvln is
finished as a full-time player.
Durocher has four possible ways
of replacing Irvln. He can return
Bobby Thomson to the outfield
and replace him at third baso1
with Hank Thompson. Durocher
can take Whltey Lockman off t|
first, return him to the outfield,
and recall Tookie Gilbert to han.
die the Initial sack. The Giant
skipper can leave Thomson and
Lockman in the infield and usa
good fielding, but weak hitting,
Chuck Dlerlng in left field. Or,
he can try Hank Thompson or
rookie Gall Henley in left.
The hassle in the Pittsburgh
camp involves Manager Billy 4
Meyer and southpaw Bill Werle.
staggering blows to the right- Meyer has fined Werle 3600 far
dia- hander Detroit Is counting on
the heavily this year. After a poor
the:rookie year in 1948, Houtteman
league so far w"henSt. Peter's ag-|looked sharp ln 1949 spring train-
gregatlon tackles St. James. | ing only to suffer a fractured
The two t
the lead an
breaking training rales,
pended the lefty and pat him
on the waiver list.
Says Meyer: "This Is a new
deal. I'm through covering up
teams are now tied for skull ln an automobile accident, we've too many kids on our team
id the winner will take Recovered, Houtteman had a 19-and I'm going to protect them."_
possession
of
Totals............23 1 3
undisputed
place.
At La Boca, 8t. Christopher
will meet St. Paul. A win for
either side will boost them to
third place in the standings and
keep them within striking dis-
tance of the leaders. Both games
will start at 4 p.m.
first,game winning year in 1950and
was drafted into the Army.
The headache Durocher la
nursing follows an accident
Wednesday in Denver, Colora-
do, where outfielder Monte Ir-
vln suffered a broken right an-
kle. Durocher, when asked who
will rep laca the National
Meyer continues: "I made up
my mind that the first fellow who
violated training rules would get
the full treatment."
Apparently that was Werla,
who is the third player Meyer has
ever fined since he managed his >
first ball club at Louisville ln
1926.
RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES.
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES

COLON:
For the convenience of
our patrons we are now
opera ting both at the
"COPACABANA" and
"SAVOY." <
AT.THE
Wv
"1*..' \
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
#tf# yraaco 1 CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
5th Rece "C" Importeds 1% Mile
Pure: 650.00 Pool Closes: 2:20 p.m.
1. NEW'MINSTER............V. Ortega 116
2. LACEY ..................L. Bravo 112
3. REDVI\0................B. Pulido 114
4. PARAGON.................R. Rose 109
SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES
------------------------------ \
6th Race "F Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $550.00 Pool Clones: 3:35 p.m.
( FIRST RACE OF DOUBLES
1. ROYAL ALLIGATOR....... L. Bnwo 118
2. CHOICE BRAND...........K. Flore 112
3. SUPERSTICIOSA..........F. Ca*tMo 112
4. RONDINELLA.............G. Alfaro 120
5. HVRLLCANO..............J. Bravo 113
6. CARMELA 11............ V. Orde 120
-------ii if i.iii.
9th Race Open Importeds 1 5/16 Mile
Puree: 1,500.00 (Added) Pool Closes: 5:15 p.m.
ONE-TWO
"POLICA NACIONAL CLASSIC"
1. CYCLONE MALONE.......B. Aguirre
2. CHACABUCO............ V. Orde
3. RATHIIN LIGHT......Jos Rodriguen
4. KEYH4VEN...............B. Pulido
5. PAVERO.............J. . O. Bravo
6. RO ADM ASTER..............L. Bravo
110
127
114
128
108
115
%
*
4
.
.


" '
FRIDAY, APRIL 4 195S
THE P4NAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWEAE1
PAGE ELXTEN
Williams Says Recall Probably Means End Of Baseball Career
-*.
Pacific Twilight League's
Individual Batting Averages
GIBRALTAR LIPE INSURANCE (W-18, L-T)
Player
Pint Half Winner
O AS R H TB l SB HR SB RBI Pet.
Dedeaux, L.
Herring, P.
Jones, L.
Conover, P.
Lane
Lot, J.
Hildlnger, L
DeLaMater, W
Kelleher. D.
8ulllvan, D.
Him, C.
Presho, L.
Karat, P.
Kennen
Muller
Colston, A.
TOTAL
Player
80 18 88* 4 1 "
1 30
17
1 61
18 48 11 18 38 3
5 18
15 46
17 53
18 56
18 54
18 86
18 33
13 41
8 14
4 8
5 4
4 8
5 4 6
8 IS 18
t 16 36
16 16
I 13 16
7 11 11
1 8 6
8 5 1 8 1
3
1
1
1 -
8
18
8
8
13
8
7
9
4
3
1
.367
.383
.817
.313
.308
.289
.288
.268
.241
.190
.152
.123
.071
.000
.000
.000
Bill Goodman
May Be Put
In Left Field
BT UNITED PRESS
TEAM
Police......
Sean.....
Lincoln Life..
AFGE 14 .. .
Elk 1414 .. .
Plremen .. ..
TEAM
Suintero, H. ,
ibson, N.
Neekar, A.
Herrlni, B.
Larrirtage, P.
8eott, E.
Fraier, J.
Mueller, C.
Cox R.
Carlln, W. Jr.
Welts, E.
McOee, W.
Angermuller, R.
Patterson, J.
MeGlade, C.
Clayton
Qonsalez
Carlln, W. 8r.
TOTAL
3
9
17
4 7
15 50
1 54
17 45 10
12 38 5
19 57 13
4 9 -
8 14 1
18 56 15
19 49 0
4 5
14 33
14 33
7 18
8 31
6 7
8 4
1 1
3 3
16 20
13 16
12 15
7 7
14 14
3 3
3 3
12 20
10 10
1 1
1 -
3 1 1
6 18*
537 116 186 182 7 13 5 38 88 .361
BALBOA BREWERS (W-ll, L-8)
G AB R H TB IB 3B HR SB RBI Pet.
