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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01437
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01437
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
t BRANIFF
AN
HAVANA
ROUND TRIP
FIRST CLASS $119.00
TOURIST 141.10
Panama
Seagrams Y 0,
i 1WDI 1\ MIHSkt

'Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Now. Years Old!
TWENTT-SEVINTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MlONDAT. APRIL 7, 1852

FIVE CENTS
Committee Demands Fast CZ Rent Hike
Strike Wave
Threatens US
------ O ------ I
NEW *ORK, April 7 (UP).-Members of the Com-
1 miinicatlons Workers of America Union b*|n strike
"SSrSst Western Electric "jatcoold Idle 30n 000
telephone worker In 48 state, and the District of Col-
" Dl'rectlv involved In the dispute with Western Elec-
tric were 15,580 members of the union, who soiuht a
23'^onh.arPeraedeicted up U; 300.ee. other union-
Ista In the Industry would respect the picket Hoes.
Meanwhile. Federal Mediator
J. R. Mandelbaum met today
with Western Union Telegraph
Co. officials "to see If there U dltion.
possible hope" of solving a 5-day
old strike of 32,000 company em-
ploye*.
The union is seeking a 16-cent
hourly Increase. 40-hour week
and other benefits.
At the same time Federal of-
ficials arranged separate meet-
ings With industry and union
strike. The government Is trying
to settle It.
Those are the big ones. In ad-
the Wage stabilisation
is confronted by these
problems which have a bearing
on national defense:
1) A demand by GIO United
Auto Workers for industry-wide
bargaining in 12 Midwest auto
parts divisions of the Borg War-
ner Corp.
2) A dispute between IB brass
teaAerVtodavTn a iast'efforli* fabricating plants and 25.000
5 a nationwide steel strike, ,member, of the Independent
MRite indications by union Mine, Mill and Smelters
S7 mJuuEmnfi that there plus several AFL unions.
"a. lltX hop^io setuement. P 3 Additional wage demand,
The strike deadline is 12:01 by the CIO Steelworkers and AFL
. widnsidM aluminum workers against the a-
Na'than Fetasinger. Wage Sta- rumlmim Industry.
viiu-h pn,H chairman re- Last week also saw strikes or
SSJh ,er Molnt mX ves- strike threats by 600 oil workers
Pr,^ iV U.H,aTnSS." I in Whiting. Ind. 1.000restaurant
UP Manager
Ordered Out
Of Colombia
Martin Leguizamon, United
Press manager in Bogot, flew
Into Panama from Barranqullla
yesterday after having been or-
dered out of Colombia.
The pro-government Bogot
newspaper Diarlo Grfico quoted
the ministry of Interior as say-
ing Leguizamon was expelled
"because of continuous Interven-
tion in the country's Internal pol-
itics."
Diario Grfico said the spe-
cific reason for Leguiiamon's
expulsion was "his manifest
hostility toward the Colombian
government during the surren-
der of Saul Fajardo by the Chi-
lean embassy yesterday.
Fajardo, a Colombian citizen
had sought haven several days
ago in the Chilean embassy in
Bogota.
The Chilean government re-
fused Friday to extend Fajardo
formal diplomatic asylum.
This refusal was labeled by
Chilean Ambassador Julio Baxre-
nechea 'inhuman" and resulted
In the ambassador's resignation.
Colombian authorities accused
Fajardo of being a common crim-
inal.
He fled to Bogot and sought
refuge in the Chilean embassy
terday that "dual PW^0|worersY Duluth: Minn, and 500'aftera guerrilla band he was ac-
Horseshae Co. Ji^PulHth,.
d rScSful1 seUlemenroTtti en
^ut^^irry Aohntfrjf
charges Jaet night between Ben-
jamin FairlesS, president of XLS.
Bteel. and-Philip Murray, head of"'
the Steelworkers Union, dimmed j
chances that a walkout by 650.000
steel workers would be averted In
the "Big Six" plants being bank-
ed in anticipation of a shutdown.
Such a shutdown would cut off
production of 95 per cent of the
nation's steel supply. .
Calklcused.of leading was defeated by
-
Navy Chief Jailed In
For Assault On Drunken Sailor
An American, seaman Was to;say, he was highly Intoxicated
Coln Hospital today with a skull
fracture, as a result of a fracas
with his chief mate aboard the
USNS Ocklawaha Saturday
morning.
According to a police report,
the chief mate, Robert Garfleld
Badorf, 43-year-old American Is
being held at the Balboa Jail for
"assault by means of force, likely
to Droduce great bodily injury.'
The incident occurred when
the seaman, Jonathan E. Banta,
Jr., 46. American, returned to the
ship at Dock 16 early Saturday
morning. From all reports, police
At Pittsburgh U.S. Steel said
its 38 furnaces in the district
were being cooled. The compa-
ny banked seven others in the
Chicago area and scheduled
nine more to go down today
and six- tomorrow.
Inland Steel banked two fur-
nace in Pittsburgh and said its
remaining six would be down by
tomorrow.
Manufacturers planned to cur-
tall use of the metal.
The "Big Six" steel companies
US. Steel. Bethlehem, Inland.
Jones-Laughlin. Republic and
Youngstown Sheet and Tube
produce dallv 300,000 tons, valued
at 826.000,000.
Several smaller companies re-.- e*l>.*. *<
presenting some two per cent of M aCnUSlCl v9S6
production have settled with the |
union on the Wage Stabilization' NEW YORK, April 7 (UP)
Board recommendation. Police said today that a .38 cal-
Here is the way the strike plc-1 iber revolver found in a Brook-
t \ire shaped up today in other In- lyn auto park was the weapon
dustrles: used to kill Arnold Schuster,
Railroads The government who identified fugitive bank
and three railroad brotherhoods: robber Willie (The Actor) 8ut-
are fighting a court battle at ton.
and very belligerent.
As he started up
the
Youths Less
Than 20 May
Feel Draft
FORT HOOD, Tex., April 7
(UP). __ Undersecretary of De-
fense Mrs. Anna Rosenberg esti-
mates that the U. S. armed
forces will require about 800,000
replace m e n t s this summer,
meaning that draft boards
might have to begin calling on
youths less than 20 years old.
The heavier calls would re-
place men acheduled for dis-
charge because of expiring en-
listments, Mrs Rosenberg said,
but are not expected to strain
civilian .manpower available for
production.
The undersecretary, who is on
an Inspection tour of war games
In this area, said the $5,300,000
cost of the exercise was "money
well spent' giving troops more
combat conditioning thap they
could get in several amateur
practice operations.
More than lOf.000 men are
participating in the Army Air
Fhrce maneuvers. ,
US Marine Freed
Of Rape Charge
July 1 Deadline
Set; Sooner
If Possible
The House Appropriations Committee has demand-
ed that new rental rates be put into effect for Federally
owned quarters throughout the Panamo Canal Zone by
July!.
The demand is contained in a Committee report on
the Civil Functions, Department of the Army, Appropria-
tion bill. This report is now before the House.
While setting the July 1 deadline, the report orders
that the increased rates be put into effect as quickly as
possible.
At another stage of its report
the committee declares data
submitted to It on the Canal
Under the heading "Rental of
Government Quarters" the re-
port stated:
"On Feb. 7. 1951 the Corps of | Zone housing problem showed "a
Engineers made definite and [completely unrealistic approach"
specific recommendations to the to this problem.
secretary of the Army for an in-
crease in these rentals.
"At the time of the hearings
on the present bill, over a year
later, no action had been taken
by the secretary on these recom-
mendations.
"On July 8, 1951 the Bureau of
of assault with intent, the Budget Issued Circular A-45 onnel revOremenls In
new re^pohg
. A chaise .
U oammft rape against a United setting forth
, 23, was dismissed tRtf!enlpIffvs.
lne In the Balboa Magia-! "Basically this calls for such
*e Court. : rentals to be set at levels similar
, .. *u to those prevailing for compar-
dismissal was the recom- - -.T ._ *.
idation of District Attorney
Awwland K. Hazard.
"The committee believes that
the entire matter should be re-
considered, and a sound apprais-
al of future housing needs be
made.
"This appraisal should be co-
ordinated with long range par-
Zone."
the
of
a reference to the possibility
local rate employes gradually
taking over more and more of
able civil housing in the same the present g0]d-rate positions,
with a long-term all-over reduc-
tion in the number of United
Brooklyn Police
Find Murder Gun
gang-
plank, his hat fell or blew off
into the water between the ship
and the dock, and Banta Jumped
Into the water after It. Several
men helped pull him out, and he
lay on the dock exhausted for a
few minutes.
The ship's captain, Arthur
Holmes, ordered that he be
brought aboard and a doctor
called. As crew members tried to
pick him up, Banta objected, and
cursed violently. As the seaman
tried to stand on his feet, he
staggered around and fell. I
Finally getting up, Banta chai-' m '. ,
lenged several men to fleht. but VnAfial KrAsaffffm
no one accepted him. When hisV|IWlfJI t/IVfWUlJl
eve fell on trie chief mate, Ba-
dorf. he cursed him and attack- /* I f f I-.-
ed. swinging his fists violently. ilWAr I OCfll Ml? 011S
Badorf put his hands up to de- v **" fcWVBI *BllVBe#
fend himself and keep the man I
off, when according to eyewlt-] The floating transmitter "Cou-
nesses, he shoved Banta who fell. rler" will continue to play the
backwards striking his head on role of the " *
The charge grew out of an al-
legad incident last Sunday at Far
Tm Beach when the parents of
at. young American girl filed
charges against the
gli
Marine.
area.
"The Department of Defense
has not yet even issued a direc-
tive to the three services to es-
tablish procedures by which
this circular could be put into
effect."
BALLOON AERIAL flying high the "Courier," th world's first
ocean-going radio station, makes its way through the Panama
Canal toward the fdro Miguel locks. The picture was taken
from the bow of the ferry "President Porras," whleh followed
the Courier fdjh Gamboa to Pedro Miguel with both her decks
loaded with guests.
'Courier' To Send
Govt. Cancels
Opposition Radio
Speakers' Permits
the pavement. | world" when it relays a special
Cristobal police arrived shortly. nation-wide broadcast to the Re-
afterwards lo conduct an inves-! public of Panam from 12:30 p.m.
tlgatlon, and Banta was" rushed to 1:30 p.m. Tuesday over most
The Panama government was
taking steps today to silence ra-
volce of the free dio criticism and attacks of the
Cleveland over the injunction
which halted a "quickie" strike
In the Midwest last month. Rail-
road operation has been theore-
tically under government control
for many months.
oil Some 200,000 members cf
CIO, AFL and Independent
unions are embroiled in a wage
dispute with 75 oil companies.
The unions claimed the flow of
oil would be stopped "cold" by a
Ballistics experts after tests
determined the gun was the
weapon for the murder, which
nau repercussions throughout
the United States.
The auto park is only five
blocks from the street corner
where Schuster was slain
March 8.
Police said the weapon had
been stolen from the Brooklyn
pier, and all pier workers were
being questioned.
to the hospital.
The ship, due .for an early
transit of the Canal, was permit-
local networks.
?
The program will be in Spanish
ted to start about 12:30, and po- and will include speeches by the
llcemen from Balboa boarded the
ship at Pedro Miguel Locks, and
arrested Badorf.
Two eyewitnesses to the accl-
oppositlon
ment.
against the govern-
The Ministry of Government
and Justice, which Issues licens-
es to radio announcers and com-
mentators, last week canceled 11-
dent, Benjamin G. Rhodes, or-
dinary seaman aboard the Ock-
8 p.m. for points west.
and.U.S. Amblador John C.lgg, ^h^aTa" rad^
'' grams ponsored by opposition
The program, which will orlg- candidates.
.lnate in the studios of Radio
lawaha. and Earl O.Wlnfleld, oil- continental, will be transmitted suspending the licenses the
er, are being held at the Ouaran- over the facilities of the -Cou-government has stated that the
tine Station for their testimony, rier" on 610 kilocycles to Onda radio announcers and commen-
The ship cleared the Canal at Popular at 1440'Kca., Radio Mir-;tators "have not acted according
amar 730 Kcs. and 6030 Kcs., Ra- to the ethics expected of a radio
dio Pacfico 870 Kcs., La Vox de announcer."
Panam 9607 Kcs. and 1368 Kcs.,
Radio Nacional 1250 Kcs. and
6140 Kcs., Radio Balboa 1410 Kcs.
and 6060 Kcs., and La Vox del
Istmo on 760 Kcs.
ARMILMTA OF SPAIN (only right hand and legs visible) wa mistaken for a cape yesterday
when the bull charged towards his kneeling bo dv instead of towards the weaving red cape,
during the bull fights at La Macarena. For a moment it looked as if he would be gored and
trampled but he was unharmed when the bull went right on over and past him as he fell
ftackwardc.
Radio Station HOXO will re-
broadcast the program irom 6 to
7 pm.
The "Courier" will be open to
public Inspection this attemoon
from 3:38 to 6:30. and Wednes-
day from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 pm.
On Tuesday, Captain Oscar
Wev, commanding officer of the
Last, week the Ministry of Gov-
ernment also advised managers
of a radio station that under no
circumstances will anyone be
allowed to speak over the radio
m Panama unless a license had
been previously issued by the
Ministry of Government and Jus-
tice. This order, a spokesman
for the Ministry said, would be
Strictly, enforced.
This morning the government
reportedly was preparing a de-
TjJ"* _r .."**.,, :; X. ;.^Z reporteoiy was preparing a ae-
w^'otWfhem wUlU V" Prohibiting Deputies* of the
J^.^ ,~.m~a T .SmtTi National Assembly from acting
President Arosemena at about uM radl0 ^^^^ ^^n J
n1, {radio news programs.
From 5:30 to 7:30 pjn. there
will be a reception'for Captain '/his gW*^*** **-.
Wev and the officers of the ,fl opposition programs that
"Courier" at the Embassy reel-'had been suspended when their
dence.
BALBOA TI0F.S
.announcers' licenses were lifted
land had been taken over by op-
position Deputies.
Two Front Stalls, Please
NOTTINGHAM, England. April 7 (UP).-Two tho-
roughbred racehorses watched a film of last Saturday
Grand National Steplechase classic today, and were so
entranced, they stood through the entire motion picture
for a second time.
Black Diamond and Eastern Prince had been invit-
ed by Len Wilkinson, manager of the luxury Odeon
theater here for a private showing after Wilkinson had
decided they might dish up some pointers by watching
the world's best In action.
He asked the local breeder. Fraak Cotton If Black
Diamond would benefit by his experience, and possibly
shorten hie odds in the point to point races Monday.
Cotton, sent his eight-year-old gelding to Odeon this
morning, accompanied by Eastern Prince, his stablemate
of 11 year*. _,
When the film started, both horses perked up their
e*rs, evened their eyes, and watched intently from the
tlaee thThorse. paraded up to the *******
Teal charged home the winner, ahead of Legal Joy and
Wot No San. Thev had been so Intent the first time
around, that promoters agreed there should be a second
"Vlesi H started, Black Diamond apparently was
bored, began to get frisky, and turned his head away,
but Eastern Prince was even more interested than ever.
He walked down the middle aisle to get a better and
closer view of the screen.
After the showing, Cotton said "we wanted to find
ut if sceinr horses in action on the screen will stimu-
late Black Diamond to do better himself. We won't
know the answer to that until later today."
He said the "Idea is not as craiy as it sounds.
States citizens in the Zone.
'Operation Jackpot'
Test Exercise Set
For Tomorrow Morn
A "sneak preview" of what to
expect when the Armed Forces
Disaster Control Center stages an
Isthmus-wide exercise, "Opera-
tion Jackpot," on May t Will be
held tomorrow when the center
conducts "pilot test for jackpot."
In the preliminary exercise to-
morrow morning a cross-sectton
of the Disaster Control organi-
zation will be alerted and sent
through Its paces to gain aTlB|l-
ed picture of the workability of
established disaster procedure.
Starting at 8 a.m., the opera-
tion will he conducted in the vi-
cinity of the Fort Clayton Hospi-
tal and will involve the opera-
tion of one of the four control
points that will go into action la
iiie full-scale operation May I.
Under Armed Forces disaster
planning, control points will be
established at the outer perimet-
er of an atomic bomb blast area
to direct the operation of disaster
teams penetrating into the ra-
dioactive zone. An "automatie
wave" of disaster workers reports
Immediately to each Control
Point, where a commander di-
rects their activities.
FDR's Pet Sco/f/e, Fala,
Buried Near Masters Grave
Tuesday
HIGH
2: am.
2:43 pas.
Aprils
LOW
8:48 *m
; 13 joe, their acts
HYDE PARK N. Y., April 71 royal Dutch visitors, had noti Fala, wko foe five years
I UP iFala, the late President' visited the grave. | frisked at the feet of the late
Roosevelt's black Scottie dog, The body was taken from the President, had spent his declln-
was burled today at his masters cottage occupied by Mrs. Roose- lng years in freedom at Mrs.
feet In the Hide Park Rose Gar- velt last night and was placed Roosevelt's home. When she was
den In a greenhouse near the gar-,here, she took him for walks
The elder statesman of dog- den. Fala was to have been! through the woods,
dom. that had sat at the feet of buried Saturday, but the cere- President Roosevelt bought
some of the world's most im-.mony was postponed because of
rtant men. .was laid to rest a heavy rainfall,
a pine box Just seven days Federal Department of Parks
before the seventh anniversary guards watched over the .body
of Franklin D. Roosevelt's through the night. At 7 a. m.. outlaw of Fala I
death. |Louis Depew. former chauffeur
It was learned that Fala was for Mr. Roosevelt's late mother,
Kven a mercy death" two days:placed Fala In a pine box De-
fort his 13th birthday. He had pew had fashioned himself,
been In failing health lor some He then carried the coffin to
time His hair had turned gray the Rose Garden. Aided by Hvde
and he suffered from deafness. Park Superintendent George A.
Shortly after the dog was Palmer and Guard Leon Froats.
I burieek Prince Bernard, husband Depew dug a shallow grave a-
lof OuiaJuliana of the Nether- bout six feet from Mr. Roose-
The government gave as its lands, strolled lrito the garden velt's grave and near the gar-
reason the fact that Deputies sire and stood for a few moments den sun dial
immune under la wand tharefore, losing at the little mound of Mrs. Roosevelt selected the Roosevelt had kaat as a pet and
thev are not "responsiW,, iorldgesh earth. Mrs. Eleanor Roose- burial spot and asked that no as a companion for the pet oar
i eit, who was entertaining the marker be placed over the grave. I husband bad ipvef
Fala when the dog was a, nearly
a year old. and named him af-
ter a remote Scottish ancestor
of the Roosevelt family, Murray,
Fala had* free run of the
While House and often accom-
panied Mr. Roosevelt on his
tripe. He was accustomed to
riding in open cars through
streets lined with crowds and
sat in on some of the most Im-
portant conferencea of World
War IL
Surviving Fala la Tamas Me-
Faia, his grandson, which Mrs.


