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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01438
 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: AA00010883:01438
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
' BRANIFF
4K
HOI] ST ON
ROUND Tl
HMT CLAM $I0.0
TOUBIIT 1210.00
MWSPAFBl
Panama
ncan
ScagramsYO.
CANADIAN WHISKY

TWENTI-SEVF.NXH TEAR
"t the people know the truth oni the country it tafe" Abraham Lincoln.

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, APRIL t. 1951
1%------------------------------ '

FIVE CENTS
CZ Awaits Action On New Rent Hikes
________.____L-X--------------L------------;----!-------------1----------------------------------------- _____
Steel Strike Deadline
Tonight; Govt. Ready
PITTSBURGH. April
United States steel proaucuonimigni wn ins smuBtuie "
withered today Irrtder the the the ord* till after the midnight
II productlonlmlght bJMd his signature from es.
the the the ord* till after the midnight United Statea Steel has fur-
threat of a strike of 50 000 ba- deadline, in the hope that nego-
lc steel workers at midnight to-'tlatloni In New York might pro-
night |duce aslast-mlnute settlement.
Jn other vital Industries across Tbd President l expected
1 lo designate the Army to take
the
the nation another 900.000 or
more workers were already on
strike or were locked in indus-
trial disputes which could If a a
to 'strikes.
In Washington Informed cir-
cles said orders undef which the fight any selsure order
government could seize the steel Fejeral Courts..
lrtdustry have already been| fnlted States steel Corpora-
drawn up and delivered to the tip, which produces c
White House.
over, nominal control of
ateel Industry on behalf of the
government.
Tap executives have served no-
ItleeJMiat the steel companies will
In the
lougbed 9.0M miners In Its
Pennsylvania mines,' and the
closing of pits in West Virgi-
nia and Kentucky has laid off
another 5,700 miners.
The following conditions pre-
vailed In other key industries:
Telephones More than 68.000
CIO communications workers are
in the second day of their strike
against Western Electric Co..
plants In 43 states and telephone
exchanges In Michigan, Ohio.
New Jersey and northern Cali-
fornia. The wage dispute could
disrupt service performed by
Rome Denies Catholic
Church Is Arrti-Jewish
_*_ o -------
VATICAN cm, April I (UP).-The Vatican newspa-
Gr Osservatore Roman denied today that the Roman
tholle Chaven r Itajy,ls ant'-Jewlsh.
The newspaper saNTf was replying to allegations in
tbe 195Z edition of the American Jewish Toar Book.
Volume 58, which according to Osservatore Romano "is
occupying Itself" about the situation of Jews in Catholic
Mary.
The Vatican newspaper said the American Jewish
Vear Book is "Uulaaatiag" some aspects of speeches of
Italy Jesuit Father Rlecardo Lombard! have an "anti-
Jewish and racial tinge.'/
The Catholic organ said the Jewish publication
"seemed to desire id let people understand that Jn Italy
today there is still racial pcHey."
'The dogma cf race was al-olished by the Christian
faith the paper saM. "It is useless te look among Ca-
tholics for racial intolerance because there Is no each
thing to find. It would be better to look In some conn-
tries where Jews are not deprived of aatherity," Osser-
vatore remarked. J
HP President lauds
Free World's Finht
Over Xeurier' I toes
of the nation's steel, Is expected
to have furloughed 300,000 men. _
bjr 4 p.m. today as furnaces were 1300,000 telephone workers.
Hanked.
In the steel towns surrounding Western Union The walkout i
Pittsburgh workers were meeting,of some 30.000 APL operators en-
at their local union halla prepar-' tered its fifth day with no sign of |
'fog their picket line rosters, and an early settlement of the wage]
(readying soup kitchens. dispute. Western Union is pro-.
r Idleness resulting from the vldlng "limited" service with su-.
closing of the steel mills has pervlsory employes.
spread to the coal mines which I Railroads Three operating
CZ Vehicles Exempt
President Alciblades Aroseme-
na today welcomed thesea-kolng
radio transmitter. "Courier." and
praised the vessel on its mission
to. earn- the free world's cm- '> nrt
pals,, of truth to the countries 1-ffAltl DU nfDCC Off
behind the Iron Curtain.
The President spoke o
apecial hour-long, coast-to
nationwide radio hroadc*
the largest radio network I ever
rail brotherhoods and the gov-
ernment are battling In a Cleve-
land court over an In i unction
that stopped a atrlke last month.
Oil Government mediators
Pedro Miguel Makes
Civil Defense Plans
*f ]
The Pedio Miguel Civic Coun- These questionnaire^ designed
US Engineered
Batista Coup,
Says Soviet
MOSCOW. April g UP).The
Soviet Literary Gazette, In the
first Russian comment on the
Batista coup de etat in Cuba
said the Americans, who en-
gineered the coup, simply re-
placed one stooge for another.
The Gazette said Cuba was
an American colony under the
total domination of the United'
Fruit Co., the General Sugar
rstst^i and Cuban-American su-
gar companls*.
The publication said Cuba Is;
best described by O'Henry's
stories on banana kings and
rubber princes with the United
States pulling the strings.
Charging that a uniformed
American Army officer was pre-
sent at Batista's headquarters
and presumably advised Him
while he was preparing the
Nothing Definite
Re Instructions
Received Here
The Armtd Services in fhe Canal Zone did not knew
oi of today what they ore going to do about the House
Appropriations Committee'i direction that rents of Feder-
ally-owned quarters go up "as quickly as possible."
The committee's direction was made 12 days ago.
A Panama Canal spokesman "did not think" today
that the direction applied to Panam Canal quarters.
The Appropriations Committee report declared it
wos Feb. 7, 1951 when the rent hues were first recom-
mended, branded the dcloy as inexcusable dalliance, and
demanded action by July 1 ot the latest.
putsch, the Gazette said that Vun-tion.
PruMmt r-.rl. o*.i >..... iF""dions,
The report was on the Civil
tt^SM-H&S?" z Tank Residents
cil last night began setting up
an air raid precautions scheme
in the town.
It we* one week and on* dav
after a still unidentified aircraft
jQn Way Te Interior
are attempting to settle a wage view over Pedro Miguel uachal-
dlspute Involving 75 oil compan-, lenged.
roffe
organized In the Republic
nmi.
*'< tto> name or the
f Panama. I wish tt> v
feelings of a people who
- nesw^mRH^nw ww
the struggle for a world ,
masters or slaves." staf
Pr-sWeht. *
ForelTi Minister i*n*cle Mo-
lino. Jr.. in wishing theAressel
ami Its c'rew Godspeed saift "we.
the free anH democratic peoples
Of the world, consider that the
present moment. In which hu-
manity find* itself. Is decisive
Christian clvlllzatio-i is todav
threatened bv the fierce enemv
of freedom, the Soviet Socialist
svstem and it Is the Msjponsibll-
ity of all men of eood faith, who
today enlov all the benefits in-
herent m freedom to Helo our
fellow men who suffer under the
cruelties of that dictatorship
that exists behind the Iron Cur-
tain."
p.. Ambassador John C. Wi-
ley, stated that the world of free
peoples is gravely threatened to-
dav. "not bv the archaic econo-
mic deceptions of Marxian ohUo-
soDhy for they are defunct."
The "Courier" will be open to
public Inspection for the last
time tomorrow from 3:30 p.m. to
5:30 p.m.
Th morning Captain Wev
called on the acting/ Canal Zone
Governor H. D. Vpgel. the Com-
mander In Chief of the Carib-
bean Command, Gen. Horace L.
McBri.de. Wiley apd President
Panam traffic officials said
today that vehicles owned by
Canal 7-one residents beajfee;
les and 200.000 CIO. APL and
Independent oil workers.
neurtemene Sees
to Charles W. Ham-
man of the general
civic councils In the Ca-
and chairman of the
uel Civic Council, by
next week the Pedro
" wltt know the
layout
to secare as much Information *s
EJlble on the availability of
tors, trained nurses and per-
i qualified to adntjnlster first
"I, will be distributed by Troop
. 4 of the Boy Scouts.
JBince the March ft raid alert.
id Its accompanying civilian |
fusion, HammeaM has been'
ding the flriveSo whip the
nal Zone's civil Jfeiense prep-'
tions Into bettajr shape.
which Is unusual!
time ot the year.
Bta
act
street where to go in cane of aa>
WABHIWITOW, iprll tIPi a***
heavy at this Th* -fXMasMNtle* of in* r e a s t d ( Hammond says thsre are five
trade for Panam from the Ca- sir ratTsflj rt In Pedro Miguel
L nal Bone 'Ove diseunsed iester
The regulations, which go Into d,v afternoon by Panama Am-
effect Thursday and are issued basssdor Roberto Heurtematte hi
every year during Holy Week, half-hour talks with Assistant
specified the inspection of all
private and commercial vehicles,
provided for police check-points
Secretary of State tor Inter-Am.
erlcan Affairs Edward O. Miller
and Ernest Slracusa. officer m
along the National Highway and charge of Central American and
fixed speed limit and time sched- panamanian Affairs,
ule for both private and com-, Heurtematte told reporters af-
merclal vehicles along the high-,towards this wa hta first visit
way between Arraijan and San-:to the State Department since
his return from Panam 10-days
| He said he talked with Depart-
ment officials along general lines
i about the situation In the Re-
public and the Canal Zone and
the possibility of Increased trade.
Heurtematte said there are re,
sons, which he he could not dis-
close, for optlmlsrrf regarding
tlago, Veraguas.
Officials said vehicles owned
by Canal Zone residents will
not require inspection, but ve-
hicles owned by Canal Zone
employes residing In Panama-
nian territory III be required
to pass inspection like all oth-
er Panam residents.
Inspectors will be on duty 24 trade w'ith the Zone in the next
hours a day starting Thursday at ,wo years
the National Gymnasium, oppo- '___________^~_
site central police headquarters - > -
onAve. a. i US Transfers 3
Vehicles will be inspected for ., ,
good brakes, tools, cold tire ygccp|c |q Peril
patches, flashlights, spare tires ,.',' T. ,. .
and general operating conditions. JACKSONVILLE. Fla April
The speed limit for private (UP)-Three Peruvian, destroyer
automobiles, taxis, motorcycles escorts transferred- from the
and station wagons were set at'United States Navy sailed from
40 miles per hour. Trucks, buses here for Callao today without
Arosemena. and omnibuses were limited to 26 ceremony.
There will be a reception iorimiles per hour along the high-1 They are named the Aguirre.
Wev and the officers of the,way- Castillo and Rodriguez in honor
"Courier'' from 5J30 to 7:30 this Vehicles will be stopped and,of three Peruvian naval heroes
evening at the V-8 Embassy 1 given time-check cards at sev- They are to form the ncleos
residence at La Cresta eral points along the highway, of a Peruvian destroyer division
Althoug,4ntst SO people
ended last night's meeting,
manv men who-are anxious te
volunteer ttwfr services could wet
attend because the work nlgwt
shifts.
At the meeting it men volun-
teered to act as air raid wardens.
When the warden rosier 1m"
eowfWMbd, Hammond dalle*
that there will be at least two
or three on rII in each street
any time of day or night. Many
Pedro Miguel residents work
staggered shifts.
Specialised Instruction will be
given Pedro Miguel residents by
Canal Zone firemen trained by
the Army's Disaster Control
School. Wardens wtll make up
the first class.
A first-aid course is expected
to be organised next week after
the minimum enrollment of 40 la
reached.
Coinciding wh the Pedro
Migael meatier, the members
of tbe Diablo Height* Ward of
the Pacific Civic Council also
Eagene Askew to discuss ptaas
for establishing > civil defense
committee, and a training pro-
gram for Diablo residents.
not wanted him, handed over
his powers and flew to Miami
Costello Gets
IS Months Jail;
55,000 Fine
NW YORK, April g <
Boa* gambler. Prank Costello
sentenced today to
hs In prison and fined -
tempt of the united
ie ex-1
yea
The bill has
yet to pass the
Senate and receive the Presi- 310 IlltllTlldallftd
dent's signature before becoming *"
effective.
In any eyent tho Armed Porces
in the Canal Zone will await i
word from Washington before'
doing anything. Canal Zone police authorities
_ admitted today that members ot
Though the Panam Canal the notorious "Sparrow" gane
spokesman "did not think'1 the probably have Intimidated the
By Sparrow Gang
committee's directive applied to people of Red Tank and P*ftH
'- ?L.C. L?rs- th* to " '*> *"* that thevi
ello committee report notes rejuetfnt *> com? tprward aa
forward
to a robbery which
in Red Tank raw^H
dr*rr
p <"*
' The organization fot the gov-
ernment of the Canal Zone con-
ff^^T2jj&ygdai
nVana a atacasen
n the eerrury *^W$}^3*9&
CdeUllo was convicted by a
Tftenh r. m
tat df favernment quarter*: riter
"On Feb. 7. 1951 the Corps Of
Engineers made definite and
thev caught him in an air-raid
Lt COI. M. L. Meek*
Jacobs the Way arrange a
masa Canal ZeWeeJart to test the Federal court on
community prekaratlons contempt for his
%vttiiVBte%;a &-%tttr %3Sr^vk- "ecar^ln^hesr.F;^ll7-o";ne^a ^*:s^*3
itlcatlon commltUe In hear- ,.,*.,.. nl.i J 22 and Clarence P. Martin 2--
Prellminary hep ring of the
10 counts of specific recommendations to the <*** against the four menRo-
refusal to tes- Secretary of the Army for an In- &<*ta Jackson. 22: L'ncoln Bv-
been put off un Thursday.
".....--quarters i rentals."
i nere more than a year ago. As the Secretary of the Armv has been set for Thursday mor;i-
Princess Margaret Loses Beau;
Earl Said Engaged, to Model
LONDON. April 8 (UP) Prin-
cess Margaret has changed so
much since the death of her fa-
ther. King Oeorge VI. that close
friends no longer expect her to
marry the Earl of Dalkeith. most
eligible of jne few survivors of
what was once a small army ot
suitors.
It may be only a phase, but the
pretty 21-year-old princess has
. apparently decided to dedicate
met last night at the home t- herself to duty for a couple of
is In charge of Panam Canal lne. but the police said they were
quarters and military quarters havln? difficulty h rounding up
the reference could presumably eyewitnesses to appear.
pplv to both.
But experience In the past has pu for the four men has been
I been that F'anama Canal em- set at $1000 each
ployes have generally been ex-
empted from directives of thls| Members of the. "SparroW
I Wnd, ._, ang have been terrorlzmw the
iss^asszss^^ semp,oyes ot the Armed ^x^iss6^
del. | By how much their rents will armed robberles
Dalkeith and Miss McNeil were rise also Is a mystery. _., ..,^. n_. .,.,
her to drawn together by their mutual I The commltUe report declares K9" E 'ZlTLmIm u
enjoyment of the great forests of that the policy for setting the thorltles have been unable to pin
the North In a day when Princess rent of Federal quarters basic- crimes committed h the gang "n
years or so, anyway
She took her father's passing
harder than any other member
of the family and feels she must
Askew was designated to serve;nw concentrate on helping her
as chairman pro-tem. |sister. Queen Elizabeth, handle
He will prepare 'a question- the heavy load of royal engage-
- ments.
This would be difficult with a
p
naire for distribution to each
apartment in Diablo early next
week
husband whose mala Interests
He in Scotland, hundreds of miles
iway from Britain's capital, even
though a marriage between tbe
red-haired heir to 500.000 acres
and six castles, and the royal
princess would have been a
matchmaker's dream.
Bo the 28-year-old earl and the
lorettlest princess In Europe win
I remain In the status of good
I friends, as they have since child-
hood.
HOLLYWOOD, April S rijpt risk my career for the sake of a main abroad to take advantage capital skip, to foreign fields is4 And Court circles believe John-
Jhl^h .tU..U... __. U.J1.. *. J.M..d- that H*f.. 1%MVmMV M _*.. -.,..--
No Stampede Of Movie Stars Fores een
u .
To Beat Tax By 18-Month Stays Abroad
If Hollywood hss heard about the mere Income tax deduction?
U.S. Income
tkx exemptions for
lS-month stays abroad, then the
stars are keeping quiet about It.
To be sure, Errol Flynn has an-
nounced his Intention of staying
Outside the united States most
of the time in Jamaica until
1053.
And Oene Kelly has announc-
ed he will work 18 months abroad,
to capitalize on the tax law.
But these stars are the excep-
tions. The expected stampede of
high-salaried film favorites for
airplane and steamship
has failed to materialize
lof the law which stipulates a
now leading to demands that the ny Dalkeith may soon announce
Peck said, however, that If his man can work throughout hU 18- legislation be rewritten. Ibis engagement to Jane McNeil.
agent found two or three other month stay providing he doesn't When the law was passed in---------------------------------------------
pictures for him to make abroad work more than six months In 1051, lt was contended the ideal . ,
"an unlikely event' then he any one country. of the bill wss to benefit technl- rrfflCP. Lk\ri6S
might stay. Otherwise, it Would I .The musical comedy star is for-1 clans In the oil and aviation in- "
be out of the question. tnate In getting M-G-M ap- dustries who accept overseas as- U.( I nmmnnstr c
oroval for him to make "Tnc,slgnmenU., T WM
A spokesmen for the MotionDevil Makes Three" In Germany The lawmakers sdmit. they
Picture Academy of Arts and aagf Austria/ "Invitation to the didn't take Hollywood Into con-
Sciences, Duke Wales, pointed. Dance" In France, and "Brigs-1 slderatlon at the time,
out that as long as European doon" In Scotland. Of course, there are plenty of;
production remained on Its com-! Thus Kelly will get a large sa- actors and actresses shuttling'
paratlve level of output and the Iary from his studio for 18 back arid forth to Europe, Africa,
highest salaries were still being months' i
Manners In Church
Margaret was showing a marked
preference for the airless night-
clabs of tbe West End of I.ondon.
ally calls for such rentals to be.anv of its members because eye-
set at levels similar to those pre.'witnesses are fearful of coming
vailing for comparable private forw9rd to testify and because.
With Dalkeith out of the pic- housing in the same area. .jrtrtiw nw.rve the
ture, Princeas Margaret's eligible But there Is no private houaingl"" gang strictly <>*?" th*
suiters are down on an all-time'In the Canal Zone. ,code "Sparrow doan tahlk.
low of two or three. Lord Ogllvy,''~~~~~~~~~""~~~~~~~~~~~~~
26. son of the Earl of Airlle. a re. I
latlve of Mr. Winston Churchill,
heads the short list.
Others are Capt. Mark Bonham
Carter and wealthy Billy Wal-
lace, but their chances are very
slim.
Margaret may even have to go
outside of British society for a
Last Surviving Rebel Soldier In La.
Says He Even Speaks To Yankees Now
NEW ORLEANS, April 8
husband when she decides to ; -Lou^n* ** survivor of
marry, so few are the local ell- th lost cu8e came here -
glblea.
The
Judges' Bench
day to be feted at "one of them
swanky French Quarter cafes,"
and allowed as how he had
mellowed considerably toward
the "Yankees" in the past
score years
They were guests of honor at
a banquet last night at Arnaud's
restaurant given by the United
Daughters of the Confederacy
and the Sons of Confederate
Veterans. The banquet wax a
belated commemoration of the
few; Battle of Shiloh. fought on April
6, 1862.
work without paying a Asia and Latin American to make
Gregory Peck's reaction per-
haps sum up the attitude of
many leading actors. After being
signed to play in Paramount's
Roman Holiday," to be filmed
In Rome^Peck was asked If he
might remain In Europe for the
necessary 18-month period
tickets paid In Hollywood, there was lit-'penny of Income tax. [pictures.
tie chance of a radical jchange: I Pew stars, however, could man- There Is no evidence, however.
"An actor cpn go to England.'age to make such arrangements that any of them desire to stay
say. for 1* months if he" wants to. with one or more studios. outside the United States for 18
but If he can't find enough work| Nonetheless, the men who write months or longer,
or receive a big enough salary, the U.S. tax laws In Washington Even In the case of Errol Flynn
then he Isn't going to gain any- are not so sure about the "I don't there's no saying he won't aud-
"What
thing in the long run," Wales ob- care" attitude of Hollywood's big
served sagely. stars.
Kelly is the only Hollywood j Pears that the. U.S. Treasury
star thus far making no bones might lose heavily In laxes should
exclaimed Peck. "And.about the fact h Intends to re-.the high-salaried el)te oX the fMm
denly revise his plans and come
home earlier .than he now ex-
A good toss offe-d by
rner.s mlabt bring him beck
on the next plane.
W*rry
WINDSOR, England, April g
(UP) Young Prince Charlea
Hi yean oM, went to eharch
for the first time yesterday.
aad stke man? another child h*
had te be taken oat because
be talked toe sneak.
e was so interested la the
set vies at the Royal Lodge
Chapel that bis voice occasion-
ally rose above the prayers,
acpite Uie sasabkaad efforts of
tbe royal fa sally to asjaat him.
He was ftaattv lad outside by
His grandmother, Queen Mo-
ther Stkttketb.
In fact, admitted 105-year-old I
"peneral" William D. Town-I The general let out a rebel
_ send of OUa, La., he's mellowed [ yell In nls hotel room today
A petty larency charged net-j so much that he's glad the, "Just to show you what if
ted a 41-year-old Panamanian South didn't have an atomic like," but said lt wasn't worth
30 days In jail today. bomb in those days. la "good darn" in those days
Jos Zarate was found guilty "Even I wouldn't want to kill because "It never scared a single
In the Balboa Magistrate's that many Yankees at one I Yankee that I know of:"
Court of stealing 14 brass elec- time," he said mildly, while' Enlisting at the age of 16 at
trical spiking connectors and puffing on a big pipe In a plush'Camp Norwood. La., Gen. Town-
one yard of cloth, total Value Roosevelt Hotel room. send said he fought at Plne-
$13.91 from the Panama Canal | To show that he has recon- vllle, La., and at Vlcksburg,
storehouse. clled himself toward the "Yan-lMlss.. where he was captured.
Three Panamanian trespass-'kees" somewhat, the former pri-'although he doesn't remember
era were each fined $10. They,vate in the Confederate army surrendering personally,
were Isidro Almanza, 33, Rachel;from Louisiana allowed as how
Rendon, 35, and Isidro Valdes, he "spoke to three- of them at
34. Norfolk" not too long age.
On two charges Hugo Torrijos1 The "general," he doesn't
was given a total $25 fine. For know why everyone "calls me
driving without a license, he a general because I'm a pri-
. was fined $10. and for passing! vate." who will celebrate nls
at a highway Intersection, he, 106th birthday Saturday, was in
received an additional $10 fine. Norfolk, Va., for the last reun-
For following two closely two ion of the men who wore the
drivers were each fined $10. grey.
They are William Wllkerson | A Missouri-Pacific train made
Clounch, 24. U. 8. Army enlisted, a special stop at Olla today to
man and Rupert Bancroft Per- bring the general and his fourth
rj, 44->ear-old Panamanian. ^wlfe to New Orleans,
After the war he settled near
Olia and has been farming just
about ever since."
Born three miles outside of
Meridian. Miss.. April 12. 1864.
the "general" attributes his
long Ufe and good health to
the good will of the. Lord."
But he said he thought tnc
work of the Lord In this matter
had been aided greatly "by three
tablespoons of whisky a day
and a pipeful of tobacco everp
30 minutas."