.439
.320
.278
.267
.250
.246
.222
.214
.214
.204
.200
.188
.188
.167
.148
.143
.000
.000
18
7 7
3 4
17* 3
2
1
8
11
Slugger Ted Williams admits
being recalled into the Marines
probably mean the end of his
major league baseball career.
Williams, who re-Joined the
Boston Red Sox In Dallas after
passing his Marine physical ex-
amination Wednesday, says: "I
can't aay exactly what the scoop
is. but 1 sort of feel that a two-
year layoff would do It. I'll be 35,
years old when I get outand Searg
two years Is two years." Elkf 1414
Williams says he doesn t know po,lce
If he wUl play In any of the Red AFGE 14
Sox exhibition games or open the LIncoin L|,
season with them before report- firemen
ing to the Marines on May 2. Ted '
sayl that Will be decided after a
conference with Red Sox General
Manager Joe Cronln.
Red Sox Manager Lou Boudreau
says he Isn't sure who will take
Williams' place in left field, but
Indicates It will be utility man
Billy Goodman.
The Bed Sox and Dallas of the
Texas League played to a 1-1 tie
In a game called after lire in-
nings because of rain. Bandy
Gumpert gate Dallas four hits-
two more than the Red Sox col-
lected. Don Lenhardt homered
for Boston.
between the New

by
JOE WILLIAMS
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
Won Lost
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Lincoln Life 31, Plremen 0.
TODAY'S GAME
AFGE TS. Sears.
Firemen AB
Wallace, lb .. .. 3
Baker, 3b...... I
McNall, as..... 2
Schoch, c...... 2
Klntner, p..... l
'Randel, p...... o
Chase, p .. .. .. l
Morris, rf..... |
Townsend, If.. ..' i
Doran, cf...... 2
Price, 3b...... 1
7
7
3
3
1
! : : i I
J : : I
Totals........18 8 1
Score By Innings
Today the league leading Soars Lincoln Life 13 8 0 6 821 10 0
will meet the fourth place AFGE J lremen 0000000 18
14 team. The Catalog Boys have winning Pitcher Million
their work cut out for them dur-(1-0). Losing PitcherChase
ing the next four days as they (0-3). Struckout byMillion 13,
will play three ball games. To- Chase 3, Randel 4. Klntner 3.
morrow morning at 9:15 Sears Base on Balls offMillion 5,
will meet the Lincoln Lifers and Chase 10. Randel 3, Klntner 3.
then face the Firemen Monday Hit by Pitcherby Million (Ran-
afternoon. del, McNall); by Klntner (J. Du-
Yesterday, the Lincoln Lifers, hols). Umpires E n g e 1 k e
UNMASKEDOil Hodge
moves the heavy tools and
MS re-
moves the heavy tools and looks
In the direction of first base
after experimenting behind the
plate during Spring training at
Vero Beach, Fla. Manager
Charley Dressen seriously con-
sidered switching the lsrge
Dodger first baseman to catcher
to spell Boy Campanella. (NEA)
The game between the new Ye8terday, the Lincoln Lifers, hols). Umpires En g e 1 k e and
York Giants and Cleveland at benlnd tne 0ne-hlt pitching of Jovelady. ScorerReflly. Time of
Wichita, Kansas, was cancelled Roger Mimoi,i 8wamped the Game1:46.
Smokies 31 to 0. The Lifers acor- --------
ed In every Inning except the ISTHMIAN LITTLE LEAGUE
fourth collecting teh base hits.1 SECOND HALP STANDINGS
and sixteen bases on balls off TEAM Won Lost
three Smokle pitchers. Monticello
478 93 113 129 8 8 1 7$ 56 .334
BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL (W-9, L-ll) Second Half Winners
Player
Flynn.
j. A.
CarUn. R.
Halsall, J.
Halman, J.
Jone, J.
Napoleon, B.
May, J.
Ostrea, R.
Rowly, R.
Preacher, R.
Arlas, H.
Henderson, D.
Morton. D.
Balas, B.
Maldonado
Mantovanl, L.
Lomedico
Weeks. J.
Swalm, R.
Delgado, F.
Kourany. O.
Kourany.'E.-
TOTAL
G AB R H TB B 3B HR SB RBl Pet.
404
13* .333
19
19
19
17
4
20'
19
15
IB
4
14
12
.3
3
1
6
3
3
53 16
63 7
18 1
55 11
4 -
57 13
68 14
45 6
48
0
30
37
15
15
5
2
3
3
1
2
21* 38
31. 88
6 9
14 16
1 1
13 20
14 17
9 9
8 10
1 1
1 2
1 1
a -
i -
- 10
4
- 11
3* 7
1 14
: : !
5
5
4
1
1 -
-
: I
- 3
: I
11
8
8 -
..s>-~
- 1

_ i i-
, - :
.333
.235
.250
.228
.206
.200
.167
.167
.133
111
.103
.067
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
because of rain.
Pinch hitter Mel Clark singled
two runs across In the eighth in-
ning as the Philadelphia Phillies
nipped the St. Loafs Cardinals,
4-8, at Waycross, Georgia. Rusa
Meyer went the route for tne
Phils. Al Brasliwas the loser. !ner following him to the mound. Fergus
The Philadelphia As scored R Million made his third
mes In the seventh inning ann-ftrari-e 0n the mound and IV
Johnny Chase started for the Twin City.
Firemen with Randel and Klnt- If 111.
,1
appearance on the mound and
had the Smokies eating out of his
hand with little "Spike" McNall
collecting the only base hit In
swier ws m wuum. .{ne f0Urfh inning when he hit a
Cincinnati beat Washington, Texas Leaguer into left field.
1, at Charleston, South Caroli- CorDln McGrlff led the wlni
three times ...
and beat Columbia of the Sally
League, 6-4, at Columbia. Joe
Tlpton homered for the A s. Dick
Fowler was the winner.
TOMORROW'S GAMES
Twin City vs. Monticello
(At Gamboa)
Ifill vs. Fergus
(At La Boca)
na!' T?our"straigh't hits in the
eighth inningone a triple by
Joe Adcockclinched the game.
