The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
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Toumrr 420.10
Panmti American
'Lei the people know the truth and the country U $afe" .Abraham Lincoln.
Now...6 Years Old!
- PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, APRIL 1. 1852 ?* <*
Killed Opp osite CZ Post Office
Steel's Big Six
Back In Operation
Leading steel producers were
swinging back Into operation to-
day to compliance with the gov-
ernment's last-minute seizure or-
der averting a nationwide strike.
The advance guard of eso.uw
CIO United Steel Workers were
f Ulne back Into the mills to hast-
en the gradual process of re-
charging blast furnaces and coke
ovens, whose Idleness hai.cost
the defense effort an estimated
one million tons of vital el-
In Pittsburgh the Jones and
Laughlln Steel Corp., the na-
on?s fourth ranking producer,
posted work schedules at It*
plSteei workers joined with su-
pervisory personne In setting up
machinery which Is expected to
be operating at full blast In four
ru a Corp. said It was
"taking efforts" to restore pro-
duction at Its plants here and In
the Chicago area.
Bethlehem Steel, last of the
Big Six" to fall in line with
the selsure order, recalled 8 WO
werkers on the over-night shirt
last night at their Steelton, Fa.
Panmun|on See-Saw
lit Same ON Way
PNMUNJON, Korea. April 10
(Up, UN and Communist ne-
gotiators appeared ready to drup
armistice terms discussion to
Stan oiflcer life} again UxL.y
nnrr a deadlock In sub-delega-
tion talks.
There waa hope the war pri-
soner problem would be resolv-
er alter the debate resumes, al-
though private conferences held
by each sll have been cloaked
In hecrecy.
A week-long recess In the dis-
cussion of Communist proposals
on prisoner of war exchange
began after Gen. Matthew B.
Rldgway visited the truce team
encampment at Munaan.
Chances dwindled for the Im-
mediate settlement of the ques-
tion of Russia's fitness as a
post-true negotiator and Red
emends for reconstruction of
North Korean military airfields.
Chinese MaJ.-Gen. Hstfh Fan
read a prepared statement at
today's six-minute meeting de-
claring the Reds ** *
withdraw their nomination of
Russia as a neutral truce In-
spector. He also said the Com-
munists could not accept a ban
on airfield construction during
the truce. __j ,J.__
From Eighth Army headquar-
ters came the report that Allied
forces killed, wounded and cap-
tures 2,880 Communists during
?he first week of April, despite
what was described as a "lull
in the Korean fighting.
Friday, April 11
High Low
4:18 a.m..............10:35 a.m,
4:30 p.m.............10:58 p.m
Republic Bteel, third ranking
producer; Youngstown Sheet and
Tube, No. 5 steel maker In the
United States, and Inland Steel,
ranked sixth, also Joined the
back-to-productlon movement
Companies which maintain
open hearth furnaces only were
scheduled to hit their full stride
ahead of the others.
Meanwhile, about 8.000 miners
in captive pits owned by U. 8.
Steel in western Pennsylvania re-
ported for work today. In 39 oth-
er district mines employing 18,000
miners remained Idle with pro-
duction off nearly 50 per cent.
In West Virginia and Kentucky
an additional 5.700 miners await-
ed recall to digging, but a coal
official said resumption of oper-
ations at the mines depends on
how soon the steel Industry gets
back to normal production.
Meanwhile the Federal gov-
ernment resumed wage and
negotiations with the steel in-
dustry and workers today, as
companv lawyers sought a
court injunction against Pres-
ident Truman's seisure of the
The Industry was scheduled to
ask Federal Judge Waster M.
Bastan at noon today to hear
I Immediately the steelmakers' rao-
slnger of the^Me Stablll/.
Bard was reported set to ad-
vance again his proposal that
both sides acceptwith whatever
variation is necessarya 26-cent
hourly wage fringe package in a
two-year contract.
2) President Clarence of In-
land Steel Corp. delivered the of-
ficial Industry reply to President
Truman's seizure speech Tues-
day night, accusing the President
of a "corrupt political deal" with
the CIO and of "transgressing
his oath of office."
3) Reaction to the seizure boil-
ed among Congressional Repub-
licans, and Senate Republican
members considered a proposal
to have It investigated "by the
Senate judiciary committee.
4) Philip Murray, who heads
both the CIO and the Steel
Workers, called his top union
leaders to meetings here tomor-
row for a full report on the steel
crisis. ..
The union has postponed the
strike five times at government
request. __
Meantime, striking Western
Electric Co. employes called oat
pickets at 1,599 telephone ex-
changes across the country in
an all-out effort to cripple Bell
System operations in 43 states
and the District of Columbia.
Leaders of the Communica-
tions Workers of America (CIO>
ordered its 300,000 members to
honor picket lines with which
some 16,000 striking Western
Electric workers threatened to
cripple long distance and local
operations In 183 cities.
American Telephone and Tele-
graph Co. long-lines workers
were off their Jobs In New York,
Buffalo, Pittsburgh and Phila-
delphia In the early morning
hours as their fellow CWA mem-
bers manned picket lines.
Some 300 workers In the long-
lines Boston center refused to
work In a separate dispute aris-
ing from a mass meeting of tele-
phone workers there yesterday.
La Paz
(NBA Telephoto)
PREPARING FOR STRIKE Steel worker Andrew Montoya
Closes a cold blast valve to bank hla furnace as the US. Steel
CoE prepared for the scheduled steel strike by shotting down
M 1U plant In Chicago.
' CM

(NBA Telephoto>
ARICA, Chile, April 10 (UP)
Reports received here today In-
dicated that the situation In La
Paz, Bolivia, was still unsettled
as forces loyal to the govern-
ment of Gen. Hugo Ballivian
managed to silence Radio Illl-
mani, Bolivia's most powerful
radio station, which was in the
nands of the revolutionaries all
day yesterday.
Government bro a d e a s is
heard here announced the ar-
rival of three regiments loyal
to the Balllvan regime at the
El Alto airport on the out-
skirts of La Pax, 2,990 feet
higher than the capital. The
broadcasts warned the rebels
that the troops would storm
the city if the rebels refused
to surrender.
Fragmentary reports received
by the UjB. State Department 4n:
Washington indicated that goel
situation was "fluid" today but
seem to be flowing in favor of
the government.
A State Department official
reported that a message from
the U.S. Embassy In La Pas at
5 p.m. yesterday said all United
States citizens were safe at the
time and that none had been
Press dispatches from La Pat
reported that heavy exchange
of gunfire in the Villa Victoria
district of the eity, wWere the
Boliw iactHlery reirhnent to
jhartered. as Opposing Boli-
vian rmr factions fonght with
arttUorr and nachinegaas.
Firing also was heard around
the barracks In Miraflores where
the Lanza infantry regiment an-
der Col. Humberto Velasco has
remained loyal to Gen. Balllvan.
The Lanza regiment Is report-
ed to be fighting fiercely.
Several casualties have been
reported and ambulances carry-
ing the wounded are seen speed-
ing from the scene of the armed
I* was impossible to determine
the number of casualties as no
outsider oould get near the scene
of action due to the intensity of
the shooting.
The Arnry radio heard In A-
rlca ha summoned all Army
leaden to El Alto late tost
night for a concentration pre-
ceding the all-eat counter-at-
tack en La Pax.
Train, plane, telegraph and
telephone communications be-
tween Chile and Bolivia were
broken last night.
Radio Illlmani. which was In
the hands of the revolutionaries
all day yesterday proclaiming
the MNR triumph, was silenced
at 7 last night.
Shortly afterwards Juan Le-
chn, a pro-Communist mine
leader took over the govern-
ment army transmitters and
announced that he was sup-
porting the Ballivian govern-
The Chilean-Bolivian fron-
tier remained open although
Chilean soldiers have inten-
sified their border vigilance.
RP Assemblymen
To Ask Today
For Courier Radio
A spokesman for the 18 Pa-
nama Assemblymen, who yes-
terday wrote a letter to Capt.
Osear Wev requesting the use
of the "Courier's" transmitters
to broadcast a message to the
people of Panama, said today
that the letter will be delivered
this afternoon.
The delay in delivering the
letter to Capt. Wev. master of
the oeean-going radio trans-
mitter, designed to penetrate
the Iron Curtain with messag-
es of truth was caused by the
difficulty In rounding up the
18 Deputies to sign the formal
copy of the letter they drafted,
the spokesman said.
Russia Comes Up
WHh Hew Plan
On German Unity
LONDON. April 10 (UP) rp
The Soviet Union has propos-
ed to the West that a four-
power commission shall exa-
mine conditions in East and
West Germany with a view to
establishing a united Germany
under an all-German govern-
ment. -
The proposal made in so-far
unpublished notes from the
Kremlin to the United ptates,
Britain and France, war hand-
ed .to Western eertegfrle* in
Mo4ce* lass night by foreign
Minister Andrei Vlshmalry.
The Soviet notes rejected the
Western, contention that pai
tictpatlon of Germany In
defensive Eoropean commuUv
wae the best safeguard agaki3t
future aggression and reiterat-
ed the proposal that Germa-
ny be allowed to have her own
national land, air and naval
6 Yr Old Runs
In Front Of Cab
A six-year-old boy wat killed this morning on Tivoli
Avenue in front of the Ancon. Pott Offict when he ran
in front of a taxicab.
The dead child, David Stanley, is the adopted son
of E. W. Stanley, a Panam Canal Finance Department
employe who lives in Ancon.
Canal Zone police report that the taxi was being
driven by Samuel Alexander La Beach, 61, Jamaican, one
of the oldest taxicab drivers in Panam.
He was originally charged with involuntary man-
slaughter, but was released pending a report of the in-
quest. ,
According to the police, the child was crossing froi
J Street to go to the Ancon postoffice. He was not in the
crosswalk, and the car was travelling slowly.
Eyewitnesses state young Stanley ran out once, hesit
ated, and then darted out again in front of the taxi. He
died on arrival at Gorgas Hospital, apparently of head
LaBeach is the father of two internationally known
Panamanian sprinters, Lloyd ond Sam, Jr.
Mr. LaBeach suffered from shock shortly after the
accident and was treated at Gergos Hospital.________"
Egyptians Bar
olitical Mammiej
^ CAUtO, April 10 (UP) The
.- Government today rejected An American soldier was fined
the nomination application of $15 this morning In ihe U.S. Dts-
Egyptlan feminist leader Do- trict Court at Aneen. The de
rla Shaflk and returned her fendant, Martin Anthony Mar-
ISO-pound election deposit, ad- angl, 21, was found loitering oh
vising the law does not per-1 the staircase of House 0424-B, In
Vatican Granted
Two New Radio
Stations In Italy
ROME. April 10 (UP) The
Chamber of Deputies today ra-
tified by 248 to 123 an accord
between Italy and the Vatican
state granting extra-territorial
rights for two new radio trans-
mitters of Radio Vatican.
The bill guarantees constant
free facilities for transmission
beamed to Catholic countries
throughout the world for the
two transmitters located outside
of Rome.
mit women to vote or ron for
office .
Mrs. Shaflk, leader of the
suffragist Bint II Nil (Daught-
ers of the Nile organization.
Ancon, without permission of th
A San Bias Indian was helm
held in jail until later this after-
noon on a charge of subsequent
said the group plans to take I offense of possessing marijuana,
court action on grounds that
the Egyotlan constitution
grants all Egyptians equal po-
The defendant, 25-year-old
Manuel Fernndez, of Fort Kob-
Girls' State Meet
Names CZ Delegates
To Girls' Nation
No Paper
Tomorrow. Good Friday, The
Panama Ameriean, as per an-
nual custom, will not be pub-
We'll be back again Satur-
Kiniiui an ***eJ t"~ ~~ _~"^1 ----------_
lltical rights and does not ex-jbe WM previoualy convicted of
having marijuana in his posses-
sion on July 5. The case is con-
tinued this afternoon.
A 17-year-old Panamanian.
Enrique Griffo. was given a> sus-
pended sentence and placed on
one year probation on a charge
Joyce CoUlnge 1952 vern!;0f battery this morning. -The
r&$S?A% o charge developed when he struck
nor have been named as Ca-1 another boy during a tight:
rn^^ffina^s^jq On two charge, of failing to
Forbes and Maydel Gardner. I have a driver's license, and fail-
ing to show a valid certificate of
The announcement was made
last night by Mrs. Nelson
Magner, director of Girls' State,
following the closing banquet of 1 ^^m,, Rodriguez, 21. did not
tnell1,9"MSe,S,sl0n^lf i}>?rt in appear in court this morning.
wSh,ngonUDn cT^t^-STtb. 120 bail he deposited on
j_ leach charge was forfeited.
Inspection for his car, a Panama-
nian forfeited a total of $40 bail.
Gamboa Latest CZ Area
To Brush Up On Defense
Gamboa Is the latest Canal
Zone community to brush up Its
civil defense preparations.
Volunteer air raid wardens are
to be called for at a Tuesday eve-
ning meeting in the Civic Center
building. _
The meeting has been sum-
moned by Leonard P. Morrison
acting for the Gamboa Civic
Morrison said the first Job for
the volunteer wardens would be
to canvas their areas for details
on available trained helpers, such
as nurses and qualified first-ald-
They are also to selqct possi-
ble sites for group shelters.
Greek Govl. Cancels
Special Privileges
01 War Hero Papagos
'Sparrow Gang'
Robbery Hearing
Set For Monday
Civil defense preparations were
tightened another notch today
when the Panam aid raid sir-
en!, atop the Centro Mdico
building and Hotel El Panam,
were tested mid-day along with
the Canal Zone siren system.
But neither Canal Zone nor
Panam City sirens were-audlble
on crowded Central Avenue,
where many Panamanians are
bound to be whatever time of
night or day a raid comes.
So far unavailable for com-
ment/ on any progress that may
have been made in his civil de-
fense preparations is E. A. Gask-
ln. in charge of local-rate com-
munity air raid precautions.
athens' ^jr^^^ tiffi
Greek government sad today it durlnR this morning's
will abolish a 11 epecial pr vsol the* Balboa Magls-
granted to Field Marshal Alex-1 trate., Court on a motion made
ander Papagos. regarded by b ^ governraent.
many as Greece's World War II
hero and credited with the 1949 Assistant District Attorney Kay
victory over Communist guer- Fisher statedJn court thai faves-
r lias tlgatlon of the case was being
rlllas- made together with "investlga-
Papagos was promoted from I on of a statement indicating
general to Greece's first field the likelihood that available gov-
marshal two years ago. eminent witnesses had been inti-
The government announce- mldatad.''
SSSa-K ^KTljSS.: The robbery ^i
mcluded his statutes as a 'e- four Panamanians, Rodolfo Jack-,
time active service Army lead-!son, 22, Uncoln fynn'd24lar-'
er and dismissal of his staff .Si&I-Jftffan % wh0 Ueged?.
the sale of his private car main- Robert Eastman,^^ho^^
tained by government funds. ^Tanand stole $800 In Jew-1
Many political quarters ex-1" r-.^cash wnen they followed
pressed violent opposition to the m ,nt0 an alr rald shelter.
government's action. Author-, jri fisher's statement was
ltatlve circles viewed the gov-lma{je'after it was Indicated that
ernment's move as a politics 1 at-ieye-witnesses might have been
tempt to hnmr-l" Pppasrs lor fearful of coming forward to tes-
paril-lpatlng In the 1951 gen- tlfy against members of the
eral election. 1 Sparrow Gang.
Mountain Boy Shoots Teacher
Over 'Probably Lewd' Pinups
CLAYTON, Ga., AprU 10 (OP)
A 15-year-old4 student at a
mountain boarding school said
today that he Shot the dean
rather than give up batnlng-
sult snapshots of three co-eds
which violated the school pinup
Fred R. McCall of College
Park. Ga.. waa charged with as
sault to murder after he de-
scribed a abetune melee at the
Rabun Gap-Nacoochee school
in the northeast Georgia hills.
A second student. Randolph
Fgate, 15. of Boca Grande.
Fla., was booked for investiga-
Dean of Boys J. T. Stukes, who
doubles as English and history
professor, was seriously wound-
ed by two shots from a .22-
caiiber target pistol.
A wild slug aleo knlcked a
student, Alvin Dowling of Val-
dosta, as he watched the gun-
play wide-eyed iron a door-
The little mountain high
school has a rule against stu-
dents possessing pictures of the
pin-up type, principal R. H.
Philip said.
Learning that McCall and F-
gate had such pictures which
"probably" were lewd. Philip
said, the school took steps to
expel them even before the
shooting incident^. But Stukes,
apparently, waa rlrst assigned
to seize and confiscate the pic-
At the Rabun county Jail, Mc-
I Call gave Rabun County sheriff
Lamon Queen his version of
what followed:
"Mr. Stukes told us he want-
ed the negatives and three
prints. We told him he couldn't
have them so the three of us
went to talk to the principal.
He told us either to give the
negatives to Mr. Stukes or leave
The boys said thev would
think It over, young McCall said.
and returned to their rooms.
They went back to Stukes'
room, he added, and told him
they had decided not to sur-
render the pictures. Stukes left
to tell Philip to call the boys'
parents and let them know they
were being sent home.
"When Mr. Stukes came back
we argued five or 10 minutes,
then Randy took out the gun
and shot It out the window.
"Mr. Stukes told him to stop
shooting In the building. We
argued a while and passed the
gun back and forth, pointing it
at Mr. Stukes. Then I gave it
back to Randy and he soot at
the trash can.
"After that. Randy gave the
gun back to me and I shot him
1 Stukes).
"I shot him twice, one after
the other, and then he came at
"He said." For Gods sake give
me that gun' or something like
"I tried to throw It out the
window but it fell. I ran out
Randy had already run after I
fired the first shot. Then five
or six boys threw me down In
the hall."
Dean Stukes, struck in the
chest and abdomen, was expect-
ed to recover from the light-
caliber slug wounds.
The Rabun-Nacoochee school
has both day and boarding stu-
dents and a few co-eds. It Is
privately financed.
The names of the girl students
In the photographs were not dis-
closed. Neither was it learned
where young Fgate got the
target pistol. Firearms are for-
bidden at the school.
Young McCall and Fgate
were expelled from the echool
and. their cases will be conaWer-
ed by a grand Jury. Rabua
County has no juvenile court.