etut two
.
______
_____
PANAMA AHEEICAN AN WDEPENDINT DAILY NEWSFAPUI
TUESDAT, AFBIL I, IN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
wnid and iutiMTD ar VMS Panama mbwican ***, me.
rouNaiD ir ND.MN noumtvnx in ii
HANMODIO MUA*. COITO*
7 H tnin . O. o 194. Panama, ft. or P.
TiLiPHom Panama No. 8-OT40 '9 um)
CA1LI ADO.S PANAMPICAN. PANAMA
COLO OrnCil IS,179 CINTRAl AVNUI aiTWUM ITH AND 13TM SlftlltS
FOAEIAN PIPIINTATIVCD- JOSHUA, ft. POWCRS. INC.
S4S MXBIpON AVE. N(W YORK. (171 N. V.
LOCAL BV MAIL
PU MONTH. IN A0VANC4 i 1.70 2.BO
POP !< MONTH. IN ADVANCE i *SO '???
wff ^- vra in ii*"iiw IB.BO 24 QQ
. roadway and Elsewhere

By Jack Lait
----- o-----
DRAMA, COMEDY, ROMANCE
The fanner Juanita Roddy-Eden Patino, who was the wife of
Ramon Patino, of the tabulously wealthy South American tin
"kings," has been disclosed as one of the "Navarre Twins," danc-
ing in burlesque. Newsweek found them In Oakland, Cal., and
Juanita told a weird, wild tale. ,
She met Ramon In New Orleans when the sisters were school-
girls. He was a student at Tulane. He married her in Fort Lau-
derdale, Fla. Thoy settled first In Bogot, then In Call, Colom-
bia*, his clan has homes all over the continent). They had SI
servants... A boy and a girl were born to them. But they lived
la discord. She says, "I left him on Jan. 4, 1948. Patino had
greed If I signed (awayi all rights to his money he would ret
me and the kids leave the country. But at the airport we were
met lav soldlen with bayoneta."
Tor 44 days she and th tots were locked into a hotel room
guarded by six men. She slipped rum and sleeping pills to them
and escaped. She disguised herself as an old Indian woman and
for 14 days slept on the ground and made her way through
Jungles... She drove off a pursuer, using a gun.. -After three
days of further squalor and liar dshlp, he got to Quito, where
Ambcisador Simmons helped her procure a illght to Miami.
She left the children in Georgia, with her mother, and came
to New York. She got a Calldonla divorce with $1,800 montniy
allowance for support of the youngsters, but has not received a
dime...So she Joined her sister Anita In an act... I'm noli
stripper," she says. I don't take off my bra. No grinds or
bumps...It's rough, but it's a living." ,.,n
I To one who knows the Patlnos, who has met them around
the New York nlghspots where they behave like monarchs and
spend like them, this comes close to home. I have never -
Juanita, but I know she is shapely, blonde and beautiful, the
te which seems to appeal mostly to Latins who nttNer^
iSTstory rings with medieval overtones againstsee* iflWlW
planes; with savages, billionaires, unplay Jg***Vg*> C
aha many elements of a seemingly incredible "ario.
nJeded a final touch of the btoarre. the aUter act In burley-cue
supplies It.
f
Labor News
And
Comment
By Victor RleorJ

DuTkwCOVFI?
l, Q&ttkTdh
Variety survey this week reveals that the she top
movie
grosser irs: urrairai ouww - _jc ~"trtfor
Queen," "Bend of the River." "Viva Zapata,' *'*e2SJ
Named Desire. Of these the **- ^l^and-
morel "spectaculars," outdoors and heroic stuff Theboy-and-
3rT and domestic triangle and plain crime malos Jot up
there. "My Six Convicts'; Is cHmbing_ajHtferent prison yarn
NEW YORK. From now on
out none but the sanctimonious
can wall that a union's private
affairs are a acred matters In
which neither newspapermen nor
police nor Federal Investigators
can "meddle."
Por now we find that a union
with $10,000.000 burled In mys-
terious special funds has secret-
ly scooped at least $80,000 out of
its vast treasury and turned It
over to Communist agencies for
the use and comfort of America's
Communist leaders three of
whom now are fugitives from
Justice.
Not a single member was ask-
ed. Not a member was told. The
pro-Soviet leaders of this union
simply rushed to the aid of world
Communism silently and se-
cretly.
These thousands of dollars,
collected from employers who
have been terrorised by flying
rood squads, sometimes 540-
men strong, were turned over
to the Communists as ball for
Party leader Gos (Dynamiter)
Halt and three of his lieute-
nants now holed up some-
where. Then- failure to swr-
render voluntarily to the
authorities coat this nlon-a
members f8MM in forfeited
bah bend. "Old Dynamite
Hurler" Halt, yea will recall,
was picked up by the FBI aft-
er he tried to go the under-
ground route to Moscow via
Mexico City.
ItT SAYS:
"THIS IS VERY JkdfOtTANT. Suppose m Atomic Bomb aaplid.s
nearby who no warntag. Suppose suddenly you sew The vor|i brigs*
flash met only an A-bomb can mete. Just rememfcor whet 1 do WICK
gd pOVEK. Duck ewey from 'ifewey from Jest windows or doers
mot might smash. If you are indoors, back under or kohind o desk, a
chair, a teWe or a sofa .... end cove up your fee* ead neck
with your erm*-or, bettor Ml, wfh e coa* or ruf If key ore rfcgkt
(Mtidst you. *'.
ciutiv MSUMim
MERRY- dOROUMD
B. HIW rlAMOH
s

fTrmA m ""' "" w*"1" ""**
>~rud lf-. Bob Cando. rlUr .na"'"J;
Ted Brlskln. Betty Hutton's ex, down
t&-jxxrs!z&^K*&~rzZ
Marguerite Chapman... 8ong-wrlter Sam
fjrain.
TH
b is YOUA MUM THE MAMM OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Moll i on afta eras, let " *
Mr*
Th. P.n.ipo Aer-

loontirf of letter wffteM M boM
aaasses aw MspeeiMkv tot
4 bj hetlll rrom
r soieieos

NEW ARRIVAL
f only being on the Isthmus a few months, I dVmkO OOmptoh-
Imr but because of some people who have been writing to late-
, a complaint Is Irresistible. -ms
1 first would like to straighten out some of these so called
-Disgusted Taxpayers" here In the Canal Zone. For people who
have on.v been paying taxes for the past year or two. they sure
have an awful lot of beefs. ___, n..,,|.
This Is Intended for the permanent Canal Zone residents
who do not realize what taxation Is, as I believe they are the
bis beefers. I don't believe anyone who came here from the
Kates In recent vears are beefing as much as these local yokels.
The "Disgusted Taxpayer" April U Mall Box for ample,
complained about not enough planes and air bases on the Isth-
rtfus. He wants plenty of protection and doesnt want to pay
If more bases and planes were set up here, other "Disgusted
kjcDayers" would gripe about waste
I suggest they form a "Disgusted Taxpayers Club and try
M act out once a week. Instead of sitting home every night
counting their money and developing an ulcer worrying about
their taxes wlth-held. ..
If their afraid to be separated from their money one night
veek. I furthei suggest they move to the States whore real
gayes such as State. City. Federal and so on would give them
Sou cause to be "Disgusted Taxpayers" and leaving them no
money to worrv about.
Be satisfied with what you have. guys, and try to help your
sJvcrnment and people instead of trying to become millionaires.
A millionaire could be a beggar overnight if we should by
nance lose a war. And unless we have everyone's support, Its
noaslrili
Read a few books on Italy, Oermany, England, Japan, Chi-
na, etc.. and then see if you have any gripes. Or. If you would
He to trade places or governments.
A proud 8 Citizen,
Taxpayer, and Swabble.
On the surface, the story came
from the crusading Aoslstant
District Attorney Roy Conn, who
told the U. 8. Court of Appeals
Thursday, "There ha been tes-
timony before the Grand Jury
from responsible witnesses that
the money posted as ball for the
fugitive Communist defendants
was taken from the funds of Dis-
trict 5."
From other sources close to the
vast undercover investigation of
subversive activities to this land
which gives so much freedom to
anything which grabs Itself a
union charter. It Is learned that
these witnesses are from Inside
the union Itself.
The government is not relying
ton mere examination of the
books of this thing called the
Distributive, Processing and Of-
fice Workers Union with head-
quarters in New York In a build-
ing generally known as the "lit-
tle Kremlin."
Furthermore, the famous New
York Grand Jury began looking
Into this union last week when it
reopened Its investigation of
subversive and other pro-Soviet
activities. It wants to know If
ave been
nse.:
-FBI
undercovor agents kmow that at
least $50,000,00 a pear finds Its
way into 185 Comthunlat front
and direct Party activities in
Just such a manner.
Now here is a union which en-
Joys the full protection of our
national labor laws.
Any move to deprive it of such
protection brings thunder even
from legitimate union chiefs who
operate on the theory that any
labor group Is sacrosanct. Well,
It Isn't! That theory led to this
ludicrous situation:
This thing called District 65
has well over $10,000.000 stashed
away In complexly controlled
funds. There are trustees.
But the trustees are pro-Com-
munist, except for the employers
on the Joint control boardsand
they are thoroughly frightened
of the pro-Soviet chiefs of this
union.
A CIVIL DEFENSE STCRY FOR SCH001 CHIIDPFN released hy FCP*
... COMT1NH) IN THE NIXT ISSUti

Mama's Boys
ly BOB RUARK



NEW YORKOne of the more delightful as-
pects of America is the popular belief that fight-
ing men, capable of shoving a bayonet Into a
stranger's belly, are In reality darling children as
soon as they wipe the blood off their hands and
put on the dress uniform to go to town.
In the only war with which I have been ac-
quainted we treated the mass military man as a
kind of stunted kindergarten mentality.
We thought up delightful little games for him
to play In his off-hours, and we told him that
girls were apt to be dangerous and that whisky
was wicked. We hit him with taffy pulls and
square dances at the USO.
A dispatch from abroad says that an Army
Special Services Club was recently Indulging in
something called a "daffy taffy pull" for the
edification of the G.I. with time on his hands,
and that such games as spin-the-bettle, human
checkers, peanut pushing and finger painting are
recommended by a Special Services magazine for
the mass amusement of the off-duty warrior.
I can imagine that these spirited sports will go
a long, long way to reduce the venereal rate in
those parts.
So far as I know we have never been realistic
about our soldiers and sailors. ,
We have been mawkishly sentimental about
set of ideals,that they couldn't s
moving the Mps, and we have alwayi
--------------
LOW PBESSCME TIBW

*:
High-pressure salesmanship Is working overtime trying to
__ all makes of automobiles, both new and used, and still they
there is not enough to meet the demand and a shutdown ot
Sductlon j, ukely to occur any day.
The same with refrigerators an* television sets.
If the supnlv Is so limited, why this pressure salesmanship?
There is a supply on hand that won't be disposed of In a
war, and If production should stop, the price of cars on hand
puld go sky-high with no reason whatsoever.
I see no reason for alarm. In a little over two years of tele-
fesn here, the market has sold and re-sold three times, and
till howling: "Bring in your old one and change it for a new
I better one. The old one will almost pay your first install-
ment on the new,"
Bow long will It take the public to get wise?
Perhaps never.
Sincerely,
W. Q. f-Popr) Wright
s San Antonio, Texas.
AIR AND WA'
Of coarse we know that the gas station to Margarita Is open
yart time, that you cannot get gas before noon. But what
usa win they have to cut off the air and water.
I ionl think that it is asking too much to leave the air and
_ i on when the station Is closed.
They oertatoly can afford it The price of gas since the
fcnimlssiii | has taken It over has more than doubled.
Qu nasaf
All employers arc entitled te
reports en the multi-million
dollar funds whleh are built, up
by their contributing ftt per-
cent (and soon to be 1$ per-
cent) of their total payrolls
(under Section D of the eon-
tract). Yet the employers' re-
quests for those financial re-
porta are leering ly Ignored.
All union members are entitled
to full financial data Tet none
have obtained It. None have ever
seen a detailed financial report.
There Is a fund with almost
$3.000 in it called the "Store
Workers Security Plan" (this
union covers hundreds of retail
stores as well as a thousand dif-
ferent Industries from New York
to Hollywood.)
Yet no one. outside of the same
pro-Soviet clique which, until
recently, included one of the
most active pro-Russian prop-
agandists, called Esther Let? (It
was to her apartment that Gus
Hall hid as a fugitive) knows
what's Jn this fund, what dis-
bursements have been issued,
and who controls It.
That's two million dollars,
mind you. wrung out of Amer-
ican businessmen through a un-
ion-Imposed tax.
Now it's contract time for
this union. It has seiend re-
tail employers te pay U per-
osest aaa sewn IS pasaent of
their total payrolls. There Is a
f ronar la the possess* this on-
ion Is posting en employers
threatening to picket them
right eat ef basin ees If they
don't help InfUte the fund.
..Why? Could it be that the
Communists put such heat on
the fund because a lot more than
$0.000 was scooped out? That's
what the Grand Jury and the V.
8. Senate want to know.
There's nothing private about
the affairs of this union, or any
union.
If Its members wont dean out
an outfit which runs bail for
Communist leaders, then the
LAmerican press and the nation's
Federal Investigators must.
garded them as mama's boys, weeping Into the
pillow for lack of delicate guidance.
It is not so. Once you nave removed mama's
baby from mama's Influence, mama's baby can
Set Into assorted troubles that would curl mama's
air.
And he gets into them exactly as he gets into
them in his own home town, when mama is off
to the bridge lunch and Is not looking. The
uniform only aggravates the potential.
The thing about mama's baby, which makes
him a good mean soldier, is that he has been
chafing under supervision for a long time, and
once he Is free of It he hits out on his own.
It never seemed odd to me that on Guam, in
the last one. there was always a Marine In every
off-limits Chamorro hut, and that the Red Cross
quonset reemed largely to be peopled with Red
Cross employes*.
I do not know If we will ever face the fact that
a young man, full of alp and vinegar, and with
a uniform on his back, would rather pick up a
dame or get drunk and disorderly or shoot craps
or start a fight than pull a chunck of taffy or
play a parlor game.
The boys that worked for me. on a rather typic-
ally Mister Roberts kind of ship, averaged out at
about nineteen. They were without exception
good, competent fighting soldiers, and also with-
out exception tney were as ornery a mob of rap-
scallions as ever busted up a taxi.
The entire crew would have died of shame if
any one of its membership had been caught to
a USOunless, of course, they went there to start
a riot, for laughs.
Being a moral man of measured habits, I do
not approve of the bawdy high spirits that af-
flict the young, and as an of fleer was occasion-
ally forced to meet out disapproval according to
Naval Regulations.
But in three years of working with gusty
youngsters I never was able to effect an addic-
tion for spin-the-bottle among my chargesnot
so long as the bottle had anything In It.
Being a nation of hypocrites we win kill a few
a high- hundred thousand young men without hatting
pell,ayut amske. but the mall bdktos to drbwav the Con-/
ihrys^e^rsTmen when it Is noised about that enlisted
them, and we have -credited them with, a high-. hundred thousand young men without batting
men" have beer to drink.
You might as well face the fact that young
men drink, too. If they can't buy it they wffl
make.it.
You understand fully that I heartily endorse
the idea that a young man on leave from a bar-
racks or a fighting front spend his spare time in
folk dancing, Improving his mind in public librar-
ies, and patronizing the Innocuous time killers
that the Special Services and the Red Cross de-
velop for his pleasure.
But I am afraid that someday we will have to
face the cold fact that the noise down the street
may possibly be mother's baby being hurled
bodily through a window by another mother's
baby.
What's Next In Korea?
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WAEHDiGTONThey may be wrong again,
but those lr the best position to Judge are now
rather sharply upping the odds on a trace in
Korea.
They are now quoting odds of about $ to $ in
favor of a truce to the fairly near future, where
until very recently the betting was Just the re-
Thts tentative optimism derives from broad
hints by tht Communists that they will be win-
ing to settle the central issue of the exchange
of prisoners, provided that some face-saving
formula car be found.
Prisoners unwilling to return to China or
North Korea, for example, might simply be re-
claimed, under such a formula, as "refugees,"
rather than ''prisoners of war."
This sort of thing may seem a pretty shaky
foundation for optimism. Yet the possibility of
a truce Is at least being taken so seriously that
It has given rise to a hot dispute at the high-
est levels.
This dispute, which concerns what to do If a
truce is actually negotiated, has implications ex-
tending fat beyond Korea
One view, strongly supported by the Air Staff,
is that an orderly withdrawal of the great bulk
of American forces should be undertaken as
rapidly as possible after a truce.
A token force, a training mission, stocks of
arms sufficient to equip a first-rate South Ko-
rean Army would be left behind. But there
would be nc attempt to keep in Korea enough
American forces actually to stop and hold anoth-
er Communist attack.
Instead, the Air Force believes that there
should be a "sanctions statement" a warning
that renewed aggression win automatically causes
all-out retaliation against the aggressor by air
Some of the reasons why the air planners favor
this course are obvious enough.
The Air Force now has committed in Korea
between 30 per cent and S per cent of its to-
tal sir strength.
I his commitment cannot be much reduced
unless there Is also a neavy reduction in ground
strength. Otherwise American troops is Korea
would be left without air cover, nakedly ex-
posed to enemy air attack.
The air planners beheve that it Is strategic
madness to keep a third of all American air
strength committed to a small Asiatic peninsu-
la which has little strategic value and which
could not be defended to case of general war.
They argue that to try to remain always to
readiness to defend South Korea on the ground
moans to turn South Korea Into a sort of per-
manent American colonial dependency, whleh
is to the long run impossible.
Moreover, of course, the Air Force very badly
needs elsewhere the air power now tied down
in Korea.
Air cover for the six American divisions In
Europe Is almost nlghtmarishly Inadequate.
So is fighter protection for the new strate-
gic bases being built in Africa and elsewhere.
And the air defense of the continental United
States itself is lamentably weak.
The Army, by contrast, favors a very gradual
withdrawal of American forces from Korea, and
at least for a long time after a truce is negotia-
ted, virtually no withdrawal at all.
The Navy supports the Army view.
The chief Army-Navy argument Is, of course,
that a rapid withdrawal from Korea after a
truce would openly Invite renewed Communist
aggression.
Korea, moreover, now provides useful train-
ing for Army ground troops under near battle
conditions, and rapid withdrawal from Korea
would mean the return to this country of some
six divisions.
The Army generals can almost hear already
the clamor to "get the boys out of uniform
which might result, and they can almost feel to
advance the pressure from Congress to reduce
Army appropriations.
But what Is really Important to both the Army
and the Navy Is that acceptance of the Air
Force view would automatically make the Air
Force the chief instrument of American policy
in Asia.
This is what the Air Force has always wanted
and not only to Asia
Thus the difference among the three services
on what to do If there Is a truce to Korea goes
straight to the heart of the ancient struggle
for pride and place among the services.
Here it most be said that this whole hot
dispute may one day be rendered wholly academ-
ic
At least one expert observer returned recent-
ly from Konea deeply distrubed by what he had
learned.
Most American air strength, for fp-i* is
concentrated at airfields near Seoul, and there
Is nothing between these fields and the Com-
munists but undependabk Korean troops.
A minority of. shrewd, officials, moreover, do
npt share the general vague optimism. They are
not share the general vague optimist. They are
convinced that the carefully planned Commun-
ist propaganda campaign charging the United
States with germ warfare must be the prelude
to some new Communist move, quite possibly a
major offensive to Korea.
Meanwhile, the policy makers continue to
hope for the best. There b really not much else
they' ean do which may be the real reason
for the sudden pale flowering of optimism about
a Korean truce.
a
Drew Pearson says: Matt Connelly injects politics into
Korean trace; Lobbyists coocli Senate debate en tidt-
land$ oil; Senator TatYi'son worked for CA.
WASHINGTON-The Job of White House secretary Matt
Connelly Is solely to arrange Presidential appointments.
He has to decide who should not see the President, who
snowld see him and for how long. Hit duties end .there.
The President has Cabinet members to decide such policy
mutters as foreign affairs and the question of peace or war.
These have never come under the Jurisdiction of a White
Mouse appointment secretary in any other period American his-
tory.
i
AU this was why the Joint Chiefs of Staff rubbed their
eyes with amasement when Matt ConneUy injected politics into
the question of a truce in Korea.
Connelly's advice came In the form of a handwritten note
which read: i
"I wish to God this thing wouldn't drag out until Novem-
ber In the interest of the party."
. He signed the note simply "Matt" and attached It to a
sheaf of secret papers sent from the White House to the Pen-
tagon.
This is the first time anyone has pinned a frank political
label on the Korean,peace talks In writingthough hints ot
politics came when Democratic chairman Frank McKlnney In-
dicated that If peace came In Korea, the President would not
run.
Following this statement, Secretary of State Acheson phon-
ed the President at Key West and expressed concern that McKin-
ney's statement would give the Communists the cue to hold
out for further concessions.
Acheson had been talking to Secretary ot Defense Lovett
and said both were concerned.
Acheson didn't say so, but in the State Department it was
felt that the McKlnney statement was almost equivalent to
lstting the Chinese select the next President of the United States.
This was the reason for the President's quick denial next
day.
NO MORE CONCESSIONS j
At about this time Gen. Rldgway was quite upset over a
truce concession suggested by Washington which eliminated
Pyongyang, the North Korean capital, as a port of entry for
truce negotiation teams.
Pyongyang Is the hubcap of the Communist operation In
North Korea and Rldgway wanted It opened to neutral obser-
vers during the armistice.
Washington at first ruled otherwise, but now It looks as It
Rldgway will get his waydespite Matt Connelly.
For the truce negotiators have orders to make no more maj-
or concessions. The United States la standing pat.
NOTEThis Is not the first time Connelly has interfered
to major policy matters. He euchred the President Into okaying
the all-Important amalgamation of Pan American Airways and
American Overseas Airways.
LOW SENATE ETHICS
The precedent set in the United States last month of let-
ting two oil lobbyists help direct Senate debate on tldelands
oil is going to plague that august body for many months to
come.
Already educational leaders and school teachers who want
the Hill amendment passed giving tldelands oil royalties to
schools and colleges rather than to three states are demanding
the same right of sitting on the Senate floor as was given the
oil lobbyists.
Not in some IS years of Senate history has Washington
witnessed a scene similar to that of last month when the two
tldelands oil lobbyists were permitted to sit on the Senate floor
and coach the debate.
The man who asked permission tor the two lobbyists to
sit to the Senate was Sen. Spessard Holland of Florida, Demo-
crat, who led the fight for states' rights ownership of the oil
lands which Jut out under the ocean adjacent to California, Tex-
as and Louisiana.
Had more senators been present, unquestionably there
would have been objection.
However, during the rest of that day's debate, Walter John-
son of the National Association of Attorneys General who has
been carrying the ball tor the oil companies, together with John
Madden, assistant attorney general of Louisiana, sat on the
floor of the most distinguished legislative body in the world
and coached Sen. Holland.
Once before, during the Hoover Administration. Sen. Hiram
Blngham of Connecticut, Republican, allowed a lobbyist for the
Connecticut Manufacturers Association to sit in on secret tariff
committee hearings.
As a result Blngham was officially reprimanded by a vote
of the entire Senate and later defeated for re-election.
Today Senate ethical standards appear to have sunk to a
lever level than in 1930.
Though Senator Taft has been a consistent critic of the
Marshall Plan, aid to Europe and has voted against many of
these appropriations, most people don't know that one of his
sons appears to disagree with him.
At least he has been accepting a salary from the funds which
his father voted against.
The son is William Howard Taft 3rd, named for the late
President of the United States, who went to work for ECA
the Marshall Planon Sept 7, 1948, for a salary of $7,600 and
wi.s boosted up to $9,900 by August 25, 1951, when he left.
During his almost three years of service with the ECA
young Taft was assigned to one Jobchief of the Industry and
tourism office in Dublin, Ireland.
His duties were to stimulate industry and tourist trade
In Eire, and since there's little industry in Eire Tart's main du-
ties were devoted to the tourist trade.
... 9?*' Taft'8 "**" ior * assignment was his study ot
the Irish language.
On Jan. II, 162, Taft went back on the government pay-
roil as a consultant at $40 per day when working.
This time he was employed as an assistant to Rear Ad-
ruiral Lewis L. Strauss then making a special procurement study
for the Secretary of Defense.
Taft left the Pentagon on Feb. 36, 1952, about a month after
reporting for work and only a couple of days after it leaked
out that he was employed by the government at $40 per day.
To date Taft hasnt submitted any pay vouchers for his
work at the Pentagon so the government hasn't paid him any-
thing.
Chances are he won't ever make out any vouchers. In view
of the elections he'll probably Just forget the whole thing,
NOTEOne characteristic of the Taft family Is that they
can disagree vigorously and remain devoted and loyal to each
other,
Brother Charlie, for Instance, disagrees with Senator Bob re-
garding foreign policy and has servad under FDR,
Helen Taft Manning, dean of Bryn Mawr, Is far more lib-
eral than her senatorial brother.
Sen. Taft's children, all devoted to him, also reserve the
Americanand Tafttanrigbt to disagree.
'
Why Exquisita
CUTICURA TALCUM
is bttUr for
BABY'S SKIN
Cut curt Taktua is tner,
Mfur. uimmUkt, am*
abaorbtol, sort lt-
uwb- frr~t. Soothta
aa4 I''oil ant rub,
duiof, ikio irrituio.
I My ktby
cool. B- to_y.


