The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01435

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

'
* BRAHIFF
AM
f^JVt
DETROIT
ROUND TRIP
FIRST CLASS .**
TOURIST 1266.40
Panama Amanean
"Let the people know the truth and the country If /" Abraham Lincoln.
SeagramsYO.
CANADIAN WHISKY.
.i
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1*5
PIVE CENTS
Wnm-SEVENTIl EAR
Panama's Raid Problems Outrank CZ's
I
'
/
IVY Crime Leader Costello Guilty; \w\'\u C,,k,,rkan
Faces Ten Years On Contempt County*"! JUUUriiail
NEW YORK, April 8 (UP>
Frank Costello, alleged co-leader
of New York crime, waa found
guilty last night o contempt o
the United States Senate and
faces a maximum sentence of
ten years In prison and a $10,-
000 fine. The Jury deliberated
six hours.
Costello, smartly dressed tn a
blue suit, showed no sign of
emotion when the Federal Court
Jury held that he was guilty on
all counts charging him with
contempt of senator Estes Ke-
fauyer's crime committee dur-
ing hearings here last year.
Specifically, Coatello was ac-
cused of refusing to answer
Ryan sent a court attendant said that Costello had said he
out to his home and the Juror, couldn't answer the eommit-
Joseph Monsky, came to court i tee's questions because he had
in the afternoon. Both alternate a sore throat and the television
Jurors, who had sat through
the case, had to be used In the
panel to get It up to its full
strength of 12.
Costello, who faces his first
Jail sentence since 1019, said he
was amazed at the startling de-
velopments.
"I don't know a damed thing
about it," he said.
"1 haven't read no papers," he
added. "It's all Greek to me. I
haven't seen or spoken to any-
one."
Ryan had ordered him to p-
ouestlons as to his net worth, pear at the courthouse early
his overall Indebtedness and his
acquaintance with New. York
every day of the trial so that
there would be no chance of
politlcans, including William his meeting the Jurors in the
O'Dwyer. former mayor and now hallways.
U ambassador to Mexico. His lawyer did not call any
Kenneth M. Spence, attorney | witnesses in defense and did not
for Costello, Immediately filed even sum up his case for, the
a motion for a mistrial and i Jury. He claims that the case
Judge Sylvester Ryan set 10 a. | should have been tried by a
m Tuesday for a hearing. He i Judge without a Jury becaiu
continued Coatello on $8,000
(NEA Telephot)
THE TRUMANS GREET A QUEEN Queen Juliana of the Netherlands and her husband.
Prince Bernhard (right, a* greeted on their arrival in Washington by President and Mr..
Truman. John Simmons, chief of protocol of the State Detriment look. on.
cameras and light, disturbed
him.
The Judge said If the Jury felt
that Costello "believed It was
serious harm to his health" to
answer the questions it should
acquit him.
In the government's sum-
mation, U. 8. Attorney Myles J.
Lane put major emphasis on the
fact that three doctors testi-
fied that Costello's throat wasn't
bad enough to keep him from
testifying and that the gambler
Is "a plain, ordinary, garden
variety of liar."
'By concldence 8en. Estes Ke-
fauver (D-Tenn.), who Jteaded
the crime committee, was in
New York yesterday pushing his
campaign for the Democratic
presidential nomination and
kept a close watch on the case.
The committee sal<| Coatello
waa one of the biggest men in
the underworld, controlling an
Siren Tests
Week
I
ball.
In asking a mistrial. Spence
charged that a New York news-
man had talked a Juror into
getting out his sickbed to at-
tend the final day of the trial,
Stually Costello. second on
e charge.. .... m
* Costello' first trial ended
i a mtatfial, with the Jury
deadlocked 1 to on. for con-
viction.
, \n his appearance before,
crime comnattteevter la.t
CoStelW.
only questions of' the technl- East Coast crime syndicate that
calilles or laws are involved. had its fingers In *oth crime
In his charge to the Jury Ryan' and government.
_ ifused to anawer,
got up nd walked out.
Earner Judge Ryan touched j, yoR| Apr
off the wild day's session by an- CurtUg Comman tiriiinrino AlliiiAnlv ill roilXL Ul&t __*-*.__a i_ w.M..n..
Freight Commando
Cmshes In Queens;
1
(NEA Telephotol
QUEEN JULIANA ADDRESSES CONGRESS In the House of Representatlvea. Queen Juliana
of the Netherlands addresses a Joint session of Congress, re-enacting the same honor extend-
rdtoher mother, Queen Wllhelmlna. ten years ago. Seated behind the Dutchmen are Vic.
TSent Alben Barkley (left) and Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn.

Queen Starts
CoasMo-Coast
Tour Of US
nounclng suddenly In court that
he was dismissing the Jury's
forelady and a male Juror "as a
result 07 consultations the court
has had with counsel for the
government and counsel for the
defense."
Mr*. Helen Louise Mason. Ne-
gro housewife who waa forelady
of the Jury, said Ryan dismissed
her after questioning her in hi.
chambers about a bribe she was
supposed to have been offered.
She said the whole thing waa
"ridiculous" and she could
hardly figure out what the
Judge was talking about.
"I don't know but I guess 1
was to give a different opinion
than the others or something
like that," she said. "I really
don't know what he (the Judge)
meant."
Ryaa told her that he had
learned that the had been ap-
proached by someone who of-
fered her $250 and mentioned
a name .he aid .he didn't
recogahe.
"It sounded like Weer or
Leer," he aid. "I don't know
which."
"Thlaf: 1. very embarrassing,"
she added.
There, waa no explanation
why the second Juror, Julius A.
Fox, waa dismissed.
The ease almost fell flat when
a third Juror failed to show up
In court, saying he was sick.
Panama's air raid problems art greater than those
of the Canal Zone, according to the military assistant to
the Governor of the Canal Zone, Lt. Col. M. L. Jacobs.
This s largely because the people of Panam can*
not be directed and controlled os can the centrally-ad-
ministered Zonians.
But Panam has already started putting its air raid
siren system in order. Daily tests will be held starting
Tuesday.
Harold Ross, field director of the Red Cross in the
Canal Zone, when asked this morning whot disaster con-
trol plans his organization had mapped out, said that
after the disaster he would have to send Washington
headquarters a report, and a list of what was needed.
Panama', problems In ready- Zone is prepared to more all of
lng civil defense precautions its equipment and forces Inte
were detailed at a meeting yes-
terday of civic groups, Canal of-
ficials and a representative of
the military.
The meeting, held hi the
boardroom at Balboa Heights,
was called by the Acting Cover
nor,. Col. Herbert D. 'V
a
one dtvlsfcon.
Wardens for each community
will'be named by Hammond.
They will be shown' a series of
defense films that were sent
down from the States
mwo.t Jacob tracing tfie history of
el. be- civil defense set-up m the Carnal
1 ,iiflia.|deili inc. July. 1950, said .""

crashed In a heavily
section of New York
In the metropolitan a_
"death from the sky*
since December.
Police said at least .even per-
Since the film was IS mm. 1*
general bo-r^JaUtmpU.-V1 0
a round!* m the CKittJ movie to Htfa* Zone audt
Zone/Charles W. Hammond. wa a "major disappointment.
Only 30 per cent of the sudi-
liam B. Crockett, Jr., of Ft. Laud- Hammond and other civic enee was adults
erdale. came at 8 a.m. council leaders were perturbed
Crockett advised them that he oy tne ^npreparedness revealed
expected to land at Idlewild air- ifcotn m Panama and the Canal could ,not be incorporated into
port at 8:50 a.m. The crash oc-'^ne by last Sunday night's gen-' the regular movie night how?
curred a half hour after he had ,ne tJr rald ,1^. ,,
sent his message,
i in. :.. f.- John Woederhoff, 2, CO^pUOV Momda_ fht Hammond is
ons were killed when the plane, wasthe only other person aboard. ^^ -^ the Fedre Ml-
in heavy rain, swopped down in- The plane, oneof^slx Comman- c,tU c"qneH) whlch he
to the Jamaica section of Queens dos leased from the Air force by ^" th f| t
borough and crashed Into a row the airline, had been equipped!
o
- I
. M-A
fighter
jlated
;y today
a fourth
disaster
of houses, demolishing two and with a newly overhauled ertgine
enveloping four in roaring which had been given a teat
llames. i flight and had been approved.
The police feared the toll Witnesses said the planes en
would mount because occupants glnes seemed to be functioning;
Skating Girls
Plan Aquacade
The Umber lovelies from
the Ire Follies'will be on dis-
play In a new guise at El Pa-
nama Betel at one o'clock to-
morrow afternoon.
They are putting on a pub-
lic aquacade, by way of mo-
delling Jantsen bathing suK.
of the houses were apparently
trapped without warning.
The Commando was owned by
United States Airlines, a non-:
schedule company of Fort Laud-
erdale, Fla., and was carrying a
crew of two.
properly Just before the crash.
Visibility was near aero and
positive step. a apart from
talking, which will be taken
to restore the Canal Zone's el-
Til defenae arrangement to
something nearer their war-
time preparednesa.
The Pedro Miguel meeting
lng.
However, he said there la A
possibility that the Army. WOT*
lng with the Diablo Heifhi
Camera Club, may film a me
for which the scenario Is alA
dy written. Illustrating hOw>
tackle local civil defenae pro-
blems that are unlike those fae*
lng the peoBle m the Statea.
visininly wu ntii = .. i jne reuru is "**2*"*"
pilot Crockett wa. assumed to starti Jn tne pedro Miguel Play-
have miscalculated hi. aP- '.k> shed 7:50 p.m.
ap
proaeb to Idlewild airport
which la two mile, from the jac0bS assured yesterday's ga
crash scene. therlng that the administration
Sam Van Nostrand, the ^f- would do everything it could to
er of a parking lot near tneh the c,y,c c0uncn leader.,
crash site, saw the plane de- Afreeinent was reached dur-
For Instance, the defenae film
from the States tells people to)
take cover In their basements.
Jacobs mentioned "this la a lux*
ury most of us don't have here M
: mollsh his own houe.
He was standing at his lot
'when the plane "came in from
the south and glanced off the eg^mat'the"number of people ie4
house next to mine. Then
The faUIng plane crashed In-
to a police ear in which Police
Inspector Thomas Boy Ian was
being driven by hi chanflear.
Both were killed.
Nat Kresel, a cleaning eon-
tractor driving to work when the
plane roared out of the sky above; jammed into my house setting lt
him, said: .... I afire
"The pilot was giving lt every-; ..
thing to keep out of danger The1 btM.L8^" 7*
""Then I heard the crash. It was1 .plane went through my house,
awful. When firemen arrived I slid almost the entire block, set-
tried to help. It was terrible. ting four other houses afire.
"The engine had failed into( They too were demolished.
Agreemen.
lng the hour-and-one-half dis-
cussion were that civic council
leaders in each comfunlty would
In the house
the Zone.'
With rerard to actual bOM
shelters. Himmond mentieev
that there were several ay*-
able In each community, bwt a
go-ahead" was needed l|.t
into workable condition.
the
A woman oreaent said that I
their community and their ape* fftengh children
i'fc need, in cee of a real I
raid. '
1IIC .aa< .- -------
the street.-There was fire every
"One body was in the street. I
It must have been thrown 200
feetmangled as if It had been
put through a meat grinder." |
Paul MUler was reading his
morning paper in his home when
he heard the crash. He aald:
"I put up the window. The
whole treet was on fire."
The cargo plane was loaded
with flowers and assorted pro-
duoe from Florida. The last mes-
sage from the pilot. Opt. Wll- men.
"Six people in the house
prepared through school training
what to do in the event a bom
js dropped, their Darents were
the ones who really needed the
instruction.
,lc ... w*. ..VUOw, jaCODe aeacriuvu wv ^...
across the street escaped after Zone aa a "single purpose" cora-
lt caught fire." Imunity," because their medical
Then Jacobs and O. O. Kel-
chief of the Canal's Safety
Branch would study the situa-
tion and set a deadline when a j she suggested that perlu
mass alert practice could be held some compulsory training emila
for the Canal Zone. |be forced on employes bsr allot-
ting the coffee hour to flrat aid
Jacobs described the Canal instruction.
Tbia waa explained to her M
The plane cut a swath about g^ice fire, police and store- beta against the law since tak-
200 yards wide and m a d e hou#e divisions all function un- big the workers off their Job waO
shambles of the Intersection. ,et one nead and are easier to an expenditure of funda.
Part of the cargo was lingerie.' trol
Dainty feminine garments However, Keller tated tnKi
Lul C Sndara. Panama's re- any group of at least 40 p
PHILADELPHIA, April 5 (UP)
Queen Juliana of the Nether-
lands arrived here for a whirl-
wind two-hour visit that mark-
ed the beginning of her coast-
to-coaat tour of the United
States, aboard President Tru-
man's personal plane, "the In-
dependence."
Philadelphia's Mayor Joseph
8. Clark greeted the Royal
couple at the airport and drove
with them to Independence Hall
where thev Inspected the Ll-i a veteran luncnimi wn ..,.. ..v ~.~.~..-----------^.
bertv Bell in Oorgaa Hospital today after Thursday. ruhed to Oorgas Hos-
bWly BelL being nit by a fish, had thb ad- ,pltal ImmedUtely and collapsed
At noon the party left f or'vice to offer beware of the lit-! Juat a. he reached the admitting
Kingston, N. Y., to attend ce- tie onea, especially a four-Inch office
a -----__ i___ I\..>.h 1~_ Hnanl^. nJUr4 '
were scattered In the trees and
gutters giving a strange contrast oregenUtive on the Joint Civil
to the mangled bodies, ^',jtense Committee, pointed out
Fisrierman Abernathy In Gorgas,
Felled By Stab Of 4-Inch Giant
(NEA Telephoto)
RLMEMBERING WASHINGTON Queen Juliana and Prince
Bernhard of the Netherlands, here for a month-long tour of
the U.S. and Canada, enter the tomb of George Washington
At Mount Vernon. Va, to place a wreath.
remontes of the town by Dutch
settler.
The queen will spend a quiet
weekend with Mr.. Eleanor
Roosevelt at Hyde Park. Juliana
will visit New York officially
Monday.
, "balboa tides
Sunday, April 6
HIGH LOW
1:01 a. m. 7:18 a. m.
1.31 n. m. 7.5X pjn .
one"spls*caledJ"sculpon." So far. he's been filled with 50
After 40 years of fishing.,shots of penicillin and the swell-
Charles -Chuck" Abernathy. lng in his finger and hand haa
well-known Isthmian fisherman gone down. HI condition is not
and boat owner, met his first serious,
real fishing menace in the form
of the sculpon, which stuck him
in the finger with a back fin
which contains poison.
The sculpon that felled him
weighed less than a quarter of a
pound. And nothing like that
lever happened before in all his
(The dictionary describes the year, of fishing. Abernathy?8i':
sculpon a a "contemptible fel mated he', caught over 200,000
low, and a mischief-maker. pounds of fish.
Abernathv. who had been fish- The fisherman realized imme-
lng Juat lra mil*, out of Balboa, dlaUlj what be bad caught, and i stick to the big fcoau.
nir inaugicu uwu, "".Defense uommiu.ee, iuiw.u
glng flames and the tangle of tnat telling people where to take
fire hoaes and sweating fire -^elter was only the first part of
the Job. He said forming teams
to help the Injured played an
even more vital role in civil de-
fen5ae.b. id th. joo at th.
.resent I making people aware
of the protection they can get,
neb a trowing the advanta-
KM of taking eover In dttohes
hen air raid shelter are not
available. ,
-The action of the Individual
line when It truck out with a immediately before the bomb
harp fin. W*t. la what save, the most
Chuck warn, all fisherman to uves and mtaery," Jacob added,
beware of the sculpon. which Is i Jacobs aid:
a flah that usually Me around
the bottom of the sea waiting
for food to be brought to him.
The .culpou's head resembles
a devil's with horns. It ha*
an ugly face.
Chuck blame it all on the
fact that he old his two big w
fishing boat, the Colorado and trol School.
thTh^day,,hewa.Ju.t-fthlng| 8) Medical eervlce officials
for fun" In a small rowboat. Now have the names and addresae of
... .. _____a it ____.... I.. eW_ uwaiMiinltv
1) There la already a nucleus
group of SO policemen. 55 fire-1
men. two Locks and one Dredg-;
lng Division employe and 45;
schoolteachers who have been
selected by the Canal and train-
ed by the Army's Dtaaater Con-
ior lun in a smw "ii .. ..---------~---------------.
he thinks hell play it safe and all nurses In the community.
i> organisationally, the Canal
could enroll In first aid classes
by contacting his office.
These first-aid classes were
made possible through the In-
struction offered by a represen-
tative of the Red Cross who came
to the Canal Zone last year to
help the Army set up training
programs.
'Casino House'
In Second Night
At El Rancho
Do yea want to benefit tha
Amador Guerrero Hospital i*
Cotia aad at the aaaae tWne
take a chance oa winning real
Wail.' yoa can do both tonight
at El Rancho Garden In Faaa-
a* City. ,_^
-Tonight is the aecand night
of the' weak end', -casino
hoate" at El Rancho. Ton can
take yoair pick of dseo. roul-
ette, ehoek-a-laek. blackjack.
aad pi-the-wheel.
naas.e. wW go to the par-
abas* of an taeabator for th*
of the stoayitaa.


r uE mo
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INIEPNDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, APRIL S, 195$
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNrn Ann >uinmtD VHB PANAMA APCMICAN rm. INC.
POUNOtO rt> NCLION OUNifULl IN I
HAHMOOIO ARIA*. roiTO
V M STRUT, P O BO 134. PNMA. K. OP P\
TtLIPHONI r>ANAM NO 2 0740 "6 LINFSl
CABLI ADOP-lta PANAMIHICAN. PANAMA
COLON OPPICIi It.17 CfNTBAl AVNUI BITWIIN IIM AND ISTM STMITB
FOMION PltPlirStNTATIVr JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
SAB MADISON AVB. NiW YOUR. 117. N. V.
IOCAI PV Nri
ft MONTH. IN ADVANCi ___________ I 70 2 SO
rOK (IX MONTH*. IN AOVANCI ________________ 9 BO 19.UO
FO ONI VIA. N AOVANCf____________________' SO ** 0
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
It can now be revealed that
President Truman has ordered
Defense Department counsel and
the U.S. Attorney General to pre-
pare the orders and documents
necessary to raise the American
flag; over the sprawling steel In-
dustryso he can seize and run
them until the companies grant
Phil Murray's million steel work-
ers their wage Increase without
the controversial price increase.
Mr. Truman may even start to
seize this vast American Industry
There Is $38,000 In rewards awaiting the man who can tap ,n the last dramatic moments

JACK LArVR ALL IN THE FAMILY
Where re the "-rlv_te eye" geniuses of deduction and de-
tection who star in the most popular fiction on radio, television
and 'In millions of copies of the most popular type of books of
this generation?
Labor News
And
Comment
i
9
MfkwCOVFl?
By Victor Rlesel
L (Bxxt HUTwdlL

BERT SAYS:
"Al you kWi mutt be ready for a now dangertho Atomic Bomb.
You'd know it right away 'cauta it explodes with a (lath brighter than
the tun; brighter than anything you've ever teen before. Then comet
very big wind that could knock you down. The wind will blow lot of
bricks end glait through the air, too. So you mutt be ready and know
what to do."

the murderer of Arnold 8chuster. the young salesman who was
assassinated after he had recognized and pointed out Willie
8utton. ,
The clues are, so far, not too substantial. But they offer a
sounder start than do most of the labored situations in the
thought-up plots. ....
And the sum stated above is attractive far beyond the fee
In any whodunit thriller I have read.
My experience with private detectives has been rather long
and varletT
I have found some geniuses in the trade. There are records
Of tremendous accomplishments by agencies and individual in-
vestigators. .''.
But their exploits always made sense, rarely approached the
almost super-natural which we find in the imaginary lore of the
day.
I never encountered any freaks such as are peppered through
the wild tales of weird men who always clinch the cases
against the character least likely to be guilty.
" With the exception of the Plnkertons, who like to raise
their own operatives and executives, most of the licensed
sleuths are men who have had public police or Federal Bur-
ean training, have become ingrained with methodical proce-
On'e I know better than mast of the chiefs of such organ-
izations is John S. Bolan, former police commissioner of New
York City, retired on a four-figure pension.
His principal lieutenant Is James E. Branigan, who headed
the Broadway squad in Prohibition days, when I was most ac-
tive around the Stem.
Their combined years in active anti-crime work sum up to
long seasoning. They are serious ethical and businesslike.
I asked them about fiction dicks. And they turned away
their faces.
They believe In every last device of science and they use
before the strike deadline at
midnight April 7 if the compan-
ies haven't yielded.
At that moment, the Presi-
dent will order the Army into
the steel plants and direct it
to apply the wage increase and
benefits recommended by the
Wage Stabilization Board. Mr.
Truman believes that this is
not a fight between the CIO
Steel Worker's I'nion and the
Industry, but between the gov-
ernment and the industrialists.
His current plan, therefore. Is
not to use the Taft-Hartley law
to prevent a strike, but rather to
seize and operate the steel in-
dustry-heart of our defense ma-
chine himself.
Never before has such a gar-
gantuan industrial system been
taken over by the government.
Mr. Truman feels that invok-
ing the Taft-Hartley law against
the CIO ould be unfair punish-
ment of Phil Murray and the un-
ion which has already postponed
the strike some 90 days. Under
the T-H law, Murray would be
forced to delay another 80 days.
There ran be no doubt that this
is Mr. Truman's position since
there can be no better informed
source for the Information here-
in reported.
|S ciUDAiiY i\SHIN0TON
- IINM
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y BMW MAtSON
I
A CIVII DEFENSE STORY FOR SCHOOL CHILDREN released by FCDA
... CONTINUED IN THE NEXT ISSUEI
Truman's Memo To Truman
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop

The President's advisers have
the latest methods. In feet, they teach them. They established i not yet decided which would be
the New York Institute of Criminology, and both teach there
wi. laboratory facilities unique for a private academy.
They showed me through it with pride. Bolan Is the dean.
I addressed one of their graduating classes, every member
o which has since become a private detective. These were of
all races and creeds and there was a sprinkling of young women.
They had not been trained to insult and bully cops, to
break Into homes and rooms, to make love to Incidental per-
sons they met during investigations, to get drunk, to punch
people around or to steal vital evidence
They had learned photography, fingerprints, violet scruti-
ny, disputed document tests, shadowing, criminal law
and the use of many instruments, all within the law.
Bolan is a handsome man, impeccably clad, dignified, a sub-
urbanite.
WASHINGTONAs readers of that curious
book, "Mr. President," must be aware one of
Harry 8. Truman's most strongly marked hab-
its is composing memoranda from himself to
himself.
His purpose Is to clarify his views on the ques-
tions considered by setting them down on paper
: in logical order. After he has labored through
' a long and lonely evening on one of these com-
posttons, which he commonly writes In longhand,-
he has made up his mind and plainly charter
his future course.
the most effective way to seize
steelan Industry reaching in-
to every state, Into thonsands
of cities and towns and scores
of thousands of mills, mines,
forces, marries, railroads and
fabricating plants. n can ^ df8Close,d on undoubted author-
Defense Department attorneys lly 'ha1 tue President's decision not to run again
have informed the White House was "Tsi embodied in one of these memoranda
that Mr. Truman can seize under ]10,n himself to himself, which he wrote about
the Selective Service Act. I two. vears a"0-
The government need only .lne lP'i communicated only to the Presi-
place some defense orders for dents closest Intimates, gave a long series of
steel with each firm reasons against seeking a third term and of-
The corporations couldn't fill Jg^ n0"e ln favor. And ever since setting up
Branigan is stoutish, genial, popolar. He has been the pres-the Federal request after mid-i; KuldeP'' for himself, the President has
Went of the National Democratic Coub and is a person of sub-: nlsht April 7and the govern-Ifollowe R without deviation, except for one
Stance and family. His son Is an assistant U.S. district attorney nlent could move ln, raise the bre P*rlo<1 oi doubt.
flag and install military manag- -,. ,.__ w
er8 i Thls interlude of uncertainty as was natural,
In many- plants there wouldi^"^'"^' winter when the deadline of dls-
| not be the need to place steel er.jc,08ure was approaching.
arKoffi out %^\j**E^ *r? h V Adlal E'
If the President, for some rea- Kvfnsn,.ofUoi1001 to become an active can-
Ison, doesn't want to use the ae-^fc^J*^111^ Promised Stevenson
lective Sen-Ice Act he can move eJ.l0us?. ?uPPr<" Stevenson's refusal to de*-
Howard McOrath s plan for ac- e and Js mortally opposed to the candi-
These are true private detectives, real ones.
The Bolan Agency office A trimmed In glass and mahog-
any. There are no old half-filled bottles in the drawers. Their
secretaries are not frivolous blondes or faded spinsters suf-
fering from unrequited love: they seem, like their employers
to be normal citizens, concentrated on their duties.
tlons of the breed are all twisted from reading the slop circu-
lated about such persons.
f
It may be a let-down to be disillusioned here.
But I'm sure it's all for the best, because never before in
our history has any style of literature been so specious, and
that takes ln even cowboy stuff.
There Is some basis for period tales of bad men, rustlers,
crooked sheriffs and feuds between sheep-herders and cattle-
raisers.
But there is none that I know of for the sort of malad-
justed circus creations that began with Sherlock Holmes, a
dope addict and developed Into a flock of fools, crooks, lun-
tics and exhibicionists washed in on the floor of 25-
cent reprints with lurid come-on covers. ,
All reputable private detectives are members of an associa-
tion, with codes of conduct strictly enforced and observed.
Almost every one I know has a home, a wife and children.
When did you read of or tune in last on a sleuth who had
children?
That seems to be the sine qua non of the private "eye"
that he be either an unattached playboy or a tough philander-
er or a footloose burglar with a tin shield and a hangover.
an Inkling of the finality of the President's
choice, while even those who were aware the
President had chosen did not think he would
make his announcement last Saturday evening.
Equally, the reasons for not running again,
whlcn the President Usted back ln 1950, are
still of Interest as revealing the peculiar work-
ings of his mind.
naturally, in view of the date, these reasons
did noi include the corruption Issue, the candi-
dacy of General of the Army Dwlght Elsenhow-
er, the decline ln the Presiuent's personal pop-
ularity, or any of the other current factors
which are supposed to have Influenced Truman.
More surprisingly, the President's memoran-
dum is uiiuei'stoou u) have placea very little em-
phasis Indeed on his own age, Mrs. Truman's
suong uesire to leave the White House, or any
of the other personal considerations which he
must surely have weighed carefully.
instead, although the President outwardly
seem so down-io-earui and anu-theoreucal,
his theory of the Presidency was what he most
stressed in his paper.
Although he was elected when Franklin Roose-
velt was running for his fourth term, Truman
dislikes the whole notion of individual lndlspen-
sabUiffvjUe personally favored Ule amendment
limiting Til Presidents to two terms hereafter.
And he has even told a few of those close to
him that he would like to see a President's ser-
vice resiriciea to a single term of sue years
"Two years to get his leet on the ground," as
he is reportea to have said, and then "four mere
dacy of Sen. Estes Kefauver. He considers that ye*ri ^ Set his job done."
his friend, Sen. Robert Kerr, is unfortunately (Jt. s. his oojection to any man continu-
disqualified from being Democratic sWard- IFJS-^PL he.White House it is further
understood that President included ln the paper
another favorite private theory.
This would be general seizure
the flag goes up in just a few _
areas, and the seizure Is morelfcara*
theoretical, less direct, just like """'"
the current Federal operation of And >*>< r ? u. .
coln saB- of ttSSSaH -2SJSM: ssusr. s a_s
Pec?efthart 37H 5 "" ? ^ ^ ffiTt tt^ng^a^ Affffi
WAffiSi ^SE3SS wlSS^ftVn6^ RT ^" Roo8eveU'"19M "now P'alnly on
should government operation run the best chance to nt The nondnittor? o? thl ^a tnl8 ebb- he Wleves, will almost inevlt-
for a while. The Independent Republicans, and witn no other suitabl SeJE ?ly, prevent 1nedlate acceptance of his Fair
railroad unions have set {he pre- cratlc candidate in sight the President wave?" ?fal &r0Bram' althUKh he never ceases to Pre-
for such extreme action led from his former oeUrminatlon fo a few 22 that a" 1U 3*ttw wl be met in the
by CIO.
weeks.
end.
Not
thinking that he ought to run
THIS IS YOU FORUM TMt KiADIHS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Thp Moil Ben It an upn torum tor rodr> at Th Panama Amar-
kan Lettan or* racaivad orofpfully and ara hand lad ir a wholly con-
fidentiol manner.
If ou contribu, a eMtar don't be important It M doaint appeal the
est lay Letter! or* publiihtd In (he order received.
Pleote try to keep Hla letter limited to one pofla hmfth.
Identity of latter writer in bald In ttnetert conlidence.
Tab newtpoper aeaumet na reipon.ibility for ttatement or opinion,
vprcted In letter from render.
CLEAN HOUSES
lr.
Now that we are not going to have new housing how about
repairing and repainting some of those we live in now?
Dirty Walls.
Whatever happens. Mr. Tro- I But even though he thoueht h. k.. therefore, and"in"adVuon^exp^tlng1 furRyear8
man wi I back (fo and his war Taft if he ran he ended bHwidSi ntf to v fUi1/,?1 *? .be the reward of re-election,
boards in this emergency. He's R And this decis.on was reached iom?tim? he lhh/.^f'dent quietly reached the decision which
bitterly furious with ex-War fore New Hampshire Minn In IvS Jim he has now revealed.
Mobilher Wilson. This is what !sey.so sharply,PaUcred thTAh f^t^Stl' ... .
Mnhili/er Wilson. This is what sey so sharply altered the Thi .?. -er"
the President told his people in pects. PV """* the hl Senator's pros- The whole episode, with Its peculiar timing
GET ORGANIZED

ir:
So we had an alert and the civilians were frightened. The
militan- did not put their arms around each and every person
of the Canal Zone, therefore the military was not prepared to
orcteet its wards.
Just think, the Army did not fire at the plane.
What If you were the one to give the order. "Kire"? Would
you quickly sound off with an order that could possibly have
caused the death of 40 or 50 people'
I have almost 10 years service and I have seen very few mi-
litary establishments that work with the efficiency of the
SAJICARD3
What do ordinary humans have to do, to please all the peo-
ple? Our organization was prepared under fine leadership, to
move to any threatened area. What more could be done?
Now civilians, wake up and get disaster control teams or-
ganized. Oet first aid teams going like the Army does.
Train together and become efficient.
Let's work together, military and civilian, to become a good
Michael J. Capone
Fcrt Kobbe.
NATO's Growth
By Peter Etiiu.
Key West. Mr. Truman said
that the wage increase had
been cleared by WSB chair'
man Nate Feinsinger and vice-
chairman Fred Bullen with
Wilson, who approved the pay
jump without first talking to
the steel producers.
The figures were then releas-
ed. Then Wilson went to the Em-
pire State Building headquarters
to talk to the industrialists.
The company executives were
furious with him. Wilson then I WASHINGTON, (NEA).Three veara old e, nia u
flew down to Mr. Truman In Key.terday. the North Atlatnlc Treat/Organization t.on t 'iT^ m".iU,rly a,d' on Pduc-
WS5t*. .a M .. m rr, T ufierlnK from growing pains. Congressional bHsLe? J. Jhe P'PJ5110* w"l thus be about $8
2?HHSiF9&Z ^rr;-tT",and P.ubllc P,n,on ln the United State Tre ?l" ^S^JUS* l' 983,' Ttoe 5-9 N11 "
adate the\ae' board o? th"arp,y dlvWed lh* lnant NAWs future R22 J^r**s5
will resign," the President add- Much of the difference of opinion comes from
Wilson said he could try to growth ""Cat" hVi.C,leawplcture ? ,NATO
ork something out with loth SS&tiSti uTown^po^ Wnat Ft
? ahare of that burden over the three-year
period and beyond?
m wii uniiurs in tnis same period Or it a
This composite picture Is somewhat muddled third of the combined European-American total
sides and Mr. Truman said to go
ahead.
It now can be revealed that
Wilson went north and promised
the Industry 25 cents a ton in-
crease for every penny Increase
in the wage-benefit package.
This would have come to al-
most $7.50 a ton. Even the com-
panies hardly expected this.
Mr. Truman screamed and said
to Wilson, "I dldnt authorize
you to make any such offer."
Wilson quit.
TACAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES, S.A.
Phones:
1002 1003
404i r co Boya Ave
Coln R f
FRESH MILK
a FRESH UTTER
o RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected b* the
Health Oiaaifsai
HOME DELIVER!
by the confusion of delay between the time mo-
ney is appropriated and the finished goods are
delivered ln Europe.
This lead-time in getting the pipelines filled
Is 18 to 24 months on major items.
From this slowness in getting started has
arisen the argument that NATO now has $10
million or more unspent.
Appropriation of the $6 billion now requested
for Europe Is therefore said to be unnecessary.
This Is the case for cutting the $7.9 billion ask-
ed for all foreign aid.
The other side of the argument is based on
the fact that NATO had to start from scratch.
The first nine months were spent in the preg-
nant business of getting the treaty ratified by
the member governments.
American aid could not begin till January,
1960 when bilateral military assistance agree-
ments were signed by the 0. 8. and European
governments. That was when NATO was really
born.
First S. arms shipment to Europe was not
made till March 8, 1950. So NATO is only a lit-
tle over two years old at a working reality.
General Elsenhower did not assume his NATO
command till January 1951. The build-up of
European rearmament under his leadership Is
only 1$ months old.
liiarv oa.ut. ? "cluaes 4.i or direct ml-
iWJESSsjT n for deiense sup"
r, Pwi01*1 Amwtean military aid appropriated
nr Western Europe in the first thre? years of
Siifl hiii^n1 J?i?, I111," l8 rouh,y ha of the
nl i lon wh,,ch Westem Europe spent on its
tnird of the combined European-An
expenditures for European defense.
irpAnt^a.1id,ellVefSwO UA bllUon worth of Amer-
ican military aid by July 1, 1952 will be only 17
per cent of European expenditures. Deliveries
up to the end of 1951 Include 7000 tanks and
^b,t;ehlcle'' 80000 mtor transport vehicles,
wo radias and radar, 10,000 artillery pieces, 316
HJPtaf'Seft 1S0 aircraft. 670,000 small arms
and 240 million round* of ammunition.
pie need for military security has prevented
a breakdown on where NATO's 50 divisions are
m come from. The S. six-division contribu-
tion is 12 per cent of this total. The 60-dlvl- |
sion figure does not Include the 12 German di-
visions to be recruited next year.
The question of whether Europe is contribut-
ing its share is moot.
It can be Judged only by comparing compli-
cated statistics on gross national product, per
capita wealth and the percentage of Income go-
ing to taxes and to national defense.
. This year Europe it putting eight per cent of
it* gross national product into defense, the U. 8.
IS.
Rut after making these sacrifices, the average
American is left with $1800. the average Euro-
pean with only $800 to $800
Drew Pearson says: House subcommittee probe of former
Infernal Revenue Commissioner Nunan brought amaz-
ing disclosures; Nunan tried to duck hearing on
grounds Federal Grand Jury was investigating him.
WASHINGTONHere is another Installment in the amas-
ing story of how to make a fortune while working for the gov-
ernment.
It tells the story of ex-Internal Revenue Commissioner Joe
Nunan, once in charge of the nation's taxes but who collected
fat fees from companies thut sought tax favors even while he
was still working lor the government.
The press and public were shooed out when Nunan was
called on the carpet by the King tax-fraud subcommittee, but
this column is able to report exactly what happened.
Here are the highlights:
1) Nunan admitted receiving $25,000 worth of stock from
Brown and Bigelow Corp.. a St. Paul calendar manufacturer,
which sought a special lax ruling in 1946.
Internal Revenue files on the case contained a special card,
"Commissioner interested." Of course, the commissioner at the
time was Nunan.
After he resigned from government in 1947, he was prompt-
ly hired by Brown and Bigelow.
2) The committee also cross-examined Nunan about some
stock that was paid to him by the Unexcelled Chemical Cor-
poration. The peculiar fuct is that the stock wasn't registered
in Nunan's name at all, tut ln street names.
Nunan also failed to report the stock on his income-tax re-
turns until the committee started Investigating.
3; The House probers also questioned Nunan sharply about
$25,000 ln cash that he paid for stock ln the Gaylord Container
Corporation, a St. Louis manufacturer of tin containers.
The interesting feet is that he bought the stock while still
the nation's tux chief and about the same time he signed a
favorable tax rulln for Gaylord on an income tax case.,
The files of the Ouvlord case show a special note: "Miss
Rail, Please send special messenger to the Commissioner this
afternoon, sure.J. f.f. O."
The note was dated June 26, 1946two days before he signed
the favorable ruling for Gaylord.
GRAND JURY PROBE
At first, Nunan tried to duck out of the hearing on the
grounds that a Federal grand Jury is also investigating him.
"I think that I should be allowed to let the grand Jury
complete Its investigation before this committee should go ahead
with its hearing,' he pleaded.
But committee members turned him down after talking 16
over among themhelves. i
Astute chief counsel Adrian DeWlnd then proceeded:
"Mr. Nunan, while you were commissioner, you personally
considered the 1946 application of Brown and Bigelow for a
(special) ruling, did you not?" fired De Wind.
"I didn't personally consider It. It was considered by tha
Income tax division," Nunan replied. "I may have seen the let-
ter that went cut." ,
"The action record card ln the Bureau of Internal Revenue
oears the notation "Commlslpned interested'," observed DeWlnd.
"I never had any knowledge that they put those cards on
file," protested the former commissioner.
"That is not the point," Interjected DeWlnd. "But you had
expressed a personal Intel est ln the case?"
"No doubt I must have to somebody," acknowledged Nunan.
UeWlnd then brought cut that after Nunan became Brown
and BiRtlow's attorney In 1947 he had expedited a second ruling
by phoning a few old contacts ln the Internal Revenue Bureau.
Nunan modestly oenled that he had done anything ex-
cept arrange some appointments for- the company's regular
attorney, Mr. Ioch.
"Mr. Leach's firm expressed the view that your expediting
efforts with the Bureau of Internal Revenue had enabled them
to get a ruling they could not otherwise get, and It was con-
sidered by them to be well worth the $25,000 fee.1" commented
DeWlnd.
, IN8LAL STOCK PAYMENTS
But Nunan protested that the $25,000 ln stock was for hla
legal advice on a Securities and Exchange Commission matter.
"Previous to that time had you appeared before the Secur-
ities and Exchange Commission?" demanded Wisconsin's sharp-
eyed Congressman John Byrnes.
"No. sir," answered Nunan.
"Did you have any familiarity with the SEC and the prob-
lems of security registration?" DeWlnd chimed ln.
"Not too much, no. sir." admitted Nunan.
"If ycu were not familiar with the SEC, you were unable
to give any advice," snapped DeWlnd.
"Only advice as a lawyer might give," acknowledged Nunan.
As foi his stock in the Unexcelled Chemical Corporation,
Nunan explained this was payment for legal work on a labor
case.
"What discussions led up to the decision to take stock In-
stead of cash for your fee?" inquired DeWind.
"As I recall, Mr. Carl Waller (corporation president) said
their cash position was rather bad, and would we take stock
in.itead of cash, and I said, 'yes'," Nunan shrugged.
"As a matter of fact, didn't Mr. Waller go out and buy this
stock? demanded the committee counsel. "It was Mr. Waller's
personal check that was used to buy the stock."
"I don't recall whether Waller went out and bought it
or not," grunted Nunan.
POLITICAL CRONT
At this point. Congressman Eugene Keough of Brooklyn, a
political crony of Nunan's, asked cautiously whether it was prop-
er to go into all these questions.
"This stock was purchased for Nunan's account ln street
names," replied DeWlnd.
"The receipt of the stock and the fee was not disclosed In
tax returns. It apparently involved at least ln part a Federal
tax matter.
"The purpose of the Inquiry was to determine whether
this tax matter had in any part been pending while Nunan
was commissioner and whether there was any significance (to
the fact that) the fee was not reported "until afwr the begin-
ning of this investigation."
Nunan flatly denied, however, that he had represented Un-
excelled Chemical in any tax matter, but he admitted not re-
porting the stock on his income-tax returns until he sold it in
1953.
"Don't you know that was an Improper way to handle tho
matter?" demanded DeWlnd.
'Looking back on It, I do. Yes, sir," meekly confessed Nunan.
Later he grew more defiant and refused to tell the commit-
tee where he got $25,000 in cash to buy stock ln the Gaylord
ternal Rnue Commissioner.
Container Company while he was still Internal Revenue Com-
missioner.
"I am not a lawyer, Mr. Nunan," drawled New Jersey's
Congressman Robert Kean, "But I must say that when you are
Commissioner of Internal Revenue and you appear with $25,000
in cash, which you spend, and you refuse to state where you
got the money, to my mind as a layman, it leaves the conclu-
sion that you got It from some Improper source."
"Well, Congressman, that might be the conclusion that yoo
might draw, but it doesn't have to be the fact," shrugged Nunan.
He then testified that Anthony Buford, a St. Louis attor-
ney, persuaded him to buy the Oaylord stock.
DeWlnd promptly showed that the same Buford conferred
with Numan at the Internal Revenue Bureau on April 3, 1946.
Two months later, June 2, 1946, Nunan signed a letter
granting the Oaylord Container Company a special riding on
an income-tax matter.
The files also disclosed that Nunan ordered the ease
brought to him by special messenger two days earlier, and that
the cate had three checks, marked "expedite."
This all happened about the same time Nunan made his
$25,000 cash purchase of Gaylord stock.
After reading this evidence into the record, DeWlnd demand-
ed: 'Does that serve to refresh your recollection of any person-
al interest you had ln the Gaylord case?"
"No, sir," shot back Nunan without batting an eye.
Faltering Philip!
Philip's Ufe to filled with bruises.
rVed-wera steps and rags be asea.
Repairs weald leave sue borne like aew-
t. A Classifieds, ttsrt tsM right duel
I


SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TIME*
Racine Society

&, 17, &ttm V.L Batix* 3521

BRITISH MINISTER AND MRS. CLEUGH TO ENTERTAIN
Her Britannic Majesty's Minister to Panama *ni M-
, Friday. ______
. '. j The group welcomed a new
1-c.i.dorean Ambassador member! Mrs. Grace Frlcks. and
Mr si*tn riir*n Bailen, the a visitor, Mrs. Margaret Muller.
Mr. Sixto V ."rinr tn pana- Hostesses for the afternoon
Ambassador of Ecuador to ran qtella Price Mrs
a%s s?$ Kfr.r L/a ..
Hotel El Panam In honor of Mr.
Alfredo de Roux, Ambassador ot
Panam to Ecuador.
Women Honored
It At Luncheon
Plckett.
Those attending Included Mrs-
Katherlne Sellen, Mrs. Edith
Voss, Mrs. Dorothy Allen, Mrs.
Harriett Powell, Mrs. Ruth
Straus. Mrs. Elizabeth Zirkman,
to see all research and produc-
tion projects now under way.
The visiting dav is a part of
the Point-Four anniversary cele-
bration.
American Legion Auxiliary
To Meet
The regular monthly meeting
of the American Legion Auxili-
ary Unit No. l will be held Tues-
day at 7:30 p.m. at the American
Legion Home at Fort Amador.
Chairmen are requested to
bring their annual reports to be
read at the meeting.
I Luncheon Animsta Mrs. Ella Brown, Mrs. Coreen
Mrs.M.AFrlejson of Augusta. Mrg M gn0Wi
Oa and Mrs. Walter lArsenor Pi*orerlce Yard, Mrs. Mar-
Balr^a were honor guests today, Ue Bouch Mrs aertrude
at a luncheon given atheHoiei &offman Mrs arace Brundage,
Tivoli by a group of their j"1^ Mrs. Edith Henshall, Mrs. Maude
*uMi8iv.""lerS0^ It An,,,e -uest Cllnchard, Mrs. Agnew Helden-
the Isthmus and thehouse un Currle Mfs Rena
of Mrs Charles Sorrell. Mrs Lar Mrg< Laura ^^ M
sen Is leaving the near future Harr,g Mrg A,lce Burkle .
* to make her home in Pennsyi u^ MJth Eppley
vanla. >, _____.
Those fWlngWudedM" Womtn.g club
.Sam Klvle, Mrs. Giioeri "avui,
Mrs. Walter 0"""^* M?a I The regular meeting and morn-
Campbell, Mrs Leo Eberenz.MrsJ e o{ the Ba,boa Wom_
Donald Hutchlnsor Mrs. A'Ph|an% club will be held Wednesday
MrsPlnc0harl>srSSo?rXMr!aDrn a In the Jewish Welfare
Ambassador Wiley
Visits Interior
United States Ambassador to
Panam John C. Wiley and Mrs.
Wiley left for the Interior this
morning. ., M
They were accompanied by Mr.
Raymond A. ValUere, secretary of
the Embassy.
Vocalist
Answer to Previous Puzzlo
Harnett, Mrs. Richard Daniels,
Mrs. John Acker, Mrs Carl Har-
ris and Mrs. Neil Belland from
I Cristobal.
' Nancy Zlegler Welcomes
Baby Sister
i Lt. t and Mrs. Zlegler of Far Fan are
the parents of a baby daughter
Elizabeth Ann, who arrived
Thursday to Join her sister Nan-
I Lt. Zlegler, disbursing branch
1 officer, is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
I 3. B. Zlegler of Qultman, Texas.
His wife is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. George T. Wlllet of
Plnevllle, La.
Santa Clara To Have
, Vacationers
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Corn with
their family and Mr. and Mrs. H.
T. Lelsy and their son all of Pe-
dro Miguel, plan to spend the
Easter vacation at Santa Clara.
Dr. and Mrs. Miller
To Address Dinner-Rally
Dr J. Qulnter Miller, adminis-
trative secretary of the National
Council Churches of Christ In
the United States, and Mrs. Mil-
ler will address the youth of the
Union Churches in the Canal
Zone this evening at a dinner-
rally to be held at the Hotel Tiv-
oli at 0:30.
Mrs. Mitchell .. .
To Arrive ThurMy '
Mrs. A. Veri\e Mitchell Is ex-
pected to arrive on the Isthmus
next Thursday, April 10, aboard
"Huida Maersk" from Call-
Board Center. Election of officers
for the coming year will be held.
All members are requested to
be present.
Altar Rosary Society
To Receive Communion
The Altar Rosary Society will
receive Communion In a body to-
morrow morning at the 8 o'clock
Mass at St. Mary's Church in
Balboa. *
Easter Sunrise Service
To Be Held In Balboa
Easter sunrise worship services
will be held Sunday, April 13, at
8:10 a.m. on the steps of the Ad-
ministration Building. The La
Boca High School alumni chorus,
directed by Miss Emily Butcher,
will sing. Also participating In
the worship services will be the
71st Army Band.
The armed forces chaplains of
the Pacific Sector will sponsor
the services.
Benefit Card Party
April 25
The Balboa Woman's Club will
sponsor a card party Friday,
April 25, at the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador for the
benefit of charity and the Malt-
land Twin Fund. The Maltland
twins, who were born at the Palo
Seco Leper Colony two years ago,
have been provided for through
the contributions of the club.
Tickets are $1.00 and may be
purchased at the door or from
anv Club member. Refreshments
will be served and door prizes
awarded.
The public la cordially invited
to attend.
Holy Week Services
Begin At St. Peter'
Tomorrow at 6.30 AM
A choral celebration of the
Holy Communion will be con-
ducted at St. Peter's church. La
Boca 6:30 a.m. by the Rev.
Lemuel B. Shirley on Easter
Sunday.
A large attendance is expected
at this service as there will be
no other celebration that day.
In lieu of church school 10
a.m. a service will be held for
"pupils at 3 p.m., when they
present their Lenten mite
boxes.
On Monday, Tuesday and Wed-
nesday next week, devotions
with meditation Will be held at
7 p.m.; story of the cross on
Maundy Thursday 7 p.m.. and
passion service from noon to 3
p.m. on Good Friday. Com-
munion services are listed for 7
a.m. Tuesday, 9 a.m. Wednes-
day and 7a.m. Maundy Thurs-
day.
i Blessing and distribution of
palms at 6:30 a.m. tomorrow will
begin the observance of Palm
Sunday. The Woman's Auxiliary
will make their monthly corpor-
ate communion at Choral Eu-
charist afterwards.
ornIa""or" a"Visit of several
" SR^KcKi-irte^iS! The &-* AxiHary
Oaks Oversoaked
BERKELEY, Calif. (UP)
Home owners often' lose prized
oak trees from their gardens by
drowning them. The University
qf California agricultural exten-
sion service pointed out the pre-
sence of lawns, rhododendrons,
and other plants requiring much
water beneath the spreading
oaks often results in the oak dy-
ing from too much water.
ablo Heights.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell are for-
? mer residents of Balboa.
Federation Holds Meeting
The 76th semi-annual meeting
of the Panam Federation for
Pedro Miguel Union Church will
hold Its regular meeting next
Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. In the
church. Light refreshments will)
be served Following the meeting.
All women, especially those
who are new in the community,
?hff. U annmSerFvtcde rwr hela', are extended a_cordial invitation
Thursday morning at the Balboa Br|dfe Tournament
... ng
Heights Baptist Church.
The president, Mrs. H. I. Tln-
r nin of Margarita, was in charge
" of the program, which included
an address by Mrs. J. Qulnter
Miller of New York City, special
v music by Mr. and Mrs. J W.
Monday Evening
The regular bridge tournament
will be played Monday evening
at 7 o'clock in the card room of
the Hotel Tivoli.
All Interested players are lnvlt-
muslc by Mr. and Mrs J.W. ed t0 attend and pIay. A11 are
Hearne and reports from various ,Mlted to ^ prompt.
groups.
Mrs. Barrett, wife of MaJ. Gor-
Visiting Day at Divisa
The National Institute of Agrl
culture in Divisa Will be open to
the public tomorrow for a visit- .
Ing day, when guests will be able
Canal Magazine
don Barrett of the Salvation
Army of Balboa, spoke briefly of
the work of the Salvation Army
in the School for the Blind In
Panam; Mrs. Louis Fiske of the
Seawall Methodist Mission in
Panam told of work being done
In the Interior of Panama; and.
Mrs. Lonnie Iglesias reported onp. ?*%,.*, I ttm
the work of her mission In the L.OiTling UUT LOTe
i Ban Bias Islands.
Mrs. Alexander H. Shaw In-! The sale and distribution of
stalled the following officers for The Panama Canal Review for
1952-53: president, Mrs. P. W.; the month of April has been de-
Havener; 1st vice-president, Mrs.^aye,} and n s n0t expected
J. W. Greene; 2nd vice-president,'lnat the issue will be on sale be-
Mrs. Frank Sulc; recording sec- fore Monday,
retary, Mrs. Cajl Maedl; corre-j The pubncation date of the
i spondlng secretary, Mrs. J. J. current issue of the Review was
r8nodgrass; treasurer Mrs. Uar-Fr,d The Canal nou8e orean
r ence Jacobson; and assistant nllhllahpd monlhiv on the first
treasurer, Mrs. F. 8. Pierce.
Friday of each month.
If possible, it is planned to be-
gin sales in the Clubhouse units
sometime
|j All Star Circle
The All Star Circle met Wed- and the two hotels
esday at the Scottish Rite Tern- Monday In the various commia-
ole for a luncheon and business series when they reopen Tuesday
Meeting followed bv an afternoon after the regular weekend clos-
cards and bingo. inc.
;
WARN INC
In regard to the raffle of a "Catalina" Pontlac which
the Panam Golf Club Is holding on Sunday. April 6, 1952.
the public is hereby advised thai for the winning ticket
to be valid legally, the stubs of the corresponding book
showing ticket as sold must be In the hands of the Club's
Treasurer precisely at the exact time of the lottery
drawing.
PANAMA GOLF CLUB, INC.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights. C.Z.
10:45 "THE KING WHO WAS BLINDFOLDED"
Luke 22
Children's ChapelDeacon Robert Snyder.
7:30 "THE MYSTERIOUS TOMB"
Pastor BeebyPreaching
Mk. 15
Everyone Welcome
stop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand' Let it be a
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to vou to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Poux take
over! Fof Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looting color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX OIL
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
' on label.
Uktrlkatot IB lat Bapnkllc I PiMmA
tmi JULIO VOS
No. S "A" Street
Telephone 8-*t71 Panam
26 Soviet river
27 Kaffir
warriors
28 Warbled
30 Walk
HORIZONTAL 3 Nomad
1,1 Radio
vocalist
13 Weird
14 Triumph
13 Transform
18 Goddess of
the dawn
17 Follower
18 Rebel (coll.)
19 English river
21 Varnish
ingredient '
22 Fermented
liquor
23 Shade tree
25 English gold
coins
29 Bird of prey
33 Limb
34 Stations (ab.) 31 Row
38 Lure
37 Enervates
39 Social inserts
41 Hostelry _
42 Trader
44 Cotton fabric
45 Make lace
edging
48Lefal point
49 He appears of
a ----- nature
82 Attempted
84 Exclamations
57 American poet
58 John (Gaelic)
59 Young street
Arab
81 Defensive
structure
formed by
felled trees
83 Expunge
64 Distress
65 Feel
I VERTICAL
1 Dread
2 Interpret
4V.1UII A t pjpsb r In" A
1 io,^=4!ffliidiiaii.ai
O .H.--i=r--|gii-iiir.-vsa':
4 Peck
9 Caldrons
8 Graf------
7 Oily ketone
8 Cuddle
9 Average (ab.)
10 Hindmost
11 Cosmic order
12 Fish sauce
20 Lariat 32 Volcano in
22 Article Sicily
24 Shakespearean 35 Fixed look
queen 38 Harden
25 Catch breath 40 Heavy
convulsively
y<.<.-: :iir r>.'.--
WOUII S'SSSMM'rJaSBBB-
'. I ,;>-;. <=4SS>J 'A
-JKHL4I5J MJlaJ 'A I--
; imiiH ni^'.v.: :Jiimmu
Mli!dSr-Jslfell|Sl.;. i.VU!^
MNiii5ii=i[rjBiS!Uunin. 1
a impu i|eararasi.d
UUra'HU wM WHI-J.-1 ss.[-j
Army Signal Corps
Class Craduates
hammers
43 Unkeeled
45 He gained
fame-----a
favorite 0/
bobby soxers
47 Retinue
49 Young oyster
50 Tramp
51 Period of time
53 Present month
(ab.)
54 Arabian state
55 Sign ot
disapproval
56 Snick and
60 Exlit
62 Symbol for
thulium
Eight military and civilian
members of the Signal Corps,
United 8tates Army Caribbean,
graduated yesterday morning
from the administrative phase
of a work simplification course.
Librarian's Job
Open With Army
WHAT (WlftTS WO-AO UKI
The United States Army has a
position available for a United
States citizen who can qualify as
a librarian, GS-5.
The position calls for a grad-
uate In Library Science from a
college or university accredited
Members of the graduating by the American Library Asso-
class were: Capt. H. H. Rogers, 1 elation.
Capt. A. R. Norby, 1st Lt. A. D. For further Information, ap-
Butts IstLt D. F. aamey. Sfc. pllcants may contact the Civilian
T. J. Lawless, Pvt. J. J. Healy,Personnel Office, Curundu, Ca-
Earl Gessner and Joseph Casey.'nal Zone, telephone 82-3145.
cfWfz*
you (Be ofhe (fudge....
Olere s why you Should iouy a
OMPHROY'S AUTO SUPPLY, S. A.
Justo Arosemena Avenue and East 26th St.
Tel. 2-0810
Meet the most challenging
new car of the year
__________________an'd for years to come!
NIW FOMSUNNf STYUNG-YEAS AHIAD
NW SPACi-PUNNED MHIOSS
NW ESf-AIR VENTK.ATION
17% GSfATW VtSSMUTY
POWHFUt. NIW HAKES WITH "ElOO-Ptr DAI
NIW CINTtAUZED HIDE-AWAY GAS CAP
NfW WTO. tANG*Of MOOSU
the New 1952
NltHLUHYvvith MERC-0-MATIC Drive
COLPAN MOTORS, INC.
Yow Friendly MERCURY Dealer On AatonioMe Row
Teis. 2-1033 2-1036