-;..... '
reuNOie v nilson *oUNivri_L in it
H rutrr P O BOX 1S4. PANAMA, *. O P.
TlLieMONI PANAMA NO 2 0740 CalI Aoearss eANAMtBICAW. Panama _____
COLON ornet it 17 Cnthal Avinui mtwiin 1Itm ano iStm BTRirr
LOCAl "n
______ 1.70 S.BO
__________ B.BO 1100
ta an oo
PB* MONTH. IN AOVANCI------------
roe ftsr via in ovANCi
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait
Airing The Situation ,
'ihe television boom Is going boom. Many big sponsors have
quit and more are about to cancel. These find th.''
enestive and the sales results cannot catch up with them, ine
whole policy of regular network shows is being surveyed.
All chain except Dumont have been sharply affected
Grosses over all are still high In this comparatively new medium.
In January, says the Wall Street Journal, network time grosses
passed $13,000,000, as against 8.1 million in that month lor
1951 But a pronounced reaction has set in and a wide diversity
Of Interests is represented In the line-up of deserters, including
food, textiles, autos, TV sets appliances, cigarettes, beer and
^hcr bottled drinks. A few of the corporations are Admiral, Kal-
r-Frczer, Esso (Standard Oil). Gneral Foods, Toni Co., and
Claett. Peabody. *
Faye Emerson will be stranded by Pepsi Cola when the pres-
ent contract expires. That Saturday CBS program costs $43,000
a week and doesn't pay off. Her Thursday night Author Meets
Critic- hasn't found a buyer and its future is dim. One of
the earl'est video stars, whose necklines were sensational, sne
is"no longer a novelty.. Johns-Man vllle may drop"Fairmeadows,
USA." on the NBC network. And Rlchhold Chemical is dls-
attsfied with the figures registered by Town Meeting of the
Air, ABC.___________
The unrestrained rivalry for listeners-lookers has run the
exnenses up to box-car numbers. For example, talent ana sta-
tion time alone for "Show of Shows," starring 8id Caesar and
Imogene Coca, set* the several sponsors back $150,000 per 90-
minule shot; the same period on radio, with Tallulah Bankhead
cosis only $30,000. The half-hour Herb Shriner show was cost-
inn Clue.t Peabody $40,000, and it didn't deliver,. The Milton
Berl weekly for the Texas Co. is close to $100,000 and there s
talk that it may change to a fortnightly. The same reduction
fc contemplated by Annheuser-Busch, which presenta the Ken
Murray periodical.
Admiral Corp. walked out .on "Lights Out." Standard Oil
canceled the Alan Young show. ABC has lost twelve paying cus-
ioml' within the last six weeks and gained two new ones.
"NBC, which had the strongest night patronage, lost six shows
Ina added two. CB8 lost four, may be deprived of one other,
'hile adding two.
Wide gaps are beginning to appear. Costly sustaining pro-
grams are being ditched and replaced by inexpensive "fillers
i Some have given way to films and scattered dlsc-jockys or
fuse records "concerts.'. CBS couldn't get a sponsor for Frank
Sinatra and he's off. One show with a $1,000,000 Investment
got the gal.*. A leading chain Is offering to pay 25 percent of
talent costs and cut 10 percent off its time charges for Summer,
beyond the customary refund to any customer that hangs on
SO consecutive weeks.
Among the factors bedevilling television Is the fact that
lull national coverage is not yet possible. The Jobbers and re-
tailers in the inaccessible spots are yowling because they get
nothing out of the gigantic appropriations, which are charged
to general promotion and, therefore, cut into other media
which would cover the entire map. Interest has not kept up
wltn the advancing outlays. The excitement has worn down and
fr-sh material becomes harder to create, especially for stars, who
have their limitations of style, mannerisms and versatility.
Chain shows suffer because of variations in popularity In dif-
ferent sections of the country, and so they do not give even
results. .Local spot entertainments, tuned to different tastes.
havt been found preferable. But these, too, often get out of
hand- if they don't get across, they're no good; if they do, the
performers, writers, etc., demand disproportionate rewards.
TV has been regarded as a golconda and has been careless
Of expense because it rose quickly and its future seemed glam-
orous and unlimited. Like radio and movies in their, pioneer
years, it over-paid its rising "names" and programs. The flush
Of sight-sound in the home has dimmed. Commercials have been
expanded until they bore and annoy, yet unless they are drum-
med in with their monotonous, over-huckstered sales talks, the
obectlve flops. There Is no solid, surefire core, such as radio
developed in daylight "soap operas/' because housewives cannot
take in TV unless they drop everything and sit glued before
the machine. For these and other reasons, the zooming busi-
ness If. settling down to its mathematical levels, and those too
often do not give as much as they take.
Editorial in the Springfield (Mass.) Union: "Our state pol-
ice haven't solved any of the 15 robberies which have occurred
in this area since the Brink's affair, but thank goodness
(Safety) Commissioner Murphy was prompt in warning dealers the sale of a book..
Miscellany: President Truman, I hear, contemplates a trip
to Britain and a visit to several South American countries while
he is still In office. The landlord at 40 Central Park South has
been hunting and phoning all over town, seeking a glamor-gal,
who hasn't been home for days, and whose mall and milk arei
piled up high Gen Ike's wartime secretary, Kay Summersby
author of "Eisenhower Was My Boss," will be active in his cam-
pa.?r HQ at Hotel Roosevelt. Stanton Oriffls, ex-Ambassador
to Spain, reported writing an intimate biography of Oen. Franco
. Sen O'Conor, of Md., father of nine, complains he cannot
BVc or. his income and will, It Is believed, soon go into retire-
ment from public Ufe.
There have been several Inquiries as to how Helen Hayes
could see her first film in 17 years, "My Son John," at the Cap-
itol before It opened. Nothing could be more simpleshe attend-
ed a public preview of It there. ."Valley of the Eagles," which
starts with a triple premiere at the Rlvoli April 1, was shot
IB the sub-Artie, some scenes under 45-below conditions. Indoor
love-stuff with Nadia Grav as a beautiful Lapp were filmed in
a 10-by-10-fnot shark The Earl of Jersey sola his 7,500-acre es-
tate, including homes, farms and industrial works, because of
the 'crippling taxation" In England.
The college graduate enjoy
the unquestioned advantage of
making more money than his
unacademic fellows, but at the
same time three Is thrust upon
him the less obvious distinction
of having fewer children.
These are samples from a re-
cent survey on the Old Orad oy
Time magazine, which likes to
point out that 77 per cent of Its
readers are college-trained.
Other survey samplings:
There are about 8,000,000 col-
lege graduates In the country to-
day, and three out of five are
About seven of every ten
graduates come from the 21
states in the East or Midwest.
And half come from eities or
small towns. If a person was
born in the South or lives On
farm, the chances lire he wont
ever get to college.
.. Graduates beget graduates. A
total of 44 per cent come from
families In which one or both
parents got degrees.
Surprlslnglv, 71 per cent of the
8.000.000 total worked their way
through college, either wholly or
The college men surveyed had
median earnings of $4689 In 1947.
(Median is that point at which
half the Incomes were above and
half below.)
In the same year, the median
Income of all American men was
That a college degree pays
off In getting the first Job af-
ter graduation is shown by the
fact that the college man
makes more in the first year
than the average man does at
his peakhis late thirties and
early forties. The two medians
are $3537 and $2845. .
What's more, the thing snow-
balls. The older the Old Orads
get, the wealthelr they get.
Graduates over 50 make about
three times as much as the av-
erage man.
A college degree seems to have
a domestically settling Influence
on a man.
Of the college graduates, 96
per cent were still living with
their wives at the time of the
survey. For the U.S. as a whole,
the figure was 89 per cent.
The average Old Grad has two
children, which is under the av-
erage fon all American married
men. This is attributed to the
practice of birth control.
Of the lady Old Grads, 31
per cent are unmarried. This
compares unfavorably, or per-
haps it's favorably, with the IS
per cent unmarried among
American women aa a whole.
In this connection, Dr. Paul
Popence, the sociologist, be-
lieves there Is a "widespread
tendency of women to seek to
marry above their own level,
and of men to seek to marry
Ernest Havemann and Patricia
Salter West have written a book
based on the survey and titled,
"They Went to College."
The authors say the figures
knock down the myth that col-
leges are hotbeds of radicalism.
The average college man, say the
authors, Is quite conservative In
his political opinions.
As partial proof they cite sur-
vey figures showing 64 per cent
were generally opposed to the
New Deal and Its political pro-
gram, as against 36 per cent
who generally favored It.
All of which leaves us uncom-
fortably at a loss for a tidy con-
clusion to draw from the whole
Probably the most to be hoped
for. meantime, is that happy day
when every man is a college man,
capable of making his own sur-
vey on. say. Time.
In Step ^
Plane Accidents
Sophie Tucker sails for her London engagement on the Queen
Elizabeth, Tuesday. Robert Alrla was the "king" of the N ^Y. U.
minrnprom at the Waldorf. He started a course In architecture
at thrTmunicipal Institution in 1932, registered as Alfonso .lober-
to D'Abruzzio The Damon Runyon Cancer Fund (which has
Kentrcky Derby seats > announces eltrht nw research grants
and five fellowships, totaling more than $71
Harvey Stone says Leo Lindy will open a branch on Lox-
ington Avenu?.

I No. 127 Central Ave.
read this
if you're
You wouldn't be
BUT if youTe a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion of your progressive
ousiness. voull want to know
COLUMNS offer you the fast-
est, most economical, most
convenient way to reach cus-
tomers I
very month every week
.. every dayTHE PANAMA
WANT ADS than all other
dally Bayers la Panam eom-
NEW YORKWe have had another fatal air-
plane accident In our neighborhood, with some
more Innocent bystanders killed by a plummet-
ing plane, and the to-be-expected now goes up.
This Is entirely understandable, because a fel-
low figures to be safe in his home, of all places,
and the airplane has now successfully Invaded
the bedroom.
The way I see it, there is no actual solution to
safety for either the airplane passenger or the
?;rson who lives in the vicinity of an airport,
here is actually no solution to safety anywhere
except In death itself, if you want to be real tech-
nical about it.
Death has a weird way of choosing its vittlms.
This Is especially true when death Is administer-
ed by airplanes.
I notice that somebody got killed on a golf
course the other day by an out-of-cotltrol ser-
vice plane, and the chauffeur didn't even realise
he had struck anybody.
Somebody else got killed by a sports plane
while slanding on the flat top of a Mexican
Before the days of the bicycle and the motor-
car, death due to being kicked by a horse was
not uncommon. People still slip and break their
necks In bathtubs. I have heard of people being
killed by falling out of bed.
Mostly it is the Innocent bystander who gets
Automobiles account for thousands of Innocent
bystanders each year, but nobody pays much at-
tention to their passing any more except, of
course, the heirs.
We have accepted the car as a quiet killer as
we once accepted the horse as a constant kicker
of people.
I believe that in the course of progress certain
things may be accepted as inevitable, and one of
them is that in an air age some people figure to
be killed as a result of association with airplanes.
We have accepted the ship and the railroad
as common carriers, for many years, and they
are both subject to inclement weather and pilot
I remember that the Long Island Rail Road a
couple of years ago killed more people in a cou-
ple of accident* than the combined four air-
plane crashes that have aroused so much hys-
One certainly does not advocate a disregard
of all the safety precautions possible, nor does
one become careless of the life and welfare of
But at the same time you do not cry a halt to
Sirogress because a few peoplea relatively very
ew peopleare Innocently destroyed in the pro-
cess of progress.
Along those Unes I think the closing down of
Newark Airport, with its consequent burden on
LaOuardia and Idlewlld, was a shameful thing
and a very dangerous thing for the general
health of the nation.
All airports are too close to cities. They defeat
their purpose If they are not close to cities. *
The vicinities of all airports become populous,
because the location of the airport drives up real
estate values In Its neighborhood and builds busi-
nesses that are dependent on the presence of the
If we can close down a Newark Airport, and
even suggest the possibility of closing down two
more big ones in Che neighborhood of New York,
we are seriously contemplating the destruction
of our entire airline communication, for peace
and war, In this country.
According to the Dally Worker, the Communist
farty has regarded this gleefully. I am told, too,
hat the agitation which closed Newark was
rather more skilfully steered than one might ex-
cept from panicky citizens. .
It is tragic when a plane gets out of hand and
plows Into a home, but It is only one of many
tragedies a man Incurs by living until he dies.
And you cannot hide from the whims of fate.
Even making illegal the use of all airplanes.
everywhere, will not keep people from being kill-
ed by something as has graphically been shown
by the recent accident.
They closed Newark tight from hysteria, de-
sign and stupidity, but people still get accident-
ally killed. And always will.
Asian Taxes
By Peter Edson
WAflHTNOTON(NBA)Lavish entertainment
given Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt by the wealthy
Nizam of Hyderabad stirred up some eyebrows
among American taxpayers.
Principal question raised was how much these
hereditary Indian princes are being taxed today,
along with the U. 8. taxpayers who are contribut-
ing military and economic aid to the whole area
from Turkey to Indonesia.
While tax collectors have been cursed up and
! down these ancient lands ever since Bible times
and before. It Is only in recent years that any-
thing like a modern tax system has begun to
make its appearance In Asia.
Many of the young governments born since
the war, are till experimenting with their tax
In Saudi Arabia and some of the other Moham-
medan countries, the income tax Is considered
cnortary to Moslem law, for the natives. They
pay only religious tithes, called zakats.
Foreign corporations like the Arabian-Ameri-
can oil company pay Income taxes, however. The
oil company pays its royalties and whatever is
left over, up to 50 per cent of its income, is called
Income tax.
One of the great handicaps to putting modern
Income tax systems into effect in Asia is that
there Is little wealth to tax.
Per capita Income la $40 a year in Saudi Arabia
and Yemen. In India It Is $67. It Is $85 in Iraq
$98 in Jordan. $108 in Syria, $121 in Egypt and
$125 in Lebanon.
In only one country, Israel, does the average
income rise above these levels. There It is $720 a
yearJust half of last year's U S. per capita in-
come of $1440.
Israel has a really tough tax system. On the
first 800 Israeli pounds of Incomeroughly $150
the tax Is 15 per cent. Tax credits are given for
dependents up to $80. The credit for a wife is 80
Rates go up gradually to 80 per cent on all net
Income over 7000 pounds$3500. These tax rates
are now considered so oppressive that they are
being revised on lowest and highest incomes.
But luxury tax rates are being raised from 85
to 75 per cent on some items.
Israel's revenues for the vear ending March
31 are estimated at $56 million Income taxes
raised 35 per cent of this amount, customs 41 per
cent, luxury taxes 13 per cent, property taxes six
per cent and fees five per cent.
U. 8. aid to Israel has been $11 million In grants
and $89 million in loans up to the end of 1981.
India's tax problem is perhaps the most eom-
ollcated of the whole area. Individual income
taxes for 1949, the last year for which full data
are available, were paid by only 382,000 out Of
India's 350 million people.
Two principal reasons are given. First Is that
most of the 849.618,000 people had no taxable In-
come. The other reason Is that all agricultural
Income Is exempt from Income taxes.
This broad exemption was granted to direct
mor wealth Into food production to avert future
Whet It has done, of course, is to give a tax
exemption to manv big land holders. This in-
clude* many of the heredltarv princes whose
wealth isn't all diamonds and gold.
The youne Indian government's land reform
proTpm is still larrelv on paner.
As a resn't, the old "samlnderl" system of pri-
vate tax collectors for absentee landlords is still
In effect, in manv areas, though suDposedrv out-
lawed These zemlndaH set their nsv out of what
they can sn"eeze from tenant farmers who are
oftn left with onlv a fourth of what they earn.
The central government collect* no land taxes.
Thv are reserved to state and local governments.
as In America.
On the other hand, no Indian states have in-
come taxes. Instead, the central erovernment
makes navrnent* to local governments from to-
ce and other taxes it collects.
Indian income tax rate are hither than in
America Tnev ncrin at 1 7 per cent on earned
income of *7nn Tnev are 20 per cent on earned
lnenrr of Mono, riaine- rrduHv to 48 per cent
on $?0 oon. to 78 per cent on $100 Of and a max-
lir>"m o o per cent on )neom of STJI 000.
B'i lfo rennrte anow only 80 Individuals pav-
ln ln*rme ? op more th*n a.0.0O0 a vear
and o-i" individual in the super-tax
bracket paying Incomes taxes on more than
Total Indian eovernment tax collection for
th vear endln March 31 are estimated at $**0
million. Of this. 88 per cent la collected from in-
come taxes. 55 per e*ni from custom and excise
taxes), eitht per cent from payments In lieu of
taxes bv the stare-ned railroad and utilities.
an* f"< nr cn from death and other tastes.
U. Id to India in the five years alnee th
erri of the war has been $5 million In grants, $150
million In loans.
Drew Pearson says: Charles E. Wilson's General Electric
Co. gave same wage boosts as recommended for steel;
WS chairman defends his steel wage increases;
Harding's attorney general Harry Daughtery also re-
fused to give files to Senate.
ASHINOTONWhile the press front-paged Charlie Wil-
son's angry exit as mobilization chief, the man who did most to
cause the exit kept out of the headlines.
However, wage stabilizer Nathan Felnslnger delivered a blunt
report on his quarrel with Wilson behind closed doors of the
Senate Labor-Management Committee.
Lashing out at nls former boss, Felnslnger told the Wage
Stabilization Board's side of the steel dispute, and even quoted
rom a newsletter published by Wilson's old company, Oeneral
Electric, to Justify his contention that the steelworkers are now
only catching up with other unions.
"It's been about fifteen months since the teelworkers had
an adjustment," Felnslnger read from the General Electric news-
"In that time O.E. hourly employes have averaged over
fifteen cents pay Increase allowed, and another possible two to
three cents offered currently (more than recommended for the
You will note the fringe benefitseven with the new addi-
tions are only being brought up Into the neighborhood of those
we have already."
"This is Mr. Wilson's old company," mischievously remarked
the wage board chairman.
"The American public believes that what the Wage Stabili-
zation Board Is doing is Just blowing the lid off the whole stab-
ilization program," remarked Benator Humphrey of Minnesota.
"With equal candor, I would say It would be Well for those
who make comments to at least read the newsletters of their
"We haven't told this story to the public -because there have
been lots of other people talking in the last few days. I had
hoped our turn would come," explained Felnslnger wistfully.
He then sharply denied Wilson's public complaint that the
Wage Stabilization Board had gone over his head.
Under the regulations, Felnslnger pointed out, the board Is
supposed to make its recommendations "directly to the Pres-
ident, with no intermediate review."
"Nevertheless," he added crisply, "in my relations with Mr.
Putnam (the economic stabilizer) and Mr. Wilson, we never
stood on ceremony or on legal technicalities.
"For the record, therefore, I wish to put an end to the no-
tion that these gentlemen were not kept Informed of the Board's
deliberations, or were taken by surprise by its recommendations."
Felnslnger declared that he had made a full report to Wil-
son at a conference March 20, and Indicated that Wilson had
not objected to wage recommendations even more favorable to
labor than were finally voted.
"In two Important respects," charged the wage stabilizer,
"recommendations actually voted were more favorable to the
steel companies than what I discussed with Mr. Wilson and Mr.
Putnam, and in no respect were they less favorable."
"Would you be willing to make a statement on that?" de-
manded Sen. Paul Douglas, Illinois Democrat.
"I would prefer not to do so unless you press me," hesitated
But he changed his mind and blurted: "yes, I will tell you."
He told how the SB was faced with a "rock-bottom" de-
mand by the steelworkers for a 16-cent wage Increase, plus 1
cents In fringes, for a one-year contract, yet the board held
out for an 18-month contract and for staggering the fringe
By closing the contract to wage reopenlngs for 18 months
he claimed, the SB assured "a period of uninterrupted pro-
duction and peace In this vital Industry."
"For Mr. Wilson and Mr. Putnam were talking In terms of a
12-months' contract." Felnslnger declared, "and even for 12
months, taking the figure to which they were willing to go with-
out a strike, there was very little difference.
"While Mr. Wilson and Mr. Putnam did not concur in what
we were going to propose, Mr. Wilson's parting remark was, do
the best you can.' And we did better than whit I had Indicated
I thought we .could do." i _
t> wagajstabilzcr then expteiajjk that tee*N3B'S *ecom-
menaRtlons would give the steelworkersSin avMlglj Increase, In-
cluding fringe benefits, of 21 cents over the 18 months.
Since the benefits are staggered,-the average would be less
than the publicized figure of 28 cents.
"The steelworkers nave received no wage Increase since Dec.
1, 1950. In this case, their demand was based on an effort to
c:.tch up with what workers In other industries have received
since that date," defended Felnslnger.
The same Is true of the fringe benefits which, hn
claimed, are still so modest that they "will not create a ripple "
"What you are saying," Interjected Chairman Humphrey, la
that the fringe benefits which you have recommended are catch-
up fringe benefits in terms of most of the American industrial
"They are below catch-up today," retorted Felnslnger.
One of the most interesting documents studied by the Pres-
ident in the Howard McOrath-Newbold Morris controversy Was
a somewhat similar case history Involving President Warren
Harding's attorney general, Harry A. Daugherty, and the
Teapot Dome.
Daugherty was fired by President Calvin Coolldge In March
1924, one day after he had refused to turn over Justice Depart-
ment files bearing on the Teapot Dome oil scandal to the Sen-
ate Judiciary Committee.
The man who called this to Truman's attention was Con-
gressman Frank Chelf of Kentucky, who has been doing a con-
scientious lob as chairman of the committee investigating Jus-
tice Department laxity.
Chelf made it clear that he was not trying to brand McOrath
in advance.
"I Just want you to see these precedents should you care to
consider them for guidance in this case," explained Chelf, once
a hard-hitting district attorney.
"My committee doesn't Intend to prejudge Mr. McOrath
or his department before a fair presentation of all the facts.
"Boss, I'm an American first and a Democrat second. I'm
not out to blackball anybody or smear anybody.
"But by the same token we are going to throw the hooka
into anyone that's guilty of violating hlsfrust In public office."
"That is all the country, the party, and everybody else Can
ask of you," replied the President. "You go ahead and do your
Job and I'll stand behind you."
Trumar added that he would personally instruct the Justice
Department to turn over eleven specific files regarding failures
to prosecute and other irregularities, though he opposed any
catch-aU demand for unspecified files.
In a lighter vein, Truman looked at Chelf and remarked:
"Boy, you look thin."
"To tell the truth, boss, I am off my feed a little," replied
the Kentucklan. "I guess it's because I've been working day and
night on this Inquiry."
"You'd better take it easy," chlded the President.
in two months the FBI has seized 12,721 slot machines val-
ued at more than three million dollar^- a great record.
However, not a single crackdown has taken place in Chicago,
Eastern Tennessee, or Marylanii This Is not the fault of the
FBI but because certain U.S. attorneys have been refusing FBI
If the Justice Dpartment really Wants to clean up gamb-
ling, all It has to do is order certain U.S. attorneys to quit
dragging their feet.
The Treasury estimates that bootleg whisky has increased
over 3,000,000 gallons a year since the war
The Chicago district, attorney has sent for Senator Kefau-
ver s records on Robert Petrone, who did business as a west side
bookie while writing laws in the Illinois legislature
\J\jant garden-fresh,
flavor-full green peas ?
Evary ounce yiM bl