TUESDAY, APRH. I, 195
pacific S^ocietu

*
&, n, &/L> V.t &&~ 352,
MINISTER AND MRS. CLEUGH
fcNIEKTAIN VISITORS
Th. Mlnbler .f Great Britain to *fii2$ul
Arthur Cleat* entertained last inightT.J^n^Srtflom *
visitors en the Isthmus. ______ -
Dinner Honor Consul
And Mr. Alverola
The Conul of Spain In Colon
and Mrs. Antonio Aivareio, who
veiunned recently trom a vapa-
tlon to Madrid, 8paln, were the
guests of honor Saturday even-
ing at a dinner given by the
Ambassador ol Spain to Pana-
ma and the Countess de Rabago
ac the Embassy.
Chilean Ambassador And
Vite Give Reception
Tne Ambassador o Chile to
Panama and Mrs. Manuel Hi-
dalgo Plaza entertained last
evening at the Embassy with a
reception given In honor ol tne
captain and officers of the
training ship, "Presidente Pin-
to."
by their son-in-law and daugh-
ter, Mr. and Mrs. David Cotfey
ot Margarita.
Mr. Rablteau has recently re-
tired from service with the Pa-
nama Canal and with Mrs. Ra-
bltau will sail Friday for the
United States.
Amador Officers'
Wives Club To Meet
The Port Amador Officers
Wives Club will meet tomorrow
at H:80 p. m. at the Army-
Navy Club for a luncheon, after
which canasta and bridge will
be played. These who must can-
cel their reservations are asked
to do so today.
Hostesses for the luncheon
will be Mrs. John Mlal and Mrs.
Tom Matchln.
Ecuadorean Ambassador
Honored At Dinner
The Ambassador ot Ecuador
to Panama, Mr. Sixto Duran
Bailen, was the guest of nono1
on Saturday evening at a dinner
given at the Hotel El Panama
by the newly appointed Am-
bassador of Panama to Ecua-
dor, Mr. Alfredo de Roux. ,
Courier Open To
Public Tnmdrrow
The 3S Courier, floating ra-
dio-station, will be open tomor-
row afternoon from 3:30 to 5:30
p. m. for public Inspection.
Th's will be the last opportun-
ity to visit the ship before l
continues on Its mission.
Dr. and Mrs. Fabrega
Leuve For Europe _.KM
Dr. and Mrs. Octavio Fabrega
leit the Isthmus by Plane "-
cently for Europe, where they
are vacationing for several
weeks.
1AWC Cooking Class Meets
Mrs. William T. Therrell en-
tertained members of the Inter-
American Women's Club cook-
ing class at a luncheon at her
home In Curundu Heights last
Wednesday.
Elks To Meet
Tomorrow Night
Members of the Balboa BPO
Elks Lodge will meet tomorrow
at 7:30 p. m, for their semi-
monthly meeting at the Balboa
Lodge.
Mary feartlett Circle
ffieeta 'tomorrow
Tne Mary Baitlett Circle ot
the Uamboa Union Church w*n
mtet tomorrow morning at :3u
a. m. at the home of Kirs. B. O.
onun, House lUl-B. Mrs. Gerald
.man will serve as co-hos-
Ail members are requested to
attend.
'i '"
Maltland Twin Fund. The Malt-
land twins, who were born at
the Palo Seco Leper Colony two
years ago, have been provided
for through the contributions of
the club.
Tickets are $1.00 and may be
purchased t the door or from
any clubmembers. Refresh-
ments wUl be served and door
prizes awarded. \
The public U cordially invited
to attend.
Hamadan Caldron
Meets Tomorrow ,.
Hamadan Caldron will hold
its regular meeting tomorrow
evening at 7:30 p. m. In the
new Wire Memorial on Balboa
Road. ^^
Beta Sigma Phi
Meets Tonight
Alpha chapter of Beta Sigma
Phi will hold Its regular meet-
ing this evening at the sorority
house In Curundu.
Garden Club Meets Tonight
The Oardenas River Garden
Club will hold Its regular supper
meeting this evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
p. Morgan at Mlraflorea.
Ml PANAMA AbWHCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSMPrt
US Sending 10 More Wings
To Bolster NATO Defense
JxTSffSaffS. i ffil^mbfr'and ST^JfS
bomber? *Z ^hter^bomber. tolned In Britain. France, and
r<- Tf*'
--
it:
jACOiY oh imp*
By OSWALD 1ACOBY
Written /or NBA Service
Mr. and Mrs. Romero
Vacationing In Cuba
Mr. and Mrs. Arlstldes Rome-
ro, Jr. left for Havana, Cuba.
by plane recently for a vacation
of several weeks there.
Mr. Simpson Returns
From Italy
Mr. William L. Simpson has
returned to the Isthmus from a
business trip to Rome, Italy.
Visitor Leaves For Cuba
Mr. James Qllve of E Salva-
dor left Panama by plane' on
Sunday morning tor Havana,
Cuba. .. y :.
During his stay on the Wh-
in us he was a guest at the Ifotel
El Panama.
Governor Of Girls ,,,.
State Elected
Joyce Collinge was elected
governor of the Caribbean Girls
State at elections held at Fort
Davis on Sunday. ,_.,,
Ariine Schmidt was elected
lieutenant governor; Norlne
Dlllman, attorney general; and
Katherlne Cross, secretary of
state.
Morning Coffee Tomorrow
'rne regular meei.ing.anQ morn?
ing conee of the oalooa Wo-
man's Cam wul be neid tomor-
row morning at 8 a. m. in the
ewlsii Wenare Board Center.
An election of officers fat the
coming year will be held.
taemoers are requested to be
present.
Auxiliary Meet Tonight
The regular monthly meeting
ot the American Legion Auxi-
liary unit No. 1 will be held
tnis evening at 7:30 p. m. at
the American Legion Cluo at
oit Amaoor.
Chairman are requested to
bring their annual report* to
be read at the meeting.
KSS
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tj5
1014
Sees
2N.T.
Pas*
NOETH II
If 11
? a
*AI7I
AST
*lt4
VJ41
? KQI74S
3 *J2
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WAK7I
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North-South vul.
West North Boat
Past I* Pom
Pass 4 Past
Past
will be sent to Europe to pro-
vide tactical support tor allied
defense forces, Informed sources
said today.
They will make a total of 15
wings of technical combat
planes furnished by the United
SUtes to support ground troops
being built up In Western Eut
rope against a threat of Com-
munist aggression.
Many of the planes In the 10
additional combat wings will be
equipped to deliver atomic
bombs. But Informed sources
Indicated that U. S. atomic
bombs will continue to be tored
only In this country, at least
for the time being.
Atomic service squadrons art
being trained to fly A-bombs
Immediately to Europe In.case
of an emergency. .____..
Under this plan, atomic bombs
would be available within about
24 hours for use by U. S. bomb-
era based In Europe.
The additional U. a technical
combat wings will be sent to
Europe as soon as bases there
are completed for them. Some
of the u. S. wings probably will
not reach Europe until next
year.
North Atlantic Treaty Organ-
isation leaders recently approv-
ed building up the Joint allied
air force fit Europe to 3,000
planes, with 200 air fields, by
the end of this year.
V. S. wings would comprise
from ohe-flfth to one-fourth of
this force. About one-half of all
the planes will be U. fl.
A light bomber wing has from
48 to 64 combat planes. A
fighter bomber wing has 75 war
planes.
The fighter bomber wings go-
ing to Europe will be equipped
with Thunderjets, Including the
new "O" and "S* versions.
The "F" model has sweptback
wings and will be much taster
than the now being flown. Both
the "O" and "F* versions can
be refuelled In the air, greatly
increasing the plane's combat
range.
The Thunderjet has been
adopted as the standard tactical
fighter-bomber for the Joint
European defense forces.
The United States now has
Western Germany.
Three are National Guard
wings which wlE be brought
home within the next 10 month.
But they will be replaced by
regular Air Force wings.
Two U. B. troop carrier wings,
based in Germany, also are un-
der the Supreme Allied Com-
mand.
In addition, the United States
has a wing of strategic Super-
fort bombers and a wing ot
Sabre Interceptor fighters based
In England.
Opening load* >
General Kiel Off
To Visit Ecuador
Breakfast Honors
Mr. and Mrs. Rablteau
Mr. and Mrs. William Frank
Rablteau of Balboa were honor-
ed Sunday morning at a fare-
well lottery breakfast given In
the ballroom of the Hotel Tlvoll
Easter Sunrise Service
To Be Held Sunday
Easter sunrise worship ser-
vices wl be ttelc? "tsuhuay at
6:10 a. m. on the steps ol the
Administration Building. The
La Boca High School alumni
chorus, directed by Miss Emily
Butcher, will sing. Also par-
ticipating In the worship ser-
vices will be 71st Army Band.
Tne armed forces chaplains of
the Pacific Sector will sponsor
the services.
Card Party April tt
The Balboa Women's Club
will sponsor a card party Fri-
day, April 25, at the American
Legion Club at Fort Amador for
the benefit of charity and the
When the hand shown today Qm Tm c Kle, com.
was played In the recent ute, , general of Caribbean
Master Pair Chsmpl(mshlp, most cr5mand left yes-
North-South pairs reached a u for QuUo jcuador.
contract of three no-trump. where ^ wl|i conduct an in-
South made the normal opening gpectton of the U. S. Air Force
bid of two no-trump, and North Wtaion fa,mes there.
The Wonderful Kind of Comfort
You've been longing for at better prieeil
We have ENLARGED our, SHOP
with new MODERN EQUD7MENT
to off e* fine quality Furniture
20% "DISCOUNT
by Set or Pieces.
raised to three no-trump.
This was a rather, poor con-
tract- If West took.afcilgto.hu
head to open a diamond (whlcn
was done at a few tables), South
cannot make three no-trump.
He cannot run nine tricks at
pnce, and the moment he lets
an opponent gain the lead he
is buried under an avalanche
of diamonds. This might delight
a Jeweler, but not a bridge play-
At tour spades, however.
South cannot be beaten. He loses
at most one trump, one heart,
and one diamond.
Even If the tournament angle
of overtrlcks Is considered, the
contract of four spade* Is still
superior to three no-trump.
Without the fatal diamond
opening lead, South can make
four no-trump. But If South
plays the hand at tour spades
and gets any lead but a dia-
mond he can make five spades,
which Is better than four no-i
trump.
Either at rubber bridge or at
tournament bridge, therefore,
the contract of four spades Is
superior to three no-trump.
How should it be bid?
North's response of three
clubs, as shown in today's hand,
Is part of the Stayman Conven-
tion. South Is expected to re-
bid in a major suit If he has
a biddable four-card major.
Without a four-card (or longer)
major suit. South would simply
re-bid three no-trump, and
North would pass.
Since South actually has both
majors, he shows his spades
first. That happens to strike
North's fitting four-card hold-
ing, so North raise* to game
and the problem is solved.
What would happen if North
happened to have four hearts
Instead of four spades? South
would still make the same re-
bid of three spade*, since he
would hot know that his partner
had four hearts Instead of our
spades.
North would then go to three
no-trump, and South would try
again with a bid of four hearts.
This would strike the fit, and
North could pass with satisfac-
tion.
Mission faculties there.
While at Ouito, Gen. Kiel will ....
Kelauver Dislikes
Appoinlmcnl of FBI
To (loan-Up Job
CLEVELAND, O., April I (UP-
Sen. Estes Kefauver put aside
his campaigning for the De-
mocratic Presidential nomina-
tion momentarily today to take
Issue with the plan of new At-
torney General J. P. McGTanery
to install the FBI as govern-
ment clean-up sgency.
"I don't agree that the FBI
is the proper agency to do the
Job," he said in a "non-polltlcar'
address before the City Club
forum.
"It is a law enforcement
agency and Is not set up to in-
vestigate law practices in an
administration"
The lanky Tennessee senator
took a swipe at the current ad-
ministration, which has largely
Ignored his maverick campaign
for president, bv demanding
that his brother Democrats in-
stall a "clean-up-the-govem-
ment" plank in the party plat-1
form to be fashioned next July.
"I shall urge a complete
clean-up, too," he said.
Kefauver said that Newbold
Morris "failed because he never
got started right. A Government
agency cannot investigate it-
self. Morris never had a chance.
On another tack, Kefauver
said both political parties need
"new blood, new ideas, new
iaces" .1 ,.
"I think this Is a very healthy
situation," he said, citing what
happened In New Hampshire,
Minnesota, Wisconsin and Neb-
raska "wherever the people
have had a chance to speak."
After the forum, Kefauver
predicted: "I will get a good
block of Ohio delegates at the
primary here May *- I'm very
well pleased with the manner
in which I've come through the
primaries In other states.
"I was-up against everything
they could possibly put against
me, including a tremendous
Nebraska.
an ever-
Ico Jam Destroys
Now Million-Dollar
Canadian Bridge
SWIFT CURRENT, Sask., April
<1 (Tjp) pour center spans of
the new million-dollar Saskat-
chewan Landing Bridge collap-
sed today under the pounding
of an ice Jam.
Tons of Ice beating against
the quarter-mile long steel and
concrete structure since last
Wednesday knocked It down
with a grinding roar and swept
the four 210-foot spans 40 feet
downstream before they sank
in the Saskatchewan River.
Traffic across the bridge S3
miles north of here had been
halted earlier when it was seen
the bridge as In danger, so no-
body was hurt when It crumbled.
The nme-apan. 1,300-foot long
bridge was opened only last
June in a ceremony attended
by 10,000 persons.
Dynamite blasts were set off
near the bridge yesterday in an
effort to dislodge the ice Jam
that was imperiling the bridge.
It was the second big Cana-
dian bridge to come to grief hi
recent years.
The $5,000,000 Duplessis Bridge
across the St. Maurice River in
Quebec province collapsed In
1950. An Investigating commis-
sion ruled that the disaster that
killed five persons and cut the
main road between Montreal
and Quebec City was caused by
'circumstances unknown to
science."
SAVING FACEThree North Korean deserten show the modishi
way to wear a cap when posing tor a Western photographer They I,
are also modeling the latest thing in "gift" uniform, "donn'-tM-
by the grateful democrats of Csechotlovakia," which they received j
-while with Red forces. They hide their faces for fear former Red J
superiors should see the photograph. _
Political enemies of Quebec
Premier Maurice Duplessis com-
plained in the legislature it gave
way through faulty construc-
tion. But this was denied by a
panel of engineers and Duples-
sis.
Asthma and
Bronchitis
Co t cough and coush. atrang.e, *"
and choU. io hadthat "< ?"r4lT.
I,rathe or elcopdon't auKar >"""'
day from Bronrhltle or Asthma without
Iryln* Mendace. Thle rea* I"'
medicina, recently davalopa <>
aclentlflo American l00ra'"n[u.WOi!;!
throng* the blood, thue reaching your
un*a and bronchial tubea. That'a why
MaSSae. work ao faat to hrttyoathree
ware. 1. Help ncture dlaaolva and re-
move thick wangling mucu.*. Pro-
motes free eaay '"'U"* V oTcW
Ieep ao you aopn feel O.K. I. lo"r
allevlatea coughing. w"*'"%.,",:
Ing, Get Menoaoo irom your wugglat
toSay. See how much hatter yon may
ilee.tonight and ho tnueh better )roo
may faad tomorrow _________
Don't Neglect Slipping
FALSE TEETH
For
Latter means a parade
of sparking neve fahion$!
gownmentaT official.- Increasing *n** "fSS M
Ob rala teeth
whan
(non-acid
dta or wobble!
Accompanying the general
were U. Col. Charles W. John-
son, Missions Coordinator, Ma}.
William O. Purth, Caribbean Air
Command surgeon, Capt. Robert
Jardlne, assistant Missions Co-
ordinator, and Lt. Roy A. Cuny,
aide-de-amp to General Kiel.
from plain people a well as pol-
itical leaders."
Kefauver said he Would sup-
port a national compulsory
PBPC platform, "if it U written
into the Democratic Party plat-
form and I am the party no-
minee,'*
ketp*
___rMr* ...
(eNitr Of aacurrt
_.. No jaawimy. gooey. |
Bo.ilv taate or feeling Girt FASTCTTVI',
today at airy "*ma tore
i comfort.
21
f \ You'll find them to your t
/T BOTH STORE
Central Avanult
taste
6 Tivoli Avenu
PAULS MARKET
OPEN: AH Day Wednesday

and EASTER SATURDAY.
CLOSED:
THURSDAY and FRIDAY
Teur aerial center...
Reserve your table now for taster Sunday!
FOLLOW THE BEAUTIFUL TRADITION
f the
FAMILY EASTER DINNER
in the
Balboa Room from 12 noon
(with organ music by Avelino Muos)
tCRONIZED
THCREW
gCE HWIJ
oe COTY
_ lutNlTURESTORE
Is!
V
SBJCY 90M*5S
^^O HOMOGENBtY
W-
IHstrHMtars:
CIA. CTRNOS.
Tela. S-1W1 t-Vn