Harrv Perkowski went the route
for the win. Bob Porterfleld was
the loser.
to 4 at the
because of
Sports Briefs
BY UNITED PRESS
-Fea-
654 86 119 152 10 7 3 79 58 .315
Player
PANAMA MERCHANTS (W-, L-12)
G AB B H TB 8B SB HR SB RBI Pet.
Lomedico
Banton
Ridge, R.
Williams, R.
Newhous*. H.
Francis, E.
Szlvos, F.
Thompson, 8.
MeGlade, c.
Coffey, B.
Ravbourne, F.
Silva
Hele, B.
DeLaPefta. M.
Thompson, J.
Hearn, W.
Tariltager, O.
Medlnger, B.
Raybourne, H.
Phillips, H.
Rlley, O.
Weeks, O. v
Foster, H.
Corlrgan, J.
Corrigan, R.
Smith
Rlchter, O.
Charles
TOTAL
1 1 4 3
14 41 7
a 8 -
e 30 3
18 50 12
8 10 1
7 14 3
7 15 5
8 33 3
14 39 7
6 13 -
4 IS 3
17 54 18
8 8
17 33 1
7 18 2
15 IS S 4 11
10 38 3
3 8 2
1 1
2 2
16 15
1 1
6 7
15 17
3 8
- 3
-
4
4
I
7
8
8 4
12 18
1 1
1 -
- 1 -
1
8
14
a
: : r 1
1 -
- 1 -
1.000
.500
.366
.333
.300
.300
.300
.286
.267
.261
.241
.231
.231
.222
.200
.188
.167
.154
3 .184
8 .148
- .135
- .000
- .000
1 .000
- .000
- .000
I 1
ngton hammered out a 10-round J. Engelke cf-lb.
decision over Glen Flanagari of W. Engrtke cI. ..
St. Paul at Washington Wednes. w. sanaer, .. ..
"^hard-hitting Smith had unter ss ....
Flanagan on the aeck twice In Batei an, c
the fifth. Smith's manager-Ir-
ving Cohen-says he will try to
parlay the victory into a shot at
Sandy Saddler's featherweight
crown.
ChGa?loftT,Nt?; SaaroCr and Philadelphia A'. 4 Columbia,
Ray Oaf/ord of^ Dallas, lead S South Carolina 4.
a'fltrM &\lSk Cincinnati 5, Washington 1.
ta. Palmer and Galford each fir-
ed three-under-par 09's.
Bammv Snead, Ben Hogan and
Al Bessellnk are tied for second 1 hiladelphla
Corbln McGrlff led the winners1 The only game played In the
at the plate, collecting four hits Isthmian Little League Tuesday
In five tripe while Jules Dubois at La Boca ended 4 * ** **
and Gussle Durham each banged end of five Innings
out two hits in three times at bat. darkness.
Twenty-seven ball players tookj The box score:
part In the game as both manag-iTwln City AB
era decided to reward their re-lA. Vlllarreal. 3b 1
serves who had patiently sat on a. Titus, c .... 3
the bench all season waiting for l. Gordon, If .'. 4
their big chance to break Into the c. Reyes, p.. .. 3
regular lineup. O. Moreno, 3b.. 3
The box score: V. Forde, rf. .. 8
Lincoln Life AB R H PO A o cox, rf .. .. 0
Silver City Sports
By HERBERT MOISE
AB R
5 3
Grapefruit League
BY UNITED PRESS
4 10 l.T. Murrell, lb.. 1
1 0 OR. Ollllngs, ss,. 3
0 OR. Blades, ef .. 1
0 0 0
0 0 O'Totals......81
0 0 0, --------
0 3 0 ifiu_ AB
A. Spencer, 3b. 3
A. Farrell, ss .. 8
P. Well'gton, cf 2
HPO
0 0
Softball in Silver City, during,
the past week, included every
thing In the books ranging from
brilliant performances to rhu-
barbs.
Martin Hartley's Eagles con-
tinued to pace the Women's Loop
as they easily outslugged the
Tneima King outfit 13 to 3 only
to have their closest rivals, Ra-
mn Mndez defeat Goodwin
Moore's Diablltas in a one-hit
one-run victory to keep pace in
the race.
\ in the men's circuit, CIO by
defeated Beavers 4-3 and the
Falcons, by winning 10-3 over
Experiencia, managed to stay
space with CIOeach team play-
ing unbeaten ball so far. Tne
game of the week features CIO
against the Falcons today.
Are you a member of an "I Was There When------" esrtt Ye
must be. Practically everybody Is. In fact, the combined mem-
bership of these exclusive clubs exceeds the total population ef
the country by millions, a statistical absurdity that is somehow
conveniently ignored.
Strange enough is the fact that so many people, despite struc-
tural limitations, were able to see these historic events. Upset
beating Man o'War, Flrpo knocking Dempsey through the ropes,
Ruth hitting his 60th homer; but stranger'still Is that the event
occurred before many of the eye-witnesses apparently were born.
This la an expression of human ostentation or vanity, or
whatever it la. which is herewith briskly passed on to the mental
medics. There is no intent to wrestle with the curious subject
here other than to observe that this hallucination has long been
prevalent and shows no signs of diminishing.
Mention the night Camera mortally wounded young Ernie
Schaff In the Garden ringthis could be on an island In the
Pacific, at a Park Ave. martini rodeo or In a Bronx pool room
and there will always be someone in the company to volunteer
?articulara. "Poor boy. A murderous punch. I can still see It.
was there."
It was a light Jab that landed high. Schaff went down near
the ropes and never got up. That's what made It look suspicious.
Developed later the boy had a brain condition when he entered
the ring. Even if the Oarden had been packed no more than
18,000 could have been there, yet I myself must have heard thrice
this number, all rlngalders, describe the fatal Incident from start
to finish.

A TWO-WAY LOSER
The most famous shot in golf was Gene Sarazen's double
eagle In the Masters in '35. My business being what It Is, it will
raise a few doubts when I boast that I was there when I only
wish I could say I saw it. I left him a touple of minutes before
he pulled the trigger.
