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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01441
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01441
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
DJ?k
"BRANIFF
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INDEPENDEN^
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CANADIAN WHISKY^
*e
"Let the people know the truth and the country it tale** Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1952
PTPE CfcNTt
52 Die As PAA Plane Hits Caribbean
Ike Quits NATO
Effective June 1
WASHINGTON, April U (UP) -.>"'"'\\- ""
senhewer resigned today as European 'P '"*,'.!'
leetlve June 1, to come home .n{ P"* ""It,?*"-
Robert A. Taft and other contender for the Republican
""S? "UT^nnun^nee,through the White
House was accepted by Defense Secretary Robert A. La-
yett with President Truman's approval.
Mr Truman and the five-star general alM exchang-
ed very c3l" personsi notes which were net made
pnbHe.
The announcement of Eisen-
Assumlng Elsenhower lies
nome the moment he reltoqulsh-
es his European post, It leaves
him barely a month for an inten-
sive personal drive to line up del-
egates before the Republican na-
tional convention meets at Chl-
!a Elsenhower-for Preldent
rosters Jubilantly anticipated he
will make some speeches wmen
will satisfy a demand to know
where he stands on the domestic
and International Issues of the
iay.
Elsenhower submitted his re-
signation to Lovett la an April
X letter In wbteh he also Mfced
to get back into civilian elotnes
prerequisite to a political
campaign. Army regulations
forbid a campaign by an sill-
ier In uniform. .
Lovett accepted it, with Presi-
dent Truman's approval, in a let-
ter dated April 10.
U\ his letter of resignation Els-
Wt*?n European defense*has
bsc-1 "largely accomplished."
Eisenhower did not mention
h! presidential candidacy in bis
lettei of resignation.
Hi said retirement now would
b.- 11 line with an understand-
ing presumably with President
Trumen, on which he accepted
the supreme command of Ailiea
forces In Europe in December,
IPS
'By submitting his resignation
io far In advance of the effective
date. Elsenhower aald he allowed
plenty of time to pick another
general to take his place.
Most likely candidates to
succeed Eisenhower are his
chief deputy, Gen. Alfred M.
Gruenther, or Gen. 'Matthew B.
Ridgway, supreme U. S. com-
mander in the Far East.
"Dai* hones" are Gen. Omar
N. Bradley-, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, and Gen.
J. Lawton Collins, Army oinlef
f staff.______________________
hower's resignation came one
year to the day after Mr. Truman
dismissed Gen. Douglas MacAr-
thur, another possible contender
for the Republican Presidential
nomination, from his Par East-
ernmost. ^L
Elsenhower's first public ap-
pearance as a candidate probably
will be on June 4 at his home
town, Abilene, Kans., in connec-
tion with cornerstone ceremonies
for an Elsenhower museum.
Hundreds of other speaking In-
vitations have been received at
his political headquarters on the
assumption he will return before
the July nominating convention.
Elsenhower set the hour r.nd
day for the White House to an-
nounce his resignation. It was
timed to coincide with a notics
the general also sent to the
standing group of the North At-
lantic Treaty Organization which
meets here In Washington.
The NATO commander ex-
Bolivian
Revolt
Succeeds
LA PAZ, April 12 (UP) -Her-
nn Siles Zlazo, civilian leader
of the National Revolutionary
Movement (MNR) three-day re-
volt, proclaimed himself provi-
sional President of Bolivia and
entered the capital in triumph
last night, after signing a cease
fire with the deposed military
Junta government.
The death toll was official
announced at 451 dead and
1,701 woanded. The govern-
ment has imposed an S p. in.
curfew.
The victorious rebels, mean-
time, consolidated their hold on
B o 1 lv I a, foreswore reprisals
against the ousted government
and promised national elections
In five months.
The MNR overthrew a milit-
ary government Junta headed
by Oen. Hugo Balllvlan which
had ruled the country for the
past 11 months.
Victory for the MNR came
after the Bolivian Air Force
went over to the rebela who
stormed and seised the key
El Alto international airport
on the heights 2,000 feet
above 12,400 feet high La Pas.
City morgues anfl hospitals
were overflowing with the dead
Airliner Piloted
By Hero Husband
Of Jane Froman
. SAN JUAN, M., April 12 (UP) A Pon American
airliner with the kero husband of linger Jano Froman or
rhe controls wont down in the sea off Puerto Rico ya*>
terdoy, and 52 persons were feared dead.
Seventeen of the 69 aboard lurvived, but 12 word
known dead and 39 wore missing.
The pilot of the downod plono wen John C. Burn, who
rescued Miss- Froman from a similar oir disaster nina
years ago and later married her.
Ho was rescued but we hart, and bis wife prepared
to fly to his bedside from Now York.
French Use B-26's
In Raids Against
Vielminh Reds
HANOI, Indochina. April 12
(UP) __Ground action today in
the bitterly contested Tonkin
region was limited to light skir-
g^ wy w&fjgg fttwaffim
to active duty and sent to Europe ol La Paa.
the formation of an Allied de- Air bombardment and straf-
fense forcehave been "largelylng preceding the end of the
struggle wrecked electric in-
stallations and waterworks. The
city was without light or water.
Entire districts were wrecked
and damages were estimated
more than
accomplished.
The announcement e a me
!ust four days before the April
S New Jeraoy Presidential
reference primary la which
aft and Elaenhower force are conservatively at
engaged In a bitter contest for *a,000,000.
38 delegates to the GOP na- *
tlonal convention.
It Is the only head-on clash be-
tween the two at the polls before
the convention meets at Chicago
In July.
Elsenhower's name also is en-
tered for the AprH 22 primary In
Army Chief of Staff Oen.
Humberto Torres Ortiz, who
commanded the eight military
units which opposed the rebels.
was captured in the town of
Jaja, near La Paz.
The whereabouts of Gen.
p.S.iv.ni. Art the Mav 3 Hugo Balllvlan, President of the
XS in Oregon'out ^iVfbrown military Junta, were
Sot be'W in tune for either iS*^^^^*.
In fact most of the conven-orne foreign embassy or gone
tlon delegates will have beert Into hiding
chosen by the time the general Among the known casualties
can get home. was Colombian Consul General
But his backer* are confident Guillermo Vernaza, who was
that the news of Elsenhower's
Imminent return will help their
killed by a stray bullet.
Gen. Antonio Seleme, military
task of lining up delegate votes, head of the revolt during the
At the time of the announce- first two days was reported to
ment. Elsenhower was running be in the Chilean Embassy
far behind Taft in the contest, where he took asylum when the
re-
INS1F. DIABLO'S DILAPIDATED AIR RAID SHELTER The wooden walls
don't know. ~
are partitions,
f
The plane which went Into the
sea five miles off the Puerto Rl-
can coast was bound for New
York when It developed motor
trouble and failed In a desperate
attempt to make It back to the
Ban Juan airport.
Seven of the plane's passengers
were mainland Americans.
Most of the others were Puerto
1 Rlcana or Cubans. The Hv* crew
members were among the sur-
vivors.
Within two w
for delegates chosen ao far. Tne
standings:
Taft..............
Elaenhower..........
Harold E. Stasaen......
Oov. Earl Warren..
Oen. Douglas MacArthur.
Uncommitted........, "
The precise date for Elsenhow-
187
80
21
6
2
mishes but the French Air Force ,er's resignation to become effee-
stepped up the bombing raids a- tlve was set by Lovett.
gainst northern Vietmlnh Com-
munist targets.
A headquarters communique
reported that all was quiet In the
Red River delta except for brief
exchanges of fire between pa-
trols northeast and southeast oi
B-26 bombers that arrived from
the United States were in action
against undisclosed rebel supply
bases and routes north of here.
French sources said that the
fighting lull did not mean the
Communists were giving up their
aHempts to take the vital delta,
but that they were regrouping
for the next move.
Victor Pas Estenaaoro, MNR
was expected to arrive within
the next 24 honra from Bue-
nos Aires, where he has been
in exile for several years.
Siles said Cochabamba, sec-
ond largest Bolivian city whose
?'?"reUt 'nrouVhou!tSe ivolt.^n^
c^rte^ne'Tdeadiln^a" rebel.hands. O^er toipjirt.nt
lowing plenty of time for Elsen-
hower to break In a successor.
fighting went against the
bels for awhile.

Inferior-Bound
RP Taximen
Risk CZ Arrest
Taxi drivers and some Pana-
ma police officials were com-
plaining today that Panama'sinking.
barracuda
of the mjaslng were believed
trapped in the plane as It sank.
Far Born the accident bore
tragic stmHarltiaa to the crash
of another Pan American plane
oa the Tagas Rlvor at Lisboa
la 1S43, when he was a mem-
ber of the row and Mlas Pro-
man was a passenger on her
way to entrtala Halted State
troops la North Africa. Both
wore hart badly, but Bam kept
the singer afloat antil help
cam*.
Burn repeated his heroism yes-
terday duplicating the feat In
which he kept Miss Proman from
Strike Called By
Japan's Only
Union Falls Flat
Mossadegh Admits
He Made Mistake
In Seizing AIOC
IRAN. April 1J (UPl Iran's
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
warned today that Iran must
tighten her belt If she is to
emerge successfully from the
economic "quagmire" he said
Britain had placed her In follow-
ing the nationalization of the
country's oil.
TOKYO. April 12 (UP). A
nationwide labor strike called by
Japan's only labor federation
fell far below the expectations
of leaders today.
Dispatches from key Japanese
cities reported participation in
a series of protest strikes, ral-
lies and marches against the
government's proposed anti-
subversive activitiesM law. was
far below the leaders' forecasts
Its failure was considered to
indicate success for government
legislation designed to carry on
provisions of the occupation-
dictated, organizations control
law.
The controversial law would
give the government authority
to stamp out subversive arti-
cules, such as the tin mining
centers of Oruro and Potos,
were taken by the rebels.
Siles was chosen provisional
President by the revolutionary
committee. His appointment.
was announced by Federico Al-
varez Plata, one of the top rebel
leaders.
THE SHELTER entrance la narrow and permits only three
people to enter at a time. Here a group of youngsters prepare
to go In and look around, or maybe tell spooky tale.
* +
Diablo Shelter Run Down,
Little Good In Air Raid
One of the best air raid shel- duled to meet Wednesday night
ters built on the. Canal Zone to discuss a civ
during the last war now stands
Mossadegh admitted he mode a, """P 1.V eadVrs chamd
^^hMM^taS S?SS
easllv sell her oil after taking
over the huge Installations of the
Anaio-Iranlan OU Co.