JTaft: I Won By Smashing Margin
Ike Men: Doesn't Mean A Thing
Sen. Estes Kefauver of Ten-
rresiee was "gratified at his
knowing In the Democratic pri-
mary but it did not necessarily
Mn him any delegates for the
lemocratlc Presidential noml-
Illinois Democratic leaders ln-
J.nd to throw the state's entire
legation to Oov. Adlal E. 8te-
Hnon, who received a trickle
write-In primary votea, If he
J\ give them the "go" sign.
r Taff victory in Illinois,
ridded te Wisconsin and Neb-
iraska triumphs a week ago,
Save a firm Midwestern foun-
atlon to his pre-convention
It takes a bare majority of
03 delegates to win the nomi-
nation at the Republican na-
tional convention.
Taft said he now has In the
neighborhood of 200, with a-
but one-fourth of the delegates
A United Press tabulation of
K43 delegates chosen so far gave:
-.. Robert A. Taft 180
Jen. Dwight D. Elsenhower 21
larold, B. Stassen 21
Jov. Earl Warren 6
Sen. Douglas MacArthur
JncommlTted "3
WASHINGTON, April 10. Taft claimed a "smashing" victory In the Illinois primary
yesterday and said he now has one-third of the delegate
votes needed to win the Republican Presidential nomina-
Oen. Dwight D. Eisenhower's baskers derided the
Illinois outcome as a "hollow" victory for the Ohio sen-
ator and predicted a comeback for their candidate in
the New Jersey primary next Tuesday.
name was on the Illinois ballot,
ran a poor second to Taft and
his Presidential hopes took an-
other nosedive.
Nevertheless, Stassen said his
showing In Illinois was "strong-
er than expected" as he opened
campaigning in New Jersey for
the April 15 primary In which
Taft and Elsenhower also are
New Jersey offers the last
head-on Taft-Elsenhower pri-
mary clash before the nominat-
ing convention.
Taft declined to campaign in
the state after Oov. Alfred E.
Drlscoll came out openly for
Elsenhower and the general's
backers expect to win It hands
There will be three more pri-
maries this month New York
and Pennsylvania April 22 and
Massachusetts April 29. Elsen-
hower Is entered against Stas-
sen in Pennsylvania but Taft Is
entered In none of them.
All-Wealher Jel
Collides With C-47;
Ho Survivors
OTIS FIELD, Mass., April 10
(UP) A C-47 Air Force trans-
port from West Point's training
field and an F-94 all-weather jet
fighter collided over the Camp
Edwards firing range yesterday,
carrying at least 10 and possibly
12 men to their deaths.
There were 10 men aboard the
transport and a pilot and radar
man aboard the Jet.
The C-47 flew here from Ste-
wart Field, Newburgh, N.Y., on a
round-about trip to Niagara
Falls, N.Y., but It was not im-
mediately determined If there
were any West Point cadets a-
However, Air Force officials
said that all aboard both planes
were military personnel.
Shipping & Airline News
Santa Margarita *"*' Am,Cmn
Arrivci TnHav Aviation News
Arrivtagln Cristobal today | A record flow-of-Unitedl States
from New York is the Grace touriststo South America Uex-
Ltties Santa Margarita. AmongIpected between May 1 and Octo-
the prominent passengers aboard ber 31 as a resal of ursion
are Henry Barsby of Nottingham,:fares adopted by Pan American
England. Edward A. Koilak and i World Airways
family, who Is with Industrias The bargain fares (offer a
Metlicas de Palmira and Mrs. round-trip between, the United
Carmela de Zalles, prominent re- states and the roalor Southern
sident of La Pa*, Bolivia. The Hemisphere cities for the price
ship completes' its southward of a tourist
journey this evening.
Taft and Elsenhower camps
nade conflicting claims on some
jf those in the "uncommitted"
column, particularly In the big
6-vote delegagtion from Mlchl-
, Iri obvious high spirits at the
Illinois outcome, Taft described
the write-In vote for Elsen-
sower as "pitifully small."
He said It burst the "bally-
hoo" that followed the big
iisenhower write-In vote in the
(lnnesota primary last month.
"I am proud of the results In
Unols, Wisconsin and Neb-
-ska," Taft said.
"It is not an easy task to de-
feat a popular war-time general
Sn successive elections. In the
fourth largest state In the union
have carried the state by a
jnuhine- martin of 6 to 1
against him."
JMii. Henri q*bpt Lqfc Jr.,
R-Mau.), *Bleenhowe-r cam-
algn manager, said the Illinois
lult "doesn't mean a thing as
' as Elsenhower Is concerned;
Vt were not Involved In It."
Sen. Frank Carlson (H-Kans.)
iirectdr of Elsenhower cam-
paign headquarters, said the
Illinois results "are not news."
"Elsenhower was not entered
ind a write-in campaign was
not sponsored by the national
or state organizations," Carlson
Yet, he received over 100,-
#00 write-in votes under diffi-
cult restrictions. The growing
Eisenhower tide will soon put
this expected and hollow op-
position victory In its proper
Taft looked at the Elsen-
hower write-In from a different
He said the opposition waged
an "Intensive" campaign with
"imported speakers" like Oov.
John Davis Lodge of Connecticut
Written or NEA Service
f 782
? AK71
AJ104 52
? J983 1034
? Q102 *AJ
4WB4 _
Neither fide vul.
NMih East Sotui '
i ? IV 1* ,
1 A Pan Pats .
Past Pass t *
Pass Pass
( Opening leadV K
New York-Buenos ^lres round-
trip, for example, will cost omy
$6751313 under the regular
fare. The low-price tickets are
good for 30 days, allowing am-
ple time for stopovers.
For the sixth time In seven
years. Aerovas Venezolanas
(Avensa) has earned the Inter-
American Safety Council's safe-
ty award.
Seven of Compaa Mexicana
de Avlaclon's top pilots have won
the Emilio Carranza Medal, pre-
sented by the Mexican govern-
ment, for meritorious service
with the airline. The CMA capt
tainseach with 10,000 or mor
flight hoursare Roberto Pinl
Plgnol Manuel Orozco. Eduardo
Pineda, Ignacio Saldana. Rafael
Trevino, Luis Salcedo and Jose
Oslo Haro.
Simple Simian
1 Asiatic ape
7 High order of
IS Fruit
14 Interstice
15 Stair parts
10 Recollect
17 Inquire
IS Heating
20 Sun
21 Foot part
23 Scion
24 Hesd
25 Let it t.nd
17 European
ermine (pi.)
2 Perch
31 Kaffir
32 Employer
33 Feline
34 Cubic meters
38 Note (Latin)
30 Fence opening
40 Body of water
42 Pause
44 UN official
45 Divest
47 Month (ab.)
48 Fandf ul
50 Darling -
83 Ever (poet)
53 Compound
' ethers
84 Broods of
bitterns '
58 Looks fixedly
1 American
2 Gets up
3 Container
4 Individual
8 Hideous
0 Birds' homes
7 Caused by
8 Mineral rocks
Council (sb.)
10 Muskhogean
11 Serpent
12 Shouts
IS Numbers (ab.)
22 Tenant
24 Captive-
21 Row
Answer to Previous Puzzle
JWA'tS Z .''.','': 'j a sap-
JllJ>J I'-V.T li'J !' I
'_'' -i >: -jmiJM
- '.[ IV WEWi i
m-x raise. lllsJD
SJLH ~l!\ J:*'_'-J-J I-'
shoi : :'J* F-jC-.>J
'JIMsa n ; sir-! >: "I
.EJWaslMfjl '* '.vis i
m*larar!!3MH)l:.J It *
28 Arabian state 30 Fastens
30 Horses 41 Military
32 Expressed assistants
34 Sanctified 43 Ringlet
person 45 Rational
35 Weight of 40 Nuisance
India 40 Unit of energ;
37 Ripper 81 Indonesian of
38 Desire Mindanao
ii now available for consultation
with Stndebaker owner.
Esquina Calle Estudiante y Jernimo de la Oaaa
Telephones 2-0625, 2-0826, 2-0827
When todays hand was play-
ed in the recent Life Master
Pair Championship, South was
usually the declarer at a con-
tract of two or three spades.
South could easily win six spades
and three diamonds, but these
nine tricks were usually the limit
of the hand.
At one table, however, my
friend and associate, Alfred
Pan American World Airways
cargo planes transported a "lit-
tle business" bodily from Miami
to San Juan, Puerto Rico. All the
machinery and equipment of the
Radell Corporation manufac-
turer of electronics devices was
flown to Puerto Rico. Total
weight of the shipment was 21,-
000 pounds.
New York-to-Bogota passen-
gers on Aerovas Nacionales de
Colombia (Avlanca) planes are
believed to hold the world's re-
cord for baggage per passenger.
Colombians returning home from
New York carry an average of
125 pounds of baggage each. It
consists mostly of clothing
bought In U.S. shops.
Nothing Life Relief
RELIEF, O. (UP) Historians
tnrv nervmnel ineuu uu .vc, *****. ~ have discovered that this com-
m l S Kn altl- fnhlnZ'h' a way to b "* unity got 1U name when exae-
of the flaming wreckage shower-
ed down over the Cape Cod area,
starting at least six small brush
fires when they hit the ground.
An Otis spokesman said there
were scattered heavy cloud for-
mations over the area at the
time of the crash and one of the
planes might have come unex-
pectedly out of the clouds and
smashed Into the second.
Ralph Perry, a State fire war-
den stationed in a tower at near-
by West Falmouth, said he
heard an explosion in the air and
sew the wreckage falling around
the firing range area.
Another fire warden reported
that he spotted an open para-
chute falling to earth after the
crash but Air Force seareh crews
found what apparently was the
same chute empty near the
south gate of Camp Edwards.
Officials said it probably had
been thrown from the wreckage.
Crash crews from his base
nd the backing of the Chicago reached the scene where the
lun-tlmes and 8t. Louis papers wreckage fell wlthm minutes af-
lrculatlng in southern Illinois, ter the mid-air collision and 10
Harold I. Stassen, whose bodies were recovered soon after.
Firemen from a half-dozen
Cape Cod communities were call-
ed out to fight the brush fire.
set off by the flaming wreckage.
r/ie Poets' Comer
(From The Countryman,
..hen I with shining tools attack
This trespasser, and drive it back
eyond the garden's edge,
eh young green shoot will
writhe and make
i hissing sound, as like a snake j
colls back in the hedge.
But I. who every springtime wage :
|This wanton war, can never cage:
That terrible green lust;
.Like ritual enemies, we know
IThat it will strike the final blow
Und stride across my dust.
Douglas Gibson
i---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- |
isked by police why he had
built a bonfire in front of his
house "Y'lllam B. Carwln ex-
plained, "My wife locked me out
and it gets pretty cold out here."
Police obligingly placed him in
nice warm celL I
2000 modern rooms
spotless comfort
:,V>7,- NEW YORK
at* iMtt. Sr I* I m,ks.
The defenders opened hearts
and continued the suit, and
Shelnwold ruffed the third
round. It was obvious to him that
East had the ace of clubs and
that no straightforward play
would develop a club trick. He
therefore tried for some sort of
squeeze by running his five re-
maining trumps, discarding low
clubs from the dummy.
West had to find two discards
on the five rounds of trumps. He
couldn't afford to part with a
diamond, so he had to release
the deuce and the ten of clubs. |
East had to find three discards;
on the trumps. He could afford;
one club and one heart, and he
could really afford to discard a<
diamond. East was afraid, how-!
ever, that a diamond discard
would make the play easier for
South If he happened to have
something like J-9-X In the suit.
Hence East decided to get rid!
of his two "worthless" last hearts i
as his first discards on declarer's
This gave Shelnwold his
chance to make the precious ex-:
tra trick. After running all oil
the trumps, he simply led a low;
club, whereupon the queen, king,,
and ace of clubs fell together on
the same trick. This set up his
lack of clubs as a tenth trick.
If East had saved a heart, this
maneuver would have failed. Af-
ter South had taken all of the
trumps. East would be able to
get in with the ace of clubs In
time to cash his last heart.
perate'd residents twice picked
names which duplicated other
towns in Ohio. A farmer said it
would be a relief when they
found a name they could keep.
That's the name the city fathers
Steamship Agency
One Expert Stenographer
One General Office Assist-
ant Chauffeur.
Apply in writing to:
Box 517
Diablo Heights, C. 2.
Giving details:
PANAMA "HPC 22" 2506 Kcs.
ON 2110 KCS. or 2174 KCS.
1200 to 0400 C.M.T.
So beautiful! Washable too!
83 North Avenue
7 Martin Sosa St.,
Tel. 2-0*10
Tel. S-144
Sherwin- Williams Paints %t
Accepting Passengers for
(All rooms with connecting bathroom)
Tel. Crietbal 1781 Balboa 1065
Wear perfection on
your wrist
A perfect anvtment wteh par-
feet Kcnracy. Accuracy rtnt't
protactM oy tfca Oysvar cas*,
accuney that can't ba aaiwa<
by ifcaK or dirt r amp at
water, ar any of watch's
natural enemies. A aaaa's Roles
Oyatar, of course.
Beauty In miniature, food looks
combined with good time-lceeplnf.
The skill of the Roles designers
gives you a watch that's as beautiful
aa fashion demands, aa accurate as
.reu demand.
Tits wmU'ifint s>atsrarae/
Due to the Easter festivities our
Plants will remain closed on Good
Friday.-To insure delivery, orders
for Beer and Canada Dry Products
should be placed in advance.
Cervecera Nacional, S.A,


with the
HOLLYWOOD iNEAlExclu- the tough sergeant
lively Yours: The newest rumor heart of fold,
on the Hollywood grapevineIs
Ginger Rogers, riding the crest I Pat Wymore Is keeping copl-
of the wave again as a movie; ous notes on life with Errol Flynn
queen, deliberately squeezing out!for the book she plans to write.
of her CBS-TV deal to avoid be- That should be a best-seller.
Ing penalized by movie-makers?1 Success Story: Pour years ago
The visual shooting in the Hoi- Sally Forrest was in the chorus t
lywood-vs-TV war has stoppedlof a Gene Kelly, Judy Garland
In favor of cloak-and-dagger un- musical] "The Pirate." Now she'll
dercover sniping. co-star with Gene In "Invitation
to the Dance.'"
Glnnv Simms a n s w e r s the
"Will you wed rich Bob Cal- If Jack Benny, Jimmy Durante
houn?" question: and Jerry Lewis can dress up as
"We're just very, very good gals on TV, Burt Lancaster can
friends and we hare no plans to ditto in movies. Husky Bert dis-
marrv. I'm gomr to dive into a guises himself as a sexy doll In
career and make up for the tine "The Crimson Pirate."
I've ilost. It was an effort to work:
duimt my last marriage. Now| Zsa Zsa Gabor and Lisa Ger-
it's tun. I'll send up flares if I raday, who have both denied the
change my mind about marry-;feud reports, are moving
"" : -
Joan Bennett and Walter Wan-
gefin spite of all the smoke-
scueening about Joan's huddles
with ex-hubby Gene Markey
have been having nightly dates.
Ask the sharp-eyed headwaiters
In'the quiet spots around town.

Prank DeVol, about a movie
The onlv thing shy about her
Is m years when you ask her
Alice Corey, wife of Wendell
Corey, was trying to persuade
her eight-year-old daughter. Ro. being built up
bin. to eat some strawberries.
You must." said Mrs. Corey.
"Strawberries will make your lips
nice and. red."
"Lipstick's quicker," replied
are moving into
Hollywood's hottest meow-meow
Lisa blazes at the mention of
Zsa Zsa's name and Miss DoubleI
Z. when asked about Lisa's re-
marks about her, bristled:
"Who is this Etas* Ferret?"
Hair pulling, anyone?
Mary Anderson, meanwhile. Is
burning about a TV appearance1
with Zsa Zsa on her panel show.
Petite Mary asked that her chair
be built up with cushions so Z. Z.
wouldn't tower over her. A few
seconds before the show, Z. Z.
found out about Mary's padding
and insisted on her own chair
Beat-Up Boys
M/e boys 'Aeneas 7fe-Asr few
________ Piaoys/
"We quarreled and the broke her engagement
marched outI get an extra toda out of M"
Harpo Marx, the voiceless
clown with the demented grin,
turned down an offer of $50.000
in 1946 to speak one word In Ben
Hechfs "Specter of the Rose"
and declined a lesser sum a few
days ago to utter even a "Howdy"
on a TV show.
But recently Harpo came close
to breaking down, he says, to
speak lines in a Hollywood movie
version of "Don Camlllio," a nov-
el translated from the Italian.
"It was the role of a priest and
I wanted to play it more than
anvthing," he told me. "I was
rea'dv to talk for the first time
Paramount's banned all men-
tion of TV In Mary Sinclair's
Jolson Story" and "Jolson Sings
Again" as a double bill.
Story of Will Rogers" may
longer than he suspects.
The studio's lining him up for
a p.a. tour, and radio and TV
Fran Warren's becoming a a K >
publicity copy. She only landed:atrawberry bionde for her m0Vie guestings.
because ofdebut ln Abbott And costellol Ken McEldowney's "The Riv-
her TV hit!
Confession from Dinah Shore
about her love ballads in "Aaron
Slick": "They were all recorded
ln the afternoon. My voice isn't
er," which won a Venice Festival
"best," missed all categories in
the Academy awards. How come?
Danny Thomas will chant "Kol
Nidre" in the new version of
Meet Captain Kidd."
Donald O'Connor's TV hit has
movie theaters howling for reis-
sues of his old films.
"iS fsstasrsss1 oS^^^sj^s^
tract elves hir $300 M? vear hP com"letes ""** Christian "The Ja Singer." the only song
oflo'weeks'wortYSS ^IZ" "^ Afr'Ca'S the'let ^ *" ^^ ^
Marie Wilson and Groucho nrsl scop- _____
5?n^re"tMmed,0raneW Hattie McDanlel. bedded for
ftui^KSS't- .i.-.h. #'many months, is now maneuver-
Gig Young's explanation ofiu, Kt u-> u~ i_ _,.-i
why he's no longer ln line for
roles slated for Clark Gable at
MGM: "My ears Just wouldn't
look right in the parts,"
Bingo. "The Chimp with the
mg about her home ln a wheel-
Shades of Amber: There's a
censorship knot facing the Louis
Jourdan starrer, "Once Upon a
in my career. Then we discover- Human Brain/'hu been T,me .. Dased on threeof the sexy
V f-TM'ffi,Kran^J%-* tales.In Boccaccio's racy "Deca-
ed that the picture was already
being made in Italy."
ling. I Am Growing Younger.
Cary's due for a surprisethe
chimp goes to the rushes and
applauds himself!
Now Claudette Colbert's mixed
up with British politics.
The producers of "White,
"Blood," the picture she's mak-. Robert Taylor and ballet beau-
ing in London, are saying that |V Ludmilla Tcherina have a
Cltudctte was chosen over a iet/s-talk-it-over date hi London
British star because the Church-'v;|len nP enmaletes' "Eagle On
ill txvcinment wants the U. S. Hls Cap.. at MQM They -ere in-
to know ihe full story ol its war
Will Rogers Jr.'s leave of ab-
sence from hi* Beverly Hills
newspaper publishing job to play
i the role of his father ln "The
No Home Like Jail
the other songs will be newly
written especially for Thomas'
Still cameraman to Irene Ry-
an, who had just put on her best
come-hither look: "Please look
Irene: "You mean there's an-
other way?"
effort in Malayabackground of
troduced to each other on Bob's j walls of a fieldstone dwelling on
last night in London months a- Washington street here are 2%
the movie. With Claudette In the y^^ Bob fIew back t gee|feet thick. The reason Is that be- ll
film, a bigger U. S. audience ls;her Ludmilla took a ratneheck' cause when it was built in 1810, un-
on romance talk, explaining that
w-tnh for- The Andrew* Sis-lSne was stul ln mourning for her
terT'anewrrec^de "click''w tai'husband-killed In an auto
Warry ?' accident.
Marie Wilson and CBS are
talking a new 10-year video deal
because of her "My Friend Irma'
hit on the TV screens.