WP^PH^

MM TWO
lili: PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, APRIL 7, IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNtB N HJILISHIO ' THE PANAMA AMHICAN MUI. INC
oussid r NCUMN UMIVIU IM III
HAIMtllt ARIA!, fDlTVR
7 h anucT e\ e. sox isa. mmima, n. e* p
TJ.IHO\t fAM NO. t-740 'B blSIO
CA.kl AOmtki, PAHAMniCAN. jmvi
: arrwiiu iith ahb iith .tmit
joahuA a powma, inc.
vena, uv n. v. i
LteAL *.L
t MSSTH IN -" -.*- 9 1,70 I.SO
** ,< mo'.tma. in '*"" a.SO 13.00
nsi via. CAtLI ABP.-.ni. PAHAMI
calaN eoicti 1S.17S cr.-iTAi Avikub
FarftiaN a SAI MAOIION AV(. M*
roadway and Elsewhere
By Jock Lot
TILL WIM BITTING
TV actress Nina Doll and Or. Guillermo Kraft, president of
- the Buenos Aires Chamber of Commerce, have their own good
neighbor treaty...St. John Ten-ell, impresario of the Music Cir-
cus, net Helen Barron of the stage axe an East Side two-et...
Toal'borel, lamlllrr to millions as a mag model, and Edward
Andtyws, of "I Am a Camera," clicking.. .Ethel Smith, the pretty
organist, isn't running from Robert Chase, mid-Western man of
man} enterprises.. Don Wilson tscreen-scripter, not the an-
nourpen in Gogi's with Barbara Cavanaugh, of the Registers
(social and cash'.. .Waliy Cox, the elfin comic, at the Hideaway
Downbeat Club wivh Toni Parker, of the Broadway plays. She
used to be Marlon Brando's flame; he used to be Brando's flat-
mate.
Labor News
And
Comment
Wittf^'COVf
If &t tk'Juktta

IIT SAYS:
'Your ?eedier, yeur psrenft an*1 Ike Civfl Deferne worker hi your
oMy know hew dangerous atomic bombe an. If there ' time you w
hear apodal warning sifnal, probably a siren or a wMttto or a hem.
Than you must go at once to a shelter. Grownup w* to! you where
to go ano they wB help you got mere.
Vou'll aeon see coin-slot cubicles, something like phone
booths, In public spots, equipped with electric razors for quickie
havfs.
Circus anecdotes flood us at this time of the year, of course.
But cjne that was all new to me revealed how Huey Long closed
the Greatest Show in Baton Rouge because it was scheduled for
the day Louslana State was to play a major game against Rice
Institute. The circus officials refused "requests" to switch the
date, as a big advance sale had been piled up. Long then sent in
his ultimatum: if the opening should come off, all provisions of
the Sanitary code would have to be observed, Including such de-
taJJs as dipping all the elepr-.i.nts and other animals in disinfec-
tant and many other rules on the books, which had never before
meant a thing...Louisiana-Rice had no competition that after-
noon.
I Kay Armen reporta this conversation bit in Hollywood: "I am,
of course, speaking of my proaent ex-husband..."
the
By Victor Rietei
President Truman's last gest-
ure before telling the world he
was through, was to Indicate to
the nation's labor leaders that
he would throw whatever power
left to him in the next few
months behind their knock-down
fight against American industry.
This gesture pivoted on two of
the best kept secrets in the his*
tory of Washington's hurly-burly
politics. ,
It Will develop in the next
hectic campaign months that
the bean gesta in the direction I
of labor will set the motif of
Harry Truman' effort te pull l
the Democratic Party through I
te another surprise victory la
the presiaentla! election.
Again on the basis of the high-
est authority, it can be reported!
that just as Mr. Truman was]
Suttlng the last words down on
Is dramatic speech for the Jef-
ferson-Jackson Day dinner, he
received a letter of resignation
from War Mobillzer Charles Wil-
son.
No one knew this but the Pres-
ident, Mr. Wilson, and Wilson's
special adviser. Sidney Welnberg,
who had come down to Washing-
ton to help the mobillzer in the
steel crisis.
That was Friday morning. It
was actually not the intention o
Charles Wilson to resign.
The strategy was to avoid a
steel strike by facing Mr. Truman
with an ultimatum. Either he
must grant a raise in the price of
steelor lose his war mobillzer.
Wilson and Weinberg, one of
American industry's moat brilli-
ant and influential strategists; "~~ "~"
rwartimSl0n?;rirwnea? .?.'' N*w YORK. The airplane Is a magnificent by the Kefauver committee. We are asking that
Political leadVi weki another invention and it file, on schedule from here to our Will come back now, to talk to a grand
term in the White House Mr Mexlc0 Citv *n<1 ll flles ,rom Mexlc c,tv t0 **&, which could force him to step up and
Truman would yield 'here. 3peak his piece if he weren't hiding behind di-
The strike would then be avert- If you ,eave nere at pm- you c*n have "lomatic immunity in a foreign land.
The State Department has refused to order
A CIVIL OrfCNSE STORY FOR SCHOOl CHILDREN released by FCDA
... CONTINUED IN THE NEXT ISSUEI

\
Our Boy Bill
By BOB MARK
A new nationwide service plan, for television owners, along
general lines of the Amerlccn Automobile Association, is be-
g organized, for mutual benefit. It alms at thousand of mem-
_-ii...The name will be Te'.evideo Associates of America...
Bailing on the Liberte today are Glenn Ford, Lorraine Allen Cugat,
and ten members of the Greco Spanish ballet.. .Dick Cenlon
TOmaand Kuet? He'we^ldentme'd wlttht8Wh?t.wPal*ln led'end'the" JMito ^breakfast with BUI ODwyer. and if he leaves The State Department has" refused
Palr^B-ach and other hoimoity cafes. have a price increase to'match there at 9 p.m. he can have breakfast with the the laddy-buck to come home, or else,
a-lim aicacn, ana oiner noimon-y cm, jg f Increase. rrand Jury that wants to buy him a couple What are we te think? Only the o
Mae West, I
in La* Vegas
am told, contemplates building a gambling pal-
i, Nev which may be named "Diamond 141 a.
I Ted Lindsay. Detroit Red Wings hockey pro, will we Pat Snell,
Mav 3...Jimmy Suydam. the .socialite oartendw and Betty
Btu-rt, described ta of "the Virginia horsey set' " pals. Her
brother manages ai.d trains Lin Whitney's stable. ..Disc J*W
Ted Lawrence and Copa cutio Fat Hardy have SpringIn their
eyes.. Songstress Fian Keegan like comic Herkie Styles.What
was Peggy Lee bawling about at Jimmy Durantes opening? She
. wt'h a handsome young guy, seemed happy one ment
amt the next the tears were coursing down her pretty check.
fcerSn"* *Wj VI" its it be known he will do a TV series...
Bs* ",i-t? fftTzar*frh)r?.
Ticket* re or. *u*fl Maaise^souare Garden for the 'Al
JoBcn servicemens Canteen benefit. May 26. Barney Ross Is
ehflrman of the committee... Thecops closed *.ThirdAvenue
saloon notorious for it* strange ^"Xir^stitrierasen
aoflething new for its departments and bureaus^iectrw eraser.
WeJi there's plenty to rub out in Washington and "S
Aiwe'a naua-hter of Tony Lsmb. Oklahoma oilman, was so trilled
ov'Keing^sSed toeffiwlthwater ^*+*2S*ff$.
menber of the band a gold identification bracelet...Rutgers u.
haVfconren on .11 this week for th^homeliest, marHBUhe c.m-
pui atude or prof, to appear on television with Rosemary nice,
the beiut on the "Mama" show.
The president was expected to
call in Wilson and say, as he had
previously: All right, Charlie, cool
off; I'll handle EUls Arnall (price
sinkers and a cuppa cawfee.
But we are not seeing very much of the lam-
mister Ambassador these days, despite the ur-
adminlstratori and Roger Put-]pent pleas for him to come home and talk a
nam (economic stabilizer). Had|little bit for the grand jury. He is too busy.
Mr. Truman been a candidate,And the State Department 1 too busy make
this might have happened, as it'him come home.
has so frequently In the past It is one of the first recorded Instances of a
when an important government-man using hla own embassy to thwart the due
executive was battling a presi-| process of law.
dent. i My this only because, air transportation
But Mr. Truman calmly let the being what it is. he could be here In 15 hours.
letter rest on his desk all day including lousy weather and torpid customs
Friday. On Saturday night, Mr.icnecka.
Truman "resigned."
On Sunday, Mr. .Traman
eante inte hi* office, wrote a
letter accepting Wilson' "res-
it-nation," and then surprised
the nation by releaaing it on
that politically turbulent Sun-
day afternoon.
It may be that people outside of New York
are uninterested in the Ambassador, but they
shouldn't be. *
They ought to take a strong, quick look at a
political situation which is so cynically callous-
ed that it employs a high diplomatic appoint-
i ment to grant sanctuary to a fellow whose pals
Tk> n,,L. Bf Windsor Hkes authoring. He Is already com-
l notes'fSr StoHrt bU and thehost-writer has been
chosen, __________
I Girl kicking herself in Technicolor-comedienne Kay Ballard
wtio was offered the lead in the London company o "CaU,Me
a&Zri.rn nri turner! it down because she thought H was ioo
debuts at the Blue Angel tomorrow as a singer. Louelia Parsons
discovered her at a party.
imririT rurr nlavs a giant again in "Jack and the Beanstalk "
.upp"?tin;%oPtr.ndgCost.lIo. opening at the Warner next
Monday.
sra rcssWiaiff^&
touch with manufacturer Norman Mayer, whos back In the Big
Burg. .'-.________________________---------------
EJT'S, if,mj .A-.i,e headed for the old iailhouse
Bven the best informed steel, you remember the QDwyer story. One day
was the Mayor of New Tork. which ranks
industry spokesmen were start-L
T&w^ipyiiMC^Igtjiig rofum ****- close" to the Presidency of the Unit- *eek when they want to get out of town.
in Sftn fit a. T OK 11\ Y^i**S It 1TJS
other week
I went to Mexico Just to see a bullfight. The
planes still run.
I saw Willie there, too, and he was most po-
lite to a fellow he should have socked In the
nose. One of his State Department assistants
actually pitched a party for me, with the press
and the photographers present. Will held still
for It.
There Is no more charming man alive than
Bill O'Dwyer, the furtive Ambassador, and there
is no more competent Ambassador working for
us abroad, In terms of the way he goes about
his chorea.
Under another set of circumstances he would
be the perfect guy for the Job. The Mexicans
love him; they see nothing wrong in his shad-
owed, escaoe from scandal.
Latins figure a man Is foolish if he doe* not
use politics to make a pile and Ultra silly If
he doesn't flee the borders when the flames
hejrin to lick at his shoes.
But if you have any sense of political moral-
icy you cannot compute the awarding of an
ambassadorship on the same terms that crooks
"big six" steel companies" told us ed 8Utes m "***
at the Hotel Roosevelt here the __ ..
other day that he first heard of: Thfe * We scandal brewing a scandal
the resignation over his automo.'hivolving collusion with criminals, corruption of
bile radio while driving with his
wife on the crowded Pulaakl Sky-
way outside New York.
And there Is little the soft-
voiced Mr. Stephen hasn't known
about the steel Industry since the
days he worked with his hands In
a Gary, Indiana, mill.
It was over that week end that
President Truman asked his Jus-
tice and Defense Department's
lawyers to prepare for seizure of
the giant steel industry.
This would be a complete vic-
cops and other public officials, penetration of
crime into politics a stench ful boil of pure
political pus, ripe for the lancet.
That charmln' broth of a bye, Will, pooh-
pooed the whole thing in the favored cllnche
of the politico witch hunt.
And when an honest D.A. named Miles Mc-
Donald pressed the matter, all of a sudden we
had no mayor. They named Willie ODwyer
Ambassador to Mexico quicker than a Latin po-
"itlclan gets his money out of Cuba.
Since that time a more than chummy connec-
, tlon between our honored Ambassador and or-
tory for Phil Murray's CIO Steel |Kanlred crime has been shown.
Workers. Such selnure, at the, We beckoned our Will back. once, to be grilled
same time, would not be an Idle
gesture as is the current Federal
operation of the railroads.
An ambassadorship is neither a license to
steal nor a sanctuary for a guy who is "hot,"
in the eyes of law and order.
You do not cower behind a portfolio, in order
to escape testimony before a grand jury in your
.'Id home town.
We have made a hideout of an honor, and as
a citizen I abhor the Idea of confusing my
country's good name with a criminal-type ex-
pediency.
Not that Bill must be a criminal. In any sense.
It's Just that the way they shunted him out of
town, and the way he won't come back, makes
.ilm look as if he were hiding from the wrath
of right.
I think the least the Administration can do
is fire Bill O'Dwyer Immediately, If only to con-
vince us that they do not take us all for utter
1?oK
THE MAIL BOX
!. ;t.r ate reterrad grafet.H end eJ baneled h * OM
? W^TeSribea, M*-^ ^*** *-"'? ""' *
fSmm trr f kt* Hw tarn -f # *
MantMv 4 lemr wrtter b ImM h trWe* **
Thb .>*. e-^- ?** t* ele**, er .,
bai** hi Me. Irea Nader. .
INTERPRETATION
r*Well my little Chickadees, it igain looks like we are tuck
with another famous CPO Interpretation.
I sincerely hope that someone will have the courage to slip
tole letter on the desk of either the Chief of Staff or the Com-
ndlng General. I. for one, have faith in their getting our
ttic dictators back on the track. j. ...
CPT03-52 ras recently been distributed, rescinding Item 14,
CPPL 34-51. which had originally slated:
The Comptroller Oeneral ruled that there was no authority
for xcturnlng employes to the United States at government ex-
pense for the sole purpose of taking leave."
CPT03-52 oow states that: "It has been determined that the
ruling will not effect current commitments made to employes
> were appointed prior to 16 August 1951. the date of the
decision.' it then proceeds to deuil the procedure by which it
can be accomplished.
In other words, the people who were 8tates-hlred prior to
16 August 1981. would be entitled to one additional return tirp
to t*'t 8tates for vacation purposes.
Out cur little Caesars say: "No! That is not the way we
Interpret It!" Bo. all of us having such contracts are stuck.
There are several reasons why contracts were sought and
not the least important was the agreement to return to the
stes every two years, having part of the expense, defrayed by
the overnment.
If this new Interpretation i. not aeeepted. can it not then
be eoneldered rs a breach of contract on the governments part?
Has anyone ever explained to these people that which is
eommonlv called the "morale factor"?
Let'a all tell them what we think about it., then maybe we
Hi set an honest and Just interpretation.
PO can beat he Identified a* "Caesar Pompous Obstruc-
' Yours for action,
Sehure will cost the steel in-
dustry at least Sll.e06.6M a
weekand pile up a wage bill
of orne ,"00.6eo wtek,
which the companies would
have te pay aa soon a. the gov-
ernment returned the mills to
their yrrate owner*. That
might not be for months
since this is a fight over other
tosaes just as Important as
wage and price increases.
At the moment, for example,
Phil Murray will positively strike
if he doesn't get e union shop in
the steel mills.
He'll strike for that even if the
steel workers get every other
wage and fringe benefit conces-
sion. The companies are just as
strongly opposed to It as he is for
the clause which would automa-
tically make virtually all steel
worker members of CIO.
The huge cost of the Industry
in the event of rede ral seizure
springs from the fact that Mr.
Truman would promptly Increase
wages as recommended by the
Wage Stabilization Boardbut
keep prices frozen. This would
Immediately cost the industry
the $2.50-a-ton increase to which
It is now entitled under the
Cape hart regulation.
The Capenart Increase is not
Involved In this controversy. The
$2.50 covers back costs, not the
Increased wage.
Since the mills turn out 2.000.-
000 ton a week, this means a loss
of $5.000.000 weekly.
That ain't hayespecially in
this year of the battle between
the Donkey and the Elephant.
One Name Makes Goaf
PAWTUCKET. RJ. (UP)
McCsughey seems te be a good
vote-getting name in this city.
Edward J. McC.ughey. a Repub-
lican, aad William L. McCau-
ghey. a Democrat, are state sen-
stors from Pawtucket and Pa-
trick B. McCaughey, a Demo-
crat, is one of this city's state
representatives. They are not re-


Soldiers7 Votes
By Bruce Biossat
One of the most prized results of our system
cf 48 state governments Is the formulation of a
wide range of laws peculiarly adapted to the
distinctive needs of the country's richly varied
uopulation. This spells genuine democracy.
Yet many problems demand more uniform
solutions, and it ought to be possible to find
'hose answers in at least some instances with-
out resort to the federal government.
Unfortunately, the record In this respect Is
not too encouraging. Our state law. governing
such universal lsst'es as divorce, motor truck
operation, and presidential primaries are ab-
surd hodge-podges.
Right now we have before us an important
illustration of this difficulty.
In America's armed services are some 2,500.000
men and women eligible to vote In the fall elec-
tions.
. If democracy means anything at all, it cer-
tainly ought to mean that Americana serving
their country should have a voice in choosing
its leaders.
But in the present conditlor of state laws af-
fecting the soldier vote, relatively few of these
men and women art likely to have access to a
ballot.
Some states do not provide for absentee vot-
ing at all
Some do not mall out absentee ballots far
enough In advance to allow for return for re-
turn from foreign lands in time for counting
on Election Day.
Here and there a state requires registration
by servicemen in person an obvious impos-
sibility for a soldier in Korea.
In half of the 46 states, therefore, this coun-
try's men and women in uniform stand to lose
the voting privilege which is the greatest right
of their citizenship.
We f.ced the same problem In 1644, in the
midst of World War II.. At that time many
states passed new legislation designed to cope
with the matter.
But, to avoid disfranchising millions of ser-
vicemen from states which did not act, Congress
stepped In to legalize a "bobtailed" federal
ballot.
Under this national legislation, a soldier could
at least vote for candidates for President and
for other federal office.
Since only 2,500,000 of an eligible 9,000,000
ervicemen and women voted In 1944, you might
imagine that the states would have moved
forthwith to Improve their absentee balloting
regulations to assure better results In the fu-
ture.
Apparently few if any states took that course.
So it looks like 1944 all over again or maybe
worse.
Plainly the remedv for this shameful situa-
tion rests with the states. They still have time
to act. though in many Instances it would mean
railing their legislatures Into special session.
The states which understand their respon-
sibility to their citizenry will not let this op-
portunity pass. States which fail to act must
have this elemental lesson in democracy drum-
med into them in another way.
That way la for the federal government once
more to adopt a national ballot that will assure
to every serviceman the right to vote at least
for federal candidates this year. President Tru-
man has called for such legislation. It ought to
eet the immediate attention of Congress.
Where the voting rights of the American citi-
zen are concerned, and especially the citizen
soldier, there can be no excuse for legislative
hemming and hawing. Action la the only lan-
guage that deserve, to be heard.
----------------*
^ CiASS/ffED
fcuMYWSIIMwTOH,
MERRY-60-RMI).
If BMW nation f
Drtw Ptarson says: Defense Mobilizer Wilion's resigna-
tion prove Truman's policits will not change; Ellis
Arnall accused Wilson of wrecking inflation; Pegler
enters hospital as Truman mores to White House.
WASHINGTONPoliticians are wondering whether Presi-
dent Truman' determination not to run again will change any
of his policies.
The answer is best illustrated by Defense Mobillzer Charles
E. Wilson's resignationnamely, "It won't."
Truman knew when he had his final argument with Wilson
that he had no further need to seek labor votes or hick big
business In the teeth.
Nevertheless, he battled for the steelworkers' wage Increase
Just as he had during seven previous years In the White House.
The storm over steel was already brewing when Charley
Wilson attended the cabinet meeting March 28. Anyone who
looked carefully could see It in his ruddy face.
The big defense mobillzer who worked his way up from a
{i-a-week electrical worker to $175,000-a-year head of General
ilectrlc, sat and sulked. Everyone else at the cabinet meeting
was welcoming the President, telling him how well he looked,
chatting about the Jackson-Jefferson dinner, but not Wilson.
He sat back and glowered.
In some ways you couldn't blame Wilson for saying noth-
ing.
The cabinet meeting was short, sweet and social, with no
important problems discussed and the President dropping not
a word about his political plans.
After the meeting, the big defense mobillzer went up to tha
President and talked privately.
It was obvious from the look on Charley's face that the twe
men were near the breaking point.
That same afternoon, however, they held one final session
at the White House, this time with economic stabilizer Roger
Putnan and price stabiliser Bills Arnall present.
Technically under Wilson. Putnam and Arnall differed vig-
orously with him over increasing steel prices, and the final
White House session was to let President Truman make the last
decision.
WRECKING INFLATION 1
The issue was quite simple and the conferees got down to
it quickly.
Putnam, a New England manufacturer, and Arnall, former
governor of Georgia, claimed the steel Industry was making huge
excess profits, could afford to deduct the proposed wage boost
out of profits.
Wilson, however, claimed the 26-cents-an-hour wage increas
recommended by the age Stabilization Board must be offset
by Increasing the price of steel.
He also claimed President Truman had gone back on a pre-
vious agreement on this point made at Key West.
"If your reasoning is correct," price administrator Arnall
told Wilson, "You might as well abolish my Office of Price
Btibilization and make It an appendage of the Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board.
"Then every time you gave a wage boost, you Would give
price boost. However, that's not stopping inflation. That's
Wrecking things." _. .. ._,,
"The Wage Stabilization Board has already wrecked things
countered Wilson. ...
"Not unless we grant a price Increase," ahot back his iub-
ordiiiate, Price Administrator Arnall.
'Then there'll be a strike," argued Wilson.
"Well, we cant let Industry and labor bulldoze us with
the threat of a strike," replied the ex-governor of Oerogia.
"If, every time there's a strike threat, we grant a price ln-
rreas, every group In the country Is going to threaten a strike.
You ctn't stop- inflation by retreating."
Economic stabilizer Putnam backed Arnall up. And after
listening carefully, so did the President.
The meeting adjourned with the understanding that the
nation would have to risk a steel strike rather than grant any
price increaseother than about $2.50 a ton under the Capehart
Amendment. >
Defense mobilizer Wilson thereupon went back to his of-
fice and wrote his resignation.
>* MERRY-GO-ROUND _^
On the day President Truman moved back into a complte-
le rebuilt White House, Westbrook Pleger entered a Boston hos-
pital
Maybe the shock was too great. Pegler had argued that the
White House "ought to be destroyed. It is symbolic of royalty
and privilege and of the verminous Infestation of the American
Kovernment by traitors, vile opportunists peddling Imperial fa-
vor and trimming suckers."
Matt Connelly's Jaw almost dropped off when he heard his
boss, the President, annunce he wouldn'nt run again. Though a
White House secretary, Matt made it all too clear he wasn't in
the know.
Said magnanimous Jonathan Daniels, first Truman biogra-
pher, to recent biographer Bill Hillman author of "Mr President''
"Your sense of timing was better than mine.
Ex-Attorney Oeneral McOrath may not be efficient, but
at least he's frank. He now admits that he didn't really expect
Ncwbold Morris to do a real Job of investigating the Justice De-
partment, after all.
POLITICAL UNDERGROUND
Taft people now talk more and more of a convention dead-
lock at Chicago. In which case some want a deal with General
Mac ArthurMac for President; Taft for Vice president. They
figure Taft would end up in the White House before the end
of the term.
What some GOP leaders don't realize Is that, with a pre-
ponderance of Democratic voters in the nation, they need a
candidate who will woo Democrats. The two Republicans who
can do it best are Elsenhower and Warren of California.
Charles Van Devander retired publicity expert for the De-
mocratic national committee, may be replaced by astute Tim
I.lclnerny, former brain truster for Tom Clark.
Twice in the past two weeks, the President has pulled the
rug out from under his Democratic Party chief, Frank McKlnney
once at Key West when he denied that the question of run-
ning again was linked with the Korean truce; again at the Jef-
fersonJackson dinner when Truman spilled the no-run beans
without tipping a' word to McKlnney first.
The Palace Guard is also trying to pull the rug out from
under McKlnney. He's not easy enough for them to handle.
UNDER THE DOME
Senate investigators have uncovered another tanker scandal
It involves the North American Shipping and Trading Company,
which racked up a fabulous profit on a dozen tankers and Liber-
ty ships sold by the government for a song.
Under the law, the ships were supposed to be sold only
to American citizens. But the Investigators found that the com-
pany was lust a front for Stravos Nalchos. a Greek citizen, who
financed the deal behind the scenes for three million dollar..
The OPS is removing price controls from more expensive
ladles' dresses
Hate-mongera from all over the country met In Columbus,
Qa, recently to plan a hate campaign against the United Na-
tion* and minority groups. Tom Hamilton of the South Caro-
lina Ku Klux Klan and Bill Hendrlx, the Florida Ku Kluxer,
batangued the meeting.
Sal Heptica aad
The Smile of Health!
f