He said he had counted on
Britain's need for Iranian oil for
resale for dollars, but that Unit-
ed States' aid to Britain had toil-
et! this expectation.
authority by police oftlclals.
BALBOA TIDES
High
t:U a.m.
:7 p.m.
Low
11:4 a.a.
Bad Flying Weather
Hampers Air Search
For Missing Sealers
ST. JOHNS, Newfoundland.
April 12 (UP)The fate of five
Norwegian sealing ships and
their 100 crewmen, more than
a week overdue In the Arctic
Ocean, remained a mystery to-
day as bad weather thwarted a
search for the missing fleet.
U. S and Canadian Air Forces
both planned searches but their
planes were hampered by bad
flying weather and a thick
blanket of fog.
A U. S. Air Force rescue ser-
vice plane based at Reykjavik.
Iceland, yesterday flew over
the waters between Newfound-
land and Iceland, where the
sealers were last reported, but
Sighted nothing.
The U. s. Air Force said their
search was being carried out
in the form of an expanding
square.
gram. Perhaps this useless air
raid shelter will be on the agen-
ln dilapidated condition.
In the event of a real attack, da.
\^edbeuSdertSSe^ron Meanwhile^^.keben-
SeS ^ which' eanTc^o! ^^gUS?
date more than 200 people has
no open ah vents.
Residents who sought refuge
there two weeks ago when dui-
lng a real alert said the air was
so foul they couldn't remain In-
side for any length of time.
Why the air vents, which
were once to perfect condition
were sealed up. or by whom, re-
mains a mystery.
The roof leaks, and every time
the lawn above Is watered, mois-
ture seeps through to the shel-
ter floor. ij_
There Is an elaborate wiring
set-up. but it doesn't work and
there are no lights inside.
It Is badlv in need of repair to
make it effective in an emergen-
cy.
The shelter which was built by
the S.E D. of the Canal during
the last war was considered one
of the best and most completely
equipped shelters down here. It
Is the only one hi Diablo
The Diablo Heights Ward of
the Pacific Civic Council la ache-
Canada To Support
Bradley, Gruenther,
Ridgway For SHAPE
OTTAWA. April 12 (UP)
Canada agreed today to support
of three American generals |
Ridgway, Bradley or Oruenther
aa successor to Gen. Dwight
Eisenhower In Europe.
An External Affairs depart-
ment spokesman said the ap-
pointment has been dlscuased
and the appointment of Gen.
Omar Bradley, Gen. Alfred
Gruenther or Gen. Matthew
Ridgway would meet with Can-
ada's approval.
The spokesman said "anv of
the three would be acceptable
and probablv Is admirably suit-
ed to the Job."
City commercial vehicles with-
out Canal Zona Inspection stick-
ers are subject to arrest if found
using the "corridor" to go to the
Interior of Panama during Holy
Week.
One taxi owner, Gabriel Dlxon,
said he Intended to use his cab
to take his family to the In-
terior for Holy Week, but was
told by Canal Zone authorities
that he would be arrested If
he did not have a Canal Zone
Inspection sticker. Dixon oper-
ates exclusively In Panama ter-
ritory.
All complaints centered around
the fact that motorists who live
in the Canal Zone have been
exempted from having their ve-
hicles pass a special Inspection
Imposed by Panama Traffic Po-
lice on all vehicles going to the
Interior on the last four days
of Holy Week.
The inspection, carried out by
the Panama Police covers the
general operating condition of
motors, brakes. appearance,
tools, spare tires and emergency
accessories.
A Canal Zone Police spokes-
man said no regulations exist-
ed to exempt at any time any
commercial vehicle, which comes
into the Canal Zone, from hav-
ing a "valid Inspection certifi-
cate."
Any talk of reciprocity, the
spokesman said, does not apply
"because the Canal Zone has no
commercial vehicle."
A passenger called for help and
Burn went to his aid. keeping
him afloat until rescuers arriv-
ed.
Dr. Dwight Santiago Steven-
son, director of Presbyterian
Froman Story
"With A Song In My Heart,*
the film biography of Jan*.
Proman, Including bar meet-
ins; and marriage with pilot
John Barns, opens aext Batur- ,
day at the Balboa theater.
man crashed and sank as It trier!
.. to land on the Tagua River a'
ml JhUMboa. Portugal. Twenty-
y*r*tne peseam ah
But Miss Prom
been on her way to entertain
troops In Europe, bobbed to tl
surface, helpless with both fe
legs broken and ribs disloca
Burn also struggled to the sur-
face with his back broken in tw >
places.
In the darkness he heard tl
singer cry out and swam to h
side calling: "It's your old fhi
mate, Bum."
He supported her In the water
until a boat picked them up.
Burn and Miss Froman. wh
then was married to entertain
Donald Ross, were In the calf/
hospital In Lisbon for event
months.
But It was two years later than
Burn, passing through New Yorli
renewed the acquaintance Op
March 12, 1048, after MBn-Pr
man's marriage to Ross ende11
in divorce, she married tal*.
hospital, said the passenger whoin^n^gome Bum In a ceremflny
owed hla Ufe to Burn was Salva- Cortl 0awei, yia
dor Avala who was on his way
to work in the United States.
Stevenson said Bum was wear-]
lng a life Jacket In the water but
that Ay ala had none.
He said Ayala also told him
n inboard engine sf the plane
topped, that Burn turned the
plane back and that the other
inboard engine failed.
He quoted Avala as saving lots
of people" got out of the plane
snd were floundering in high
seas but that "others were trap-
ped inside."
In addition to Burn, the crew
comprised of First Officer Will-;
lam T. Hutchms. Peckvllle. Pa :
Third Officer Jack R. Laubach
Bloomsberg, Pa.: Purser Alfredo
Perez Long Island: and Steward
Rene Torrea, of Flushing. N.Y.
Burn was brought ashore un-
conscious. He had been flying the
Diane to New York where he and
Miss Froman were to celebrate
their fourth wedding anniversa-
ry today.
The olane crashed in high seas jwnlch tells the life story of Mis>
five miles off the entrance to San yr0man. opened at the
Burn continued to ffy "
Paa American and Miss bsV
man, who overcame a spaeafc
Impediment as a child, ander-
weat IS operations and save
years of treatment before he
coaM walk again wit heat
crutches. She arriad on bar
career through the years ef
pain, however, ainginr va
when she had to be carried on-
stage.
. The singer was to New Yor'c
when she got word of the acci-
dent; she was sowing on an Eas-
ter dress when the word came i i
her by telephone.
She cried bitterly at first, the i
composed herself and sat by an
open telephone until Pan Amer-
ican Informed her Burn had been
taken alive, though Injured, from
the wreckage.
T won't feel all right until t
know he Isn't badly hurt," sir
said.
Only laat week the movie.
"With A Song In My Heat
Juan harbor at 11:22 a.m.
It had taken off only 11 min-
utes earlier hi brilliant tropical part 0f Mlas Froman. but th
Theater in New York.
In it. Susan Hayward plays th*
Quack Prince
SEA ISLAND. Ga., April 12
(UP) Prince Bernhard ef
The Netherlands failed aa a
quack doctor today aa a akk
duck he was trying to nurse
back te health died in his ho-
tel bathtub.
The consort of Queen Julia-
na foaad the duck aa a beach
at this seaside resort yester-
day.
e brought it to their salts
and placed the dacb la a par-
tially fHled bathtub. Despite
the tender care of the prince
and several aides, the duck
diedl today.
sunshine and perfect flying
weather
Suddenly, one engine "went
bad." and Burn turned the plane
back toward the airport when a
second engine was reported to
have gone dead.
The big four-englned DC-4. on
s Pan American touriat fb>ht
from San Juan to Idlewlld air-
port. New York, plunged into the
shark'infested waters 3.000 feet
deeD and sank almost Immedi-
ately
Officials said that if Barn had
been able to keep the plane a-
loft three mare minutes, ha
could have reached the airport.
singer's own voice la dubbed to
singing some 30 songs to th'
film
Actor Rory Calhoun plays t
part of Born to the film. whiel>
Includes the story of Mlas Pro-
man's romance and marriage tr-
ille filer.
After the ditching yesterda:
rescue boats and amphibia!
planes were on the scene wtthjj>
minutes. Rescuers were seen
picking up four life.rafts, pre-
sumably from the plane.
An airline spokesman said
company's Latin American divi-
sion had flown S.aoo.uOO.OOO pa*~
senrer miles since the last fals,!
He "ditched" the plane, or bel- accident. Aug. 5. 1IM5.
ly-flooped it on the water as be, The last major air disaster a'
had done in 1M3 to an effort to San Juan occurred an Jor
save aa many lives as possible in 1049 when a non-scheduled (
the Lisbon.crash. tiss Commando crashed tato .
In the late afternoon of Feb. ocean shortly after taking oft.
22. 1143. a Paa American flying killing 53 of the II person i a-
boat on which Burn was a crew- hoard.


*At TWO
.
THE T* *NAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT DAItY NEWSPAPER
1TURDAY, APRIL 12, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNIO NO ^U|.HHIO THB MNH AMMICAN ?>!. 1MB.
ppuNnm r NILtON OUNMVIU IN !
HAKMODIO ARIAS. lOltte
7 H STriT P O BOX 1S4. PANAMA n OF T>.
TLlHONI PANAMA NO 2 0740 I LIN>
CALt AODRH> PAWAMimeAN, PANAMA
*bt.ON OFFICIi It. 178 CCNTBAl AVNUI BtTWlIN 12TM AND ISTh I1IH
FOMION RlMiKNTATIVC JOSHUA B POWER, INC
SAB Madison AVI. NW VO*K. 1I7> N. r.
LOCAL
PIP)' MONTH, IN AOVANC -------------------------------------- 2 15 VJfin
rO ll> MONTH, IN ADVANCE .. Z'5% Inn
FOK ONt VIA. IN AOVANCtX-------------------- IB.BO ________* "
?
IHTJ IS rOUH ORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Tha Mall Box It an open omm rai r.adir a Tfca Panama Amar-
lean. Litter ara received roterulry ami ara handled ir. a wholly caa-
frenlial marinar.
It you contribute a lettar don't be Imajotiant if It doesn't appear the
f*l doy Litton ora pubhshte) in (he afolar receivtd.
Pltoie try to kaop tho rattan limitad to ona paflo length.
'"- Identity at letter wrrteri u hold in ttricfeit confidence.