.
V\Uf HH'R
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, APIUt 8, INI
IN HOLLYWOOD

BT ERSK1NE JOHNSON
"This chimp," spoke up Pro-
ducer Alex Gottlieb, "is too
HOLLYWOOD. 'NBA> Hoi- bright to be producer!"
hwoods champion mother of -
eren Maureen O'Sulllvan. Is! There's no film comeback on
playing the mam of five kids In tap for Breada Mai
Hal Roach's Children's Hour
films for TV. She Bays: "rive is
auch a crowd. I keep asking my-
self. 'Do I have two more than
this' group?' "
Still-gorgeous Maureen, the
wife of Director John Farrow.
has a theory about playing a
mother'1 try not to be too
nauseating." and a classification
for her career"I'm an Inter-
mittent actress." Her last movie
was a year and a half ago, the
one before that four years ago.
-It's funny." the tela me, "but
I seem to have time to wort oc-
casionally I think the children
are happy to fet rid of me for a
couple of days."
More children for Maureen?
"I don't know," she said, "seven
li a nice number."
Gloria Swanson and Billy Wild-
er were huddled over another
movie idea before she left Holly-
wood. It was Wilder who dream-
ed up and directed "Sunset
Boulevard."... "Once Opon An
Easter," Is the title of the
Bill Holden. She's decided to put_
her kiddles over her career and
will stick to playing housewife...
If the Army okays a furlough, i
Vic Damone will fly to Hollywood,
from Germany to sing trie Oscar l
nominee song, "Wonder Why." at
the Academy Awards. He intro-
duced the song In "Rich, Young
and Pretty."
Yvonne de Carle's wearing a
type of makeup usually slapped
on men for her role of a Polyne-
sian cutie in "Hurricane mith"
at Paramount. A dusky look, but
still suKry.
Don't-care Girl." biography of
Eva Tanguay, Is the flock of
Eva's relatives and former asso-
ciates who have come forward
with demands for moneyFox
wants Lauren Bacall's first pic-
ture to be a musical. The reason
for her singing; on Blng Crosby's
recent airshow?
Producer Fred Finkelhoffe Is
offering everything m the book
to Linda Darnell to make her
Broadway debut in "The Sun
Looks Down.".. .Maria Christine
Aumont, 6-year-old daughter of
the late Maria Montes, arrives In
Hollywood In March to enter
school and live with her father.
Jean Pierre Aumont. Maria's sis-
ters will pitch in to help witn
the youngster.
A big squabble between Dan
Dailey and his new flame, Marie
Allyson. in front of Dan's apart-
ment house, has the movletown
tongue-waggers In a dither.
rEBRT
ESCORT SERVICE
.. IS MP* WOW, MY FHKNP4.
THRU AKB NO THOL CRAFT
"aEVWPTHI*
Lillian Roth, at her singing:
peak at the Bar of Music, nixed a
bid by George Jessel to film her
dramatic life story, "I'll Cry To-
morrow," now ready for the pub-
lishers. "Hollywood would only
make a big musical out of it, any-
how," she says. "I think my book
has moral value and can help
people."
Penny Edwards landed the fem-
Safey that 81d Silvers Is lnlne lead opposite Ty Power In
screenplay a* __ /-m. ..o minier- hut. the studio's
writing for Bing Crosby. A Cros-
by proW with Bing~not Pa-
oimt-!footig the bill for the 54 western film leads at Repub-
2JSE lic Car,an Balenda's now a
dark blonde___ Jesse Lasky.
It
Lou costeo was raring about
the Intelligence t;npm'
chimp who works v4th him In
the Abbott and Costello TV film
aeries. "Maybe." wffwjea a
gagster. "the chimp will wind up
producing the films."_________
Poets* Corner
COLD MOON
(From The Christian Science
Monitor)
Of brittle, delicate >
In midnight clear and BBwr
The fields, the woods and hills
Give back the moon's cold glitter.
Light'reflecting light
From winter's frozen core
Finds the house in the night.
Touches the darkened door.
Brushes the steps with Bias.'
As earth's crust cracks and buc-
kles; ___
And the dark house makes small
sound .
Like the snap of nervous knuc-
Charles Malam
"Pony Soldier." but the studio's
shelving all publicity about her
Jesse
who goes way back in Holly-
wood's pioneer history, is pen-
ning his memoirs.
Nobody's saying boo about pro-
gress on the screenplay of "From
Here To Eternity" at Columbia.
but I worked this out of John
Derek:
"They're taking out the of-
fensive stuff, but they're not los-
ing the ruts. I'd give my four
false teeth to play Pruitt in it."
MOM has decided that Cyd
Charlase has everything that Ri-
ta Hayworth hasand the or-
der's gone out to build her to big
stardom by the end of the year.
.. .Hush-hush reason for the ad-
ditional story footage phanges
being shot by Fox on "The I-
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 1% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
. INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on firat mortage*
. or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c. $L00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxea, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
109 Central Ave, at
earner of T* Street
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7tb St
(i. R. De ROUX
Manager
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sub-Manager.
BOURtl
From f :M .m to IZ:30 p.m
SATURDAYS: from 8:08 a SB to 12:00 p.m.
V-tMD IN HKT\H6, PfcAR FRIBNC, I CAN ONU/ *v1
- >Wtl- NaVBR KNOW HOW MUCH I\ fcNJOVBP
FKBCKLES AND HIS PRIES US
The me,\suie HUNrets a*e t*w-
a6a'n------ata new location '
This is more uke it! "Then how
1 can almost smell / about
that pot of gold / / otmin' it
----------~< Sometime ?
Sound the Alarm
mr Merrill blossbb

X MARKS THt
SPOT/ OKAY.
YOU SHOVEL-
JOCKEYS -
GET
AMBITIOUS
Too Slow
BT T. T. HAMTm
The Chase National Bank
of the City of New York

Total resources over $5,607,000,000.00

General Banking

PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH
We Specialite in Financing Imports and Exports
BOOTS AND HER BTJDDI
5fc
Economv Site
BT EDGAR MARTIN
CaBIS rVELKKN Planetcct
Colonel Elson
BY RIJSS WLNTERBUTHAM
ABE ttJUTEVm
TO TELL ME THAT
wBLum cem.o
WILD THE MCE
PLATPORM YOU
WAVE IN MIHD.
COLONEL EL*ON?
*-sa
MO
USL
CAPTAIN EAST
Fed Up
LBSLIB TURNES
'BUT YOU CANT
GOVET.EAsW!
WAITIL V0U WAR
WHAT HAPPENED
OUT IN THE GARAGE
wMitE you *m
AWAY I
VIC PLINT
Emergency Is Right
BT MICHAEL OTBALLET
PBISCILLA POP
Spells Trouble
BT AL VERMKBB
HOLLYHOCK rS
3ICK N BED _
i pott thb
AFTBBNO!
US.
PLAYED
J WHO
KNOW*
the Most
vVOODSJ
r nm* -a >
, 'BUT HE
rSMALLV BEAT
WrTHTW~
m
/
s"&%
THtRB'SNOONE J-
THERE. SOMEONE
MUST HAVE A\AC7fc
A MISTAKE IN '
'But mapa\ tdrbo
HAP HEARC THE CALlJ
ANSWEREC UP5TASW.
YEAH,
thi> i
RAIL.
VA OTTA COVE POWN MEHtB.
to the opeicE wt.awa'v;
"TAIL. I CAN'T TELLYOU WHY,
UT IT'* AN BMSkmkNCVtj*
OCR BOARD1NU BOISE
with
MAJOR BOOPLE OUT OUR WAT
B* J. E. WILLIAMS
BM-Gb MNNT
Nut as Bad as Its Painted
IWV OATTVUf
POV*tv
AUBJAPY...
CONTAIN -VOU
EftAO.' THE TOCKAVJAV TlE 16 ALMOST,
P6RFeCTeD/-~hlOW IT R0LL6 UP WlTWJ
A FAirOiT "WHIR LIKE A BCV
GEtiTlX T5CAWN1 ACROSS "
"E"TeiKK3.'^ pzZZBzfSi^
um/dovod
.. WAtfT 6LICES O
THIS FlKlftKlClAL MELOM? TOR
lOO APIECE I COULD
HooPLc* txMHtmtm
ROLLER.
in*ipe
HOLLOM
.THE OMLV
PLACE INE
EEMA
MUMBER
LIKE THAT
LATELY 4
THE
BATHSDOU


SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 195S
^/itlanlic *J)ociettj
Wn Mem J~ fU
&. 195, G*tm DiLpkm* Qtm 378
THE PANAMA AMERICAN -- AN INDEPENDENT DUIY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PIV1
MAJOR AND MRS. KINO
EN1ERTAIN WITH SUPPER PARTE
Major and Mrs. Byron King of Fort Gullck entertained
last night with a buffet .upper at their quarters to honor a
few friends who are laavlng for the States In the near fu-
Thelr guests were: Colonel and Mrs. Myron Smith and
their hoasegcests, Lieut. Col. and Mrs. Francis Broph, of Rio
de Janeiro; MaJ. and Mrs. Clayton Moore, MaJ. and Mrs.
Henry A. LaBascx, MaJ. and Mrs. Harry B. Gardner, Capt.
and Mrs. Vincent Oberg and Capt. and Mrs. Pascal Adamo.
Cristobal Woman's Club ceded by a morning coffee at
Fleets Officers the 0lcers club Thursday.
The Cristobal Woman's Club Hostesses for the meeting we le
held Its Ser monthly meeting:Mrs. B. K. Ogan Mrs FarreH,
Wednesdlv with Mrs. R. W. Ru-|Mr Curtis and Mrs. Walter D.
belli offlclallng at her last meet-
InT as president.
iMrs. William Nessler was pre-
sented credentials to attend the
National convention of Federa-
ted Women's Clubs In Minnea-
polis next month. Mrs. Nessler
sanled yesterday for the States.
Mrs. Walter Bkelstaltls and
Mrs. James Jess, who are leav-
ing soon for the States, alterna-
ted at the coffee services.
Mrs. Wise, the acting presi-
dent, cut a decorated cake ap-
propriately Inscribed to Mrs.
elected: president, Mrs. Philip
Havener: 1st vice president, Mrs.
J. W. Green; 2nd vice president,
Mrs. Frank Sulc; recording sec-
retary, Mrs. Carl Maedl; corres-
ponding secretary, Mrs. J. Y.
Snodgrass; treasurer, Mrs. Clar-
ence Jacobson and assistant
treasurer, Mrs. F. 8. Pierce.
Among those attending from
the Gold Coast were Mrs. Geo.
Poole 8r. Mrs. Howard Harris,
Mrs. Leon Egolf, Mrs. Ralph
Graham, Mrs. Freda Boyston,
Mrs. Raymond Ralph, Mrs. Ben-
jamin Brundage, Mrs. Tracey
White Mrs. Alice Clement, Mrs.
H. I.Trrmln, Mrs. H. P. Bev-
lngton, Mrs. Ernest Cotton, Mrs.
Gerhardt Lust. Mrs. Carl Maedl
and Mrs. Philip Havener.
followln [ officers were'Bkelstaltls and Mrs. Jess with a
^Kffi^^"ia^i5SS35S STS5!Ss^?Atctt
L Ran,,! Therlault; secretary, parture. Mrs. James Roll was
M' John PurvS correspond- elected to fill the office Mrs.
in* secretar" Mrs. G e o r r e Henry Taylor presented the de-
Wertz and measurer, Mrs. Will- parting president a gift ot silver
Slbert Lodge
Holds Danee Tonight
Slbert Lodge of Gatun Is spon-
soring a dance, given by mem-
bers, at the Fort Davis Officers
Club this evening. A buffet up-
per will be served, and danc-
ing will be from 8 p.m. to mld-
U>m Brooks.
Mrs. Joseph Irving was Intro-
duced to the club as a new mem-
Tie afternoon's program hri-
cM pa.=t presidents of the club.
Of the 33 nast nre-ldents seven
r-'de on the Ithmus. They are
Mrs. En?e~,t Cotton. Mrs
serving as pieaiueni, oi viie tiuu, "a -----; _^
and because of her Imminent de- night with music by Trym s Or-
chestra.
The price of admission Is $1
per person.
CIO's Retirement
Fund Drive Extended
Until Last Of April
from the group.
Mrs. James Scarborough
the door prize.
won
ismGrady. Mrs. Phllio Thorn-
ton, Mrs. George Bnelke. Mrs.
S-rse Taylor. Mrs. H. P. Bev-
lr-rton and Mrs. Jesse Byrd
Thore present received diaion
c^ages and certificates of serv-
ir-.
Lieut, and Mrs. Catania
Visiting at Fort Clayton
Lt. and Mrs. Joseph Catania
^ and their daughter, Madeira
Will-'Ann, who crossed to the Pacific
TAKE HEED, OLD BOYLance Cpl.'Jlm Mills, British mllltsrr
policeman, of South Shield, England, directs military traffic some-
where in Korea with the aid of sign designed by military traffic
experts to catch the eyes of drivers. Moot question: Will drivers
watch the road, or the sign?
Man Is Often Nature s Victim
In Graveyard Of The Atlantic
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 5'Hatteras, at the banks' south -
Another round In the unend- eastern corner,
lng battle between man and the \ The banks vary from narrow
sea was fought olf the North setrtches of sand dune perlodi-
Carollna banks the Orave- cally Inundated by storm tides
yard of the Atlantic when a to Islands three miles wide,
winter storm drove the motor- wherein such towns as Hatteras,
ship Mlget aground on Ports- Ocracoke, Portsmouth, and the

mouth Island.
This particular encounter
\ life membership was given
Mrs. Byrd. as she Is leavlne this
vear for the States. This honor __
vas also riven Mrs. J. G. Fire- Federation Elects Officers
s*'ne and Mrs. A. B. Forsst rom,
who now reside In the States.
A mustral program was pre-
sented bv the Canta^dT Choir,
vnder the direction of Mrs. O.
E Jo-8ta were: "For You Alone," "Put On
Your Old Qrpv Bonnet." "Sweet-
hearts," "Indian 8ummer" and
-Romance of the Little Worm.'
It was announced that, the an-
nual luncheon will be-held at the
The local-rate retirement fund
campaign, which began on Mar.
Side Wednesday expecting to 1. has been extended until the
leave for the States, were off- end of April, Edward A. Gaskln,
loaded. They will remain with president of Local 900. GCEOC-
friends at Fort Clayton until they CIO, announced today.
leave by plane next week. The campaign to raise funds "*- .^"'"'atTast'the rhe banks have always
Lt. Catania has completed in support of legislation propos- "d> n with the" live?. Is0lated- ,*nd many of the
three-year tour at Fort Davis ta^retoeinwt beneftts foMocal men ot out i Bjo
Canal Co. and the Canal Zone
Government has received the ffae iw
support of the workers sympa- u
thlzers and several organisa-
. tlons. It was scheduled to end _K.., ....
for on March 31. -tendtag of ^thTworth cSna re80rt8 ,and > creeping ad-
the The decision to extend the "owt constitute the United vanc of macadam where there
,i. fnr nn. mrire month was 1***:. c :Ilir__.*_ .... Z. was once nothing but sand
and has been ordered to the New
York Port of Embarkation. They
will reside In New York City.
At the meeting of the Feder-
ated Women's Societies
Christian Service held at
Balboa Baptist Church Thurs-
day, the following officers were
RUTH MILLET! Says
"The secret of patience Is to
do something else In the mean-
resort center of Nags Head are
found.
The banks have always been
solated, and many of the peo-
ThV snln was left to break up PIe 8Peak a language closer to
I tt hi. hnt the r-rri tne Elizabethan English of their
on the h* buV*he "* ancestors than the accents of
way to saiety in a ^ maJnland tne ..country
.to them.
Th Parolina hanks a series' But tne nation is retreating
drive for one more month was.BoW oraat arriar reef the ;
made In order to enable some f^te' "reat_*;c society tral.,s, r no trallfi at all.
employes to fulfill subscription I ^^ftey C%^ more than' Visitors are attracted by the
pledges as well as. to. make pos- |a- JJ* ^ 'Ca Henry, fSSSP ot the. ountr and the
Sble the promotion of fverJ;^ta^n^M^^ people by
fund-raising activities by the lo- ^"Var Swansboro, North lfhe, *"^rtL.?"1' a
"IInlet, near Swansboro,
cal's chapters after the Lenten Caroijnai on the south.
Season.
Hotel Washington to close the.time." _____*
club vear Wednesday. April 16, Remember that when the friend
at 1230 pm. Members may who agreed to meet you down-
bring guests. The price Is $2.00 town for lunch at 12 shafp, ten t
per person.
Reservations most bp made by
Monday, April 14, with Mrs.
Stanley Kldd. Cristobal 1691. or
Mrs."William Grady, Cristobal
1435.
Tea was served after the meet-
ing by Mrs. Kldd af>d her com-
mittee. An Easter color scheme
was used on the tea table, which
was covered with an ecru lace
cloth over a yellow foundation. A
large arrangement of mixed gar-
den flowers in spring colors
formed the centerpiece, flanked
by three-branched silver cande-
labras with green tapers.
Friends 8hare Honors
at Bridge Party
A dessert bridge party was giv-
en by Mrs. A. A. Zllkle at her
Fort Oullck residence to honor
Mrs. Clayton Moore and Mrs.
Harry Gardner, who will leave
the post this spring.
Corsages of wood roses were
lven the honor guests. The prize
or scoring was won by Mrs. Fred
Livingston, who also received the
deuce prize.
Other guests were Mrs. David
McCracken, Mrs. Maurice Webb.
Mrs. Halland Hankie and Mrs.
John Hlpson.
Informal Bon Voyage Dinners
A number of Informal dinners
were given for Mr. and Mrs. C.
T. Swearlngen and Mr. and Mrs.
William Nessler, who sailed yes-
terday for the States.
Tuesdav night Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas F. Gibson entertained
the Swearlngens, and Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Watts entertained
the Nesslers.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Hart
had the two couples as their
guests for dinner at the Gun
Club Wednesday evening.
there when you arrive at five
minutes past.
Instead of tapping your heels,
watching the clock, and wearing
yourself out with your own Im-
patience, start doing something.
Girls Slate Governor
To Be Inaugurated
Publicly Tomorrow
Atlantic surf only a
few hundred yards from the
placid bank-protected waters of
All crewR are not so fortunate Curr'tuck. Albemarle, and Pam-
"cn Sounds, and by the good
ream** *iyn*\
Exciting J- formance!
lflr52P economy
Spectacular
P Remarkable g>
Open until 9:00 p.m.
TODAY SATURDAY and TOMORROW SUNDAY
AGENCIAS PANAMERICANAS
Calle Jernimo de la Ossa t- Panam City
(Down tha street from El Rancho Cardan)
S.A.
Planning a menu, making out|pavi8 Sunday evening at 7:30.
a shopping list, mnetally rede-1 the Governor of Caribbean Girls
-.*.. mill ho Inafrlirntpri
this
."that ol the MTget Hundreds h'u^?n~ **
of men have been lost In these nuntlnK ""> fishing,
treacherous waters. The bleach-'
lng, rusting wreckage of scores
of ships offers mute testimony
that the banks are one of the
world's great hazards to naviga-
tion. One observer noted the
evidence of 15 wrecks In a
At a formal ceremony at FortlP*<*-ot yard8 new Cape
Everybody &a coratlng the living room, or Juat state will be Inasrurated.
..tAlnit nnAnla mVinnais hv rill nvu. .K1A (r, *ttritA*t
Morning Coffee and Ladles'
Club Meeting
"The Fort Davis Ladles' Club-------------------
held their monthly meeting, pre- 'the days fly by.
watching people who pass by, will
help you pass the time.
Remember lt when you're
waiting for one child to come
out of school while the others
squirm around, and you wonder
why In the world he doesn't hur-
ry.
Start a spelling-bee or see how
many of the children coming out
of school the kids in the car can
Identify. Try most anything to
make you and the kids relax
while you wait.
Remember lt when you're sit-
ting out a spell in a waiting
room. Some people make use of
such time to read, strike up a
conversation, or Jot down a few
reminders. Others just fidget.
KEEP COOLLET THE DINNER
SIMMER
Remember lt when your dinner
is waiting In the oven, and the
man of the house Is late. You can
stand and watch the driveway,
or sit listening for the sound of
his car.
Or you can be sensible and use
the time to read the evening pa-
per, Join the children In a game,
straighten a bureau drawer, or
listen to your favorite record-
ings.
But most of all, remember It-
when you have a long spell of
waiting on your hands. Then Is
the time to get busy with some-
thing else. You can be patient
thenfor you'll be doing, not
waiting.
There's always something else
to do In the "meantime," to make
the minutes or the hours or even
AVAILABLE FOR
25 or 60 Cycles
Monitor
WASHER
. Nwifcer I Speedster
' of ffca tndittrf
biMn MM e*dpto *?
ur hHf. el* m
tort.
Nlutar mo* Mil Mirwto
f arllk nirMt ( If hMI
..!
utotr ftofar.
iwtiWMwrmN,
NEW
FNU. SIZE
WRINGER
$8995
To-'/f fwayt e IU
MO
iwrror
a****
Onlv 10.00 Down 10.00 Monthly
RADIO CENTER
711S
BeUvar
Calta
The public Is Invited to
ceremony at Building 235.
During the week long sessions
of Girls State, this la the only
opportunity for parents and
friends to observe the work of
the 50 girls participating.
The following sponsorships of
the 4th Annual Girls State, are
gratefully acknowledged by the
Board In charge:
Gamboa Women's Club, Bal-
boa Women's Club, Balboa
Rainbow Assembly No. 1, Canal
Zone College Club, Catholic
Daughters of America, Ft. Clay-
ton Officers Wives Club, Quarry
Height* Women's Club, Panama
Canal Unit No. 1, American
Legion Auxiliary, Panama Ca-
nal Post No. 1 American Legion,
Fort Clayton Post No. 7 Ameri-
can Legion and Elbert 8. Wald
Unit No. 2 American Legion
Auxiliary.
Walter R. Hunnlcutt, Nelson
Maguer, Inter-American Wo-
men's Club, Colon; Nathaniel J.
Owen Unit No. 3 American
Legion Auxiliary. Daughters of
American Revolution, Inter-
American Women's Club of Pa-
nama, Fort Oullck Ladles Club.
Panama Canal Zone Lodge No.
14, B.P.O.E. Mrs. Betty Craw-
ford, Jack Crawford, Isthmian
Canal Rebekah/Lodge No. 1, and
Canal Zone Police Association,
Cristobal.
Aruba-Esso Unit No. 1 Amer-
ican Legion Auxiliary, Navy Of-
ficers Wives Club of Fort Ama-
dor, Cristobal Emblem Club No.
52, Balboa Emblem Club No.
49, Chagres Unit No. 6, Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary, American
Legion Department of Panama
Canal Zone, Joseph M. Watson.
National Sojourners, Max Bll-
gray, Veterans of Foreign Wars
Frank P. AJbrook Post No. 3822
and Military Order of the Cootie,.
Shangri-La Pup Tent No. 1
HOW TO LOOK RIGHT
CHAMPAIGN, I1L (UP)- V
University of Hlinola clothing
specialist has four signposts to
help women decide whether a
dress needs flttlngor altering to
look "Just right." They are: pres-
ence of wrinkles, seam lines pull-
ed out of Une, binding tightness
or snugness In parts of the gar-
ment, and parts that hang off
balance.
Richard Gook Named
To Program Office
Of HA Affairs
Richard F. Cook of Washing-
ton, D.C., has been appointed di-
rector of the program office of
The Institute of Inter-American
Affairs. Kenneth R. Iverson,
IIAA president, announced to-
day.
Cook comes to the Institute
from the Office of Price Stabili-
zation. Economic Stabilization
Agency, where he has served as
director of management since
December 1950.
In his present position, Cook
will direct all program planning
and evaluation activities of the
technical assistance program
carried on by the .8. Govern-
ment, represented by the Insti-
tute of Inter-American Affairs,
In cooperation with the govern-
ments of the other American re-
publics.
IN CELEBRATION
OF THEIR 10TH
I .*/Mt/f/ojmtj
COME IN AND S-A-V-E!
nw world' owtitondlita ipirw
piwo IhiUi by IA10WIN
ttc:..^.'.s t. G/,r.:iA
34 St. h Lm Writs*
WHATOOftTSWOtkftkt
CERVEZA
Piles Hurt You!
Don't Murttr from painful. Itching
PUei another hour without trying
Chinrl. Upon application Chlnarola
tarta curbing- Pila mlaerlea I wan: 1.
Kaaea pain and Itching. 1 Halpe ahrlnk
or*, swollen tlaeuea. 3. Help natura
heal Irritated membranes and allay Pll
Nervouanea. Ask your Druggist lot
Here's how I helped
up BLACKHEADS atjd
P/MPlQ
ssSdrr saesHcatad, amontan,
Cotieora I sap. eVaa appl
saDdra sural spile Cutkura Otnliei Tila
world kaowa combmstion kt assail* aw*
ertsinglyaalpral Bar
both tadar at roar
a
CUTICURA
Yon say the way
you want to pay!
BEAUTIFUL GOLD
AND SILVER ROSARIES
FROM $4.95
EASY TERMS
14 KT. SOLID
GOLD CROSS
SET WITH A
FIERY DIAMOND
OMLY $20.50
MORE VALUE FOR LESS MONEY
ttf
AH
157
H E
J E
e n
W E
L R Y
v a
ORE
8 T
o v e
157


AGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, APRIL S, IRSt
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices io No. 57 "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
Lewis Service
#4 Tlvoll Ave.Phone z-SMl. and
Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave.Phone 2-9441
Salon de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Carlion Drug Store
10.059 Melndes Are.Phone 255 Colon
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-3199 "H" Street corner Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2793
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household
I
FOR SALE:One "Frigidoire" Re-
frigerator, 7 cu. feet. Price $150.
13rh Street. House No. 18, Sin
Froncisco. Tel. 3-2681.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:3 piece Reed livingroom
set, nnerspnng cushions, $40.
Upholstered rocking choir, $5.00.
Two Quarter Mester mahogany
rocking chairs, $1.50 eoih. Tel.
Qamboe 6-320. House 125-A,
Gornboo.
;FOR SALE: Complete household
furnishings 3 piece over stuffed
livingroom set; rugs; youth bed;
stroller; carriage and misc., items;
come end see for yourself. 822-A
Empire St., upstairs. _______
Service Personnel end C'rvilien
Government Employe
be sote
for your Automobile Financing
Insist en
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth, Texas
new office et
Ne. 43 Autemebile Sew
Next door to the Firestone Building
also through your outo dealer
W save you money on
Financing and Insurance
also direct loans on automobiles
ASINCY DIHLIN6IR
Pbeae 3-4914 3-498$
FOR SALE:Coldspot Refrigerator,
25 cycle, porcelain inside and out,
$60.00. Venetian blinds, $25.001
Must sell. House 357, Apt. 2, Ma-
ntel Ploce, Ancon.
Now on display the new 1952 Stude-
bakcr. Agendas Pan-Americanas,
S.A. Open until 9:00 p.m.
194* OldsmoMle 2-deor Se-
dan. This car sure has ev-
erything. Seat cetera, radie,
rain Tents, spotlight*, at a
Terr food and reasonable
price. For sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. ISth Street
Central Are. Colon Tel. I
See the new 1952 Studeboker todoy
on display until 9:00 p.m. daily.
Agencias Pan-Americanas, S. A.
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~Style-
| master, 4 door, Sedan. Perfect
condition. $950. S/Sgt. Chambers.
Tel. 6174, Albrook.
MISCELLANEOUS
Pe fee neve e
eVtaktotpfeel.ni.
at/.'.. a lanfcnllna Auhanansasna^annB
TTfTfW WISHPIII e^asjsjswyeiiess-sBJ
2031 Aeeee. C X.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vacation in coel Costa Rica.
Fly LACSA, PAA affiliate, only
$35.00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655, across
from Ancon bus-stop.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: JEASTIR GIFT. Police
puppies. Look them over. House
i 50 Prospect Street, one way
street to Quarry Heights. Telephone
Balboa 2820.
The sergeant who bought the beds
from house 822-B Empire Street
please contact immediately. Plans
have changed. Leaving Saturday
a.m. early. S. W. Taylor.
FO RSALE:9 cubic ft., 25 cycle,
all porcelain Norge Refrigerator.1
' Good condition. $100.00. Cristo-
bal 3-2557. ____
FOR SALE:$90.00. Frigidaire Re-
frigerator 8 cu. ft.. 25 cycle. Can
he seen quais.rs 10-B. 3rd St.
Coco Slito. Call 88-901.
FOR SALE:8 ft. Frigidaire, caloric
gas stove and miscellaneous pieces
furniture. Price for quick disposal
Leaving. Tel. Panama 3-2060.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet. 4 door.
DeLuxe Sedan, 5,500 miles, seat
covers, floor mots, excellent con-
dition. $1,500. Balboa 2370, Co-
lobosh St. I50B.
Looking for economy? Come in for a
demonstration of the new 1952
Studebaker Champion. Agancios
Pan-Americanos, S.A.
FOR SALE~OR~fRADE: 1949~Buiek
Convertible Dynoflow. For parti-
culars, Balboa 2-3341.
FOR SALE:To person having free-
entry privilege: Revolver, Smith &
Wesson 38 special, with essential
accessories. Winchester 75, 22
col. target rifle with special sights,
etc. Ammo for both. 1410-B Carr
Street, evenings.
FOR SALE:Electric fan, 25 cycle,
20 inch. Oscillating. $35.00. Per-
fect condition. 83-5272.
FOR SALE:25 cycle, new Westing-
house Refrigerator, 25 cycle.
Norge Mangle. 1941 Pontiee, 4
door, 5 new tires, rodks, new plos-
tic and nylon upholstery, excel-
lent condition. 1470-D HoWen St.
Balboa. Phone 2-2635.
FOR SALEPorch glider, table wick-|
er chair, oak dresser, lawn furni-j
ture and mower, slide projector and,
screen, 25 cycle fans. 7 Vetenian
blinds 3x5, one 3x3. cereol dry
closest, one chime door bell ond
Misc. Terry House 128, 6Vi Sr^j
New Cristobal. ._________
"FOR SALE-: Bamboo house bdr;
Quartermaster furniture: 6 chairs,
2 tables, kitchen table, chiffonier
porch sofa. House No. 0429,,Apt.
A, Frangipani St., Ancon._______
Hdp Wonted |
WANTED:A good cook with re-1
commendotion, good salary. House
No. 1 1. 49th St. ond Colombia.
WANTED:Good cook, good salary.'
Apply 50th St. No. 5. Apt. 5, be-1
tween 8:00 o.m. to 11:30 a.m. i
HELP WANTED:Cook house keep-|
er live in. Must hove references.!
Apply ofter 5 e'clock corner D-l
nd C-2 Street. Cangrejo.
Studebaker owners come in and in-
spect our sales and service facil-
ities. See the new 1952 Studebaker
now on display. Agencios Pan-
Americonps. S.A.
1
[ere it the barA reed
Died 1949 Chevrolet 4-door
Styline Deluxe, in perfect
oendition. five ood tires,
y in excellent shape,
low mileanje. Only this
k for sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th Street
Central Ave. Colon Tel. SOfl.
FOR SALE:1947 Pontiac, 2 door.
Excellent condition. 647 Cascades.
Tel. 2-3750.
FOR SALE1948 Fleetline Chevolet.
excellent condition, radio and spot-
light. Phone Colon 867-B.
To sell or buy your next outomobile
see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel. Panam 2-4721.
Open all doy on Saturdays.
I
WANTED
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:1950 Mercury, 4 door
Sedan, color maroon, general con-
dition excellent. About 17,000
miles. Original owner. Telephone
Panama 3-2060.
WANTED:Soloist for Christion.
SeJance Church. Servicemen pre-;
ferrad. For audition please call
Cflstobal 3-2546. |
FOR SALE:1949 V-8 Ford Tudor
Custom Sedon. 5612-D Hodges
Place, Diablo Heights, after 4 p.m
Saturday and Sunday 10 o.m.
6 p.m.
WASTED BY AMERICAN FAMILY
ulhjrnished house, 3 or 4 bed-
rooms, preferably with spacious
garden. Elvin Seibert, American!
Eibossy, 3-0010. FOR
FOR SALE:Buiek 1939, two door
Sedan, new tires and battery. Zone
employe. $170.00. Federico Boyd
No. I. Phone 3-1516. Prez.
SALE:1947
Ford Tudor 6.
WATED TO RENT: House in|
country within driving distance of,
city prefer place where can hove
fe# chickens end garden. G*n. Del.
Balboa. R. J. Dixon.
s
Low mileage. $750 or best offer
Must sell. House 357, Apt. 2,
Mame i Place, Ancon.
LEGION CLEANED OUT
PERSONALS
from house 822-B empire Street,'-,- -t,,..!! _,-v,t-.. _,..
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UP) _
[The American Legion Building
j.i Li two Pinball machines, a peanut
please centoc immediately Plans) vendlng machlne. a Heart Fund
; hoc. chengea. Leaving Saturday collection box. S3 box Of cigars
i and eight bottles of whiskey.
em. early. S. W. Toyioi.
:
CORN YIELD BOOSTED
BT:Parrot, fell from balopny.
whistles, soys "Querido.- It',; CHAMPAIGN, tjj. ,UP, The
owner likes it very much. Generous university o Illinois college of
reword to person who returns ,t.agriculture reports a new record
te Colie Estudiante No 164, average corn yield of 107 bushels
tcing Ancon Bokery. oportment per acre on 21 experimental
46-47 upstairs. Tel. 2-3512, Po- fields In 1851. The previous high FOR
nemo. 'was 102 bushels in 1948
FOR SALE: Power tools, |ointer,
bond saw, planer, sander, circular
sow; air compressor, coffee tables,
playpen, pick-up truck. Coll 4-17
or 2-4207. Ask Murphy for de-
tails.
FOR SALE:Chlds bed. Mahogany
twin beds beauty rest mattresses,
CLINICAL MICROSCOfI; portable
typewriter. Other items. 8071
Eight Street, New Cristobal. Doctor
Himm.
FOR SALE:National communica-
tions receiver model NC240D 500
to 30,000 K.C. with speaker 25
cycle. House 8023-B, Margarita.
RESORTS
SPEND EASTER SUNDAY
at
CASINO SANTA CLARA
with
Azcarroga & His Orchestra
Make your reservations early.
Visit Santo Claro, Rio Mar, and Other
beach resorts, with our Mercedes-
Benz air conditioned buses. Safest
and most luxurious. We pick up
passengers anywhere. For reserva-
tions and additional Informotion,
cell Panama 2-4859.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
DANCE.
Music by Casino Aces. Make your re-
servotions early. Saturday, April
5th and 12th.
billies. Oceaneide cottages. Santa
Claro. Sox 435. Be (boo. Phone)
Panamo 3-IS77. Cnttobol i 1673
FOR RENT
Houses
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
We htu everything
to keep yoar Lawn
and Harden beautiful
(taring the dry season
Pool
Hose
Fencing
8prayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrow
Insecticides
Fertilisers
Weedkillers
FunRlcIdes
GEO. F. (SOVEY, INC
27 Central Ave. Tel. 8-014*
FOR RENT:New cottage in Newr
Cristbal for three months. Any I
reasonable offer ~
tobal 3-2573.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel El Panana
S 11 in i. Rerestal r rod net.
Faena y Lw (preferre*)
Panama Insurance Ce.
Sarjas): AeeHa Urraca axd Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 S-1880
considered. Cris-
-L
FOR RENT: Comple'ty furnished
Chalet, two bedrooms, office
livrnf-dinlngroom, perch, bar, ter-
race, pantry, kitchen, moid room.
Ricardo Arias St. No. 4, Campo
Alegre. Tel. 3-2251.
FOR RENT:Completely furnished
two bedroom cottage located at
Uruoguay Street No. A. for o per-
iod of six months. Call 2-2154.
After 5 p.m. call 3-2326.
FOR RENT:Chalet In Vio Belisorio
Porras No. 218. Coll Tel. 3-1332.
FOR RENT:Furnished Cholet two
bedrooms. Son Froncisco de lo Co-
leto. Price $110.00. Tel. 3-4220
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA aFARTMINTS
Modern furnished unfurnished opart'
ts. Maid service optional. Con.
?act office 1061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
Mother, child specialists recommend
iUMPINC-JACK Shoes for correct
walking habits from cradle to 4
years. Exclusively of BABYLAN-
OIA. No. 40. 44th street. Bella
Visto. Tal.. 3-1259.
Eoster orders for baby orchids deliv-
ery anywhere United States taken
until April 8th. Local orders until
April 1 2th. Bouquets, corsages for
all occasions. Tetephone Orchid
Garden, Panama 3-0771. Atlantic
Side, Cristobal 1033.
FOR SALE:Small desk. Sofas, large
ond small. Tea tobies. RCA 12
tube radio. Record changer. Bed
Efreokfost set. Kitchen cupboard.
MOTORCYCLI parts. Large two
plate electric stove. Misc., items.
1 50 Prospect Street, one woy street
to Quarry Heights. Phone Balboa
2820.
FOR SALE:Must sell immediotely
poetically new, blondr Spinet piano,
made by Shoninger. Telephone Po-
nama 3-2060.
rOR SALE:Six piece bamboo set,
two strand with innerspring cush-
ion. Phone 2-2857.
FOR "SALE:~~Woodworking lathe,
drill press, tilting orbor 10 inch
bench sow, band saw. 6 inch
jointer planer. All with motors and
many accessories. Also many mis-
cellaneous woodworking tools, in
fact practically complete work
shop. Most tools in new condition.
Will only sell complete shop but
at bargain. Telephone Panama
3-2060.
FOR SALE:1949 Mercury Conver-
tible, excellent condition, over-
drive, radio, etc., table rodio. Cu-
_ rundu 83-6179, evenings.
FOR SALE: Camera 2V4 x 3i/4
Voitlander Bessa-couple R.F. coat-
ed lens 1/400 second. Cost
new $130.00, sell for $50.00. Bi-
nocular, Zenith 8 x 30 power, wide
angle, coated optics. Used 3
months cost 355.00 sell for
$45.00. See E. Cuke Dublo Berber
Shop.
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment
neor Bella Vista Theater. Two bed-
rooms, diningroom, kitchen. Coll
Mr. Dioi, 37th Street. Telephone
' 3-1029.
FOR RENT:Small furnished oport-
ment. Best residential section. All
modern conveniences. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT:Cool comfortable furn-
ished apartment in residential dis-
trict, Laredo Apartment, Avenida
Cuba No. 12, Apartment No. 9.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM SOILl
SUpcom Reunholsterv
VISIT OUR SHOW.aOOMi
Alberto i
i t. de la Uaat 77 (Aotoak!lt Rew>
me estete pickn a Denver*
Tei. S-4S2S t:** ,m. u T.M .m
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. it Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
FIRST CLUBHOUSE employes to alt in lectures on customer relations were from Balboa Club-
house. Pictured from left to right are: (atand i-igl David A. Fyffe Lillian V. Brooms, Rafaela
Salas, Elfreda Ottey, Eugenia Hendy, Mercedes Splnella, Linda R. McFarlane and Edward F.
Culverhouse, assistant training officer of the P ersonnel Bureau. (Seated) Delia M. Jones, O.
O. Davis, Myra OH on, Muriel Pennycook, Sarah A. Searle and Thelma O). McDonald.
World Health Day
To Be Observed
With Tag Sale
World Health Day will be ob-
served in the outskirts of Pana-
ma City with a tag sale tomor-
row and Monday.
The proceeds will be used to
purchase equipment for the san-
itary unit and dispensary situa-
ted at the entrance of Old Pan-
ama.
Collection centers will be set
up at various points In San
Francisco de la Caleta, Pueblo
Clubhouse Employes
Attend Sessions On
Customer Relations
Passover Seder
Scheduled In Tlvoli
Wednesday Night
The annual Passover Seder and
_.. -, .. _., 'Dinner for all Jewish military
wTJi eL emP,oves f the B*1- .personnel of the United States
bo Clubhouse recently complet- !A Caribbean in the Panama
ed series of conferences on Area wl ^ h w Wednesday, A-
^mV*!lIaton8,! f St K Prl1 9 at the Hotel von. Ancon,
held in a training program which Zone ate:,0pm
taJ SWu1*1" too,ther' All military personnel and
fOT..i0fi.Sl?uhoUrtiempIoye8!Melr dependents will be guests
Wm2 ,\'wlth the public. of the Natlonai Jewi8h welfar
The first group of conferees in- Boarri
- 22 .flTe lclp.ta- four Srj Holiday services will be held at
Nuevo, Vista Hermosa, Sabanas.itendants, two waitresses, one.the Jewish Welfare Board Armed
Rio Abaj, Juan Dlaa. Pedregal co?*j,on; ew'ri*rJI.e.?J)*" Forces Service Center in Balboa
and Pacora and calls will be
made from house to bouse to so-
try girls. E. F. Culverhouse. as-
on Thursday, April 10 at 9:00
slstant training officer of the and 7:3 pm TrUmyt April
licit the contribution of all re- Personnel Bureau served as con- n >t 9.0 tm Tue8day Aprli
by
sldenta of the areas served
the dispensary.
The tag sale will be conducted
ference leader In the discussions. 15; at 7:30 pM Wednesday, A-
The conferences dealt with the.
in
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
W pack and crate or mova
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
me conierences aeau "'e;prll 16 at 9:00 a.m. and 7:80 pjn.
importance of customer relations *;_ Vv.,ir.H *nrii n t Sort
Iv'ttjTntTwmeVtaairssu?: prlnc.ples rather than the tech-^ T^"d^ APril l7' fct 90
flcencia. assisted by the nurses .iques, which had been the ba- Memorial services for departed
on the staff of the Unit and f1 "l0?.of tr|fJorm" V?1"" relatives will be recited during
ing acHylties within the Club- the A 17 gervlcM
house Division The Rbove RCheduled ervlcee
The sessions deluded seven wlll ^ ^^ the gupervi8ion of
weeklv conferences, of one hour
each. In addition to group dis-
cussions, a movie on salesman-
other volunteers.
A grand fair, for the same
purpose, will be held at the Re-
publica de Haiti School in Bio
Abajo on April 19.
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
THE ONLY STORE OF
ITS KIND IN PANAMA.
We deal in both New and
Reconditioned Furniture,
41 Automobile Row
Tel. S-4911
Stork Alerts Navy
With Mb. Delivery
and conducted by Rabbi Nathan
Witldn. Field Representative of
the National Jewish Welfare
ship was shown, and parts of the, ^ d Auxiliary Chaplain,
discussions were written bv thejUnltd gutM Army Caribbean.
2?2*# V? ^io'ild,.aM I Rabbi Witkin also announced
guide for future conference se-|thtt on Thursday evening. April
ncg-______.__________________! 10. more than 200 members of the
Armed Forces have been Invited
rived who is expected to remain t0 the homes of various Jewtfh.
with the Zleglers permanently: families of the Panama commu-
a71b. 13 oz. baby girl. into for a family eder.
The new addition to the Navy | f he hosta will -cHU their
Mrs. B. W. Ziegler of Quarters
SB-A Farfan, was awakened by
another alert (not an sir raid)
"Vmn Ser^waken^her hus couple's household is believed to ^^ arthe"~Jewish"weiia7e
,nT'u^^^^^l^^^PL^^^AVJ^'^rd. Balboa, after the Thurs-
band. Lt. W. Ziegler. disburse to take up realdence ln quarters
ing officer at the U.S. Naval
Station. Rodman, visitors sum-
moned by Lt. Ziegler began to
arrive.
First to answer the call was
at Farfan without having first
visited one of the local hospitals.
As ever Mrs. Ziegler And her
daughter are doing fine. Lieut.
Ziegler is expected to recover.
Mrs. Mary Oeltz, a neighbor, who _'
! a!iR r8gi?tered nurse Doc- jacKSON. Miss. -When
FOR RENT:VACATION quarters
May to September. 150 Prospect
Street, one woy street to Quarry
Heights. Phone Balboa 2820.
FOR RENT: New concrete apart-
ment, porch, livingroom, 2 bed
room, diningroom, kitchen, service.
7 St. Bis, No. 9. Porque Lefevre..
FOR RENT: Furnished oportment
201 I Melndei Ave. Apply Boln
Deabote 6029 Balboa Ave. Colon.
Phone 475 or 517-J, after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Completely independent,
very cool, modern apartment in
beautiful residential house in Bella
Vista, 2 porches, living-dining-
room, 2 bedooms, hot water, bath
tub, maids' rooms, private garage
end garden. Phone 3-1796. $125.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FO*t RENT:Cool furnished room-
Apt. A. Estudiante St. No. 105.
Entrance next to Ancon Bakery.
Hul
1S5 Bnlck Speelal 4-door
Sedan, beautiful blue fin-
ish. Firestone WSW tires,
chrome trimmed. I'nder-
coated. radio, seat covers,
lew mileage. Easy pay-
ments. Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. Colon 16th St. Central
rTfl a
day evening services.
JOB MADE EASIER
SALEM, 111. (UP) George Ly-
tle. airport manager, got tared of
getting up in the early morning
to turn on the runway lights
Local 900 Requests
Talk Wilh Governor
On Higher PC Wages
Local 000. Government and Ci-
vic Employes Organizing Corn-
tor William Oyen, Lt. (j.g.) who,H. f. Crlsler, a newspaperman,'when planes flew low over his
is attached to the naval station retired, he announced he was go- house. He installed an electronic!
at Rodman entered soon after- ing to take up a hobby. He did in "ear" which automatlcallv turns
ward. a big way. He planted a garden on the lights when plaes fly
At 3:36 a.m.. another party ar- >of 1.000 rose bushes. lover lt at 1,500 feet or lower.
Twisters Pummel Southland;
Buildings Flattened, 6 Dead
NEW ORLEANS. April S (UP) ma. Mississippi and Tennessee or beach at Panama City just a fe
Tornadoes, whipping hail March 32. rushed ln medical sup
stones and driving rains, roared plies to the stricken areas.
down on Louisiana and north: Red Cross officials said they
Gulf Coast sections of Florida | had received unofficial reports
and Alabama vesterday killing at of a seventh death.
least six persons and Injuring 30 \ Alexis Oliver. Jr.. his wife and
mor. i two daughters. Shirley, 15, and
The twisters, right on schedule Pearl, 10. were all killed in their
mittee-CI, today released a eo-lwith a Washington weather bu- home at Arnaudville. Bergeraon
py of a letter addressed to Gov. 'reau forecast, leap frogged said at least 20 more were ln-
Francls X. Newcomer requesting through New Orleans and eight
a conference to discuss "the ins- surrounding communities, tear-
lS4Triymouth Special De-
luxe 4-door with leather,
radio and five good tires,
very good price. Easy pay-
ments. For sale at your lo-
cal dealer in town. Smoot
y Hunnicutt, S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave., Coln Tel.
&
TRANSPORTES AMECHO
snnounces luxurious
T0URIST BUS SERVICE
to beach resorts
in the Interior.
Call Psame 2-4859
SALE:30" wood lathe with
accessories, 6 ee. 60 cy. 1/3, 1/2,
I PH. 110 V. motor. 3 ea 25 ey.,
1/4, 1/3, I PH. 110 V. Phone
Ft. Cloytan 5197. Soturdoy and
Sunday.
FOR~lALE7^Walsh~baby carriage,
car bed combination with mattress.
$20. Excellent condition. 2-2896
Balboa.
transportation 1941
_ Super l-deor Sedan.
I Urea, excellent bed v.
r ease at a very cheap
alee. Snsoet y Hunnicutt.
Calati lath Street Cen-
tral Ave. Tel. Ste.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE;Fishing boat 25 feet,
excellent condition. Sunday et Dia-
blo sea scout lending. Call Curun-
du 7194 evenings.
1919 Plymouth Sport Coupe.
Very good transportation.
Good motor, bodv and tires.
For sale at Smoot v Hunni-
cutt, S.A. 18th Street Cen-
tral Ave. Coln. Tel. SOS.
Pra^Tal^!eirl94^ach
Road master 2-doer Sedan.
This excellent boy has ev-
erything. Radia, seat cavern.
2 spotlights, back-up lights.
5 good tires. Easy payments.
Smoot y Hunnicutt. S.A..
Caln Tel. See. 18th Street
Central Avenue. ____.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced sales girl
with pood references. Must speak
English and Spanish fluently. Write
Box 323, Panama, R. P.
WANTED: Competent English.
Spanish Stenographer with knowl-
edge of bookkeeping, male er
female, send photo and experience nor has "honored a
tltution of a substantial wage in-
crease through the establishment
of a higher minimum wage with
corresponding increases through-
out each grade and step," for lo-
cal rate workers ln the Canal
Zone,
T "'dition. the union propos-
ed to consider the question of
t^-.or joo opportunities for lo-
cal rate employes and a fuller
utilisation of their abilities and
skills.
Losses of income sustained by
local rate employes when trans-
ferred
ing houses from their founda-
jured.
Oliver's three small sons were
also in the house, when the
tlons and killing four members twlster reduced to splinters.
of one family at Arnaudville, La. but they escaped with bruises
Other storms deme4Mie an |and cutg bv runnlng Into an
mpty SS0.9M soheol building i f,e,d durlnf the helght of
flattened thp storm
in Mobile. Ala., and
cottages at a resort beach near
Panama City. Fla. Ne deaths
were reported in Alabama er
Florida, however.
All of the reported dead and
most of the injured were ln Loui-
siana where one twister hedge-
hopped through uptown New Or-
leans and struck as far away as
New Iberia, La 100 miles to the
to part-time or WAE ..
(when actually employed) status west.
also are among the matters sug- At Violet La., the whistling
gested for consideration during tunnel ot wind picked up 15-
the conference with the Gover- vear -old Patsv Garrett and te*a-
nor.
The letter, signed by Edward
Gaskin. president of Local 900,
and Ed K. Welsh. CIO interna-
se
ed her 100 feet before her father
caught her "like a baseball."
The girl's mother also was sav-
terna- from injury when a mattress -^^ ^"waT'leveied^bv
tional representative, said the!blew across her Just ln time to fS00LJ?uua,n w" 7
union appreciated the fact that I protect her from a heaw leite,":60^ f th .,.b.m. ldu.
durm, the past year the govei- ^at pinned her to the floor.
One entire family narrowlv es-
caped death in the small village
when the tornado tore a house
from its foundation and tossed It
100 feet against a telephone pole.
"My wife and I heard a
cracking noise and I got up to
investigate,'' said Cleveland
Savoy. "Then we realized that
we, house and all. were sa'ling
through the sir. We ran to the
kid's room and that's what sav-
ed us. The bedroom that we
were in U where the telephone
pole hit."
A possible msior disaster was
averted in Mobile. Ala., where a
to Box 2153. Panoma.
WANTEDExperienced beeuty oper-
ator. Genell Bliss, Cocoli Clubhouse
Beauty Shop. Telephone 4-557
days, 4-230 evenings.
WANTED: First class American
beauty operator. Balboa Clubhouse
Shop. Col
residence,
me govei-'tfcat pinned her to me wr i-ational Association convention
S"*?^! The little townrt^jidvme.^ w tll *
'home. Marion Reeves, of Seven
ummendatlons made bv the 'apparently was the hardest
union which did bring a measure [by the roaring storm. H. J.Ber-
ii relief" to local-rate employe*, gerson Red Cross chairman
"We believe that the progress-there said the supplv of water
lve application of similar meas-1 and power was cut off and the
in the immediate future hoo! building was being used
minutes after a large group of
Alabama school children left the
scene.
"The tornado seemed to grab
the huiidint like a terrier
would a rat and shake it for a
few seconds," said beach resi-
dent Mrs. J. M. McLevy.
The black cene left a path of
destruction 50 yards wide along
the beach and demolished hun-
dreds of flimsv dwellings.
An early estimate from Loui-
siana highway patrol officials
said that property damage would
probably be close to the million
dollar mark. The Alabama high-
way patrol estimated the damage
in that state between $75,000 and
$100,000.
The weather bureau ln Wash-
ington forecast the series of tor-
nadoes. Most of the storms
struck right on schedule.
Hills. Ala., who watched the
Dr. E. A. PEREZ
Veterinary Surgeon
shop. Bblboa 2959 or management
Balboa 2657. la'
Very good traaurperUtion.
1946 Buiek 4-door Sedan,
seat covers, radio, good
tires, at a very reason able
price. See It today at Smoot
v Hunnicutt. SA. Colon.
ISth Street Central Ave.
Tei. see
would redound to the benefit of
all concerned, both labor and
alike," the letter
BARGAIN. 194S Ford M.
ton panel. In excellent
shape. Good paint Job.
Hardly has been used. Only
this week at Smoot y Hun-
nicutt. S.A. ISth St. Cen-
tral Ave., Celen Tei.
as a temporary shelter.
Red Cross workers, weary from
working on violent tornadoes
that cut across Arkansas, Alaba-
Buick Super 194 4-door
Sedan. Dynafkrw. Good
condition. The kW used
car to be owned. For a de-
monstration call Smo y
Hunnicutt. g.A. Cosen. ISth
St. Central Ave. Tel. see.
twister demolish the school said: Graduated from Kansas. Cornell
I saw the black twister...I
mean black. come down and,
hit the school. Boards and brick-
flew everywhere. Boy, was I
scared."
The storm racked a resort
Almost brand new 1951
Chevrolet power-glide 4-
door sedan. Beautiful Ad-
miral blue. Only 7000 miles.
Ten can hardly tell it's
been need. Special price.
Only this week at snoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A Cedan. ISth
St. Central Ave. Tel. SOS.
and Ohio State University.
Day sad Night Service.
42 Via Bellaario Porras
Phone: 3-2113
Bargain. 1S5S Chevrolet De-
luxe 4-door Sedan. Spring
green colee. Not a scratch,
with a very goad radio, seat
cavers, and almost five new
lires at an Incredible price-
See tt A drive it at Smoot y
unnicutt, S.A. Colea. ISth
St, Central Ave. Te4. see.
**1
Si
4 ?!