Encouraging Note: Stanley
Kramer's promising a war movie,
"The Dirty Dozen," unique in itsiSwords Point" showing the fur
absence of cliche characters. The on Cornel Wilde's virile chest are
following characters, says Stan-drawing frowns from the censors,
ley. do not appear in the film: Cornel is the first movie king
The wise cracking Brooklyn to display a poodle look over his
boy, the southern lad, the older ribs in advertising for a movie...
GI the others call "Pop," the Dan Dailey's close pals are wor-
coward who turns hero and dies, rled about his health... .Colum-
the stinker who regenerates and bia's planning a re-issue of "The
the structure was a jail.
Both Ginny Sims and oilman
Bob Calhoun deny they've set the
wedding date on March 28 as re-
ported from New York. Reason:
Their squabbles.
Those bill boards for "At
r.\r0 ONLY
50 MVtH

page mi
pacific ^ocietu
&. 17, &fcm D.L &6>~ 337/
The Inter-American Women's Club w! celebrate Pn-
Ainerlcan Dav with a dinner-dance ai the Union Craft on
Tuursday, April 17, at 8 p.m.
Amone those planning to attend are Hit EMeneney, the
President ol the Republic of .Panama, and Mrs. Alcibladea
Arosemena. and members ol the cabinet and their ladies.
Rep. And Mrs. Byrnes
Due Here Monday
The Honorable John W. Byrnes
and Mrs. Byrnes of Wisconsin
sailed yesterday from New York
-ward the 8.8. Cristobal to ar-
rive on the Isthmus Monday for
a visit.
Attache And Family
To Sail Friday .
Mr. Robert J. Bryant, attache
to the United States Embassy
and Mrs. Bryant accompanied
by their children, Susan. Peter,
Robin and Dduglas. will sail Frl
day aboard the 8.8. Panama for
New York en route to Washing-
ton. D.C. They await assign-
ment to a new post, after a pop-
ular residence on the Isthmus.
tied "The Collector," which was
followed by an informal talk on
"The History of Etching" by Ruth
Mc Arthur.
Following the adjournment of
the meeting a supper was served
by co-hostesses Charlotte Cagley
and Jtanette Kovel. An Easter
scene was the centerpiece for the
refrshment table, which was
lighted by egg-shaped candles.
Mr. Bragonler Here
For Temporary Duty
Mr. Reginald Bragonler of. Li-
ma, Peru, Is on the Isthmus for
temporary duty as First Secre-
tary to the United States Embas-
Mr. Bragonler served with the
Embassy here previously. His per-
manent post is In Lima.
Stella Tremblay
Is New Arrival Here
Mr and Mrs. Edward Trem-
blay of Curundu Heights an-
nounce the birth of a daughter.
Stella, on Tuesday. March 25. at
the Oorgas Hospital. The baby
weighed seven pounds.
Mrs. Tremblay is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. Rynleck of
Brooklyn, N.Y.
George Lopn
Graduates With Honors
George Lopp, son of Mrs. G. R.
Lopp of Balboa, graduated re-
cently with honors from South-
ern Tech University in Atlanta,
Georgia as a refrigeration ex-
Mr. Areher On Visit Here
Mr. Norman D. Archer return-
ed recently to the Isthmus for a
brief visit.
Mr. Archer, a Canal Zone at-
torney, plans to reside in New
York and to open offices there.
Mr. And Mrs. Harrold
Change Residence
Mr. anH Mrs. Chester Har-
rold. Jr> of Balboa, have been
transferred to Cristobal.
They are guests of Mrs. Har-
row's brother-in-law and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. William A Hadar-
tts. wnhVWey await assignor
to quarters.
Scholarship Application
Being- Accepted
The Canal Zone College Club
receiving; applications for its an-
nual scholarship gift of $400.00
which will be awarded a local
girl for study In a liberal arts
and sciences college in the Uni-
ted States next year. Mrs. Geo.
O. Lee of Balboa, chairman of
the scholarship committee of the
club, will accept applications
through Aoril 12.
The ellflMe elrl should be a
graduate of Balboa Hleh School
and a member of this spring's
trraduatini class of the Canal
Zone Junior ColWe. She should
excel In scholarship and extra-
curricular activity. The success-
ful candidate will be Introduced
t the spring luncheon of the
Reactivated Cub Scout*
To Meet Monday
The first regular pack meeting
of the recently reactivated Cub
Scout Pack No. 11 will be held
Monday evening at 7 In the Pe-
dro Miguel Gym.
There will be an official chart-
er presentation and eligible Cub
Scouts will receive Bobcat pina.
An Interesting program has been
planned for the evening.
All parents of Cubs and all
those who are interested in Cub-
bing are invited to attend.
Decorations For Beaux Arts Ball
Those Interested in making
decorations for the Beaux Arts
Ball, sponsored by the Canal
Zone Art League, are asked to
meet Saturday in the Hotel Tl-
voli at 2 p.m. and to bring sketch
World Club Meeting Postponed
The regular meeting of the
World Club has been postponed
until Friday. April 18. It will be
held at the Balboa Y.M.C.A.
Sojourners Meet At Amador
The April meeting of the Pan-
ama Chapter No. 85. Bolourners,
was held last night at Fort Am-
Dinner was served at 7 p.m.
and colored motion pictures were
shown afterwards.
7:45 In the V.F.W. Home on Cu-
rundu Road.
Bingo will be played tonight at
7:80 In the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador. Members
and their guests are invited to
Arrangements have been made
with the bus drivers to take play-
ers directly to the club on re-
Camera Club Meets Tonight
The Diablo Camera Club In-
vites owners of movie cameras
who are interested in saving mo-
ney and film to a meetlne this
evening at 7:80 at 5030 Halm
Street, Diablo Heights.
Dr. William T. Bailey will pre-
sent a short movie recently film-
ed bv him on the activities of
the Pen Women's Club.
Eaater Egg Hunt Saturday
The Panama-Balboa Council
No. 1371. Knights of Columbus,
will hold an Easter egg hunt for
the children of members and
their guests Saturday at 1:30 P.m.
flub onm
Panama Rotary Club Meet
The Panama Rotary Club met
toda,v for their regular weekly
luncheon meeting at the Hotel
El Panama.
Beta Slsrma Phi
Elects Officers
Alpha Chapter of Beta Siema
phi met at their sororltv house in
Curundu Tuesdv evening. The
meeting was called to order bv
Nannette Lvnch and minutes of
the prevlom meeting were read
by Louise Klemmetsen.
'hose answering roll call were
Fl'een Adama. Charlotte Caglev,
Ava HowelL JeanetteiCovel, Pat
LermeviUe. Ruth McArthur Mr-
ele Raths-eher Dorothv Savior.
Virginia Willett. nenie wnimi.
Peegy Werrj:, Mildred Pflaeglng
an* Ann Witchner.
Plan* nreviouslv drawn up bv
Joe Wert*. for redecorat'n* the
sororitv house were dl*"ed
and approved. The work will be-
gin in the near future.
An election of officers was heW
and the fo'lowln* memo's will
be ln*tUed 1" their offices 1n
Mt">: Perv Werta, pr*nt:
Pattv BaVer. vice resident:
Jeane't Kovel recordm aecre-
tary; Eileen Adams corremd-
ing secretan': R"th M Arthur,
treasurer and Ava Howell. exten-
sion officer.
Genie Wl'llams presented the
program for the evening, enti-
Blngo At Elks Club April 16
There will be a bingo pp.rty at
the Elks club on April 16 spon-
sored by the Balboa BPO Elks
The party Is open to Elks and
their guests and is scheduled to
begin at 7 p.m.
A 28-year-old working girl who
has decided she is in love with a
wonderful man in her office
wants to know what she ought to
do. The man just happens to be
married and just happens to
have a wife who doesn't under-
stand him as she does.
She undoubtedly knows what
she OUOHT to do. But In case
there really is a doubt in her
mind the answer Is run, not walk
to the nearest exit.
Looking at the situation from
an entirely selfish point of view,
and leaving the unfortunate wife
out of the picture, the girl who
falls In for the "misunderstood
husband" line is a dope.
That line" Is a dead give-away
that a man Is no good. It points
out several unpleasant facts
about him at once.
1. That he is completely lack-
ing In loyalty. A man doesn't run
down his wife to another woman,
however subtly, If there is any
loyalty in his nature.
2. That he Is just an unscrupu-
lous guy with a wandering eye.
The man who uses the "mlsun*-
derstood husband" line will use
It on any attractive woman who
will listen.
It's no compliment to play the
role of the "misunderstood wom-
an" to the "misunderstood hus-
3. He likes to play the game of
having his cake and eating it,
too. He probably wouldn't get out
of marriage if he could. While
enjoying the comforts of marri-
age, he intends to have a little
fun on the aide, with no real re-
gard for either his wife or the
other woman, and being willing
to let both get hurt, as they
eventually must.
That's the real picture from
the "other woman's" viewpoint if
she is willing to look at it hon-
Oratorlo To Be Presented
The Cathedral Choir will pre-
sent "The Crucifixion" by Sir
John Stainer this evening at 7:30
p.m. at the Cathedral of St. Luke
In Ancon.
The public is cordially invited
to attend.
t pjn Church School program.
7. Ji) p.m..Veiling Proyer and pro-
E-am of luster mu:!e by ihe Choir Mr. E. Headley. Choir Master; Miss
Winifred Maltlnnd. Organista.
Monday, April 14
t a.m.Holy Communion.
Woman's Auxiliary picnic
Taesday, April II
Meeting of Ihe Clerlcus at the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke. Ancon.
Wednesday. April 1
7 a.m.Holy Communion.
I a.m.Communion for the alck.
7 p.m.Xaaler party In the Mission
Thursday, April IT
7 p.m.Choir rehearsal.
Friday, April II
7 p.m.Movie show.
(NEA Telephoto)
WOMAN BITES POLICEMAN Policeman Leslie 8eamon
shows a Detroit Mich., judge where school teacher Mrs. Tyra
K. McKinney (left) bit his hand when he reached into her car
for ignition keys. Mrs. McKinney said that as Seamon reach-
ed into the car. hi thumbnail scratched her hand and "the
bite was an Instinctive reaction."
Meeting Postponed
A meeting of the Red Tank
Star Lodge, No. 13, scheduled
for Saturday night has been
postponed, M. E. Wallace, the
lodge's scribe, announced today.
Wallace said the next meet-
ing of the lodge w'll be held
on Wednesday. April 23.
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UF.) The
baby born to Mr. and Mrs. E.5"..
Mason won't have any trouble
with n'fknames. His registered
name Is Dusty Lane Mason.
If opportunity could knock on
people'* hoods instood of their |
doors, th results might bs bettor. J
Gamboa, C. Z.
Rev. Charlen Jacoba C. M.
Adoration of the Moat Blessed Sacra-
UH Up Your Hearts
(A Lenten feature of the Pan-
ama-American, prepared by the
Re. M. A. Cookson, Episcopal
Church of Our Saviour, New
"He took the cup.. .and said.
Take this. .My Body, My Blood
..shed for you." Read Luke
Few words in our Christian
thinking ring out more clearly
than those above which describe
the first Holy Communion on
Maundy Thursday.
The Holy Communion was a
preface to the Sacrifice on Cal-
vary. It Is not a reenactment
now of a deed once done; it need
not be. for In the timeless realm
the Sacrifice stands, ever is.
The bread we break now and
here, is the offering made there
and then. The elements of bread
and wine which we offer are, as
on the first Maundy, Christ's of-
fered body and His blood once
., she isn't wUlln to new,
'll probably have to some day
when the "misunderstood hus-
band" makes it quite plain that
he has no intention of getting a
Mrs. Jones Visito Panana
Mrs. Veronica Hogan ds
Jones of Washington, D.C, re-
cently spent a short vacation on
the Isthmus with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard T. Ho-
gan of La Boca.
She returned to the States
Sunday by Pan American All-
Bingo Tonight
Bingo will be played tonight at
Local 900 Presente
Revue Troupe Tuesday
At Pacific Clubhouse
Local 900, CIO, will present the
"Pacific Revue Troupe, In an all-
star variety program at the Pa-
cific Clubhouse next Tuesday
evening at 7:S0.
Proceeds of this function will
go towards aiding the local rates
retirement campaign now In pro-
Arrangements and directorship
are in the hands of the local
comedian. "Mocho" Hunt. He has
secured the services of leading
local entertainers such as Eus-
tace Brown, baritone; Ben Mor-
rison, guitar player; "Bubbles"
Davis. Icllda Bascombe, Mildred
Thomoson, Ivan Harper, Sandra,
the rhumba dancer and others.
^Victor Reld's Combo will fur-
nish the music.
If women only wouldn't:
Try so hard to keep up with
each other, Instead of each wom-
an figuring out for herself what
Is really important to'her and
what she really wants from Ufe.
Get such a cool, appraising
look In their eyes when they are
Introduced to each other for the
first time.
Make such a problem out of
their in-law relationships.
Be so stingy In their spoken
admiration for other women.
Make such a Job of entertain-
ing that they grow to dread it In-
stead of anticipating It With
Worry so much about holding
their men.
Boss their children around like
petty tyrants.
Take such delight In conversa-
tionally picking, each other to
Take up so much time talking
about tragedies and misfortunes.
Take on more than they can
i this
Panam Canal Chapter of Rose Croix
Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry
All resident and sojourning Knights Rose
Croix ore cordially invited to attend the
celebration of the Maundy Thursday Ob-
servances to be held.
THURSDAY EVENING, April 10, 1952, at 7:00 p.m.
Scottish Rite Temple Balboa
Masonic Temple Gatun
Jo feacl) His disciples that the
death of the morrow was not an
execution, but a sacrifice, our
Lord laid hold of the existing sa-
crificial meal and made himself
the Passover lamb. Whenever we
celebrate together the Holy
Communion, we see It in the
light of the Cross. Whenever we
contemplate the figure on the
Cross, we recall His words In the
Upper Room.
What Peter and1 Andrew,
James and John, those fishermen
of Capernaeum, received from
their Lord on Thursday evening,
precisely that the devout disci-
ple In the Holy Communion now
receives. ,
It Is Christ's vital substance.
not his corporal frame. There is
natural, body and there is a
psychical body. We draw near
with faith taking the bread and
the wine, they are a body for
Those of our loved ones wnr
are absent from us. both they
and we, drawing nearer to Christ
in Holy Communion, are bound
together by His love. In this
Service we are at one with Christ ., vny
and with each other.
merit all day. Holy hour 7 p.m.
Masa ol the Pre-Sancttfled.
7 a.m. Adoration of the cross during
Three Hours Agony from 12 noon to
3 p.m. to be preached by Rev. Raymond
Mchate CM.
Station of the Cross 7 p.m.
Ceremonies of 'Blessing of the n*W
fire, Pascal candle etc. 11 p.m.
Confession 7 p.m.
High Mass at 8:30 a.m.
Benediction after Mass.
The Salvation Army. Panama G
will hold the following, services
week: Good rriday, at noon the three
hours observance at the cross will begin
with different speakers. Vocal and ins-
trumental numbers will also be given.
At 7:30 p.m. the young people Of the
Corps will present s religious drama en-
titled "The Road." a portrayal of the life
of Chrlst-at the Pacific Clubhouse, under
the direction of Mrs. Major Barrett.
Easter Sunday there will be a sunrise
prayer meeting at 6 a.m. Members are
requested to meet at the hall at S a.m.,
after which they will march to the sea-
wall. At 3:30 p.m.. a muslcsl program
will be nresented by thr young peoples
group. The day"s activities will conclude
with the annual self-denial altar service
st 7-30 pm.. during which Junior and
senior soldiers will be sworn In.
Monday Salvationist and their friends
will go on an outing to Taboga for fhe ,
Easter holiday. All those who wish to
go on this Taboga trip, must obtain their
tickets no later than tomorrow from
Senior Captain McDonald.
The annual Oood Friday observance of
Bethel Mission Church at Red Tank will.
be held tomorro-v. beelnnlng at noon
The two-hour sendee will have ss Its
theme The Seven Words of the Cross,
with a different speaker for each word
At pm. the IvarujaHaal MlM" of
the Panama Cosmcil ssttrclWlSA"* another
service on the same subject. ParUcloatlrrg
will be Elders C. U. JsrVis. A. A. Victor.
M. Skeete, J. C Brewster. S. N. Brown,
J. H. O'Neal and W H Stewart
Elders S. C. .Taylor. J. A. Trotman, A
W. Crooks, president of the Council, and
J. W. Rodgers will give, respectively, the
Scripture reading, prayer, opening re-
marks and the appeal and altar call.
Musical numbers will be given by Sis-
ters O. Victor and R. Stewart, the Youth
for Christ Fellowship. Sunshine Group
and the Bethel Mission Church choir.
Easter Sunday at 3 p.m. the Bethel
Mission Sunday School In Parqua Lefevre
will present a program of songs, recita-
tions and exercises.
Monday night the young people VrtlJ
stage a Biblical drama, "He
the Red Tank church.
Lives," In
Silver City. C. Z.
Rev'd Arnold C. Waldock.
Sunday, April 13, Easier Day
6:49 a.mMorning Prayer.
7 s.m.Sung Eucharist and Sermon.
3 p.m.Church School.
Receiving of Lenten Mite Boxes.
6 p.m.Evening Prayer and program
of Esster music bv the Choir. Mr. Bere-
'ord Glttens. Choir Master; Miss Sylvia
Fredericks. Organist.
Monday, Aorll II
7 a.m.loir Communion.
8 a.m. Cnm-nunlon for the sick.
Tunda, April 15
Meeting of the Clerlcus at St. Lukfs!
Cathedrsl, Ancon.
Kindergarten School snniver-
possibly manage and then go a-
round breathlessly complaining
about how rushed they are.
Fret and fume over problems
they never Intend to try to solve
or problems that can't be solved
and might as well be calmly ac-
So often fall to get the most
pleasure out of the full, busy
Always look forward to the
time when thev will be "freer"
only to eventually discover thkt
a woman needs to be needed far
more than she needs to be free.
If women wouldn't so often
make these mistakes how much
happier they would be.
Thursday, Aorll 17
7 a.m Molv Communion.
"And to we come; O draw us t >,!?" ^iTis *h"P
thy feet p">- Pr" gbim.
Most patient Savior, who canst p-*J!n*,L.l.
love as still!
And by this food so awful and so
sweet, .
Deliver us from every touch of
In thine own service make in
glail and free."
- Gatun. C. Z.
Rev'd Arnold C Waldock,
Sunday. Aorll 13. Easier Day
S a.m.Sung Eucharlrt.
8:30 Bjn.Church School.
11 ajn.Sling Eucharist and Sermon
Tess. 8-1781 3-1788
Opportunity knock'
every day in our want
ad section. Hard to
find items and ama?
ing bargains in even
issue. New classifies'
ads appear... old adt
disappearreason ..
Turn and check the
want-ads now!
Every month every we-lr,
than all other daily papers in Panam combined !
. every day
Ministering to All Prote$tanti
9j00 A.M. and 10:30 A.M. EASTER SUNDAY
SERMON bv the Rev. ALEXANDER H. SHAW, Minister
'A warm and cordial welcome awaits you at these services*
8:40 a.m.
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
-Morning Worship Special Easter Mask
:3 a.m.Bible School Service Classes for all ages
10:45 a.m.Morning Worship Special Easter Music
Pastor W. H. BeebySpeaking
Evsryone Welcoma
7:10 P.M.
Church Choir..........Soloists
Mrs. Mildrsd Hearnadirecting.
Radio outlotHOXO70 Kc. ----------- Public Cordially Invitad