Trill nawipapar anwmoi no ratpantfbillty for itatimantt or opinion
untad in letter! from reader.
Labor News
And
Comment
By Victor Riese
Standing on the Tail'
THI CANAL ZONE CODE
*Br.
Cristobal, C.Z.
ayone who uses the streets of the Canal Zone should be
ig mad alter reading the front page of your April 2, 1952
Ion. "The Judges' Bench" reports that a bus driver was fined
$15 in the Balboa Magistrate's Court on his FOURTEENTH
iflc violation.
*$A calj to the Balboa Police Station informed me that con-
vlcfcns of traffic violations arc not recorded hi any but the
covffijing court; in other words, the Balboa Magistrate's Court
did not know how many (if any) convictions the same offender
might have at Cristobal.
There is something wrong with the Canal Zone Code and/or
the Magistrates' Courts that permit a man to get off only a $15
fine on his fourteenth conviction. (I presume the man still has
his license as your paper did not report that it was suspended or
revoked.)
Somehow, somewhere the Canal Zone Code can be changed
so that tho courts cannot be so lenientand potentially lethal.
If we throw apathy out the window and our collective weight
behind a drive to change the Code, I have no doubt that aid
Code will be changed promptly.
In view of the above. I suggest the following changes be made
In tr>" Canal Zone Code:
(1) Adopt a license similar to that Issued by the Republic
of Panama so that the Magistrate can immediately know an
of" rider's complete record
(".' Require the presiding Magistrate to review all of the
Offender's locally Issued licenses before sentence is passed
!"> Make it mandatory that repeat offenders be given
progressively stiffer sentences
(41 Require the Magistrate to suspend or revoke an oper-
ator's license after a set number of convictions.
Those of you who are desirous of such changespartially
or whollywill do yourself and the community a service by de-
manding that immediate action be taken on this matter. Times
have changed and the Canal Zone Code evidently needs chang-
ing, too. Please, let's all get behind this drive and do something
before it Is too late. Remember this that bus driver's fifteenth
traffic violation might cauce your death. Please drop a letter or
postcard expressing your views to:
The Panama Automobile Club
Diablo Heights, Canal Zone
in to:
Box 2682. Cristobal. Canal Zone
Thanks are due to your paper, Mr. Editor, for a bit of ob-
ervant reporting.
Sincerely,
Clifford M. Stearns
^aw WSWWTOH,
. ^ ^-. ,Ton. I
MERRY-GO-ROUND,
y ORIW MARION
FOUR IN ONE
An answer to a recent issue of The Mail Box:
Idono.
Vou are probably a GS-12. working for the military, have a
guilty conscience, and would like to have all "enlightening" let-
ters banned from The Mail Box. Stalin does the same thing. No,
rlnt everything and imythmg, without deletions. Trie Mall Box
i not a church or society column, It Is a brutally frank column
where people can tell the truth and have It printed.
Walter Cory:
As to the Mail Box editor using the title "Barking Dog" on
acriticizing column, the word "dog" Is not nice, however, If that
liThla opinion of the writer of the column he has the right to
cay so. Remember the word Truman used on Drew Pearson?
Trurpin had the right and in fact he was right.
; _.Three G. I. Guardians:
' What's the matter boys that you are not being treated polite-
ly in the Zone clubhouses, haven't you got enough million dollar
wlmming pools on your posts, also $2,000 Hammond organs In
your Service Clubs. Balboa has an antique Model 1904 swimming
4>ool. Diablo has a fifty dollar Juke box which they dont even
wn. Ancon has nothing. Let's not mention Curundu or Pedro
Miguel. Everytime I walk up my two buck Model 1913 twelve
partnient rat nest I think of the $100,000 concrete homes you
ave on the Army posts. I stay off Army posts due to Insults but
I kept my mouth shut about It till now.
Retread:
*-6o the little boy wants to be saluted by the Curundu MP
jrfflirds Just who in ? do you think you are that can demand a
eaiute by another American, probably as good or better a man
thjffl you are Please answer and tell all of us Just what a fam-
ous man you are and what noble deeds you have done for your
ctnmtry that you can publish an article demanding that all
Americans in brown clothes must salute you. As to the Curun-
?UHMP's I have found them very courteous the few times that I
hBi-toeen in there The only complaint I have heard about them
is that they are too lenient with thieves they catch in the pot
piif that may be subject to circumstances.
All till next time
These are no Idle words I
bring youabout idle plain-^
stretching from one end o the
land to the other; about gas-
less cooking stoves; fuelless
huii:i'... .ii'.u.i urn buses; para-
lyzed rail lines; silent highways;
looked R&rages ana unatienued
stations; and a grim quietude
ovej much of the country.
It could happen. Already those
on the inside of Washington s
Pentagon and specialized pro-
duction headquarters see it de-
velopinga wave of uncoordin-
ated strikes; a series of resig-
nations from high places In the
National Production Authority
(Manley Flelschmann and Hen-
ry Fowler) and in the Office of
Defense Mobilization, and bitter
protests from our allies in Eu-
rope as we cut off vital fuel,
steel, copper and other metals
which should be flowing into
the new buildings, bridges and
dams blueprinted by Gen. Els-
enhower's NATO high command.
Only a swift burst of energy
in Washington or Federal seiz-
ure and operation by the mili-
tary of the steel, oil, coal, alu-
minum-aircraft and non-ferrous
mining Industries will prevent
this paralysis in blunderland, if
vou'll pardon a bitter phrase.
Behind it all is a restless
working class seeking a $10-a-
week Increase$2 a dayin the
vast industries In the gut of our
civilization.
As we've been watching the
steel crisis, for'example, an-
other has been quietly devel-
oping "in oil." At any moment
after this next week end, the
CIO Oil Workers, bogged down
in the same kind of silly se-
ances called Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board hearings, may hit
the bricksautomatically cut-
ting the natural gas pipelines
into Detroit, Toledo, Chicago,
Washington and intermediate
points.
This would leave thousands of
homes without cooking gas and
heating fuel.
It would suddenly leave gar-
gantuan mid-west plants sprawl- ing'strength'Elsenhower has sho*wn*by'write-Tns for the fowa senatorship:
Straws In Political Wind
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON(NEA)General Elsenhower Senator Kefauver,- being the only other De-
will have a tougher time winning the Republi- mocratlc candidate, got whatever benefit there
can National Convention's nomination for the was in this support.
presidency than he will have in winning the Now that the battle Is all over, Albert J.
election if he gets the nomination. Loveland, former Under-secretary of Agriculture
has come up with this story from his unsuccess-
Thls Is the conclusion drawn from the amaz- ful campaign against Bourke B. Hickenlooper
ing like dead metal beasts with
their llfebloodnatural gas-
drained out.
I have the estimate of both
sides in the oil wage dispute (for
an increase of 25 cents an houi
in pay per man) that an oil
strike would be a long one.
I have the word of techni-
cians that this would cripple
rail load transport by slashing
fuel from Diesel engines. It
would paralyze trucking, auto-
mobiles, and airlines.
I have the word of the war
campaign
on the mid-western preferential primaries.
There's been no question that up to now, Sen- Loveland had just finished
ator Taft has had greatest support of the Re- speech In an Iowa town,
publican Old Guard and the machine polltl- A man in the crowd came up and shook his
clans. Ordinarily they control the delegates and hand warmly. "You made a mighty fine speech,"
they control the convention. That gives Taft he said, "but I'm gonv to vote for Hickenlooper,
the advantage for the nomination. because he's a God-fearin', prayln' man."
Twenty-six states authorize write-ins on pri-
mary ballots. Loveland smiled, said he'd heard his oppon-
ent called a lot of other things before, but never
Write-ins are specifically prohibited in Ar- knew he Was a particularly praying man.
kansas, Kentucky, New Mexico, Oklahoma and "Oh yea he is,'r insisted the voter. "Remem-
Rhode Island.
ber that time when he was in an airplane that
__ . ..____ll. ,__ was wrecked in the Pacific durin' the war? Well,
There Is no provision for counting write-ins ,,_ ant ,_ t,. t . 0 .,. _
r in Alabama, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, In- *J^^a*^'X&Jffit?rg^*I}t
mobilizer himself that "the pre- diana, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, Nevada, !n^aB^U/nTth2? vph him g
sent reserve capacities of exist-1 North Carolina, North Dakota, South Carolina, ana aie- ana inBt savea nim
ing oil wells, refineries and Tennessee, Virginia and West Virginia. ./.it mlrit ij t .,i ..u.__*
below the reserve levels Utah Eddie Rickenbacker?"
himself, and Sen. James Duff of Pennsylvania, ra^K, ,, m Hh' ^Tn^lll'
speaking for Elsenhower, are credited with hav- .*FTJ*'LX?ur"" jf'ILhm!u'? U a prayln man
hig gummed things up for their favorites In ^Ke^uvThe^u^rs&ve their man may
reap a real wind-fall in California. Democratic
MAINTENANCE DIVISION WAY
Dear Sir:
This U an open letter to the Governor of the Panama Canal
which I hope may ilnd space in your Mail Box:'
Dear Mr Newcomer, this is to Inform you. in case you don't
know, that many Carpenter Foremen and Painter Foremen of
the Maintenance Division have been notified that they are be-
ing reduced In rating, from Foreman to Leader Man.
All of theye men have many years of faithful service with
the Panama canal. There are no Johnny come latelys or novic-
es among them, and they were not reduced because of Inefficien-
tly.
They were told that it was ?n economy move.
The fact Is that the Division will save about twenty dollars
pir day in wages on the entire group of about twelve men in-
Elved. Now I ask you sir, in all sincerity. Do you believe these
en were reduced in rating to save these few dollars?
No one else does, Including the men Involved.
The fact Is that this is not an economy move, but simply an
fnpl to lower the wages of these former Building Division
remen. Because the head of the Maintenance Division feels
at he has a problem in that his old M.E. Division C and M
| Labor Foremen get a few cents less per hour than the varlou
raftsmen Foremen whom he Inherited When, he absorbed the
Building Division.
To him the answer Is simple, he Is unable to raise these men
0 the Craftsmen bracket, but he can reduce the one group to
the level of the other In this underhanded way. Then I suppose
everyone Is supposed to be happy.
He must kne- that some of these men have families and
ither obligation. and will be forced to accept the lower rating.
However, they wi'l be expected to do the same work.