........' '
MGE FOUR
...
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAD?,? NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. APRIL . )5t
I
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping & AirLine News) The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
"~ FT 7 ^ rmm INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1M0
TERM-
SURPRISE WITNESS
Batch Sailing Sloop the Mexican capital, which Is
Arrives Here [playing host to the Rotary Inter-
The 40 gross ton Dutch sailing .national convention May 25-29
loop Endeavor arrived In Bal- [and the Lions International con-
boa yesterday from Curacao and vetlon June 25-28.
Cartagena. The Endeavor, with al Meanwhile, the Shrine sessions
crew of 13 is awaiting orders here in Miami June 18-22 with 50,-
for its destination. Laurens En- 000 or more Red-Fezzed Nobles in
gelhardt is master of the vessel, attendance are expected to
_____ I produce hundreds of post-con-
Wlll There Be New Bat* vention tripe to the Caribbean,
In Cornell University's Belfry? Central America and Mexico,
Note to Cornell University atu-.with Havana and Nassau getting
dsnts: the bulk of the traffic.
Keep an eye on the campus) The movement is beginning as
belfry. You may see some newiearly as May 18 and some of the
varieties of furry-winged bats Rotarlans are not returning from
flitting in and out with your lo- Mexico until June fl.
cal apeles Plans call for one or more ex-
Actually, there is little likell- trt planes to operate daily be-
hood that the three king-sized tween Houston and the conven-
tion alte with others from New
Orleans, Miami, Guatemala City
and Panama.
bats that arrived at Pan Ameri-
can World Airways' Miami cargo
terminal recently will get out of
their fine screen wire cage and
go winging around the Ithaca
cr "ntryside.
The night-flying mammals are
being flown from the Oorgas
Memorial Laboratories In Pana-
ma to Donald R. Grifflng of Cor-
ner's zoology department.
Crew members on the flight
from Panama to Miami reported
no trouble from the beady-eyed
lit le animals during the highest
trio the bats are ever likely to;
ir '.
:'"crythlng considered, it was
sVt'.ta a day for PAA's cargo
he idlers.
A few feet from the bats' nail
but strong cage stood 20 huge
packing crates containing a
complete kitchencabinets, ex-
haust fans, gas oven, tables
and even the proverbial kitchen
a!-':!
The 3.223-pound kitchen unit is
UH Up Your Hearts
(A Lenten feature of The Pan-
am American, prepared by the
Rev. M. A. CooKson, Episcopal
Church of Our Saviour, New
Cristobal.)
EMPTY 80ULS FILLED
"...that ye might be filled
with all the fulness of God."
Read St. Luke 19:41-43.

Jesus enters Jerusalem amid
the shouts of His shortlived tri-
umph "and He went into the
Temple, and began to cast out
them tnat sold tnerein..." He
must cleanse tne Temple before
He could teach In it. He first
cleanses and empties of evil, and
then fills with good.
We recall the man of whom He
told Into whose soul after it had
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
MB "FLAMENCO" ..............................April 11th
M.V. "LAGUNA".................................April 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON,
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUftA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 tona).......May lst
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALAMANCA" .............................April 14th
SB. "CUZCO" ..................................April 16th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "LOCH AVON".............................April 82nd
TO UK/CONTINENT
S3. "DALERDYK"..............................April 17th
M.V. "DURANGO" ................................April 30th
All sailings subject to change withoat notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.. Cristbal Tel. 1854/5
FORD CO INC I MANAMAAve. Pert #5 Tal. 3-1157/1
FORD CO. INC. | BALBOA-Term. Bid*. Tel. 2-19*5
FRCELES AND BIS FRIENDS
Oh, YeaThe Tools
BY MERRILL BLOBSBB
being flown from a Miami man-1 been swept clean came seven I
ufacturer to a Maracaibo. Vene-!devils because the man had lett;
zuela, importing firm. .nis soul empty.
_____ Christ our Lord offers to man
Convention-Goers *love ?,?, sfvlce ,f HlnJf'I
that can fill the soul so that
Keep Airlines Busy
Three of the world's largest
gatheringstwo In Mexico City
and one In Miami are expect-
ed to set records for concentra-
there may be no room for evil.
But if our souls are to be filled
with His love and strength, we
must ask His daily presence, and
we must hold up to Him souis
ted travel in Latin America dur-iemptled of every unworthy pur-
hvr May and June. |p0se and thought.
Bulk of the travel will be to Tni8 Holy Week is a chance to
I empty our lives of selfishness
and sin that they may be filled
with the fulness of God.
If our souls are to be filled
with Christ we must hold them
up empty of prejudice, empty o
pre-judgment, empty of our
pride of opinion, empty of the
foolish plans we have made for
our own life, empty of the sins of
that spirit which are so much
MAERSK LINE
Accepting Passengers for
NEW YORK
By
m.s. "HULDA MAERSK"
SAILING APRIL 11th
(All rooms with connecting bathroom)
C B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tel. Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
IEY OOP
Hello, Joe!
by ?. T. HAvrrnt
LOOK/ GOLD PM26ER0 TWELVE
OUNCES TO TW POUND! EITHt
YOU TAKE ONE HUNDRED
TWENTY OUNCE (OR THAT ,
MRZERABLE HOLE OR TH'
DEAL'S OPP/MAKE U
fWmT MAKES KwELL.rlLTELLtM,^
YOU THINK OOf) BOY*, I'M GOLD-
ALL WE EVER V NOSED JOE.I
TOUND WAS,/amii.TW*n**'
ONEUlOK
BOOTS AND HElt BUDDIES
Sleuthing
BE EDGAR MARTIN 1
fMrttat comfort
Itapt
7th avi. yr|ju vfiBef
atsottist. ntff ilmn
M 1MB SNMEII MM If
Miw*.aji mutat kk^M
Imported
Canned Hams
gfttf aw
DREWS
KRAKVS &
ATALANTA BRAJSD
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY

SHIP-SHORE
RADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22"
LISTENS FOR
KC9. - ?^0*00
.L RADIO Tel
2506 Koi.
SHIPS
2174 KCt,
0M-T: co.)
PA4" \ WCHPi "\WfcM
MACWWftOKS rN"WE\R
k* ta' otto** OF 1
more deadly than the sins of the
flesh, hold them up in the spirit
of prayer and meditation that we
may know the everlasting love Of
Christ. Without Christ the source
of our life dries up.
Let us, then, enter Holy Week
with meditation and praver, ex-
pecting something to happen to
us.
Life up your hearts. .
We lift them up unto the Lora.
High Blood Prtssurt
" v.'eh B,00d Prnr makm
ou .di">> hav P' rouna
leart, headaches, hort breath, la-
'nation, aalpUMIot* * wollen
Mu, you can ret almost Instant
'ellef from these dnnnrous symp-
toms with HYNOX. Ask your
nemlst for RVNOX toda no feal
ra youncer In a fow ays.
Ci IS WEI, KEN Planeteer
After the Crash
BY RUS8 WINTERBOTHAM
"WSLVTtt. W TaVOKTCCVtyM' i
BACW Ot -vA' KdXt
DOOR GPWSCrt VvtWfc'.
I ftWift SrVr NWt
O* NNtft Ov- '\M '.
r r*.wv
CAPTAIN EASY '
Why, Jane!
BE LESLIE TURNER
UT.rASVl DON'T
YOU WANT TO HEAR
HOW SOMEONE STOLE]
M.V #UITCA*E-.WAVBE
KIDNAPED ANOTHER
TBNANT, AND DROVE
HIS CAR THRU THE
GARAGE POOR?
NOT INTBRBSTED1
IT SEEN-BR-Nlce
KNOwaW YOU. JANE
.BUT IDC MOPED TO
HEAP TOR HOME!
SHE HAP NOT! THE
BOX NA NEVER
OUT Of (AY HAND*
WHILE HE WAS Al
MEX.ICO! ALL SHE
SOT WAS THE KEV!
ILLA'S FOP

Nmaben Racket
BT AL VERMEBB
HE'S PART TERRkSR ANO PART
SPANIEL ...WITH A LITTLE BULLDOG-,
DOBERMAN, GREAT DANE. POODLE,
PEKINGESE, DACHSHUND,
VOURE NINE
KiNDS OF A
Lthorolhbred
BUT Affii?
DOG IS
ONLY
ONE!
axrxunr?
FIO PUNT
The Blast
BY MICHAEL O-MALLEY
________________.^L^ja^I-a-
Tub wtBjrJR NrJV, lk* n wait*!
POR RAIL OLTTVIPK TOKSO'S WOUfK.
SOMEONJE COWS
OUTN
VtAW,
*"*&
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CATCHB BMT Ot* I"
ArJC7fiPE*P!5 UP/
OUR BOARDINt, HOI'SE
rith
MAJOR BOOPI.E OUT OUR WAY
B 4. R. WILLIAMS
UM-VAS, BAMKER SitoWrJ/ THt'
TIC 6MAPS UP IrtTO THE KrJOT.
LIKE A WINDOW HADE ON ,
SPRING ROLLER .'-~-t MORE
GCANJVOR E&a SPOT5 ON THE i
CRAVAT/-*THE VJORLD WILL;
DEMAND MILLIONS OF
-v THESE HOOPLETCKAWAY
TIES/ HOW, AS TO
FlMftNClHG.THe SUM
OF
fe. ~?
IJUS BUNNY
Big Busjne
mi, I'M "-^
RayicnNS mv *
it vow* oerrriN' y look
KINC*. CROMMV.'
(JCH CWU4T.'
NOCIR IP
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PO
lt'* nctt i
MA*TT, POC/_
AREN'T YO THE
FELLOW WHO WAITED
METO PUT *lO.OOO<^
INTO A CR-Jeb
Rifle THavt WOUlD/^
5H00T A Bullet
AROUND THE CORNEj
'DlD'rtXJEVER
FORSET TO
. DUCK FOR.
*
A LOW
2
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GET
8ALMY
COUNTING
ALL THAT
MONEV =
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ALL MIGHT.'
THEM DAY
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LOOK LIKE
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V/
<(