Cralg Wood had finished with 282. I picked up Saraien at
the ninth: he was paired with Walter Hagen another old friend,
and was three shots behind. I went along for laughs. Neither
Sarazen nor Hagen was the dour, uncommunicative type. They
knew how to relax between shots, yet still keep their concentra-
tion functioning.
Sarazen's shot from the 15th tee of the 485-yard, par 5 test
split the middle 250 yards out, but my dogs were beginning to
moan In anguish, so I decided I had had enough and turned and
headed for the clubhouse. I hadn't gone very far when a roar
went up.
"Gene's got a birdie," I said to myself, thinking the while he
had got it awfully quick. But a birdie would do him no good. He
was still two shots behind. It wasn't until I reached the club-
house that I learned he had holed out his second with a four wood
which carried 235 yards to the cup. With one swing he had eraeed
the three-shot deficit.
It was ridiculous enough to have missed a shot they'll talk
about as long as golf Is played, especially since "I Was There
When-----" but that was only a faint, blurred example of my
Infinite capacity for stupidity. The night before the champion-
ship I had drawn Sarazen In the auction pool and peddled him for
a few hundred, whereas If I had atayed In the pot the double eagle
would have meant a couple of grand. Have my card.. .Joseph P.
Sappo. # ^ ;
PUTTERS' PARADISE
4 4 15 7 1
I.Lorde, 3b.. .
D. Wilson, lb .
A. Wataon, If .
R. Gordon, rf.
C. Howard, If,
R. Brown, as .
Totals
HPO
Fans witnessed great pitching
as AlDert Thompson outplwhea
Ken McClaren In the Beavers-
CIO games. McClaren deserved a
better break as his teammates
played sloppily behind him.
Thompson was, however, tough!
In the clutches.
Little Oabert Haynes of the
Falcons came out of the bullpen
in the second Inning, found the
bases loaded with one down, al-
lowed one run when he dropped
: ?' 4JP.8*!. 8 3
Boston Red Sox , Dallaa 1 (called Runs Batted InTitus 3, Vil-
end of five Inningsrain). larreal, Lords, Watson, R. Gor-
don, Howard. Struckout byRey-
with 70's.
Young But Thirsty
PIGGOTT, Ark. (UP) Cecil
Harris Jr.. Is a small lad with a
mighty thirst. His mother put
Cecil to bed with a bottle of BUI
and set two extra bottles on a
nearby table for future use. She
returned minutes later to find
an emptv milk bottle on the
floor, and Cecil lying on his back,
I with a bottle In each hand the
nipples of both In his mouth.
478 93 107 188 7 5 8 86 65 .334
Leaders in that department.
Most games: Eddie Napoleon, BHS 30.
Most runs: Louis Dedeaux, OLI 30.
Most hits: Abdul Flynn, BHS; Robert Carlln, BHS 31.
Most total bases: Louis Dedeaux, GLI 39.
Most singles: Robert Carlln, BHS 18.
Most two base hits: Dick Cox, BB S.
Most three base hits: Louis Dedeaux, OL 4.
Moat home runs: Eddie Napoleon, BHS; Moiss DeLaPefta,
m t.
Most sacrifice hits: Francis Cono ver. OLI, BUI Carlln, Jr., BB
Most stolen bales: Ed Scott, BB 17. i
Most base on balls: Ed Francis. PM; Moiss DeLaPefta, PM
16.
Most hit by pitch ball: Dave Kelyleher, OLI; Dave Sullivan,
GLI 8.
Most runs batted In: Francis Conover, GLI; Lou Hllainger,
OLI; Noel Gibson, BB; Robert Carlln, BHS 13.
Beat batting percentage: Abdul Flynn, BHS .404.
Most struc kout: Jerry Halman, BHS 14.
Cardinals 3.
Phils 4, St. Louis
es 3, Wellington 6. Base on Balls
offReyes 3, Wellington 10. Two
Base HitsReyes, Wilson 2, Urn-
New York Giants vs. Cleveland, piresAlder and Wateon.
cancelled, rain. lot Game1:18.
They'll be playing the Masters again this week over the love-
ly Augusta course against a spring backdrop of flaming azaleas
and radiant dogwood blossoms. All the topnotchers will be on
the firing line, for this Is one of the few off-season tournament
that mean something more than money to the pros. It has dis-
tinction.
This Is a test of putting more than woods and irons. The
course Is not interminably long and not ferociously trapped. But
the greens are spacious and cleverly contoured. There Is nothing
intimidating about the par 72. (Actually a par 70 would not be
too unfair.) Every year It's broken In the four-round totals.
Since the foremost demand Is putting, the records picture
Jimmy Demaret as best on the greens, he's the only three-time
winner. Horton Smith and Byron Nelson, both excellent wjth
the blade, are two-timers. Ben Hogan couldn't make it until Taet
andCnrTeedeTtl^nS-'i M*^' w* ""thing of a surprise when Sam Snead triumph,
hit, no-run ball until the sev-
ed In '49.
It was a surprise because Snead's background is against him.
This happens to be misleading. Mechanically, there Is not a bet-
ter putter than the balding Virginian, as he demonstrated when
he put two 67s together to win. An unstable temperament and
a wandering mind often betray him when the consequences are
most punishing. They used to say Chick Evans couldn't putt,
either, but he won the National Amateur and the National Open.
t
Beautiful
Wm. Rogers
Silverware Sett
CLUB or CREDIT
. as low at
500 Weekly
I i 111181111 I
\ ii i i r 11 m < t
'I
WITH pun
WORLD \i
FAMOUS jjjff.
W0RTHIN6T0N
GOLF BALLS
"SWEET SHOT"
TOMMY ARMOUR'
as. Radio Center
40
Coln
And
"9-36"
The newest distance golf ball
Representative:
AGENCIAS
GLASGALL, S. A.
Ave. Justo Arosemena No. 73-A
Box 3117 Panama City. R. P
In 20 minutes wWhrit rubbii
CWtPWTIvvaxesrDurcarwi
longer-lasting
Raindrops prove It
In fit after fill
"Water bead*" demonstrate
protictloni When rain "beads
up" on a clean car (see above),
you know there is a solid film
of wax on the finish to give
tough protection against the
weather. On a Car-Plate finish
the wax protection lasts for a
longer period of time than with
any ordinary wax or poHah.