To say that this act Is mean, small and unworthy of any re-
sponsible of fiel-1 of the Panama Canal u putting It very mildly:
The men Involved are Intelligent enough to have no quarrel
ttb a legitimate reduction In force. If the work Is not there,
pay do not expect to be employed. But they do resent bitterly
this attempt to beat down wages under he pretext of economy.
Which Group is Next?
HE WONDER WHY
Dear Sir:
It is observed that since the administration of the Receiving
ad Forwarding Agency was converted Into the Terminals Dlvl-
lon many U.S. Rate employes have resigned and are resigning
or request transfer to other departments.
Has It ever occurred to the head of this department to at- Zr*tnr'
-Ij some slgnlltcance, to investigate in order to determine the we Weed
c for such continuous resignations' if the Railroad and w-ilnn
aols Director is not responsible for the di-contentment,
Sderstandings or dissatisfaction that compelled these a-
lle resignations then someone else is.
air. BFG
I have the word of the high-
est Pentagon authorities that "a
strike in the oil industry would
be so serious that the govern-
ment would have to do some-
thing In a hurry."
What?" I asked.
Don't ask me details; draw
vour own conclusions," I was
told. "A strike In oil would be
as serious to the defense effort
a the crippline of steel."
This means that the govern-
ment may yet be running the
railroads (as it has for over
two years) the steel industry
and the oil fields and refiner-
ies. That is, if legal complica-
tions don't delay the generals
when they try to raise Amer-
ican flags over private prop-
erty. Delay would mean para-
lysis. Immediate action would
mean distasteful vision of an
American government taking
over billions of dollars worth
of private property.
These are only some of the
lDeping crises.
Watch for other emergencies
to develop In the aluminum
plants. An aluminum strike
would rip out the aircraft con-
struction program.
Watch for high blood pressure
in the copper, lead and zinc
fieldswhich the Mine. Mill and
Smelter Workers plan to strike
unl-s* thev get that wage hike
this summer.
No copper, no armamentsof
any kind. No copper, no avia-
tion gas either (that's the che-
mistry of it). Again the gov-
ernment will be forced to move.
Then there's that coal field
MephistoJohn L. Lewis. Any
slash in the production of
steel, means the piling up of
huge coal supplies at the cold
maws of unlit fumases. Now,
it must be understood that
the only thing Mr. Lewis hates
more than a lieutenant who
shows some independence, is a
vast stockpile of coal above
ground.
It means that he can't get
tougheverybody simply has
:our and five months coal sup-
nli on hand. So watch for him
to make some move to cut the
flow of coal out of the ground.
All these wheels within wheels
have begun to turn.
The Western Union and tele-
Dhone strikes have no real ef-
fect. It can be reported that
not a single military message
has been held up.
But there have been pickets
In front of 1200 buildings In
enr*- "f cities. Strike-fever Is
Speaking in Phoenix, both gave the state a "^'"f.^fl?,, "llbeen badly 8?Ut by nfirth
beautiful kick in the teeth by coming out flat- ,Wv^iLteS,_ B f,ht.nnB^ trlH t
footedly against the $778 million Central Arlzo- ,e?^p^fr^\&2 VS
er for Arizona Colorado River, a Ufe sav- ldent Truman. Then thelr candldate wlthdrew
his name from the California primary race.
The Senate has passed this project bill but That left Kefauver delegates free to move In
It's bottled up In House Interior committee of and take over, almost without opposition. John
which oddly enough Rep. James Murdock of Anson Ford of Los Angeles and George Miller
Arizona is chairman. Much of the opposition of Oakland are heading the Kefauver drive.
is coming from California. Since the convention delegates elect the Na-
tional Committee chairmen in Callfronla, as in
CIO Political Action Committee went into New New Hampshire and Wisconsin, the Kefauver
Hampshire and tried to throw Its weight around forces feel that a large chunk of the Democra-
to carry the Democratic nomination for Tru- tic Party machinery will be In new hands at
man. But Senator Kefauver of Tennessee won Chicago,
all the delegates.
_ _. . Ex-Sen. Claude Pepper of Florida now denies
In the Nebraska primary, CIO-PAC somewhat that he said he would support Georgia Sen
reversed Its stand. Truman wasn't a candidate Dick Russell In the Florida primary Pepper's
there. So the labor support was thrown against position is now said to be that he will support
Sen. Bob Kerr of Oklahoma. .>.,.> i.
whoever wins.
Rotation Plan
By Bruce Biossat
DVew Pearson says: Steel talks betray faulty coordina-
tion; Putnam and Wilson clashed over tactics; Chief
mobilizer resented Truman's orders.
WASHINGTON. Inside story of how the steel wage talks
foultu up wouiu nave been a comeay oi errors if it nad not
uetn so L-vuoai to uie country, a oeuer name mlgnt be a tra-
gedy bi enuis.
An,tv it was all over, Eric Johnston, former economic sta-
bllli.L-1, asked vate leuuunger, neau oi the Wage Stabilization
Doui'u; ,
"what happened to the coordination we used to have down
there i uu *u>u i luiu tu cuiuei' on uie yeieynoue every uny,
ana when you nad a tough wage oispute / used to come down
aim sn vvivii >uur ooaru anu eApidui why wages couidnt oa
increased oecause we couidn t Increase pnces."
i lie Vyttfce ooard cnan-man repneu tnat he had been in
i toucn wltn uoth ins chieis, moollizt-r Wilson and economic sta-
binaer -uuiani, ai advance oi tne wage aeutsion.
lecnnicauy this was true. Actuany their coordination was
woc-iuiiv uupi.dfcuiu, as intucai.eu uy uie lunowing lusme stoiy,
Yvneii cnaiies c. wnson served ni Washington during World
War xx, lie eatu-td tne iUbiui,y o uaviiig WaM.es, pnce produc-
tion, aiu banic credits an regulated by independent agencies.
ou, wncn he came Dane tu Woonnikiun auer ivorea, he
told Human that, to cnecK intiation you nad to put all under
one man. iiuinuii afc-reeu.
mas Vriison uecmne tne most powerful man in Washington.
This power to enees, uniauon waa weu correlated under stabil-
izer o onus ion.
uui, wnen he bowed out, here is the tragic story of what
happened in regard to steei.
THE STEEL STORV
Actually, Wilson, wage chairman renislnger, and new econ-
omic 8baOin*er rutiiain iiau aBi'eeu m aavauce tnat steelwors-
eis wee entitled to a total -cent package increase lnclud-
nig nouua>B anu iiiii6e oeueiib*. '
union leaueis Knew tms, wmch was why one top CIO lead-
er, on neaiuik. tnat tne wae ooard reported a 2o-uent houny
pacKage, remarked:
' indis nut a package. That's a carload!"
Tne oay oefore tnis -cent recommendation was announ-
ced by the vVabe boaru, Wnson, einsenger ano Putnam had
mtv, aim eii^uiger au reponeu it wumd oe a *<-cent an
noui total pay anu fringe ueneiits nine, "its the best i can do,"
ne reppiteu.
"ii n bhe best you can do, It's the best you can do," was
Wilson S uililuaupilic l'epiy.
At uiat tune tneic was no consultation with price stabili-
zer ans Aman, ano apparently no great worry over Increasing
steei pnces. ^
i\ext nay, chairman Felnsinger persuaded his Wage Board
to reuuee tne package irom IV to t cents, and tne lint results
were announced.
HIDE-AND-SEEK IN NEW YORK
Simultaneously, Ben Fairless, head of the giant U.S. Steel
Corpoiubiun, nini-eu. economic siaomzer Rutiiain to meet witn
the lion and isteei Institute.
i-Ubiiam wein to new xork, then suggested that his chief,
mobilizer Wilson, come up to New York aiso.
ine situation was sumewnat emoairassing, since Putnam
was supposeu to deal witn tne steel executives in his office in
VyasnnibbOn on an ufhcuu oasis, not lmormaily m New xorn.
nowever, ramess pnonea wnson in wasmngbon, asking him
to come to new lorn, and Wilson took the next piane.
meanwhile, Putnam tolo tne steel moguis e didn't want
to meet witn uicm until Wilson arrived, so ne waited elsewhere.
mrougii a nuKf, wnson got to utti lone ana went to the
lion anu steel meeting direct, without Putnam. As economa
>tauilu,ei waited, not Knowing Ins cnief had arrived.
Ano during the session between wnson miu tu -teel indus-
try, tney sum mm tne idea oi increasing tne price of steel
to compensate tor the increase in steel wages.
Wnen i-utnain hearo about tnis later, ne was sore.
undoubtedly he was sore at being leit out oi the talks;
but, moie-important, ne pointed out mat his Job was to keep
down inflation ana that a hike in steel prices would mean ink-
ing tne pnce o almost every otner inaustnal commodity.
He said he wanted to take the matter up with President
Truman in Key west.
Accordingly, Cnarlie Wilson phoned Key West, reported back
to Putnam tnat tne fresiaent wanted to see mm, wnson, not
Putnam. This did not make tne economic stabilizer any happier.
"WAGES TOO HIGH"TRUMAN
However, Wilson Hew to Key West, where the first thing
Truman toiu him was:
"Tms Wage increase is too high."
Acting on this, wnson later announced that the wage in-
crease was too high, wnereupon CIO chief Phil Murray, In a
rage, reiusea to meet witn wnson, instead phoned ney West,
according to associates practically "Jumping down the Presi-
dent's iinoai.'
A few days later, the President came back to Washington.
In tne uiberlm, tne lollowing snarled-up events had happen-
ed;
1) Wilson had told the steel Industry privately that the
wage Increase must be tied to a price increase;
) ins irate stabilizer, Roger Putnam, hao got his back up
against i. price increase at all;
3i i... price cruel, lfilus Ainall, who had scarcely been
consulted, was equally, if not more, opposed to a price increase.
Faceu witn tnis, me President called in all three gentlemen,
plus his assistant, John Steelman.
As they entered me room, he gave Wilson a nasty look and
remarked:
"i thought you were a poker player."
The president then proceeded to bawl his defense mobilizer
out for having let the steel Industry know he would Increase
prices without bargaining first.
He also told Wilson to call in the steel companies and re-
verse himselfpersuade them to take a wage hike without a
price hike.
Red m the face, Wilson said: "I'm not going to do it."
It was about as flat a statement as you make to a Presl-
dent of the United States. Later that day Wilson resigned.
Looking for a steady Job? Then do not apply Mr. Truman has had four secretaries of State
for a cabinet post In President Truman's admin- Stettinius, Byrnes, Marshall and Acheson.