Tuesday, Ann t, list
I
OK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INBlWWPtWT BAltY NEWSPAPER
PAGE FTP
^/kanlic nocida
Itjr* Vfliho* Xf YI*Jt
SI 8
C.H.3. Nws
By Joanna Beecia
*
FAMILY FAREWELL PARTI FOR RELATIVES
Three Biases and nefhews entertained with a Beadsy/
night sapper party for their ancles and unto whs are sail-
ing toon to mate thair homes to the States.
The hosts and hostesses ware Mr. and MM WorfSeaEj
. Punch of France Field, at whose homo the dinner was/
Siten, and Mr. and Mr*. Lawrence Cotton and Mr. and Mr
itndel Cotton of Balboa. '
their biennial visit to th
mus. /
The honor quests were Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony Fernandez of Mar-
garita and Mr. and Mrs, Jerome
P. Prager of Balboa.
Mr. Fernando* Is retiring as
foreman of the oil handling
Slant at Mount Hope and with
Irs. Fernandez will aail on May
3 to reside In Texas.
Mr. Prager is retiring as su-
perintendent of the storehouses,
and with Mrs. Prager will all A-
Kll 38 to reside In Berkeley, Ca-
ornia.
Twenty-six members of these
prominent canal Zone families
were present for this farewell
get-together.
jhe stfc-
/ /
Those attending from thfc Oold
coast were: Lois and Rita How-
ard. Paula and Joan Kolftrson;
Hugh Ausley, Clifford Kidewell.
Hugo Kyle. Douglas Farley, Ro-
ger Wright, Thomas Rice. Ernest
Schlenley. Mr. and Mrst Donald
Harfitt, Rey. and Mm. Philip
Good
IMartha Swalm, Helen Hayden,
Rachel Radel, Virginia McBrlde
tad Messrs Bill WHght. carl Pin-
to, Jlmmie McKeown, Teddy En-
glebright. Dick Reed. Freddie,
Junior and Richard Alegues; To-
ny Collins, Nickle Lamb. Tommy
Hughes, Jack catalinas, Veinon
Bryant and George Bennett.
Great Spiritual
Film To Be Shown
At Balboa Theater
Easter vacation week was aptly
inducted by a very special pro-
gram Thursday afternoon during
the sixth period. Mr. Jorstad
and the glee club presented
*1
quietly because, of the departure
of Seniors Jacquie Boyle, Nellie
Holgerson and Martha Graham
and Juniors Barbara Egolf. M.
Sherry, Maydele Gardner. Lots
>U *, v*,.'.j, m^mmmm^mw **, mw
Baiter program for the entire Scheldegg, Jeannette McKeown,
school. The two soloists, Rita Ruby Pabon, Margaret Joudry.
Howard and Elaine O'Hayer were IBette Tarr. Muriel Morland,
the outstanding features of lhKatherine Argo, Nancy Karlger,
program. 'Ann Thomas. Mary Hall and
The program included auchlMUlie Marquard. who took off
music as "The Holy city," "Alie-1 for Olrls' State which Is being
lula," "All in the April Evening "held at Ft. Davis this year.
and "Beautiful avlour." Dr. and ---------
Mrs. Lawrence Johnson were a-! Saturday morning saw the da-'.
mong the man yappreciative lis- parture of two more groups from i
teera. the Atlantic Side. The Girls Var-1
--------- sity Club and their guests who
The Music Department pre- included Mary Ann and Alice
I seted "the" annual Easter pro-Hannigan. Leheve Dough, Diane
gram at the CHS. auditorium Scheldegg, Joanne Recela. Mar-
"The Prince of Peace," new $2,-: last Thursday at I p m. The pro- 'garet Ridge, Nina Nix. Louise
,4am 1 __._ Mail a.iaia>n > n A VIr\I T3P A *. ftv. mr< n *Y\A \AVtAm VfvftlV..
Havener and Mr. B. R. uooa- inernnct qi rec, now *,-, ibsi inureaay > p > *"--_-. -,---------------
head youth advisor from the, 500.000,000 Hallmark Production,!it-ram was well given and every- Edmonson and Mercedes Peter-
son rose early for a week's vaca-
tion at Santa Clara.
Cristobal Union Church.
hj clneeolor, which has been one enjoyed It.
Prom Margarita Union breaking attendance records e#-
Church were- Rev. Henry Bell; erywhere, will be shown here at1, Special thanks should be given
Diane DelAney Alice Chambers.' the Balboa Theater. |toMr. Jorstad, the gjee club an
Jean Chambers, carllne Taber; I This unusual, two-hour attrac- the orchestra.
Jimmv Wilson and Marl lyn tion is a complete unit in Itself, I ---------
Harte : being actually two stories in one. I With the Prom coming up on through a strict five-day train
Reptilian Romp
Answer to Previous Punto
ORIZONTAL S Staggered
1 Common viper wTlib3,
8 Rap tile
O II J
II
lialt"-
11 Wind
Instrument
13 Ached
14 Pesters
15 Scurrilous
The R.O.T.C. was the other
group which left home on Sat-:
urdav and who Is now going
PUCK LUCKWing BIU Mo-
sienko
being actually two stories in one. I With tne i*rom comma; up rnrougn a since nve-aay
Scenes filmed In the breathtak-,April 28, Junior Class Prexy Ver-,mg exercise at Camp Empire.
In. h.miiir nf th> urir-Vtlraa ara - Brutrit has announced hU flnmf nf the officer and no
j. nay o*c. j^-wiim, -------------
peneherra and Lottie Stevenson;
sealing, Bette Tarr and Harriet
Saddle Clob Mee* Officers
The Atlantic Saddle Club held
a meeting at their elubhouse on
Sunday afternoon with the pres-
ident. Steve Rains, offlclallng.
An election of officers for the
coming ysar was held.
The new officers are: presi-
dent, Mr. B. B. Gray; vice-pres-
ident. Or. 8. D. Aycock; treasur-
er, Mr. J. B. Irving; secretary,
Mrs. Steve Rainey.
A report on the second annual
fair, which was held during the
past week, showed that the year-
ly event had been a big success.
It was decided to have pony
rides for the children, weather
emitting, from a to S p.m. every
unday at 10 cents per ride.
Bthf Have Installation
add Danoe
and dance Saturday zoning with a Mrty at thi home oNMir r hfr ^ KTttn
The cocktail party preceded and.MJl J* A- jRnK0 ,TlQ'y I appearance.
the installation and continued evtnling/ _e|||h#_, of the {t. H ---------------------.
SSS fgpSgBP M Pro.
K'Ralph Grawau. PEP,, John wi"* Kay Murray,
non Bryant has announced hU; some of the officers and non-
commlttee chairmen. .corns who are included In the list
They are; programs, Yolanda 0f approximately 72 cadets from
the cVhTs. RO.T.C. are: Noel
McGinn. Talmadue Baiter. "Skip-
. of the Chicago Black'
Hawks holds up three pucks.;
signifying new record he set by
scoring three goals in 21 seconds
against New York Rangers. Pre-:
vious mark of one minute, four'
seconds was set in 1S3S by Carl
.combe of Detroit Red Win
mgs.,
Randy Shine Celehrate* lng beauty of the Wichita* are
ISth Birthday Anniversary the background for the powerful,
Captain and MM. Dudley Shine moving aiory.
of Fort Davis entertained Satur-
day with a partJPit the Fort Da-1 It is because "The Prince of
via OfficersClul. followed by a Peace" Is so tremendous in scope,
matinee party/fffor their eon, so beautiful in color, so sweeping
Randv on his Mlth birthday an- ;ln grandeur and so human In its
rvirsrv F I theme that it Is breaking box-
The young Wople who helped office records from cOast-to-
the honor gue)t celebrate were: coast.
Rebert8araK!waHer skeMaltls! Its glorious and thrilling mu-:menTf'the"VtdeurThe "gl"". f Af fsJflYG| HoSDltCll
Billy Oulnn Mike Barfleld, Jack sleal score and strong sermon-,j0ke, of course, was the ^HM|*/tJL^^ IIOVUI iiuslmiui
Oian. BOb J Hsttlni. Tommy ,on- film has caused clergymen of pool page which was called, "The cadets from Balboa High schooli
ftlSner VisWP^eres and Loufi otew faith and educators at all hi OH! OH!" It was centered a- R.O .T.C. 4 * f*"1^ lsnt
Bttufnlnr !lt* t0 caU the ,l,m the moat'bout a flood in C.H.8. The head- any vacation for these boys.
Easter'bufinles were given as |Important motion picture ever to imw included:
Burke; invitations, Millie Mar-ipy-. Anderson. Terrv MeNarr.ee,
cruard Bill Wright and .TenetteRoberl Hodges, Ralph Recela,
wachtel; decorations, May.-slle|Billy wetsel, Tommy Gibson.
Oardner. Henry Harts, Jimmy Scheibler.
Allen Blaney. Teddv Englebrliht,
Isthmian Medics
, I Aen Blaney. Teddv Englebrliht, j y i T..*#!
The Trade-Wind came out last I mren cralg and "Topper" Dei- | O MeCl I UeSOOy
uasriav. much to the amuse- dar. '
luiinle* were given .
favors andUie chUdren enjoyed come out of Hollywood
,n Easter egg hunt. ..^ ^^ of ftMt ft mQ_
mu. lean MeDsnlels !vM for the entire family. Father an(| RODerson were > .
ra?eh ates'Birthdav and mother will thrill to Its ma- !few ieen in the halls chuckling y0ure trying too
Miss Jen McDaniels celebrat-jestlc beauty while little brother lovtr . of the oute article, 'please that man if:
. . .,,. V1J1.J.. ..nh.iv mil ister will delleht in the new .* .n.eia naae you like to do? yoi
^Bianquiu McN.tt, Bob orvis JTH MILLETT Says
Arnold Manning. "Pickles" Doyle^ ______
The 545th meeting of the Me-
dical Association of the Isth-
mian Canal Zone wiil be held at
, the u: S. Naval Hospital at Co-
! co Solo next Tuesday.
! The staff of the naval hos-
hard to pita! will be hosts at a dinner
I at 8:30 p.m. All members and
you like to do?" you always an-, guests expecting to attend the
was the acting district deputy,
Grand Exalted Ruler and install-
ing officer. He %as assisted W .
the following representatives *, .i- Bu Ci I ..VaU
the Grsnd Lodge: Mews Clyde JUIlfl By M. LUKe S
Sharp, Prank Williams. Dr. Har-
ridfixitsV To Be
Combating Hilaria
Throughout World
ry Bho. Lew Mcllvalne. Harvey
Smith, Lee Larrison, Victor May.
Victor Fisher, Nathan Ashton,
Carl Starke and John Brown.
The newly Installed officers
were: Exalted Ruler, David Bber-
ens; Esteemed Leading Knight.
Thomas J. Rellhan; Loyal
Knight, George Tully. Jr.; Lee-.,
turlng Knight, Howard Hennlng
Secretary. Ernest Slocum; Trees
urer William O'Hayer; Tt
Warren MacNamee; Threa-Y
Trustee. Harry J. Qulgleyi
quire. Jack Purvis. Jr.; CL
laln, Lee Karlger; Inner Guajfa.
Fred Bell and Organist, Wf"
Wathan. "' ''
The eleven o'clock toast was
given at the dance by Mr. Bber- enor and
enz.
Choir Thursday
e Crucifixion" by Sir John
WASHINGTON, April (USISi
-Concerted health programs
sponsored by both the US Oov-
, eminent and private organise-
B^rE.^8.KAc5n.^ control of malaria in many areas
the/Cathedral choir on Thursday of the world.
^sT Thethweornth '^**2*^1
Try-outs for next year's eheer-
leading quad Will $e held the
first or second week, of May. The
exact date will be announced la-
ter.
All future Crietobal gals should
start practicing up tor the try-
outs so that next year's squad
will be one of the beet ever.
Last Friday was spent a little
Legion Auxiliary
To Show Gratitude
To Press, Radio
Despedida for Mr. and Mrs.
Bevmall
Mr, and Mrs. Gilbert Moran
entertained with a buffet sittpi
party at their home in Cristel
Saturday evening for Mr.;
Mrs. T. N. DaanaU who
leaving On the "Gothic" Aflil
for Eneland.
Mr. Dagnall Is retiring aa man-
ager Of Andrews and CoinpaBV
in Cristobal and the coudle wUl
make their home In Lew^s. Sus-
sex, England, near theij daugh-
ter. Janet. Miss Margaret Dsg-
nall will remain on the Isthmus
Thirty-fivs frisnds attended
the party honoring the Dagnalls.
Atlantic Slders j
Attend Toath Dinner '
A dinner for youths of the
Union Churches wss held ah the
Hotel Tivoli Saturday eveajng,
In Order to have the yoongjieo-
ple meet Dr. and Mrs. 3. In-
fer Miller, who were mftlng
Certificates of appreciation
will be awarded to radio sta-
ti.t Th wnritc of tl m work1 neaim aivimon mon-.urs vu.vi. i tjons, newspapers ana jai-
, LlSed anf wrtttenVthe complete eradication of the ^1 Sit who nave contributed to
*1r S^w-Bto^snaUi-.vt**ttof disease now is clearly the work of the -
la^^Vodse rfdPtWo2!to"ManiarU.'ay.th. report, h.
fef SF511 ^^^^^^'^^^ -P^ns%%fmCr "
bass. Earl C. Keeney, organist,open.
and choirmaster win play''Pre-1 M F Hedley. pubUc
lude "O Sacred Head now Woun-
ded" by J. S. Bach.
tne wort ui ". ~...--
ion Auxiliary at the Curundu
Theater on Saturday at W a.m.
Murray Wise. Counselor of_the
V.
aker for the occastaa.
Persons of tReimoriHI eKo*
by Auxiliary alah will rgeeive
certificates of recognition. Lt.
Douglss Graham will be award-
ed for his promotion of the ci-
vil defense program; Walter
Hunnicut for community ser-
vices; Victor Young, for better
Dorothy Dedeaux
Attends Modern
Dance Program
non"L.in: citizenship; Mrs. Oliver Culp.
favorable______.._ .-TUl.
'^'whatever you'd like is aU
right with me."
You're always apologizing for
something, or assuming blame
that isn't actually yours.
You always agree -vlth him.
When you've had a hard day
and he offers to help with, the
dishes yon say nobly. "No, dear
I know you're tired. It won'o
take me any time at all"
You run down other men,
just to make him pleased with
himself.
When he is out of sorts, you
start trying to find out what
you've done "wrong."
You give up friends or inter-
ests if he poles fun at them, or
tells you that you are wasting
your time.
You go with him anywhere he
wants to go though if he does nt
seem especially Interested in
something you want to do, you
give up the idea.
IS BIS CRITICISM JUSTIFIED?
You get blue and unhappy if
he is in any way critical of you.
- instead of deciding calmly If his
.criticisms ar justified or not.
You are always the' first to
say "I'm sorry. It was all mj
fault'' after a quarrel.
YOu keep telling him how won
derful he is, even though yon
never receive such fulsome
praise from him.
You often ask him If he loves
you.
You are willing to anything to
meeting are asked to notify Mrs.
Pitman (Phone J-5348) before
noon Thursday.
steamer
7Prong
IG.no. of
freehwtter
ducks
1 Compass pointIcf>*ndte
17 Coat part ,mym 24
ll Health resort 12*er M
20 Irregular *uj?i,n ru,er
21 Rate of motion} g "
26 Edits W??2S? m
30 Solid foodstuff
SI Scottish slder 21""" building 31
tree 22 Hawaiian 37
31 Harbor -. 55*25, a.
33 Pseudonym of worm
Charles Lam .,
34 Insect egg
35 Iroquotan
Indian
M------beck
rattlesnake
38 Expert
M Royal
41 Genus at
meadow
grasses
44 Put forth
effort
45 Pish
48 Deficiency
ORequirer
32 Cleaning
apparatus for
small arms
S3 Papal eapes
M German city
55 Cubic meter
VERTICAL
1 Deeds
2 Accomplishes
3 Sketch
4 Abstract being
'- ... -'
- m
:.' -r us
II .vis"
' II ill-, I
'-iaer :m J'_1 '"-
u iWsS "- ."is
.'_" j"
Type of cheeee
Mimicked
Apple center
Journey
Printer's term
Added
Western state
Changes
Italian river
I
41 Unadulterated*
42 Palm leaves I
43 Charily f
4Ineetive)
4Porest
creature
47Gselie
49 Exist
1 Consumo
spurred development Of sueh
PEORA. III. Aprtl .. V^&XSTSISi
ffiSSSI PM^s0,'i.lcieh1Py^im!^dg_
is among 11 Bradley University\ ~ r^^I-
women physical education stud f jri V||IC|l \ttVk
ents who traveled to Spring- Mel
Held, HI., last month to attend
a modern danoe program pre-
sented by Pearl Primus, one of
the outstanding modern dance
artists of the XT. S.
Miss Dedeaux is a Junior at
Bradley and a graduate of Bal-
boa High School. e
spectlon trip, reports favorable nimun)tv services and Mrs. M keep peace.
progress in the MSA-aided ma-1 ^ Morsan child welfare. You let him make all of
larla control program In six K" *or*l,n' cnu" "" " important family decleloni
southeastern Asia countries and
in Greece and Turkey.
The considerable progress in
the malarla-eon^trol program is j^^, 7r" auxHlary pro-
largely attributable to fte war- irams fn)m l}me t(J mt
A hoy scout also will receive
a medal of appreciation.
The program will he ealled
the radio Institute program.
important family decisions.
Music medals will be present- * wait on him hand and
ed to three individuals who vo-!1Wk-
luntarily contributed musical
Nye Bevan Dares
Winnie To CaU
Elections Now
Ly
of the
Valley
Naw! A steriaas. altera 4aaiaa.ee by Na-
tura aspired by Ska alicate aad charm-
ias Sawar f aSamal apriaa, L0y af tt,.
Vallar, ia ais-eiate taca atliasa, ran.Ut-
ias af kaafa aad fork, laaapoen. salad fark,
crease eaest apa a, aad hatter taraaaar.
-filr of ma YsUay"*- a aWifhlfal eaat-
kiaati.a af aiaara tuaalicity aad Vlicata
race. Saa tais lavely w Garaaat* >Hr-
lia| aatUra at year ataler'c atora sew!
US Preparedness
Will Ward Off War
WASHINGTON. April (UP)
Chairman Carl Vlnson of the
House Armed Services Commit
tee said yesterday that war is
-not imminent'' as long as the
Ualted States keeps up Its
guard.
Ths Georgia Democrat, who
has access to some of the na-
tions top military secrets, made
the eUtement during opening y-^d 'German armament.
. House debateL on the Mi 9W.- ,...,, German rean
$0,384,270 military spending
bill for fiscal IBS'.
While endorsing a $4,240.g.,-
500 cut already made In Pres-
sldent Truman MO.M1,022,770
budget request by the House Ap-
propriations Committee Vlnson
sadf further reductions would
invite trouble.
1 am certain that so long
ss this nation remains prepared
war Is not imminent," he as-
serted. 'Let down our guard and
the lightning will strike."
Rep. George Manon ID., Tex.\
chairman of the House Ap-
propriations Subcommittee that
handled the Mg money hill,
warned that further slashes In
the measure might sow the
seeds of World War in.
SHEFFIELD. April g Left-wing Labor Party leader
Aneurin Bevan last night chal-
lenged Conservative Prime Min-
ister Winston Churchill to call
for new general elections.
Bevan said the Laborites
would "surely" win.
He hurled the challenged dur-
ing a meeting of the engineers
union, in which he harshly at-
t rearmament.
Bevan said German rearma-
ment only would produce "a
Nazi army under another name."
He then demanded new elec-i
tions and predicted that the I*-
bor Party could win eaniy.
LUX
Air-Conditioned
TODAY!
African thrill
Gen Tlvrary
In -
"SUNDOWN"
with
qterga fans.
TOMORROW I
Joan Bennett
W. Pldaaen
Geora Raft
"HOUSE'
ACROSS
THE BAY"
OPENS THURSDAY!
"The most important picture
in years."
Walter Winchell.
Its
Panama
Movhtimt TONIGHT!
K^arial ofheaters
BALBOA
Air-ConaWoBed
S:il a S:05
Mickey ROONIY Sally FORREST
'THE STRIP"
Wedneaaay -nUNCC Of PEACE"
DIAHLO HTS.
sue vis
Gane AUTRY Oal) DAVIS
"SILVER CANYON"
WeSneeaay the STAaV"
COCOLI
S:ll S:i
Robert MTTCHUM a Jane KUSSBX
HIS KIND OF WOMAN!"
Wiaaassay "WORDS AMD MUSK''
GAMBOA
1M
O

'HIS KIND OF WOMAN'
GA.1 UN
l SB
e
MARGARITA
: a i-M
.? .
Robert NEWTON Alee GUBlNH
"OLIVER TWIST"
Prlaay "TOO VOWWO TO KISS"
Dick POWELL Paul RAYMOND
"THE TALL TARGET"
ay "OLivaa twist*
Dick POWELL Peggy DEW
"YOU NEVER CAN TELL*
WiSaeeaar "MR. IMPIOIIimr'
I
STERLINOi
CASA FASTLaCH Eicluaive resrtMitAtive it Pambi
I-------------------------------------------------------------------------
nratat your *>
oH aaround yau.

aaSa


PAtiE SIX
TBE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENENT DAILT NfWSPAPER
UESDAT, APRIL 9, lMt
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
f cave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices No. 12,179 Central Ave, Colon
Lewis Service
#4 Tivoll Ave.Phone 2-2281. and
Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave.Phone 2-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#95 West 12th Street
Carlton Drug Store
10,059 Melndes Ave.Phone 255 Colon
1 McGrathrMorris Case Becomes
Washington's Deepest Mystery
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-9199 "H" Street comer Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:I complete upholstered
livlngrom set 3 pieces in very good
condition. First, $95.00 get* it.
40th Street No. 14, Ponama.
FOR SALE:1 refrigerator, I chif-
fonier. 2 dressers, 4 bed-side stands,
1 sideboard, I oir compressor, 1
livlngroom bamboo set. House
0767-F Williamson Ploce. 3:30 and
6 p.m.
FOR~SALE:-
twin beds
FOR SALE (MISCELLANEOUS
Automobile*
-Child bed. Mahogany
beauty rest mattress.
Clinical Microscope, portable type-
writer, leaving, apartment avail-
able. 807 1, 8th Street New Cristo-
bal. Dr. Hamm.
FOR SALE:Two-piece upholstered
livingroom suite, $50.00. Quart-
ers 427-B, Ft. Cloyton 87-5209.
1949 Oldsmoblle 2-door Se-
dan. This ear ore has ev-
er)-thine-- Seat covers, radio,
rain verts, spotlights, at a
ver* good and reasonable
price. Por sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt, SA. 16th Street
Central Ave. Coln Tel. 900..
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
be sote
for your Automobile Finonclng
Insist
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
Ne. 4} Automobile Row
Next door to the Firestone Building
olso through vour auto dealer
We sove you money on
Financing and Insurance
also direct loans on automobiles
AGENCY OIHLINOIR
hene 3-4984 3-4985
FO RSALE:1949 Mercury Conver-
tible, excellent condition, over-
drive, radio, etc., table radio. Cu-
rundu 83-6179, evenings.
De .. have a ektafciat switsaar
U/.l*. _aa a\_
tt tit APCvfivftra mmwmjmirm
ex ZOll Anee* C I.
RESORTS
FOR SALE: DUPONT Paints and
varnishes
"Covers more oreo"
"Stoy on longer"
or
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vocation in cool Costo Rica.
Fly LACSA, PAA offlllote. only
$35.00 round (rip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655, across
from Ancon bus-stop.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: General Electric Refri-
gerators, washing machines, racio
receivers, mixers, tooster, wofi.e
irons and clocks
at
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
FOR SALE:One with record player,
record stand. One ( I I Noige 3
cu. ft. refrigerator porcelain insice
and outside. Can be seen at Quart-
ers 544-B, Ssaforthia Avenue, Co-
coli. C. Z._______________!
FOR SALE:Twin englonder Inner-
spring mottrjsses. coi.cprlng s on!
rolling nr-Til f *""'
ven piece rattan set, $150.00;
Mc.
Golf Clubs Forgon made in Soot-
land. 3 woods, 9 Irons, bag,
$125.00; Voltage regu I a t o r,
$10.00. Panama 3-2351, after
7 p.m.
FOR SALE:flO cycle, refrigerator,
$55. 171-B Pedro Miguel. Tel.
4-567.
Here is the buyA rood
used 1949 Chevrolet 4-door
Styllne Deluxe, in perfect
condition, five rood 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. 89?.
To sell or buy your next automobile
see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No.' 29. Tel. Panama 2-4721.
Open oil doy on Saturdays.
Philco radio FOR" SALE:Jeep Willys, perfect
records, c condition; Chevrolet Sedan 48, ex-
cellent condition; International
Pick-up Vi ton.; Chevrolet Pick-
up Vt ton.; Panel Ford 47. WE
BUY YOUR CAR CASH. Eosy terms
AVAILAU.E. TRADE INS AC-
CEPTED. Peru Ave. No. 8. Tel.
2-4516. EISENMAN/S USED
CARS. Next to Theater Iris.
FOR SALE.Chllds bed. Mahogony
twin beds beauty rest mattresses,
CLINICAL MICROSCOPE; portable
typewriter. Other Items. 8071
Eight Street, New Cristobal. Doctor
Hamm.
FOR SALE:Must sell Immedlotely
poetically new, blondr Spinet piano,
mode by Snoninger. Telephone Pa-
nama 3-2060.
FOR SALE:One boys 24" in byclcle
never used. Cost $50.00, will sell
for $35.00. House 2129-B Curun-
du. Phone 83-5235.
Visit HOTEL PAN-AMRICANO in
COOL BIAUTIFOL, El Valle.
Phillip. Oceanslde cortege, Santo
Clero. Bo 435 Balboa Phone
Ponomo 9-1877. Cristbal 9-1673
SPEND EASTER SUNDAY
at
CASINO SANTA CLARA
with
Azcarrogo & His Orchestra
Make your reservations eerly.
Visit Santa Clara, Rk> Mar, and other
beach resorts, with our Mercedes-
Benz air conditioned buses. Safest
and most luxurious. We pick up
passengers anywhere. For reserva-
tions and additional Information,
call Ponamo 2-4859.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
DANCE.
Music by Casino Aces. Make your re-
servations early. Saturday, April
5th and 12th.
FOR RENT
Houses
Easter orders for baby orchids deliv-
ery anywhere United States token
until April 8th. Local orders until
April 12th. Bouquets, corsages for
all occasions. Telephone Orchid
Garden, Ponamo 3-0771. Atlantic
Side, Cristobal 1033.
1958 Bulck 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
lie,, Tel "
FOR RENT:Completely furnished
two bedroom cottage located at
Uruaguay Street No. 4. fe* o per-
iod of six months. Call 2-2154
After 5 p.m. coll 3-2326.
FOR RENT:Chalet with modern
conveniences In Lo Cresta No. 11
Jose Gabriel Duque Street. Tel.
2-1456, Panama.
FOR RENT
Apartments
OR SALEEnglish Austin late 1949
model, excellent condition, tox 7~
paid. Fully insured. Phone 796\*
Colon.
WANTED
IWWelUneoifo