MONDAT. APRIL 7, is
THF. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE TWRE
l^acihc ^J
orietu
&. 17, &/U D.l &(U 35QI
GENERAL AND MRS. McBRIDE
TO BE HONOKLD AT DINNER
The Commander-ln-Chlef of the Caribbean Command,
Major General Horace L. McBrldr and Mrs. McBride will be
the guests o honor at a dinner on April 12 at the Albrook
Ollicers Club to be Riven by the Commanding. General of the
Caribbean Ait Command, Brigadier General Emll C. Riel and
Mrs. Kiel.
che Hotel El Panama.
General And Mrt. Whitlock
Entertain
The commanding general, Uni-
ted States Army, Caribbean. Ma-
jor Oeneral Lester J. Whitlock Mr. James Olive, a former re-
and Mrs. Whitlock were hosts atjsldent of Panama, arrived Friday
HOLY WEEK SERVICES
KFISCOrAI.
TIE CATHCOKAL Of ST. LUKE
Ancon. Canal Zone
church. Light refreshments will
bBAU w2m?lWn*rtaeiinh- TUESDAY *
All women, especially tnos- M aJ._n0l, communion.
who are new in the community,
are extended a cordial Invitation
to attend.
Minnesota, is a recent arrival on
the isthmus and is a guest at Hotel Tlvoli.
Bridge Tournament Tonight
The regular bridge tourna-
ment will be played this evening
at 7:00 in the card room of the
All Interested players are in-
vited to attend and play. All are
asked to be prompt.
arecepUon^lTen"Friday evening!by plane from El Salvador en "!" Lelon A"'^
Oil DA, He IS ft *
^"g-VSZrTvSJS SS at %ro$tln^l V^gular monthly
Z'S-nSchS11 the cario- during his stay_on_the Isthmus, of the fftf
Amador
mander ...
bean Command, Major General
Horace L. McBride and Mrs. Mc-
Brlde.
Mrs. Newcomer Honored
At Luncheon
Mrs. Francis K. Newcomer, the
wife of the Governor of the Pa-
nama Canal, was the guest of
honor on Friday at a luncheon
Riven at the Union Club by Mrs.
Maria Z. de Arias.
meeting
WEDNESDAY BEFORE EASTER
;30 .m.Holy Communion.
1:30 m.Holy Communion.
MAUNDY THURSDAY
8:?.0 a.m.Holy Communion.
7:30 pm The Crucifixion" by John p.m.
Stalner.
Three Hours Agony. 1J noon to 1pm.
To be preached by Rev. Vinctnl Ryan
CM.
HOT Y SATURDAY
Ceremonies of the Blessing of the New
Fire. Pascal candle, etc. .m.
High Mm. immediately aftar tht cere-
moniej
Confessions, S:S0 to S p.m.
and 7 to
GOOD TRIDAY
8:38 a.m.Ante-Communion.
12J p.m.The Three Hour.
EAST1R EVE
R 30 a.m.Ante-Communion.
4:00 pm.Holy Baptism.
CATHOLIC- .
Churches af The Vlneentlan father
. On The Atlantic Sida
MIRACULOUS MEDAI. CHURCH
(Rev. Vincent Ryan CM. Pastor)
(New Cristobal 4th and G St )
Mr. Winthrop Rockefeller ar- row evening at 7:30 at.the Amer- j ?te i Pm.
Auxilia- WBDV9DAY. Apr. 8
held tomor- | Confessions from 4 to 5 p.m. and from
rived recently for a visit on the
Isthmus and is a guest at the
Hotel El Panama.
Farewell Supper Honors
Captain And Mrs. Eckberg
Captain and Mrs. H. F. Eck-
berg, USN of Quarry Heights,
who are leaving in the near fu-
ture for his new post In the Uni-
ted States were the guests of
honor on Saturday evening at a
farewell buffet supper given by
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Oglesbv
and Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Johnson
at the Oglesby home in San
Francisco de la Caleta.
Captain And Mrs. West Entertain
Captain Marvin J. West. USN.
the Captain of "the Port of Bal-
boa and Mrs. West were hosts to
a group of their friends on Fri-
day evening at a buffet supper
given at their home on Balboa
Heights.
Tea Honors Bride-Elect
Miss Kathleen Finnigan of Cu-
rundu Heights entertained yes-
terday afternoon with a tea at
her home,given in honor of Miss
Margaret Antoinette Sylvestre
whose marriage to Lt. Robert
Lewis Simpson will take place
this spring.
Presiding at the tea table were
Mrs. Angus O. Matheney and
Miss Joanne Flynn. .
Mrs. Jimenez
Leaves For Costa Rica
The wife of the Consul General
of Costa Rica in Panama. Mrs.
Gerardo Jimenez, left Friday for
San Jose where she
with relatives.
will visit
Mr. And Mrs. France
To Change Residence
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Francey,
of Bella Vista, plan to change
their residence to Calle 10a In
Colon on April 15.
Week-End Vacationers
Mr. and Mrs. Adolfo Arias, Jr.,
were hosts to a group of their
friends at their country estate at
La Jdya for the week end.
lean Legion Club at Fort Amador.
Chairmen are requested to
bring their annual reports to be
read at the meeting.
W&t
JACQ1Y ON WP01
Mary Bartlett Circle To Meet
The Mary Bartlett Circle of the
Gamboa Union Church will meet I
on Wednesday morning at 9:30,
at the home of Mrs. B. O. Orton I
of House 101-B. Mrs. Gerald
Brennan will serve as co-hostess.
All members are requested to
attend.
Miriam Circle
To Meet Tuesday
The Miriam Circle of the Bal-
boa Union Church will meet on
Tuesday morning at 9:00 at the
home of Mrs. Vandt Zant, 0207
Herrlck Road. Co-hostess will be
Mrs. W. C. Merchant.
Mrs. George Miller will lead the
devotionals.
Vesper Circle To Meet
With Mrs. Herring
The Vesper Circle of the Gam-
Visitor Returns To Panama
The daughter of the Ambassa-
dor of Peru to Panama and Mrs.boa Union Church will meet on
Emilio Ortiz de Zevallos, Misslwednesday evening at 7:30
Maria del Rosario Ortiz de Zeva-
llos. has returned to Panama af-
ter a visit to Lima, Peru.
Visitors In El Valle
Weekend visitors in El Valle
are Mrs. Elisa Heurtematte. Miss
Cecilia Heurtematte. Mrs. Maria
Z. de Arias and Mrs. Jaime de
la Guardia. .
Mrs. Bennett Visits In Gatun
Mrs. George S. Bennett of Be-
lla Vista was the weekend guest
of Dr. and Mrs. Vestal L. Mor-
ris of Gatun.
Mrs. Clement
Is Visitor Here
Mrs. Alice Clement of Gatun
has been the house guests of her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley Townsend of
Balboa for the past week.
the home of Mrs. M. F. Herring
of House 115-B.
Members are asked to attend.
Mr. And Mrs. MulHns
Celebrate Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Mul-
Hns. Jr.. of Balboa, were enter-
tained recently on the occasion
of the twelfth anniversary of
their wedding.
Balboa Woman's Club
Meeting Wednesday
The regular meeting and
morning coffee of the Balboa
Woman's Club will be held Wed-
nesday at 9:00 a.m. in the Jew-
ish Wellare Board Center. Elec-
tion of officers for the coming
year will be held.
AH members are requested to
be present.
Pedro Miguel Auxiliary To Meet
The Woman's Auxiliary of the!
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written ]or NBA Service
NORTH (D) It
AA105
/None
? ie74
? AKI432
WEST BAIT
? QJ874 .* WQJ5I #>!
? K2 IIIN
* 10 8 *J75
south
* ti fi
? AJ r
North-South rx/t
North BaM Swath Waa*
1 + Pass IV 1 *
2* 2* 4* Pas
Pan Pass
Opening toad* Q
Guests At Hotel El Panama
Mr. W. J. de Winter, Foreign
Sales Manager of Russell-Miller: hold its regular meeting on Tues-
Mllling Company of Minneapolis, day morning at 9:30 In the
The bidding of today's hand
is not recommended. North
should be playing for a contract
of six clubs, which Is made
fairly easily. When this hand
appeared in the recent Life
Masters Pair Championship,
however, several pairs reached
the inferior contract of four
hearts.
Why discuss a hand that was
badly bid? Only because the
play was very Interesting and
instructive.
West opened the queen of
spades, and South thought care-
fully before he acted. He eould.
if he chose, take the aee of
spades, get to his hand with the
queen of clubs, draw two rounds
of trumps, and then cash two
more top clubs.
This would allow him to get
rid of his spade loser at the
expense of a trump that would
have to be lost in any case
However, he would still lose two
trump tricks and would eventu-
ally lose two diamonds.
Hence South let the queen of
spades hold the first trick. He
Pedro Miguel Union Church will' won the second trick with dum-
my's ace of spades and ruffed
a spade to enter his own hand.
l.OLY THURSDAY
Holy Communion will be given at 1.15
- 4:30 a.m. and 7 am.
Sigh Ma S a.m.
oly Hour 7 to S pjn.
Adoration of The Most Blessed Sacra-
ment ill Uy and night Church wtll be
open all through Thursday night and
Friday morning.
GOOD FRIDAY
Man of The Pre-SanettfM. t , m.
Adoration of The Cross during Maj".
Three Hours Agony, it noon to 3 pm
To be preached by Rev. Robert Vlgnola
CM.
HOLT SATURDAY
Ceremonies of the Blessing of the New
Fire. Pascal candle etc.. starts at f a-m.
High Mass. 7:20. a jn.
Confessions. 3:30 to I p.m. and 7 to
art.
EASTER SUNDAY
Masses. Low Masses 7 and 8 a.m. High
Mass 10:30 a.m.
Benediction. After the last Mass.
ST. JOSEPH* CHURCH (Celta)
i Rev. J. Raymond Machete CM. Pastor
Rev. Robert Vlgnola CM. Assistant)
WEDNESDAY. Apr. t
Confessions. 6:30 to 1:30 p.m.
HOLY THURSDAY
Holy CemmUnlon. 4 4:1 a.m. and
1:30 4:4S am
High Mass. 7 a.m.
Adoration of the Most Blessd Sacra-
ment all day and night. Church will be
'open all through Thursday night nd
Friday morning.
Mass of The Pre-Senctlfled, 7 ajn. Ado-
ration of the Cross during Mass.___
Three Hours Agony. 12 noon to 3 p.m.
To be preached by Rev. Francis Lynch
C Stations of The Cross. 7:15 pm.
HOLY SATURDAY
Ceremonies of the Blessing of the Hew
Fire. Pascal candle, etc., stsrts 4:15
High Mass. follows the cerenv
r round 7fl0iW ,- .
Confessions. 3:30 to 4 p.m. and 4:3 to
8:30 p.m. __._
FASTER SUNDAY
HI* Mass, 5:45 am. Low Mats ajn.
Benediction after the last Masa.
EASTER SUNDAY
Masses. High Mass 5:45 a.m. and LOW
Mass 8 a.m.
Benediction aftar the last Mass.
OUR LADY OF GOOD
COUNSEL CHURCH
(Rev. Chnrtes Jacobs CM. Pastor)
WEDNESDAY. Apr.
Confessions, 7 p.m.
HOLY THURSDAY
Hiih Mass 7 a.m.
Adorstlon of The Most Blessed Sacra-
ment all day.
Holy Hour 7 p.m.
GOOD FRIDAY
Mm of The Pre-Sanctified 7 a m. Ado-
ration of The Cross during Mass.
Three Hours Agonv, 12 noon to 3 p.m
To be preached by Rev. J. Reymond M-
chate CM. .
Stations of The Cross 7 p.m.
HOLY SATURDAY
Ceremonies of The Blessing of the New
Fire, Pascal candle etc. II p.m.
High Mass, midnight.
Confessions 7 p.m.
CASTER SUNDAY
High Mass 8J0 a.m.
Benediction after Mass.
ST THOMAS' CHURCH rGattiO
(Rev. FraneULynch CM Pastor)
HOLY THURSDAY
Mass 4 a.m.
GOOD FRIDAY
Three Hours Agony 12 noon to Jipnv
To be preached by Rev. John MeMyler
CM.
HOLY SATURDAY
Confessions. 7 34 to 8:30 p.m.
EASTER SUNDAY
High Mass. 4:45 am.
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH
(Oatiin. C.Z.)
(Rev. FraneU Lynch CM. Pastor)
WEDNESDAY, Apr.
Confeselens 7 to 7:30 p.m.
OOOD FRIDAY ,_
Stations of The Cross and Sermon
p.m.
HOLY SATURDAY
Confessions 4:18 to 7.15 p.m.
THE WONDERFUL KIND OF COMFORT YOU'VE
BEEN L0NGIN0 FOR...AT BETTER PRICES!
Wc have ENLARGED our SHOP
with new MODERN EQUIPMENT
to offer fine quality Native Mahogany Furniture
by set or pieces.
He was now in position to draw
i some trumps without' having
j told the opponents .that he held
the queen of clubs.
South next laid down the ace
1 and king of hearts, discarding
' low clubs from the dummy. He
would eventually need only two
diamond discards on dummy's
clubs, so there was no reason
to save more than four clubs in
the dummy. The effect of these
two discards was to make the
enemy believe that the club suit
did not play an Important role
in the play of the hand.
Now declarer led' another
trump, discarding a low dia-
mond from dummy as West won
the trick. West would have led
the king of diamonds If he had
realised that the clubs were
solidly held against him.
m.
ceremonies.
ST. VINCENT'S CHURCH
(Silver City) ,
(ft. Raymond Lewis CM. Psstor)
WEDNESDAY. Apr. t
Confessions. 7 p.m.
be distributed
HOLY THURSDAY
Holy Communion will
before Mass.
morning.
Holy HeOr. P--
GOOD FRIDAY1 .._..._ .j.
taa. of The Pre-Sanctlfied 4 am Ado-
rstlon of The Croa, during "
EASTER SUNDAY
High Mass. 8 a.m.
WC?nNf?S-4^.p.m..n-7t..pm.
"^CTSSS Communion 4 am.
GOOD FRIDAY
Stations of The Cros,
HOLY SATURDAY
Confessions 4 to 5 p m and 7 to 8 p.m
EASTER SUNDAY
Mass 7:34 and 4:84.
7 pm.
aster
Easter
Service,
ffSS *-Hoi/ Communion
J" a^-Hoiy Communion,
music by the Choir. Sennon
10-34 a.m.Holy Communion.
music bv the Choir. Sermon.
4-30 p.m -Csthedrel School
PTio p.m -Evening Prayer and Sermon
EA,Sri.mMH?.AyYCun,.
Envelope, have been provided for spe-
cial Easter offering- ^_^___^_^__
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wb.r. 100.000 Peeple Mm*
Presents
Tod,, Monday. April 7
P.M;'
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:16David Rose Sho w
4:30What's Your Favorite
8.00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro. S.A.
8:15JEveninB Salon
7:00The Bine Crosbv Show
(VOAI
7:30Sports Review
7:45Scouting at the Crossroads
8:00News and Commentary.
(VOAi
8:15 Halls Of Ivy ;45 Commentator's Digest
(VOAt
9:00Our Mutual Friend (BBCi
9:30Symphony Hall 10:00The World at Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off
Answtr to Previous Punte
HORIZONTAL
1 Kariy bird of
8 Or
concentrator
Spring 7 Verbal
Birds trf peace "Covered
i
lias
11 Procession
UDeelaims
14 Lives
15 W oily
16 African port
17 Quiet
II Begin
wagon
t What-not
10 Bar in
Portugal
U Aches
13 Dlonysos'
mother
r ireiizi '_''
r :m jr rj .*..' : i^
[."lii ... '.'ni*-
r J3iri"i)i ii
saW ii' '. ' i* :
..r.ll I
as-. '' iZ-i"
20Efyptln river ' Belon. to It
tt Pledgei
31 Mated
Floods Menace Seven States
In Missouri River Valley
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., April 7
(UP)More than 1,100 persons
fled their homes in trucks, buses
nd autos today as rampaging
flood waters of the Bin
River burst through a sodden
mud dike on the northeast flans
of the city.
At embat...
esidents temporari-
ly won a f^,-
town from destruction by ice
Jammed waters of the MU*.
River.
Sioux Falls, which nestles In
a bend of the Big Sioux, v
swamped by a flood
Tomorrow, Tuesday, April 8
A.M.
8:00Sign Ob Alarm Cloclc
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30Fads and Fashions
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off The Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Leg' Paul
2:15 Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little 8how
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamusica Story Time
4:16Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Lipda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:16Evening Salon
7:00Christian Science Pro-
gram
7:15Interlude Musical
7:30 PAB8T SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
8:16 The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
8:30Time For Business (VOA)
8:45-Commentator's Digest
9:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
: 30 Pride and Prejudice
(BBC1)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sum Off
Explanation of the Symbols
BBCBritish Broadcasting; Cor-
poration
VOAVoice of America
22 Pigpen
23 Goddess of
youth
24 Rob
28 Divers
28 Republican
party
30 Swedish city
31 Reception
room
34 Placed
'uVemdor
37 Fathers
41 Ailments
42 Wrong
44 Verdi opera
45Brtilin coin
Largesse
duck
48 Huge
48 Chooses
31 Mansion
53 Dedicate
54Deputig*
55 Wading bird
58 Heeds
VERTICAL
lHare
2 Song bird
I 3 Evil
t 4 Roman date
S Birda'home
21 United SUte'32 Hereditary
bird emblems
23 Goddess of
hearth-fire
25 Diving bird
r7 Views (Fr.)
units
33 Relief
(sculpture)
38 Free
38 Ribbon
38 Decrees
40 Wise men
43 Individual leu
48 Girl's name
47 Fury
SO Book of BIU*
52 Meadow
ymm
WM*
La Moda Americana
We give you
that smart look at low prices...
DRESSES
HANDBAGS
HATS
also
SKIRTS
LINGERIE
La Moda Americana
102 Central Avenue Panam
Z'yr,Pvt. LeggettChosen
^ffZSUVSTWSi Trainee Of Week'
of dollars.
Chinook was the latest trouble
battled Chinos. Mont point in a Mil*= ^.*g{
rhlle. '"nt*?^ r hundreds'of livestock and inun- g^^ fn fTnTr y^Tming'
'S r,ltiVebv ice- d*ted 100.000 acre, of farmland. Centerf Schofleld B.rracks.
FORT 8HAFTER. Hawaii. April:
7Pvt. HubertT. Leggett, Jr., son;
of Mrs. F. D. Tucker, Cocoli, re-,
cently was selected "Trainee ot\
the Week'' of the 50th Battalion,!
The
sheep
bodies
were
of at least 1,000
strewn around
Tsudden. wind shift during f^"*^ Iff R
the night aided Chinook's men
women and children who turn-
ed out to bolster spongy, grumb-
ling dikes. But fresh torrents ol
melted snow were pouring into
lornly on specks
doomed to starvation.
Men with guns swooped down
in planes to bring merciful
death to horses standing neck-
the Milk; threatening the town\***V "> water-
anew. I .it the floods had boiled so
The plight of the two wmJJ lll^i Vchoked
highlighted widespread^ floods jwiy ^^ 200.mU<5.long MUk
that no human life had been
lost.
threats of floodsin seven
states of the Missouri River
valley.
Melting northern snows turn-
ed tributaries Into racing tor-
rents and sent the Missouri it-
self rising ominously.
Thousands already were
homeless in Montana, the Da-
RUTH MIILETT Says
S-'dt^If^irTto SaV'god
said the high water may make h^jr in*^ln curig to attend clas-
South's shaky contract
came home. He won In his hand
with the queen of clubs and let
a fourth round of trumps West
hastily shifted to the king of
diamonds, but it was too late
South won with the ace of dia-
monds and ran the clubs, dis-
carding the two losing diamonds
from his hand.
Turn I
XNTRALAVE.*t2J"EST PHONES: 2-1830
a. 2-1A33
ft* erlTs ... taMae*
*eee . bvW kf SAIOWM
LiONIDAS . 6AICIA
34 St. rre.hna Urn Theater
the big floods of 1943 ------a
sick." The first crest was ex-1 jj^ ^ hoping his one-man
pected at 8ioux City, la. todaycrustide win spread. Pin curls
and at Omaha, Neb., Wednes-jAjig a gtate of undress, and a
day. 'most unbecoming state, at that.
A mass evacuation was sound-i The sooner the younger girls
ed for 1.100 residents of a nous- learn this the more attractive,
a prBr Asn ssffirfcfi. sr *'
>rfe n"r tbe mUn,riaVaoThernmw^Ke few-
y$& the squat wooden women ^^g^**-
SrrtACrFohrcCeh ?E&fiS ** ** B UP
aboard waiting trucks and buses.
or took their own autos. The THE1Rf: WONDERFUL, BUT
airport Itself was abandoned. NOT ON THl STREET
Some persons loaded all their;
belongings into moving vans, p^ curja are a wonderful in-
but others took only their car* ventlon. They're responsible for
and the clothes they were wear- the soft, curly hair that any
mg. One elderly man refused to girl or woman can .have today
leave but finally was taken out if she is willing to take the trou-
of his ho-ne bv boat Ible to acquire lt.
The etouY* Falls homeless But while the pin curb are in
crowded into hotels, the Coli- place, women are a pretty grue-
seum and buildings of Augus- some Mgnt
ana college or moved in with ^^Uct.* if1R ^
.relatives don.t Jearn jt at home, then
The dike burst after an all- scn00i u the place where the:
night effort by maintenance snouia ^ informed,
crews to re-inforce lt. Outside, yyhy men have for so lonr
of the housing project, many.icept silent about the ladler
other lowlrnd homes were going out in public with th-'
flooded and their residents hair done up in pin curls is r
forced to flee. Imystery.
ANGEUNI
179 Central Avenue
Phones: -SI5* 2-S35
V. I. P.
Very
Important
Part
Your Easter Gift ill Play
if it is from
Panam Coln MOTT A'S