Istration. That sort of thing has proved to be He's had the same number of Defense Secret-
Just about the most Insecure employment you ariesForrestal, Johnson, Marshall and Lovett.
could hold. "he turnover pace isn't quite so swift In some
There was a time, not too long ago, when a of the quieter cabinet backwaters,
fellow picked by a President for the cabinet There have been but three secretaries of Ag-
had reasonable assurance of sticking in there riculture, three secretaries of Commerce, three
throughout the President's term of office, wheth- secretaries of the Interior, three of Labor.
er it be four years or eight. It was, in fact, the Of course, the President acted in accord with
rule rather than the exception. tradition when he ousted most of the Roosevelt
Today all that Is changed. Maybe it's the stress cabinet he Inherited. A chief executive Is ex-
and strain of the times. pected to surround himself with men of his own
Whatever It is, short-term service Is standard, choosing.
Cabinet members come and go like offensive and Yet, no one quite Imagined when he did this
defensive football platoons. that he was opening the gates to a flood.
Some get fired, some get worn out by it all, He's fixed it so that setting down the names
some deliberately restrict their tenure to two of his full cabinet is about the toughest parlor
yean or three. game you can play.
In many quarters this kind of duty is looked When the Internal Revenue scandals were at
upon as the most hazardous front-line combat, their peak last year, there were a lot of demands
It's something you don't take too much of If for me resignation of Secretary of the Treasury
you want to preserve Ufe and limb. John Snyder. But he wouldn't quit.
The recent "resignation" of Attorney General If he had, he would have hau to yield up
McGrath puts me matter in fresh focus. his honors. For though he shares with Postmas-
James McGraner, McGrath's successor, will be tor General Donaldson the rare distinction of
the fourth attorney general under Mr. Truman having been the sole Truman appointee to his
If he should manage to win confirmation from Job, Snyder has more oak leaf clusters on his
the Senate. chest. He's manned his post almost from the
Remember Francis Biddle, President Roose- 8tfn-, .
velt's last appointee to that Job? Then there was In *ter years, not only the historians but
Tom Clark, who served Just long enough to be the psychologists may be keenly Interested to
regarded as oelallv acceptable In the rarer at- 'e*rn what peculiar qualities Snyder possessed
mosphere of the Supreme Court. McGrath was mat enabled him to stay In there flehtmg while
next in line. his colleagues were dropping like flies.
sBisunc!
A tough presidential labor-
management conference in
Washington right now would be
terrific preventive medicine. |
l^*- CiSSffED
I
Flowery
OaUZONTAX
1 Bulbous
flowers
7 Modest flower
IS Awn
14 Printing
mistakes
15 City in Chile
16 Gap
17 Literary
scraps
18 Detest j
20 Hypothetical
forces
ai.Wealthy
28 Barrier
24 Log Joint
25 Black buck
27 Brown again
29 Placed
31 And not
32 Indian
weight
n.Psdal digit
34 Ft driver
SS More crippled
42 Fall flowers
4J Affirmatives
45 Egyptian
river
High peak
47 Entries
49 Rodent
10 Canadian lake
92 Chemical salt
54 Working order
55 Tagged
(prov. Brit.)
56 Horses
87 Border tools
VMTICAf,
1 Moguls
2Aatronomy
3 Flowering
shrubs
4 Noun suffix
5 Egyptian deity
6 Dinner course
7 Impassioned
8 Fleur-de-lis
9 Mouths
10 Roman
goddess
11 Musical
studies
12 Armor part
19 Pitch
22 Shows
disapproval
24 Native of
war-torn land
iswer to Previous Puzzle
.411
'-V ''tf'f^l :
" '-','. ? :-1r, m{-:
!-.' ^ii ;ii[Mi
!(-. -J 1.4m Huh
f itdNidraanisiMBsJtj
]'-?
wn Hfiis.liiai'ft?idbv'!
lie- -iJM '"
26 Require
28 Implement
30 Entertainers
34 Slaps
35 Young hen
36 Fence in
37 Cereal
8 Vision
40 Click beetle
41 Spreads again
44 Struck
47 Angered
48 Slipped
51 Follower
53 Incite
to action
I
/
OE






HATRDAY, APRIT. l, ltltt
In? PANAMA AMERICA! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
- i ii
PAGE THREE
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Salvation Army
Pimm* City. Callt 1 d* Febrero
Service* at 11 *m. *nd 7:S0 pm. IMal
or Wilson); Sunday School at I pm.
La Boca: Service* at 11 a.m. and t*
p.m. Sunday School at S:S0 p.m.
Rtd Tank: Service at 7 30 pm. Sundaj
School at 1:00 p.m.
Sanrlctaat........ 11 am. tiOpjn
Colon. 14th Straw
Sunday School at........... ""
Coln. Ird Street __
Sarvtcaa at ...... 11 a.m. !* P-">
liver City
Service at .....,........... VS.***
Sund.-> School at ...........8:80 om
Unitarian
rus
UNIT ASIAN
socorr
130 a.m.
JWB Armad
Force* Service
Cantar Library
- Balboa. C.K.
four InviUtlon
to libara)
r*llton
Baptist
NATIONAL BAK1IS1 CHUKCHI*
WiaSa Baptlit. Pr.yer Meeting 3:30
a^m^tea SaVrlca. JO a.m. UivlnaSar.
vlca 7:1 pm. and Serving ol The Lord s
Supper at both Sarvlcaa Sunday School
1;BoyamMaptlai. La oe.. C. 6- Divine
Service. 11:00 a.m. and 7SO pm. Serving
the Lord'a Supper al both Service Sun-
dav School at 3:00 p.m.
New Hope. Chiva-LTHva. U, Divine
Service 11M a.m. Sunday School al
'uamaoa. C2-. Dlvma Sarvlcaa at 11*0
am. and 730 p.m. with Sunday School
""ST*. W._C.k. -UU--
Bio Abajo. R-P. Sunday School ai
*M COCOL1 BAPTIST CHURCH.
Building Sil Bruja Road
Rev. R. Q. Vaa Rayen
Sunday acnooi ...............S !'2
l>re*chlng Service ........... lS:S'S
lTaloln Union .............. Pm
Praachlni Service ............ 7 33 pm.
Brotherhood 7*0 pjn. Monday.
Prayer Meeun* i* Wednaaday
e. a. N. Brown, mlniaiat
REDEMPTION BAl'lSl CHURCH
, T Street
(Badde the National Inatltute)
Box 1441 Panama City.
Bev. Joe* Prado Clderea. Paator.
SERVICES IN SPANISH
Sunday Service.
Sunday School ............ J J m
Preachini Service ........ Jf P-m
Wednesday Blhlc Study .. :30 pm
m mF%'
IIHIl HATTISl CHUKC11
Balboa Height*. CZ
, 27 Anron Boulevard
Drawer "B" Balboa Height
( Phone Balboa 1727
"leas Church away fro me
wHb a walcaaaa lint aa friendly'
William H. Bee?, t-aitoi
Morning Worship .......... 1:40 a.m.
Sunday School ............ i .10 a.m.
Morning Worehlp .......... 10:49 a.m.
Children'! Chapel ..'.......10:45 a.m.
Evening Worship.......... 7:30 p.m.
Sacred concert will be given by the
choir and eololets, under direction of
Mrs. Mildred Heame.
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHURCH
Bolivar Ave. at 12th Street
Cristobal, Canal Zone
Bev Fred L. Johea. Mlaalonary Pastor.
Sunday School .........i........ :45
Morning Wonhlp ............... 10:45
Baptiat Training Unloa......... 6:30
Evening Worship ............... 7:30
Wednesday Prayer Service ..... 7:30
Methodist
THL MKTIIUDIST CHURCH
(British Conference i
Minuter Wililim H. Armstrong
1:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon
1:00 p.m. Sunday School.
}:00 Men Meeting.
;1S o m Evenine Prayer and Sermon
TRINITY MKTHODIS'l CHURCH
7th Street and MeMndei Avenue.
Mev. Norman Pratt, Muuatei
Colon. RP.
Rev. Norman Pratt. Mlnlatei
1:30 a.m.Morning Service and Holy
Communion.
7:1S Pm. Evening Service. Guest
Freacher Chaplain Ralph C. Wilson of
ort GuUck.
Tuensay
a.m.Morning Service.
Wednaaday
Special Young Peoples' Service to-
night.
Theraday
am.Morning Service.
Services will alao be held each even
Ing during Holy Week. Monday to Thurs-
aBENKEER KUETHUDI81 CHURCH
Slver City, CZ.
Sunday Sarvlcaa a.m. and 3:13 p.m.,
Sunday School for all agea at 8:10 pm
Tuesday 730 p.m.. Prayer Meeting.
"Yet lavltatlea T Warship'
Bible School ............... 3:45 am
Worship ................... U*ua
Training Union ............ (:30 pm
Worship .................. 7:30 p.m.
Prayer Meeting cThure. .. 7 SO om
Union Churches
i Where aU Prolaataata cooperate aritk
nil} la aaaenllaU, liberty la -
easeatlals aad charity In all things
nil. ATLANTIC SIDh
Crtatahal
The Rev. Phillip Havener, Paator.
Pbone 3-14*3.
10:43 Worship service and Churcb-tlme
4*0 Toung People' Meeting.
ate
The Rev. J. William L Graham Paator
Phone 3-355.
0:83 t:30 Broadcast on HOB: UPS
and HON. -
t:45 Sunday School.
11*0 Worship Service.
3*0 Christian Endeavor
Margarita
The Rev. Henry SeU. Pastar
Phone 3-14M.
IX Bible School.
13:45 Worship service and Church-time
nursery.
4:3* Youth Fellowship
TUT PACIFIC SIDB
BALBOA UNION CHURCH
Easter morning two Identical services
will be held at t and 10:30 a.m. The Rev.
A. H. ShaWs eermon topic will be "Hla
Resurrect ion and Ours.''
Special music Will Include the anthems:
Now the Chrtet Lord Is Rlaenn"........
Pludeman.
Senior Choir Director, Mrs. Gao
Thlbadeau.
"Hosanna' ..................... Gregor
ChoristeriDirector, Mr. Dan Slater.
By Early Morning Light" .............
Reunann Dlcklnaen.
Cherub. Carol. Chapel and Chorister
Choirs. Directors Miss Vivian Sim-
mons Mr. Ceo Thlbodeau Mr*.