-
SATURDAY. APRIL 8, 1M.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVER
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Unitarian
rat
UNITARIAN
SOIIET
10:30 am
1WB Armad
orce Servir.
enter Uorr>
Balboa. C.B
four Invitation
to liberal
rtlllHon
Churches or the man* faith la tha Canal Zona, and th terminal
cities of Panama and Colan, Republic af Panama, tana' -aleme
al alt limes to men and women ol tha armed services and fa civilian
nia>rs, friendi and rtrangerf.
Ai public tervice. the Tha Panama American litti below, by
dencminotiom. noticei af haurt at wonhip and other rgulor activities
Listings ore rotated from time to time. Dunominetion bavin
only ana er two congregation! ara Hilad under "Other Churches And
Service." A tpacial llitlmj li includad far icrviccc at Army e-eets.
Air Forca bases and Noval itationi.
Minister, church lecratarlei and choploini ara esked fa inform
the ewe dalk by Wodnosdoy noon at tha loteit af any chanflae far
tha camin Saturday's church pace
Baptist
NATIONAL HAfMM tbHlatCHIr
Panam Baptlai al3/r ***"" S^J
am Divina Service. 1:36 am DlvlniSar-
vice 7:15 p.m. and Serving ol The Uord
upper at botb Service Sunday School
^boicTnapUii. w Boca. C. A.. Otvm
Semico. 11:00 m nd 7:30 P m Servin
the Lord Suppoi l x"> Sorvlco Sun-
day School at 00 o m .vine
No* Hope. Cm v.-Chita. C *- "J.vl"
Service ll am Sundav School *'
^m'oum, C.Z.. Olvma Service, atill
a.mno) 7JO m with Sunday School
,,S*S,mAWJob-MtaW-
Rlo ASio lP. Sunday School i
1:00 o m
COCOU BArTiB. CHURCH.
Bulldln 311 Brula Road
Bev. R. O. Van *
Sunday tacnoo. .............. ,1 I 5
Preaching Service ........... '*!?
Xroirung Union ......... ; P
Preaching Service ...> m
Brotherhood 7:00 P m,11Mond,,v,*
Prayer Merlin- > wrtneiidJ",_
Rev. a. N. esrowo. Mnales
BEDEMPTION BATIST CHURCH
m. r sutot
(Boaloe UM Nation! InsUiuloi
Box 1*42 Panam City.
lav Jait Prado eideres Pesio*.
SERVICES IN SPANISH
Sundav Servlco
Bunday School .........
Proachim Servo ......
edm nw> 1II.H Study
Catholic
(Ultra ealow are tha Catholic Churche
in the Canal Zone and those In the let
mlnal cltlaa of Panama and Colon wheat
:ongrestlons ara primarily HglIsh-
peaking Boaidea iheee. tbe Cathedral tr
Panama Clly. tha Cathedral ot Ihe Im
inaculale Conception in Colon, and num
eroua pari*h churches in Both cltlo. Orel
come English peaking visitor, though
their congregation are orlnurll Span-
ish-opeakmg I
ST MARY'S
Balboa
Sunday Mann: lK 8:00. 10:00. 11:00.
12.00 a.m.
Sensation: 5S:?m|mii:i0iii:|s
Episcopal
AJ41UY It
THA CATHCDRAI Ot *l LUKE
Die Rl. Rev R. Habar Uooden, Bishop
The Very Rov. Raymond T. I'orri. Dour
7:30 am Holy Communion
11:30 am Cathedral School
10;4SMorning Prayer and Sormon
i First Sunday of the month Holv Cum
-nuruon and Sermon.)
7:00 p.m.-Evening Prayat and Sr.-mon i Invitad.
g p.m -Choir Rehearsal
12 noonThree-Hour Service-
7:30 pjn.SUUons ol the Croa.
HOLY SATURDAY
f a.m.Holy Communion
7:30 p.m.Lighting of the New fir.
'.ASTER DAY
11:30 a m Parish Corporate Communion,
t amFeetlve Choral Eucharist.
3 p.m Music Festival.
7:30 p.m. --Solemn Evensong A Sermon.
ST. MARY "THE VIRGIN
Silver City. C Z
Rev d. Arnold C. Weldock,
Prleat-tn-clurge.
PALM SUNDAY
-Morning Prayer
Dirt
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
7 a.m' Bleeaing "end rirtrlbutlon f
Palms.
7:K am.-Sung Eucharist and Sermon.
3 p.m.Church School
f jn.-Installation of Officers of the
Youth Fellowship and Evening Prayer.
Monday In Holy Week:
p.m.Evening Prayet-Penltentlal Of-
fice and Sermon
7 p.m Meeting of the St. Vincent
Guild for Acolytes.
Tuesday I" Hal Weak:
3:30 a.m. Day of Retreat at Si
Church, Oatun. All cordially
Georges
1:30. 3:00
p.m Thursday
, 3:00 o
ys foi rl
rum OAKTIbl CMURCh
Balboa Height*. Ci.
27 Ancon Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Heights
Phone Balboa 1727
"Yaw Ckarch away lio 'se
with welcame last as 'rlendljr"
William n. Bo*, raslw
Sunday School ............. 080 am
Morning Worship .......... 10:43 am
Baptist Trainln Union .... 3:3n o.m
Evanaeiumc Service........ 1:30 o m
Prayor Meeting Wednesday 7:30 om
VTJIS Bible Study
Thursdays ....................... I J
Mena Brotherhood
(Last Monday In month i .. 1*1 o.m
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Ave at 12th Street
Cristobal, Canal Zone '
Bev Frod L. Johos, Mlsalbriary Pastor.
Sunday School ................. 3:
Morning Worship ............... lg'.
Baptist Training Union ......... 30
Evening Worship ............... T:80
oonaaday Prayer Service ..... T-J0
Holy Day Mas*.
p.m
Conlosslons: SsuirOov
7:00, 3:00 p.m T
Friday-7.00. 8 00 p.m
Miraculous Medal Novena Monday at
7:00 p.m.
Iloaarv every evening at 7 00
SAI 'RED HEART
Ancon
Sunday Masses. 3:33, 7:30. 1:30 m
Holy Days: 3:33. 7:30 am
Confessions: Saturday 3 30. 3:00 p.m.
7 00, 8 00 p.m. Thursday for first
meiay-7:00, $00 pm.
Sacred Heart DevotionFriday at 7:00
" m ST TERESA*
CocqII
Sunday Mass: 8:30 ant-
Holy Days: 8:0O am
CL'RUMUU CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mass: 8 30 am
Holy Days: 5:45 am
Confessions: 3:30. 5:00 pjn. Saturday
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Mass: 8:30 s m
Holy Day: 8:30 .m.
Confessions: Saturday7:13. 7:43 P-
Boaary:'Monday.' Wednesday and Satur-
dnv at "- 00 d m
Catechism ciassas: Sunday-10:30. 11:30
am
T. JOSEPH I
Per 1*0
Mass: 1:00 a.m
CRISTOBAL, R.P.
CHURCH OP OUR SAVIOJR
3rd Si oear Q. Navy
Rev. Milton A Cookaon. Postot
Holy Communion 7J8 a.m
Church School 1:30 a.m
Morning Prayer Sermon 11:0b am
H.C first Sunday In the month, i
Youn Peoples Vespar Service 4:30
o.m.
Wednesday. Holy Communion :3o o.m
Choir Rehearsal 7:30 a.m.
A House of Prayer for ell ooopie
COCOU
Church ol SI. Andrew
fhe Rev David h Reed
Holy Communion }.*u a.m
Sunday School 1:30 am.
Public Worship 10:45 a A
IH.C. first Sunday In tha month.I
Fellowship 4:00 pi
evenings
fellowship 4:00
Wadnasday
Sunday
Holy Daya: 5:45 am
Confessions: Saturday
Roaary: Tuaday-7:f
1:30. 4:00 p.m
p.m
7:a
CaT^sm'ciasaaa:' Sunday-10 30. 1
,JB' VINCENT
Panam
Sunday Maxes: 6:00, 8:30 .m
Holy Days: 8:00, 8:30 am
Confessions: Saturday 8:00. 8:01,
8 '00 p.m.
Before Holy Day: 7 00. 8:00.
Roaary avery evening: 7S pm
ST JOHN BAPTIST DE LA SALLE
Rio Abajo
Sunday Mascas: JO. 8JO am.
Benediction: 4:00 p.m.
Holy Day Mama: 5:4 am
Young People
Choir rehearsal
it 3 30 p.m
Women's Auxiliary and ind 4th Phura
lays at 1-30 p.m
House of Prayer and Fellowship toi all
ooopie
COROEAL
Good Shepherd
The Ven. A. P. Nightengale
8:00 am Every Friday: Morning Pray-
(H.C 1st fnoay.i
GAMBOA
St Slmani Cbarek
Rev Lemuel B. Shirley, Priest
Holy Communion .......... iu.jo m
Sunday School .. .......... 3.00 p.m.
Youth Organisation 5:00 A 8:00 o m.
evening Prayor A Bibble
2nd A 4th Sunday ........... (30 pm.
Women's Auxiliary ........ 7JO pm
2nd and 4th Thursday
LA 8VOCA
St. Peter's Church
Rtv Lemuel B Shirley Priori
8 a.m.Holy Communion
T a.m.Choral Eucharist ana Sermon
10 a.m-Mornln Prayer and Church
School.
I p m.-Holy Baptism.
730 pm.votpers and Sermon
Communion Tuesdays and Thursday,
1 a.m Wednesday and Friday 8 a.m ;
Monday. 3
Wednesday In Holy Woo;
8 p.m.Evening Prayer-Litany-Sermon.
Mauniy Thursday:
8 p.m.Sung Eucharist. Proceaslon of:
the Blessed Sacrament lo Tha Altar of
Repoa*.
3 a.m Mesa of the PresencUfled.
Noon-3 p.m.Throe Hour Devotional
Service conducted by the Von. 1. H.
Tnwnsend 8.T.D.
Holy Saturday t
8 p.m Bleeaing of the Paschal Candle
Blessing of the FontHoly Baptism.
tasto Day:
7 amSung Eucharist and Sormon.
3 p.m Church School
8 p.m -Evening Prayer and Program
of Easter Music. (
RIO ABAJO
St Christopher's Church
I a 81. Porgue I.Havre
Rev. David A. Oaberne, Prleaf
Holy Communion .. ..' .. lap m
tidev School.......... 13:80
Dtisnva. 8 te DBS 2nd A 4th Sun-
venino Prayer-Bible Study 6 em
i*t and Ird Sundays
Women Auxiliary 2nd A 4th Sunday
Hnf Cmrimunlnn Wrdneoeuiva 7 m
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Who,. 100,000 Poaplo Moat
Prtsenis
Saturday, April I
P.M.
S.30McLean's Proram
3:45Musical Interlude /
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00 Quest Star
6:18 Masterworks from France
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Day Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00 Newsreel U.8.A.
8:15- Bing Crosby Show
8:45Battle Reports (VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:80 H a v I n r a Wonderful
Crime
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 A.M.-81gn Off.
H5^f
BT OSWALD JACOB"
Written for NBA Service
NOBTH 11 4.AQJ P 10 9 8 ? K10 2 e>AJ78 ART IB)
473J2 o>K108
4 e/AQJi
1 ? 4) fifi
? IS43I o>10
BOCTtI
4884
4PK78
1 ? A878
1 d>KQ
, North-South vul.
Baat Santli Waai NertA
1 l Pa*8 Pao Double
Paas 1 N. T. Paoo 8 N. T.
Pa 8 N. T. Paa P*a
Pa
Opening readJ 4
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Piew Orleans. Service
Arrive!
Cristbal
S.S. Fiador Knot .............................Afril 4
S.S. May. ....................................Afrtl
S.S. Qlri|tu .................................ABril 1
8.8. Levori Bend .............................Arll
S.8. Chlrii ................................Afrtl 88
IHag Refrlgorotod CMUod me Beeral Carga.
New York Service
Arrive
Cristobal
S.S. Crb Cob ................................A?rH 5
S.S. Hlbwerag ..................................ArtII 8
S.S. VorRfaa .................................Afril 8
S.S. Eeamrta ..................................Afril 8
8.S. Cap Camborlanel ........................Afril 18
Weekly tailing to New York. Mobile, Charleston. Lo Angeles,
Ran Pranetoea aad Seattle
Proa.aenl frolalrt sailing (row Crliteoal to Woof Ceaat
Control American aets.
Cristhal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras
Sails from
Cristobal
S.8. Qulrigua .................................Afril 1
8.8. Qulrlgua .................................Afril M
S.S. Chirle;*! .................................Afrtl W
Seventh Day
Adventist
Plrt B Third Wed
Sunday n 00
Weekly Services in all Churcha.
a follows:
Saturday Sabbath School 1:30 o.m
Divine worship noo a m Voutbs Meet- j i(j_8pclal CIO Program
ng 4:30 -j .ii
Several players read the cards
Sunday, Afril 6 correctly and made three no-
trump with the hand shown to-
A.M. day when It came along in the
6:0o_81gn On Musical Inter-Life Masters Pair Championship
lude [In New York. I wonder how ma-
8:15 Newsreel USA. (VOA) ny of my readers would play the
8:30Hymns of all Churches nand In the same way.
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OP west opened the four of hearts,
THE AIR |and But played the Jack In the
9:15Good Neighbors lnope that South would take his,
9:30London Studio Melodies tr,ck at ^^ fJoutn pityed low.
ISt-^JT^ 3m K^the^^^f^ran^
^T^^ionaWttery if;""1"1"* the ktn of
11:15The Sacred Heart pro-|nearw
Bram South could now count on win-'
11:30 Music for Sunday -in- #our clubs, two diamond, a
12:00Invitation to Learning ^^ tnd only one sptde. The
VscaU LRk. TRberrmcle r- demise, jrt surely had *
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
Passenger Service Only)
CRISTOBAL 3181
TELEPHONES:
- PANAMA 8-2884
COLON 88
Sunday-Bible Lecture VIO p.m Wed. I
iieeday
Bible Shirts and Prayer Ser-
Glrls Friendly 8 and 7
p.m. Tuesday; Voopers 0
cept Saturday Compline
see..
Methodist
IHl MKTHOUIS1 tMLrllH
iflrltish Conference'
Minister Wluiam H. Armstrong
8 no am Morning Prayer ano Sermon
8 00 pm Sunday School
4.00 Men Meeting.
t:lS om tvenln Preval ano Sermon
CnfetMnai aturdaySiK. *,ABiE-
Prlday oftar Miraculous Meaa) Ro-
Mlro'culo'ua Modal rtovonoPrlda 7:00
Raaw'y!* Mondy nd Wadn*dav-700
dav UuFi Mt SnJfYJt^Dy, UM
SacrrtHeirt Dovotlon.: fMda. 7*8
Sunday Mass ... -^ ii" iij
Confesslona 3oturdav-8:8e. 1:00. 7B.
loaar'v every ovonlng oxcept Tuoaday at
7:00 pm
RINITI MfcTHIo> CHURCH
7U Street and Melender Avenue
Kev Norman Prait. Mlnisiai
Coln. R.P
Kev Norman Pro. Minlstai
* 30 a.m.Morning Service and Holy
Communion.
7:15 p.m. Evening Service. Ouest
(reacher Chaplain Ralph C. Wilson of
ort Gullck.
Tuesday
8 a.m.Morning Service.
Wednesday
Special Young People' Service to-
rls'i,.
,. u.ni Moming Service.
Service trill lo be hold oech even-
|- unng Holy Week, Monday to Thurs-
day.
. ..NUCMI MtTHODUrt ColUHCH
Slvoi City, C.Z
gHjnday Servlco 8 a.m. and 6:1ft p.m
Bunday School for all ages ol 8:311 pm
Tuoodav 7:30 om Praver Meet In
-Year Invltallon To Worahl
Bible School .............. ,?S!m
Worship .................. I S ">
Trainlng Union ........... JJO P-O
Worship ........j^. ..... 7:30pm
Praver Meeting (Thura.i .. 7 JO nm
8:43 s m
7:43 DB
i.m
May cnooi
I Worship Servlco.
Union Churches
i Win., all Praloounl cooforoto it
.ID la aasoatlats, llbariy la ao-
aanonllal< aad rkaril In all Ihlngs
irla. ATLANTIC SID
Crlsiuoal
The Rey fnllUp Havener. Paatot
lO-wVanhlD orvtc nd ChurcR-Ume
S:0tl Youn faopla Mooting,
Gatan
uraaffv'
the ho. J. wuiiaro L Uraham. Paster
80o"- e'so Broadca.i on HOB: HPaft
na HON
8:43 "
11:00
1:08 Christian endeavor
Margarita
The Rev Henry Hall Poem
Phuoe 3-1488.
8:38 Rielo School
10:4 Worship arvice ana Cburcn-Ume
"rje'Youth Pellowahlp
reU PACIMl SIDR
Th Ry. Ala'ioa H Sha Pastor
Balboa Rd at Sai Vabio St
Phono 1-1488Chutch Offlco 8-8XM
8 30 Church Sen.* Fro bus service
18:30 Worship ^*rvlce. Junior Church
Prlmaiv Slorv rfo.u Churcb-Uroo Nur
t 00 Chi Rho-oenioi Hi Pellovrship
e 60 Pest Hi fallovrthlD
Cambas
AU oarvico ot Ui Gamboa Union
Church, cornar nt 3alllrd Highway
Sd Siban Aveoua
Rv Raynvayel A Gray allnister
Phone 8-188.
3:38 Bunoay Scrioo.^,
;tl:30 Momfc Wnehin
PoRra Mlioel
Rey Raymond A Gray as Stated Pas-
I ora I Supply.
3:30 Sunday Schnoi
fre Vespars____________________________
Salvation Army
Panama UU. Calla ik a oorei<,
Service at II an and 7 JO om (Mai
as Wllooni, Sunday School at 3 pm
La Beca: Servlco* at II am and 7Jo
.av Suoday School at 3:30 pm
Rod Tonk: Service ot 7 J8 om Sunaa
Sebea et 1:88 pm
aatvicar l ....... Ham I'Moa
calan. lAtk uea<
a%nua> School at .. om
Carn. 3rd Slreai
la III ei at ____ II SB 13 e-m
Silvas CHy
tSSS Mtaei M '.'.'.'.'.'.."
COCO^SOUTO PLAYSBai
Pastor. Rov Wm J vlnn J
Sunday School .. ,:
Service Thursdsy nl|hl
Cnntel<>ns hofnre Mas
CHURCH O THE HOL* PAMILt
Margarita. CE.
Rov William J Pinn CM
Holy Doy Maw .. ..... 8:00 am
MIRACULOUS rAl C8MC
New Cristobal. th OB
Pastor, Rev Vincent Ryan CM.
Sunday Maoso 7.8 in JO am
Weekday Mass JO am
ffii; of VSU-.***
Conloselons. Roaary. nightly 7 00 p.
Sunday School .liar tha 8 o m tie
Miraculous Model Novna services -
Mon 5:00 7:00 p.m
1st Sat Devotion evor W St srte
Immaculate coNCirriON cmurcb
Hollvar Highway. Oatun.. OZ
Paslor Rev Francis l.vnch C M
Sunday Mas :00 a-m.
vTeakday Moasoa Thurs 8.80 a.
Sat. 7:00 e.m
Holy Day Mass, 1:00 a.m
Miraculous Medal Novena orvtce -
"lit. 'pHda. Conlesalon Communion.
' cln^lons St o *JA1 m
T. THOMAS" LHVJRCH
Galun. Noai Lock
Porto: Ro- Frond- Lvnch CM
Sundav Mass. 8:43 am
Weekday Masses Tues a Prl 8.0 s m
Holy Dy Mas. 8*0 a.m
Miraculous Medal Noven sorvlco -
' Confaislo Sat 1:1 > P
1st Sat Devotion aver lot at oner
U"" HOL* 8-AMIL* CH1IRCB
MargarlU. C.Z.
Psloi Rev William J firm. C M
Sunday Masse*. 7J a 8:30 oat
Holy Day Mass 00 am
Miraculous Medal Noven sorvteo
Mon. 7:00 p.m. __
Instructions foi odulu Fri I P
Confosalons Sat 00. 8 00 7*4 8
""SI. MRPN'B CHURCH
Colon. lOln A Broadway
Pastor. Re i Bf/mo"du!?,,V "
Asslsunt. Rov Roben VlgTiolo C M.
Sundav Masse* :45 a 8 00 am
Weekday Mas. 8:43 am
Holy Day Masses. S 48 8:00 a.m
lt Fri Masses. 48 B 3:00 m
Communion. 8 ot a.m
Baptisms Sun.. 4:00 pm
Mlrsculous Medal Novan* yervtee
Wed ot 8:13 7:00 pm.
Noveno of the Socrad Heart fri 7:18
Conlesslons sat. 4:08. 8J0 pa
1:0 to 800 p.m
Sunday School. 00 pm.
Discussion Oub Youn man of Pariah
Sun 1*00 o.m
instruction for dults seaalng know-
ledge of Ike Catholic Church. Mon *
Thurs at 7.13 pm
1M. St DevpOon ovary lt Sal after
MAROARI1A
St. Margaret's Chapo!.
Margarita Hospital
Tha Rev. M A. Cookaor,
Sunday School 3 e.m. Evonln Pray*
1:00 p.m.
PALO SBOO
Ckarch of Tha Rely Caosforto
Th Van A. r. Slghtongale
Ivory Mondap 8:38 am Holy Com
munlon.
PARASO
Rov. D. A Ooborne
8-00 a.m. Holy Communion 2nd Sunday
9 31) a in Sunday School.
5-30 pm Evonln Prayer: Bad and 4th
Monday: (00 p.m Youth Mooting
Wednesday 8:30 Dm Girls' Friendly
Society
RED TANK
81. Jam*' Ckarch
Rev. D. A. Oohornr aad
Rev. C. A. Ctagwetl
SUNDAY. March 18
11 a.m. Holy Communion.
3 p.m. Sunday School.
7J0 p.m. Evensong, Rev. Ft.
'i
vice 7:30 p m .____
Pacific He Panaou a Balboa
English hurche -II Rankln. Dl-
trici Ptor
Charchas Cabo Void, Ava. J. t do
la Osos: Jamaica Society Hall: Chorrillo:
Rio Abalo: Pueblo Nuevo; Balboa Chopal
- 0844 Gaviln Rd Balboa (Saturday
Meetings only i
Panama Spanish Church J. M. Cas-
taflon, Parlor: Callo Dortn.
Gamboa sn Frlloln A A Grliilo.
Pastor.
Atlanllr Side
English Churches 8 I" CUrke. Dls-
trict Pastor.
Chtlrchos Colon English, Third Street;
CrUtobol English. llh St. Bolivar
Ave: Crlst-mal Spanish 18tb St A Bo.
livar Av
!
D B
Jewish
Jewish Wellare Hoard, Ida. m-X. U
Rabbi
"/.
Nathan
Boca Road, Ralbo*.
ivitkln director.
Klea on Friday. 1:30 pimi
also llstlna of Jewish ton vite.
inder Posts Baso and Station I
Congregation Rol Shearlth Irrsel. Ave-
nida Cuba and 38th Street. Billa Vista.
Panam City Rabbi Harry A Merfeld
lar> lea rm Frldav I a.m
1 p._.
Reed nf Cocoll will preach sormon.
WEDNESDAY. March 13
7:30 p m. Stations of the Croa Con-
firmation Class.
THURSDAY. March 20
7 JO p.m. Choir Rehearsal
Panama err*
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A P. Nightengale. B U Mil
nd The Rev Rltr Reginald Aiwoll
Venerable Archdeac
FOURTH SUNDAY IN LINT _
100 a.m. Holv Con>munlon Tho Rov.
D.B. Reed.
8:00 am. Holv Eucharlat and Sermon
The Rov L. B. Shirley.
10:30 a.m. Church School.
7:00 p.m. Vespers and Sormon The
Ven. J.H. Townsend.
TUESDAY
1:00 pm. Confirmation Inatructlon
for Children
WEDNESDAY
7:30 p.m. Evensong.
8:08 p.m. Con'irmstlon Instruction
Adults. _
FRIDAY
7:00 pm. Stations of the Crea.
8:00 p.m. Choir Rehearsal.
SATURDAY
8:00 p.m. Junior Choir Rehearsal
for
for
Posts. Basts
And Stations
PACIPH SIDE
Pretoatasn
TORT AMADOR
Sunday School
Morning Worahln
FORT CLAYTON
the missing high cards for his
opening bid of one heart.
How does 8outh get his ninth
trick without allowing Bast to
:tDr^ibeand Symphony set the o^^XZw'
jiour .rest of the established hearts/
4 30What's Your Favorite South simply takes the king,
8:00 University Theater (VOAvland queen of clubs and enter a
7 00Musical Notebook (VOA) dummv with the king or aia-
7:30Thru the 8ports Glass Imondi to cash the ace ana jack
7:45New Out of India (VOA of clubs. East must make two
8:00Sports Roundup and News discards on the third and fourth
(VOAi club. What can he spare?
8:16Show Time tVOA> East can spare ope spade, but
8:80UN. Review 9:00The Canterbury Tales spare any diamonds. Hence East
(BBC)
10:00Hotel El Panama
10:30Time for Music (BBC)
11:00Sign Off!__________
T
Lutheran
MICRMCR LIJTM|rjUI CBUBCM
Tho Ckarch of 0*8 Latkeren atoas*'
H. T, Bamtkal. Pastor
888 Balboa Road. Balboa.
Bunday School and Bible Claaa am
Woranlp sarvle 10:11 a.m Thou
WruT nd We Win f5o The Oood. A
friendly welcome swalts all vtaltor Pot-
luck MOPer econd Sundav each month
IX pm., gome nlghL fourU 8undav
7:30 p.m Th Sarvle Contar opar Wod-
neadav through Sunday rtends cor
ill wolcnm* In mllllorv naronnnal
ATLANTIC SIDE
Sorvlco and Bunday School at Marga-
rita Hcopitol building every Sunday at
4 p.m. with the Rev. H. T. Berntnal of
Balboa in charge.
Holy Communion will be
'lrt Sunday of everv month
Tha public is cordially Invitad.
must part with one of his pre-
cious hearts. '
Now it is safe for declarer to
take the ace of diamonds and
give But hi* diamond trick. last
can take his remaining heart,
but must then lead spades away
from his king up to dummy's
queen, thus giving declarer a free
finesse for his ninth trick.
Point Four Program
Held Positive Answer
To Communist'Wiles'
3:18
18:30
3:88
10:30
8:00
13:88
11:08
Sunday School Hid 134
Morning Worih'p ..........
U S. HOSPITAL
Moming Worship.........
roRT KOr Sunday oVhooi ..........,
Morning V/n^ahlp ........<
COROZAL
Moming Worship .............. 10:08
ALBROOK AIR rORCI BASK
Bible Srhoo- ............... 3:30
Moming Worship ........... 18:
Youth Group ................ 4:00
TJ S. NAVAL riATlON. RODMAN
IV om.
318 om
tT VINCENT'S CHCBCB
Silver City. Cl
Psstor Rev Raymond Lewla. C M
Sundav fifae 8:48 ft 8:00 Dm
Weekday Mess 8*0 a m
Holy Day Masse l:3o ft 8 JU a.m
Sunaa* School 11*1 am
Miraculous Medal Noven* service -
rues.. 7:Oli pm
Baptism Bun %m pm
Confoaainw Sot 1:30 i:O0 om ft 7.-00
to 8*0 om.
Instruction foi dulls. Tue ft Prl..
140 p.m
1st Sat Devotion every 1st Sat sfiar
etoss
OUR t.ADt OP GOOD COUNBat
Oamboe. C Z
- Paotoa Rev Charlas Jacob*. CM
Sundsy Masaos, 7-00 ft 30 am
Weekday Maasa. 8 30 a m
Holy Dav Masse 8:43 ft 8:30 a m
Miraru'ous Meaa' Noven* <*rvlce
Tues 7.00 pm
Saned Heart Noven serv** Prt. '.B0
P-a
Cr-uassion Sot IM paa
lit Sat Devotion, every lot Sal after
ST GEORGE'S CHURCH
Gatun, C. 7.
Rev'd Arnold C. Weldock,
Prloat^ln-charge.
Sunday, April 8
PALM SUNDAY
8:30 amChurch School
11 a.m.Blaming and DiatribuUon of
11:30 am Sung Eucharist and Sermon
7:30 p.m.-Evening Prayer and Barmen.
Tuaaday la Holy Week:
0:30 amDay of Rotroat
8 p.m.- Choir Rehearsal.
Wednesday In Holy Waak:
7 mHolv Communion. .
7JO pmEvening Prayer-Litany and
Sermon.
Maandj Tharsdoy:
7-n Sung Eucharist and Sermon
Goad Friday:
Noon-3 pmThree-Hour Devotional
8 p.m Procaosion of ChrlsUan Wit-
ness Leaving St. George's Church 8 p.m.
Easter Even: _. .
7:80 pm-Evening Prayer and Holy
Baptism.
eater Day:
8 a.m.Holy Communion.
830 a.m.Church School.
11 p.m.Sung Iuchsrurt nd Sermon.
f m Ess'-r Program.
7*) p.m.Evening Prayer and Pro-
gram ot Easter Music.
CHRIST CHURCH BV-THE-8EA
Kgoiingal
Coln. R do P
(Opposite Hotel Wsshlngtonl
Tha Rev. Melnert 1 Patata. Baeter
PALM SUNDAY
8 a.m.Holv Cnmmunlon.
preceded by Bleaalng and Distribution of
10:30 a.m.Church School.
7:30 pm.Solemn Evonaong ft Sormon
MONDAY
8 in llnlv Communion
7 SO |i m -Stations of tha Creas.
TUESDAY
8 am Holy Communion
7:30 pm Stations of the Croas.
WEDNESDAY
8 s iv Holy Communion.
7 JO P.m Stations of the Croas
MAUNDY THURSDAY
8 a-m. Choral Eucharist ft Sermon
7 30 p.m Office of Tenobroe.
GOOD FRIDAY
am alas* of the Pre-aancUfled.
Moming Worsh.n
Protestant Sun<:y School
13th NAVAL DISTRICT
Morning Worshrr -----
rthou>
PORT CLAYTON
Dally Mao <
Sunday Uut
U S. HOSPITAL
Sunday floss .
COROZAL
Sunday Mss .
PORT KOHBF
Dally Mass
Sunday Masao
ALBROOK *I"
DUy Mass
Sunday Ms>,es
18:30
3:13
8:13
Other Churches
And Services
WASHINGTON. April S (U8I8>
celebrated th -The director of the U.S. Point
Four program considers It a posi-
tive snswBr to tbe "wiles of
Communism" in the less devel-
oped sreas of the world.
This view was exDressed to the
Senate Foreign Relations com-
mittee Wednesday bv Jonathan
Binnham, acting administrator
Apartment I Lu Building. 84th Street,,. the Point Four Program. The
XZEi Too"? Ue,W" orogram was formerly directed
cu-lon 3 00 om------ Dr H#nry Q Bennftt wh0
Lh". 2 tSZ^fLSLFci wm killed in a plane crash sev
aJSSTaSSFtM am eral months a*o.
service* iojo am Bengham testified before
,pAU*"c.ATo.dr<,,e* *rV,i" ^" committee during hearings
Evening service et 8 p.m at e piaca, president Truman's request
dI meotln announced at morning ear
CHURCH O CHHU'I
0861 Balboa Road. Balbo
W Uarland Dilbeck. aranaollsi
Telephone 1-3802
SUNDAV BBBVICEB
7 30 Bipu ciooa tor all age .... lOOU a.m.
*:0 Prikftllng end Communion .. 18:46 m
Preaching and Communion .. 7:00 o m
7.48 VlDWEBK 3BBV1CBS
,. Bible Study ...... Wednesday 7:(j pm
3:M Udjejr- Bible Claa Thurdav 1^3 o.m
7:30
3:88
........8:00 and
PORCE BASE
.'. 1-t'M arid 11:48
Jewla*
FORT CLAYTON
Sattijrdi v ........j"
Al BROOK AIR rORCt BABE
Saturday ,................
PORT KOKBI
Thursdsv
JWB Balboa. C
Friday ......
r.
ATLANTIC SIDE
Proleslaal
PORT DAVt*
Protestan'. W:rhn Service ....
PORT OULICK
Sunday School ..................
Morning *ervlce ... v
COCO SOLO NAVAI STATION
Stmday School .... .....
Proteatani Wo.i '' *^,,lc,......
PORT DAVIS
Dally Ma- .................
Sunday Mass ..................
PORT OOI.ICK
Sunday Mesa ................
PORT SHPITMAN
Sunday Mas .. "-ti-
COCO SOLO NAVAI TATION
Sunday Mirn .................
Naval H jitai
PORT GULICK
4:88
IB
7:80
7-^8
,.3