r\ur. pott
Tin; PANAMA AMERICAN AJ INDEPENDENT BAH? NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, APRIL 1. 1S5I
- r i
......
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
TEKKt
CONTACT
Defense Bill To Arrive
Emaciated Before House
he will
reporter
'
Approprl
le in F
request
lor
------- O
WASHINGTON, April 7 (UP>!
^-Chairman Carl Vlnson of tlw e \old a P^
Aimed Services Committee v-P^ which the Aoproprla-
d notice on the House "^iftaX^"'
mv bloc" today that he will op- *
flow anv further cuta In thei:'"
$46.880.000.000 military spending ^^'^^nTuTd "end 'there.
HL .,, , .hed.ileri to While his statement was good
The House ta "hIV'e TiSJ.5 ^.ni. wm make U|J Dut kllled lne Navy'S
Vlnson s stand win mane ML th.. th. House iniRhl
*uh. ??^!?,?!f?..^^teretS.eUoef the na'v.l con-
si run Ion funds the committee
forces to carrv out their plans
U> squeeze possibly another $1,-
500.000.000 from the bill.
The Georgia Democrat it one
o> the most influential figures
eliminated.
Vinson. a long-time Navy sup-
porter, said he would go along,
with the committee, which
Are You A
DISCOURTEOUS
DRIVER?
K Congress on military matters t Second fhWdeck |
I super aircraft carrier and 42
other vessels. The aircraft would
have cost $210.000,000.
GOP leader Joseph W. Martin.
Jr. (Mass.) predicted the House
undoubtedly" will trim some
more from the short-of-war
military budget despite efforts
of Vlnson and others to hold
the line.
The committee scattered its
fire In stuttllng funds for an
expanded Army. Navy and Air
Force in the 12 months start-
ing July 1.
It nicked the Army for $1.-
680.000.000, the Navy for $1,-
006,000.000 and the Air Force
for $1.502,000.000.
Reductions totalling another
$52.000.000 were made in the
Defense Secretary's office and
other miscellaneous defense
agencies.
As soon as the House gets
the defense bill out of the way.
It will take up the Agriculture
Department appropriation, the
last of the regular government
money bills for fiscal 1953.
Thus far. bipartisan economy
forces have chopped about $8.-
000,000.000 from the Adminis-
tration's requested $75,000,000,-
000 buget.
Rep. John Taber (R-N.Y.l.
ranking minority member of
the aopropriatlons committee,
has forecast a total reduction of
around $10.000.000,000.
The committee has recomend-
ed $724.003,699 for the Agricul-
ture Department.
Mr. Truman had asked for
$748.415,828. Republicans will
try to slice it further on the
floor.
Any motorat can perfect the
technique of hogging tht cross
walk and muy succeed now and
then in getting a pedestrian
clipped by traffic going in the
ether direction. Right from the
tart you collect a fine aasort-
menl of dirty look* from pedes-
trian.
But if you are a courteou
driver we would like to write your
automobile insurance, because
courteous drivers are c--ful
drivi
MY BROTHERS. IMC.
St., DeLesseps Park.
Tel. 2-MM
Oca. Agents United States
Fidelity A Guaranty Co.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While fleet
Arrive*
New Orleans Service___________________Cristbal
S.S. Quirigua .................................April IS
S.S. Chlrlqui .................................April 2$
S.S. Levers Bend .............................April 21
S.S. Quirigua .................................April 27
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................May t
Handliw Kcirfcaratea Chilles aad General Carle.
Arrives
New York Service_____________________Cristbal
S.S. Esparta ..................................April S
S.S. Cape Cumberland ........................April 12
S.S. Jamaica .................................April 12
S.S. Clbao ....................................April 12
S.S. Comayagn* ..............................April 15
S.S. Cape Ann ................................April 1
Weekly Silling) te New Yerts. Mobile. Chirlestoa, Lea Angeles,
San Francisco and Seattle.
Freiuent freight ailing* from Criitohal to Weal Ceut
Central American ports.
, istbal to New Orleans via Sails from
lela. Honduras Cristobal
S.S. Quirigua .................................April 15
S.S. Chlrlqui .................................April 22
S.S. Quirigua .................................April 29
_______________(Passenger Service Only)_______________
rEl.r:PH,>Nr:S:
CRISTBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON It
f THAT* MO BA-eOINO ^TjijiJ (TYPE.1 IT'S A RJVBR JtfNfc>''J}5^S. " L MAViE WE SHO1-P Jas^flaeB |f\ I rmT*!^ TO '^:rv^^3m war amr
niti^l D
SaaT'^nF^neeaeaBVB^hsfVVT' ^Tflpjv\h|
C IseHitEBEeilB Ofwn
yptrfi wml
ila^lk> \i\ i
W^M
FRECKLES ANT) HIS RUNM
Weary Wins
BT MERRILL BLOBBBB
IMaNIcxd
forty-vyinks
sure can go
x>tcain from
ALMN6-00WN
, START/
T\AKT ANIMATED
MEAT-LOAf COUlD
MAKP A TRAO
STAR- OUW,
ANYBODY/
AIIEY OOP
Ten Pounds of Gold
T V. T HAMLIR
MAERSK LINE
Accepting Psccger for
NEW YORK
By
m.*. "HULDA MAERSK"
SAILING APRIL 11th
(All room* with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC
Tel. Critt6bal 1781


BOOTS ANT) HER BOTMB1
Interesting
BT EDGAR MARTIN
Pear Tree Still Bears
JERSEYVILLE. 111. (UP)
Friends of Ray Nevlus were
treated once again this year toj
pears from a tree which was
planted In 1830. A pioneer. Dr.
Ralph H. Van Pelt, set out the
tree 121 years ago.
SHIP-SHORE
KADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22" 2506 Ko.
LISTENS FOR SHIPS
ON 2110 KCS. or 2174 KCS.
1200 to 0400 C.M.T.
TROPICAL RADIO Tel. CO.
CHRIS tVBLKEN Planetee
mi84 II.LA1 POP
ILtiS HUNN1"


MO.SDAT, APRIL i, mt
TH PANAMA AMERICA* AM INDIPINDENT BAIL* NftWSPAPER
page pro
^ftlantic *2)oci*ti
Be. 195, Gml*m DJfkon. (ml*
378
ATLANTIC SIDE WELCOMES VAS- COURlRR
The VMS. Courier, captained by Captain Oicar C. B.
Ret, I'J. Coat Gaard, docked at Cristobal Saturday and
was Immediately invaded by the first roup of interested
rim tors.
Members of the press and representatives from the local
radio stations had been invited b> the I'nited States Consul
at Colon, Mr. Charles . Whitaker, to make a tour of the
Tassel.
Brown, Mike Dare, Brian McNa-
mee, P. L. Jooper. R. T. Tho-
mas. Marjorie Butcher and Mrs.
E. A. COX.
The next meeting of the group corn
IN HOLLYWOOD

Sink-Hitched Mule Puts On Good Show
will be held April 17.
Easter EgeHaat
at Brasos Heights
Mrs. William Adams invited
pupils of the second grade at
Margarita Grammar School, with
OCEAN DRIVE BEACH, 8 C...street dragging the 60-pound
(Up) An amusement concea-|smk behind him.
sion operator tied his exhibition i
HOLLYWOOD, (NBA) Mo-| It's a historical yarn about I But the prop men have slipped| mule to a dlsconnecttd bath-I When the mule finallj
vie Without Popcorn: Order the; Spain's attempts to enter France.upon the postcards,
smelling salt* and spike the pop- through Holland in the mld-16lh In MGM's Paris, they sell plc-
wlth sedatives, Mr. Movie| century. At a signal from Dlrec-1torlal scenes of Loa Angeles' 01-
tor Sidney Salkow, John leaps,vera street, the Intersection of
Hollywood and Vine, the
Exhibitor Paramount* filming
The Courier Is on a shakedown Cotton of Bblooa, Mr. and Mrs.
cruta S assuming her du- E. L\ Cotton and Mr and Mrs y*lTrTmmv
Ues of relaying programs from,Leo W. Cagley of .Diablo, Mr. K^*;^; W1 *;
America, broadcasting the
cepts of democracy as opposed
the dogmas of totalitarianism
over the "Voice of America."
While in Colombia he made a and Mrs.
broadcast over a nationwide and Mrs
hookup which included 80
H. O. Wells' science-fiction mas-
terpiece, "War of tht Worlds" as
a fright opera that will make the
Orson Welles radio version seem ladles, scurry
as gentle as the story of "Ooldl-Hke
over tables to brandish his sword
at his enemies. Barbara Rath
and caria Balenda. his leading
about nervously
of movie queens
Brea tar pits, Grauman's
as heater and the Hollywood
cemetery where Rudolph Valen-
tino Is buried.
mule to a dlsconnecttd bath- I wnen tne muie rinauy ,
room sink In a cottage owner's .brought under control, the-s
yard. had banged into three parked
Some plavful bovs stung the autos and knocked down a U
mule with air rifle shots and the.fie sign. The damage was piora
i*, animal galloped down the main than $100.
Chin- '
tlons.
Those attending the press con-
ference were: Mr. Luis Alcibar.
Spanish language broadcaster
from the New York office, wno
made interesting comments andjRunck of Panama City,
explained the work of the ship; | __. ,j-
Mlss Angela Sabatina, Abraham Mrs. Skelstaltls
locks and the Three Beart." caught In a brawl at a cabaret.
I watched a scene In which I Salkow interrupts the scene! "Sfalag 17." the film version of
Marines fire upon a nest o and faces the extras. the Broadway hit, Is shooting at
and you and yea ale," he'Paramount with William Holden.
Don Taylor, Peter Ora ves. comf-
t |dy newcomer Robert Strauss and
I Director Billy Wilder cautions
ta- Mrs. R^ber77""eely'.' Ms ~M- "ere served fiery, deafening whooshes. When
dred Neety. Mr. and Mrs. Walter! The young people who particl- if, over. J&J*J*&J*B*
pated were: Norma 8ervey.|*r0m the throats of actors and
A. rreudlgman. Mr. and Mrs. ;Pfd **: Nor_m 7nf' Irom tne roal,U"' ^hnlrlan "'ust Acr0 the "" a co- ae
PredW. O'Rourke.Mr. and Mrs. Maine Barber. Joan l3"S""'V'; crew "here. One ^i1*'*"! medy about a plumber and his *
C. L. Johnston. Mr. and Mrs. ,*> Alegues, Margaret Stevens. whlgpers to Producer George gecretary 8noollng at m wlth
Harold I. Tlnnin and Mr. John ?"e Ann_"a.e^.}n_J*S5:!' Pa.!i____J... u v___w.. ,_Ann Sheridan and John Lund.
1 the players to watch their word-
Benedetti, Hector O'Connor.
Francis Herrn. Stuart Avers
and William Parker of the Uni-
ted States Embassy. Mr. Whlt-
awker Esteban Lopes, port cap-
tain of Colon: Mrs. Anthony
Fernandez Miss Judith Berton-
clnl. Mrs. Lee Nash, Mrs. Lopez
and Messrs Abel Mujoe. Darlo de
Diego Roberto Troncoso. Trevla
Simons and J. P. Stee. press pho-
tographer of the U.S. Embassy.
who
des-
Honored with Card Party
Mrs. Walter Skelstaltls,
will leave this week for
States, was honored with a
sert bridge party given Saturday
afternoon by Mrs. Henry Hart-
wig. Mrs. Albert Hill and Mrs.
George Poole. Jr., at the Hartwlg
residence at Fort Davis.
A gift of a Swedish vase was marso
given the honor guest by the
group.
Guests included: Mrs Henry
Angela Keane, Antoinette Prlen.
Nydia Rodriguez. Dorothy Knox,
Marilyn Self. Gloria Dolby. Chas.
Bath, Robert Beverly. David Lar-
That does It. I hear that Or-
son Welles Just surrendered."
The stars are huddling with Di-
rector Joseph Pevney over
.' v- .*i* -HMt!c-h*no'M In the script ordered by
John. DerekL hU manly _chest the ^ cmt0Iy fjomedy lines I
lo rison: William Noonan, R^.e^iSl by a plungta.^^^S^tS^^SSTlUX
U,e Cox.. Edward Monahan, Rnud;(nt that goes Alan Ladd "' nave been aeietw). A ^^ m-
Clarke. Harry Johnson. Robert'better. is up to some traditional, ^n^ privv ta ato out
Rankta. Alphave Gagnon. Rob- heroics In am Katzman's swash
ert Womble. Robert Noll. Joebucuer. "Prince of Piratee, at
Flores Charles Tobln. Leslie El-Columbia,
zez. Ramon Vales, Earl Mullens.1-
Robert Sparks and Mario Vlll-
Saturday afternoon an official F. Taylor, Mrs. Illlam
welcome was given Captain Wev
by local officials. Mr. Charles H.
Whitaker introduced Mr. Murray
Wise representing the American
Ambassador and Mrs. Wise to
CBDtain Oscar Wev
Other guests Included officials
nett, Mrs. James Scarborough.
Mrs. George Poole, Sr.. Mrs. J. A.
Cunningham. Mrs, Allen Flinn,
Mrs. Leslie Croft. Mrs. Semon
Therlot. Mrs. Albert Picclrllli.
Mrs. Dudley Shine. Mrs
Ogan. Mrs. Harry Green. Mrs.
Duplicate Bridge This Evening
Duplicate bridge will be played
this evening at the Margarita
Clubhouse. All Interested resi-
dents are invited to attend.
Winners of last week's games
An assistant director sighs:
"The censors are watching like
hawks on this one. We had to let
one actress no this morning. She
had porcelain fillings in her
teeth."
George Raft Is back before the
rameras In Bernard Luber'a In-
r\i t. .' lie I 11 tin dependent production of "Loan
\J1 Anl-U5 DUIierin shark." While Oeorge and Helen
Polish Embassy Told
To Stop Publication
Wescott plav a scene in which
WASHINGTON. April 7 .Helen learn* of the death
r The Polish Embassy bowed to of her husband, a aeries of pret-
were: North *"''8o"thj r : state Department's order to- ty girls, all piloted by their t,-
E. Gibson and Mr. O_0. Brown,.rtftv and ordered Itop to.tta-g.riU. arrives on the set for a
ison ana mi k>. vj. diuw. d ana
b7K.'|2nd- Captain John Fahnestock bUcatlon of th. Poitah Bulle- casUngca.
'and Mrs. Garland Orr and rd.^ ..Wa^ch thlg
a grip whispers.
nthr triiests Included OlliCialS Ogan. Mrs. narry ureen. Mrs.'~- T -----n,m.in.hi *nH ItlH> r. ttw.-u ui, K>>f wuiaF^is.
of^he ReSSwic and canal Zom-:Oeorge Kennedy Mrs. John Mrs. J^ A, Cunningham and 8.cretary of SUte Dean Ache- pointing to an empty chair. One
with their adtes the command- Donahue, Mrs. Mllo Gardner.,Mrs- Harry Oreen lson told the emba88y aft month by one. the beauties glance at it.
-ice Webb and Mrs. > .BasLand We8J7^T o^!?''that it must stop issuing all iook gtartled and move away.
lng officer of the Atlantic Sec- Mrs Maurice coo ana .... Edward Dickinson: 2nd.
to?. Coronel Henry F. Taylor, and Walter BaUey, ,|- E^ 8hlne and Mr B
Mrs. Taylor; the commanding I The priaes were won by Mrs. " V"0'y ., M A Loy
officer of the Coco Solo Naval|Skelstaitis. Mrs. Fllnn and Mrs..Jtte 8 w Geger '
SUtion. CapUln L. L. Koepke j Poole. Sr., who won the traveling i*1"1 MT a w' "eig"
and Mrs. Koepke: and Mr. aBd
Mrs. J. M. Watson and Mr. and
Mrs. Humberto Lelgnadler. who
are actively Interested In the
Crusade for Freedom.
The oarty was piped aboard
with all Naw honors and music
was furnished by an Army band.
The flags of the 21 Latin Amer-
ican Republics were displayed.
From 3 to 8 p.m. the ship was
open to the public.
prize.
Orchid Secielv Has
Interesting Meeting
publications and press
which criticize the V.
eminent or Congress.
SaturdST Dance Postponed
Because of Holy Week, the;
Washington Cotillion Club will
releases Movie actresses are the most
8. Iv- superstitious women ta the
world.
, For lettered on the chair are
Acheson said the Soviet satel-'these words:
lite embassy had made an "out- joaB Bennett."
rageous and improper" attack j --------
on the government and Con-1 ^^ woif et.Hs are Mundin(! at
ThToold Coast Orchid Society |\h0,d tabular dance Satur- gress in a March S press release 20tn Century-Fox as Ginger Ro-
held its regular "meeting at the
Block House in Gatun Thursday j
evening. After a short business!
session. Sergeant David C. Har-
shaw reviewed the recent col-
lectmg trip enjoyed by the group
on March 22. A good collection
of blooming orchids was dis-
played by the members.
The evening was spent In pro-
day
ership
The
Canales Share Honors
at Farewell Party
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Fer-
nandez and Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
Prager shared honor at em ela-
borate buffet supper and card iorchid planU were
party given Saturday evening by DO. Saurenman an
Mrs. H. P. Bevlnaton. CapUln -
and Mrs. WalUr Kuhrt and Mr
and Mrs. Ernest L. Cotton at
Burns, Frostbite
Called Much Alike
distributed in thta country. |Ber8 .mergM fr0m her dressing
. fc room hi a form-fitting gown to
The Polish Bmbasar an-|B|KT a qu.nc with Clifton
nouncement said merely: Webb and Fred Clark in "Dream
"The Polish Embassy regrets g^
to inform you that the em- j It,g a p^edr about a sUld col-
bassv has been obliged to cease j profeMor wnose paat Citch-
i publication of the Polish Bulle- wltn him wnen hU Ment
Dr Karl Eric Hogeman, that effect made by the United Webb about Mf piaylng a miM.h
"' - for the soundless
SAN ANTONIO, Tex
(UP)
April
vounger man
er mC SS^^^^^^r^^-^^^^S^ \ "^nSfl^ff emba^wu! ,
.shln'o program chairman, taes n the treatment of burns, ta I Jg-ft*Beffx&S ^^rl.ihtened "Sv
aide said he
program
door prizes of blooming,traveling
of blooming .traveling across the United "'"> '" ' j- " -JJ "They straightened my no
won by Mrs States checking on something An Man al "> ^ and fixed me up to look voung-
nd MryL. W. that sounds entirely different thoughtauch releases would be .., t gjg^
i but isn't frostbiU. continueo. Must like John Gilbert."
But it was evident any future
releases would not contain any
Farley Oranger and Zsa Zsa
Croft.
Guests of the club were Col. |
Mr. Pragex la retiring as u-oarg jo^ed the club. They were the ktaiguJtd by extremes *P.(CoBmi,_ .ritonf!!L Sw-^-I*./!. "
perintendentdfthe storehouses. Mrs saurenman and Mrs. E. t. Ump*ratflie.
and will leave with Mrs. Prager lorvta "I have long had an >*>
on April 20 to make their home RefreshmenU were served by there is some connection wtwefn
them. Dr. Hogeman said, on
mv trio to this country, I am
talking with specialists In ^h.io^^nw^w0^e^"nd"inen- Ben,nd them- ,n t rooms
conditions, to learn what I can ^^5 Wrest which the camera will pick up.
about them." |in FolanqS "tyn rann_ extras play poker or doze as they
I Orvis il Orvis Mr and i Dr. Hogeman. while in San, wait for Mtnnelll to alert them.
Mrs L^'T^SchubeTg. Sergeant'Antonio, cof erred with Lt Col. mg of frostbitten flesh. Dr. x wtndered through the expen-
C. Wood, Sergeant R." B. Sey
in Berkeley. Cal.
Mr. Fernandes Is retiring from
the Terminals Division and will
sail May 2 with Mrs. Fernandes.
well-known society reporter of George
the Star and Herald, to make
their home in Texas, In the vi-
cinity of Dallas.
Friends who attended the din-
ner were: Mrs. Charles Cotton,
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Fernan-
dez. Mr. and Mrs Worden E.
Mr. H. P. Butcher, Mrs. P. A
Lawrance and Mr. Henry Law-
rance.
Members present were: Mrs.
Radel. Mr. and Mrs. E.
0o!Ft?* ~.~i~J k-^I ir.'the lavish background of a Pa
*%? ET*? ftCi2f?.fJ M hotel for "Mademoiselle." one
W K^h .3 22S necia! f ^e eplwdes for MOM'. "Three
which berated a House special M'|M,.
committee which ta lnvestlgat-,"78 8torlM
tag the wartime massacre of
10,000 Polish officers and men
in Potand's Katyn Forest
mour. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Croft.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lutro,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Pels Sgt.
and Mrs. David Harshaw, W. J.
French. Mr. and Mrs. Wendel G. |Wilkerson. Mr. and Mrs. R. H.
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
[Panama Canal of heaters
BALBOA
Kir-CtniMnnr
'IS -le-
van HBFLIN Patricia NEAL
"WEEK END WITH FATHER"
Tutelar THE Tan"'
DIABLO HTS.
:ll %:n
Kirk DOUGLAS Jan STERLING
"THE BIG CARNIVAL"
TttSy "gn.VUI CANTON"
f r\ r~ f\ I 1 John IRELAND Marcedt* MacCAMBRIDGE
C ?,s .T "THE SCARF"
t TuHd.v HIS KIND OK WOMAN"
GATUN
'Tntadavi
Robert NEWTON Alee GUINNESS
"OLIVER TWIST"
Ar1A*G4R/TA
:U TM