R. S. Herr and Mr. Dan Slaiei.
Mrs. Vivian Stutxman at the console, will
flay:
reludeEaster Morn" ..... Perry
Offertory"Andante Cantablle'' ------
Ftlae
Poatlude-"Alelula" ..... Armstrong
Only the nursery and beginners de-
marrmenta will hold Sunday School aes-
sions at a.m. AH other choir school
members are urged to attend the early
worship aervlce. The nursery will care for
children under eix yeara of ago during
the 10 JO aervlce.
Churchat ef the many faith* in the Canal Zona, ana1 the terminal
cities ef Panama ana* Celan, Republic of Panama, extend a walcema
at 11 tlmai to man ana women ef the armed larvica*. ana ta civiliaa
neighbors, friend* and strangers.
A* a public aervice, th* The Panama American lists below, by
danominalieni, notice* af heurt af worship and echar regular activities.
Listings are related (rom tima ta tima. Denomination! having
only ana ar two congregations are lisiad andel "Othei Charcha* And
Services." A special listing ft included far services art Army posts,
Air Force bases and Naval itatiaa*.
Ministers, church secretaries and chaplain* ara asked ta Infarm
the new* dtsk by Wednesday noon at the latest at any chanfla* fat
the coming Saturday* church pege.
Catholic
Episcopal
(Listed below ara the Catholic Churches
m the Canal Zone and those in the ter-
minal cltlea of Panam* and Colon who**
congregation* ara primarily English-
Making Bealdea the**, th* Cathedral in
Panama City, the Cathedral of the Im
maculate Conception In ColOn, and num-
erous parish churcbea In both cities, wel-
come English speaking visitors, though
their congregations era primarily Span-
ish-apcaklng.)
ST. MABI*B
Balboa
Sunday Maatae: 338. 1:00, 10:01. 11:00.
12 00 dm.
Benediction. 5:00 pm
Holy Day masses: 3:55. 1:00. 11:10, 11
Coniasioni: Saturday330. 3:00 aa.
7:00. 3:00 p.m. Thuradaya for first
Friday7:00, 8:00 p.m.
Mlraculoua Medal NovenaMonday at
7:00 p.m. ,
floury every evening at 7:00.
SACRKD HBABT
Ancon
Sunday Maaaea: 3:55, 7:30, 1:30 a.m.
Holy Days: 5:55. 7 JO am
Confessions: Saturday3:30, 8:00 p.m.
7:00, 8:00 p.m. Thursday for First
Friday-7:00. 8*0 p.m.
Sacred Heart DevotionsFriday at 7:00
p.m.
ST. TERESA'S
Cocoll
Sunday Maaa: 8:30 am
Holy Days: 8:00 a m
CUBUMDU CHAPEL
Curundu
Sunday Mat*: 8:30 m.
Holy Day*: 8:45 am.
Confection: 3:30. 5:00 p.m. Saturday*.
ASSUMPTION
Pedro Miguel
Sunday Matt: 8:30 am
Holy Dy: 830 am
Confessions: Saturday-7:18, 7:48 m
Masa................. .. ... :1
Roaary: Monday, Wednaaday and Satur-
day at '.M pm.
Catechism Claaaes: Sunday-10:30, 1140
ST. JOSEPH'S
Paralao
Sunday Mam: 7:0 am.
Holy Days: 5:43 a.m.
Confemlona: Saturday3 JO, 4:00 pm
Rosary: Tuetday7:60 p.m
Catechism Clame*: Sunday10JO, 11 JO
?. VINCENTS
Panam
Sunday Maaaet: 6:00. 8:30 am
Holy Days: 8:00. 8:30 a.m.
Confession: Saturday3:00, 5*0, 1*0,
8:00 p.m.
Before Holy Day*: 7:00. 8:00.
Rosary every evening: 1*0 pm
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DE LA SALLB
Rio Abajo
Sunday Maaaea: 8:30. 8:30 am
Benediction: 4*0 p.m.
Holy Day Maaaea: 8:45 am
Confeealona: Saturday-J JO. *MJM.-
Frlday after Miraculous Medil No-
Mlraculoiit Medal Novena-Frlday 7
Bleary!* Monday and Wadnaaday-T.-OO
*"* ST. THEBBBE-B
Sunday Mam: 7*0 m Holy Day Mam:
Sacred Heart Devotion*! Friday 7:00
Stfnda'y Mam ........--, jtt fft
Confession*: Saturday8 JO, 8*0. TH.
Boaary every waning except Tuesday it
7*0 p.m.
COCO SLITO tn^YSHED
Paator. Rev Wm J Finn. CM
Sunday School............. "
Service Thursday nlghta ... 7:45 om
Cnnfesslnn before Ma _.._._
CHURCH OF THE HOLT FAMILY
Margarita. CZ.
Rev William J Finn, CM
Holy Day Maaa............ *"> "m
MIRACULOUS MEDAL CH1JBCH
New Cristbal. 4th. G St.
Pastor, Rev Vincent Ryan. CM
Sunday Masse*. 7. 8 A 10 JO am
Weekday Mass. 3:30 am
Hoiy Day Mamae 3*0 8*0 am.
Confemlona. Ronary. nightly 7:00 p.m
Sunday School after the 8 tin. Miss.
Mlraculoua Medal Noven* ervtce* -
Mon. 5:00 A 7:00 p.m. '
lt. Sat Devotion, every l*t Sat after
Immaculate conception church
Bolivar Hlghw.y. Qatun. CZ.
Pastor. Rev. Francia Lynch. CM
Sunday Mas*. 8*0 am
Weekday Ms*- Thur* 8 JO am
Set 7:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mam. 7*0 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Noven earviee
Mon. 7:15 pm. .--
1st. Friday, Confemlon. Communion,
7:13'p.m.
Confaaalon Sat 8:30 A 100 o m.
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Gatun. Near Lock
Pastot Rn Franclr- Lynch CM
Sunday M***. 8:45 am ___
Weekday Masses. Tuea. A Frt 3:00 a.m
Holy Day Maaa. 8*0 a.m. .
Miraciiloti Medal Novena eervtca
Frt. 7:15 p.m
ANCON. CJ1
THE CATHEDRAL O SI LUKt
The Rt. Rev. R. Heber Uooden. Bishop
The Very Rev Raymond T. Ferris. Dear
7:30 a.m. Holy Communion
3:30 a.m. Cathedral School.
10:43Morning Prayer and Sermon.
(First Sunday of the month Holy Cim
munlon and Sermon.)
7:00 pm.Evening Prayer and Sevmon
CRISTOBAL, If.
CHURCH OF OUI SAVIOUR
Ird St. near G, Navy
Rev. Milton A. Cookjon, Pastor
Holy Communion 7:80 a.m
Church School 1:30 a.m.
Morning Prayer-Sermon 11*0 am
4H.C. first Sunday In the month.I
oun* People Vcaper Service 4:3(i
o.m. '
Wednaaday, Holy Communion 1:30 p.m
Choir Rehearsal 7 JO am.
A House of Prayer for all people
COCOU
Church af SI. Andrew
fhe Rev David R need
Holy Communion 7 :.w a.m
Sunday School g:30 a.m
Public Worship 10:43 a.m
H.C. flrat Sunday In the month.)
Young People'* Fellowship 4:00 p.m
Choir rehearsal Wednesday evening
at 5:30 p.m.
Women' Auxiliary 2nd and 4th Thur*.
dy* at 7JQp.m.
House of Prayer and Fellowship fot all
oeople.
COROZAL
Good Shepherd
The Ven. A. F. Nightengale
. 8:00 am. Every Friday; Morning Pray-
r'(H.C l*t Friday.)
GAMBOA
St Slman'i Church
Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley, Priest
7 pm.Movie show.
Friday, April 18
3 p m Prayer Guild.
8 p.mAltar Guild.
7:30 pmChoir rehearsal.
ST. GEORGE'S CHURCH
Gatun, C. Z.
Rev'd. Arnold C Waldock.
Prlest-in-chrge
Sunday, April 13. Easter Day
3 a.mSung Eucharist.
8:30 .tn.Church School.
II *.m.Sung Eucharist and Sermon
RIO ABAJO
St Ckrlatepker'a (hurrh.
II SI. Parana l^fevre
Rev. David A. Oaborne, Prleet
Holy Communion........ 7:30 a.m
Sunday School .......... 10:30
Baptisms. 3 10 5 Dm Snd A 4th Sun
day*.
Evening Prayer-Bible Study 8 o.m
1st and 3rd Sundaya
Woman* Auxiliary 2nd A 4th Sunday
1:00 pm
Hnl rommtmlnn wednesaavs 7 am
Baptist Church
Plans Special
Easter Services
To accommodate the over-
flow attendance at Easter sei>
vices tomorrow the First Bap-
Seventh Day
Adventist
Sunday li 00 am Flrat'A Third Wed-
SEVENTH-DAY
Weekly Service m II Churchee,
a follow:
Saturday Sabbath School HJ0 a.m
Divine Wurshlp 11 00 am Youths Meet
Ing 4 JO on
SundayBible Lecture '30 p.m. Wed-
nesday Bible Study and Prayer Ser-
vice 7:30 p.m.
Pacific Side Panam A Balboa
English "hurche R T Rankln, Dis-
trict Pattor
Churche*. C*bo Vtde, Av*. J. F. de
la Ossa; Jitmnlcn Society Hall: Chorrillo,
Rio Abajo: I ueblo Nuevo, Balboa Chapel
- 0844 nvllan Rd Balboa (Saturday
Meetings nlyi
Panama Spanish Church J. B. Caa-
tafln. Pastor; Calle Darien.
Gamboa ano Frllole A. A. Grizzle,
Pastor.
Atlantic Side
English Churches S. F Clarke, Dis-
trict Pastor.