When rain flattens into pools
(see above) on a clean car,
you know there Is little or no
wax protection left on the car's
finish. When ordinary waxes
or polishes are ueed, the wax
protection doesn't last as long
as when you
use Car-Plate!
The easy Car-Plate way t wax
your car is the bear way!
Thee* pictures prove it! In test
after teat, the Car-Plate finish
waa still smooth and gleaming
with wax protection after weeks
of driving... while other waxes
and liquid polishes had worn
away!
Get Johnson's Car-Plate to-
day! Spread it on the cleaned
finish* ... let it dry ... then
wipe it off. You'll give your car
the smoothest, brightest, longest-
wearing waxing it has ever had!
enth when he waa tagged for
two doubles and two runs. While
Haynes silenced the Experiencia
bats his mates were alarming
away at Juan Coronel for an e-
ven dozen hits and ten runs.
By far the most outstanding
Individual performance thus far
ta the gals' league Is the one- ed ball struck the umpire-in- was out on the grounder,
hit, no-run of Dorothy Anderson chief and bounced back to the Our suggestion to league officials
over "Las Diablltas de Powells."
She fanged eight and allowed a
solitary Powell hit In the seventh
with two out.
The umpires got into the act
when they erred many a time on
the rules covering the balk. One
umpire was hit by a ball In play.
One pitcher was warned
throughout a game because he
catcher who threw to first to 1) Reschedule both leagues so
start a 3-3-4-2 double play only that games will be played every
to have this official rule the ball day.
dead. <21 Give each umpire a rule
Another umpire stopped a girl book and order him to have It
from scoring when her team- at all times when officiating,
mate's bat touched the catcher's (3) Stop playing all games at
glove the hitter grounding to night,
second where the fielder erred. | --------
This ump ruled the hitter safe! It Is rumored that the Falcons
was not toeing the rubber with and ordered the runner to re- will be fined by the league for
both feet yet no balk was called j turn to second. We maintain he playing a Red Cross Benefit
against him. should have allowed the run- Igame 370th from fort Davis Out-
With the bases loaded, a pitch-1 ner to score because no player'scored them 5-1.
SMOOT Y PAREDES
is proud to announce the appointment of
J. L. PVTATURO
S AS
SUPER AUTO SERVICE
as subrleale* for
BUICK
- CHEVROLET
Opel
The easy way to prepare the finish f
your car for a Car-Plata waxing la to
clean it aoper-cleen with Johnson's
Carnul
Johnson's CAR-PLATE
IllmilV, "Car-H*" * "tmarn" wa
}
$. C. JOHNSON 8, SON. t*C HACINE, Wl$ U.S.A
FRENCH BAZAAR TAILOR SHOP
ANNOVSCES: Their thanks to the efficient fire department
in the recent fire in the Tailor Shop on the top floor. Only
part of the machinery *nd some fabrics were spoiled. The
fire did not extend to uur fabric department on the lower
floor. We have in stock English Fabric, Drills, Rayons, etc.
We are glad to remain at the service of our clients and the
general public, and to give them the best and most efficient
service alwayv
I
j


i


SOFTBALL TITLE GAME TOMORROW
-------
(Page IS)
Tax Man Says
His Friends
Were Generous
SASHINGTON, April 4 (UP)
-assistant tax chief Daniel
A. Bollch today rejected ques-
tions by House tax scandal in-
vestigators who promptly aired
testimony that he received a-
kout $25,000 in gifts from an
Ohio department store official
and now-dead newspaper pub-!
Usher.
A special revenue agent also
aid Bollch had tried to ac-
count for part of an alleged
(62,000 difference between his
income and outgo by gifts,
loans and gambling, including
$7,500 In winnings in 1948.

AN INDBPENDNT^:
DAILY OT5WSPAPE1
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth ami the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
They Hit The Jackpot
Came To Panama
I-WENTi"-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1952
nVE CENTS
Morris, McGrath Fast Outs
In Washington Double Play
WASHINGTON, April 4 rUP^ those attending McOranery's in-to a head. Therefore, he said, hei sassinations" and said he
President Truman yesterday fir. stallation. had no opinion on McGrath's thought he might make a na-
Bolichs flat refusal to talk on jed Attorney General J. Howard A native Phlladelphian, Mc- statement that it was "reprehen-' tlonwlde speaking tour to
rpunds he might 'lncrimlnate''|McGrath, a political and person-Granery served four terms insible" to ask such questions of arouse the country against.such
an
grounds he mignt "incriminate iMcuram, a political and pe
himself brought an an|gry,al friend, shortly after McGrath Congress as a representative from government employes,
charge by committee chairman abruptly ousted Newbold Morris the second district of Pennsyl- Morris'associates said he had
Cecil R. king iD-Cal.i that he as the Administration's "corrup-iania. | discussed the questionnaire in
I McGranery, an aviator during detail with Mr. Truman several
had broken faith with his coun-
ter and 50,000 other tax em-
ployes.
Bolich, who resigne^ as as-
sistant internal revenue com-
missioner last November due
to "illness," told his name and
address and service record
with the government but
nothing much else not even
his age.
Asserting that "I stand on my
Constitutional rights," he said:
"There has been so much McGranery
slanderous publicity and so ]ke McGrath' was assistant at-
many Imp cations because of ^^ generai from 1943 to 1946.
the assoclatIons between people Morrls d th,t he ben t0
In this whole affair that I. in f,u ont wjth the Administra-
good faith, have to take the tlon when "they found out I
position that I take. I am sorry meant business."
to have to take It." The President's summary dls-
The subcommittee, backstop-1 iissal of McGrath came less than
ped by revenue agent George H. : i hours after Mr. Truman and
tion hunter."