Gene AUTRY Donna MARTEL
"HILLS OF UTAH"
TTtV """ti TABqfT
la MAYO
CR/STOS4L "" OAY,ftrA t? TV c t'^
Tunday "YOIf NEVER CAN TELL"
4lr-( llllllinH
S:1S S:N
Robert B Lewis at the Air Force Hogeman wanted to Uke a bl- sive sets and stop at a clear,
school of aviation medicine In'of hta findings back to Sweden counter. French down to the la-
San Antonio. A plastic surgeon with a pri- heii on the cigar boxes and ma-
Col Lewis head of the de-ivaU practice in Stockholm, Dr. gufcne covers,
partment of pathology at the Hogeman joined the University-,
school won the Wellcome raUl-of Lund in Mahno. where he is
tary medicine award last year opnlng a center for the treat-
for his research on fast-warm- ment of skin Injuries.
NOW...k Years Old!
But No Increase
IN PRICE
You'll enjoy Seagram's V.O.
Canadian Whisky even more now
that it it 6 years old f Honoured
the world over, Seagram's V.O.
is the lightest, cleanest tasting
whisky you have ever enjoyed.
Try it. . it' aged longtr.
COMPAMA CYRNOS, S. A.
ScagramsVO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
BAR NONE HERE'S TODAY'S
BEST WASHER BUY
n.w EA5Y5><<* i*e
* Nw Automatic Spin-nn
* Niw luilt-in Wrr FilUr
x Now Handy Swift* few*!*
DOWN PAYMENT
*65
00
Coaae in aad ace this
BIG-VALUE EASY
Spindrier ia acrioo
eoday. Oaly * aew
EASY has Aasosaatrc
Spia-riasc with
doeible-rinsiag action
. . miilt-in 'Clean-
low" Water Filter for
deaaeet waskiag sod
riasihg . Handy
Swing Fsvjcets. Doe*
yo wwak'a waafc
less than one aoarl
2$ aad .0 eyelet
515.00 SPECIAL DISCOUNT
FOR THE FREE ENTRY.
If you don't know how ear CLUB SYSTEM warns,
visit as and yaw will be aaUghtad!
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Canalete Priie-Wiaantg Numbers hi the Ordinary Drawing No. 1726, Sunday, April 6, 19S2
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided to two series "A" "B" of 22 pieces each.
Th Store Where You will Find th* Largest
Assortment of Clasa and Linoleum.
86 Central Avenue Telephone 2-2465
Leaden ia the Furniture Business Since 1*0*
First Prize
Second Prize
9766
8457
Third Prize 5 5 4 4
$ 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.00
eies
Pieee* MS T*"l M MM 1 ,MM Nee rrtee. IMM Nee PrlM 1 IS2.M Hm. Prlte 1S2.M MM Wee 1 n*i IM.M TM. rrw. t IMM Hm. Meas t IU.M MS Pttoee I
1 me less ..... MM MM MM MM MM am MM IM.M
1X2. M net uts. 2IM IMM JIM IMM 41M IJ2M SIM IM.M SIM IMM JIM iJtee MM IMM SIM IH.M
12.S IMS IStM 2MS IBM IMS IMM 42i 112 ee MM UtM HM ISJ.M i 72M IH.M HM IMM MM IM.M
IS2.M lti ii2.ee MM IMM MM IMM ON IMM MM 1J2N IMM IM.M TM. IMM MM IMM MM IM.M
mee IW ii2 ee 2MS I12.M MM ui.ee 4M. 112M MM IM.M MM IM.M | TM. IMM MM IMM MM I32.M
in te ices m.e* 2M* IMS* MM IM.M 4SM 112 ee 1 MM IMM HM 1H.M 1 TM. IM.M MM IM.M MM tuse
inte lest IStM MM IMM MM 112 ee MM 1M MM IMM MM IM.M 7M. IM.M MM IM.M MM 1J2.M
?.2ae.ee 17M 2.JM.M 2TM 2.MI.M MM 2.M..M 4TM 2.2M M i "** RSJMB era. 2.re.ee ttm J.SM.M STM 2.2M.M MM 44.M..M
U2.ee isas ii2.ee MM mee MM IMM MM 112 ee MM H2.ee MM IU.M 7M. IJ2M MM IMM MM IM.M
i.i2 ee ltt m.e. MM IStM MM U2.ee MM lit 0* i MM IMM MM U2.ee TM* IMM MM UtM MM IM.M
Approximations Derived From First ^rite
HSJ
TM
MM MM
STM
*TM
440 m mm
M..M tr*r
I '
4M M I MM Ml
MtSe'tTM Ml
mi
ant
mm I em
4M.M I MT.
MM
AaprotimatioBS Derived Frotn Second Prbe
MST
i
IM.M j MST
I1..M j MM
11..M I SMS
B..M 44ST 2M.M
ll.M ; S4M
11..M S4M
ne.e
ne..
S4*T
I
2M.M MS7
ZM.M TtfT
L.
ne.M : MSI
ne m 1 MSI
ll.M MM
IU.M MM
ll.M MM
ne.M MM
ll.M
ne.M
ApproxhTtations Derive From Third Krhe
IMM
ISM
M2T
IMM MM
1B.M MM
I
MM* M41
Mae. mu
IM.M 4S44
SSM
MM
SMS
SS4S
IMM I MM
IMM 7M4
M.M
IM SM7
IMM MM
1W.I
MM MM
MM
Prtsa-wlnntag numbers ot yesterday. Lotterv drawlns were sold: 1st ta Cotn; second In Bocas del Toro, and
3rd out of the Republic.
The atae hamdrad wh4t tickets tttdtaf in ( and n.l Inei adad ia the ahem Ust wta Fartv-rMir (Man (S44.) cm.
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprise the two aeries "if and "B."
Signad by: ALBBRTO ALIMAN Governor ol the Province of PanamA.
ANTONIO M08COSO B^ Represenutive of the MlnUtry ol Treasury.
WITNESSES:
Paolo Delgado A.Cdula No. 47-11136
redertto AmadorCdula No. 47-144
J08I GUILLERMO BATALLA
Notary Public. Panaml
PABLO A. PWBL M.
Secretary


.
T\GT, ST*
THE P.4XAM. AMFRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