WANTED: Vavotion quorters, couple.
No children. Phone Turner room
308 Hotel Tlvoli.
WANTEDFurnished apartment 2-3
bedrooms for military personnel.
Contoct Sgt. Young, Albroo'. A.F.B.
__5!55. _
WANTED Indlon 45 primory choin
and cover complete. Tel. 4-j67.
House 171 -B. Pedro Miguel.
WANTED: Home for a matched
pair of playful kittens mutt be
token by Thursdoy. 1427-B Carr
Street. Balboa.
American couples no children needs
small furnished opci, ..nt.....i
accept vacation quarters. Call Ho-
tel Ponoma r*;om 203 or leave
messoge with hotel operator.
FOR SALE:1950 Pontioc Carolina
Super DeLuxe, eight cylinders,
completely equipped with all sc-
cesrorles, undercoated. Quarters
a 124-B Ft Kobbe. Phone 84-2134.
FOR SJU.E; 1949 Icbmoblte" 98
CBnttrtible, rocket engine, rodW,
Condi Zone cor, excellent condi-
tion, one month guarantee. Con
be financed. Call Ponamo 3-2980
noon hours.
FCR SALE:Beoutiful blue 1951
Ford Victoria. May be seen at
garages across from Balboa YMCA
4 to 6 p.m. doily. Benson.
FCR SALE:1950 Bulck Sedonette.
excellent condition, rodie, plastic
seot covers. Coll E!boo 2-2" X).
FOR SALE
Wotorrvrlp"
Helo Wanted
FOR SALE:Liehrw-loht Indlon mo-
torrycle. $400. Good buy. Tel.
4-567. House 171-B.
WANTED:Maid for general house-
work with good references. No. 7
Ave. Peru upstairs, Mrs. Petra
Maquee.
WANTED: Nursemoid to live in,
older woman preferred. No. 53
"C" Street, Apt. 3. "El Cangrejo."
Telephone 3-3876, Panamo.
"^Tfr FOUND
LOST:Hunting dog white, block
and chocolate color, Sunday, March
31 at Cascadas, Canal Zone.
Reword. Telephone 2-4783 or
2-2872.
WANTED:Cook
in. Must have
Tivoll Ave. No. 8. Apt. 14.
MTCM w^rin?
imtTCTi TAres o* a
Canal Zone
ICA
FOR SALE
Roatw H Motors
WANTED:Boot for outboord mo-
tor. Lightv.'eiqht yet sturdy enough
for offshore fishing. Make offer to:
M. H P.O. Box 24, Ancon, C. Z.
Dr. E. A. PEREZ
Veterinary Sure/eon
Graduated from Kansas, Cornell
and Ohio State University.
Day and Night Service.
42 Via Bellsarlo Porras
Phone: 3-2113
housekeeper live
references. Apply UNITFO ST*.TS DMTfHCT COURT fO
tut niSTiticT or thv canal zonk
division t Bales
Percy *r'
"latrttlff.
- v. -
KM* M. Prir*.
Defendant.
SUMMONS
Case No. Site
Civil Docket It
ACTION FOlt DIVORCE
To the ibov-named -iefendant;
You are h'reby reoutre<* to appear and
anwer he complain! filad In the above-
entitled action within ninety days after
the first publiiMtivn.
In ease of your failure to so appear
and anawer, Judgment will ba taken
sratnst you by default for the relief
de^tnnne.1 In the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Joseph J.
Hancock. Judie. United State. District
Court for the District of the Caul
Zone, Hiii tSth Hay of March. ItSt
C. T. McCeraslck. Jr.
Clark.
(leal I
SSera 4a la Pena
br Deputy Clark.
To Hit, Klele H. Erica.
The foretrolnr sussmoas Is aeread
upon you by publication pursuant to
the order of the Honorable Jo.eph J.
Hancock. Judge. United State Diatrie
Court for the Dletriet of the Canal Zen*
dated March ft, HS2. and enterad and
filed in this action in tela off tee of the
Clark of ar.M United Sutes Dletriet
Court for the Division of Balboa,
March t, 1SS.
C T. MeCaemtck, Jr.
Clerk.
Bv Sara da la Eesm
Chief Deputy Clerk.
JUMEING-JACK Children
shoes give young feet the right
start, from cradle to 4 years, sold
exclusively at BAIYLANDIA, No.
40, 44th Street. Bella Visto. Tel
3*1259.
FOR SALE:Piano upright grand,
gos stove, 4-burner, Singer sewing
roochine- bbby erlb. Phone 916,
Conn,
*.*** ANAL COMPANY
OmRS MISCELLANEOUS MiTAL
SHUTS, BARS AND RODS POR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening In public;,
will be received until 10:30 am
May 16 1952, for Miscellaneous
..'u o !f,s' *" "* Rods l<*ed
ot the Bolboo Storehouse. Exc ? .Y- "; 4 ""* '<"" 'rom
the off.ee of Superintendent of Store-
houses, Bolboo, telephone 2-2777.
Good transportation 1941
nick Super 2-door Sedan.
md tiras, excellent body.
Per sale at a very cheap
rice. Smoot v Hunnicutt.
A. Colon 14th Street Cen-
tal Ave. Tel. SB*.
Movie Camera
Owners Invited
To Diablo Meeting
Owners of movie cameras who
inn ^ iere8ted ln savlne ney
n?H, mni*Pu. cordlaUy altera
mJu iabo Camer* Club
movie meeting, Thursday at 730
& clb 1* located at 5030
Hains Street. Diablo Heights?
fnArar,tUdy group te to be formed
loi the purpose oi learning cor-
rect tecniuque and proper pro-
ceoure lor making movies, in-
ciuaing the iilming oi the pic-
ture suory, titling, and ealting
i-nis stuay group will be an ex-
cellent opportunity for oegin-
ners to lesun how to make good
movies, and now to avoid the
mistaKes so commonly made.
Dr. William X. bauey, chair-
man of the movie group, will
present a snou movie recently
inmed by him ano his wue, on
tne acuvities oi the Pen Wo-
men's club.
AlHAMMA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
ments. Meld service optional. Con-
toct office 8061. tOth Street. New
Cristbal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment
available to American military.
Phone 3-2051.
COMMtRCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
We have even-thine
to keep voor Lawn
and (larden beautiful
during the dry season.
t-noip. WtietMbarmw,
Hose Insecnciae
Fencing Pertllliers
Sprayers Weedkillers
sprinklers Punprlcldes
GEO. F. tNOVEY, INC
9 Central Ave. Tel. 3-B14B
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. S-1718
#22 E. 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling: Roratial Products
fomi y Lea (preferred)
Panam Insurance Co.
ujrlnf: Aceite Orraca and Brewery.
Tel. 8-4719 3-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
CUalOks mini
Slinrovri ftennholRterv
ran ova Him room i
Albert Here
illifelna ft (AeiomuDIrt BUrati
Free Estimate- Ptcku* a Detlnri
Tel S-4SZ* H-aa am lo I* s.ea
British Guiana Launches
$1,500,00 Jute Project
OBOROETOWN, British Guia-
na, April 8 (U*;The agricul-
ture department oi riusn
Ouiana today launcned a si -
ouu.uuo Jute culUvation scheme
In County BerDlce. The project
is sponsored by the British jute
irade Kesearoh Association.
Vacation Spurned
HADLEY, Masa. (UP> Alice
Lawrence, a school teacher, was
ready to amt when a dozen of
her sixth-graders asked permis-
sion to go to school one day dur-
ing a vacation week. The young-
sters had been taking part ln an
audio-education program broad-
cast once each week. They want-
ed to be on that program.
1939 Plymouth Sport Coupe.
Very rood transportation.
Good motor, body and tires.
for sale at Smoot v Hunni-
cutt. SA. 18th Street Cen-
tral Ave. Coln. Tei. gee.
Practically new IMS Buick
Road master 2-door Sedan.
This excellent buy has ev-
erything-. Radio, seat covers.
X spotllarhts. feaaek-up llrhts.
8 rood tiree. Easy payments.
Smoot y Hunnicutt. S.A..
Coln Tel. St. 19th Street
rentra^Avenuc-^^^^^^
FOR RENT: Completely independent,
very cool, modem apartment In
beautiful residential house In Bella
Vista, 2 porches. Irvlno-dlnlng-
room, 2 bedooms, hot water, both
tub, maids' rooms, private oarage
end oarden. Phone 3-1796, $125.
La Boca School
Choras To Sing
At Sunrise Service
The La Boca High School A-
lumni Chorus, under the direc-
tion of Miss Emily Butcher and
the 71st Army Band will provide
the singing and music at the tra-1
dltlonal Easter Sunrise Worship
Service which will be held on the
steps of the Administration
Building in Balboa Heights Sun-
day at 6:10 a.m.
The Easter Sermon will be de-
livered by Chaplain (Command-
er) William W. winters. 15th
Naval District. Balboa. Chaplain
(Major) Vernex H. Warner, Uni-
ted States Air Force, will be ln
charge of the service and Chap-
lain (Captam) William L. Cle-
well, United States Army, will
present the scripture reading
and prayer.
All military personnel and Pa-
cific Sector residents of the Ca-
nal Zone have been Invited to at-
tend.
Chaplain (Colonel) H. H.
Schulz. United States Army Ca-
ribbean. Is In charge of arrange-
ments for the service, assisted by
all Protestant Army, Navy and
Air Force Chaplains of the Paci-
fic Sector.
The organisers have requested
that those who attend drive their
cars up Heights Road and park
ln the areas adjacent to the Ad-
ministration Buildin, and then
walk down the steps to their
seats.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. & 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.
Defense Ministry
Lifts Martial Law
In Korean Republic
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the best values in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
OPEN ON EASTER SATUR-
DAY from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 2-4911
LEARN!!
Ballroom
Dancing
At Its Best!
Balboa 'V or
write bes IN
Balboa
flarneM as Dunn
ALADDIN
KBBOSENE MANTLE LAMP
Burns SO Hours on 1 Gal. of
Kerosene. Uses M% air and
only S% kerosene
S8.95 Lowest Prices
Distributors: WONG CHANG. S.A.
Coln. 8th St a Balboa Ave. Tel. SOS.
Panam: 93 Central Ave.
Tel. 2-20(7
194 Plymouth Special De-
luxe 4-door with leather,
radio and five good tires,
very rood price. Easy pay-
ments. For sale at your lo-
cal dealer in town. Smoot
y Hunnicutt. SA. 16th St.
Central Ave.. Colon TeL
OvQ.
PUSAN, Korea, April 8 (UP)
Martial law. Imposed while the
Korean government attempted
to wipe out Communist guerril-
las, was lifted today from most
of South Korea.
The Defense Ministry said 21,-
051 guerrillas either were killed
or captured since last December.^
The government believes some
2.800 guerrillas are still lurking
In the hills or on outlying Is-
lands, but felt that tttina mar-
tial law now had more advanta-
ges, particularly since elections
are coming soon.
Martial law still is ln effect ln
some mountainous areas and In I
certain Islands off shore.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
Very rood transporUtion.
194S Bulck 4-door Sedan,
seat covers, radio, good
tires, at a very reasonable
price. See it today at Snoot
y Hunnicutt, 8.A. Colon.
lh Street Central Ave.
Tel. W.
TBAt/CL arBvrr
It liven It*. riasa. s-xtos
BARGAIN. 1949 Ford Vi-
te flsuaei. In excellent
shape. Good paint Job.
Hardly has been seed. Only
this week at Smoot y Ban.
nicutt, sLA. 19th St. Cen-
tral Ave. Celen TeL 999.
WASHINGTON, April 8 (UP)
The 8enate Judiciary commit-
tee yesterday ordered full-dress
hearings on the nomination of
James P. McQranery .to be at-
torney general as J. Howard Mc-
Orath abruptly left the Cabinet
post with nigh praise for the
man who fired him.
Simultaneously, Rep. Kenneth
B. Keating (R-N.Y.), a member
of a House Judiciary Subcom-
mittee Investigating the Justice
Department, demanded that
both McOrath and Newbold
Morris be called to explain the
feud that blasted both of them
out of government.
McGrath, who was dismissed
by President Truman four hours
alter he summarily fired Mor-
ris, turned the reins of the Jus-
tice Department over to Solici-
tor General Philip B. Perlman
who now becomes acting attor-
ney general.
Be told 2,000 applauding
Justice Department employes
in a farewell speech that he
was leaving without waiting
for McUranery to take over
because he feared he could
not make "objective decisions
in matters that arise from
hour to hour."
But McGrath added that he
had "no animosity ln my heart
toward any man" and praised
President Truman as the "great"
leader of a "great" administra-
tion.
The Senate Judlary Group's
decision to hold full-aress hear-
ings on McGianery may delay
action on his nomination sev-
eral weeks and almost certainly
will mean a review of the con-
troversial 1946 Amerasla "stolen
secrets" case.
In addition, the committee
backed up a demand by chair-
man Pat McCarran for an up-
to-the-minute FBI report on
the Philadelphia judge and
former congressman. McCarran
said the FBI report itself will
not be ready for at least two
weeks.
There were these other de-
velopments in what has be-
come the capital's biggest pol-
itical mystery in recent years:
1) Sen. James O. Eastland (D-
Mics.), a member of McCarran's
committee, proposed legislation
to restore the FBI's authority
to investigate criminal miscon-
duct ln the Treasury Depart-
ment, Including the rash of tax.
scandals in the Internal Re-
venue Bureau.
2) Rep. Claude I. Bakewell
(R-Mo.i said McQranery's plan
to have the FBI conduct any
clean-up drive was "unsatisfac-
tory." He said the chore would
Interfere with the FBI's all-Im-
portant work of "protecting our
Internal security from sabotage
and subversives."
The Senate Judiciary Com-
mittee voted unanimously to
hold hearings on MeGranery's
nomination after Sen. Arthur
V. Wathins (R-Utah) urged
the group to lay aside the
usual courtesy granted form-
er congressmen and conduet
a thorough investigation of
the nominee.
The committee set no date for
the McQranery hearings, and
there was no Indication whether
they will be public or closed.
But they may be long and
extensive and probably will deal
extensively with the 1946 Amera-
sla "stolen screts" ease which
McQranery handled for the
Justice Department.
The White House officially
brushed aside all efforts to
get authoritative information
on events leading np to Mc-
Grath ouster and the firing
of Morris. Not tor years ha
a mystery so absorbed the
capital.
Presidential press secretary
Joseph Short was asked about
published reports that McGrath
had been planning criminal ac-
tion against Morris as a resul-t
of a surplus tanker deal In
which Morris" law firm figured.
Short replied that "I never
heard of It."
Sen. Watkins said that be-
bore McGranery Is allowed to
take office he should be asked
some pointed uestions about
the Amerada ease in which
six persons were arrested and
only two fined. He said he
wants to know why espionage
angles were dropped.
The case centered on a bundle
of government papers which
were discovered by the FBI In
the New York offices of the
now defunct magazine Amera-
sla. The co-editor of the maga-
zine and one other person were
fined for possessing government
documents.
Eastland said recent develop-
"nt*. had revealed "glaring de-
fects" In the power of the FBI
to investigate Treasury De-
partment affaire.
Both McOrath and FBI direc-
tor J. Edgar Hoover pointed this
put In recent House Appropia-
tlons Committee hearings.
The FBI has authority to In-
vestigate^ every other agency
and department in the govern-
ment.
But Congress exempted the
Treasury after secretary John
W. Bnyder said the Secret Ser-
vice should have sole power to
run down charges of bribery or
other criminal activities by
Treasury employes.
CHILDREN AND ADULTS were confirmed Sunday at Redeemer
alV;n^ra2 churc& Balboa. They are, front row. left to right:
Alf-ed Bruhn, Martha Lu Hackctt, Elizabeth Esser, Sylvia
Dinkgreve, Diane Staples, Ralph Connor. Rear row: Fern
"rTr,r;rWrrsfn M?r?e' Pv- clarence Mledema, the Reverend
tfeibert T. Bemthal, pastor of Redeemer, Lt. Donald Holly
Helen Saarinen, Anna Beckley, and Entes William Flatley.
Truman Ask Extension
Of His Wartime Powers
WASHINGTON, April 8 (UP>
President Truman sent Con-
gress an urgent request yester-
day for a 60-day extention of
his wartime emergency powers,
Including authority to seize the
railroads, before lt takes an
Easter recess later this week.
Mr. Truman would lose some
60 wartime powers as soon as
he Issues a proclamation tati-
fring the Japanese peace treaty
and ending the state of war
with Japan.
The Senate already has ap-
proved the treaty and the Presi-
dent said he wanted to declare
Japan a "free and independent"
country the first half of tin
month.
"That is why action by th>
Congress before Easter is lav
peratlve," he said in letters to
vice president Alben W. BarkleJ
and House Sneaker Sam Ray-
burn.
The President's authority to
selce the steel industry which'
Is threatened with a strike at
12:01 a. m. tonight is not in-
volved in the emergency pow-
ers. The Justice Department
^>analac
INSTANT
rat-Tree Powdered Jiilk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
for
DRINKING
s for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
Psrm Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale la
Commissaries.
Batek Super 1949 4 dear
Sedan. Dynaflow. Good
condition. The best sad
ear to be owned. For a de-
monstration call Smoot y
Hunnlcatt. S.A. Colon. 19th
St. Central Ave. TeL 89*.
Exercise Prepares
Tomorrow For
'Operation Jackpot'
Another step ln the prepara-
tion for the Armed Forces Dis-
aster Control Center's "Opera-
tion Jackpot" is to be a Com*
mand Post Exercise conducted
at the Fort Kobbe Theater to-
morrow at 9 a. m.
All residents of the Fort
Kobbe Disaster Control Zone
have been urged by the Zone
Commander to attend the exer-
cise.
This Command Post Exercise
(known also as a CPXi is a
maneuver Involving only staff
agencies and commanders with-
out the use of field workers or
the realistic "casualties" of a
field exercise. In a CPX reports
of damage are presented as they
would come in a real disaster,
and the orders to field workers
and reports of their Drogress are
presented so that those ln the
audience may understand the
overall picture of Disaster Con-
trol.
Music Week Set:
May 4 To May 11
The period from May 4 to
May 11 has been designated Na-
tional and Inter-American
Music Week, which has been
celebrated for 29 years to sti-
mulate musical Interest and
progress in more than 4,000 com-
munities m the United States.
Acting Governor Herbert D.
Vogel has urged that churches,
clubs, civic groups and indivi-
duals in the Canal Zone give
effective support to the active
observance of Music Week this
year.
The keynote of this year's
observance If "Make Your Life
More Musical" and the sec-
ondary theme Is "Foster Ameri-
can Music." President Harry S.
Truman Is Honorary Chairman
of the sponsonrlng committee.
claims Mr. Truman has "in-
herent" powers under the
constitution to act in the steel
dispute.
Mr. Truman previously asked
Congress for a long-germ ex-
tension of the emergency pow-
ers and a House Judiciary Sub-
committee Is holding hearings
on that request. But the Presi-
dent asked for a three-month
extension before Congress quits
for Easter.
D. B. Robertson, president of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive
, Firemen and Enginemen, urged
the subcommittee yesterday to
refuse to extend Mr. Truman's
]sei2urs powers. The railroads
| now ate under nominal control
of the Army.
Robertson said his union set-
, tied all its disputes by negotia-
tion, arbitration or mediation
from 1913 until seizure first wa-
authorized in 1941. He saw no
reason iwhy lt could not do so
again.
Mr. Truman Indicated that ha
would not sign the Japanese
treaty until Congress grants the
temporary extension. But he
warned that failure to put the
treaty into effect promptly
would have possible far-reach-
ing effects.
"Failure to dO so will be a
reflection on responsible gov-
ernment in the United States,
which will be very damaging
ahd Impossible to explain to
the rest of the world," he said.
He recalled the government
had Planned for some time to
turn back authority to the
Japanese government ln th
first half of April.
He said the United States
should not be put in the posi-
tion of being the nation which
delayed bringing the treaty in-
to force.
"We would open the way for
hostile propaganda by those In
Japan who would turn their
backs on the democratic way
of life," he said.
The President said that
amoag the powers he would
lose at the official end of the
war with Japan is his author-
ity to control the entry and
departure of certain aliens
and citizens and to continue
the commissions of many re- '
serve of ficiers ln Korea.
He said the armed services
also would lose the use of num-
erous trained aviation officers
because' of the reinstatement
of peacetime length of service
limitations.
Cospel Truth Mission
To Give Easter Program
A Grand Easter program will ba
given by nkembers of The Gospel
Truth Mission at their hall in
Parque Lefevre above the Banco
Fiduciario n Sunday. The pro-
gram begmi at 3 pm. sharp.

Almost brand sew 1991
Chevrolet iMwer-glide 4-
door sedan. Beautiful Ad-
entra! bine. Only 7999 miles.
Ton can hardly tell It's
been auni. gpsslal price.
Only this week at Ssaoet y
Hnnntentt, SA. Colon, Htk
St. Central Ave. Tel. 999.
How To Hold
FALSE TEETH
Mor Firmly in Ploce
Do roar false teeth annoy and em-
barrass kgr sltpnans. droppans or was
buDfl whan ou eat. laugh or talk? Just
rale a little FASTHtTH on jrour
putt Tta anrssan (non-acid) powder
holds (alee teeth aore flrmly asad mora
comfortably. No ununy, gooey, paetr
taste ar feeltns. Does not tear. Checks
"plate odor" (dentare breath). Get FAS-
TKETH today at any drug store.
Barrain. 1959 Chevrolet De-
luxe 4-door Sedan. Saving
green color. Mot a sarstoh,
with a very rood radio, seat
covers, and almost ftve new
tiros at an isusredible price.
Sea It ft drive it at Smoot y
Hannieutt, BA Coln. 19th
St* Central Ave. TeL


TUBSDAT, APRIL , 1"S
THE UNAMA AM1IIICAN AW INDBPEUDBNT BAIL* NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Heavy Hitting Features Major League Exhibition Contest