Scarcely four hours after the Warld War , was married to the
attorney general summarily dis- former Regina Clark, a one-time
missed Morris, the President told deputy attorney general, on Nov.
a jam-packed news conference 29, 1939.
that McGrath had resignedI The Chief Executive told his
then added with a smile that all jam-packed news conference thatj
resignations are voluntary. iMcGrath quit shortly before Mr-;
To succeed McGrath, Mr. Tru- Truman started to the meeting
man picked Federal Judge J. P.,wlth newsmen.
ry
trlct of Pi
that he will carry on the drive to
rid the government of "wrong-
doers.'-
tactics.
His remarks appeared to be di-
rected against Sens. Nixon, Jo-'fr^ ios"EsTados Unidos) was tc
BY HINDI DIAMOND
People in the United States are
lucky. They not only have tele-
vision, but also those fabulous
prize contests.
So many give-away programs
are going on at the same tim
that a select group are beginning
to look on contest-entering aa a
full-time profitable vocation.
Such a group arrived In Pana-
ma this week, from various
States of the Union.
Each of the contestants is an
old-hand at jingles, slogans and
25-word statements which have
helped fill their homes with ev-
erything from roller skates and
mattresses, and won them trips
to Panama with all expenses paid
for one week of lounging around
at Hotel El Panama.
The unusual part of this con-
test was that no box-tops, mo-
ney, or heads of your local gro-
cers were requested.
All you had to do (If you're
weeks ago, bat had not shown
him a copy. The questionnaires
called for the sources of in-
come of government officials,
whether they had received any
"gifts" and sought other de-
tailed information.
McGranery of the eastern dis-| The President emphasized that McGrath
'ennsylvanig and said McGrath's resignation was vol- turn over all his files to the FBI. placed with
Kart ERMu1iCd?fsh ) kar,, dru* Products by the name of
Commenting on McGrath's ac- PreP*c we^b*"f than any
tion, Mundt slid: "It seemed ap- oth.drug.Produ parent from the activities and1 pnelof the gals who won Mrs
actions of Mr. Morris that he was Winnlfred Senning, mother of
not the world's happiest choice to seven, could*it say for sure
In ordering Morris to step down clean up corruption in Washing- which of her three entries cop-
at the close of business today." ton." Iped the prize.
also directed him to He agreed Morris should be re.| Each one went something like
ill his files to the FBI. placed with "an experienced in- this "Help Yourself to Health
untary. i Sen. Blalr Moody (D-Mlch.) im- Xestlgator and crime eradtcator.". With Purepac Products."
He said that he himself did not nediately suggested that FBI1 Chairman Pat McCarran (D-| "Winnie," who does hush-hush
know McGrath had fired Morris i hief Hoover be given the clean-Nev.) of the Senate Judiciary work on guided missiles for
until he saw It on a news ticker, > p job and others called for the-Committee which denied Morris Hughes Aircraft In Tucron, Ari-
Whlie 'Morris was generally |'strongest man possible." subpoena and immunity powers, zona, commented about Panama
known as "Mr. Truman's clean- I Morns first got the news of his shouted "Hooray'' when he learn- ve8terday:
up man," actually he was an as- ismlssal from a news ticker, d of the New York Republican's j BtUi can>t believe it's true
sistant attorney general under i lortly before a minor Justice < uster, McCarran said McGrath tM. i, *. most fabulous nlace
*....,..-------------. _. ;irtment official walked Into should "have done it a month ^toW^Ie^wnr
... ice with an ouster letter ago." j panomn hnnW fpel ouite hon-
rom "icGrath. Rep. Kenneth B. Keating m-L?fnhav"ll-T statement berause
McGrath's letter to Morrls!N.Y.), top Republican member of J*f ^*?* ,*!" ?.
dd: the House committee investlgat- " Senning drives anew ue
LeMay who has been lnvestlgat-1 lcGrath engaged in a heated voluntary, the resignations oil "Sir: lag McGrath's management of Sot, uses washing machine, re-
lng Bolicn's affairs, brought out jubile argument at Washington's Cabinet officials always are on "Please be Informed that your the Justice Department, said
information that the ex-official national airport. the President's desk as a matter appointment as a special assist- Morris' ouster "indicates that the
had received at least $19.000 of formready to be picked p-'ant to the attorney general Is whole clean-up program from the tion sponsor,
from Carl F. Routzahn. He was McGrath made it clear that he Mr. Truman said the investiga-hereby terminated and your ser- mside was a sham from thel She hit a giant jackpot last;
identified as one-time tax col- had been fired with a statement tion of corruption in the govern- vices as an employe of the De- start." year by solving a mystery, and
lector in Cleveland, O, and which said that: "I gladly accept ment would be turned over to jartment of Justice shall cease
now a department store official the penalty which attaches to the HcGranery, whose name soon win ,t the close of business today.
THEY CAN AFFORD TO SMILE! These lucky four won a free
trio to Panama via Braniff's El Conquistador, and one week'
rtay at Hotel El Panama. Shown left to right are Mrs.
Mildred Anderson, Harwell Chatwell, Mrs. Winnlfred Senning
and Mrs. Florence Collins.
McGrath's command. McGrath
thus was free to fire him when
he chose.
Although Mr. Truman said the
ttorney general's decision was said:
frigerator and hundreds of other
items by courtesy of a radio sta-
"was lucky enough that they
called me on the telephone for
the answer."
Another contestant, Mrs. Flo-
rence L. Collins who halls from
Sedalia. Missouri, modestly
claims entering contests was "ra-
ther a hobby" with her.
She gets her inspiration In the
morning, just after her house-
work is done. That's when she
says she "gets in the mood."
And from these little sessions she
has reaped a nice bit of cash,
merchandise galore and now this
trip.
In Mansfield, O.
Bollch said he went to work
as deputy collector with Rout-
zahn In Cleveland In 1922 dur-
ing the Harding administra-
tion.
The subcommittee read tes-
timony in which Routsahn
aid he had paid Bollch an
average of $400 a month "to
help him make ends meet."
Routsahn explained that Bol-
lch had "five kids" and his
expenses were running ahead
f his income.
LeMay testified that Rout-
zahn said!he gave Bollch $10,000
performance of duty."
He also sent a telegram to
McGranery suggesting that he
bring "a pair of asbestos trous-
ers" to the Capital.
McGranery said yesterday he
be sent to the Senate for conflr.