11:11
4:U
18:88
8J8
1130
3:00
18:3
7:80
Christian Scientist
CaVsBTUN BCIKNCE CBUBCUB
first Church ol Christ. SclonUot Ancor
,a^,^*r-,eor?* .a,
kandav School 8-30 am _^ .
first Charca 4 OarkM, Irsal1m, mm*'
ISth Street ft Bolivar Hlgnwav
Sunday P:80a.m Wednaadav 7 3 a
Buaov Behaol a 38 a
CBVRCB O CIIBIBTOM Crlatakaj
SUNDAYS
ui trasii af th Clubhouso
Morning Worship 10.48 e.m
VUdjor elcome
uSros Blbl iludy et Oatun.
Pbeax Oatun 418 or Pi Gullck 308
the;
on,
for
7.9M,0.b00 for the Mutual Se-
curity Program which Includes
the Point Four program.
Bingham said Communists arej
xertlng all their efforts to se-
cure control of free countries in
Latin America. Asia and the
Middle East.
"In thl situation, the people
of these areas must be given
hone that Improvement _ln their
CUBUNDU PBUTMfTANi
COMMUNITY CMUBCrl
Chaplain William H Blah
iivfng standards lies ahead
Wo moot in JnaTSorteoP LeeSon ..L they Stay on the Side Of !rdmi;
Thu." he said, "our Point Four
Program Is a necessity '
Bingham explained that In ad-
dition to humanitarian motives,
| the Point Four program U also, in
!the self interest of the United
it Si The program Indirectly makes
i'ai:the united States more secure a-
3gainst agaression. Bingham said.
by strengthening other countries
I against Communism. Moreover,
he tdded. experience In Latin,
America and Liberia proves that
where Individual IWMcwbi
raised, more trade with the uni-
ted States results.
Ma jia Warship ......
YoungiFoople Service
Evening Worship..............
Prayer Meeting nuragu ......
Chotr Practica, Wianasaay oi
ChoTl.-
7:80 om and Saturday IB
OLD CArMOUl CHURCH
St. bakaal Tko Arcawsgol
91 St Wast No 1
Holy ucharlat: Sunday at iJO *m
Tuoadara. W*dnadav and rBordov*
*Saanment o Onctlon Healing Bar-
vice 1 Finn Sundav of each month ol
rice) Fir
1:38 om
t BeJIeat' Ca*4jea Ckarck
PEW YIELDS RELICS
Panam R.P
T jamo D
Rt Rov
offlrtotlng
Morning dos'oUor a< ........
Holy Communion a........
Felioamhlp Werseua al ......
Sunday School at ............
Oivln Sorvie al...........
Saraaon at..................
Haly Communion at .........
Mondays Roll erl aad aray-
jt mooting a...........
Wedoeadavs Evangslletlr Sar-
viea at ..................
Friday. Litany. Fasting, and
SArajon from ............
D Blabos
EASTHAMPTON. Mass. 'UP--
. When carpenters removed a Pw
::,iB the Congre.atlona Church
11*0 em. I here, they found a collection oi
>:i?ee*!buu#tins, calendars and coins
dating back to the 1150s.
8 30 in
s jo em.
ISO is
140 am
140 eat
SARA I CRNTBB
Lux Building
34th Stroot. Panama City
Public meetinge and discussions every
Now Many Wsor
FALSE TEETH
With Mor* Comfort
Christian Scleare Sactaty
Civic Canter Bulldln*
Sunday 11:30 am First ft Third Wad
.eadejr 7 .18 r m
Sunday Sel ie 10 13
Sunday afternoon at 4:38 P
BAHA'I Ca^fTRB
8th ft Front Street. Colon
I Upstair American Baaaar:
Pufclle meeting every Monday at 7:38
om. Study ciamos every Thursday at
17.30 pm All are cordially Invlted.
rASTEETH.
eld)
pleasant alkali* (non-
holds falo* taetk
ttrmi. To oat and talk In mora
luat opeinkla a lltlla FAaTTBETH on your
FAST rSWGHTUt SERVICE
EUROPE ANO NORTH AND SOUTH PACBPK COASTS
'A Umlled Number of Poosangar Berfhai
TO EUROPE: S.S. Barnleraa ..,........................................ 8 8. Argentan ........................................*. April 3 April 11
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PRBU ft CHILE: S.S. Rouen .............................................. April 8
TO CENTRAI AMCBICA ft WEST COAST USA. / M 8 Wyoming .......................................... April If
PABBENGER SERVICE from NEW YORK te PLYMOUTH ft LE HAVRE: lie De Frne ............................................ April 3 Libert*....... ........................................... April 18
PASSENGER SERVICE from CARTAGENA 8 NEW YORK: Do Orssaa .............................................. .. May 18
Cristobal: FBENCB LINE, P.O Bes 8813 Tel. I-M74 ft 1818
Panama: UNDO T MADITBO. B A Baa 1888
Tel Paaema 3-1813 S-MBI
'
BARBER LINES
Accepting Passengers for
LOS ANGELES
ma "TITANIA"
SAll.INi APRIL Mth /h
(Ail rooms with connecting; bBthroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO. INC.
Tel: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
SHIP-SHORE
RADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22" 2506 Res.
LISTENS FOR SHIPS
ON 2110 KCS. or 2174 KCS.
1200 to 0400 C.M.T.
TROPICAL RADIO TeL CO.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED Rl ftOXAL CeUeYlatK ISM
Royal Mails Urns Lid.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
M.8
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
"FIJUilENCO" ..............................April 11th
M.V. 'LAGUNA-' .................................April 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. KINGSTON.
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUAA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V "RIDA DEL PACOTCO" 118.000 tons.......May SUt
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S.
M.V
cuzco-'
SALAMANCA'
April 10th
Mid April
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "LOCH AVON".............................April aand
34
.April 17th
TO UK/CONTINENT
DALERDYaC"' ......................
AU MltfcBfB SBBleet ta e**ne
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.. CrieteBaU TeL 1094/5
PANAMAAve. Per* #50 TeL S-1S0T/8
Ms.
FORD CO. DiC.
BALBOATerra.
TeL 1-1000


rAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, APRIL S, 191
Sam Snead Shoots Into Masters' Tourney Lead
BigCrowd Follows Leader,! Pacific Twr Loop
Now 7 Strokes Under Par Championship May
Be Won Tomorrow
George Araujo Scores T.K.O.
Over Veteran Charley Riley
AUGUSTA, Ga., April 5.Sam Snead, playing hold and near-
perftet golf over a course made for his Kind of game, took the
lead In the Masters tournament yesterday with a 36-hole score
One stroke off the pace In the opening round with 70, the
long-driving, veteran from White Sulphur Springs, W. V., shot
dazxllng 67 to rush out in front.
Among the 7,000 spectators who
That total was seven strokes
under par for the two rounds
and five under Friday for the
testing 9,950-yard Augusta Na-
tional coursepar 36-3672. It
didn't exactly shake off all pur- Snead. like most of the others,
suit, for HtMe Ben Hognn, always
It strong finisher, turned in a The scores:
mooth 70. Hosan also had an
opening round of 70.
PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
Championship Playoff Standings
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Balboa High School 1 1 1.000
GlbraK. Insurance 0 1 .000
turned put for the^ second1 day s TOMORROW NIGHT'S GAME
play on the rolling flower-decked | (At b,,^. stadium (7:30)
Augusta National course was the BaIbo, High sc^i (gwalm 1-2)
Duke of Windsor. He followed ^ Gibraltar Life Insurance
(Love 6-2).
The Pacific Twilight Baseball -
NEW YORK, April S (UP)
Lightweight contender George
Araujo last night pounded out a
TKO ninth-round victory over
Charley Riley in a scheduled ten-
round main bout at New York's
St. Nicholas Arena.
Riley nut Araujo on the deck
for a five-count In the sixth
round but the hard-hitting 20-
ear-old Providence fighter came!
ack to take the offensive and
batter Riley's face Into such a
bloody mess that the referee
stopped the bout shortly after
the beginning of the ninth round. I
Araujo outpointed the Chicago
scrapper in a previous meeting
last December, but it was a close
fight all the way. RHey had Ar-
aujo in trouble in the first round,
but the Rhode Island fighter ral-
lied to win on his boxing skill. |
Araulo, with a record of 42 wins
in 43 fights, Is rated among the.
top five contenders for Cham-
pion Jimmy Carter's title. The
Providence youngster has scored!
28 knockouts. His victory moves
him closer to a title date with
Carter.
Elsewhere to boxing, an offi-
cial of the New England AAU
says heavyweight contender
Rocky Marciano's brotherSon-
ny Marchegianohas lost his
right to take part in amateur
sports.
Secretary Herb Holm says the
18-year-old has admitted acting
as a sparring partner for Rocky
during an exhibition toar In
Maine. ,
"If he goes to college," says
Holm, "he will automatically be
suspended from collegiate or
amateur sports."
Bill Muller Outpitches Fritz Cheney
As Pan Liquido Defeats Elks 13-9
, League championship may be de-1
am Snead 1 clded tomorrow night when the1
And a new challenger turn-
ed up when Jack Burke, the
rurlv-baired Houston. Texa".
hotshot, matched Snead's
round of 67. Burke, winner of
four straight tournaments on
the winter circuit, started wi(h
a 76. His total of 143 hardlv
constitutes a serious threat,
but he could become one by
continuing to play that kind of
golf.
Ben Hoan........22"S" la" hard fighting Balboa High School
Jim Ferrler.......? ,It tackles the Gibraltar Life Insur-
TommvBolt.......Ik'l.l.i ancemen aggregation In the sec-
John Palmer......rZ is ond game of the two-out-of-three
Jack Burke, Jr.
George Fazio .
Dow Finsterwald
Fred Hnwkins..
Ed Oliver ....
Skip Alexander
67-76143
gamec
, game series. Last Wednesday I
In no \a nlht Balboa High School defeat-,
71I73Z144 ed tne Gibraltar Life squad, 5-1. ;
72-72144
71-73144
Coach Bill Mauzy, High School
. mentor, the man that has done
J,, } wonders with his squad, became
the talk of the town in the sec-
Llovd Mnngrum .
Bobby Locke...... 74-71145 m
; J',llus Pr"s...... "Z?_52ond haIf race of the current Pa-
.. PSS.RJ*2L V 2"S~JlSkfic Twilight Loop play. The
Snead. playing with Billy -Frank Slranahan -W-} Whh Kids" have played an in-
Goodloe. the little Valdosta, Ga., Lew Worsham..... Zl^S-22 Pired brand o ball under his
dynamiter, engaged In a driving- Al Bessellnk...... 5 nJJ;S'ea contest all the way around. And Horton Smith...... 74-73147 a high standard in the loop.
It was larpel" those Ions drives Byron Nelson...... 72-75147.
vrtiich enabled him to whip par. -Wll8m Goodloe, Jr. 71-77148, Por a team that wag not count.
His cerd of 34-3367 showed on- Joe Ki-kwood. Jr. TT-Tl148 pd orl to be ln tne pre8ent playoff
lv one hole over oar and three of Charles Bas'ler .. T,;";. 1 i for the loop's supremacy, the
his six birdies came on the long Marty Furgol...... 73-76149 Hlgh gchool sure has upset all
par-five holes. He was firing
s^ort iron shots close to the pin
all day, sinking good putts nd
barelv missing a few more that
mi -.Tnmes McHale. Jr. ]2-77-|J9 the experts' dope sheet.
Rav Cafford..... 69-8014!)
Sm'ilev Onick......73-77150!
nievton Heafner.
M BTfw-h......
-Arnold Blu-n ..
-Dick Chaoman.
He was so hot that Goodloe
must have caught so,v,e oflt. for Dennj Shuts,
he '--d an under par 71 for a 148 Rob Hamilton..
total.
Sam's worst trouble came on
the short fourth hole, which
brtr-ered a lot of rolfers th's
windy day. His Iron shot off
the tee was short of the ele-
vated rreen and he had to chip
up and take a four.
tnn Leonard...... 75-76151
-PobTt. Sweene". .. 74-77
-Alfred Mer>"ert.
-Sam Urzstta..... 78-73151
Ed FiT"ol........ 74-77151
, ., The Gibraltar Life nine, on the
irZr~;H other hand, has fallen down from
^-75-150 their flrst ha]f performance I
7? 79Z151 Should Manager Dave Kelleher
74-77-1511
80-71-151
find out the cause of his trouble,
the Insurancemen will remain
the favorite to take the remain-
ing two games left to play.
So tomorrow night's title fight
mm SI shou,d prove and promises to be
one of those unforgettable ball
games with all the trimmings.
i -Charles Kocsls .. .. 75-78153
'-James Frislna .... 74-79153
He made a brilliant recovery Walter Burkemo.. .. 80-74154
fcftrr a bad tee shot on the 17th '-Ellly Maxwell .... 77-77154
when the unruly crowd of about Crale Wood......73-81154
8 000 which followed him spread Vic Ghezzl........77-77154
over the fairway and apnarently '-Robert Knowles. .. 78-77155
upset him. He pushed the drive -Charles Coe......80-76156
Into a road and the ball came to '-Stanley Ted Bishop 82-75157
rest ln some weeds against, a low Albert Pclbrr'er .... 78-80158
brnk. But 8am cut It out with a Marvin -Bud' Ward 74 withdrew
*i-:-'ron shot that carried to the
distant green and he got down Amateur.
for a birdie four.
i Reggie Mvles......2"2~"III'" Come on out and root your Xa-
,PobTosrl........80-72- 52 vorlte home.
Henry Plcard......76-77153