ror six

You Sell em ...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
I rave your Ad with one of our Agent a or our Offices a No. 57 "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
ew Service
*4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-2211. and
Fourth o July Ave.Phone 2-9441
Salon de Belleza Americano
#56 West 12th Street
Carlton Drug Store
10.050 Meludet Ave.Phone 1(5 Coln
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Plasa Phone 2-3199 "H" Street comer Estudiante st.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-27
FOR SALE:Child bed. Mahogany
twin beds beouty rest mattress.
Clinical Microscope, portable type-
writer, leoving, apirtment avail-
able. 8071. 8th Street New Cristo-
bal. Dr. Hamm. ^^^^
FOR~ SAL:^-One (1) Philco radio
with record player, records, and
record stand. One I I ) Norge 8
cu. ft. refrigerator porcelain Inside
and outside. Con be seen at Quart-
' ers 544-B. Seoforthia Avenue, Co
coli. C. Z.______________________
FOR "SALE:Bomboo House Bar; 2
I tables, 2 night tables; one dresser,
one chiffonier. House No. 0429,,
Apt. A. Frongipani St., Ancon.
Td SALE; General Electric Refri-
gerators, washing mochines, radio
receivers, mixers, toaster, waff
irons and clocks
104 Central Avenue I 04
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employe!
be safe
for your Automobile Financing
Imiit en
Government Employes Finance Co.
Fort Worth, Texas
new office at
Ne. 41 Automobile Raw
Next door to the Firestone Building
also through your auto dealer
VVe aove you money on
Financing ond Insurance
also direct loons on oufomobiles
harte 3-4M4______________1-49IS
FO RSAhE:1949 Mercury Conver-
tible, excellent condition, over-
drive, radio, etc, table radio. Cu-
rundu 83-6179, evenings.
reo heve
ZoSI -
eMaktai awslssst
Aecea. C. Z.
De you have a drinking oreelem?
Write Alcohlica Anonym.ui. Sox
2031 Ancon, C. Z.
your vacation In cool Costo Rko.
Fly LACSA, PAA offiliote. Only
$35 00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch. Tel. 2-1655. ecrose
from Ancon bus-stop.
FOR SALE:I chiffonier. 2 dressers,
4 bedside stands, I sideboard, I
air compressor. House 0767-F.
Williamson Place, 1 :30 and 6 p-m.
C3 SALE:-7 cu. ft.
Frigidelre re-'
frigerator, 25 cycles, oil porcelain.,
1527-A. Almond St., Balboa. I
To sell or buy your next automobile
see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel. Panami 2-4721.
Open oil doy on Soturdoys.
FOR SALE:Beoutiful-blue ~ 1951
Ford Victorio. May be seen at
garages across from Balboa YMCA
4 to 6 p.m. daily. Benson.
JFOR SALE:6 cu, ft. Refrigerator,
excellent condition. $75.00. 1941,
4 door Ford Sedan, 3 new tires
ond tubes, $295.00. 768-D Bor-
neby. Balboa.___________________'
PCR SALE:One 6-tube G.E. radio,
:~>20.00; One day bed, $20.00.
758-D Barneby Street. Balboo,
F03 SALE: Two quartermaster,
black-too tables, 42 x 42 ond
21 x 42. Call Balboo 3315.
FOR SALE:1950 Buick Sedanette,
excellent condition, radio, plastic
seat covers. Call Btlboa 2-2300.
FOR SALE1950 Cfuiser Studebaker
Land Cruiser, excellent buy. Coll
Balboa 3425.
SALE:1950 Mercury Conver-
tible, excellent condition, 15,000
miles, many extras. Bast offer. Cell
82-3137 before 4 p.m.
merican couples no children needs
smoll furnished apartment. Will
accept vacation quarters. Call Ho-
tel Panama room 203 or leave
message with hotel operator.
Hero Wonted
WANTEDEnglish speoking middle-
aged womon for cook, laundry end)
general housework. Must live in.
No heavy cleaning. Apply Thurs-
day evening (6-8 p.m.) Peterson.
I "6. 7th ond Roosevelt, New Cris-
osition Offered
WANTED:Powerful business con-
cern will open office in the
commercial district of Panama
around the 1st of May. Needs:
Competent clerks, occounfont.
bookkeeper. English-Spanish steno-
grapher, also employe for cable in
code section. Applicants moy send
their employment history and past
experience, in English, to P. B.
clasiffied section Box 134, Pana-
ma. The manager will arrive in
Panama for necessary interviews on
cr about April 20th.
The following automobiles ore offer-
ed for sale to the highest bidder. I.
Plymouth Special DeLuxe 4 door
Sedan Model P 15c. 1947, Bal-
boa, C. 2.; 2. Plymouth Special De-
Luxe 4 door Sedan Model P 15c.
3. Ford Seden DeLuxe 4 door
Model 1947, Balboo. C. Z. 4.
Ford Sedan DeLuxe 4 door Model
1947 Cristobal. C. Z. 5. Ford
Wood working shop, 8' tilting Arbor
bench saw, drill press, bond sow,
Lathe, 4-inch jointer. All 25 cycle
motors. Gamboa Police Station
p..m to. 11 p.m. This week.
MOTHERS, for children's wear
Infants to 4 years visit BABY-
LANDIA No. 40. 44th Street
Bella Visto, Tel. 3-1259.
DUPONT Points end
"Covers more areo"
"Stoy on longer"
_____' 04 Central Avenue 104
LOST: 10 pieces Lottery ticket
number 9236. 5 pieces 5167.
Finder coll 2-3218 or The Amer-
icon Legion Club. Amador, C. Z.
Co., S. A., Box 2014 Balboa. Cono
Zone. Delivery will be "Where is" and
"as is" with payment in cash at
time of delivery. Sailer reserves the
right to refuse acceptance of ony or
all bids.
Puerto Rico Wonts
Another Holiday
r*\nf-chAg Illegal
holidays every yew- will K "K *lced- lLow to hlt
other t a biU now beTorefhe": ffi,tow Can he "W atra,ght
Beaux Arts Ball
Sel For May 10
Al TIyoI Hotel
At a recent meeting; of the Ca-
nal Zone Art League the annual
should be moiled to Esso St.nd.rd OH SbiJ^^S^UK Z
two previous festive occasions in
which all the artistic folk of the
community combined to give ev-
ervone else a trood time.
The theme rhi year 1 the
dream boat. Toll is t slat; or
drag. The best orchestra will
rock all the boats. Diversions
have been olunnerj to teat sea-
manship in this illusive situation.
Dreams come true, the phantom
ship, tow boat or treamliner,
bring her out.
The cantata of the voyage la
3ob DweM who is doing his best
to mo|e the cruise a memorable
one. The volunteer crew willwel-
rtrrma new hands, for the deck
vil b transformed and those
tin have yen to crystallze
?heir <" may hone. F. R.
Tr,h-"- 2-3*M. wyan Vauehn
070.010, or Mi,, B 8 Gardner
f.UVf. An oonortunJtv to paint
HbeT before m rjtnine the)
Tvep"i Woat Ball for prizes will
Ther* alo will h orlzes for
r"t rrntume. the fu"n'est
-ostume tr>e moat original cos-
tume and others.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet, 4 door
Sedan, cleen, excellent condition.
Low mileage. $1,450.00. Can be
financed. 5184-B, Parson St., Dia-
blo. Phone 2-3411.
FOR SALE:1950 DeSoto Custom.
4 door Sedan, block, w/s fires, low
mileoge. original owner. Gamboa
Police Stotion, 3 p:m. to 11 p.m.,
this week.
Blind Man Builds
His Own House
OAKVJXLE. Conn.. April (UP)
, Carmen Ezzo is gratified when
friends tell him that the house
he's building by himself is good
lookinsr. Ezzo will never see it
himself. He Is blind.
Two years ago. he undertook
the job. despite protests bv
neighbors that he
of representatives
aular house
la approved.
The proposal calls for
commemoration of March 3,1952,
as the day on which Puerto Ri-
co's home-written constitution
was ratified in a referendum.
Besides Chrlstmaa and New
Year'a daya, Puerto Rico enjoys
a mixture of U.6. and local holi-
MEMPHI8, Tenn. (UP.)Loa
Pitts has worn a carnation in
his lapel every day for the laat
4JD years.
loo, who la about 50, soon
proved that he could compensate
for lack of sight. Having had ex-
perience as a carpenter, plumber
and electrician before his eyes
gave out aix year ago, he has
done nearly all of the work on
the two-story, eight-room struc-
ture himself.
Friends helped dig the base-
ment and lay the attic floor but
"everything else I've done alone,"
Ezzo aald. "The frame, roof, sid-
ing, upstairs windows, partitions
and shingling... everything la
my work*
Azcarrogo Cr His Orchestro
Make your reservations early.
Visit Santa Cl.ra, Rio Mar, ond other
beach resorts, with our Mercedes-
Benz eir conditioned buses. Safest
and most luxurious. We pick up
possengers anywhere. For reserva-
tions ond additional information,
call Ponomo 2-4859.
Music by Casino Aces. Make your re-
servotkjni early. Saturday, April
5th ond 12th.
9 Central Ave. Tel. 3-8141
hillies. 3caen.Ho
Clara. Box 415.
enema 3-1171. Crbwobel M47
FOR RENT:Chalet with modern
conveniences in Lo Cresto No. 11
Jose Gabriel Duque Street. Tel.
2-1456, Panama.
Modem furnlahed-unfurnlahed ooort-
Mmta Male) eervfee optional. Con-
tact office SMI. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 138* Celen,
FOR RENT: Screened furnished
apartment. Quiet couple orefereo\
7035. 4th. St. Central-Melendez,
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment
2 bedroom, oil modem conve-
niences, beet location. Coll Tel.
Do Yot Like To
i W, Us is em easy saaaafe
t th* left laae.
i of brake. Try it
I eat the highway ana
say ave tast oaaaful drivers. May
we talk be ye?
COtC CHICKENYou've heard of the eat's pejataas," but this
a Perhaps the first time anyone baa designed leghorn lingerie. Mrs.
IK. Aneteraon of Hartwlck, Pa., won a nation-wide sewing ma-
tate contest by submitting the idea for the two-piece undies and
**.ifld ,"Mmnl*/' *<* Minorca hen are shown in New York
tea models the garment. Mrs. Anderson first produced the
rtfclee when a blizzard pulled a fowl trick by blowing in when
?ex prised flock was molting The flannels eaves] the flock.
No. 3 "L" St. DeLesaeps a -rk
Gea. Agaata Lai ted States
FMeJfft ft Guaranty Co.
FOR RENT:Two furnished bad-
rooms, prvate fcethrooms, suitable
for married couple. Ne. 22, 45th
Street, upstair.
New Books
Tel. 3-1718
#22 E. 29th St
atel BT Panam
Bomas: Reresial toaaet*
raer vas (preferres)
Paaoioa leseraaco Co.
Baja: Aectto Vrraca a ad BSaWeSfS
Tel. 3-471 3-18BO
COL. V. F. SHAW, chairman of the Spring Festival committee, consults plana for>the'forth-
coming Festival with "Pat" Morgan, co ch airman J. M. Hunter, and Chas. P. Morgan.
Blipcavet Renpbelstery
visit ova saow-aooMi
TtL S-4SM IM am atMu.
An article by velyn R. Moore
of Balboa Heights Is featured In
the April issue of "Americas,"
recently received by the Panama
Canal Library.
The article concerns Santa
Ana Plan and Is entitled "Par-
adox Square." A subtitle says
'Panama City's Santa Ana Plas
haa known wealth and poverty,
sidewalk pWlosopbv and revolu-
"Santa Ana's fame glows a-
mong Panama'a sister natlona,"
the author writes, "as the sym-
bol of independent ideas, of dis-
sent from official decrees. It per-
sonified youth in revolt against
tradition, the last stand of the
have-nots against the haves."
Among the paradoxes of the
plaza detailed in the article are
the merchant who won nobility
as a reward for building its
church for the very poor; It waa
placed outside the city walls In
the 17th century and had be-
come the heart of the Republic
by the 20th; and among Its
benches, sacred to the male sex.
Is the only statue erected to hon-
or a Panamanian woman.
The list of new books at the Li-
brary follows:
Social sciences New Ropes
for a Changing World. Russell;
American Diplomacy. Kennan.
Biology Wlldlr/e to color.
Applied science The radia
amateur's handbook. Amer. ra-
dio relay league: Water treat-
ment for industrial and other
Cartoons and Caricatures
We Buy Old Oold; an album of
cartoons, Price.
Hunting Sports Diving to
Adventure; the story of hunters
under the sea, Hass.
Literature My Theater; five
plays and an essay, aide; The
Golden Ass, Apuleius.
History and Biography In-
dependent Member. Herbert;
Lincoln and his Generals. Will-
Fiction This was Tomorrow
(Latest novel In a Williamsburg
saga brings the Day-Sprague fa-
mily to 19S8>. Beebe; Tare's
Healing (A disillusioned doctor
finds a new way of life among
Kentucky mountain folk. Giles:
My Son and Foe (Domestic tan-
gle on a small Caribbean island*.
Plnckney; slant of the wild
Wind (Adventure among the Far
Eastern islands). Roark; The
Long Wait. Splllans.
Panama Republic Periodical
Article Paradox square (Pan-
ama City's Santa Ana Plaza ha*
fknown wealth and povertv. side-
walk philosophv a"d revolutions
n Americas. April. 1R52; vol 4
No. 4; psges i-ll, 41-43). Moore.
7th St. ft Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Tnisperto Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phon* 2-24-51,
2-2662, Panam.
For the best valaes In hath
bmw and reconditioned far-
DAY from B s.m. to 6 p.m.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. S-4B11
At Its Beat!
Balfcea T>
write box SSS
Manen a
Burn. 50 Hours on 1 Gal. of
Kerosene. Tkae U% air and
only S% kerosene
SSJS Lowest Prices
Distributor: WONG CHANG, S. A.
Celan: Sth St a Balboa Ato. Tel. SSI.
Panam: SS Central Ave.
Tel. -S0S7
Fat-rre* Powdered Milk -
(fortified with Vitamin D)
a for
a for
Farm Fresh
Ob Sata 4a
P. a O
Without Worry Or Care
TflitTli F*^
IB ave raa. aVSSBB
Spring Festival
Listed April 19
At Morgan's Gardens
Located on Gaillard Highway
between Cororal and Fort Clay-
ton, Morgan's Gardens, which
will be the scene of St. Luke's
Spring Festival on April 19. are
a familiar landmark to all re-
sidents of the Isthmus.
A winding driveway, lined by
Royal palms, leads to the hill-
top home of "Pat" and "Charlie"
The gardens sprawl down the
slopes almost to the edge of the
Canal itself.
Camera fans will be welcome
at the Festival and may "shoot"
whatever appeals to them.
While conducted tours of the
Gardens will not be held this
year, the grounds will be well-
marked and open to all attend^
lng the Festival.
6 Drivers Of 65th
AAA Group Receive
Safe-Driving Kudos
Six drivers from ths BOflth
Antiaircraft Operation Deten-
(trient 85th AAA Qfotipv'*e-
celved safe driving certificates
this week for operating motor
vehicles In the Canal Zone and
the Republic of Panama without
The commendations were
awarded by Capt. John J. Nie-
hoff Commanding Officer, 506th
Detachment, to corporals: Ed-
ward J. Galvln, Raymond B.
Trent, Ralph C. Kyker, and to
pics: William McGulre. John
Sprague and private Leon Small.
Sales Tax Necessary
For Mother's Gift
HARTFORD, Conn., April (UP)
A woman overheard three
Youngsters talking about buying
heir mother a gift. They were
one dollar short.
The woman, moved by the con-
versation, opened her purse and
gave the children the dollar.
They hurried into a department
store. Minutes later, they were
back on the street.
"Beg pardon, lady," they said
sheepishly. "But we need three
more pennies for the sales tax."
UaBed Stares District Court Per The
Dfitrkt OT The Ceael Zeaa
In Tin Matter of tht Batata of
Me. MS* Probata
NOTICE ta berobr Sim that all
ptrsona BoTiB. mt lalata asaloat t >
ntau ot JAMES DEAN. Deceased, an
naairod to tilt thoir laiau. tuaaortad
kj veaoaere. end presarla- verified with
tko Clock of tbo (Jotted State* Diatrirt
Caart for tha Diatrtct of tb* Ccaal Zona,
Balboa DItiIoh, at Aneen, Conal Eena.
or with tha Executrix, Catharine Doom,
c/o Van fcleloo, Baaabea a do Castro.
P. O. Bex 124. Ancon, Canal ZoooSftr
or before th* th day of Aueuat, 1(12,
or the? will forerer bo berrea.
Dated1 at Aneon. Casal Zone,
thli 27th dar of starch. l5t.
(S.d.) Weodrow i
for Executive.
Attorney for
do Caatre
Veterinary Surgeon
Graduated from Kansas. Cornell
and Ohio State University.
Day sod Night Service.
42 Via Beliaarlo Porras
Phooe: 3-2113
UPrSW TtfE LENS-Ruth Peppel, II, developed so wen as
Mis. Photo Flash of 1852 for the Chicago Press Photographer's
Association thst she will represent the organization in the national
" contest in Galystton, Texas, May J.i
LOCAL TO WELKIN-LAND-This model of a three-stsge rocket
is designed to escspe Earth's atmosphere, sad carry its crew snd
csrgo 1075 miles above th earth. Dr. Wernher von Braun, techni-
cal director of the Array Ordnance Guided Missiles Development
Group, who designed the rocket ssld In an article in a recent issue
of Collier's, that 7000-ton rockets such as this could make possible
building of s space-station as first step on s trip to the moon.

m?* "flrP /- i '^BBBBBBBBBB
IP' ^^^ BatV OT r'^BBBSBi 1 4bbbb
BBBSV* ass^*aadP*T\3 Basa fr 1 BBBBawW j ir 1
(NBA Telephoto)
James P. McGrpnery sits at home with his family in Philadel-
phia. Pa., after accepting appointment as Attorney General t
succeed J. Harold McGrath. The sons are Clark (left), 9, and
James 11. Mrs. McGranery and daughter Regina, complete
the group.