MONDAY, APRIL T, 1951
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I eave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices iu No. 57 "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
Lewis Service
#4 Tlvoli Ave.Phone 2-2281. and
Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave.Phone 2-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Melndez Ave.Phone 255 Coln
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-3199 "H" 8treet comer Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798
SQt
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE (MISCELLANEOUS
Automobiles
FOR SALEOok dining table, six
chairs sideboard. 40, chiffonier,
$10; dresser. .$14. House 760-C,
Borneby Street. Balboa._______
FOR SALE:8 ft. Frigidaire. caloric
gas stove and miscellaneous pieces
furniture. Price for quick disposal.
Leaving. Tel. Panama 3-2060.
FOR SALE:I complete upholstered
livingrom set 3 pieces in very good
condition. First, $95.00 gets it.
40th Street No. 14. Ponarna._
FOR SALE 1 refrigerator, I chif-
fonier, 2 dressers. 4 bed-side stonds,
I sideboard, I oir' compressor, 1
SOT Wiin^Placf 3 30Z FOR SALE Pontioc 39^ perfect con-
dition. New tires. Tel. -'iQj,
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
be safe
for your Automobile Financing
Insist en
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
No. 43 Automobile Row
Next doer to the Firestone Building
olso through your auto dealer
We save you money on
Financing and Insurcnce
also direct loans on automobiles
AGENCY OEHLINGER
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
6 p.m.
FOR SALE:Child bed. Mahogany
twin beds beouty rest mattress.
Clinical Microscope, portable type-
writer, leuving, apartment avail-
able. 8071, 8th Street New Cristo-
bal. Dr. Hamm.
FOR-SALE:Two-piece upholstered,
livingroom suite. $50.00. Quart-!
ers 427-B. Ft. Clayton 87-5209. I
FOR SALE:2 single white Enamel1
beds; 2 single bed springs; 1 .
double bed spring; 1 native ma-
hogany extension dining table; I
oak library extension table. $50.00
takes the lot, need the garage,
space. Apply No. 5 Calle Colom-
bia, Mayfair Building. Apt. No. I,
anytime. .
San Francisco 6th Ave. No. 30.
FO RSALE:1949 Mercury Conver-
tible, excellent condition, over-
drive, radio, etc., table rodio, Cu-
rundu 83-6179, evenings.
Here is the buyA good
used 1949 Chevrolet 4-door
Styline Deluxe, in perfect
condition, five good tires,
body in excellent shape,
very low mileage. Only this
week for sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt, S.A. 16th Street
Central Ave. Coln Tel. 800.
Do you hove aalnfclna awaMasa?
Writ* Alcohol. Aaoaymew
Bo 2031 Aneon. C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:
25 cycle, new Westing-
house Refrigerator, 25 cycle.
Norge Mongle. 1941 Pontioc, 4
door. 5 new tires, radio, new plas
tic and nylon upholstery, excel-
lent condition. 1470-D Holden St.
Balboo. Phone 2-2635. .
FOR SALE:Childs bed. Mahogony
twin beds beauty rest mottresses,
CLINICAL MICROSCOPE; portable
typewriter. Other items. 8071
Eight Street, New Cristobal. Doctor
Hamm.
1949 Oldsmobile 2-door Se-
dan. This car sure has ev-
ery thine. Seat covers, radio,
rain vents, spotlights, at a
verv good and reasonable
Srice. For sale at Smoot y
lunnicutt. S.A. 16th Street
Central Ave. Coln Tel. 800.
Help Wanted
HELP WANTED:Cook house keep-
er live in. Must have references.
Apply after 5 o'clock corner D-l
ond C-2 Street, Cangrejo.
To sell or buy your next automobile
st.. Agcnoej Cosmos. Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel. Panam 2-4721.
Open oil day on Saturdays.
FOR SALE:Jeep" Willyl7"perrect
condition; Chevrolet Seden 48, ex-
cellent condition; International
Pick-up 2 ton.; Chevrolet Pick-
up '> tor.; Panel Ford 47. WE
BUY YOUR CAR CASH. Easy terms
AVAILABLE. TRADE INS-AC-
CEPTED. Peru Ave. No. 8. Tel.
2-4516. EISENMAN'S USED
CARS. Next to Theater Iris.
FOR SALE:1950 Mercury,_4"~rJoor
Sedon, color maroon, general con-
dition excellent. About 17,000
miles. Original owner. Telephone
Panama 3-2060.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS MISCELLANEOUS
EQUIPMENT FOR SALE.
Sealed bids will be received until
10:30 a.m., April 30, 1952, tor
Woodworking Lothe Machine, two
Dynamometers. Drill Press Machine,
Lectromelt Furnace ond Balance In-
dicating Machine located in the In-
dustrial Bureau Area, Balboa. For in-
formal on ond inspection contact
Plant Engineer, Industrial Bureau,
telephone 3-1826, or Supervisor.
Plant Maintenance. Tel. 2-2446
Sale Circular No. 1 1 may be obtain-
ed from the above sources, or from
office of Superintendent of Store-
houses, Balboa, telephone 2-2777.
RESORTS
CASINO SANTA CLARA
DANCE.
Music by Casino Aces. Make your re-
servations early. Soturdoy, April
5th ond 12th.
Phillip. Oceomld cottage. Sonta
Claro. Bo 435. Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-187?. Cristobal 3-1673
SPEND EASTER SUNDAY
at
CASINO SANTA CLARA
with
Azcarroga & His Orchestra
Make your reservations early.
Visit Santo Clara, Rio Mar, and other
beoch resorts, with our Mercedes-
Bem air conditioned buses. Safest
and most luxurious. W pick up
passengers anywhere. For reserva-
tions and additional information,
call Panama 2-4859.
FOR SALE:Must sell immediately
poetically new, blondr Spinet piano,
mode by Shoninger. Telephone Pa-
nama 3-2060.
FOR SALE:1941 Dodge Command
Cor, good condition, 5 good tires.
Call 82-2125 during working hours
ond after 4 o'clock. Call Corporal
. Booth at 82-5262.
WANTED: Vavotion quarters, couple. ------- -------------------:------------
No children. Phone Turner room. FOR SALEEnglish Austin tote 1949
WANTED
Miscellaneous
308 Hotel Tivoli
Liff Up Your Hearts
model, excellent condition, tox
paid- Fully insured. Phone 796,
Colon
FOR SALE:1950 Pontioc Catalina
Super DeLuxe. eight cylinders,
completely equipped with all ac-
cessories, undercooted. Quarters
_124-B Ft. Kobbe. Phone 84-2134.
Loyal Doric Lodge
Members To Attend
Frank Yot Funeral
Members of Loyal Doris lode
No 19 were planning today to
attend the funeral of Laneuvllle
The pomp of Palm Sunday "f rfnnk"Yot en mMse tomorrow
aeemed strangely empty to us,
(A Lenten feature of the Pan-
ama-American, prepared by the
Rev. M. A. Cookson, Episcopal
Church of Our Saviour, Sew
Cristobal.)
BEHOLD HE COMETH
"Blessed is He who cometh in
the name of the Lord, Hosan-
na in the highest!" Head St.
Matt. 24.
Yot died Saturday at the Coro-
zal Hospital.
Members of the lodge are
scheduled to meet at the lodge
hall at noon tomorrow to attend
p.m. in
FOR SALE: Pair for Guatemalan
bedspreods crochet. Phone 3-4220.
Yot Is survived by his wife An-
geletta Yot.
Tumor Causes Death
Of Thelma Moore, 17,
FOR SALE:One boys 24" in bycicle
never used. Cost $50.00, will sell
for $35.00. House 2129-B Curun-
du. Phone 83-5235.
because we know from history
what Christ Himself knew direct-
ly, that the Cross lay Just be-
yond it.
There is something sinister i^erVs^vlrTatTsu
and hollow about the momenta- the cSroS rhliSl
ry criumph. We move irreslstiolyltJ
with Him in our minds to Calva-
ry. We must be willing to travel
all the way with Christ. And
when we do we find that Palm
Sunday was not our Lord's great
triumph, but Good Friday.
A great crowd went out to ac-!.
claim Him with cries of "Hosau- FllllPral Tiimnrrnw
ua" filling the air. Palm branch-' UnWIU "" r"W
es were strewn in the way; those Funeral services for 17-year-
who had none pulled off outer old Thelma Moore, the only
garments and laid them in His daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
path. Never was there such en- Omanes Moore who died Friday
frii'lrfni ln Qorgas Hospital, are sched-
uled to be held tomorrow at 1
There was shown then a kind P ,m ln,,tnR c7*} chapel.
of allegiance, but of the sort Mlss Moore died from the ef-
that does not endure-passing 'e of a tumor which caused
Mid non-productive. In spite Of her, t0 be sent t0 the. hospital intendent of Storehouses. Balboo
the Hosannas, in apite of the n'^. aJe* rfdays before her
palm branches, in spite of all the death 0"t*7lday,- a,
enthusiasm in five days our In addition to her parents,
FOR SALE: Woodworking lathe,
drill press, tilting orbor 10 inch
bench saw. bond 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 nw condition.
Will only sell complete shop but
at bargain. Telephone Panamo
3-2060.
FOR SALE:Safa, very strong 60 *
36 x 26". Ave. Norte No. 47.
Tel. 2-3193.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE.
Seared bids will be received until
10:30 om., May 13. 1952, fo
Pump, 4 Concrete Mixers, Concrete
Mixer and Paver, Tractor, 2 Sowing
Mochines, Grinding Machine and 3
Drill Press Machines located at the
Maintenance Division Yard, 14th
Street, Cristobal; cement, plaster,
metalicron and car seat webbing lo-
coted in the Tool Room of Mointen-
ance Division. Balboa Heights. For
information and inspection for items
located at Cristobal contact Mr. J.
M. Watson, telephone 3-2151 and
for items locoted at Balboa Heights
contact Mr. C. Wolsh. telephone
2-2886. Bid forms moy be obtoined
from the above sources, or from of-
fice of Superintendent of Store-
houses, Balboo, telephone 2-2777.
FOR RENT
________Houses________
FOR RENT:New cottage in New
Cristobal for three months. Any
reasonable offer considered. Cris-
tobal 3-2579.__________________
FOR RENT.Completely furnished
two bedroom cottage located at
Uruaguoy Street No. 4. for a per-
iod of six months. Coll 2-2154.
After 5 p.m. coll 3-2326.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone >386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Small furnished apart-
ment. Best residential section. All
modern conveniences. 43rd Street
No. 13i
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
201 1 Melndez Ave. Apply Blalin
Deabote 6029 Bolboo Ave. Colon.
Phone 475 or 517-J, after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment
available to American military.
Phone 3-2051.
WANTEDFurnished apartment 2-3
bedrooms for military personnel.
Contact Sgt. Young, Albrool; A.F.B.
5155.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Cool furnished room
Apt. A. Estudiante St. No. 105
Entrance next to Ancon Bakery.
FOR RENT:Room with independent
entrance, with kitchen. Telephone
3-1992.
WANTED:Furnished room with in-
dependent entrance. Tel. 2-4778
between 4 ond 6 p.m.
Lord was kneeling in the Garden f**** nrtved bv her aunt and
grandmother.
Funeral Services
For John A. Elvy
Tomorrow At 4:30
alone, without even the full un-
derstanding of His own apostles
In six days He was stretched
out on the Cross with hundreds
of those who had greeted Him
as King now passing by and
wagging their heads.
Yes, the crowd was there to Funeral services were an-
greer our Lord at the time ol His nounced today for John A. Elvy.
popularity, when it was easv to who died yesterday at the age
be a Christian. But just as soon of 61 in the 8anto Tomas Hos-
s they saw suffering and sacri- pital.
lice ahead, when our Lord need-; His daughter. Miss 7 tillan
ed them to be at His side, they Elvy. said the funeral will leave
ran out. ; tne hospital morgue at 4:30 to-
That Ls at just the point where morrow afternoon. Burial will
many Christians fall by the way- be in the Herrera Cemetery,
aide _. when their religion de-| He also is survived by a son.
Bands loyalty and sacrifice. I Caleb, in addition to his daugh-
1 ter.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS FOR SALE NON-FERROUS
SCRAP METALS AND MISCELLANE-
OUS SCRAP
Sealed bids, for opening in public,
will be received until 10:30 am
April 16, 1952. for approximately
300,910 pounds of Non-Ferrous
Scrap Metals and Miscellaneous
Scrap. Ultimte destination must be
the United States. Inspection moy be
arranged by contorting Foremen
Balboo Scrap Yard (Section "l"l
telephone 2-2720. Sole Circular No
13 moy be obtained from the above
source, or from the office of Super-
telephone 2-2777.
Good transportation 1941
Buick Super 2-door Sedan,
irood tires, excellent body.
For ale at a verv cheap
price. Smoot v Hunnicutt.
S.A. Coln ICth Street Cen-
tral Ave. Tel. M0.
193 Plymouth Sport Coupe.
Very good transportation.
Good motor, body and tires.
For sale at Smoot v Hunni-
cutt. S.A. 18th Street Cen-
tral Ave. Coln. Tel. 800.
Dr. E. A. PEREZ
Veterinary Surgeon
Graduated from Kansas, Cornell
and Ohio State University.
Day and Night Service.
42 Via Bellsario Porras
Phone: 3-2113
1948 Plymouth Sneclal De-
luxe 4-door with leather,
radio and five good tires.
verv good price. Easy pay-
ments. For sale at yonr lo-
cal dealer in town. Smoot
y Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave., Coln Tel.
R00. _____________ ___.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
We have everythinir
to keep vonr Lawn
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season.
pools Wheelbarrow?
Hose Insectleioes
Fencing Fertilizers
Sprayers Weedkillers
Sprinklers Fungicides
GEO. F. INOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
TeL 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
GOP Critics Of NewAtty-Gen
Accused Of Playing Politics
WASHINGTON. April 7 (UPt weeks because of an anticipated i sit in the cabinet ln such an
Sen. Harley M. Kilgore (D-W.lEaster recess. portant position."
Va.) today urged Republican cri-| Kilgore also predicted McOran-l Watkins said he wants no un
tics of James P. McGranery to ery's confirmation and said there due delay ln possible confirm*
ctnn "nlavino- nnlit.trw" ond vnto is nn n,..ntinn" in V.L mind Wnt tlnn hilt, he demanded that th(
stop "playing polities" and vote
to confirm him as attorney gen-
eral so he can get on with the
government's antl corruption
drive.
But chairman Pat McCarran
(D-Nev.) of the Senate Judiciary
Committee, which will consider
the nomination, said it will take
his group at least two weeks to
report on McOranery's appoint-
ment because of "normal proce-
dure."
Sen. Arthur V. Watkins (R-
Utahi demanded a thorough
is "no question" in his mind but
that "some" Republicans are
"playing politics" ln their delay-
ing tactics. He said he does not
know of "any blemish" on'the re-
cord of McGranery, a former
member of Congress.
Kilgore said he believes there
Is no need for the President to
appoint a special prosecutor to
weed out corruption in govern-
ment, as suggested by some
Republicans.
He said the Constitution speci-
fically gives that job to the at
tion but he demanded that tht
Amerasla case and Its prosecu-
tion be discussed fully. He sug-
gested that the Judiciary com-
mittee appoint a subcommittee te
hold closed hearings on McOra-
nery's part ln the affair.
o mu' uciiiuiiucu uuiwubu iicauy gives inai jud iu me k-
check of McOranery's quallfica- torney general and he has full
in.M. tn mnlro tni'P hi \n til* mHi. *UU .. u,p... *.*,. *n aav-p.i Aitr
tions to make sure he ls the man
for the job.
He questioned McGranery's
Judgment In the Amerasla "sto-
len secrets" case which broke
when the Pennsylvania Feder-
al judge was an assistant at-
torney general.
Kilgore and Watkins both are
members of the Judiciary Com-
mittee, which ls scheduled to
meet tomorrow. McCarran said
the McGranery nomination is not
faith in McGranery to carry out
his duties..
McGranery said Friday after a
meeting with President Truman
that FBI director J. Edgar Hoo-
ver will be responsible for rid-
ding the government of any cor-
ruption He said flatly that oust-
ed corruption hunter Newbold
Morris will not be replaced.
In explaining the need of at
least a two-week delay in the
committee's report, McCarran
on the committee's agenda but said a "routine" FBI check on
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling: Roratal Products
Kuerza y Lite (preferred)
Panama Insurance Co.
Buying: Aceite Urraca and Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
probably will be discussed brief
ly.
President Truman appointed
McGranery on Thursday to suc-
ceed J. Howard McGrath, fired
ln an explosive sequel to Mc-
Grath's summary dismissal of
corruption hunter Newbold
Morris.
Sen. Warren G. Magnuson
(D-Wash.). another member of
the judiciary group, suggested
that the committee hold a spe-
cial meeting to consider the Mc-
Granery nomination because it
"is not wise to leave the office
of attorney general vacant for
Predicting "easy" confirmation
r/reaicung caay wiui.i-; case in itm, mnnuv>ji
for McGranery. Magnuson noted special assistant attorney gen-
that the committee is not sched-
uled to meet again for two
MODERN FURNITURE
custom mm i
Slipcover Renoholstery
VISIT OUR BROW-ROOM!
Alberto Seres
J. r. de I* Una 77 < Automobile Kow)
rree Estimate Pickup Delivery
Tal. S-4S28 m:M am to 7:0 am.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. Si Justo Arosemena
Ave; Coln Tel. 457
Transportes Baxter. S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced sales girl
with good references. Must speak
English ond Spanish fluently. Write
Box 323, Panamo. R. P.
WANTED: First closs American
beauty operator. Balboa Clubhouse
Shop. Coll shop. Balboo 29S9 or
residence. Balboa 2657.
WANTED: Competent English-
Spanish Stenographer with knowl-
edge of bookkeeping, mole or
femle, send photo ond experience
to Box 21 53. Panama.
lea! Notice
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court for the
District of the Canal Zone,
Balboa Division
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF
EDWARD MICHAEL. FOLEY.
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Probate No. 8036
LECAL NOTICE
Public notice In hereby *iven that tha
Public Administrator of the Canal Zone
) the administrator of the ctate of
Edward Michael Folay. deceaied. and all
perion having- claim* ajrafntt the -ild
decedent are required to file them with
tha aaee.aary touehare- In the office of
tha Clerk of the United State* Diatrial
Court for the District of the Canal Zuna
at. Aacr.n. Canal Zone, or to exhibit them
with the neceasarr Touchers at the
office of the Public Administrator, Knom
201. Civil Affaire Buildlna. Ancon. Canal
Zone, not later than January 24, IBIS.
Claim, not eo presentad by aaid data
will be barrad.
JAMES MARSHALL
Public Administrator
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
THE ONLY STORE OF
ITS KIND IN PANAMA.
We deal in both New and
Reconditioned Furniture.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
the nominee, which he request-
ed Saturday will take that loni?.
He also said the two Senators
from the nominee's home state
of Pennsylvania, have 10 days ln
which to submit their views to
the committee. ,
McCarran saw no need for
rushing the nomination through
committee and declined to pre-
dict the outcome.
"You never can tell what an
investigation will lead to," he
said.
Watkins said that when the
Justice Department handled
the Amerasia stolen documents
case in 1946, McGranery, as
eral, failed to push the "espi-
onage angle. He said that Mc-
Granery concerned himself
only with prosecution for un-
lawful possession of govern-
ment property.
Watkins said a "vigorous" In-
vestigation of the espionage an-
mlght have "uncovered a
They confidently believe that
over a thousand children and
parents can again be attracted
and show that community spir:
is still alive ln the Canal Zone. .
Also associated In this work are i gie ,.B,.v .v ----
Mr and Mrs. Bill Halvosa and communist spy ring ln the state
Mr and Mrs. Bill Taylor. Department" and may have pre-
Operation Easter Egg is made vented such eventualities as the
possible bv funds contributed by |loss of China to the Communists
Diablo organizations, which are and the outbreak of the Korean
financing the prizes and assist-1 War.
ins- In other ways. The 15 cents ..j McGranery had all the
that each child brought to his facts at the time," Watkins said,
teacher up to last Friday will be|..and if he failed to push the es-
used to buy eggs and pop. pionage angle because of bad
The clubhouse is helping out|jU(igment. he hardly Is a man to
with the egg boiling and is also
furnishing space for volunteer
mothers to do the egg coloring
on Good Friday evening.
Another unit of the Communi-
ty Service Bureau Is furnishing
leaves under which to hide the
eggs for the toddlers. Volunteer
fathers and Troop 4 Boy Scouts
and Explorers will do the egg
hiding.
195 Buick Special 4-door
Sedan, beautiful blue fin-
ish. Firestone WSW tires,
chrome trimmed. Under-
coated, radio, seat covers,
low mileage. Easy pay-
ments. Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. Coln 16th St. Central
Ave., Tel. 800.
NY Congressman
Murphy And Wife
Arrive Here Today
United States Representative
James J. Murphy, Democrat of
New York, arrived today on tha
S. S. Panama, for a visit on tha
Isthmus, accompanied by Mrs,
Murphy.
He ls a member of the Merch-
ant Marine and Fisheries Com-
mittee and has served ln Con-
gress since January 1949.
Representative Murphy Uves
ln Staten Island and has been
ln the import and export ship-
ping business for the past 29
years. He was educated in the
public schools of New York City.
During World War I he served
for a year on the Mexican
Border ln the first New York
Cvaalry and 2 Vt years ln Franco
and Belgium with the Twenty-
Seventh Division.
Ambassador Wiley
And Wife Visit
Chiriqui Land Co.
PUERTO ARMUELLES, April
7American Ambassador John
C. Wllley, accompanied by his
wife and Embassy Secretary
Lawrence Valliere, visited this
port and the Chlrlqul Land Co.
banana plantations yesterday.
The diplomat and his com-
panions arrived aboard an Army
Air Force transport and were
honored at a buffet In the Club
Chirilanco. other guests were
Lewis Tolman. the American
consul; the port captain of Ar-
muelles, the assistant police
chief and other local authorities
and more than 50 employes of
the company.
The ambassador left by plane
later yesterday for Changulnola
to visit abaca and cacao planta-
tions and the new banana ex-
periment plantations.
Ambassador Wiley planned to
return by air to David today to
visit the capital of Chiriqui pro-
vince, and Boquete.
During his visit ln Puerto Ar-
muelles the ambassador inspect-
ed the workers' quarters, Silver
City, and other places of In-
terest ln the town.
Practically new 1949 Buick
Roadmaster 2-door Sedan.
This excellent buy has ev-
erything. Radio, seat covers.
2 spotlights, back-up lights.
5 good tires. Easy payments.
Smoot y Hunnicutt. S.A..
Coln Tel. Mf. lath Street
Central Avenue.
Very good transportation.
1946 Buick 4-door Sedan,
seat covers, radio, good
tires, at a very reasonable
price. See it today at Smoot
y Hunnicutt. S.A. Coln.
16th Street Central Ave.
TeL Ma.
Easier Party Planned
For Diablo Children
Next Saturday Mora
Mrs. Margaret F, Morris, play-
ground assistant at Diablo, has
completed plans for a mammoth
Easter egg hunt, candy races,
foot races, egg rolling, bicycle
races, bubble gum blowing and
hopping contests next Saturday
at 9 a.m. at Diablo Ball Park.
There will be prizes for these
contests, a prize for finding the
most eggs and a special reward
for finding a Golden Egg.
This Easter Saturday Party ls
especially for the Diablo School
children, their younger brothers
and sisters and their families.
Even the older boys and girls
haven't been overlooked. Al-
though they are too big to take
part in the egg hunt with the
grade school children, eggs will
be passed out to them.
The Boy Scouts and Explorers
of Dlablo's Troop 4 have been ve-
ry helpful ln distributing mim-
eographed notices about the par-
ty to the parents.
The Diablo grade school teach-
ers have also helped ln the dis-
tribution by sending notices
home via the children, because it
is expected that the Curundu
and Fort Clayton families whore
children attend the Diablo grade
school will join the Diablo group
and help make this joint com-
munity activity a success.
Mr. John Winklosky and Mr.
Bill Hollowell. who were instru-
mental ln making a similar par-
ty such a hit a few years ago are
out to repeat the performance.
BARGAIN. 1948 Ford Vi-
ten panel. In excellent
shape. Good paint job.
Hardly has been used. Only
this week at Smoot v Hun-
nicutt 8A. 16th St. Cen-
tral Ave.. Coln Tel. SM.
25o DISCOUNT
on CASH SALES:





STEEL
NAILS
ELECTRIC TUBES
TOILETS
ZINC
FIR-TEX


"


AGENCIAS GLOBALES
121 Va Espaa Tel. 3-1503
Buick Super 1949 4-door
Sedan. Dynaflow. Good
condition. The best used
ear to be owned. For a de-
monstration call SnwM* y
Hunnicutt, S.A. Colea. 154*
St. Central Ave. Tel. 8tH.
Almost brand new 1951
Chevrolet power-glide 4-
door eedan. Beautiful Ad-
miral blue. Only 7M miles.
You can hardly tell it's
been used. Special price.
Only this week at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. SA. Coln. lth
St. Central Ave. Tel. at*.
Bargain. 1M Chevrolet De-
luxe 4-door Sedan. Spring
green color. Not a scratch,
with a very good radio, eat
covers, and almost five new
tires at an incredible price.
See it aV drive it at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. SA. Coln. 16th
St.. Central Ave. Tel. M*
^M*********^