It's Movietime TONIGHT!
-Panama ( anal njheaters
0.4*10 HTS
:is a *ta
June ALLYSON Van JOHNSON
"TOO YOUNG TO KISS"
Sunday "HIS KIND OF WOMAN"
COCOL I
is a Ma
Robert NEWTON a Alec GUINNESS
"OLIVER TWISi"
Sunday "WKSTWASn THE WOMEN"
I*! A I h af** A Air-Conditioned
K A t B rj a 435.6:40.6:45
CoU> Get \*Jm
Troubles Were
Little Ones
VAN
HEFLIN
PATRICIA
NEAL
GIGI
PERREAU
WeekEndwiFathei
AISO SHOWiNCi -lONDAl AND MOMUAVj____________
OFMir MIGIIFI Robert MITCHUM Jane RUSSELL
tDRLMIWU H|S K|ND 0p WOMANr
BnT "DEAB BRAT"_________
504th Track Team
To Go All Out
In Balboa Relays
Members of the 504th Field Ar-
tillery track team would like to
make It known right now that'
they don't Intend to take second
to anyone in the Balboa Relays
on April 18. Running under wraps
and at half strength in the meet
on March 27, the boys from Fort
Kobbe showed enough class to
make believers out of the major-
ity of fans.
This team will be headed by
two of the finest track and field
performers seen in the Canal
Zone in many a day. First there
Is the amazing sprinter, Guiller-
mo Torraca, who streaked to a
sensational 9.7 clocking in the
meet of March 27. With this boy
to anchor both the 440-yard and
880-yard re!- vs. the 604th will be
tough to beat.
The other half of this due, is
the no less amazing Ramn Ros-
arlo. This boy, with the mighty,
muscles, specializes in the shot
put and discus. He has tossed the
12-pound shot farther than any-
one around these parts, and is
rated the top favorite ln the iron
ball event in the Relays.
In his other specialty, the dis-
cus, Rosarlo will have a tougher
battle on his hands with Clair
Godby and Bob Morris of BHS.
Bill Robinson of CHS and Noel
Gibson of the Athletic Club. Ros-
ario has been showing marked
improvement in the discus dur-
ing practice, however, and must
be counted right up among the
top men.
These two aren't all the 504th
has to offer. Luis Centeno will
probably anchor both the mile
relay and medley relay teams. He
will have help on both these
teams from Edgar Lopategui and
Randolfo Jusimo. It is entirely
possible that Rafael Melndez
might edge Centeno out of the
880 lap on the medley team.
Agustlne Flgueroa will be
counted on by his mates Xor big
things in the broad Jump and
high hurdles. He has a best Jump
of slightly over 21 feet ln the
"long jump" and might have just
enough to edge Noel Gibson out
in this event.
Ray Davidson, ticket manager
of the Relays, reports that they
are going fast, fast, and urges
fans to get them while they last.
Silver City Sports
BULLFIGHTERS TO TIE FOR PRIZE Tomorrow afternoon
at the La Macarena Bullring in San Francisco bullfighters
Gtrgorlo Puebla of Mexico and Armillita of Spain will try
their best to outdo each other and Manolo Ortega, also of
Spain. Each o the three "matadores" will tackle two bulls
anu the most Impressive performer will receive a special prize
as the star of the day. The proceeds of this benefit pro-
gram will be used to improve conditions at the children's
summer camp.
LUX-TODAY
(AIR-CONDITIONED)
Shows: 1:09 3:00 5:00 7:00 9:00 p.m.
Adventure!... Spectacle!... Technicolor!
COtUMaM MCTUIKS pnamh
JOHN DEREK
&.. at=mc of ****
L^ ^dfflftMS
Anthony Ouinn. Jody Lawrance
Ana KVm Barw Iftaa*
TUESDAY 1 Gene Tlerney George Sanders, in "SUNDOWN" African adventures...! WEDNESDAY 1 Joan Bennett George Raft, in "HOUSE ACROSS the BAY" with Water Pldgeon
COMING THURSDAY
"MASTERFUL!
A
COMPELLING
MOVB."
/7CI51H
BEFDRl QIWNH
"It Has Few
Equals. I
Have Seen
Few Better."
Norman
Cousins
(Saturday
Review).
'LMED IN
BERLIN!
IT'S GREAT!
GAMBOA
:IS
Dick POWELL a Paula RAYMOND
"THE TALL TARGET"
Sunday "ELOPEMENT"_______
fZ A 7 II N William HOLDEN Nancy OLSON
.ir "FORCE OF ARMS"
Sunday "VALENTINO"
MAPGARITA
sH 1:11
t James STEWART
Marlene DIETRICH
"No Highway In The Sky'
IIHI--------YOUNC. TO KISS"
CttllTOBAL
HI :*
Alr.Condltl.ned
Ail Star Musical R*vue'
"STARLIFT"
lUo Showing s ij.i.s 4 Monda*
Chuck Howell Will
Present Awards
To P.C.L. Winner
Chuck Howell of the Panama
Dispatch will present awards to
the winners of the Pacific Twi-
light Baseball League. Should
the Balboa High School repeat
their winning ways on Sunday
evening the awards will be
resented right after the last
ining.
However, shonld the Gibral-
tar Insurance team win, then
the awards will be made after
the final game on Wednesday.
April 9.
The championship ttam will
be presented with a team tro-
phy and 15 players of the win-
ning team will be awarded In-
I dividual gold baseballs.
Silver City Community Softball
Leagues (Female and.Male)
Sunday night at 7 o'clock Al-
macn La Familia will vie for su-
premacy against Deportivo Thel-
ma King from Chagres. Both
teams played an exhibition game
and Thelma King edged La Fam-
ilia 3-2 before a fair sized crowd.
The probable lineup for Depor-
tivo Thelma King is Jean Thorpe
toeing the slab; Mavis Young,
catcher; on the infieldGloria
Alleyne, Irene Ware and 8ylvia
Gylea and Theresa Manning.
Outfielders are Sonia James,
Cynthia Bayne and Thelma
Fields.
For Almacn La Familia Cyn-
thia McLeod will pitch and Ceci-
lia Riley will do the catching.
Esther Stewart, lb: Sylvia Web-
ster, 2b; Gloria Bovce, 3b; Olive
Lord, ss; Barbara Brathwalte, If;
Beverley Brandford, cf; and Wil-
raa lackman, rf.
Standings of the Female League
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Las guilas......3 0 LOGO
La Familia......1 0 1.000
Thelma King .... 1 1 .500
Ramn Mndez. ..1 1 .500
Dlablitas Powell's. 1 2 .333
Estenoz........0 3 .000
Standings of the Male League
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Falcons........2 0 1.000
Riviera........2 0 1.000,
CY.0.........2 0 l.OOOl
Experiencia......1 2 .333
Beavers........1 2 .333
Dodgers........0 2 .000
Sunday night the Beavers will
tackle the first place Falcons
who are tied with Riviera. Coach
Nobby Stewart Is confident that
his team, the Falcons, will walk
away with another victory.
Dont fall to attend this dou-
bleheader at the Mt. Hope Sta-
dium at 7 p.m. Sunday.
Steve Ridzik Hurls
No-Hit No-Run Game
SAVANNAH, Georgia, April S
(UP) Steve Rid/ikrookie
with Baltimore last year.,
made his first nine-inning ap-
pearance yesterday, and tossed
a no-hit, no-run game to give
the Philadelphia Phillies a 3 to
0 exhibition victory over the
St. Louis Cardinals.
The game was played at Sa-
vannah, Georgia. Ridzikwho
has been heralded as the out-
standing Phillie mound rookie
in spring trainingwalked
three Cardinals and fanned
two.
The Yonkers, New York,
player also scored the first run
for the Phillies when he walk-
ed in the eighth inning. Gran-
ny Hamner sacrificed him to
second and he scored when
Richie Ashburn doubled.
Willie Jones then homered
over the left field wall. Rookie
sensation Winner "Vinegar
Bend" Mizell worked eight in-
nings for the Cards and allow-
ed all of Philadelphia's four
hits.
Local Rate
Sports Program
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
/
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Firemen's Insur. .. 1 9.00
Pan Liquido.....7 S .700
Elks..........5 5 .500
CAA..........% 8 .200
PhiUppine Rattan. 2 8 .200
LEADING PITCHERS (Seasonal)
Won Lost Pet.
Hllzlnger (FI) ..
Cheney (Elks)..
Muller (PL). ..
Engelke, H. (PR)
the top of the fifth with ond
mate on.
The box score:
Elks
21
12
11
6
4 .840
8 .600
8 .579
9 .400
Taht, as........ a
Rager, rf........ 2
Chance, if........ 8
Soyster, c........ 4
Roberto, 2b....... 3
Evans, lb.......'. 3
Herndon, 3b...... 4
Copello, cf....... 4
Cheney, p........ 3
AB R H I
LEADING HITTERS (Seasonal)
(Based on 69 or more at bats)
Totals..........29 9 10 4
Name & Team*- AB
Tarfllnger (PL). .. 69
Chance (Elks) .. .. 87
Angermuller (FI) .. 87
Taht (Elks)...... 93
Hllzlnger (FI) .. .. 85
Stanley (PL)..... 85
Lawyer (PR)...... 74
Rager (Elks)..... 80
Evans (Elks)..... 86
Scheidegg (FD.. .. 77
Roberto (Elks) .. .. 96
Pescod (FT)...... 8f
Skinner (PL)..... 8
Muller (PL)...... 74
Malene (CAA) .. .. 71
Soyster (Elks) .. .. 92
Jones, L. (PL) .. .. 73
Turner (FI)...... 78
Lane (PL)....... 94
Hits Ave.
29 .520
35 .402
35 .402
37 .398
33 .388
30 .353
26 .351
27 .338
29 .337
25 .325
31 .323
28 .318
26 .317
23 .311
22 .310
27 .293
21 .288
22 .282
25 .266
Pan Liquido
Foster, 3b.....
Jones, L., cf......
Stanley, ss....... 3
Tarfllnger, lb..... 4
Skinner, rf....... 5
Lee If.......... 4
Muller, p........ 2
Lane, c.......... 3
Husted, 2b........ 4
AB R H B
3 3 2 0
HOME RUN LEADER
George Skinner (PL) ....
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Pan Liquido 13, Elks 9.
MONDAY'8 GAME
Philippine Rattan vs. Firemen's
Insurance.
In a fairly loosely played but
thrilling game yesterday, George
Stanley's Pan Liquido nine best-
ed Joe Copello's Elks when Fritz
Cheney lost his control and gave
up eleven base hits and eleven
free passes.
Bill Muller was charged with
ten hits and five bases on balls,
but the timely hitting of his
teammates iced the game.
For the Beermen, George Tar-
flinger collected three for four,
one of which was a grand-slam
homer ln the fifth. This moved
Tarfllnger into first place in the
league batting department.
Dom Roberto of the lodge team
also collected a four-bagger ln
Totals..........29 13 11 3
Score By Innings
Elks 201032 19
P. Liquido 0 0 15 7 0 x13
Grapefruit League
BY UNITED PRESS
AT WILMINGTON, N. C.
Cincinnati 000 300 0003 10 0
Washington 020 000 0002 7 1
Blackwell and Rossi; Stewart,
Johnson (5), Haynes (8) and
Grasso.
AT SAN ANTONIO
Chicago (A) 0101020004 8 3
S. Louis (A) 000101 30x5 7 3
Judson, Kennedy (7) and Masi;
Byrne and Codrtney.
AT HATTIE8BURG, MISS.
Chicago (N) vs. Pittsburgh (N),
cancelled.
Silver City Pool To Be
Closed For Cleaning
The Silver City swimming
pool will be closed for cleaning
and Inspection on April 8,9 and
10. Good Friday, April II. the
pool will also remain closed
and will reopen to the public
on Saturday, April 1L
SUNDAY
BASEBALLParaso vs. San-
ta Cruz at Paraso, 9:30 a.m.
SOFTBALLCorozal Salea
Store vs. Commissary at La Bo-
ca, 9:39 a.m.
PACIFIC CRICKETGamboa
C.C. vs. Clovelly C.C.. at La Bo-
ca, 12:30 p.m.
ATLANTIC CRICKETSilver
City C.C. vs. Wanderers C.C at
Mount Hope, 12:30 p.m.
Excelsior C.C. vs. Fen wicks
C.C. at Camp Bierd, 12:30 p.m.
FRENCH BAZAAR TAILOR SHOP
'ANNOUNCES: Their thanks to the efficient fire department
in the recent fire in the Tailor Shop on the top floor. Only
part of the machinery and some fabrics were spoiled. The
fire did not extend to our fabric department on the lower
floor. We have in tock English Fabrics Drills. Ravons, etc.
We are glad to remain at the service of our clients and the
general public, and to gi\e them the best and most efficient
service always.
I
M
vl


w,
SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE
ii rr
33rd Takes First Of A.F.B. Series Championship Over Albrook
Renfro, Toro
Batting Stars
In 6-1 Win
On The Alleys...
Fuerr. y Lu Keglers Tike Three Local 695, HOT.. S7 71
PoinU From Horns Tlleaetttn Almacenes Martini 96 78
As Stempel Wins Four. The ten leading bowler of the
Smarting from the four-point.league are now:
defeat by the 7481st AU Signal Garnet Average
NEW TRIBEOutfielder Sam Chapman, right, watches Spring
drill with Oakland Manager Mel Ott after reportedly signing a
two-year pact with the Pacific Coat League club. Cleveland, how-
ever, refute to recognize the deal, argue, the veteran Indian'
lugger .till i under contract to them. Anyway, both Chapman
and Ott appear happy with the world here. (HEA)
by
JOE WILLIAMS
It's time a deserving word wa .aid for the hone player. All
too often he 1. disparaged a frivolous and avaricious. Actually
he's a credit to the community, a social force and a public ben-
This fact Is annually recognized In Albany when the Gov-
ernor In preparing his budget, stipulates a goal the horse player
must meet as his contribution to the solvency of the state. And
It's a tribute to his sense of responsibility and admirable resolu-
tion that he's never failed.
Once In a while he even exceeds the goal In a magnmcent
all-out manifestation of civic spirit, as last year when he bet
$345,280,989 and turned over to the Treasury $23,014,387.
It Is nice to be able to record that this did not go unnoticed.
As a reward he received an added 15 per cent tax on his admis-
sion ticket for '52. ,
Man O'War never showed more consistency. Tunney more
courage, the Marshall Plan architects more generosity than the
horse player who, it was a pleasure to note, reported for the Jam-
aica opening Tuesday in the pink with plenty of green, always a
desirable prismatic combination for such an occasion.
Paroled from a winter in the deep freeze, new life In his sys-
tem (the ipeed-chart method, very likely) and new dough in his
kick the horse player came out swinging the Instant,-the bugle
sounded and rreroloallyi traded punches with the machines
throughout the long grinding afternoon.