There were indlcatfc
f ith and Morris had been at ra Bureau of Investigation.
"You are hereby requested to
mation as attorney general. f'ellver all files, records and doc-
ons that Me-1 ments In your office to the Fed.
verheads almost since the day
^ t Morris, former Republican
ha7"^oTlans"whaoeVe7about--w Yrk clty council.president.
Newbold i Morris."
"I have not devised any plan of m
action yet," the 56-year-old Mc- fll
Very truly yours,
"J. Howard McGrath.",
Asked If he intended to reply
tier
came here two months ago to to McGrath's letter as a "mat...
head the government clean-up 0f courtesy or otherwise," Morris
locked his head and asked with
Granery said as he hurried from
his chambers past reporters.
McGranery said: "In my es-
timation the whole situation is
in the hands of God, and with
His help we will do the job."
In his nearly six years on the,
But the feud did not flare
into the open until McGrath
told a House Judiciary subcom-
mittee Monday that be might
refuse to answer a financial
questionnaire Morris sent te
him and other Justice Depart-
a smile:
"As a matter of what?"
He said he wanted "te make
it very clear that I'm not mad
at anybody." He said he did not
care too much whether any-
body was mad at him "as long
as my wife still loves me."
McGrath called a news confer-
'nce and made public the dls-
Soviet Breaks Off Relations
Cuba Says There Ain't None
The
Judges' Bench
Mrs. Collins Is charmed with
Panama"It's an entirely new
experience for me, coming from
the dead of winter to this lush
paradise, but I'll be anxious to
get back, cause unless the stork
broke a leg, I'm due to become a
grandmother twice this week."
And an ex-school teacher,
Mrs. Mildred Anderson, wh
lives on a farm in Stronsburg,
Nebraskav considers winning con-
tests a common occurrence.
Last year she saw Washington
gratisbecause she told a ra-
dio station in 25 words or less
;why exactly she listens to their
programs. And most of her
.house furnishings come from
generous sponsors.
HAVANA, April 4 (UP)Cuban
propaganda minister De La F
said today that the Soviet Union
has broken diplomatic relations
with Cuba because Cuban cus-
toms authorities refused to per-
mit two Russian couriers to bring
in their luggage without an ins-
pection.
He said relations between the
two countries officially ended at
1 p.m. yesterday.
note said Russia is
her charge d'af-
ln cash and $9,000 in checks, the bench of the .S. District Court! .,fBt P/"*'",1.8 seeif ?' to*5^nl
latter for Bollch's summer home for the eastern district of P n-! "'"e t.nei* financial status, tie
In Spring Lake, N. J. Isylvania, McOranery's most im-| ?,,"?*Jd11he^*,,Jd riVu?.
Bollch himself was described jortant assignment was the han-! Pointed Morris if he bad it to nissal letter before a copy was
as having told LeMay. in an ling of the case of Harry Gold, '?** ,^. w^tv, w .v P MoSrL . * ___
attempt to explain the differ- tie nation's first atom spy. M*2IaSZSSJSP.?r,w wlth MrfcGtn *the tlme were -
ence between his income and On Dec. 9. 1950, McGranery le- dld not *now whether ne wouid Hoover; deputy attorney general) A Soviet i
hUspend7nBTtht* hewtWljSS'W the maximum term of 30 turn over his Income tax records a. Devltt Vanech; assistant at- \ withdrawing
from Routzhan and $4 000 from Sa in prison on Gold after the to a House Judiciary subcommlt- torney general Joseph Duggan, if aires and suspending diplomatic
Louis Brush Salem O mnrma- -year-old bio-chemist had, tee studying his administrarte vho has been assisting McGrath relations owing to the Cuban
per DbSher who dieil to 1948 P'eaded guiltv to betraying hlslf the JusMce Department in appearances before House in- government's refusal to allow the
^S^SOmhwmmS country hyftSaidlliig UiTaW- P"?*?"* was k,ed -'estigators; and assistant attor- entrance of Soviet
from 1946 throiMh 1950 This secrets to Russia. peatediy at his press conference ney general James M. Mclner- couriers last month.
2i*h- nprind wh rrnrrih McGranery imposed the full whether McGrath fired Morris, iey.: Russia charged that Cuba "de-
ti i m*l& ParTiPr t i!! term possible under the law even.wlthout his approval. -L .y In'hls brief but stormy reign as prlved the USSR Legation of nor.
BniiPh parLrt ohlf.t Mn#r?ny though McGrath, his precedessor Mr Truman explained that he antl-corruptlon chief, Morris not mal diplomatic communication,
Mien earned about $53,000 as a as attorney general, had recom-lfH"8t learned of it on a news tick-only got in trouble with McGrath,in violation pi recognized diplo-
tax man and spent $115,000. ln-
Clndlng purchases of $30 shirts
and $47.50 cuff links.
mended a 25-yeat term. er. but also with members of Con- matlc rules."
At the time, McGranery said' But he added that the ouster I ress. I The Russian air couriers re-
his decision was based on the ne- i ad been under discussion and /The Congressmen were critical turned to Mexico by air after
subcommittee counsel Adrian cessity "to deter others in the fu- that the question had been <"'-j f his attitude in testifying be- customs officials refused to pass
?ew. r Ia Routzhan tes- ture Irom tne commission of sim- cussed with him. He said, hi ore a Senate committee invest- their luggage uninspected.
tuied that he made periodic nar offenses to the injury of the ever, that he himself had made 'ating his law firm's role In a The Cuban Ministry of State
payments to Bollch. sometimes united States and to the advan- io such suggestion. ** t plus tanker deal.
as much as $500 to $.000 at a tage of a foreign government." Mr. Truman refused to say
Hme "~ mostly in $20 and $501 McGranery said today he would whether he thought Morris', dls-
b11^- resign "immediately" the Federal missal was justified.