Churches Colon Engllah, Third Street;
Cristobal English. 18lh St A Bolivar
Ave.: Cristobal Spanish 18th St A Bo-
livar Ave
McCarthy Lets Go Broadside
More Or Less Towards Benton
WASHINGTON, April 12 (UP) I 3) "The extent to which munlsts and Red sympathizers.
r-iZi"? f,?na.\e ha Wen Its State Department funds havel The resolution, referring to
tlst Church has added an 8:40 i Senate Elecilons Subcommittee I been paid to Benton's company. I Benton'g State Department as-
. ._,,_. .... .A eo-anenn In it* mve.it laat Inn Rruonnlra Pilma'* 4nMA.t jk.i._.j.
a go-ahead In Its investigation Brltannlca Films." slgnment, declared":
of the fitness of Sen. Joseph R.' 4i Facts "surrounding Ben- "A number of individuals
McCarthy to hold his Senate: ton's printing of Encyclopedia named by 8enator McCartbs j
" u u Brltannlca by cheap labor In either Communists, fellow^tS-
The action was taken by a England in order to avoid pav- veiers or dupes of the KfmRtk
vote of 80 to *
the
marlly
The children's chapel will' vestigation of Sen. William Ben-1 turns for the years 1947 through' ton.'who'wBB In "charge of ths
hold its reeular service ^ 10 ton' weaItny Connecticut De-i 1950. government's foreign prgaa-
a m The junto^cholr wll 1 o? m^,^.wh% iWk,; the ln" > Tether Investigations" ganda program, circulated^,
fer special music and Brothersts"**lion ?l McCarthy- of Benton'a activities and as- and licentious literature which
Ed Warren will oellvei'the!, 1?.e *nste rejected a petition I soclatlons" that the subcom-, followed the Communist Pasty
message Tne Bible school win t0 ^charge the Elections Sub- mlttee may decide are "neces-! line." and "lewd art works and
a. m. service to Its usual sched-
ule.
The 8:40 and 10:45 a. m. ser-
vices will be identical, with
special music by the choir and
a message by the pastor, the
Rev. W. H. Beeby, on "The Proof
of the Resurrection."
chapel
le action was tasen oy a tsngiana in order to avoid pay- veiers or dupes of the KfrTln
of 80 to 0 Thursday after Ing the printers' union scale were hired or retained In of-
Wlsconsln Republican for- charged in America." flee by Senator Benton.'*
lly demanded a similar ln-[ 5i Benton'a income tax re- The resolution also said* Ben-
be conducted as usual at 9:30
a. in.
At the 7:30 p. m. service a
S S^n?.tt buynaher I *
committee from its study of Mc- sary." Communist-produced art works
Carthy. -_.J McCarthy linked his resolu-1 ... with he apparent purpose-
The rules committee asked for, tion to his two-year-old cam- and obvious result of dlseieot-
i vote of con- paign to prove the State De- Ing America In the eyes of ths
nt la infested with Com- world."
the direction of
Heame.
Mrs. Mildred
Lift Up Your Hearts
(A Lenten feature of the Pa-
nama-American, prepared by
the Rev. M. A. Cookson, Episco-
pal Church of Our Saviour,
New Cristobal.)
ETERNAL LIFE
"This Is life eternal, that
But McCarthy and his support-
ers also called for rejection of
the discharge petition.
McCarthy questioned Ben-
ton's campaign spending, his
activities as publisher of the
Encyclopedia Brltannlca and
his work as one-time assistant
secretary of state.
Benton denied most of Mc-
Carthy's allegations and assert-
ed the Wisconsin Republican's
charges have already started a
"blackmail" campaign against
him and others.
McCarthy's resolution calling
reey ST SW Xlhihrt? !'o" the" Benton "nTulry was re-
true God and Jesus Christ ferred t0 tne 8enate Rules Com.
whom thou hast sent."
St. John 17
Read
mlttee, and presumably will go
to the same Elections Subcom-
. mlttee that Is investigating Mc-
We have come a short way this arthy
Lenten season to meet and to be McCarthy said he had "abso-
wlth our1 Blessed Lord. The verse [Juteiy n0 confidence" in Demo-
above up__ the reasons why God cratic members of the subcom-
Hoiy Communion .......... iiijuam
Sunday School ............. 8.00 p m
Vouth Organizations 5:00 A 8:00 pen.
Evening Prayer A Blbble
2nd A 4th Sunday ........... 7:S0 p.m.
Women's Auxiliary ........ 7:J0 p.m
2nd and 4th Thursday.
LA BOCA
St Peter's Church
Rev Lemuel B Shirley. Priest
S a.m.Holy Communion.
T a.m.Choral Eucharist and Sermon
It a.m.Morning Prayer and Church
School.
8 p.m.Holy Baptism.
7:30 p m.vespers and Sermon.
Communion Tuesdays and Thursdays.
T a.m., Wednaaday* and Friday* 8 a.m.;
Girl* Friendly 8 *nd 7 p.m. Monday. 8
p.m. Tuesday; Vesper nightly at T.
cept Saturday Compline 7 JO p.m.
MARO. ABITA
St. Margaret'* Chapel.
Margarita Hospital
Th* Rev. M. A. Cooluon
Sunday School 8 a.m. Evening Prayer
IMpm. _____
PALO SECO
Charch of The Holy Comfarter
The Vea A. F. Nightengale.
Every Mondap 8:SO a.m. Holy Com-
munion.
Jewish
Jewish Waller* Board, Bid* fti-jf, L*
Boca Road, Balboa. CZ Rabbi Nathan
Within director.
Service* on Friday, 7*J pimi
(Se* leo Hating* of Jewish aebvtcei
andar Poeta, Bases and Ststlons.i
Congregation Kol Shearltb Israel, Ave.
nlda Cuba and 88th Street. Bella Vista
Panama City. Rabbi Harry A Merfeld
Service* rm Friday. o.m
Posts, Bases
And Stations
PACIFIt SIDE
Protestant
FOBT AMADOR
Sunday School................. 8:15
Horning Worship ............... 10:30
FORT CLAYTON
Sunday Sclool Rldg. 188 ..... :00
10:30
8:00

.............. 10:00
.............. 11:00
Confessions Sat- 7:15 A 8*0 p.m.
l*t Sat Devotion, every lat Sat
after
BOLT FAMILs CHURCH
Margarita. CZ. _
Pastor. Rev. Wllllem J Finn. C.H.
Sunday Maaaea. 7:M A 8:30 am.
Holy Day Mass. 8:00 a.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena ervlce
Mon. 7:00 p m.
Instructions for adult Frl. 7:00 p m.
Confessions Sat 4:00. 5:00 A 7:00 to
840 pm __
ST. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Colon, lOUl A Broadway
Paator. Rev J Raymond Maohate. C M
Aaslttant Rev Robert Vlgnola. C hL
Sunday Maaaea. 5:45 A 8:80 a.m
Weekday Mass. 5:43 a.m.
Holy Day Masse. 5:45 A 8:00 a.m.
let Frl Mame*. 5:45 A 8:00 am.
Communion. 8-tal. *m
Baptism' Sun., 440 p m.
Mlraculoua Medal Novena aervlce*
Wed at 8:13 A TM pm.
Novena of the Sacred Heart Frl 7:15
Confection Sat. 4:00. 8:80 om A
7:4 to 8:00 p.m.
Sunday School. 3:00 pm. > -^.
Discussion Club Young men of Parish
Sun. 3:00 p.m.
Instruction for adulta eeening know-
ledge of the Catholic Church. Mon A
Thur* at 7:13 p.m
at Sat Devotion, every l*t Sat cite
ST vlHCBTtTS CHUBCB
Sliver City. CZ
Ptttot Rev. Raymond Lewis. CM
Sunday Masses. 5:45 A 8:00 om.
Weekday Mas, 8:00 a.m.
Holy Day Maaaea. 5:30 A 840 a.m
Sunday School 11:00 am.
Ituraculou Medal Novena aervlce
rue*.. 740 p.m
Baptisms Sun., t.-o* a-m.
Confeaamnr. Sat 1:30. 8:00 p.m A 7 40
to 8:00 p m.
Instructions fot adulta. Tuea A Frl.
7:30 p.m.
1st Sat Devotion every lit Sal tfter
Mara. /
OOB I.ADV OF GOOD COUNSEL
Gamboa. CZ
Pastoi Rev Charles Jacob*. CM
Sunday Maaaea 7 0* A 8:30 am.
Weekday Masse 3JO am
Holy Day Masse* 5-43 A 3:30 am
Miraculous Medal Novena sank -
I ue 7:00 pm.
Sacred Heart Novena service Frt 740
PABA1SO
Rev, D. A. Oibome
8:00 .m. Holy Communion ind Sunday
8:30 a.m. Sunday School.
840 p.m. Evening Prayer: Ind and 4th
Sundaya.
Monday: 7:00 pm. Youth Meeting
Wedneaday: 8:30 p.m Girl' Friendly
Society.
RED TANK
SI. Jame*' Church
R*v. D. A. Otborne and
Rev. C. A. CragweH
EASTER SUNDAY
8 a.m. Holy Communion Celebrant,
the Ven. J. H. Townsend.
3 p.m.Children service. Presentation
of Mite Boxea Th* Rev. C. A. Crag-
well. m
7:30 p.m.Veaper* and Sermon. The
Rev. Fr. D. B. Reed will be the apeclel
preacher.
8 p.m.Committee meeting.
PANAMA im
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
A. F. Nightengale. B.D MB.l
and The Rev Rltz Reginald Atweli
Venerable Archdeacon
FOURTH SUNDAY D LENT
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion The Rev.
D.B. Reed.
8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist and Sermon
The Rev. L. B. Shirley.
10:30 am. Church School.
7 00 p.m. Vespen and Sermon The
Ven. J.H. Townaend.
TUESDAY
5:00 p m Confirmation Instruction for
for Children.
WEDNESDAY
7:30 p.m. Evensong.
8:00 p.m. Confirmation Instruction for
Adults.
FRIDAY
7:00 p.m. Statlona of the Croat.
8:00 p.m. Choir Rehearsal.
SATURDAY
1:00 p.m. Junior Choir Rehearsal.
CHRIST CHURCH BY-THE-SEA
Episcopal
Coln, B de P.
(Opposite Hotel Waahington)
The Bev. Malnert J. Peterson. Redar
PALM SUNDAY
g a.m.Holv Communion.
Preceded by Bleating and Distribution of
alms
10:30 a.m.Church School.
7:30 pm.Solemn Evensong A Sermon.
MONDAY
( a.m.Holy Communion.
7:30 p.m.Stations of th* Croa*.
TUESDAY
0 am.Holy Communion
7:30 pm.St.-itiona of the Croc*.
WEDNESDAY
8 a.m.Holv Communion.
7:30 p.m.Station of the Croa*.
MAUNDY THURSDAY
8 .m.Chor! Eucharltt A Sermon
7:30 p.m.Office of Tenebra.
GOOD FRIDAY
8 a.m.Mass of the Pre-aanctlfled.
.11 noonThree-Hour Service.
7:30 pjn.Station* of the Croa*.
HOLY SATURDAY
g .m. -Holy Communion.