^/rttantic Society
Wn M~ J~ VIA
&, 195, (JmtM VtUfkim Q*tn 379
Mr. and Mr. William E. Adam *" lonor*d, "{"V f*A
nasta Barty given By Mr. and MM. William Mlddlemas at
? lelgtai. hem. lattnight. Thta ni ^on roy. e
arty far tka honer gaests, wha are leaving next week far
a States vacation. .,.__. o..,--,!
The other ue.U war. Mr. and Mr. A^ony Rayinond,
Mr. and Mra. Charla* Will, Mr. and Mra. Hardy and
Mr. and Mra. Dean Piala.
Bn MM Ouy Irving, Billy Thrift, Billy
Krtr Vor Daanalta Ou. Rlc*v Ver.aggl, Ronnie
MUs Franeta Moomaw waa Rofers. Leonard rlackanson,
i for .um wTrtv Ju'y Hallett. Lynn Coffin, Marl-
nef Tome' vUSv "in,; Ijn 1 :nbaug_h, Judy
An Fa,*T t '*. waa used In
the appointments.
Special Meeting of
(iatun Civic Council
There will be a special meet-
ing of the Qatun Civic Council
for ail members of the com-
munity in reference to civllie >
defense on Tuesday, April 15, a;
7 p. m. In the Qatun Cluohouee
The celebration for the Fourth
of July will also be planned.
All resident are urged to at-
to honor Mr. and Mr. T.
Dagnall, who are leaving this
mnoth to reside in Bngland.
The other guets were Mis
Margaret Dagnall, Mr. and Mrs.
Gilbert Morland. Mr.-and Mrs.
Osmond Kelly and Mears. James
Roberts and Harold White.
Morning Caffae At
Miss Paye Brewer and Mr.
Hotel Washington
ancy Olbson. Beverly George,
Pamela Therlot, Elizabeth Mc-
Laren, Elizabeth Pearson and
Cathie uteri, Elaine and
The children had an Easter
egg hunt and played bingo. The
flees were won by Lynn Cof-
n and Nancy Gibson.
Mrs. Asbury wa assisted by
Miss Sulla Gallo and Miss Mil-
dred Uouy.
Fly-up Planned by
Brownie Troop 23
Brownie Troop 23 bf New Cris-
tobal under the leadership o;
Mrs E. Beverly Turner and Mrs..
John Bruland, will entertain
Girl Scout Troop 33 Monda,
This l.s a special meeting, as
there will be a fly-up and In-
vestiture ceremony.
Chapelle D'Armentlere, France, is very proud of her three calves,
and the calve* think Liselte it something pretty special. It's only
bout once In 20,000 times that a bovine mother can
cow-bird bring three little calves to pasture.
help the.
C. 5. Dameron were co-hostesses
for a morning coffee given at
the Hotel Washington yesterday
for their co-worker in the Mar-
garita School and other friends,
before thav leave for the um-
mer vacation.
The guests were: Miss Lenora
Smith, Mrs. Dave Sink, Mrs
Wallace Rushing, Mrs. Vestal
Morris, Mlas Mae Wold, Mrs. c p Q w,m ,,tn
India Parker, M" Timothy Aat| t,lendmr
Ladd, Mr. Marjorle Price, Mrs. Tne c p 0 wlVM
Grady Hardison, Mrs. James tntir
Stuart, MIS Prance Moomaw,
Good Friday Service at
Cristobal Union Church
Services will be held at the
Cristobal Union Church at 7:30
p. m. tomorrow to celebrate
Holy Communion on this holy
day. The Rev. Philip Havener
will officiate.
Nelson Rockefeller Cristbal Church
Wants Family Spirit Announces Program
In American Lands For Easier Sunday
Birthday Club Has
Lancheon Meeting
The Birthday Club held Its
monthly luncheon meeting at
the Hotel Washington Tuesday,1
and enjoyed an afternoon of
Mrs.' R. W. Rubelli and Mrs.
A. G. Turner were honored on _
their birthday anniversaries. conference on International de-,Our Saviour In Cristobal, begin-
The other members present yelopment here today that theining with a service of the Holy
were Mrs. William Grady, Mrs. (hone of the less developed coun- communion at 8:30 a.m.
Nelson A. Rockefeller told a
Easter Sunday will be celebra-
ted at the Episcopal Church of
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Waste 100.000 eel* Meet
Today, Thursday, Apr. 10
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuaica Story Tim
4:16 Negro Spirituals
4; 30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro. S.A.
6:15 Evening: Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:45Jam Session
6:00 World News and Com-
mentary (VOA i
8:15Arts and Letters (VOA)
8:30Radio University (VOAi
8:45Commentator's Digest
:00-Emma (BBC)
9:30Take It from Here (BBC
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Nest
13:00-Slgn Off
WfcRNt* Bros*
I ^gk VWRNM tO*.
"With A Song In My Heart" .
"Lone Star"
III See You In My Dreams"
"My Favorite Spy"
" ni
_ Club held
, regular business meeting _
Stuart, MIS ,Prnce M??nl."!i' April 8 in the clubroom at Coco 50DSkI
Mr. 8am Craig. Mrs. Joe awlnn. & mth ^ j v. Berube.Koper^
Mrs. Earl Albertson, Ml Odell | Dreildln.
Waters, Mrs. Richard Carter, Mr. Mra t%yt Btrn(im only guest attending, with the
21 member.
It was decided during the
business session to spend one
hundred dolais on supplies for
the Old Folk' Home at Puerto
were Mrs. William Grady, Mrs.|nope 0f the less developed coun-
Howard Anderson, Mrs. 8amuel|trlM for ''Greater Strength" lies
Craig. Mrs. L. A. Skeels, Mrs. ln the development of closer eco-
Rnhavt UVallrar aurl Mra B A _....,__i .,__._.__
Robert Walker and Mrs. R. A
William Mlddlema, Mr. Tho-
mas "O'Connor and Mr. Gerald
Misa Parsons Visiting
In Balboa
Miss Anne West of
Wood donated a
Bella Vista Cnll-
Girl Scout Council
Sonds Accounting
To Neighborhoods
uomlc and political tie among
the "family groups" of nations.
Through closer ties, the Amer-
ican republics and other nations, "Thev Have
united by common bonds can -
meet problems of trade and sup-
ply and reduce military costs,
Rockefeller said.
The former US coordinator of
Interamerican Affair, who has
also been chairman of President
This week the Canal Zone 01rl,Truman' Point Four advisory |the' dav M the subject:
Scout council sent an account-:board, spoke at the openln? of a LivesHow Do We Know?
"" moneys held for neigh-three-day national conference
At If a.m. a choral festival
Communion service setting ln B
flat by W. A. C. Crulckshank will
be sung by the senior choir.
The offertory anthem will be
Taken Away My
Lord," composed bv J. Stalner,
with Mrs. R. de Boyrie a or-
ganist and Mrs. George N. En-
gelke, director. Soloists will be D.
Emogene Cookson. Garland Orr
and Edith trigelke.
The oastor. Rev. M. A. Cook-
son will preach the sermon of
Your Community Station will
be closed tomorrow, Good Fri-
day and Saturday, April 12,
1852. but will resume Its acti-
vities on Sunday, April IS,
1952, as usual.
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) Emily
Materna, a clerk in a local rall-
iroad office noticed a car of fro-:
'zen orange Juice on the tracks
'outside. She says the car was
moving from Dade City, Florida,
| to 8an Francisco, California.
|C WHO iJEEAiiiEU tut *->- -!-. rf ----------------------------x, vu> ww >rf .. ----------- ----
A potluca supper will be held:borhoods to neighborhood chair- on International Economic
May at the club, and a Fron- men.
Days Da
10. also__
Heights has been spending some MlB D
tune as the house guest of Miss i rt(Uo f(jr _
Joanne Parsons, daughter of arens home and vUit t0 the aoout Cq
captain and Mrs. Wilam Pr-!nome was pianned for April 28. lng of all
sons of Colon Beach. A poclucg supper will be held borhood
yesterday the young lames M 9 M tne club tn a fr0n-|men.
orqssed the Isthmus and mus Uer D Dance is planned lor .
Parsons will spend theremain- M 19 ali0 at tne club Under a new 1852 nnanciai cant since tne war in ine nee the
der of the Easter holidays as Following the meeting re- ret-uD recommended by The Na-'world has been the rapid spread'Uunc oimlttis" bv Barnbv and
the guest of Miss West at trie | freihmentg were erved by the tlonal Girl Scouts all canal Zone from the western hemisphere of -
home of her parents. Captain n08testM Mrs. Doris Vize, Mrs. i Girl Scout neighborhood money the family of nations concept.'
and Mrs. Marvin J. West. Ernestine Wright, Mrs. Gladys is being held ln the council bank. The idea was envolved among
Ure and Mrs. Gladys Utterbach. account Panama canal bills for the American nation in the lith
~ water, light, telephone and re-'century, he said, and has heen!""","pa~go>JJg"ndiiIvHitoh''.o<'k
pairs are paid out of these funds applied since to the British Com-, ,gt Bt th(k serv|Ce. Potted
by council treasurer, Mr. Carl.monwealth, the Arab league and' 1U be distributed to the
Browne. the North Atlantic Treaty Organ- K^n "
Two communities have largrhzation. _J_________,___
amounts of money raised to ..,.' KENTTJCKT CHALLENGER
bulk! Scout Housse several year| No nation today is elf-suffl- pierre, S. D. (UP.) The
ago. New Cristobal's building cient except the Soviet Union, Coyote State was the Blue Orasi
There are 59 vacant positions ,fUOj \s $fll,14 and Margarita "-'-'"
ln the Canal organization '
Cathie Asbury Celebrate
Birthday Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Asbury TQ l/aranript
of Qatun entertained with a JJ f OLQIItlW
party at their residence Monday
to honor their daughter. Cathie, UlUk Daniaiial
on her^lnth birthday annlver- TTIIII rBllVOIiai
The friends who celebrated
with the hbhor guut were:
At-4:30 o.m. the children's fes-
tival service with the presenta-
Social Development. t|on ^ i.cnten mite boxes will be
Rockefeller said: "The slgnlfi- held ^^^ iunior choir will lng
a new IBM financial, cant since the war In the free i the ,Magniftc),t'' bv Monk.
"Uunc Dlmlttls" b..------
the anthem. "For the Beauty of
the Earth."
Miss Andrea Whltaker will be
soloist and Rlrtwd Thomson.
Super Production of
Sutpanda the Parformanoa*
To Re-Inaugurate On
At Popular Prices
Cristobal T Offers
E-ster E*r Stf inible
,"who & supported by her tremen- state iMt year South Dakota
10 has a similar fund of $300.00. Idous empire." Rockefeller said. iMt year outranked all
which qualified eligible em- Trilg monev will be froeen In
wnicn qusiiuea eugiu: wi- Triig monev win De iroien m Therefore,
ployes may transfer, according tn, Qiri gc0ut Council funds un- drawing
to Ute transfer-vacancy 0 n ...h nm. th. niri sennt- <>..> ,
tin from thWersbtingl B
There sreTB vacant clajsBied
and related position and 41 are
in the craft group.
The classified and related
The social activities commit-
tee of the Cristobal Armed Ser-
vices YMCA-USO will offer an positions and are:
ester tgg Seramble on Satur- ( Probationary admeasurer;
d""- .. i
The committee, composed of
servicemen and G.8.O. members,
U hard at work fashioning a
program that will appeal to aer-
vlce personnel who attend the
bi-monthly dances at the "Y".
The event will feature the
music of the 60th Army Band
. ac-
counting clerk; clerk-stenogra-
pher, electrical engineers;
mechanical engineer; file clerk;
elcetrlcal contructlon Inspec-
tor; policeman; postal clerk r
locks security force sergeant:
til such time as the Girl Scout-
adults In these communltlesdef
cide what they wish done with
their funds.
The only two Inactive troops
in the Council have funds bank-
ed with the Council. The bank-
ing of inactive troops funds in
the council bank account Is a po-
licy of the National Girl Scouts.
This monev is held for two years
and If. at this time no troop has
been activated the monev is
other nations
closer together
are states in the production of blue
"for grass seed producing about one-
th* muluare'conoaV? *ell-b'- Ard of the "to"^ United Utes
"Seems like the
most Important
picture ln year"
W. Winchell
A compelling
-LOOK Meat
ing and common security.
' Skows: 2:30 4:30 6:50 910
locks security force sergeant; < the neighborhoOd fund,
tabulating equipment operat on P'" inactive troops are Ju-
1 Tnner tabulation |^ HJgh Sch00, ^^ ?9
The Cristobal YMCA-USO The vacant craft positions
provides these dance without are:
charge to single Servicemen and 2 Boatbuilders; 2 wood and
married servicemen with their steel carman; drill barge en-
wives. The cost of these dances,glneer-temporary; 2 chief tow-
15 provided for ln part by funds boat engineer; 2 floating crane
from the Canal Zone Commun-1 steam engineer: locomotive en-
. New
Cristobal, which banked *5 ln the
fall of 1851 and Brownie Troop
No. 1. Rousseau, which banked
$10.M ln the spring of 1951.
lty Chest.
Long Service Ended
glneer, road and conductor, road
and yard; pipeline suction-
dredge foreman; electrical meter
inspector; machinists; 5 inside,
4 outside, refrigeration exper-
ience, and 2 auto repair; 6 lock
machinists and 6
BARRE, Mas. (UP>-------Ed-, _
gar H. Glidden. tax collector, and operator, -- ----- -
his wife Grace, a town assessor,! wlremen qualified and unquall-
have retired after serving a to-!fled; leader painter temporary;
tal of 54 year ln Barre tax de-1rigger; shipwright; watchmak-
partment. ; and wireman.
Friday Late Show 10:30 p.m.
It's Mvirtin* TONIGHT!
(Panama Canal /heaters
15 :1
Wlt DlSNtY'
i Technicolor I Alia continuo! ihowi Friday I
ni AMI ft HTS An "'" Oper! "FAUST ASO THE DEVIL"
... kL. (Bhown by Populur Dnnd)
,:M. ,! FH4 -MAB mAr>
t:U a 1M

Frlitajr "BLUE BLOOD"
<:1 A I it
"EosUr Parade" (Technicolor)
Friday "Ma Si Pa Kalll* Back Ob Th Farm'*
4kf-l MeHt'M
Staphcn McNALLY e Colean GRAY
'Apache Drums" (Technicolor)
teacm mr Mbb* iom hb
"DECISION BEFORE DAWN" -* icmao BAStHAT gay mM.u osea ,^*,;'fcTf.<;^*
r* Oem-i^e ta-cho, O Ho... Say... "^Z^^Z^J^VM
rodocad by ANATOt UTVAg od IANK McCAJlTHV 0,.ctlcd by ANATOU UTVAK V. Ftay by T


HI I '
Big Turnover Seen In Opening Major Loop Hurlers
Five Repeaters Likely
To Retain Prize Honor
Cliff Chambers, starter for the ^T ^c^Aftt
IPirtte* a year ago, moved to St.\*";....fl"!*-/^1. SEELl
NEW YORK. April 10 (Utl-A'Louls in a trade; Frank A Men%
heavy turnover in opening day,Cub opener last year, went to._'abIca q oJSll 120
pitching assignments 1* In the CtactontO in another deal; Po--DanuWo)^ E Alfaro Ji2x
works with several famlhar holslcy Is in service. I^Campesino) O Sanche 115
nsmes expected to be missing | The Boston Braves had threeIJgY^VpMa B So 120
iron Ihe'honor roll when the dandy choices a year ago- IJgfigJ "ata Vros JjJ
maior leagues start their long Spahn, Johnny Sain or Vern **"*""' ______* tmae **
grind on April 15. IBlckfordand Billy Southworth1
Only five of the
the ooenerj last sprL
garded as good bets to retain| big pitcher
Little League Championship
Series Opens Saturday P.M.
18 starters In K335W1S the" opener. >ag W 7close, ftV
garfleci as gooci oets to retain Dig pitcner 01 trie stall. Ii_pm_! 1
Eheir pri:-.ed honors. Among the Roe already has been named ^ StfSvIi
1951 starters likelv to give way,the Dodgers but the assignment ,|_ct'e if
__i *._______ t t-*J,i..^.ii roii'0,1 fain av>ahvnu:c f/M* th fcjl>i *r\C A l,
Giants' Optimism Soar With
Acquisition Of Bob Elliott
NEW YORK, April 10 (UP) ephone conversation Tuesday
A S. iJi T"ere ta,a new 'ling of optt-,nlght with Giant President Hor-
r mii inJmlsm amon8 the ew York ace Stoneham.
r" Hal" NewhOBser of Detroit, I raised few eyebrows, lor tnei" ,*','?' 'JZ"k ;.._ .Giants. Manager Leo Durocher says he
Vic Rftscht 0" the New York I Preacher had a sensational 22-31 <-'de" {t v Y^S? The Giants, desperate for will play Elliott in left field, the
Yankees. Larry Jansen of the;record a year aao. He took the 5^'f Mayo VOrdnw 114 Ipower hitter to replace the in- position Bob flayed when
New York Giants and possibly honor from Carl Erskine, sur-,6-8"1 pln v- Rmgues mx jured Monte lrvln> fcutve they
Bob Lemon of Cleveland. |prise opener a year ago. Bill',^, ___.TSZS___ .-_ |hav solved the problem in a
(Final Standing)
TEAM Won Lost Tied
2 -
Carib Command 15 S -
Clayton-Coroial .. 7 It -
It 1
West Bank...... 1 11 t
15 -
3rd Race "G"
broke in with Pittsburgh in 1939.
Durocher also says Elliott will
Trad7s" and "military service I Wight of the Red Sox. the other,*"Lf."gM'.' N^VzJ. f5i',rade s,wun?L ^S U?w?ni tat clean-up for "the Giants,
make H certain that Pittsburgh, I; starter, figures to watch Par- """ One^Two Brav" ^?esd*y n,*ht- -The
St. Louis Cardinals and Chicago jnell do the chore
Cubs will have a change.
The five likely holdovers are I
.' Ewell Blarkwell of Cincinnati, I
Robin Roberts of the Phillies,
Ned Garver of the St. Louis
Browns, Bobbv Shantz of the '
Athletics and Billy Pierce of ,
the Chicago White Sox
Lemon has been effective thisj
spring but may lose the honor to;
Bob Feller, an old hand at touch-,
in? things off. Newhouser has
been ineffective while Raschi
and Jansen may have to step
aside for other talented tearn-
A shot at the lineup:
267 Entered
For 3rd Annual
Balboa Relays
1Tap Lady F. Rose 110
M. Guerrero 105
V. Arauz 114
13Golden Fan
Giants sent right-hander Shel-
don Jones and cash to the Braves
in exchange for third baseman
Bob Elliott The 35-year-old El-
Awv^2*WS* i?2x "0" had been a Boston holdout,
B. Pulido 115 |but he came to terms after a tel-
4th Race "G" Natives 3 Fgs.
Purse: $250.60 Pool Closes 2:2e
K. Flores 113
A. Vsquez 108x
C. Chong 104x
C. Iglesias 108
A. Mena 109
E. Darlo 107
5th Race "E" Imported'4 Fgs.
Two hundred and sixty-seven _
athletes have turned in entries fu"': .,5580 -' Sto,e *i*5
fnr thp Third Annual Ralhoa r._,1Choice Brand E. 811vera 109
AMERICAN LEAGUE-New ays This large number of con! 2-R. Alligator B. Pulido 120
York (Allie Reynolds) at *^ Samfft amog? 15oSoS thanlJ-Sun Cheer ^ Men. 107
delphia Bobby Shantz) Cieve-have particlpated In past Relays.I4S^J"^1*11 R' Y.MS* 1
land (Bob Feller) at Chicago lso gg of tne"tergert ,. 5-Polvorazo F. Rose 120
(Billy Piercei, St. Louis (Ned talg to nave ever entered a track| --------
Garver) at Detroit (Art Houtte- meet locajiy
man), Boston (Mel Parnell at ^g Reiys,
i* a *v. 6th Ree "G" Imported 7 Fgs.
NATIONAL LEAGE-B wryn stadium track, have always. j_MOntmrtre) V .Ordonez 114
(Preacher Roc) at.Boston (War-, drawn a j c'rowd of enthu. J-"0"*"
i?n Spahn^%PhilevdalplU (Robin astlc fans> and thlsyear ,t an-jZ^foXre)
4Sans Souci
wait in line are advised to pick 7Am-etador
up their tickets prior to the night g_Fair Chance
of the meet. Tickets, which sell g__gn.yer Domino
for 50 cents to adults and 25
burgh (Murry Dickson) at St.
Louis (Gerry Staley).
Conrado Marrero, wlio open-
ed for the Senators a year ago
with a seven-hitter over
Shants, may get the eaU by
Bucky Harris and Eddie Stanky
of the Cards has been toying
with the idea of opening with
Winner (Vinegar Bend) Mizell,
a rookie. Marty Marlon nsed
rookie Tom Poholsky In the
Cardinal opener last year.
Hinkle Still Leads
Intramural Tourney
With % slim three-stroke lead
V. Castillo 114
C. Ruiz 115
O. Chanls 120
A. Men 110
O. Bravo 107
K. Flores 115
P. Rose 120
B. Pulido 120
Moracen's Fight
With Galvani
Was Masterpiece
According to clipping receiv-
ed from Pepe Cont, the ace Co-
ban sportswrlter, the humdinger
between Ciro Monteen and Lola
Galvani fought some two months
ago was one of the best fights
witnessed at the Palacio de los
Deportes Aren in Cob in the
Elliott shuttled between the
outfield and Infield with Pitts-
burgh until traded to Boston aft-
er the 194S season. The following
season Elliott won the most val-
uable player award in the Na-
tional League. In 1948, Elliott
helped slug the Braves to a pen-
Says Durocher: "I think Elliott
will make us a good hand. I
think he was worth the price."'
The price, in addition 0 Jones,
is estimated at $50,000. The
Giants also assume Elliott's sal-
ary which is around $30,000.
One Giant official says: "This
gives us back the hitting strength
we lost when Irvln broke his an-
kle. We needed a big hitter and
went the limit to get him."
Elliott says he will leave his
home in San Diego, California,
and join the Giants in a few days.
Says Elliott: "I'm tickled to
death with the transfer to a
great ball team. I hope to be able
to do something to keep the pen-
nant in New York;
The' Giants also hope to hear
last ten years.
A summary of the fight by Con-
t stated that the fourth-rank-*ood news from Montgomery^-
ing featherweight in the world abarna, where center fielder Wil-
took the first Are rounds. In the Hf ******** ate with the
sixth he unleashed a terrific left State Selective Service Board.
cents to students with SA. cards, 7th j^^ g imported 7 Fgs.
can be purchased from most any !,. MM.M Fool Closes 4:o5
Balboa High School or Junior
High School student, and also
from the Balboa Gym office.
The number of entries from the
Armed Forces Is the largest it has
ever been. Not only is it large,
but it also will supply many of
the stars of the meet. A total of
Second Race of the Doubles
1Levadura V. Ordez 112
2Lujoso L. Bravo 113
3Ventre a Terre J. Bravo 130
4Curaca B. Pulido 115
6Paques A. Vsquez 108x
8th Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs.
69 men from the Army, Air Force;Pnfle. $375.00 Pooi cl0M> A:W
and Navy are nil lined up ready! Quiniela
to go The 903rd AAA has1 the i_Nava]o Trail E. Julin 120
largest group
of these with 28
Balboa High has the largest
civilian group, with 24 boys prim- gAlejandro
over Jack Hammond. Sandy Hin-;ed for the Relays. They aren't 7_inheritor
kle goes into the third and next;much ahead of Cristobal High __Honey Moon
to last round, the favorite to win with 20 entries, Panam with 19. 9_jn xfme
the school-age boys golf tourna-Boys Club with 19, and Athletic
ment. The final day of play will club with 18.
be today, and until the last putt I The 504th FA from Fort Kobbe
is in the cup you can be sure that has 20 men on their team, and
the rest of the boys will be trying this is the group that is rated as i_panglo
to catch Hinkle. _. M. the_ favorites tocop the_ title. 2_Tamesis n
2Hit K. Flores 115
3Danescourt L. Bravo 120
4Jepperin J. Baeza, Jr. 120
5Atason G. Snchez 114
V. Rodrigues 117x
V. Ortega 115
J. Chun 117x
O. Bravo 120
In the Junior High School div-
ision, Jim DesLondes shot a very
nice 82 todav to take a 13-stroke
lead over Jeff Goodin. his nearest
High School 1st Rd. 2nd Rd.
Sandy Hinkle.. ..
Jack Hammond..
Harry LaBree. ..
RlchTd Gramllch
Bruce Quinn.. ..
Jim Suddaby.. ..
Bill Dawson.. ..
Bob Hughes ....
Jr. High School1
Jimmv De3Londes
Jeff Goodin ....
Tyrone Hammond
Joiin Ham ma. ..
Michael Weber ..
9th Race "1-2" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
V. Ortega 115
B. Pulido 115
F. Rose 115
J. Baeaa, Jr. 115
C. Iglesias 115
R. Visques 115
70 81
81 82
95 09
mo 97
105 97
103 104
109 99
120 115
( Rd. JudK
87 82
87 95
90 104
105 106
120 115
BHS. Athletic Club and Albrook3_BencjiR0
will be their chief rivals for the j 4__Qa? Ariel
coveted team trophy. '5Costina
There will be events for all ages _gandarln
of boys in this year's Relays. For,
the elementary school boys there, 1Mb gj^ b Natives 7 Fgs.
is a 200-yard shuttle relay andi,,^. 8350.00 Pool Closes 5:40
there are nine schools with teams 1__rioina *"' Rote 110
in this eventBalboa. Margari-
ta, Gamboa, Cocoll. Pedro Miguel,
Ft. Kobbe, Ancon. Diablo Heights,
and Cristobal all have teams.
Next In line so far as ages go
will be the 440-yard relays for
the Junior High boys. There Is
one for the seventh graders and
took to the }aw of Galvani that
dropped the Cuban bantam-
weight champ.
At this point Santana, who was
the third man In the ring, acci-
dentally got tn Moracen's way
and Gmlvani, benefiting from the
brief respite, was able to ward off
a probable kayo aa the bell
Galvani changed his style com-
ing out for the seventh. He clear-
ly won this round and gave a
good account of himself fa
remaining rounds.
Conte says he Is still at loss
to see how Santana, the referee,
and judge Castellanos scored the
fight a draw. The other Judge
gave the decision to Moracen.
The decision was loudly booed
by the more than 4,e06 fans. A
move Is on to have the decision
reversed la Moracen's favor.
Juan Franco Tip
3La Loba
4Dallda P.
G. Snchez 120
E. Sllvera 110
A. Men 118
1Grito y Plata
3Golden Fan
5Royal Alligator
8Montmartre (e)
7Ventre a Trrre
8In Time
10Dalida P.
El Mano
Golden Pick
Ch. Brand
Tamesis II
La Lob
DEDHAM. Mass. (U.P.) A
one for the eighth graders. Bal- Dedham couple advertising for a, The
boa has four teams in each of maid, used this bait: "Own room,! was cornered after
these, and Cristobal Jr. High will bath and television, electric more than three miles, disrupt-
have one entry. 'dishwasher and good wages." 'ing traffic along the way.
For four nights and three days
a steer which scaped from
Jacksonville maa wandered a-1
round this city of almost 200,000.
wandering animal finally
it traveled
Mays wants deferment from the
draft as a hardship case. His
motherMrs. Frank McMorris
says Willie is the chief support
5f four of her 10 children and
lat her husband is unemployed.
Acting Selective 8ervlce Direc-
tor J. T. Johnson in Montgomery
says Mays hasn't filed an appeal
with his local draft board In
Fairfleld, Alabama. Johnson says
any appeal must go through the
Fa-fleld board.
U Years in National League
was the second greatest total of
home runs hit in a single season
In the majors?
A. 59, by Babe Roth of the
Yankees In 1921. Be later, of
coarse, bettered his own mark by
blasting 80 for the all-time rec-
ord ha 1927.
Q What was the lowest average
to win big league batting
A. .3C by Elmer Flick, of
Cleveland, to win the American
League title in 1965.
Q. Who holds the record for
most bases stolen in one World
Series game?
A. Bonus Wagner, of Pitts-
burgh, in the 1909 Series against
Detroit, with three.
Q. Has Detroit ever finjshed
last in the American League?
A. No, but the Tigers have fin-
ished next to last five times.
The Armed Forces Little League
completed Its first season's
schedule Monday, April 7, with a
strong; well organized Curundu
team leading the field. They met
with only two defeats, both at
the hands of the Caribbean Com-
mandos, runner-up team of the
As a charter member of "The
National League of America," the
Armed Forces Little League is
making Its bid for the Govern-
or's trophy now held by the Pa-
cific Little League, last year's
Canal Zone champs.
An Armed Forces All-8tar team
has been selected and is working
out dally at the Cocoll Little
League Park, which has been
chosen as the league's home
Commander R. H. Buckley of
Quarry Heights will manage the
All-Stars, and Anthony Piala of
Curundu is the team coach.
The Canal Zone Little League
Championship Series gets nn-
, der way Saturday afternoon at
Cocoll with the Armed Forces
All-Stars taking on the Atlan-
tic Ride All-Stars.
The next two games of the
Series will be on successive
SaturdaysApril 19 and April
The Armed Forces Little
League All-Stars:
West Bank: George Barbier;
Kobbe: Jerry Conwell, and Lance
Douglas; Curundu: Stanley
Chassin, Jerald Curtis, Edmundo
Valentn, Edward Stoddard, An-
drs Frangloni. Jimmy Walling;
Albrook: John Desloge, DeWayne
8chlosser, Ronald Thrush; Ca-
ribbean Command: Ross Kramer,
Thomas Pitman, James Snider,
Roberto Vallejero; Clayton-Coro-
sal: Frankle Robinson.
The Pacific Little League and
Atlantic Little League have also
selected All-Star teams to rep-
resent their respective leagues in
the following single round-robin
Armed Forces vs. Atlantic lit-
tle League at Coeoli, Saturday,
April 12, at 2:00 p.m.
Atlantic Little League vs. Paci-
fic Little League at Margarita,
Saturday, April 19, at 2:09 p.m.
Atlantic Little League vs. Arm-
ed Forces Little League at Mar-
garita, Saturday, April 26 at 2:00
Armed Forcea Little League vs.
Pacific Little League at Coeoli,
Wednesday, April 30 at 4:34 p.m.
Pacific Little League vs. At-
lantic Little League at Balboa,
Saturday, May 3, at 2:90 p.m.
Pacific Little League vs. Arm-
ed Forces Little League at Bal-
boa, Wednesday, May 7 at 4:39
WHAT 04>e*TS
INDIANS ON WARPATHStanford Poloists Doug Allen, left, and
Karl Walter battle for the ball during a snsppy workout in the San
Francisco Cow Palace. Indoor polo will be seen for the first time,
in the west when the event is staged as part of the annual Grand'
National Junior Livestock Exposition, Apr. 5-10. (NEA)
Philippine Rattan Loses
11-10 Thriller To Elks
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Firemen's Insur. ..
Psn Liquido......8
Philippine Rattan. 2
Elks 11, Philippine Rattan 19
Firemen's Insurance vs. Pan
In a hard fought game yester-
day Bob Lawyer's Philippine
Rattan team outplayed Joe Co-
pello's lodgemen but went down
to defeat in the sixth Inning
when catcher Moiss de la Pea
tried to pick off Dom Roberto at
second base and threw the ball
all the way into center field to
allow what proved to be the win-
ning run.
In the absence of Fritz Chen-
ey, the Elks started Johnny
Janssen on the mound but he
was relieved by Ray Eftans in the
Gordon Smith was the losing
filtcher and went all the way for
he Rattan team.
Smith was charged with 11
runs on 9 hits and 4 walks.
Janssen gave up 5 runs on 3
hits and 3 bases on balls.
Evans, the winning pitcher, al-
lowed 6 runs on 7 hits and 2 free
For Philippine Rattan, Eddie
Filo was the star at bat with
three round trippers for three
times at the plate, one of which
is believed to have been a record-
breaker for distance into right
center field.
Dom Roberto showed his met-
tle by marking up four safe hits
for four times at bat, one of
which was homer in the first
The box score:
Philippine Rattan AB R H R
Jutzy, 2b........ 2 10 0
Jones. 8., 3b-lf .... 4 2 1 1
Lawyer, cf........ S 2 3 0
Filo, lb......... 3 3 3 1
De la Pea, c...... 3 0 0 1
Medinger, lf-3b .... 4 0 1 0
Engelle, ss....... 3 0 0 0
May, rf.......... 1 0 0 0
1 "s, rf........ 2 1 1 0
Smith, G., p ..... ..4110
Totals.......... 29 10 10 "I
Elks All HI
Taht, ss........ 3 2 10
Rager, rf ........ 8 8 1 0
Chance, If.. ...... 3 10
Soyster, c. ...... 4 2 1 0
Roberto, 2b....... 4 S 4 1
Evans, lb-p....... 2 0 0 0
Herndon, 3b ...*... 3 1 1
Batterman, cf-lb. ..3000
Janssen, p........ 1 0 0 0
Copello, cf....... 1 0 0 0
Score By Innings
Rattan 3 0 2 0 3 2 010
Elks 4 0 4 0 0 3 x11
Faltering Philip!
Philips Ufe Is filled with bruises.
Well-worn steps and rags he osos.
Repairs would leave Ida bone tike now.
P. A. Classifieds, tost the right cree!
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
Jrd and 9th RACES
For the convenience of
oar patron we are now
operating both at the
** OOP ACABAA" and