Bolich, asked repeatedly about Judgeshlp here which he assumed Mr. Truman said he never had
the alleged gifts, maintained on Oct. 9, 1948. McGrath, then a seen the questionnaire, which
logged silence. solicitor general, was among brought the Morrls-McGrath feud
In n' appearance before a
Senate Investigating commit-
tee, be denounced several sen-
ators and lashed out at "the
diseased minds In this cham-
ber." He assailed "character as-
sald that although the Cuban
government would not discuss
i the reasons for the Soviet action,
It may be pointed out that the
i couriers arrived "at a time when
the Soviet Government is not
maintaining official
with the regime of Gen. Fulgen-
cio Batista.
It added that since Cuba had
not been granted official recog-
nition of the Sbvlet Union, the
treatment of her couriers, there-
fore, "under no circumstances
constitutes a violation of inter-
national diplomatic procedure."
The ministry also pointed out
that "the* two travelers from
Mexico" arrived In Cuba with two
suitcases weighing 154 pounds
and "without previous notice."
The usual procedure of the
Cuban government where diplo-
matic mall Is concerned is to car-
ry out an exchange of notes de-
termining the convenience and
reciprocal immunity for delivery.
The Soviet Ambassador to the
United States Is also minister to
Cuba. The Russian Legation here
is usually in charge of an at-
tache.
Altogether the legation com-
prises some seven officials, plus
more than a dozen servants
all Russians. The legation Is
housed in a luxurious mansion on
Paseo Avenue In suburban Ve-
dado.
The only male winner (seems
men have to get Into the act.
Two teen-age Panamanians, too) is 23-year-old Hart well
were fined $25 each this morn-; Chatwell who helps his father in
ing in the Balboa Magistrate's, the poultry business In Lubbock,
Court and placed on one year Texas. In his spare time, that is,
probation. when he's not winning contests.
.The defendants were Ricardo The Texas lad who's nevr
del Rosarlo, 16 and Anel Cele-; been out of his great big beautl-
donlo Canto, 15, who were given ful state thinks it's "more than
a 20-day suspended sentence marvelous" to be in Panama,
each on a petty larceny charge | He's chalked up several victor-
fined $15 and placed on one year.les on national giveaway con-
probation. For vagrancy, theyjtests. and when he gets home,
were each fined an additional there's a Job waiting tor hlr
The youths stole a skirt, some
cloth and groceries amounting
to $5.70 from a parked car on
Frangipani Street belonging to
.n American, Philip Holbrook.
And a Panamanian who fail-
ed to answer a summons dated
July 27, 1951 today paid $17.50
in fines. David Emanuel Nemb-
hard, 33, was charged with
speeding last year. But he never
appeared in court, or paid his
fine.
So today he paid $7.50 on the
old charge and an edditlonal
$10 for falling to answer
summons.
For driving without a license
Mario Enrique de Gracia, 25,
was fined $10.
For trespassing In the Balboa
Commissary Isaac Levy. 28, Pa-
namanian, paid a $10 fine.
Someone wants him to write a
slogan for them.
Chlorine Gas Tank
Explodes; 4 Killed
WALSUM. Germany. April 4
(UP) A chlorine gas tank ex-
ploded at a cellulose factory here
early this morning, killing four
workers and injuring between
150 and 200 persons, polipe re-
the ported.
Most of the casualties were the
result of poisoning from clouds
of chlorine gas which poured
from the exploded tank and
quickly spread over the small In-
dustrial town 25 miles north of
Dusseldorf.
A BOY AT CALVARY
,

By Joy Heavilin and Walt Scott
Cuban authorities said the le-
gation is the center of distrlbu-l
relations"]tlon of Communist propaganda
throughout Cuba and also over-|
sees activities of Cuba's Popular
Socialist (Communist) Party.'
le the yes of Safaren ens' kit frieses, adventure began and
need with sarabfaae. Hit was the priie role when they played
seek ead Reeww/ their rovorit game, with wooden awards
and (hiele*.
Alwoyirht rvormyro*brchirroinrrwmphad. His Sword
and his horse were the swiftest. Seising arms end silver
hem the hapless Romans, lorabbas would thunder across
the desert te the secret coves of his army.
c. m: ?, ' in, hi
let one spring day Safaren set dijconsoiarely at the village gores,
his eyes turned toword Jerusalem He hod learned of Borobbas' im-
1 hi the Judecn capital. Would it be post ibis te see his
here?
NOWJ6AN
ISA
NEW MUM
6I6U.
BECAUSE...
. NCIV MUM WTTH
iMSTitef SMRfDIeXT; M-S,
HewfverMUM
c/uam diodonamt
MORE EFFECTIVE tQNQER

Congressmen Dodge
Roll-Call Vole
On Vatican Post
WASHINGTON, April 4 (UP>
House supporters of a A S.
ambassador to the Vatican ap-
pealed to their colleagues to
have "courage" to "stand up
and be counted" today on the
controversial issue.
But there appeared to be lit-
tle chance of a record vote on
a rider in a pending appropria-
tions bill, which bars funds for
a U. S. Embassy at the Holy See.
The House was scheduled to
act on the rider by a non-record
vote. Only if the rider was de-
feated on this non-record vote
could a record roll call be de-
manded.
Young Austrian
Feared Pro-Red
Wife, Took Off
VIENNA. April 4 (UP) Po-
lice said today that a young Aus-
trian worker living in the 8ovtet
sector of Vienna had fled to the
American one because he feared
his wife, who is a fanatic Com-
munist Party member, would
hand him over to the Soviets.
The man told police his wife
had "threatened him with the
Russians.'' ,
snuiH fa "Twe fine* *'".
J6Vti Cwwwry fax PradM***
V-8 Has lively Ha-vor sa
"Wholesome Goodness

nosii
'nq/eju/ce
cm
In V-8 there are 8 delicious juices,
of garden-fresh vegetables-not just'
one. That's why V-S has /rve/y flavor
and wholesome goodness no single
juice can match Each juice adds its
own tempting flavor plus vitamins
A, B, C-cakium and iron. Your
tamily will love V-8. Serve it often.
tvery flam sf4b deSMmn Usnd *>
i Celery bw Cam* rarsWy
> Wi
St*4> by Un
ia>fW'i
far CimsiiS

iSavsajV-Sta.
sin C-
I
'I
I