SETS A NEW BETTING RECORD
In little more than 30 minutes he had set a new record for
the daily double, $198,226. By the end of the fourth race he had
sent $1,312,753 through the machines. On the big race, the his-
toric Paumonok which was run over the hallowed course In the
rcmantic atmosphere of the bleak Long Island meadows, the horse
player, whose name is legion, whose number Tuesday was 40,502
paid, barely missed a half million with $449,491.
It was too much to expect that he would maintain the sizz-
ling pace and so there was no surprise that he could get up no
more than $359,452 for the seventh heat which brought together
a whimsical collection of languid glue pots, anyone of which could
have been had for $5000, the claiming price.
But when the last night on the tote board had flicked out
and the race trains, some of which were believed to have been
used in Lincoln's funeral cortege, headed toward the city, the
horse player had nobly reaffirmed his loyalty to the state, his
standing as a citizen and position as a philanthropist. He had
bet a total of $2,825,495, an all-time opening-day peak for a week
risy
This would seem to suggest that the possibility of his sur-
passing his best previous seasonal contribution, $450,863,190, a
record of which he Is constantly and at times reproachfully re-
minded, is not to be lightly considered. This mark was achieved
In '45 against the lively dollar and wartime pitching, and some-
thing approximating the same conditions exist today, with tracks
all over the country needing massive trucks with trailers to carry
the swag away.
IT'S THE SAME OLD JAMAICA
It figured out last year that the horse player's dally average
bet was $78.72 and that it cost him in various tax penalties $12.63
to get his action. That he would have a more sporting chance
In a floating dice game there is no need to tell him; but, such Is
his interest in the fiscal affairs of the state, the Improvement of
the breed and the sacred traditionalism of the turf that he gal-
lantly makes the sacrifice. Truly, the horse player is a man who
warrants your warmest esteem, and if you happen to be an expert
in mental Infirmities you could not desire a more fascinating
subject. ....
The track itself was no more cramped and uncomfortable
than usual, the opening day ceremonies no more meager and
dispirited, the Infield characteristically abloom in studied squalor
and cheerless waste, there being nothing missing to delight the
eyeneighborhood goats and a blue-plate special of tin cans. The
monopoly's resistance to expansion and modernization continues
inexorable and New York's policy of presenting the best racing In
the country under the most uninviting .conditions remain rug-
gedly unimpaired.
In all respects save one It was a typical opener. The custom-
en had to wait until the sixth race before they could boo Eddie
Arcaro and then the effort lacked resonance and volume because
his mount, Pet Bully, a winner three straight times on the Coast,
had not gone off the favorite. Arcaro had two wins and a sec-
ond In three tries going Into the Paumonok. It was an evidence
of the customers' limited respect for Santa Anita form that they
dismissed Arcaro' mount at 4 to 1. That they booed at all was
also evidence that old customs are to be cherished and unlike
Jamaica' paint or grass are ever to be kept fresh and new, like
tomorrow's hope. And Ortell'a picks.
The 33d Infantry romped to a
6 to 1 victory over the Albrook
Flyers In the opening game of
the play-off eries to determine
the Panama Armed Forces Base-
ball League championship Friday
afternoon behind the brilliant
pitching of Leo Marques. The
victory gives the Infantrymen a
big Jump In their bid to de-
throne the Flyers, who have won
the title for the past two years.
Mrquez was nearly the entire
show for the Infantrymen as he
performed superbly on the
mound and was especially effec-
tive when the Flyers managed to
get men on base and threaten to
score. He gave up six hits but
bore down in the clutches to re-
tire the side without a run with
the exception of the seventh in-
ning when two teammate errors
allowed the Flyers to score their
only run.
The star righthander struck
out twelve men, retiring the side
on strikeouts in the fourth and
ninth innings. He issued only
one base on balls as his control
was unfailing.
Batting stars for the 33d were
Alex Renfro with three hits In
four trips and Jorge Toro, whose
booming triple In the fourth in-
ning paced a four run uprising
which meant victory for the In-
fantrymen .
Mike Romo hurled strong ball
for the Flyers but loose play hi
the field hurt his team's chances
and allowed four unearned run
to cross the plate. Romo gave up
nine hit but kept them well
scattered with the exception of
the fourth Inning when errors
kept him in trouble.
Both teams were held scoreless
until the fourth inning when the
Infantry opened up with their
attack and took advantage of
two mlscues on the part of the
Flyer inner defense players to
cross the plate four times. Trhl-
in opened with a Une single
down the left field foul line and
was sacrificed to second by Jones.
Torres grounded down the third
base line but Chatham overthrew
first base and Thrlln went all
the way around to score. Lopez
popped out but Renfro singled to
left and Toro followed with a re-
sounding triple off the left field
fence to drive two more runs a-
cross the plate. He scored on a
wild pitch and a bad throw to
the plate by 8pears attempting
to catch him coming In.
The Infantry added another
run in the fifth when Lopez was
hit by a pitched ball, advanced
on a simile by Renfro and an er-
ror by Woerz in left field, then
scored on Toro's deep fly to cen-
ter. The final score for the In-
fantry came In the seventh In-
ning when Lopez was again hit
by a pitched ball, stole second
and scored on Renfro's third hit
o: the day.
198-55
186-78
186-88
184-78
184-43
184-34
182-57
182-19
182- 6
181-58
Fastlich League
GAME OF WEDNESDAY, APR: 2
Unit two" weeks ago, the Homa Balcer........ 78
Tllesetter of the Major Bowling Engelke....... 81
League went Into the matches Madeline...... 81
last Tuesday night against the Say Ion........ 81
Fuerza y Luz powerhousers ready Best........;. 78
to do or die. Their strong lead of FUebark...... 81
points had been cut to only five, Marabella...... 66
with only two weeks to go. i Malee........ 46
The intentions of the team Stephens...... 54
were rudely set aside as the Morton........ 66
Fuerza y Luz team, augmented by, The review of the coring for
a strong 624 series by Thomas, Tuesday night is Usted below:
knocked out a three-point victory H. I. HOMA CO.
while the Stempel team was win- Filebark, 179 199
ning four, thus reducing the lead Plerobon 153 178
of the Homa team for first place Fronheiser 213 192
to only two points, with only one Payne. ... 163 178
night left to play. Best.....165. 161
The first game of the Homa- -------------
Fuerza y Luz match was intense-Total. ... 873 908
ly close, with the latter team, vs.
winning otlt with a strong finish! FUERZA I LTJE
The two teams that played
Wednesday, the Ocelot and the
Pumas have been playing neck
and neck baseball this last half
of the eason. The previous con-
testa played by these two teams
have ended In ties, a did one of
the playoff. It was expected,
therefore, that thl tie-playoff
will be a terrifically close game;
but quite the contrarythe Pu-
mas won 15 to l.
The winners took an early lead
when, In the top of the first In-
ning, Salas singled to left, stole
second, and cored on a long ln-
194 578 fie to right by Hill. The Pumas
170 501 scored four run with two hits.
211 616! In their half of the inning, the
162 503 Ocelots scored no runs. Morris
204 5301 doubled with two out and bases
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF STANDINGS
Team Won
Police .............. 7 8
Sears .............. 4
Lincoln Life ........ I S
AFGE 14 ........... S
ELKS 1414 ......... C 5
Firemen ............ t 8
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
work-out this afternon at Lit-
tle League Park at 2:00 p.m. This
morning the Lincoln Lifer and
Lost Sears were scheduled to play a
postponed game.
Monday afternoon the fire-
men will meet Sear with Herb
Schneider. Smokle ace lated to
toe the mound in an effort to
iknock down the high-flying first
placers.
In the final frame by a score of Stephens
891 to 873. Thomas.
The second game found the: Jamison
powerhousers leading all the way.'Norrls .
going into the final frame five Engelke.
marks up. Fllebark turkeyed
while Fronheiser ran four safe- Totals. ,
ties In a row to pull even In the
tenth frame, but splits by Norrls
and Jamison cut the edge down Wllber
and the Homa team won by the Marabella.
meager margin of seven pins by a Coffey .
score of 908 to 901. Colston.
The final game was as close as Hermann .
the first for the first few frame,
but the Fuerza y Luz team pour- Total. .
ed gas on the fire and went away
In a rush to win by a score of 1003
to 941, also taking plnfall by a
183
182
173
174
179
155
245
183
159
159
Team Won
Sear ............... 8
ELKS 1414.......... 6
Police .............. S
empty; Archie got on with an er- Lincoln Life ........ 4
9412722 ror, hut the Inning was ended by AFGE 14............ 4
IKlrchmier flying out to second.
In the third Inning, as in the
891 901 100S2795
MAX R. STEMPEL
215 191
184
201
168
166
172
191
212
176
220 558 second, the Pumas received two
197 624 hits, one a double by Smith; this
222 578 time, though, they got across
162 495 seven runs. The Ocelots received
208 540 no hits and no runs in their half
of the Inning.
Cicero replaced Klrchmier In
the fourth, allowing only one hit
a home run by Pedro Salas
with one on. Pedro 1 now the
home run leader of this season
9378810
Albrook's only run came In the
bottom half of the seventh when
two errors allowed Ingram to
reach second and then Cam
drove him across with a ingle.
Sad note of the afternoon was
In the third Inning when Jack
Chatham, first baseman for the
Flyers, received a bad spike
wound on his leg. He was taken
to the dispensary at Albrook and
Information received later stated
that fifteen stitches had to be
taken to sew up the gash. He will
be lost to the Flyers for the re-
mainder of the series
The two teams will face each
other again this afterdnoon when
the Infantry plays host to the
Flyers at Fort Kobbe. Starting
time is 8:30 p.m. In the event
that the Flyers capture today
contest, the final game will be
played at Fort Clayton tomorrow
afternoon.
Une score: r r
33d Inf. 004 010 1006 9 8
Albrook 000 000 1001 6 4
Batteries: Mrquez and Toro;
Romo and Spears.
score of 2796 to 2722.
Thomas' game of 245 was high
for the evening, with his 624 be-
ing high for his team. Fronheis-
er was high for the Homa team
with 816.
On adjacent alleys, the Max R.
Stempel tt Son team mowed
down the luckless last place Al-
macenes Martlnz team with three
strong games of 931, 942 and 937
for a total plnfall of 2810. Ted
Wllber was high for Stempel
with 610, while Pepe Damin was
high for the Martina team with
three fine games of 210, 203 and
214 for 627.
The 7461st AU Blgnal quintet,
showing surprising strength In
the final weeks of play, again
smashed through for top honors.
After setting a new high series
for the season of 2980 Just last
week, they ran up the second
highest series this past Tuesday
with games of 936, 1063 and 944
for a total of 2933. The 1053 game
is also the second highest In the
league for the season, the Fuerza
y Lus having high game with
1065. The luckless Boyd Brothers
team, their opponents for the
evening, was unable to score
more than 2434, It lowest series
of the season. Sam MadeUne ran
high series for the evening with
games of 221, 244 and 190 for a
total of 655, followed closely by
8aylon with 211, 225 and 197 for
633.
In the final match of the eve-
ning, Angellni's team split with
Local 895, NFFE, with Angellnl
taking the final game, but also
winning plnfall. Jenner was high
for Angefini with 580, whUe Melt
Eady was high for the Local 595
group with 208, 223 and 180 for a
total of 611.
The standings of the teams,
with but one night of play left in
the season, are as follows:
Pin
TEAM Won Lost Ave.
H. I. Homa Co. ..73 35 899
Max R. Stempel .. 71 37 909
Fuerza y Luz .... 58 50 890
Angellnl........58 50 873
7461st AU Signal.. 52 56 889
Boyd Bro.......47 60 866
931 948
vs.
ALMACENES MARTINZ
A. Damin 181 179 168 528
132 149 180 481
310
154
172
Lawless.
J. Damin
(Blind). .
owesne .
149
203
154
178
Totals.
Morton
Dalley .
Bowen .
Melanson.
Schneider.
BOYO BROS
166
146
154
157
178
a.,
163
151
164
159
204
* SON
204 610
181- 537
166 658 with three round-trlppers. In the
191 568 bottom of the Inning the Ocelots
195 537 had the bases loaded but couldn't
get the needed hit to score.
In the fifth the Pumas, for the
first time in the game, went
down without a hit or scoring a
run. In the Ocelots' half of the
inning, Cicero came up with two
out and bases empty, and blasted
a four-bagger to center, the only
run for the Ocelot.
Don Hill of the Pumas pitched
a masterful game, allowing only
four hits, striking out seven and
walking four.
Firemen ............ 8
Lost
1
4
5
5
I
8
YESTERDAY RE8ULT
Sear 7, AFGE 4
MONDAY'S GAME
Sean v Firemen
The box score:
AFGE AB R H PO A
Salas, 2b .........1 2 0 2 .1
Morris, 3b, ss .....3 0 0 0 4
Castleman, s, c .. .4 2 2 2 2
Wills, lb, p .......8 0 2 1
Motion, cf ........4 0 0 0 0
Snodgrass, c, If ...3 0 0 1 0
Edmondson, if, lb.2 0 0 0 0
Hall, rf, 3b .......0 0 0 0 0
Eberenz, p, rf.....3 0 1 2 2
Totals
Sean
22 4 5 18 10
HPO
0
2
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
314 627
154462
185 529
849 857 8718677
INC.
198 525
124 421
129 447
183 499
160 542
The box score:
Pumas AB
Salas, Pedro, ss 3
Cazorla, cf.
Hill, p.
Totals. ... 801 841 7928484 Smith, If.
vs. iRlgby, 3b.
7461ST AU SIGNAL I Huff, lb
Saylon
Shattuck
Hudak. .
Cooley .
Madeline
Totals. .
Bates .
Klumpp.
Walker .
Jenner .
Andrews
Totals. .
811 226 197eaS'Selcis, R., 2b.
190 210 186 686 Fears, c
136 198 147- 481
178 176 824 578
221 244 190 655
936 1053 9442933
ANGELINI
.178 202
, 179
, 191
, 159
. 197
188
180
211
148
194- 574
205 567
134 505
218 580
173 818
901
V
924 918-2744
Malee.
Nolan .
Kelsey .
Zebroek.
Eady. .
Totals.
LOCAL 895, NFFE
172
181
182
179
208
198
191
158
180
223
160 530
130 482
148 488
178 534
180 911
. 902 950 7982645
Next Tuesday night will be the
final night of Major League play
for the 1951-52 season. The ses-
Selcls, a., rf.
aSelby.....1
bLaats.....1
,------1----------_
Totals'.....28 16 7 15
HPO
3 1
The Mall Order Boys from Sean AB R
8ears scored their seventh win In John Watson, 2b 1 0
a row and Increased their leaoj'Curdts, cf ........2
to two-and-one-half games yes- Mendoza, cf ......1 0
terday afternoon by defeating Roy Watson, p 3
AFGE 7 to 4. |G. Durfee, lb.....8
The AFGERS started the scor-1 Alas, rf ..........3
lng In the first Inning when they Jas. Watson, 3b .. .8
shoved one run across and fol- T. Durfee, c ;
lowed this by scoring one run ln'Schwarzroxk. If ..2
the third and fourth innings to McKeown, ss .I....2
take a three run lead. --
I Totals 20 7
The Catalog Boys came up in!
the fourth after being held in; Score by Innings:
check by Alex Eberenz over thel R- H. E.
first three frames and scored six AFGE .....10 110 14 5 :
runs to take a lead from which Sear ......0 0 0 6 1 07 4 3
they were never headed. A com-1 Winning pitcher Roy Watson
blnatlon of two hits, two walks (1-0; Losing pitcher Ebexen
and fielders choice and another (1-1); Struck out by Watson 5,
hit cored three runs for Sears Eberenz 1; Base on blla Watson
to tie the score. i 9, Eberenz 3, Wills 4; Pitchers'
At this point Bobby Wills re- records Eberenz 5 runs 3
4 15 t
Ocelot
Kaufman,
cHummer, rf
Nahmad, if.
Kugler, lb .
Cicero, ss-p
Gray, cf .
Hilllafd, 3b
Morris, 2b .
dBlack, 2b.
Archie, o.
ft*3
Klrchmier, p-ss 1
PO
0 0
0 0
0 1
1
2
0
0
0
6
2
lieved Eberenz and walked the
next three batters to force in
three more runs. In the sixth
the winners added another run
without collecting a basehit.
Roy Watson went to the mound
for Sears and pitched all the
way walking nine, striking out 5
and allowing four run on five
hit.
Bud Curdt with two for two
led the winner at the plate with
Bobby Will collecting two for
three and Billy Castleman two i^
3 1-3 Innings; Wills 2 runs 1 hit
in 2 2-3 innings: Hit by pitcher
J Watson by Wills; Double play
Eberenz to Wills; Umpires Luser
and Francis; Scorer Mead.
FALSE TEETH
That Loosen
Need Not Embarrass
3 1 E M.nv wMfrcn of fat teeth have iut-
.red real emherrament becauee their
for four to lead the losers at the oate dropped, iipwd or "<**<*
0i,,_ i tint the wrong time. Do not live In leer
Piaie. 10f thi happening to you Jut eprinkle a
i little FASTTKTH. the alkaline (non-edd)
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE powder or. vour Plate. Hoi* fetae-teeth
urvrvB mor. firmly, ao they fed more comfort-
NCI 11 ,S tbfe Dotll no, ,, Chic)t, "put, oda,
n*u. ... ti.ii. t ...... 11 .(denture breath Oat FASTErrH at any
The Pacific Little League All- n. rtort.
Star team will hold their first -
1 2 18 7 3
ion promises to be a warm one,
with pressure on the Homa team
to win the season title. A four-1 on Balls offKlrchmier 5. Cicero
Total.....19
aSingled for R. Selcls in 5th;
bPlayed right field for G. Selcls
In 5th; cReplaced Kaufman In
right In 2nd: dReplaced Morris
at second In 3rd. Run Batted In
Pedro Salas 4, Hill 2, Smith 2,
Fear 2. Cazorla, Cicero. Two
Base HitsSmith, Morris. Home
RunsPedro Salas, Cicero, Bate
point win by Stempel will mean
that Homa must win at least
three point to win the eham-
3, Hill 4. Struckout byKlrch-
mier 3, Cicero 4, Hill 7. Stolen
BasesHuff 3, Salas 2, SelcU 8,1
plonshfp. while less than a three Gray .2, Cazorla, Fear, Sacrifice
point win for Homa and three or Hits-Fears 2. Huff. Hit by Pitch
more for Stempel will mean a tie
or a change In the rankings. The
Stempel team will meet Local
Hill by Klrchmier. Passed Balls
Archie 3, Fear 1. Hits and
Runs offKlrchmier 6 and 12 in
598, NFFE on alleys 5 and 6, while 3 Innings; Cicero 1 and 3 In 2.
Home will meet Boyd Bro. on Left on BasesPumas 3, Ocelots
alley 1 and 2.
Samuel Smug!
Samuel Smag Is smart, tb trae.
If yoo were he. voo would be tool
gam can always find good baya.
His ecret b to advertaval

only all
mix drink
sold
at
Yz
price
from 3 to 7 p.m.
EVERY DAY
The Boston Bar
Skin Sores
Don't let Itchln. Kerne, K"":
wmmm
In* NxOOirni, "' ..----~Vi.h
S? ffw& rflSdSnV. quickly rnaka.
iSs ikuTeoft, clear, amooth and a*-
SJmIt Oat rflxederm from your drajr-
SSt Sdai^iee how much better yo*
fid* Moka and teale tomorrow-
The Talk of the town!
Marvelous! Fantastic!
it the general opinion
about the
Carnival on Ice
TONldHT and EVERY NIGHT
at 8:30
60 Stars
2} Hoar* of Entertainment!
in the Super Production
HOLIDAY ON ICE
PRICES General Entrance....... Rink.................. 51.00 100 3.00 'S Store Box
Tickets for Sale at MAURICIO No. 47 Central Ave. And at the Stadium Ticket From o p.m. on
8. Earned RunsPuma 9, Oce-
lots 1. Losing PitcherKirch,
mier. UmpiresKirnon, Ham-
mond, Neville. Time o Game-
las.
Army Sports
PORT KOBBE, CZRegimen-
tal Headquarters Company en-
tered the final round of the 33d
Infantry Regiment Softball tour-
nament by beating Mortar Com.
panjv8-8,-Tuesday, April 1, and
8-2, Wednesday, April 2, for the
Special Units title of Port Kob-
be'*. 33d Infantry.
Headquarter Company now
meet Company A, 1st Battalion
champion; Company E. 2nd Bat-
talion champion; and Company
K. 3rd Battalion winner; for the
33d Regiment title and the right
to represent the Infantry In the
US ARC A RIB softball tournament
I this month.
In a double elimination tour-,
nament which tarted Friday,
April 4, Headquarters met E
Company and A Company played
K Company.
Today Headquarters play K; B
meets A.
Sunday, April 8, Headquarters
meet A; E Company play K.
They will play the second
round of the 38d Infantry finals
next week. The Welfare. Athletic
and Recreation Officer, Lieuten-
ant Lovic Streetman. officer-in-
charge, is directing the tourna-
ment.
TOROS
AT
LA MACARENA RING
in San Francisco Garden
4:00 p.m. Sunday April 6
Sponsored by the SPANISH BENEFICENCE
ASSOCIATION for the Benefit of Panam*
Children Summer Camp.
6
BULLS
will be
fought
and killed.

BULLS
from
Emiliano
Ponce
Ranch
Gregorio Puebla
WHAT Wt*Ti WOVD UKI
ftCRtt CERVEZA
From Mxico
Manolo Ortega
AND
Armilllta de Espaa
Distinguished "Matador"
REGULAR PRICES



J-
SAMMY SNEAD LEADER
MASTERS
(Fuge I)
Colombia Guerrilla
Loader Denied Haven
By Chile, Gives Up
BOGOTA, April 5 CUT) Saul
Fajardo, fugitive Liberal Party
guerrilla leader, surrendered to
Colombian authorities last night
after Julio Barrenechet. Chilean
Ambassador to Colombia, resign-
ed in protest against his govern-
menfs refusal to grant Fajardo
political asylum.
Fajardo gave himself up to a
military detachment, waiting at
the Chilean Embassy door, after
being ordered to leave the pre-
mises.
Barrenechea cabfcd his gov-
ernment complaining that the
order forcing Fajardo to leave
the Embassy was 'inhuman."
He advised Chilean President
Gabriel Gonzlez Vidria that
he was resigning because the
order is "incompatible with
Chilean foreign office tradi-
tions, the sentiments of the
Chilean people and my per-
sonal convictions."
Fajardo, who is 35, had been
the leader of a guerrilla band
that had been fighting the Co-
lombian government from
around Yacopi, 40 miles north-
east of Bogota.
Fajardo was tried in absentia
by court martial and was sen-
tenced to serve 24 years in prison
on charges of banditry.
Before surrendering he gave
an interview in which he said he
began his fight against the gov-
ernment only after official
agents had killed his father and
sister and raided his home.
Fajardo had sought haven in
the Chilean Embassy after his
forces were defeated.
Barrenechea took him in as his
"guest" pending a ruling by the
Chilean government on the case.
At the same time, the Mexican
Embassy announced that it
granted asylum to Vctor Lpez,
Fajardo's companion in Guerrilla
fighting.
POW Issue Still
Problem As Truce
Negotiators Haggle
TOKYO, April 5 fUP) Top
commands of the Allies and
Communists worked secretly and
separately today on "remaining
problems" of the knotty prisoner
of war issue as optimism heieht-
ened that a settlement would be
reached through compromise.
Prisoner exchsnee discussions
were recessed indefinitely yester-
day to give the highest levels on
each side an opoortunltv to de-
cide how to complete the near-
agreement reached in secret
meetings at Panmunlom.
Sub-delegates on truce super-
vision, however, again reported
no progress upon the conclusion
of today's 20-minute session.
IN nTO15PENDS^^fl|]^DAn.T NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let thr people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
rWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, APRIL 5, 1952
FIVE CENTS
Washington Does Not Want
To Be Investigated Morris
\ WASHINGTON, April 5 (UP)
Newbold Morris left town yes-
terday with a parting blast at
i high officials who succumb to
the templation of mink coats
and jewelry but said he will re-
turn next week to leave some
recommendations at the White
House.
I As he boarded a train for his
return to New York "a small
Itown just east of the Hudson
River" the deposed clean-up
chief told reporters:
I "I'm coming back down next
Iweek and I'm going to leave some
recommendations at the White
House.
I "Whether they'll be read or not,
I don't know. I only hope that
some time in the near future,
someone will carry on what I
started."
Morris also will address a Na-
tional Press Club luncheon next
Wednesday when he will be
pressed to air the row which
blasted both him and Attrnev
General J. Howard McGrath out
of the government Thursday.
The self-style*1 Abraham
Lincoln Republican, who said
Thursday that official Wash-
ington apparently didn't want
to be investigated. Asserted
that he wouldn't return to the
capital even if President Tru-
man and his new attorney gen
eral asked him.
There were no signs they
would.
1?fore leaving, Morris spoke
informally to his benumbed staff
in his former offices at the old
Washington Post building.
"I've been fired and I'm look-
ing for a new job without re-
ferences from my old employer,"
he said. "I've never been in this
position before."
President Truman find Mc- murder you. If you get in trouble
Grath shortly after the attorney let me know."
general ousted Morris.
| He told his staff he had piar
In his little sermon, Morris said ned to open a bureau whic
that small men with little meanslwould receive complaint* froi
sometimes give In to temptation I little people who had grievanc
and should be helped. But that'against the government. He sa
does not go for influential men, he once asked McGrath whei
he said.
. "I don't say any individual Is
above temptation," he went on.
"There is no excuse for a man
of power to want a mink coat
or Jewelry. For those people
there should be no mercy."
such people aired their trouble
and was told they should go t
the FBI.
But Morris said such person*
think f FBI chief J. Edgar Hoo-
ver as a "sort of superman" and
are awed by the "monumental
building" that houses the Jus-
tice Department and the FBI.
They just turn around and "go
After he completed his talk.
Morris' staff filed^by to shake his
hand. One said he planned to re- >
turn to his old job in the Justice back to Des Molnes," he said.
Department. |
, i Morris planned to keep three
"Were you over in Justice?" letters acquired during his brief
Morris asked: "Hope they don't reign as clean-up chief.
One was from McGrath ap-
nting him to the job. The
er was from his staff express-
confidence in him and the
id was McGrath's curt letter
dismissal.
BEFORE AND AFTER STILL SMILING A torney General J. Howard McGrath sports a
jaunty smile (left as he leaves Justice Depart ment for lunch just after announcing that he
had fired Newbold Morris as the administran on's corruption cleanup chief. Four hours later
Before departing Morris turn- (right) he still smiles as he leaves the Justice Department for the last time after submitting
1 over his files to two FBI men, his own resignation.__________
$720 Bargain Wins
Grand National
In Thrilling Finish
In the Korean battlefield Com-
Morrls. who was unable to get
the White House on the tele-
phone Thursday after he was fir-
ed abruptly as clean-up chief.by
Attorney General J. Howard Mc-
Grath. received a call yesterday
from Donald S. Dawson, a White (
House aide.
But he said Dawson "didn't say
obstacle, leaving Teal and Le-
gal Joy to fight out the issue.
Jockey Arthur Thompson, who
rode Teal today and won In 1948
with Sheila's Cottage, rode to a
powerful finish, and forged five
yards ahead of Legal Joy, with
Wot No Sun trailing behind in
third place. Only nine finished.
It was one of the fastest run
races in recent years, with the
winner covering the course in
nine minutes, 20 and three-fifths
second, one-fifth of a second
AINTREE, England, April 5
(UP)Teal, a reformed bucking
bronco originally bought for $120,
today won the Grand National
Steeplechase in one of the most
thrilling races In the history of
the 115-year event.
It was virtually a three-horse
race from the start between Teal,
, Freebooter and Legal Joy, with
i Wot No Sun always in a handy
position to change leaders.
Just before the race It was de-
; elded to use a single strand tape *.,..-. r~
instead of a flag to send the un-outside the world's record
wieldv field on Its way, but the The winner provided yet an-
startr had a very difficult task'other Grand National saga. Teal
in getting the 47 horses under.was the first purchased as a
way. children's pet, but he soon de-
Twelve of the horses were un- veloped Into a bucking bronco,
ruly and broke the tape, and af- and was unrideable,
ter a delay of nearly 10 minutes, i it took six months of hard
the field got off to a good start, training to make Teal tractacle,:
The 47 horses started over the and he was used as a hunter and
four-mile course after Texas Danlsmaii farmer's hunt races, and
had withdrawn from the over-.was trained as a successful
night field. steeplechaser.
Rain fell heavily and leaden1 ginCe he was first purchased,
skies made it difficult to discern he was sold on four different oc-
the colors of the riders while wa-1 casions. His present owner is
ter on the firm turf made the Harry Lane, a wealthy North
ground slippery and treacherous, I England building contractor
especially near take-off of | Lane has been one of the luckl-
munist infantry launched a se- anything very interesting ana
ries of probine attacks all alone: refused to divulge details,
the front, following several!
heavier than usual actions Fri-!
day. in which the Reds lost 43
dead and 25 wounded.
Six of the probes today came
In the morning and were scatter,
ed across the warfront. One Al-
lied patrol was pinned down for
more than 10 hours before It
could flRht Its way back to the
UN lines.
(NEA Telephoto)
THE BIG ARGUMENT This exclusive photo, cut from a
newsreel strip, shows Attorney General J. Howard McGrath
(left 1 and President Truman as the two exchanged heat-
ed words while awaiting the arrival of Queen Juliana at
Washington's Municipal Airport April 2.
est men on British turf and sur-
prised both the experts and fans
last season by winning the Lin-
coln handicap with Barnes Park,
who had done nothing since
placing in one of the top classics,
The 2,000 Guineas.
Coif Club Raffle
Stubs Must Be
In By Tomorrow
Mike Moreno, president of the
Panama Golf Club, today urged I
all sellers of raffle tickets to be
sure to have stubs of sold tickets
In the golf club Cfflce before
drawing time Sunday.
The club's raffle of a Pontlac
car takes place In conjunction'
with tomorrow's raffle lottery
and Moreno warned that stubs
(sold tickets) will not be valid
unless turned into the office be-
fore 11 a.m.
And. Moreno added, for any-
body who still wants to get in on
the chance to pick p the Pontiac
there are numbers of tickets a-
ailable. at $1 per.
jumps.
Printer's Pie, Freebooter,
Rnimond, Brown Jack III and
Teal immediately began to
contest the lead, but after the
leaders had cleared the second
Jump, Brown Jack III was
&Sa Wat*! France Shaken
SB1 TOST hS* Bv Earth Tremors
lowing in their wake \nclu,d'nK TOULOUSE, France, April 5
^^r^^ sS-iEa. ^JRSLSrRegiSTof
' Sun sualties were reported.
The crowd, huddling in the The observatory of Pick Du
rain at vantage points alongside Midi recorded the series of tre-
the fences, cheered the small mors lasting about 30 seconds,
group as they neared the end of. Authorities said the earthquake
the first circuit hoping that gal-' was strongest in areas of Tarbes
lant Freebooter would join the Haute in the Pyrenees and
(NEA Telephoto)
THE PRESIDENT SPEAKS President Truman (standing at
microphone) tells newsmen In Washington that Attorney Gen*
eral J. Howard McGrath has resigned. The announcement
came Just three hours after McGrath had fired Newbold
.Morris from the Job of administration corruption hunter.
ranks of the all-time greats by
, running two nationals.
At the start of the second cir-
cuit, the order was Teal. Free
Luchon Haute Garonne, where
a number of persons were
awakened during the night by
tremors and heavy rumbling
booter. Wot No Sun, Legal Joy, ,
r,__J_- T .,.u Pnlmnnri Rnval;
(NEA Telephoto)
MrGRATH'S SUCCESSOR J.
P. McGranerv. U.S. Judge for
the eastern district of Penn-
sylvania, has been named by
President Truman to succeed
Attorney General J. Howard
McGrath.
Missing On Flight
(NEA Telephoto)
IN .FRIENDLIER DAYS Here, McGrath (right) is shown
chatting with Morris at the time of the Iftier's appointment
to the "cleanup" post two months ago.
A BOY AT CALVARY
That Sokron'i parent; would let him 90 to Jerusa-
lem to sat the outlaw Borabbot wot unthinkable.
JJthl ht could 01k Thot night the boy did:'Father, I
W to go to irtain.' "You mean o Passover pil
erite*fV' t^ yes, of coh-m/ answered Sokron
quickly.
In high holiday spirits, Sokron and thro* friends
sot out fa* the golden capital Entering Beth-
any, on the outskirts of Jerusalem, the tour 1
large crowd around the nous* of w
tie least.
Border Luck, Rolmond, Royal
TStuart, Royal Tan Menzles, and MA l.
Printer's Pie,' with Unce Barney H, Vail FlCet IV.
trailing in the rear, followed by *
a group of loose horses.
The first four contested every
yard of the gruelling course, and
two fences from home, amidst; asu a
tremendous cheers and excite- Qver RaH Terrain
ment, it became obvious that the *"* *^ **
SEOUL, Korea. April 5 (UP)
First Lieut. James A. Van
Fleet, Jr., 26, airman son of the
Commander of the Eighth
Army, to missing on a flight
over North Korea, according to
an announcement today.
Young Van Fleet, who arriv-
ed in Korea less than a month
ago, was a member of the crew
of a B-26 which failed to re-
turn from a mission over Com-
munist territory two nights
ago.
He last visited his father.
Gen. James A. Van Fleet, In
Seoul on the commander's 60th
birthday March II.
race iay between Teal and Free-
hooter
The crowd forgot the dismal
weather and shrieked encour-,
agement to the riders who fought
neck and neck, closely challeng-
ed by Rojfel Tan.
A tremendous roar went up ,
as Royal Tan, one of the three
favorites, crashed into the last |
By Jay Heavilin and Walt Scott i
Though hit friends were impatient to mack
Jerusalem, Sokron ron to the crowd and
learned that a man who could, it was cloimad,
heal the lick and rone the dood wot staying
with Simon.
do whOO rW
noMvwys. jdjjmrpw
Nesorath **<
thair city far the
ntjaicod. This Jetas a*
produce encittmant.
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