A\ Wallop Red Sox 12-6
In Homer Clouting Battle
(By U. P.)
The hitter, took the play from the pitcher, yeiterd*
he Major League exhibitions had turned ap two no-hl'
he pe.it three days. .... .,
The Philadelphia A' and Boiton Red Bo* PiwMM t
est share of Ions dUtance cloutlnn In a fame at Thorn
ieorfla. The h't won It, 1-4, bat only after home rafts
d out of the park ,, __ .
Joe Astroth. Oh Zernlel and Allle Clark connee
* while Jim Ftaaall, Dom tftMagglo, Very Step
oodman and Fred Throneberry all homered for Bos
lobby Shantx worked until the eighth to get the
tarter Bill Henry, who left In the sixth, to the loser.
At Lyachbur-, Virginia, the Brooklyn dodger, squared thalr
...aig series with the Boston Braves by wtaalnv. l-. "
throe eolleeted almost half of Boston's nine hits wMfc ajstagto.
able and triple off winner Carl Ersklne and a hogie run oil
ellef man Billy Loe. Bake Snider hit a two ran homer of I
""ftw'elntch0 relief pitching by Raul Sanche, helved Wash-
nitoa to an S-7 win over Cincinnati at Roanoke, Virginia San-
he. came on the ninth Inning after the Reds had/scored twice
nd had rentiers on first and third with none out. ;
The Washington rookie got Ted Klusiewskl i a popfly,
orced Joe Adcock to ground out, then fanned AWdy Serainica
o end the game. Harry Perkowskl, who took oe/Jn the second
nd pitched antll the fourth, Is the winner. entered for Washington;
Lefty Bill Miller made a strong bid to stay with the New
'or* Yankees by pitching the world champions to a one-hit, 8-
ething win over Columbus, Georgia of the Sally, League at Col-
mbas. Miller worked eight innings with Joe strowski finish-
n ap Catcher Buck Harris got the only hit of fthe Eankee
ookle a single in the sixth inning. Mickey Mantle s double
Ireye in the winning run as the Yanks scored ive times in the
Irst inning. Jackie Jensen homered for New York.
The Chicago Cubs sent 18 men to bat in the fourth inning
.core serea runs and earn an - win over the St. Louis
Irowns at Shreyeport, Louisiana. Ned Garver was the victim as
he tubs collected eight hits nd made the nfost of two Brownie
rrors In the big inning. Randy Jackson, Dee Fondy and win-
ing pitcher Paul Mlnner high-lighted the hitting with doubles,
im RWera the Browns' highly-touted rfokie hit his first
lome run of the spring. ________________ v
/for the
as, Billy
Lefty
while
Pacific Divisional
Softball League
CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Nary Ordnance. ..1 1-404
Army QM ...... 0
Ctral Labor Office 0
Corozal Sales Store 1
SERIES SCHEDULE
APRIL
9C.L.O. TS. Army QM.
14Corozal Sales Store vs. C.L.O.
18Army QM vs. Navy Ordnance.
17CA.O. vs. Navy Ordnance.
19Army QM vs. C.L.O.
20Corozal Sales Store vs. Navy.
21Navy Ordnance vs. CX.O.
22CX.O. vs. Corozal Sales Store.
23Navy Ordnance vs. Army QM.
24__Army vs. Coroaal Sales Store.
Pabst Cops Atlantic Twi Loop
2nd Half; Playoff Next Week
Navy Ordnance boomed to an
18-1 victory over Corozal Sales
Store In the first game of the
championship series behind the
brilliant flve-hlt pitching of Lar-
ry Otis.
Jimmy Watson Hurls
No-Hit No-Run Victory
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGTJE
(Final Second Half Standings)
TEAM Wan Lee* ret.
Pake*..........7 t JH
C.H.E........... M*
Powell's........5 .MS
FIRST GAME PLAYOFF SERIES
Tuesday, April 15.
PABST vs. C.H.S.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE Bod was so excitad he neglected
FIRST HALF STANDINGS to touch home plate. When the
TEAM Won Lost ball was put In play, Herby
Plice
Sears.....
Linela Life.
AFGE 14 .. .
Elks 1414 ..
Firemen

t,
/
7
4
5
S
5
2
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
Sears............ 2
Elks 1414........ .. 4 4
A'viclous 18-hlt attack of Navy! f,"i?, -, L........ .
sent Simmons, the losing pitcher, ggft/^*'.*. '.*. V. .'. 4 '
Schneider protested and the um-
pire called Bud out at home.
In the fifth, Just to keep the
ISTHMIAN LITTLE LEAGUE
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM
Twin City
Montlcello..
Kill......
Fergus ....
Wen Lost
.. ..
4
s
4
MacMurrays, Mitten Win;
Wright Upsets Thompson
>y
sthmlan tournament. Goodman
nd Richmond battled 23 hole* ...... ---
'TneSut^rC feature of this at the turn. Charlie'.. me was ^^^^^^Tt
aatch was the birdie shooting of dlcklng and he woo11(Tto go two- and the first group
up Oerrans blrdled 14 to return 8 am. __MHHn_ _,,. i..en M
to the showecs In the first Inning
and brought In Leroy Springer.
Musaa and Bernard homered for
the winners.,,
The box score:
Coroial Sales Store AB R 11
R. McLean, ss-3b .... I 0 1
V. Tudor, 2b-lf...... 8 1 0
B. Jaramlllo, 2b..... 3 0
P. Oaskln, lb........ 3 0
Pilgrim, lf-ri........ 3 0
Barraza, ci........ 2 0
Archlbaldo, p-rf...... l o
Simmons, p-rf......
Charrls, ss......... 0 0
Bellman, c. ,.......
Omez, rf..........
L. Springer, p...... 2 0
Taylor............ x
Firemen
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Sears 14, Firemen t.
TODAY'S GAME
Elks vs. Lincoln Life.
THURSDAY'S RESULTS
Montlcello 14, Iffll 1.
Twin City 4, Fergus 4.
SATURDAYS RESULTS
Twin City 7, Montlcello I.
TODAY'S GAME
Tain City v.. Fergus.
THURSDAY'S GAME
Twin City vs. If ill.
unable to get only one hit after
the second Inning.
The box score:
The Pabst Blue Ribbon team
were treated to the pleasure of
seeing themselves back into the
second half championship when
Art Blades and Tommy Hughes of
. Cristbal High School combined
records straight, once again Bud1 efforts to wield a neat 8-1 one-
sent one over the fence. This hitter against Powells Saturday
time, there was no doubt about it,' night, thereby ellmlnaUng tne
he touched every base vsry care-i latter team from the 1952 Attan-
fuUy and stomped on home plate. I tic Twilight League race.
Hitting honors for the day From >."V?!?* .223--
were all Bud's for he rapped a Cristobal High School scorea uthmian uttle League by virtue
single, triple and homer in four, three runs withou a base rut. of ,_, ,
tries. Tommy McKeown had two was a OH.S. wtn Powells never
for three. really threatened at any time
Today AFOE and the Lincoln during the game
Lifers tangle In another contest Oeorge Carty tolled_tne aw-
that should be an interesting one. tance for the losing Powellii. and
Probable pttehine, selections are turned In a creditable I
Lem Klrkland and Roger Million, performance, but
The box score:
Montlcello
A. Morales, rf.
C.Baxter, lb..
A. Blake, 3b ..
M. Grant, ss ..
A. Mlliette, p.
P. Malcolm, 2b
J. Allen, cf. ..
A. Jackson, c.
E. Welch, rf ..
Totals......
AB R
4 0
2
2
3
3
3
2
1
3
HPO A
2 0 0
I
3
1
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
1
0
1
1
1
0
23 3 8 10 11
Saturday in Gamboa Twin City
moved one game ahead of Mon-
ttcello In the second half of the
Totals
37 1 5
AB
Navy Ordnance
M. Mussa. rf........
F. Peralta, 3b...... J
. Quintero, 2b...... 8
DeSllva, 2b
u. Lawrence, rf ......
R. BernaL cf........
L. Otis, p..........
The quarter-final matches i'was almost Identical. Perc had A. Or!"ic.......
he Pan American Airways TourH Doc one down at tne turn, men j. reran, i........ re we tne runner un a cumiui;.
lament played in Gamboa onlDoc began to warm up and won A. Hogan, ss........j _* _i Chico Alas also made a tumbling
laturday and Sunday proved to, the next four holes with birdies: catch In the same Inning. Team
* as Interesting and unpredlct- and pars and the end was In Totals ... .... play snch this resulted in the
ible as was expected. Seven out1 sight. Graham shot 78, Doc card-
R
3
1
1
1
1
2
2
3
2
Yesterday, Sears defeated the
J. Firemen 10 to 0 to again lengtto-
fien their lead over the second-
8 place Elks to two and one half
games. Jimmy Wateon gained the
, distinction of pitching a no-hlt
u no-run game. He came within
q two batters of registering a per-
0 feet game.
i Seventeen Firemen were retlr-
n rd in order, when a walk and an
error put the only two runners
on base. This near perfect game
would not have been possible
without some very fine support
j1 by the boys behind Jtanmy. The
first inning saw Roy Watson and
Gerry Durfee turn In brilliant
i I catches to rob the Smokies of
n1 two hits. Bud Curdts made a hard
2 running catch in the fourth to
1
2
2
Sean AB R HPO
John Watson, 3b. .080
Mendoza, If ....
R. Watson, ss. ..
O. Durfee, lb. ..
Curdts, cf......
Alas, rf.......
Jas. Wateon, p ..
T. Durfee, e .. ..
McKeown, lb.. ..
TotaU........29 10 10 14
3 11 0 0
4 2 1 1 0
4 1 1 7 0
4 1 t 1 0
4 1 1 1 U
4 1 1 2 2
t 1 0 8 0
SIS 0 1
rob Buddy Llnfors of a hit. In
the fifth, Tommy McKeown
made a great stop and throw to
retire the runner on a close play.
f "the 20 matches were decided ed a 78.
Charlie
; hole and two of these I Charlie MacMurray downed
even were the longest matches Oerrans 3 and 2. Charll
et recorded In play of a major
two-up when Oerrans took bog-
eys on holes 1 and 2. Oerrans
then settled down and played par
Score By Innings
Navy Ordnance 8 6 0113 0IB
Corozal 1000000 1
Along The Fairways
The Fort Davis Golf Club spon-
sored a Ladles Day Tournament
Saturday. There were 35 entrants
|oth players. Richmond blrdled
10. 18 to even the match and
tart the play for "sudden death."
loth players parred iD^took bou-
ys on 20; BIRDIED21; took
ogeys on 22; and Richmond
[led on 23 when he couldn't equal
loodman's par.
The Wright vs. Thompson
natch was Just as exciting to the
pectators and It was Wright's
bhenomenal putting which wag
esponslble for his winning on
he 28nd green. Wright was one-
lown going Into No. 18 and when
Plretrifn AB R HM
Fundakowskl, lb. 10
Wallace, 2b
Llnfors, ss. ..
MeNall, 2b-ss.
Sehnelder, p ..
Schoch, c .. .,
Chase, lb r. .,
Klntner, If, ..
aDoran......
Terry, cf
efforts
,'went for naught, as the High
A School nine wound up the regu-
2 lar 1952 schedule with two wins
0 over the top teams, and ended
up In a second place e with
Powell's. .
Dae to Hair Week, none of
the championship games will
be played this weak. The play-
offs win start next Tuesday.
April II, when the first half
champs, C.HS.. take on Pa***
for the It AtUntle Twilight
League supremacy, the winner
to tackle the Paelfki side
champ, for the C. Z. Twilight
Powell's got their only hit and
run In the lower second on a walk
issued to Carty, a stolen base and
a hit by catcher Mulloy.
Hughes came in to relieve
Blades in the third and pitched
his most effective ball of the
season, allowing only two men to
get on base for the rest of the
Montlcello started Mlliette. who
had yet to lose a game to Twin
City.
Twin City was first to score as
Gllllngs was hit by a pitched ball.
Blades followed with a single, VI-
llarreal then grounded out third
to first and with two men on and
one out Titus hit a 3 and 2 pitch
for a homer in deep center field,
giving Twin City a three-run ad-1
vantage.
Montlcello took advantage of
Reyes' temporary wlldness and
tied the score. Malcolm opened
with a single followed by walks
to Allen and Jackson, loading
the bases, then Welch filed deep
to center scoring Malcolm. Reyes
Issued two more walks forcing in
one run before he settled down
and retired the side.
Twin City went ahead on four
more runs In the fourth Inning
to Insure the win. Montlcello was
Twin City
A. Vlllarreal, 3b.
A. Titus, c. .. .
L. Gordon, If.. .
C. Reyes, p .. .
V. Forde, rf .. .
Q. Cox, 2b. .. .
T. Murerll, lb .
H. OUllngs, ss .
R. Blades, cf.. .
AB
4
4
4
2
2
3
3
2
3
HPO A
1 0 8
1
1
0
0
3
9
1
1
La Boca Sports
Randel, rf'.*. '.'. J j _ _ J^, |^Cha"prgot to first In the
IS 0 0 18 11 %d_ a walk, and M^alloy was
to the one-down status, but three
putted 18 and 18 to .lose the
match. Charlie's putting *s\al-
so ragged In spots, but his long
game was beautiful to watch.
In the First Flight Gene Hocb-
S3 mS UST^VSSfu were computea, lougj
mU ^^-i^l^Xjne R.
Lincoln (one dozen balls).
LoW NetD. La Crolx (one doz-
The competition was keen as
the objective was a fair share of
12 dozen golf balls dpnatedagon-
ymously and offered as J"*"
Everyone got off to a gooo start
with a new ball from the dona-
tor and at 2 p.m. when the scores
were computed, the following is-
no-hltter for Watson, which was
also his eighth victory In a row
without a defeat.
Sears scored enough runs in
the first Inning to win when Bud
Curdts came to bat with the
bases loaded, caught hold of a
fast ball and sent It over the
fence for what should have been
a home run.
A group of Catalog Boys were
on hand at the plate to congra-
tulate him on his grand slammer.
win this one, but no one
Gene short. All knew If Mike
altered he was a goner. Euper
won from Williams on the 18th.
This match had gone back and en ballsh
forth until It was all even on the! The ladli

Totals
Seam By Innings
Sears 3 2 0 1 S 110 10 1
Firemen 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4
aBatted for Klntner in 8th.
Winning PitcherJas. Watson
(8-0). Losing PitcherSchneider
(8-4). Strockout byWateon 5,
Schneider 2. Base on Bans off
safe on first In the second frame
on a high toss to first by Arnold
Manning. .,.
Sklppy Anderson led the h
LA BOCA GIRLS SOFTBALL
LEAGUE
Bradley Girls* softball team
surprised Aral Cola Friday with
Totals........27 7 8 18 11
Runs Batted InMoales 2, Tit-
us 4, Welch, Forde. Home Run
Titus. Two Base MltsAllen,
Grant, Gordon. Stolen Base-^.
Titus. ErrorsMlliette, Malcolm.
UmpiresP. Joseph, E. Ward.
Time of Game1:30.
Episcopal Softball
League
STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
St. James........3 4 1.444
St. Peter........S 1 .4*1
St. Paul........1 8 .3*3
St. Simon.......4 1 .444
St. Christopher. .. 2 .444
St. James maintained first
Elace in the Bpiacopal Softball
eague by vlr4ue of a 7-8 victory
over St. Pete in a thrlll-paoked
Same at Red Tank Saturday. St.
ames now holds undisputed pas-
session of first place as a result.
At La Boca, St. Paul moved ln-
thelr spectacular playing. Brad- to Yhlrd place In the standing
ley was reinforced with such ,_____i..fi e nk.{.t
players as Rena King, the Berk-
paradVJfor_"the nigM with two eley sisters Shirley Evans, Bat-
hlts in three trips to the plate, son. Salas, Roach and many oth-
The box score:
C.H.S
Atlantic tittle I cague
3. Base on omu ui|~r"~-, .
Watson 1, Schneider 5. Two Base *"2'2 "
Hit-Curdts. Three Base Hits- Mannitag, ss .
Ah*. Curdts. Home Run-^urdta. BaJley, b .
Left on Bases-Sear. 4 Firemen **jP*a-Jtf-
2. Umpireslosar and Francis. Saltar, T c .
Scorer-Rellly. Time of Oame-* ^"g^1 fc-
12:----- .. vi t.r.giT-- Wrtnj' -
Sasso, If .
Kuhrt, lf-rf .
TotaU ....
AB R
2 1
FO
0 1
Williams three-putted to second to
Thompson chipped his third shot. 17th.
o within Inehee of the cup for a lose the 18th; Jack Smil
lmme par, Wright was required excellent golf nd wm
o sink a l-footer for a birdie 'tq over par when he closed
T^$%^?!^^te^* Flight Boxwe.
hd. %Fi*n where Thomp- beat Powell one-up to a match
who placed from
sixth received awards
Jack Smith played
only one
out Saa-
on's 12-foot putt hung on the
lp of the cup, while Wright s 10*
ootar dropped for the par
m the Championship flight
ohnny MacMurray defeated
culler S and 2. Muller really ap-
>lled the heat In this match, for
ohnny was one down at the
urn It was on the long hofcs
.omlng home where Johnny's
erriflc hitting and accuracy
urned the match to his favor.
The Mitten Graham match
i
-
as follows:
C. Galyon (eight balls).
B. Carpenter (seven balls).
I. Boxwell (six balls).
R. Lincoln (five balls).
M. Leigh (four balls).
Three golf balls each were the
awards for net scores: W. RHey.
E. Harrington, S. Hlpson, J.
Schultz,T. Ely. A. Wood, H. Serg-
er, V. Lucas, E. Jones, O-Morris,
m! Sands, J. Huldqulst, E. Cole-
he had been picked to lose; Barr
shot one under par golf on the
last ten holes to win from Dehi-
lnger on the 18th: Pete Rlley had
an easy time with Harris; and
Thlel won from Bubb who wasiM
forced to discontinue play be-|m8^0pnrTze8 0f one golf ball
WSr&"55ru Flight mantle ewee also offered and the
eased by Hammond 5 and4;Mo;| "clplent^we^
Highest Net ScoreN. Spagna.
Highest number of es,
raTind Robinson played a.tlghtl Mrdlea_R. Lincoln,
macth, but Paul's putting was
decisive and he won from Robby
Vmus
audit*
*60-gtoortti
WtffcDUt'
gaewlao tim ay a fast workout with the
pouching bag maker you feet fitter, look
better. And ipeakmf of workoutsthe
famous Vitells "60-Second Workout"
makes seslp feel fitter, law- look better.
44 ooondi' brisk massage with itimulat-
m# Vitalii and you FEEL the difference
in your scalpprevent dryness, rout flaky
daadrosT. Then 10 aeeonds to comb and
yea MwMerence In your hair -far
aaaasmr. hearkkier-lookias, neatly
, Get VnaHa toaayl
ih your scolft-
foywfaiti
18thf HoleF. Day.
ALL STARS PLAY TO TIE GAME
Thursday afternoon at the Lit-
tle League Park In Margarita, the
Atlantic Uttle League All Star
"A" team and "B" team played
to a 3 to 3 tie.
Barry Davlson, hurler for the
"B"' team and Charlie Leves,
hurler for the "A" team, battled
right down until the last man
was out.
Barry got off to a poor start In
the first Inning as the "A' 'team
scored all three of their runs, but
from there on he pitcher brilll-
Charlle ran Into trouble in the
fourth inning a* hits by Wall,
Brians and Hadarlts. all singles,
netted the "B" team two runs. A
single by Wall, a stolen base and
a stogie by Phil Hadarlts.again
scored the "B" team's last and
game-tying run In the top of the
sixth. k ,,
Charlie French and Gary Ma-
Kullg, If; Makry. n; French, 2b;
Perkins, lb; Chase, e; Brians, ss;
Field 3b; E. Marshall, 3b; C. Lev-
es, cf; Davlson, rf.
"B" team: T. Cunningham cf;
Burgess, 3b; Pabdn, e; Wall, p;
Dldfer, s; Hadarlts. lb; F. Leves,
2b; Dcian, cf; J. Marshall, rf.
Score by Innings:
"A" team o o o 3 o o3 2 S
"B" team 0 0 0 2 3 x8 3 2
s backing the wonderful bat-
_ tery of R. Powell and t Arthurs.
0 The game ended with a tied
1 score of 7 to 7.
sn
w
4 21 7
Powell's
Egoif, ss. . .
Cnappel, lb .
Rldie, 3b . .
Carty, p .
Mulloy, c . .
McCullOugh, 3b
Brayton ....
Troutman, rf .
Bngelbright, If.
Bennett, ef. .
Hlghley, cf. .
AB
3
1
3
2
3
2
1
3
2
0
2
HPO
Si
moving
sec-
league
Deportivo Bradley
fast towards capturing the
ond half series of this leagu
The box score: _
Aral Cola AB R
J. Boyd, cfrlb -......A. g
R. Heraao, ss........ "4 *
D. Rodriguez. 3b-lb..... 3
D. Dixon, c........ 8 0
O. Kaiser, 2b-cf...... 2 2
C. Roberts, p-rf...... S
J. Anderson, p-2b ....
E. Forde. If........ 2 1
D. Thompson, rf..... 2 0
Bataon, lb.......... 0 0
by outlasting St. Christopher In
another nlp-and-tuck'contest by
an 11 to 10 score.
St. Paul's, wit hdefeat staring
them in the face, forged to the
front In the sixth Inning, then
staved off a rally with some
great defensive plays in the sev-
enth by D. Prince and N. Wyn-
tar to save the victory.
, E. Hurley pitched the entire
game for the winners, while D.
Thomas and #^JSaU hurled for
the loser* wftrf rnuthlirged with
the defeat. Movgan had a pair of
homers for St. Christopher and
D. Prince connected for the win-
ners.
Totals............23 5 9
Maloy
Pabdn.
and Chase; Wall and
The Atlantic Uttle League All
Star team win be cut down to 14
players In order to meet the re-
qulremenU of Little League tour-
nament play. The players not
chosen will be placed on an al-
ternate list. If in the event of ill-
ness or any other cause, a player
NEW! For cream tonic fans...lighter-bodied
VITALI8 HAIR CREAM___. __
Gives yonr hair that CLEAN-GROOMED LOOK.
2 and 1; Miles and Lally came to
the 18th with Lally pne-down
Both men were approximately 10
feet from the cup with LaUy
slightly away. After careful study
and almost perfect execution
Lally's putt hung on the lip or
the cup for a loss. Stroop and Le-
Brun came to the 18thi gjTeven
Stroop's off-green chip to the
cup struck LeBrun's tall and was
deflected to his disadvantage so
that LeBrun won the hole.
In the Fourth Flight Collins
won from Eason 2 and 1; Gordon
beat Gartner and Fears elimin-
ated Cox 4 and l; Bean won from
Chandeck on the lBtn.
In the semi-final cheduled for
th. week, Champtonshlp Flight:
Johnny Mac meets Doc Mitten
andChariie Mac plays Johnny
Wright; First Flight, Hochstedler
vs Qoodman and Buper vs.
Smith- Second Flight .Boxwell
vs Barr and Thlel vs. Pete Rlley
Tnlrd Flight, Perantle vs. Moran
and Miles vs. LeBrun; Fourth
Flight, Collins vs. Gordon and
Fears vs. Bean. _________
Gatun Pool To Be
Closed Good Friday
The Gatan swimming pool
wlU be closed on the holfiay
April 11. It wUl be open to the
public Saturday, April la.
Teal's Owner Says
Not For Sale'
LONDON, April 8 (UP)Har-
ry Lane, the owner ef Teal, who
won the Grand National Stee-
. aiechase Classic Saturday, to-
day refused 884,044 for the
horse.
He bought Teal 14 months
ago for 3120.
Charlie French nau7 *" or players will be ehoeen from
loy of the "A" team were thebat- "JfiKr ""*
ting tars for their team. Char-1W
lie tanged out three singlesi while
Maloy singled and doubled once
eawayne Wall and Phil Hadarits
of the "B" team starred at tat as
they each singled twice and fig-
ured In their team's scoring on
both occasions.
Umplre-ln-chlef Vlc May call-
ed the game on completion oi six
Innings, due to darkness.
The tneupa follow "B' team
T. Cunningham, If; Burgess, 3b,
Pabn, c; Wall, ss; Brians, 2b,
Hadarits, lb; Dldler, cf; Davlson,
P:"AJ?"'am': Kulig, If, Maloy. ss;
French. 2b; Perkins lb- Chase
c; C. Leves, p; E. Marshall, 3b;
Dolan, cf; J. Marshall, rf.
Score by Innings:
"A" Team 30000 03 8 1
"B" Team 0 0 0 2 0 13 5 3
C. Leves and Chase; Davlson
and Pabn. '
ALL STAR -B-TEA94 WINS
FINAL GAME
In the final practice game,
played at MargaritaUttleliague
Park the All Star "Bs team de-
featedMe*A" team by the score
fGary Maloy and Wayne Wall,
thetwo topTurlers of league,
faced each other on'he mound.
Both pitchers hurled etaW.
with rfanr allowing but threeIte
while striking out "ve and Wall
rtriklng out eleven and allowing
but two hits which were stwei
off him in the last nnng When
Roy Perkins and Charlie French
both drove out singles to right
^do^Pabon and Wayne Wall
drove out the only hits.for the
"ETtaem. Eddie itagled jce
and Wayne singled twice. Errors
emitted by Voth team, fig-
ured in all of the eeorlng.
The lineup follows, 'A team.
Manager Harry A. rJoekery of
the pennant winning Uttle Mot-
to's will handle the managing
reins assisted by his coaches Cari
Newbard and Vlnce Ridge
Manager Dockery and Coach
Newhard have won the cham-
Elonshlp of the Atlantic Uttle
eague for the past two Masons,
thellttte Motta*s tsJdnf the first
half and the second half of each
season's play.
The All Stars win practice dai-
ly at the Little League Park to
Margarita and hope to be at the
peak of condition for Saturday
afternoon's tournament game
when they play the Armed Forces
All Stars at Cocol!. Garde starts
at 2 p.m. This win be the first
game of a round-robin series of
games. ^^____
No License For
English Woman
Football Referee
DURHAM, England, April 8
(UP)Pretty Mia. Jean Tteard,
a 34-year-ol4 schoolteacher,
will net be Btewaed as a foot-
ball referee because the play-
ers Seat want a woman bsa-
las theaa en the field.
Mrs. Thard, the only woman
enrolled hi the referee training
coarse here, has been traalas
tor three weeks bat J. B. Blan-
the Durham Football
si's sveretary, said
net receive a certlfl-
-FeotWH Is a man's game,"
he explained, "we eat want a
woman eat In the middle ef the
field keeasag at men. The con-
trol as esmagh at
Totals.....22 1 1 21 9 4
Grapefruit League
By UNITED PRESS
AT THOMASTTLLE, N.C.
Fhlla. (A) 201128 301-12 14 0
Boston (A) 211000101 6 13 4
Shanta, Schelb (8) and tAs-
troth, Murray (8); Henry, Delocfc
(6) Brickner (8) and White, Ok-
rle (8). WP-Shante. LPHenry.
HRAstroth, Zernlal, PlersaU,
Clark, Dom. DtMagglo. Stephens,
Ooodman, Throneberry.
AT COIXMB8. GEORGIA
N. Fork C0 Miller, Ostrowski (g) and Mlv-
era' Graham, Jerce (6) and Har-
ris.' WFMiller. LPGraham.
HRJensen.
AT SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
Cleve. (A) 402 000 000-4 8 0
N. York (N) 020 0O0 010-J 8 1
Wynn, Oromek (81 and Hegan,
Lanier, Koalo (7) and Noble WP
Wynn. LPLanier. HRKen-
nedy, Mays. _____
AT 8HKEVEPORT, LOUISIANA
Chicago IN) 000 7001008 13 1
8. Louis (A) 001 001 031-4 11 8
Mlnner, Bacsewski (T). Leon-
ard (8) and Atwell, Chltl (8);
Garver. Harrlst (8), HudeorMS),
Taylor () and courto.ey.WF
Mlnner. LPGarver. HRRivera.
AT BOANOtU; VIRGINIA
Wash. (A) 430 000010-8 12 1
CtacL (N) 011000 032-7 13 2
Marrero, Ferrick 18), Sanchez
(9) and Orasso; Perkowskl Hll-
ler (3). F. Smith (4) and RornL
Semlnlck (8). WP-Marrero. LP
Perkowskl. HRMichaels.
At LTOCHBUBG, VWGINIA
Brklyn (N) 308 100 2008 11 1
Boston (N) 201000100-4 9 3
Ersklne, Loes (7) and Campan-
ella; Bkklord. Jester (7), Hoover
(8) and St. Claire. WMrskine.
LPBlckford. HRSnyder, Jeth-
roe.__________
BOXINGFormer Heavyweight
Champion Joe Louie has awMd
Into tadavj raiwoh F'eesSewMal
sen. Loma says Gen. Bwlght We-
enaower wwaM be "too warlike.
n Bradley
lng, 3b ..
0. Berkeley, ss
S. Gray, 2b ..
P. Balas, If ..
Batson, rf..
A. Moore, lb..
R, Powell, p ..
1. Arthurs, c.
Roach, c .. ..
8. Evans, cf ..
AB
4
a
4
2
4
4
2
2
1
3
Totals............29 7 11
Games Scheduled for Next Week
Monday, April 14: Watson Stars
VVCe1dntAp8ri: Clifford *-,
Bolt Stars vs. Dep Bradley. se how much ttur you tn
Friday, April 18: Watson Stars)
vs. Arsl Cola. i
Revitalize Yew
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Colon