MONDAY, APRIL 7. 1858
THE MNAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PACE 8ETDI
Sammy Sneads Wins Second Masters Tournament
V
Scores Soar In High Winds; Pacific Divisional
Softball League
4 Opponents Blow Chances
AUGUSTA, Oft., April 7 (UP). Sam Snead won his second
Masters golf championship yesterday with the worst score ever
shot for a victory In this tournament.
Snead came In with a 72, right on par, for a 286 total.
Two 285's by Horton Smith and Henry Picard were the pre-
vious high winning Masters' scores.
High winds of the last two days
were chiefly responsible for the
poor scoring.
Snead came In the winner
when four golfers blew chances
to overtake him. Failing to catch
the West Virginian were Ben Ho-
gan, Cary Mlddlecoff, Tommy
Bolt, and Al Bessellnk.
Bessellnk shot a 74 for a 291.
Hogan skied to a 79 which gave
him a 293, the same total Lew
Woraham finished with. Mlddle-
coff shot 78 for 294.
Followed by a stampeding
crowd, 8nead went dVit In 37, then
came back in 35 In spite of two
over-par holes on the second
nine. He finished with a magnifi-
cent birdie three on the final
hole as a large part of the 15,000
to 20,000 spectators gathered
round the green.
On the home hole Sam hook-
ed his drive far into the rough,
beaten down by the crowd, then
fired a beautiful Iron shot over
the biff trap guarding the
green. The ball hit on a slope,
rolled back and stopped about
six feet from the pin. He then
holed out the putt.
Sneads fine finish came Just
after Tommy Bolt, tempestuous
Durham, N.C., driving range op-
erator, had. tossed away a big
chance to win.
Bolt, bagging eagles on two
long holes, three-putted three
successive greens Just after mak-
ing the second. He had started
only three strokes behind Snead
and Hogan and the second eagle
made up that difference.
But Tommy, whose temperar
mental outbursts are notorious,
began to blow up when he
three-putted the 15th hole for
a six. The first putt he missed
was an eight-footer.
When he did it again on 18, he
kicked angrily at his putter and
he played carelessly on 17. He
finished with a 74 for a 291 total,
where he might have equalled or
even beaten Snead's score.
Sam Snead.. .. 70-87-77-72-286
Jack Burke, Jr. 76-87-78-89290
Jim Ferrler.. .. 72-70-77-72291
Tommy Bolt .. 71-71-75-74291
Al Bessellnk .. 291
Lloyd Mangrum 71-74-75-72292
John Palmer
Julius Boros.
69-74-75-77-295
73-73-76-71293
Fred Hawkins 71-73-78-71293
Arsenal, Newcastle
To Meet In Football
Final On May 3
I LONDON, April 7 (UP)Ar-
senal will meet Newcastle in
the final of the Football Asso-
ciation at Wembley May 3.
They outplayed Chelsea to win
the semifinal replay 3-0. Ar-
senal led by 1-0 at halftlme.
Ben Hogan.. .. 293
Cary Mlddlecoff 294
John Revolta .. 71-71-77-77-296
Charles Kocsls 75-78-71-73297
Ted Kroll .... 74-74-78-73297
Claude Harmon 73-74-77-73297
George Fazio .. 72-71-78-76-297
F. Stranahan. 72-74-76-78298
J. Kirkwood, Jr. 71-77-74-76298
H. Ward, Jr. .. 72-71-78-78299
Bobby Locke .. 74-71-79-75299
Clay. Heafner.. 76-74-74-78-302
Arnold Blum 74-77-77-74-302
Bvron Nelson.. 72-75-78-77302
Skin Alexander 71-73-77-82-303
Norm, von Nlda 77-77-73-76303
Smiley Quick .. 73-78-79-75303
Horton Smith.. 74-73-77-80-304
Ed Oliver.....72-72-77-83304
Vic Qhezzl .... 77-77-76-74304
Alfred Mengert 74-77-78-76305
Stan Leonard.. 75-78-75-79305
E. Stewart, Jr.. 75-80-75-75305
Charles Bassler 74-75-79-77305
Ed Furgol .... 74-77-78-77-306
C. Harper .... 76-74-79-77-306
Bob Toski .... 80-72-78-77307
Bob Hamilton. 80-71-81-75307
Marty Furgol .. 73-78-79-80308
John Dawsoh. 74-78-78-78-308
Walt. Burkemo 80-74-76-78308
Charts Coe .. 80-76-81-72309
D Finsterwald. 72-72-83-82309
Denny Shute .. 74-77-78-81-310
Billy Maxwell. 77-77-77-79-310
Ray Gafford .. 89-80-81-80-310
W Goodloe.Jr. 77-71-77-86-311
Henry Picard .. ^6-77-78-80-311
Reggie Myles .. 77-75-80-80-312
Dick Chapman 72-79-80-82-3 3
Al Broach.. 76-74-85-78-313
3 Ted) Bishop 82-75-81-75-313
CraigWood. .. 73-81-80-80314
Tommy Jacobs 79-81-77-79-316
J. McHale Jr. 72-77-81-Wlthdrew
Amateur- _
Juan Franco
Huluel Dividends
NEXT GAMES
Today: Corotal Sales Store vs.
Navy Ordnance.
Wednesday: Army Q.M. vs.
Central Labor Office.
Corozal Sales Store earned the
right to enter the championship
series of the Pacific Divisional
Softball League by crushing
Commissary, 23 to 6, behind the
five-hit pitching of Leroy Sprin-
ger.
Sinclair Brown started for the
losers but gave way in the open-
ing frame to Smith who stagger-
ed under an 18-hlt onslaught in
being tagged with the defeat.
Qaskln, McLean, and Pilgrim had
a home run apiece for the win-
ners.
Army Quartermaster, Central
Labor Office, Navy Ordnance and
Corozal Sales Store are the teams
which have qualified for the
championship series in which the
teams will play each other twice.
The box score follows:
Coroial Sales Store AB R
Balboa High Sweeps Pacific
Twilight Championship Series
Charrls, ss.......... 1
McLean, ss
V. Tudor, 2b
Barraza, cf .
Gaskin, lb. .
Simmons, rf
Jaramlllo, 3b........ 3
Pilgrim, If.......... 5
Gmez, rf.......... 1
Reliman, c......... 4
Springer, p......... 5
_______i
Totals............39 23 181
Commissary AB
G. Duncan, 2b...... 3
E. Clarke. 3b........ 2
R. Angermuller, ss .. .. 4
O. Burrows, lb...... 4
S. VanBattenberg, c .. 2
E. Jack, If.......... 1
R. Beckles, If........ S
8. Brown, cf........ 3
E. Hinds, rf........ 8
E. Oakley, If........ 0
E. Smith, p........ 2
^J& .. i IV
i Ik Lv*fl^H .i
\W i*"**^-' m ^r
WfBlS- A ***
*r3 Lu A 1

C FORCREWCUTPreshman Joe Sparks gets a thorough trim-
ming, Columbia style, from Pete Ehrenhafd as Frosh Tom McCar-
ran and Crew Manager Bruno Belllnfante, right, watch. It is tho
Lions' way of initiating freshmen into collegiate rowing. (NEA)
6 5
Totals............27
Score By Innings
C. Sales Store 5.0 0114 3 023
Commissary 800 000 06
In The
Letter Box
HICKORY HALVESA new
type of take-apart skis, aimed
fat reducing the trouble and
ispace required to carry skis, has
| been developed in Germany.
The manufacturer claims they
are as solid as conventional skis,
sell for about $34. (NEA)
FIRST RACE
l_Romantlco $5.80, $3.60, $2.40.
2La Negra $4, $4.20.
3Carbonero $3.20.
SECOND RACE
1Elona $5, $2.40.
2Filigrana $2.40.
First Doubles: (Romantlco-
Eloina) $13-40.
THIRD RACE
l_Caaveral H-60J2A0J2.20.
2-Cosa Linda $2.20, $2.20.
3Opex $2.60. ,.
One Two | (Caaveral Cosa
Linda) $8.80.
FOURTH RACE
1-Rlomar $8.20, $4, $3.80.
2-Ecllpse $8.20, $2 60.
Saw**-!
5105 * FIFTH RACE
1Curaca $5.20, $2.80.
2Cradle 8ong $2.80.
*^ SIXTH RACE
l_Supersticiosa ML, ft80"
2Royal Alligator $4.20, $5.40.
3Hurlecano $3.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1-Piragua $7.80, $3.40, $2.60.
2-Incomparable $2.80, $2.40.
3Betun $3.20.
Second Doubles: (Supersticio-
sa-Piragua) $62.40.
EIGHTH RACE
1D.D.T. $11.60. $4, $2.80.
2Walrus $10, $4.
3Cipayo $2.80.
Quiniela: (D. D. T.-W a I r u s)
$56.20.
NINTH RACE
1Cyclone Malone $4.20,
2Pavero $3, $2.40.
3Rathlin Light $2.60.
One-Two: (Cyclone
Pavero) $8.20.
TENTH RACE
1Winsaba $4, $220.
2Diana $2.20. '
ELEVENTH RACE
1Taponazo $23.20, $4.60.
2Lolito $3.40.
Kentucky Derby Candidates
Start Bearing Down Today
By UNITED PRESS
Candidates for next month's Four other Derby candidates
Kentucky Derby start bearing are entered in the New York race,
down this week. They are Primate, Armageddon,
The Run for the Roses is less! Master Fiddle and One Throw.
Three other important events
PACIFIC TWILIGHT BASEBALL
LEAGUE (FINAL PLAYOFF
STANDINGS)
/
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Balboa High School 2 1.006
Gibraltar Life Ins. 0 2 .000
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTA
Balboa High School 9, Gibraltar
Life Insurance 1.
Plummer Stands Chance
Of Upsetting Moraeen
o------
Panam Featherweight Cham-'
plon Federico Plummer, who re-
cently was classified sixth best
featherweight by none other;
than Nat nThe Bible" Fleischer,
stands a better than even chance
to defeat Cuba's featherweight
gift to the boxing world.
After piling up the enviable
record of 30 wins and one loss in
31 professional fights, the String-
bean was hit by the boxing jinx
than four weeks off and three
races designed to give a better
line on Derby hopefuls are card-
ed this week.
The first test comes today with
the running of the $10,000 High
Quest purse at Jamaica. The six-
furlong race will bring together
the best group of three-year-olds
to meet so far this year.
for three-year-olds are scheduled
this Saturday. By the end of the
week, racing fans may have a
clearer picture of what s in store
in the Derby on May 3.
The second section of the Ex-
perimental Free Handicap at
New York tops the Saturday
slate. Bayard Sharp's Hannibal,
Sports Editor,
The Panama American:
Will you be so kind as to pub-
lish this letter rectifying a state-
ment appearing in your widely
read paper under the column
8ilver City Sports," written by
Herbert Molse.
Moise's article stated: "It Is ru-
mored that the Falcons will be
fined for playing a Red Cross
benefit game.
This Is far from the truth and
the author of said article knows
very well. He asked me about the
sanction and I told him that the
Falcons would be fined for parti-
cipating in an exhibition game
without first obtaining permis-
sion from the league.
This matter was discussed In a
meeting of the Board of Directors
and club representatives. It was
accorded that no team will play
any exhibition games without
first getting permission to do so.
This, we nope, will clarify the
point that the Falcons were fined
not for playing a Red Cross ben-
efit game, but for playing with-
out permission.
Through this medium I ask all
representatives and members of
Greentree Stable's Tom Fool.which won the six-furlong first
the 1951 juvenile champion-
heads the list, with Alfred Vand-
erbllt's Cousin a close second.
section, will be out to and the
mile and one-16th division to his
list. At Laurel, Maryland, the
Last night's game brought
down the curtain on the 1952 Pa-
cific Twilight League season as
the spectacular Balboa High
School took their second game In
a row to make a clean sweep of
the championship playoff by
thrashing the second half win-
ners Gibraltar Life Insurance 9
to 1 behind the masterful pitch-
ing of their ace. Don Morton
Morton not only pitched the High
School team to the second half
title but the 1952 Pacific Twilight
championship as well.
After the game, in a brief but
Impressive ceremony. Chuck
Howell of the Panama Dispatch
presented the awards to the vic-
torious Balboa High School team.
Jerry Halman, captain of the
High School squad, and Coach
BUI Mauzy received the trophy
from Howell. After pictures of
the presentation was made, the
players received the Individual
awards with Howell doing the
honors.
Thus ended a successful Pacl-|
fie Twilight Loop season. For the
first time in three years It has
been able to complete the sea-
son.
The game was not the expected
thriller. Fans enjoyed It, how-
ever. Morton scattered five hits
for one run while his mates col-
lected nine hits for the same
number of runs.
Jack Love started for the In-
surancemen but was replaced by
Charlie Hlnz in the top of the
sixth after he had given up a to-
tal of nine walks, three of them
in the sixth frame.
Although Morton was not as
sharp as usual, his teammates
managed to get him out of many
tight spots. Morton walked ten
batters and left fourteen Gibral-
tar Life Insurancemen stranded
on the bases while the Balboa
High School left ten on.
The box score:
Schoolboy
Sports
Cousin was runner-up to Tom Chesapeake Stakes, also at a mile
Fool In the race for two-year-old and one-16th, heads the list
honors and holds a victory over
the Greentree colt in the Hope-
ful Stakes.
LaMotta Meets
Hayes Wednesday
NEW YORK, April 7 (UP)
Jake LaMotta, hoping to fight his
way back to a chance at either
the middleweight or light heavy-
weight crowns, will try for vic-
tory over Norman Hayes Wednes-
day night at Detroit. The bout
will be over the ten-round route.
Hayes, who Just returned from
a European tour during which -he
lost disputed decisions to Laur-
ent Dauthullle and Charles Hu-
whlle the slx-furlong Ashland Is
the top prize at Keeneland.
Switching to the older horses,
Sparton Valor has added strength
to his bid to become the top han-
dicap thoroughbred. The four-
year-old colt turned in his sixth
straight victory Saturday by win-
ning the $25,000 Excelsior Handi-
cap at Jamaica.
President Derby
Draws Ten Enfries
BBS
Halman, 2b .
Flynn, c . .
Napoleon, rf.
Carlln, lb .
Ostrea, 3b .
May, cf . .
Salas, ss. .
Henderson, If
Morton, p .
AB
6
3
4
4
4
2
4
4
4
HPO
1 5
1 4
1 1
0 10
1 0
1 3
Eighth Graders Run Over Sev-
enth Graders in Balboa Junior
High School Track Meet
The eighth grade took home
most of the ribbons last Friday
afternoon. But they knew they
had been In a track meet when it
was all over. Considering every-
thing, the seventh graders did
very well. The final score was,
eighth grade 141, seventh grade
53. High scorer of the meet was
Joe Cicero with 15 > points.
The results:
110 Low Hurdles1) H. Sorrel,
2) L. Ryan. 3) J. Goodln. Time:
15.6.
50-Yd. Dash1) J. Cicero, 2) A.
Sprague, $) Ryan, P. Salas, P.
Llao (tie). Time: 6.1.
50-Yd. Dash (Girls)1) E. Ar-
Jona, 2) J. Sorrell. 3) J. Engelke.
Time: 15.0.
100-Yd. Dash1) R. Carrattl-
ni, 2) H. Sorrell, 3) J. Stucchioe
Time: 11.6.
75-Yd. Dash1) E. Arjona, 2)
J. Engelke, 3) n oentry. Time:
11.5.
440-Yd. Run1) R. Carrattinl,
2) R.Selcls, 3) R. Jeffries. Time:
62.3.
660-Yd. Run1) E. Scott, 2) B.
Fisher, 3) J. Galloway. Time:
1:57.0.
440-Yd. Relay1) Morris, Sor-
rell, Carrattinl, Cicero: 2) Read,
Wlnkslosky, Salas, Rlvas; 3)
Bruhn, Wheeler, Angstadt,
Sprague. Time: 52.6.
High Jump1) Cicero, Morris
(tie), 3) Magee. Height: 4'10".
Broad Jump1) Cicero, 2)
Stucchlo, 3) L. Howell. Distance:
15'10".
Shot Put1) C. Morris, 2) J.
Goodln, 3) H. Sorrell. Distance:
Broad Jump (Girls)1) S. Mc-
Connel, 2) J. Sorrell, 3) no entry.
Distance: 6'2".
Softball Throw1) B. Hummer,
2) J. Barlow, 3) A. Knight. Dis-
tance: 136'.
Potato Race1) E. Love, 2) L.
Nash, 3) no entry. Time: 26.5.
Totals.....35 0 9 27 12
Gibraltar
Presho, 2b .
Muller, 2b .
Hlnz, p-c .
Jones, cf. .
Dedeaux, ss
Love, p.....3
Keenan, lb. . 1
Conover, rf 5
Sullivan, lb-c 3
3
AB
3
1
4
4
3
HPO
0 2
th^;recrtorpaeclUmeetrng to B5SS22ft ESS
be held tonight at the off.cf of BVMff&7&l"8&
front ranks among the middle-
weight contenders.
At St. Nicholas Arena in New
York, Arthur King and Del Flan-
agan will fight ten rounds Friday
night. King, former Brltls hEm-
plre lightweight champion, has
scored two victories over Fitzle
Pruden this year.
Former Featherweight Champ
Willie Pep will meet Kenny Leach
at Richmond, Virginia In the top
bout tonight.
Ten horses were entered today
at closing time for entries for the Kelleher, If .
$10,000 added President of the ^ ^ Mater, 3b 2
Republic Classic which is sched- -------------.
uled to be run at the Jaan Fran- TotaHi.....31 1 5 27 13
co Racetrack April 20. Score By Innings
The entries were accompanied Balboa High 102 023 001
by an initial entry fee of $50 per
horse. Final entries will be ac-
companied with an additional
Gibraltar Life 000 0001001
Runs Batted InOstrea, May,
Salas 3, Henderson, Keenan.
Physical Instructor Harold Scott.
Thanks for your space,
Ramn Mndez.
President, Silver City
Softball League.
Grapefruit League
AT CHATTANOOGA, TENN.
Boston (N) 000 000 COI1 7 1
Brklyn. (N) 000 000 0000 0 0
Spahn, Johnson (8) and Coin-
er, St. Claire: Roe and Campan-
ella.
$100 for each hone. If aU ten Earned RunsBHS 5, Gibraltar
horses start, the winning owner j Left on BasesBHS 10. Glbral-
will receive $6,500 plus $1,500 In tar 14. Sacrifice HitMorton.
added money for an $8,000 total, s^ign BasesHalmant Flynn,
The entries:
Main Road..........121
Dictador............ J}7
Plnard............
Chacabuco.......... 110
Cyclone Malone...... 106
Rathlin Light........ If
Pavero.............. J
Roadmaster.......... *
Notable............ 2
Hurlecano.......... *
AT COLUMBIA, S. O. .
St. Louis 002 04G 1108 17 1
*2 80iPnU- (Nl 040 040 10X9 10 1
($220 Presko, Munger (5). Col hi m fj
and D. Rice, Fusselman (8); Rob-
Malone- erts- Drews (5)- Possehl <) and
Burgess.
BRIGHT COLORS
for interior and exterior decoration
BEAUTIFUL IMPORTED
CHINAWARE
USE OUR EASY CLUB SYSTEM
35
S3
63
93
pc.
pe.
pc.
pc.
Set.
Set.
Set.
Set.
.50
.75
1.00
1.25
OR
CONVENIENT PAYMENT PLAN
I
7110
Bolfvar
Radio Center
AT ATLANTA
N. York (A 1 001210 0105 12 2
Atlanta ISA) 020 010 0014 10 I
Schaeffer. Hogue (8) and
Houk;- Crone, Currle (7), and
Kennedy.
AT CHARLOTTE. N.C.
Clncl. (N) 100 100 0013 10 0
Wash. (A) 010 000 001 2 5 1
Wehmeler. Blake (7) and Ros-
si, Semlnlck (6); Flashman, Har-
ris (4), Grossman (7) and Oldls,
Kluttz (6).
Coln
40
N. York (N) 001000 3004 8 2
Clevel'd (A) 3O0103 20X0 9 0
Maglle. Kennedy and Yvars;
Lemon, Abernathy and Tebbetts.
Worry of
FALSE TEETH
Slipping or Irritating?
Doot tM nbarrund by lOOM fala
lth lipping, dropping or wobbling
whan you at. talkor laufh JuM uprln-
kle Hill* FASTOTH on rour platea
Thla plcaaant powder flvaa a remarkablr
wnae of added comfort and Mcurlty by
holding platea more firmly. No gummy.
ooey party taste or reeling If alkaline
ino.i-addi Gt rASTOTH at any drug
lor.
ShkkwimWilliams
ENAMELOIP
The AH Purpose Enamel
13 North
"Mgrno*
Avenue Tel. 2-M10
7 Martin Sosa St. TeL S-1424
t
fitb>i
Sherwin-Williams Paints
QUjlcii Ditacanawinaiiii r ./.,
Napoleon, Carlln, May, Love. Hit
by PitchDedeaux by Morton.
Passed BallHlnz. Wild Pitches
Morton, Love 2. Struckout by-
Morton 4. Love 8, Hlnz 1. Base on
Balls offMorton 10, Love 9. Hlnz
1. Hits and Runs offLove 7 and
8 In 5 2-3 Innings; Hlnz 2 and 1
in 31-3. Losing PitcherLove
(0-11. Winning PitcherMorton
(2-0). UmpiresLuzer and Maj-
ors. Time of Game2:28.
Intramural Coif
Tournament Gets
Underway. Today
The Summit Bills Course will
be the scene for some 23 Junior
High School and Junior College
golfers and dubs to tee off In a
combined intramural golf tour-
nament.
There will be 72 holes In all,
with 18 being played each of the
four following days: April 7, 8, 9,'
and 10. Play will start at 8 a.m.1
on each of these mornings, with
the foursomes and threesomes
teeing pff In the following or-
der: 1) Dick Shobe, Fernando
Martinez, Dave Sundquist. Jim
Suddaby. 2) Jack Hammond,
; Sandy Hinkle, William Elton,
I Harry LaBree. 3) Bob Tughes,
I Richard Gramllch, Charles Hum.-
'mer. 4) Bill Dawson, Burton
Mead, Ray Tucker. 5) Bruce
.Qulnn. Jim Herzog, Flix Larrl-
inaga. 8) Jeff Goodln. James
Driscoll, Tyrone Hammond. 7)
I John Hamma. James DesLoindes,
Michael Weber.
Low score for the 72 holes will
be the winner of the tournament.
Although no prizes will be given,
< he will have the satisfaction of
knowing he Is the best school-
age goiter on the Pacific side of
I the Canal Zone. In addition to
this, all boys who participate will
earn intramural points toward
winning their Intramural award
at the end of the year.
that so eften dogs the footstep*
of premising yoangsters.
Federico, never one to be die
illusioned by trifles, as was prev-
en in has sensational comeback
after suffering a broken Jaw. ks
all set to resume his winning?
ways at the expense of none oth-
er than the fourth ranking fea-
therweight ef the world.
The local champ can be seen in
action every day except Sundays
at the Maran Gymnasium un-
der the tutelage of Evelyn Shock-
nets.
Atlantic
Pony League
1
CHAMPIONSHir PLAYOFF
TEAM Won Lost
Buick............ S S
cr.o............. 2 t
C.P.O............. t s
The playoff in the Atlantic
Pony League was thrown into a
three-way tie again when C.P.O.,
behind the brilliant three-hit
pitching of "Topper" Dldier, de-
feated Bulck by a score of 4 to 3.
The game was a pitching duel
between Dldier and Rudy Smith
who only allowed four hits and
ordinarily would have won
against a less formidable oppo-
nent than Topper. Loose play In
the Infield were very costly to
Buick.
The box score:
C.P.O. AB It HP A
Hart. 2b .... 3 1 1 0 0
Hamilton. IB.'
Newhard, 3b.
Dldier, p ,
Ramsey, ss. .
Gibson, c . .
McJennet. rf . 3 1
Cunnlngh'm, cf 0 1
Crawford, cf. 2
Recela, If ... 3
* O O 1 1
4 112 0
1 1
0 2
0 13
1 1
0 0
0 O
0 1
3
3
3
Totals
.28 4 4 21 5 8
Buick
Hannlgan, ss.
Croft, If. .
Matos, c . .
Lamls, lb. .
Harts, 2b. .
Taber, rf. .
Basan, cf. .
D. Smith, 3b.
R. smith, p .
AB R HPO A B
0 2
1 0
0 I
1 13
0 1
1 1
0 2
O 0
0 0
2
0
2
0
1
0
1
2
5
Totals.....28 3 3 21 13
Score By Innings
C.P.O. 110 0 0 1 14
Bulck 0 0 0 12 0 03
Two Base HitsMcJennet, La-
mls. Base on Balls offDldier 1,
R. Smith 7. Struckout byDldier
12. R. Smith 3. UmpiresWald-
ron and Stephenson.
]
The talk
of the town!
Marvelous!
Fantastic!
is the general opinion
about the
CARNIVAL
ON ICE
TONIGHT and EVERY NIGHT
AT THE
OLYMPIC STADIUM
at 8:30 p.m.
60 STARS! 2g HOURS OF ENTERTAINMENT!
IN THE SUPER PRODUCTION
HOLIDAY ON ICE
PRICES
(iENERAI ENTRANCE
PREFERRED SEATS .
RINK .............
# l.vv
......... 2.00
......... 3.00
Tickets for sale at MAURICIO'* Store, #47 Central
Ave. and at the Stadium's Ticket Box from 6 p.m. on.
f
r
i
>f
K
e
o
9
I
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e
m
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d
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n
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to
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s
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it
1-
%,
d.
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is
4.
IS
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10
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7