;_ -C
xatten 'P&cc "??tfL*<
4th and 8th RACES
5* Race "E" Importeds 6% Fgs.
Piimr: $550.00 Pool Closes: 2:20 p.m.
1. CHOICE BRAND.............E. Surera 109
I. ROYAL ALLIGATOR......____*. Pulido 120
i SV1S CHEER.................A. Mena 107
*. C4RMLLA II...............R.Va$que 114x
5. POLVORAIO.................F. Roe 120
5th Race Special "C & D" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $650.00 Pool Qotes: 2:20 p.m.
1. LACEY................L.Bravo (1) 110
2. NEWMWSTER.........F. 0rtef (2) 120
3. BEDUINO.............B. Pulido (3) 116
4. (GOLDLN TIME.........E. SUvera (4) 115
5. (AVENUE ROAD..........F. Rote (6) 110
6. GOLD\ MINE .........A. Mena (S) 106
8th Race "H" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes: 4:40 p.m.
1. PAMPHLET................./. Bravo 120
2. MON ETOllE............... F. ron* 112
3. TRAFALGAR ..............F. Ordeen 120
4. MINGO.....................G.GraeU 114
5. BLACK BULL....... ......B. Aguirre 110
6. BLTUN......................F. Rote 109
7. D. D. T. ...................L. Bravo 115



Basketball Becoming One Of Y/orld's Most Popular Sports
Game Expanding Rapidly To
Nations All Over Universe
Sixty year ago Dr. James Nal-
tmlth, a United States school
teacher, took a soccer ball and
two peach baskets and developed
a game called basketball. The
chances are he never dreamed
that the rules of the game would
eventually be translated Into 30
languages or that basketball
would be played by an estimated
10,000,000 persons throughout the
Today basketball Is not only
one of the fattest growing but
also probably the most popular
sport on earth. Recent attend-
ance figures Indicate that more
Americans watch basketball each
year than baseball, the o-called
national pastime." The game
calls for durability, speed, and
Official predict that more
than 32 nations will compete
apalnst each other In basketball
at the coming XV Olympiad at
Helsinki, Finland, In July.
The Federation of Internation-
al Basketball Associations Is the
offlclas governing body for bas-
ketball teams playing In Olympic
competition. Because basketball
originated In the United States,
American rules for the game are
observed, with a few exceptions.
For example, In International
basketball four personal fouls
eliminate a player from the con-
test whereas five personal fouls
arc the limit in the United
Along with the spread of bas-
ketbpll to other countries have
come Interesting variations of
the sport. In the Netherlands, for
example, basketball court are
twice as large as those used In
the U.S.. and each team has 12
flayers Instead of the usual five,
n Nova Scotia the referee
watches play from a balcony and
communicates his decisions by
buzzer to an assistant stationed
on the court. In other countrie,
particularly in those having a
warm climate, basketball Is play,
ed outdoors in bare feet.
Before choosing its basketball
representatives for the Olympic
Games the United 8tates Olym-
pic Basketball Committee stage
a series of tournaments Involving
the best college, Y.M.CA. (Young
Men'Christian Association), and
AAU (Amateur Athletic Union)
teams. From these contest 14
Slayers are chosen. The team is
sleeted o that It 1 representa-
tive of the Independent AAU
team as well as the colleges and
the Y.M.C.A.
Louis Wilkle, chairman of the
US, Olympic Basketball Commit-
tee, expects the stiffest compe-
tition at Helsinki to come from
European and Latin American
As Mr. Wilkle points out, the
Important thing about the Olym-
pics is not winning but taking
part. This Is the way he puts It:
"The Olympics stand for fair
playfor wholesome competition
amonR nations. The thing we're
striving for Is to 'fight it out' on
the basketball court and the
track rather than on the field of
B.A. Of Lincoln Life,
Elks Little Leaguers
The following batting averages are for the twentv games
played to (April 4th Included) by Lincoln Life and the Elks:
T. Corrigan
L. Corrigan
B. Bateman 54
Durham 60
McGrlff 74
Conklln 3
J. Dubois 63
Million 64
Parker 25
Leatz 52
Engelke, W. 43
Engelke, J. 38
Sander, R. 30
Dubois, V. 16
Ramsey 0
Hunter 1'
Sander. W. 3
Bateman, L.
Drake 1
8 .416

0 12 15 .154
H 2b 3b HR BB SO AVE
17 18
12 23
fc^rybody fail* Classified*
Sunday's 50-yard slow fire pis-
tol event developed Into a full
handicap match with each of the
22 contestants picking hi own
handicap. Re-entries were allow-
ed only when the contestant
would shoot & different caliber
Picking a handicap was quite a
lob as the wind blew up till the
firing of the first relay, then
Ceased altogether for nearly an
hour before springing up again.
That wa what led Benner to
name such a handicap at 18,
which would be low for anyone
else there under Ideal conditions,
but about right for him under
gusty conditions.
For each point scored over the
possible 200 one-point was sub-
tracted from 200. Thus, though
Benner fired a nearly perfect
score of 196, his handicap of 13
{tolnts pulled down hi final score
d 191.
Complete scores were as fol-
Nm_ Hdc Cal. S:or Tftl
Demetropolous 28 22 173 199
M. Mlllard 60 22 138 198
K. MUlard 80 22 118 198
Ed Coe 40 22 163 197
M. Wolchlek 30 22 174 198
J. Coumelman 49 45 187 194
V. Brlsson 40 22 154 194
W. Jaffray 64 45 129 193
Ed Coe 30 38 162 192
H. Benner 13 22 196 191
H. Ross 28 22 181 191
8. Todd 26 38 165 191
R. Oorder 30 22 181 191
A. Turner 30 22 181 191
I. Krapfl 22 22 167 189
H. Ross 30 38 159 189
R. Mlllard 45 22 141 186
D. Crumpacker 20 22 165 185
Kennedy 60 22 155 185
V. Brlsson 35 45 149 184
Kapple 75 22 106 184
S. Todd 45 45 135 180
P. Anderson 60 22 163 177
R. Oorder 35 38 141 176
W. Jaffray 45 32 125 170
Bellsle 36 22 108 144
B. Mlllard 50 22 69 119
Sunday, April 13, the Canal
Zone Shooting Association will
hold a Dewar Match at Far Fan
Range. The Dewar match con-
sists of 20 shots at 50 yards prone
and 20 shots at 100 yards prone
with 22 caliber rifle and Iron
sights. Let' have another "beat
Jaffray" day.
Pacific Divisi
Softball League
TEAM- Was Lett Pet.
Army QM......1 1.M0
Naty Ordnance. .. 1 6 1.M0
C'tral Labor Office i 1 .M0
Coroial Sal* tor* 1 .980
Menday: Cerotal Bales Store
rt. Central Labor Offlee.
Wednesday: Army QM vs. Na-
ry Ordnance.
Army Quartermtttr kept pace
with Navy Ordnance m the
championship series of the Paci-
fic Divisional Softball League by
goose-itpplng to a 13-3 victory
over Central Labor Office yes-
The war lords supported C.
Robinson's six-hitter with a 15-
hlt bombardment of A. Baraho-
na, the losing hurler. Ortega
homered for the winners.
The box aer:
ehafdt, e...... 4
Juica, Cf
ThOFHY PRENTATION W. Fritz Humphreys, ehalfman Of
the Cristobal Armed Service YMCA-USO Committee of Man-
agement, present bowling "Oscar" to Col. Robert Alexander,
regimental commander of 370th E.A.S.R. to be awarded In turn
to the 370th Engr. Shore Bn. Team which won the Cristobal
VMCA Bowling Tournament. On the bail of their total
scores In the National Telegraphic Tournament, the 370th
Engr. Shore Bn. Placed fourth in a tournament with one hun-
dred and six teams participating In all part of th United
States Of the 647 bowlers participating X. Clelora of the
?70th placed fifth In the High Single division with a seora Of
324 while L. Wottowlcs placed third In the High Three Oame
Series with a tcore of 621.
V. Nlchoila, rf
A. Ortega, ai........ 4
M. Tulloeh, 3b.......5
N. weir, lb........ i
R. Tueknall, if...... 4
C. Blenmen, 2b...... 4
R. Robinson, p...... 4
Total.....,......M II 15
Central Labor Office
C. Greaves, ef........
L. jdihlll, M........
S Burton. 8b-lf......
R. Poetar, lb........
A. Bowen, 3b........
Barter, rf........
Jordan, lb-2b......
BLOCK, DUSTERToronto' Ted Kennedy plows over aa
identified Detroit Red Wings' player, trying to block him out of
play, in rough and tumble action during the first game of the Stanley
Cup play-offs at Detroit Red Wing won, 3-0. (NEA)
A aucculent wordflh steak
brought to the Cristobal Oun
Club by Captain Ouy Silva
straight from his fishing boat
provided the shooters at the reg-
istered trap shoot, on April 4 with
an unusual dinner. Manager
Harold R. Rodell, who kept an
eye on the perfect cooking of the
fish by hi excellent kitchen
staff, tells us that it's called
"ftroadbtll." Regardless of the
name, It was mighty good and all
the shooters gave a nearty vote
of appreciative thanks to Cap-
tain Silva and Rodell.
In anticipation of the dinner
the shooters were in high spirits
which brought forth some very
food scores considering the
rlcky targets. "Charlie" plsha-
roon took the 16-yard boys with
47x50 followed by T. J. Tassin,
Bill Cunningham, Captain W.
Spencer, and P. M. Dlsharoon,
Jr. all of whom tied with 48x50
Ray Norton and Howard Clarke
came in third with 45x50.
In the handicap Captain Spen-
cer starred with 47x50 while P.
M. Dlsharoon, Jr. and T. J. Tas-
sin were close behind with 46x50.
"Charlie" Dlsharoon, Eddie
Francis, and Bill Cunningham
ran a close race with a tie of
45x50. Captain Silva triumphed
In the doubles with 39x50, a high
score In view of the windy angles
of the clay birds. T. J. Tassin and
Joe Kueter broke 37x50 for sec-
ond place with Howard Clarke
coming in third with 17x24.
In the ladles' department a
lively bridge game lasted all
through the shoot with the guest
of honor, Mrs. Norton, Raymond
Worton's mother, who has been
visiting her son and his family
for a few weeks. Oertrude Kuet-
er, "Frankle" Norton, and Louise
Cunningham provided the com-
"Hot Coffee Charlie" Invites
the boy to meet at the Oamboa
Gun Club for a pre-Easter shoot
starting at one o'clock Saturday
afternoon, April 12. But let's not
take advantage of "Charlie's"
good nature by expecting hot
coffee at this shoot. A varied pro-
gram of 16-yard targets, handi-
cap birds, and doubles will be de-
cided by the wishes of the shoot-
ers. We urge all of you to come
out to Oamboa April 12, and also
to the practice shoot Bill Cun-
ningham has scheduled at the
Balboa Oun Club on Saturday,
which will be the last opportun-
ity to brush up on your skill be-
fore the State Shoot.
Score at Registsred Trapshoot
at Cristobal Oun Club, April 6:
Lincoln Life.......
AFGE 14.........
Elk 1414 ........
Firemen .
Won Loat
7 3
1 s
1 s
Wen Tost
1 4
4 f
4 7
z 9
Police 21, AFGE 7.
Lincoln Life vs. Sean
on Bases-AFOE 10, Police 6. Um-
piresLuier and Francis. Scorer
Mead. Time of Oame1:40.
La Boca Sports
The La Boca Junior Softball
League It scheduled to get un-
derway next Tuaaday wit* a
record enrollment of, 11 terat.
Th following are the man-
age: William Clark, Francis
Taylor, Wally Cox, Bart Con-
llffe, Percival Yearwood, Ru-
dolph Hall, Carlos Roberts, Ru-
dolph Jtmmett, Ivan Hare-
wood; Wllbert Hall, and Charles
Kinmmouth. Deadline for the
registration of teamt to Satur-
M. Jmlth,
T. J. Taatln.
Lee Carr ....
Ray Norton. ..
Howard Clarke
Dlsharoon, Jr..
Capt. Ouy Silva
Dlsharoon, Sr..
Bill Kllgallen.
Eddie Francis.
W. Hall...... 41
O. Hardlson .. 37
Joe Kueter. .. 43
Capt. Spencer. 46
Capt. I. O. Hay
Mary I. Tassin.
S4 25 Pr
Hdcp. Dbls
46 J7
40 17x34
44 31
The Police scored an over-
whelming 20-7 win over AFOE
yesterday. '
The Coppers Iced the gam in
the first inning with ten runs.
They added five more In the sec-
ond and five in the third.
The AFOERS wtre held acra-
le by Pederaon until the third
when they pushed across one,
run. Their other run came in,
the fourth when the Union boyt
scored four and In the fifth when
they tallied two run.
Pederon tarted for the Cop-
per with Klelhofer taking over
in the fourth and finishing up.
"Happy" Feeney went all the
way for AFOE and with a little,
better support from hi team-,
mates would have done much
better than the core Indicate.
Coln with three for five. Pete
Corrigan with two for three, and
Owen Sutherland with three tor
four led the winner at the plte.
Bobby Will was the leading
bataman for the loer with two
hit in four trip.
Today the league leading Sear
will meet Lincoln Life which
hung a defeat on Sear the last,
tlmd they met. Either Johnny;
Engelke or Bruce Bateman win1
toe the rubber for the Lifer
while Sear wUl probably end
Roy Walton to the mound.
Sears will be minus the serv-
ices of Tommy McKeown. one of
their Best pitchers, who 1 on the
=ick list and will be unable to
The oox score:
Elmendorf, 3b-lb 2 1 0 4 1
Morfl, ss...... 2 2 1 2 2
Salas, 2b...... a 2 i i a
Will, c....... 4 2? ? S
Motion, cf...... 3 0 LI 0
Marquard, rf. .. 0 0 0 0 0
Edmondson, lb .. 2 0 0 1 0
Hall, rf-3b .. .. 1 1 0 1 0
Eberena, If..... 3 0 1 1 0
Feeney, p...... 3 1 1 *
Managers Of the La Bock
Jenlor Softball League are plan-
ning for the opener within two
week. Teamt that have been
registered are Spur Cola, the
defending champion, ptica
Sosa, Claudio Cedefto of Red
Tank, Oamboa. Philippine Rat-
tan and Agenda Lam.
La Boca Oirii All Start art
booked to tangle with the Silver
City All Start In A, thriller
scheduled for Mount Hope Sta-
dium April 23. Managers of the
La Boca Olrls Softball League
will meet Saturday morning to
elect the team that win oppo
the powerful Gold Ceatt squad
under the light.
Th* beautiful trophies and
Individual awardt of the Pacific
Divisional Softball League an
now being dltplayed in the
working treat. There are band-
eme trophies for straight tea-
ton champion, series champion,
and second, third, and fourth
placa winnert in the champion-
ship aoriei.-In addition, there
ax awards for champion bat-
man (Alfred Bowen). champion
pitcher (N. Weir), and horn*
run king (A. Potter).
It It rumored that Coach
Parchment hat Char lotta
Gooden groomed to hatter all
local records in her next ap-
pearance. The La Boca peedster
will be teen in action at the
Balboa Relays. April 18. when
the meet such tough competi-
tor at Adeline Bernard, Dolores
Worrell Either Stewart, Con-
stance Warner, and her running
mate, Gloria Talt, the new Club
Mercurio streak.
Total .. ..........26 3 6
Score By Innings
Army QM 103 600 313
O'tral Labor Of flee 200 010 0 3
Army Sports
round softball playoffs of the
ltd Infantry Rgimnt will be
held Monday through Saturday,
April 7 through 12, at Port Hob-
1 Company A, 1st Battalion
championi; Company E 2nd Bat-
tlion titllst; Company K, 3rd
Battalion winners; and Regi-
mental Headquarter Company,
winners 0 th Special Units
league, will meet in a double
elimination playoff for th 33d
Infantry crown, and the right to
represent the 33d In the U8AR-
CARIB softball tourney schedul-
ed to begin April 21.
Thursday, April 10:
K v. A.
Headquarters vs. S
Friday, April 11:
X va. Headquarter
E v A
Saturdv, April IB:
E v. K
A vs. Headquarter!.
The J. E. Springer family took
high meat price lightly thi:
winter. Springer and hi two
sons bagged four buck deer In
the early winter. The deer, rang-
ing from 200 to 250 pond* each
were stored to give the Springer.'
a winter meat supply.
Total........ 22 7 7 15
Police AB R
Coln. 2b...... 5 3 3 1
P. Corrigan, e .. 3 3 .
B. Barnet, rf. *?
Sutherland, 3b-u 4 2 3 1
Crook, cf...... 5 1 2 0
Klelhofer, s-p .. 4 1 0 O
Brown, If...... J 0 0 0
Pederson, p-3b 3 3 0 0
Ammlratl, If-3b.. I 0 1 0
5. Corrijan, If .. 3 2 1 0
Priest, lb...... 4 1 I 5
8 Th talk of the town 1 the
1 big track meet to be held at the
HPO Olympic Stadium, Monday
1 night, April 21. Th* Bait ath-
0 lets In the country will partlel-
0 pate in thla. the first night meet
3 In Panama, City.
A treek team of IS U sched-
uled to leave for David, Chiriqui,
i the week following the Olympic
Stadium night meet. Five girl
5 sprinter will be on th* squad.
Total .....36 20 15 15
Score By Innlnga
Police 10 5 5 0 0-20 15 0
AFOE 0 O 1 4 2 7
JACKSON. Mitt. (UP 1 Unlike
other seniors who graduated
Conned Horns
ar offered by
There's only one way to play big leagne baseball. All oat. In
playing it that way yon get hurt sometime. Like Monte Irvln
of the Giants, who fractured a leg going from first to third on as
hit In an exhibition game.
From all account irvln needn't have lid. He could have
made It standing up. There wasn't even a play on him. But the
Sreat Negro hitter, who led the National League in runs batted
t last eon, couldn't know that. In .hi mind's eye the play
was going to be close.
First thought that occurs to you is why dldnt the third-bate
coach hold him up. The answer is he had given the slide lgn.
Once a player as decided to slide it's difficultand can be dan-
gerousto break the action.
At this ttage In spring training the players are In top shape
or mighty close to It, and so they must play every game at If It
counted in the standings. To play it otnerwlse Is to set a pat-
tern and habit of casuainess that may reflect Itself lnlmlcally In
regular games.
No xhibitlon game, even against the Iqdlan where the lnter-
club rivalry 1 Intense, Is worth the loss of a ballplayer's service
for an lnaefinlte period. And there 1 no player on the squad
whom the Giants, none too formidable at th plate, can apare
lei. Yet there was no other way Irvln could have played It. HI
record and his uniform established him as a big leaguer.