T
ATL PLAYOFFS SET FOR NEXT WEE
______
Taft, Ike Fight
Another Round
Today In Illinois
CHICAGO. April 8 Bal-
my weather and another contest
bstween Sen Robert A. Taft and I
Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower arel
expected to draw a near-record j
vote of 1.800.000 tn the Illinois!
Presidential preference primary
to- ' y.
Write-in vole may provide the
key 10 the election the fifth I
in the nailon this year and the
largest from the standpoint of
de.'3Tftes elected to the national
co------ntlons.
Tft. freh from primary siy-
cesfe* In Nebraska and WIs-
ron-in, is on the Republican
hrll't nd carries the power-
ful beck1! of the at n~ranlsation.
"is formal ooposition is Harold
F "tassen and a minor candi-
el- ."-wrestler Rlley Bander.
Eisenhower forces once
AN lNPgWCW)N^^fj^^DAn,T NEWSPAT**
Panama American
"Let thr people know the truth and the country h $afe" Vbratuuii Lincoln.
British Miners I
Refuse To Work
With Italians
I'WKNTY-SEVKNTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY. APRIL 8, IMt
Ike:
Due
ignation Letter
Washington Today
By PKTKR M)SON
r
in
machine
oaign manager, will make a tourt The other I* for a cross onn- em Republican
if middle western and south- try campaign special train, hit-gates.
-estern states durtag the week ting all the whistle topa, shale- it would also have lo give sup-
ng hands and kissing babies. I port to the new Eisenhower fac-
DORCASTER. England April 8
1 i UP Coal miners at Bulfcroft
FIVE CENT, Colliery near this Yorkshire town
i again defied their union today
by refusing to work with 31 Ita-
lians assigned to their mine.
However, the Yorkshire area
of the National Union of Mine-
workers urged immediate reins-
tatement of the Italians "though
this may result in a complete
stoppage." ,
Union leaders urged the re-
instatement as "the only course"
open to the Coal Board, after a
stormy meeting with 600 of the
collier's l.eoo.miners. The miners
voted 200 to 40 against working
dele- with the Italians. Another 300
abstained.
The Italians, who have been
tlons of southern Republicans'Idle since 300 haulage hands
The pre-conventlon cmDaign who hope to take over the party
WASHINGTON, April 8 NEAi
Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower'. >f April 15
letter or resignation as Supreme He Is expected to work out
Commander of NATO was being trategy with state campaign
r "Hrbe'roT'ntlnK oti a write- drafted last weekend iip to put the general across. Sen. Henr Cabot Lodee. Jr.. of, Two.types of campaign are be-
',',,. h've campalnneri vigor- Massachusetts. E 1 s e n h ower'si ng discussed at Eisenhower
n ''-for write-ins, although on campaign manager, was called|headquarters la Washington and
a s organized basis ihan in to Paris by the General to help'New York. hli magnetic personality. pre-rnnvention campaign for the mines.
Ir" nesota. write it. The first is for a highly selec The train would have to go: General argue that by the time I Their unpopularity with the
On the Democratic side the The timetable on handlrng the j live series of campaign speeches,through the South in an effort to | he can get going all the state [British workers was attributed ill
train idea would be to build tip
a great ground swell of public
support for Elsenhower, allowing
him to turn on all the charm of
> his magnetic personality.
there and give Che South a real
two-party system.
Advocates Of a
struck against working with
them 18 days ago,, were at the
meeting. The Italians had been'
imported to help relieve an acute,
more selective labor shortage In Britain's coal
side the
el. on m?" provide some clue letter has been tentatively work-in a few key cities,
to !' Presidential strength of ed out as follows:
Il'iro.'s C->v. Adlal 8tevenson, re- The letter was to be mailed
poi-led to b President Truman's from Gen. Eisenhower's heiri-
ch"'- for thf nomination. quarters yesterday.
Sn. Estes Kefanver of Ten-
I weaken the Taft hold on south-
Protocol dictates that the let-
ter be addressed to U.S. Secreta-
ry of Defense Robert A. Lovett
In Washington. Lovett will relay
It "to President Truman
If un- schedule is followed, the
ne e nominally is unnpnosed
on tn Democrxtic ballot, but
In;-1 boosters were predicting
a s'teahle write-In vote for
St venson.
ctrvenson. who said he does
no-, seek the Presld<*ncv and : reiarn atlo wooid be on the Pre-
sidents desk about April 10.
The date on which the reslg-
n I ion would be made effective
was to be worked out between,
Elsenhower and Lodge in their
conference last weekend.
It was believed In Washington
before Lodge left that the re-
signation could not be made ef-
fective much before Mav 15.
It will tke Eisenhower at least
> month to clean up his work at
apofT.s on the ballot as an un-
QpoosM candidate for re-elec-
tl"t s governor.
~0th Taft and Stassen cam-
pr'-rned vigorously in the state,
with the Ohio Senator predicting
th'f he will win 54 delegates.
Sxssen, who finished third
In Wisconsin and Nebraska,
again' Invited Eisenhower ad-
herents to vote for him.
Backers of the NATO com-
mrnder hoped to win about eight HAPE. The General plns a vis-
delegates, as well as the "pop-it to each of the 12 Eurooean
wlerlty contest" with write-ins. |NATO countries before 'returning
last night Stassen drew the to the U.8.
support of former heavyweight | wh't Elsenhower does after
champion Joe Louis, who urged n|s return to the Unlfd tates Is
Negroes to vote for the former'O|0 tobe discussed with Sen.
Minnesota governor.
Lodge.
The Generpl will have a cer-
tain amount of reporting to do to
the Pentagon and the President
and Congress In Washington be-
fore he takes off his uniform
and becomes a civilian politician.
He led baa fwe tentative
Hales in the U.S.
One Is to be oreent at th
"omerstone hvhio for the Eisen-
in
primaries and conventions wlHlsome quarters to the Italians-
be over. The delegates to Chica -popularity with women of the
go will all be chosen and pledged:008' area-,
for the first ballot, anyway. |_, ~----------------r-
Elsenhower's Job before Chica- Ubservatory (losen
go Is therefore analyzed as being
principally to woo delegates and "e MlVaflores Observatory,
whi them over for the second and jyn'ch has been open to the pub-
later ballots llc on Sunday and Friday nights
throughout the dry season, Is:
It Is believed this could be.no*cl0* done better by personal meetings I.&?*%J8g who wi,n ffl
with a few neoole-the "right" v,s1t tne Observatory may make,
r^irmi. i Thf rn" or inH 'arrangement* for special trips
nhS?. -f.t IW,th e,ther ErI - DaneV 0( the
Eisenhower states. Electrical Division at Balboa, or
The transcontinental cam-; clarence True of the Engineering I
paign train idea, it Is >rcmd. Division at Balboa Heights.
should be saved until after Chi i----------1----------"-----1-----------
cago.
HUNGRY QUEE1
in Washington al
vision corresponc
for giving more
IsJBBPbw^I -j*
'NBA Telephot)
Queen Juliana of the Netherlands lunches
guest of the capital's press, radio and tele-
its. The Queen chlded the American press .
tadllnee to the world's troubles than to Its
achievements.
* *
To Gf Doctorate
From tolumbia U.
Army Contributions
Push (Z Red Cross
Drive Over Goal

Red Radio Reports
Inveslioalors Find
Germ War Evidence
PONG KONG. April 8 iUPi ,
Radio Pelning today publishedhowr Foundation building
the second In a series of reports'Abilene. Kans.. June 4.
aimed at 'proving'' that United This l the edifice which will
Nptions troops in Korea are house all of Eisenhowers war
guilty of carrying on bacterio-.records a-d troohles swords.
lot leal warfare and other atrocl- medals, historical correspond-
tles. eoce and orders. Elsenhower has
The second reoort charged -sured Kansas Governor Ed-i
th,-t outbreaks of the plague'ward F. Arn that he will be pre-
an-i cholera were "coincident" sent Tor the .cornerstone ceremo-i
Wl'fh the discovery ot Insects -'es herring onlv an Interna-1
ar.1 various other infected ob- tlonal emergencvv
Jecis after United States planes Gen Eisenhower's second com-;
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto>
SHAPING THEIR PLANS Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower
ofcptl with Sen. Henry Caboi Lodge of Massachusetts, "Ike for
President" campaign manager, duiing Lodge's current visit to
a SHAPE headquarters near Paris.

NATO Party In Paris
Seemed Like Farewell
PARIS, Aprils 'UP'Gen. .would arrive on
Total
1.898.38
$26.250.40
Dwlght Elsenhower played hostltary Robert A. Lovett's desk to-
' today at what seemed like a: day.
farewell lunch for his high- For this reason the luncheon
ranking fellow NATO officers, assumed an atmosphere of a
i but he refused to comment on farewell party for the soldier
sere flown over the region niltment Is to be nresent at tne, repoJtB that his resignation has who welded Europe's defenses
wr-ve the outbreak occurred American Assembly, sponsored already gone to Washington. in to a unit fn one year.
Hiey said that 13 cases of ibv Colnmbia University, at Tux- The Supreme Commander en-
cr?'ra had occurred since Feb edo. NY., May 18-22. tertained scores of top officials. A high-ranking aide of Eisen-
22 ?nd 53 cases of plague sim-e Aside from these two dates. jn p&T\g f0r SHAPE'S first large- hower said, if any announce-
*2i *' '''e 0pner,,l's 'ne',*,Ie in lx lo scale paper war exercise. ment was due on Eisenhower's
..te report was drawn up bv a eight weeks before the Renubll- in the minds of many was a resignation it would come from
"kc-ers' commission.' includ-can Convention opens in Chica- dispatch from Washington say-! Washington first
Jr.- British. French. Austrian ,go July 7 Is largely in the hands: jng that his request for relief! He added that he did not ex- Panama for their cooperation
r- Belgium lawyers, the radio of his manager. from duty in Europe has been pert the general to comment onand untiring efforts, which as-
Lodee as top national cam- forwarded to the Pentagon and' Issue any clarifying statement, aured the success of the drive.
WILMINGTON. Del., April 8
'UP) A lioness that broke
out of her cage in a baggage
car and snarled at bluffed
trainmen all night long went
back like a lamb today.
A trainman, making a rou-
tine check last night, looked
into the baggage car where the
lioness was supposedly locked
in a Wooden cage en route from
the Baltimore zoo to the ani-
the local drive. Delaware Township. N.J.
The lioness, loose, looked right
back; at the trainman. Bhe had
chewed her way to freedom
from the cage and was roam-
ing the ear.
The man forthwith slam-
ming the door shut and sound-
ing the alarm. The train stop-
ped near Wilmington. Ciew-
men telephoned Buck for help,
only,to learn he could not get
here until this morning.
A Wilmington man who said
he was an animal trainer of-
Contrlbutions to the 1852 Red,
Cross Fund Campaign now total.
$26.250.40, it was announced to-'
day by I. F. Mcllhenny. Chair-
man of the Fund Campaign Com-'
mittee. This figure Is well over
The JatestiYeport of the cam-
paign km
tc.ii i r|ui i VI (lie i-rtin-
mmittee shows the fol-
lowing totals of contributions
from various sources:
Armed Forces ........ $14,084.2
Panama and Colon.
Republic of Panama 5.858.75
Canal Zone Govern-
ment-Panama Canal
Company .......... 4.801.02
Defense Secre- Canal Zone flrms-lod-
Hear That Whistle Down The Uon? #^iS5 Ao?Ve ffi.
lands was scheduled to receive
honorary Doctorate of Laws Ir
Columbia University today i_
lo deliver one of the major at!
I dresses of her United States toui
The queen and her husbani
Prince Bernhard, planned
morning visit to an ancler
downtown church where pior.
|ers worshipped thre* hundrt
years ago.
Then she planned to see
ed Nations headquarters b
driving downtown to Colur
University for the award a
monies.
Speaking at a banquet of
Netherland American Found
tlon. the queen attacked Commi
nist propaganda charges that 1
United states is "Imperialistic."!
The queen said the United
8tates "never will lust for powel
... for then she would be dlsrob|
, ed of all greatness."
ges. clubs, and retir-
ed employes .......
fered his services, entered the
bagRage car cautiously and
stalked the animal.
The lioness bared her teeth,
let out a furious roar, lashed
her talland the Wilmington
man quit the job.
Three policemen stood guard
with sub-machine guns as the
baggage car was removed from
the train ind wired shut
The train went on its wy\
The car stayed overnight.
Buck showed up this mor(i4
Ing
He entered the baggage car
aiid found the lioness in a Fer-
dlnanti-the-bull posenosing'
a pile of Raster flowers and
purring noisily.
He calmly lifted the 140-
pound animal in his arms, put
her back in the cage and drove
off with the cage tn his station
wagon,
"She isn't used to guns and
clubs." Buck said. "She's used
to being coddled and babied."
BALBOA TIDES
HI
3:05
Ml
Wednesday. April f
High Lew
a.m..............8:26 a.ntl
p.m..............8:48 p.ml
T
....
.
Mcllhenny expre s s e d high
praise for the exceptionally out-
standing showing made by the
Armed Forces In the fund drive.
He also extended his apprecia-
tion to the chairmen and mem-
bers of the committees In the
Canal Zone and the Republic of

A BOY AT CALVARY
Bv Jqv Heavilin and Walt Scott
Though Sokroe, wiaced with och whittling lath of the
whin, Jmm' loce b-trnyed me iMohf. When at last He
was scarcely able to stand, the soldiers dressed Him in a
arele cloak and crown o( thorns, mocking Him at King
The sport owkly grow tiratoma. Seme inner grace seemed to
separate Jesas tram His tormentor Ratvmmg His awn robe,
the Romans placad a huge wooden crass upon the Noiarene's
shoulders Through the streets 4 Jerusalem, toward Carroty,
He tortorad.
AIR TOURIST SERVICE
TO EUROPE
Ca*f. INI >, NS rill, tm.
Sokron followed the procession Near the moth moa who stuataUd and
tell beneath His load, Sakron did not leal as.( he were alone M Q strong.
city. Wosit become he had been near Jesus m8ethony? Orwatrtsom*
thistf more?
MfllowQ IMMtFOwl Of fUC **!.
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i tncfc ti* ko ohem pnehu Ammq fiwm * "%omam orn
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KIM efftrs j* this ckoic,
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A stout pilgrim, Stmon ot Cytottt, vat tarcod to
croas. Sokron Mlowod at dttcroot dittoCO, I
of woeptng woman. Oat, Varanica, eon to Josas
Jitood ond duet from Hit brutttd tace with her
> MIT vIt BvMwT Wf
*
flu