BHS COPS PACIFIC TWI LOOP TITLE
(Page 7)
Public Gets
Peek Under
YB-60 Wraps
'WASHINGTON, April 7 (UP)
The Air Forre partially lifted se-
cfecy wraps today from its giant
new YB 60 eight jet engine
bomber latest American weap-
o.n capable of carrying atomic
warfare anywhere In the world.
The new bomber is ready to
he moved from Its hangar at
Consolidated Vnltee Corpora-
tion* Fort Worth. Tex., plant
to a more exposed araa for en-
gine run-up tests.
For that reason, the Air Force
pleased to the public some brief
information on it and a carefully
retouched photograph that con-
cealed details of the plane.
The Air Force asked that the
dress and public not take any
other photographs of the big air.
craft which presumably will be
ift the 600-mile an hour class.
Air Force Secretary Thomas K.
Finetter said this Is necessary to
protect detailed information of
the aircraft to a maximum ex-
tent. .
Like the B-52 heavy bomber
beine built bv Boeing at Its Seat-
tie, Wash., plant, the YB-80 will
be powered by eight Pratt &
Whitnev J-57 Jet engines.
These two aircraft eventual-
ly are Intended to replace the
ri-Sfi heavv bomber and are ex-
pected to have the same 10.000-
mile range, carry the same
bomb load, have much faster
speeds than the B-S6.
Actually, the YB-80 Is a modifi-
ed all-Jet version of the B-38
which now is powered by six
piston type engines and four Jet
pods. .
But it has been redesigned so
completely with full streamll
mm&*

DAILY NEWSPAPE*
Let thr people know the truth ami the country Is gafe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, E. P., MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1952
FIVE CENTS
Gl Husbands In
Get Real Mad At
Germany
The Brass
FRANKFURT. Germany. April The Army provides tranporta-i On March 15 the Army ruled Air Force Cpl. August Fernn-
' Bitter resentment tIon and housing for dependents that the wive would have to des, 20, of New Bedford, Mass.,
mounted today among U.S. serv-of servicemen above the first! leave when their visas expired
icemen in Germany against a three non-commissioned grades,1 but said It expected no mass exo-
new Army order limiting their but thousands of servicemen in dus.
wives "tourist'' visits to 90 days, the lower grades brought their Army spokesmen pointed out
and one Air Force sergeant term- wives in on tourist visas, and the the Germans now issue their
ed it a "beaut of a raw deal." Germans complained of thei own visas and the Army is pow-
Air Force Sgt. Leon E. Brazil of housing shortage >hey caused. I erless.
Quinto, Okla., added: "The Ger-'-
mans want tourists. We want our
wives here. Then from nowhere,
the brass come out with this rul-
ing. You figure it, Mac!"
Student Accepts Invitation
To Attend Friends Suicide
who saved for months to bring
over his tiny green-eyed bride,
Tina, said the ruling "is plain
unfair."
"It doesn't pay to spend $400
to $500 on boat and train fares
Just to see her go back after a
few weeks," he said.
"It hasn't been so bad being
without her the eight months
I've been overseas, but I've got 28
more to serve, pal, that's really
going to hurt."
Sgt. G. H. Balham of Phila-
delphia, Miss., shipped overseas
only a month ago, said: "It sure
would be like home having my
wife here, but I'm not going to
lock horns with the brass on
this."
Cpl. Roger Edward McParland
Mrs. Sue Hobbs of Saginaw,
Mich who lives with her hus-
band, Willis, an Air Force corp-
oral, in a $48-a-month room 15
minutes from the Rhine-Main
air base here, was puzzled, too. I
keen me he^Tdon^'whv'l ^iOE.NI?C' Ar,lz" Apr11 7 (UP> I He ret" * nd the motor
.h^Mi^. e?o,; 22? .i5f y I Twenty-two-old George G. 'running, a hose from the exhaust
Aof fir 'a ,ke,m.n Augspurge., Jr., who accepted an to a rear window, and Wege dead W R| Ed0wara Mcan.na
safd" the" n.wAr0nrw." d'e" ^<* "%"* fe '" the back seat, Xugspurg^er said. ?.?'?^ &d&i2&
signed to avoid further com- fuWde was cleared oday and re- He drove the body back to
plaints from Germans that the leased hv th* Marlcopa County Wege's rooming house m Tempe,
wives of servicemen are taking attorneys office. where a friend called police.
up badly needed housing space Aulhor.Ues were amazed by: Augspurger was held until
and are able to outbid the Ger- Augspurger's story of driving to yesterday for investigation of
mans with their relatively i "Dreamy Dra*'" in the foothills .homicide, but was released after
higher pay. north of here with Fred Wege, questioning by Stark.
Mrs. Barbara White, who left 22, whose mother lives In Ridge-1----------------_________________
ing, a long needle nose and swent ner Henderson, N.C., home in De- field Park, N.3.
.(NEATelephoto)
THEY DIDN'T WANT PICTURE TAKSN News photographer Philip Oalllgan (facing camera) ;
gets rough handling at the hands of three unidentified officials of the AFL Truck Driver
Union after he attempted to take their picture in Boston-, Mass. The drivers for the U. 8.
Trucking Corp. staged a work stoppage to protest the suspension of three of the driver who ,
were in charge of the armored truck recently looted of more than $f&,000 in Danver, Mas.
Galligan was not seriously injured.
test this law Intensely. My wife
and I have a swell little place
here, and we're not in anybody'
way. This sort of forced separa-
Augspuiger was held until late tlon could be the cause of ]ots of
back wings that it probably will
resemble the B-52 more than the
original B-S6.
The B-52 has been undergo- ..
Ing taxi tests for the past several warm running water and central
weeks and the YB-60 will being: heating are scarce in Germany.
but anyone with a touch of
Yankee ingenuity can get by.
cember to Join her husband, an
Air Force sergeant, said: "Rents
are high and such American
niceties as private baths and
taxi tests in the next few weeks.
The
Judges' Bench
Home Finance First
Seen As Likely Boon
To Latin America
Ralph and I were doing ; ."? ""''B qt'aVe'TlWe^ftr' HOL1
flitt thCy dn,t Teme'Xhe^s^^ He then took a walk while
Wege attached a hose to the
car exhaust and took his own
life.
"I thought it was his own
business if he wanted to take
his life," Augspurger said.
The ybung dramatics student
A 28-year-old Panamanian
was charged with robbery this
morning in the Balboa Magis-
trate' Court, and the case will.
be continued Thursday morn-
ing.
The defendant. Clarence
College Club Taking
Applications For
$400 Scholarship
HOLLYWOOD, Fla., April 7
JSIS) A US government of-
Frday wlth"wge" a"sophomore !flclal j"ftS* that Latin Amer-
mathematics student at Ariaona ,can./a"MTTm,Kht b e n e f i t
State, trying to talk him out of rea"v lf tne us ethod,0' be-
taking his life. mg house8 were adapted to the
Egbert Martin is alleged to have nas ann0unced that it is now re-
taken a wooden case with lew-iceiving applications for its an-
elrv and money totalling aboutnual scholarship, a gift of $400,
$800 from Manuel Salcedo of La which will be awarded to a local
Boca.
Then he went along on the
rendezvous with death as part of
a "gentleman's agreement," Aug-
spurger said.
Deputy county attorney Robert
Stark said no crime had been
committed and released the
The Canal Zone College Club youth in the custody of his fa-
On a petty larceny charge Is-the United States,
mael Monroy. 39. Panamanian To be eligible for this scholar-
was fined $25. given a 15-day ship, the girl should be a gra-
suspended sentence and placed duate of Balboa High School, and
on one year probation. Monroy i should be a member of
ther.
"I'm convinced Augspurger did
everything in his power to stop
the suicide, and then thought It
girl for study next year In a li- was his duty to bring his buddy's
beral arts and sciences college in;body back from the desert,''
this
took eight loaves of bread and
one-quarter of a pound of shell-
d pecans from the La Boca
bakery.
A battery charge heard this
morning netted Fernando Be-
rjavides. 23. Cpsta Rican a $10
spring's graduating class at the
Canal Zone Junior College.
Exceptions may be made to
these rules, however. The appli-
cant should excel in scholarship
and extra-curricular activity.
Last year's scholarship was
won by Frances Farrell, now a
suspended fine and one year,student Swarthmore college,
probation. Benavides was in- Swarthmore Pennsylvania. Mrs.
ifclved In a fight with a seaman Oeorge Q. Lee of Balboa. chair-
Domingo Moreno.
' And two vagrant drew 20-day
Jail sentences this morning.
They were Jorge Juan Miro. 22.
Puerto Rican anr1 Roman Gar-
aon. 35, Panamanian.
Stark said.
Augspurger said he had not
called authorities be c a u s e
Were was not depressed.
"He Just felt he was wasting
his time," he said.
economies of their countries.
William K. Diver, chairman
of the Home Loan Bank Board,
a Federal agency, said he believ-
ed that private home finance as-
sociations such as are common
In the United States, might make
more families in Latin America
able to own their houses, free of
debt.
"An early step, as I see it," Div-
er said, "is the development of
many Latin American leaders,
trained evangelists of thrift, like
those who have built up the
great mutual saving banks, home
finance associations and life in-
surance companies in this coun-
try during the past century.
The home finance companies
In the United States lend money
SEATTLE, Wash., April 7 (UP)
Dick Taylor, chim and collect-
ed, gulped down 337 steamed
llttlenecks in 10 minute today
to retain his world champion-
ship title in the fifth annual
International Pacific Free Style
Clam Eating Contest Association
tournament.
Taylor swallowed the bivalves
at the rate of 33.7 per minute,
thus besting his own mollusk
munching record set last year
when he ate 272 In the same
time.
As a reward, he was adorned
with a crown of clam shells. He
also was kissed by Miss Halibut
Cheeks of 1952, queen of the
Seattle Waterfront Halibut-
head-choppers-off.
The clamorma was conducted
on a gravel barge in Elliott Bay.
Taylor out-gulped six other
mussel men including Quahog
Colon police force got "lost" onlgormets from Mexico, Canada
his way to the installation of i and New Jersey.
Post Lt. Frank P. Albrook.V.F.W.,| The New Jersey entry, 270-
yesterday and held up the start;pound Izzy Welntraub, a jitney
divorces. Still, I'm not going to
argue with the higher-ups."
Other G.I.s were more rebel-
lious.
"They can order me around,
I but they can't tell my wife what
to do or where to live," one sol-
dier said. He declined to be quot-
ed by name.
Colin Sgt. Gels
lost' On Way To
Receive VFW Award
Sgt. Mximo Henrquez of the
Bicj Clammer
Marks World
...
Championship

2
TO NEW Y0RR-0NE-ST0P
NONSTOP TO MIAMI!
man of the Scholarship Commit- .
tee of the Club, will receive ap- Draw. "He told me to go for a
plications through April 12. The! walk and come back in 30 min-
successful candidate will be ln-l utes. It was part of a gentle-
troduced at the spring luncheon
of the club.
The youth said he and Wege to house buyers, to be repaid in
and another Arizona State stu-monthlyf Payment during a set
dent, Ray Green, had spent *-**? S'J'STth? rMv
eral hours in a tavern the night K *?* \%L u~nllJ,&L
hefnre "taiittner snicirie | ments on the loan are carefully
:..,, .2. S.,h thv adjusted to the family's income.
Augspurger told deputiesthey.The lntere8t rate on 'such loang
rented a car Friday afternoon )made bv theM lnrtItutlons ln re_
and after several hours in which |cent hag been aboul f,ve
he tried to talk Wege out of his \-er cent
plan, they drove to Dreamy
of the ceremony while Brig. Qen.
Emil C. Kiel, CAlrC commander
had him located.
When he arrived he proudly
received a citation for his dls-
flay of courtesy to the flag of
he United States when it fell
to the ground during a parade
In Coln last year.
The citation was presented to
Jgt. Henriquez following an ad-
dress by Gen. Kiel, in which he
bus driver from Atlantic City,
said his defeat was a clama-
mlty.
He explained that he won the
Eastern Seaboard champion-
ship eating raw clams, "while,
out here in the West where men I
are supposed to be men, you eat
them cooked. Gad."
As a matter of fact, Weln-
traub was so exhausted after
praised the efforts of the mem-the contest he clamored for
bers of the post on their support nourishment and finally got a
to the furtherance of friendly! double-decker sandwich. Clam
relations between the peoples of sandwich, of course. Raw
Divers observed that a man
who owns his house feels like an
integral part of his community.
This feeling tends to strengthen Marcum, patriotic instructor; Ar-
man'* agreement," Augspurger a nation's internal stability, he nold Hannberg, trustee, and Do-
told deputies. ;said. inald Olmstead, quartermaster.
the United States and Panam.
New officers elected at the
ceremony were: Donald L.
Hughes, commander; Edmundo
Coe, junior vice commander; Joe
Stabler, chaplain; Everett Tay-
lor surgeon; Robert Harvey, ser-
vice officers; Alfred J. Gauvin,
public relations officer; Salva-
Ndt a breeze stirred when the
contest started under sunny
skies. The bay was beclammed.
Some 1.500 vice-president of
the IPESCECA Joined a flock of
hungry seagull and watched
with envy as the entrants began
eating from the open shell.
Taylor slumped to an early
A BOY AT CALVARY
By Jay Heavilin and Walt Scott
/ff^>\ M^fl /^V^v^v^^vrt 1/ Isr
/ /131 MM' h^ / MwJmK- )1 "^ 4^-immm
f // ^r!^^sli^a^^^^^^^^c^m ^B
c. i., kk asm b>. X
Like ongry hornett, the priests (lew at Jesus: Hod He sot claimed te te tfce Son of God? Hod He not driven the mousy changers oat of the fill? Hod He not performed miroctos on t he Sabbath? To Sokron's monnunt, Jesus remained silent.
Another prisoner was then brought before filote. 'Bamb-
oos,' murmured the crowd. Sokron's eyes grew big. This wo*
the man he had traveled more then 30 miles to see. Would
Pilate observe the Pose ever custom of freeing one prisoner?
Se*ren held bis breath as Male raised hrs
hand tor silence "Wham shall I release nre
van7 tarbaos, or Jasas which is called
Cheat'' fhooted fMata tarabeas! leroo
bes!' screamed the mob,
-What shall I do then with Jesus'' asked
Pilote 'Crucify turn!' thundered the crowd
Filote stiHenad Washing hands m a
basin, be murmured. 1 em innocent of the
blood of this jast
Hi* bands savored, Barabbos stepped
cockily into the embrace of hts followers.
Sokron's friends fought their woy through
the throng to be at their hare's side.
rffiS- ^IVtiV^^A- *' *"o > MES
if c5? tirw/ Jmihert '*er attributed his victory to
RAc.h^ri !!i,J.f^v.^.'.t?i!bfIt excellent esophagus control
In second place was Joe Gag-
non, 1949 champion who ate
332.
James Lobdell, Seattle's 1952
city champion with 262 was
third.
Jose Martinez of Guadalupe,
Mexico, with 205 was fourth;
while Welntraub was fifth with
199.
Seattle University basketball
coach AI Brightman managed
to get down 121 before the
gentle rocking of the barge
forced him out.
Reporter Jim Kearney of the
Vanvouver, B. C, Sun swallowed
40.
However Kearney won an
award for daintiness. Not a drop
of nectar did he spill on his
front.
Tots Steal Show ~~
At Skaters Aquacade
Despite showers, El Panama's
pool area was crowded yesterday
afternoon with spectators for an
informal aquacade, which began
at 1 pjn.
The water ballet was preent-
ed by six for the skaters of the
Holiday on Ice troupe.
With Joe Hecht, the lifeguard,
acting as mastr of ceremonies,
the aquacade's program consist-
ed of a duet by Ray Carter and
Lucille Falln, an adagio num-
ber on the diving board by Dag-
mar and Tacho, and several
clown divers, Kenny Rogers. Ar-
mando Philbert and Tacho.
Audiences were enthusiastic
over the "Junior" divers, a line-
up of youngsters from 3 to 10
Soiree did net iem then." He wos curms to see 4 Jases vear of. ae wn. Puti,heV "d;
__,u .. ,-_._. H-_______ v^ M*ir'iers t0 name with a display of
could naintom H.s composure. H tesoa of **,"*" bravery and good swimming form.
*ot*.du,m$*.CM^ preceded crecituuoas, thp sideijnes cheering them on.
i i Bathing suits, even for the ltt-
------ ?,Ue wunmer, tfere Juntien'.
,
Your choice of Braniff flight*: El Con-
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Miami) . or El Intercontinental, 4-n-
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up to 25%. Both offer excellent connec-
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Tor (formation end wearvattoeij.
see your travel sgent or Brsniff
City Ticket OfKco
El Panama Hotel Vlo Esparto 111
Tal. 3-4726 or 3-1160. sucte>**sion 130
Tocuman Airport
Colon Ticket Office Calle 10 No 10.113 Tel. Colon 779
1