I'm not personally familiar with the Denver grounds but I
must assume they are strictly first class because Jack Foster and
Red Nelson, eminent civic and social leaders, would stand for
nothing else, so Irvln's misfortune must have been Just one of
those tnings, an accident pure and simple.
Big league owner no longer Ignore field condition cc par;,
facilities In pursuit of the spring buck. In the more rugged and
Carefree yesterdays they were not so fastidious and many such
injurie were due to the wretched field on which exhibition game
were played.
Except that the Injuries were equally serious and resulted
from sliding there wa no similarity between Irvln's and Billy
Martin's of the Yankees. Irvln's occurred In actual competition,
Martin's in a simulated effort. One was due to tragic misfortune,
the other to foolishness and immaturity.
Demonstrating a slide for Joe DiMaggifs macaroni TV show,
as th camera whizzed, Martin merely went through the motions.
Instead of going into the bag full force, he went In at a reduced,
unnatural speed, so when his spikes caught there was not enough
power to cut through the hard surface.
Why this youngster, not particularly adept, was singled out
to demonstrate sliding technique, haa yet to be explained. Why
Casey Stengel, who surely ought to know better, permitted It, re-
mains a puzzle. Not even Mr. DIMagglo's macaren! account pro-
fited. There was no film in the camera at the time. When thi
fact and the producer's chagrin (an aggressive young woman)
were relayed to Martin he apologized wryly: .
"Maybe to make it good I should go out and break the other

Youngsters and oldsters, they are all susceptible to the un-
foreseen on the ball field whether conditions be perfect or other-
wise. The younger the player the greater chance he has to salvage
hi career. Martin, at 24, for Instance, doe not face the peril
Irvln, at 31 (or 33), does. In all such cases, of course, much de-
pends on how the bones are set and how they knit.
From all accounts Irvln's injury waa much like one Rabbit
Maranvllle suffered In the spring of '34. Just aa shattering and
just as ghastly. Those of us who saw It reasonably close up from
the pre box in St. Petersburg were sickened.
Trying to score from third, the Rabbit slid into the plate, his
tplkes caught, hi leg broke and the Jagged end of the fracture*
bone cut clear through his woolen stecxlng. dripping in blood. I
can still see big Shanty Hogan, Braves catcher, picking him up
and the Rabbit's Up, twisted In pain, saying something... he
was asking Shanty for a cigaret.
The Rabbit, even then, was an old man as ballplayers go
with more than 20 years playing back of him. but he still might
have gone on for two or three more if he had got a better bone-
settlng Job. When the cast was taken off the bone hadn't knit
properly and had to be rebroken and reset. Let's hope Monte
Irvln escapes that experience.
Winning PKcher-Pederaon from mn^pa college at the end I
:i-0). Losing Pitcher-Feene v of tne winter semester, C.Y. Yao
O-l). Struckout byPederson a, CUit ^ f^^^ ^ l60k f6r t .ob
:;i?lhofer 2, Feeney 2? Base on ?,<, j, 4 active or shanghai hut
Sails offIci'rson 6, Klelhofer ct>nt re.urn home for fear of
.-, Fc-ney 5. Two Bate Pits death t the hands of the Com-
willa, Barnee, Sutherland. Left munlat*.
A salesman itself, in its distinction, economy,
performance and reliability.
Central & 16th St Coln, R. P.

Truman Will
Not Accept
Draft To Run

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth an the country h safe** Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY. Afn, 1. 195
__President Truman told his
press conference today he will'
not accept a draft to run again!
as President of the United States.
Asked whether he might ex-,
press a preference for a candi-
date prior to the convention, the
President said he hoped this
would not be necessary. He add-1
ed he has a right to a preference
Just as any citizen does.
Mr. Trnman promised to
campaign in behalf of the De-
mocratic nomineewhoever he
may beto the extent of his WASHINGTON, April 10 (UP) Itions of the King subcommittee to him," Kinr told the fconse.
ability andI to the extent desir-.The House unanimously voted about an alleged half-million- Rep. Robert W. Kean (R-
ed by the Democratic National & contempt citation against I dollar tax "shakedown" attempt N.J.), senior GOP subcommittee
Committee. t I "mystery man" Henry W. against former Capone lawyer member, declared that "if any
Grunewald yesterday after be- Abraham Teltelbaum. man ever was in contempt of
lng told that "Congress might I He did not plead self-incrimi- Congress, this man Grunewald
as well close up shop" If he nation or any other specific,was."
goes unpunished for defying tax constitutional grounds for hisi If the "mystery man" escaped
'Silent Dutchman Gets 332-0
Contempt Cita ti on From I louse
The President, responding
reporters who sought additionul
background on his decision to
forego the campaign, said he de-
cided not to run again simply be-
cause he did not want to.
He said he made up his mino
not to run again more than a
year ago.
Brotherhood Keynote
Of Seder Address
scandal investigators.
The vote was 332 to 0.
Chairman. Cecil. R. King
(Calif.) or the House Ways and
Means Subcommittee investi-
gating tax affairs said the
action was necessary "for the
preservation of the dignity
and effectiveness of the
The citation against the 59-
year-old "Silent Dutchman,"
known as a friend of many high
Washington officials, now goes
to the Justice Department for
The necessity of brotherhood i Prosecution. Convlciton carries
between Christians and Jew. f L'ffiT^SE^&'V both
the defense of the free world a* Jail a $1000 fine, or both
CSA'SBU^lKl^SStfrth in two
the keynote of the address pre sesslon8 i&sl December
r MfaeWn^nKtionH January to answer ques-
Shearith Israel. Panama City, to,
about 400 Jewish military P^-ir^-a-. :- fiittr
aonnel and their families who at- [3$!^ MOTNSC KllCS
tended the annual Passover Se-
WSSsysSi ,or Ufa Atlantic Side
Armed Forces which has been i
MT&s sus To Be at Fort Davis
Jewish Welfare Board and or-
ganized under *he chal1rmaIl1sh'P The Atlantic side Easter Sun-
of Rabbi Nathan Witkin, Direc-,rlse 3^^ wlll be heId at FOrt
tor, USO-JWB Armed Forces Davis this year. The service is
refusal to'talkr unpunished, Kean added. "Con-
"Not only was: Grunewald's j gress might as well close up
failure'to answer contemptu- shop."
ous, bnt he veto refused at Rep. Carl T. Curtis (R-Neb.)
ane .session' to .acknowledge said the subcommittee would
that members were speaking much rather have had Grune-
Service Center Field Represen-
tative National Jewish Welfare
Board and Auxiliary Chaplain,
United States Army Caribbean.
Chaplains of the Armed Force-*
of the Pacific Sector were guests
at the Passover feast and many
members of the Panama Jewish
community were present.
jointly sponsored by the Armed
Forces, Atlantic Area: Capt. L. L.
Koepke. USN Commanding Offi-
cer, Coco Solo Naval Station; Col.
H. F. Taylor, USA Commanding
Officer. Atlantic Sector USAR-
CARIB; Lt. Col. M. D. Smith,
School; Col. Robert F. Alexander,
USA Commanding Officer, 370th
EAS Regiment; Lt. Col. Wm. J.
Bennett, USA Commanding Offi-
cer. 784th AAA Gun Bn.
Cooperating agencies with the
Armed Forces- are the Atlantic
side churches, American Bible
Society and the Cristobal Armed
Services YMCA.
RTVOAPORF Malava April 10 Prelude "The Hallelujah
1 ,frP. AnotherMalavar"vil-1 Chorus.......60th Army Band
Twa7"unnthedTod\yvaunder Church Call. Bugler. 60th Army,
the "get toueh" policy of Mala-' Worsnl .chaplain Pri-I
ya's new High Commissioner (mj Bmnett
General Sir Gerald Temper JHymn......."Come Ye Faithful,
The village of Sungei Pelek (Raise The Strain"
had its rice ration reduced and. p,.ayer......Rev phiHp Havener'
residents were placed on a Announcements.....Rev. Fred L. i
a.m. to six p.m. home curfew. (Jones
The punishment is for passing offertory Anthem... Choir, Coco
Malay Villagers
Suffer Home Curfew
For Aid To Reds
wald's testimony, but had no
choice other than to recom-
mend his contempt citation.
Grunewald had been threat-
ened once before with a Con-
gressional contempt citation
but nothing came of lt. -
In 1848. a majority of the
Senate District of Columbia
Committee voted to cite him
for refusing to answer questions
bout wire-tapping allegations.
But, the case never was present-
ed to the Senate for action.
Among his friends and ac-
quaintances, at one time or an-
other, Grunewald listed former
assistant tax commissioner
Daniel A. Bolich; former In-
ternal Revenue Bureau counsel
Charles Oliphant, T. Lamar
Caudle, ousted assistant attor-
ney general, vice president Al-
ben W. Barkley and Republican
Sens. Styles Bridges (N.H.) and
Owen Brewster (Me.).
Hungary Saboteurs
Defy Red Regime
VIENNA, April 10 (UP). Un-
known saboteurs have blown up
and seriously damaged six key
factories in Budapest and other
Hungarian industrial centers,
according to reliable sources.
They said the plants, which
Included the Matyas Rakosl
precision tool factory in Cepel
and the Wolfner leather fac-
tory in Budapest were blown up
as ah act of defiance to the
Communist regime on the se-
venth anniversary of Hungary's
liberation by the Red Army.
SIGN ISN'T SUITABLEThe removal sale sign on in Arling-
ton, Vs., store, refers only to the merchandise on display in the
lower part of the building. Personnel in Democratic headquarters
on second floor aren't making Iterations in their plans to stay
until at least November.
Finnish Merchant
Seamen On Strike
HELSINKI. April 10 (UP)
Finnish merchant seamen went
on strike today in an attempt to
gain a two-to-five per cent wage
increase granted ships' officers
As a result no ships will leave
Finnish harbors after today.
(NEA Telephoto)
JAMAICA CRA8H The wreckage of plane, au tos, and buildings Is strewn about in this Ja-
maica, NY., section after a cargo plane crash ed into a row of frame homes, demolishing two
and setting fire to four others. Note wreckage In tree at left. Five persona died in the di-
saster. >
food to Communist terrorists and
for. faillne to give Information
on guerrilla activities.
The village will be surrounded
by a cham link fence outside
the present barbed wire fence,
nd no villagers will he allowed
to leave.
Albrook Post Plans
Easter Egg Hunt
For Panam Orphans
Lt. Frank P. Albrook Post
3822. V. F. W.. announces an
an Easter egg hunt Sunday for
the post's 30 young charges at
the Vicente Clement Orphans'
Home in Panama City.
Members are asked to meet
at the Post home in Curundu at
11 a.m. and form a motorcade
to proceed to the orphanage.
Persons Interested In donat-
ing Easter eggs and candy for
the hunt are asked to bring
their offerings to the Post home
lip to 2 p.m. Saturday.
(Solo Naval Base
"As It Began to Dawn.. .Regin-
ald W. Martin
Scripture Lesson.....Rev. M. A.
Easter Message: "A Living
Hope"......Chpl. R. C. Wilson
Hymn......"Christ The Lord Is
(Risen Today
Benediction Rev. J-. W. L. Gra-
Postlude: "Onward Christian
Soldiers".....60th Army Band
The offering this year will be
given to the Atlantic Religious
Workers Council to be used for
Its charitable enterprises.
Freighter Beached
After Fog Smash
In Mississippi
NEW ORLEANS. April 10 (UP)
Two cargo ships collided in fog
in the Mississippi River today
15 miles downstream from New
The Argentina was so badly
damaged it had to be beached.
The Antenous was able to
continue under its own power.
(NEA Telephoto)
H.OODS HIT SOUTH DAKOTA Aerial view of Sioux Falls, 8.D., shows west end of the
city Inundated by flood waters. Some 1400 persons were forced to flee their homes and seek
refuge on higher ground when the Big Sioux River broke through Its dikes.
By Jay Heavilin and Walt Scott
Inexplicable loneliness overwhelmed SofcrM. Gne'
glistening in his eyas, he trudged beck to Mocodo
Theugh his mother greeted hrni with kisses, than re -
i turn an chine, emptiimi.
Then, en the third day, ward snaed across the landJesus had i
Whan Sokron' heard ft ra Macado, hi* lonelmess was suddenly lifted.
and seasehu. he knew ha eaultotion.
HOG Off The Air
Good Friday,
Holy Saturday
Station HOO wlll remain off
the air all day Good Friday and
Holy Saturday, station manager
Len Worcester announced to-
Worcester said after the sta-
tion goes off the air tonight at
midnight, operations will not
resumed until Sunday morning
at 8 o'clock.
Some Panama radio stations
will go on the air at noon to-
morrow to broadcast the three-
hour Passion service which wlll
be held in nearly all churches
and close down Immediately
afterwards until Saturday or
The closing down of radio
stations on Good Friday and
Holy Saturday is observed in
most Latin American countries,
where the population is predo-
minantly Catholic.
Woman Aircraft
Dispatcher Employed
At (ondron Field
GROUNDS, April 10One of the
few, If not the only woman Army|
aircraft dispatcher in the nation
is at Condron Field, located!
within the area of White Sands
Proving Ground.
Ruth Palmer has been dis-
patching airplanes eight years.
During World War II she was a
dispatcher at the Municipal Air-
port In El Paso for the Military
Ferrying Division from 1943 to
Prior to the war there were no
aircraft dispatchers, men or
women, Miss Palmer said, but
shortly after hostilities began,
the need for dispatchers was so
great that women were recruit-
auallflcatlons for the position
uded the ability to meet the
public, a clear and resonant
voice and two years of college
work or its equivalent.
Many women dispatchers were
given complete responsibility In
clearing aircraft until authority
for the last word was vested in
responsible officers.
When Condron Field was built
up from an air strip to a perma-
nent base In 1948, a dispatcher,
thoroughly experienced In all
phases of aircraft facilities, was
needed. Miss Palmer was recom-
mended as having the desired
qualifications. She is Condron
Field's first and only dispatcher.
Coroner Urges Docs
To Help Solve Crime
CHICAGO. April (UP) Most
doctors are of little or no help
in solving crimes of violent death,
according to a medical expert.
They are reluctant to testify as
experts in court and cannot with
moderate competence assume the
public office of coroner, said Dr.
W. E. B. Hall.
Hall, director of laboratories at
the Champersburg. Pa., hospital,
wrote his opinions In the Journal
of Criminal Law. Criminology
and Police 8cience. published by|
Northwestern University's law
Hall said the medical profes-
sion has been derelict in not
acquainting its members with the
I legal aspects of medicine and has
"neglected Its social responsibi-
lities" in failing to meet the need :
for this type of speciallied;
He said medical schools should
give at least a basic course In
legal medicine to their students.
' How many other thousands of
murders are committed, unrecog-
niaed or unsolved?" be asked.
,. r < _,.(riEA Telephoto)
HOUSE SLICED This is what a Jamaica, .Y., home looked
like after a C-46 cargo plane sheared off Its entire wall In its
palh of death and destruction. Wreckage frames the Cene aa
crucifix remains on wall over bed and clothes hang In closet.
Powerful Bomb
Hurled From Car
In Downtown B.A.
BUENOS AIRES, April 10 (l|M
Police said a powerful bomb
apparently thrown from a
passing automobile exploded at
2:30 a.m. today in front of a
building In downtown Buenos
First reports said the were
po casualties, but the explosion
opened a large hole and caused
damage to several business
Police could give no motive
for the bombing attempt.
hundred persons entered an ice
fishing derby at Scatterwood
Lake. Nobody won. Two hours
of fishing produced no fish.
Capt. Eckberg
Transferred To
Norfolk, Va.
Captain Herbert P. Bckberg
(United States Navy) has been
detached from duty with Head-
quarters Caribbean Oximand
as Director of Intelligence, and:
will report in the near future to'
Norfolk, Virginia. At Norfolk.'
Virginia, he will assume com-
mand of the U. S. S. Cambria,
an attack transport.
Captain Eckberg s new dutiei
assign him to Transport Divi-
sion No. 24 of the Atlantic Fleets
Amphibious Forces. His new
ship is the flagship of Transport
Division No. 24.
Captain Eckberg rfported for
duty at Quarry Heights in July
of 1950.
More profitable egg production will
usually follow when af eeding plan
calling for Ful-O-Pep Chkk Starter*
Growing Mash is used.

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