7 40 p.m.Light Ing of the New Fire.
EASTER DAY
5:30 a .m.Parish Corpora te Communion
8 a.m.Festive Choral Eucharist.
3pm Music Featival.
7:30 p.m.Solemn Evensong A Sermon.
Morning Worah-p
U. S. HOSPITAL
Morning Worship
FORT KOHBI
Sunday School .
Morning Worship .
COROZAL '
Morning Worship .............. 10:00
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Bible Vhool.................. 8:30
Morning Wonhlp .............. 10:43
Youth Group ...........,...... 4:00
U. S. NAVAL STATION. RODMAN
10:30
3:15
but nothing can take from us this c
eternal life.
Morning Worship
Protestant Suru'.ny School
15th NAVrtL DISTRICT
Morning Worship ............. 8:18
Catholic
FORT CLAYTON
Dally Mea ................... 7:30
Sunday Mis* .. ................. 3:00
U. S. HOSPITAL
Sunday Mil*.................. I'M
COROZAL
Sunday Mag* ................... 1048
FORT KOHBI
Daily M.r .................. 7:30
Sunday Ma*s* .........8:00 and 3:00
ALBROOK I" FORCE BASE
Dally Mast .................. 3:15
Sunday Mate** .. 740. 7:45 and 1148
Jewish
FORT CLAYTON
Saturday ................... 440
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday ..................... (40
FOBT KOHBI
Thursday ...
JWB Balboa, C
Frldy .......
ST. MARY THE VIRGIN
Silver City. C. Z.
Rev'd Arnold C Waldock.
Priest-in-charge.
Sunday, April 13, Easter Day
8 45 a in Morning Prayer.
ATLANTIC SIDE
Pretralaat
FORT DAVI?
Protestant Worshlr Service ...
FORT GUL-'CK
Sunday School .................
Morning ervlce ....... ,
COCO SOLO NAVAl STATION
Sunday School................
Protestant Wo. si If Service......
Catholic
FORT DAVI
Dally Mat ...................
Sunday Ma** .....,............
FORT GUI (CK
Sunday Ma** ..................
FORT SHKRMAN
Sunday Mas ..............
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
Sunday Mam ..................
Naval H-olUi .-...........
Jewish
FORT GULICK
Tuesdsv .....................
7:00
7:30
9:00
3:00
10:08
3:30
11:13
4:13
10:08
840
1140
8:00
10:30
7:011
sent His Son into the world: why
He lived, died and rose again
that we might have Eternal life.
"The wages of sin Is death:
but the gift of Ood is eternal life
through Jesus Christ our Lord."
"The wages of sin Is death." We
can earn that. "But the gift of
Ood Is eternal life." We cannot
earn that. It is a gift of Ood
mlttee.
But he asserted it would be
"grossly improper" to call off
the Investigation now' and de-
manded that the group investi-
gate Benton as vigorously as it
has eyed his record.
Subcommittee members re-
garded the vote as backing their
ntpilry. But Senate Republican
through Jesus Christ our Lord, leader Styles Bridges (N.H.)
We cannot set up a trading-post
and barter for It,
He does not trade. His favors
for ceremonial acts, so many
units of forgiveness for so many
units of worship or penance, but
gives His gift freely to those who
coming with penitent and hum-
ble hearts, are prepared to ac-
cept what He Is always ready to
give.
Eternal life begins here snd
now. It is a quality of life, as
well as a quantity. Eternal life Is
not the continual existence of a
self-centered soul. Eternal Ufe is
God's kind of life.
e atone has it and He alone can
give It to us. It Is a life of Joy,
and some other Republicans
said It was merely a vote of
confidence In individual mem-
bers of the group and did not
Indicate approval or disapproval
of their actions.
Sen. Margaret Chase Smith
(R-Me.l, a former subcommittee
member, objected to this Inter-
pretation.
She said McCarthy had sided
with the rules group as a "face-
saving" gesture. The vote, she
declared, means the senators
believe McCarthy's attacks on
the subcommittee are "false and
without foundation."
The session was marked by
acid debate, during which Sen.
love and peace. A bomb may de- AS Mike Monroney (D-Okla )
prive us or ours of earthly life,! labelled the Wisconsin Republl-
The humdrum
deliberate smear."
tasks, the difficulties of the way, J"*' a *t?*Klttee
tamni.at.ion itjielf cannot deDregs member, and Sen. Guy
temptation itself cannot depress
one who has eternal life and
knows it.
Jesus has earned it for us by
His holy life. Hlg cross and pas-
slon. He assures us of It. by Hl.il
resurrection. Of course .If we are
going to take this big gift we
must be ready to drop all else
charges against the sub-
committee a
Monroney,
Sen. Guy M.
Charch el Jean* Ckrbt ot Ittttt Dy
Saint (Mar mon) Bal he CZ
Sunday School 3:30 em-
Services 10:30 .m-
At JWB Armed Force Service Center
in La Hoc Road
Evening Service at 8 p.m. at a place
ol meeting announced at morning aar-
rleo. ^^
CHURCH OF CHRIST
0S8I Balboa Road. Balboa
IT. Har'land Dllbeck. Evangelist
Telephone 2-3802
SUNDAY SERVICES
Bible Clase* lor all age* .... 10:00 am
Preaching nd Communion ... 10:43 *m
Preechlng and Communion 7:00 o m
MIDWEEK SERVICES:
Bible Study ...... W*dnead*y 7:00 pm
Ladlerf Bible Clum Thursday 1:48 am
CHURCH OF CHRISTOld Cristobal
SUNDAYS:
We meet In the American Legion Bah
front ol the Clubhouse
Morning Worship 10:43 am
Visitor welcome
Ladle Bible Study et Oatun.
Phone Oatun 413 or Ft Gullck 308
CURUNDU PROTESTANT
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Chaplain William H Blalr
School
Christian Scientist
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHUBCHES
first Church ol Christ Sciential Anco.
8*0 Ancon Boulevard
Sunday 11:00; Wednesday 8:00 pm
Sunday Schnrd SO a.m ^^
first Charch ot Christ. MeientHt. Crtatahal
13lh Street A Bollvr Highway
Sunday II 00 a m Wednesday 7 JO pm
Sunday School 8:30 am.
Christian Science Society, Oaraaee
Civic Center Building
Sunday 11 SO a.m. First A Third Wed
iesday7l rm
Sunday V I 18:18
Lutheran
KKDFFMKR LUTHERAN CHURCH
The Church ol Ihe Latherin Hoar'
H. T. Bemlhal Pastor
0 Balboa Road. Balboa.
Sunday School nd Bible Cla** a
Worship service 10:13 a.m.. CcmeThoi.
With U end We Will Do P**,^000*
friendly welcome twtlt H w,c*_r0.
luck upper second Sunday each month
1:30 pm.. gam*, night fourth Sunday
I 30 p m The Service Center open Wed
neaday through Sunday, estends a cor
dial welcome to " military oersonnal
ATLANTIC SIDE
Sunday
Morning Worship
Young People' Service
evening Worship
7:00
8:48
......... 11^0
..1...... 5:45
evening Worship ...............
Prayer Mectin* Thursday .......
Choir Practice. Wedneaday at
1:00 p.m. and Saturday 8:30 am
OLD CATHOLIC CHI Kt II
SL Baahael The Archangel
13th SL Waat No 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday at IM am
Tuesdays, Wedneadaye and Thursdiv
'Sacrament ot Unction (Healing Ser
vice! Flr*t Sunday of each month ei
730 o.m ______
Meoal Hallhet" Christian Charch
Panama R. P.
Rt- Bar T. ame*. D D Bishop
offlc-laUng,
Morning devotion al ........
Holy Communion a, .......
Fellowship Worship at ......
Sunday School at.......
Divine Service 1...........
Sermon *t ..................
Holy Communion at .........
Mondays Roll cr'l and pray-
er meetlac a ..........
Wednesdays Evarieellatlc Ser-
vice at..................
Friday*. Litany. Fasting, and
Sat mon from .............
Gillette (D-la.), the group's
chairman, were excused from
voting on grounds they were
personally affected.
McCarthy has accused the
subcommittee of exceeding Its
authority and "picking the
pockets of the taxpayers" in
Investigating him.
When he asserted Thursday
he has "absolutely no con-
fidence" in the group's Demo-
cratic members, Senate Demo-
cratic leader Ernest W. Mc-
Farland of Ariaona retorted:
"I've never heard so serious a
charge made against the mem-
bership of any committee In
my lime here."
The Wisconsin senator called
for an Investigation of Benton's
past actions as a publisher, pol-
itician and former assistant
secretary of state. It asked the;
subcommittee to recommend
"appropriate action In the case
of William Benton."
It named six specific cases
for an Inquiry:
1) Campaign funds "which
were collected by Walter Cos-
griff for Benton's 1950 sena-
torial campaign and accepted
by Benton and unreported by
hiny in violation of the laws of
Connecticut and the federal
laws," as well as any other mo-
7:oo ney collected by him or spent
"in his behalf.
2) Benton's use "of fake
television portrayals of Benton
during his 1950 campaign."
a.
SoittoOte
WITH S SPARKLING DIaMOMS
it below $10000
DTuHTBvCci/a fa/Uich
JEWELRY HEADQUARTERS
PANAMA
STORE
3:00 am.
8 JO a a
11:00 am.
3:00 pm.
730 p.m.
8:30 pm.
830 pm.
7 30 pm
730 om
1:00 pm
BAHA'I CENTER
Lux Building
Stth Street. Panam City
Public meetings and discussions every
Sunday afternoon at 4:30pm.
BAHA'I CENTER
8th a Front Street. Coln
(Upstair American Bazaar)
Public meeting every Monday at 7:.T*
?m Study classes every Thursday at
:38 pm. All are cordially Invitee).
Confessions Sat. 1:00 pm
lat- Sat Devotion, every 1st Sat aflat Thursday. April IT
Mas*. gjn-rloty Communl
Service and Sunday School at Marga-
rit* Hospital building every Sunday a'
mSuag Eucharist and Sermon. 4 Dm^;llh th, FUv. H. T. Berothal o
3 p.m.Church School. Balboa In charge.
Receiving ol Lenten Mite Boxea. Holy communion will be celebrated th
3 p.m.-Evening Prayer and program ,lr,, Sun of Easier music by the Choir, Mr Beres- -p,. ublc It cordially invited,
ford Giltens. Choir Master, Mia* Sylvia'
Fredericks. OrganleL
Monday, April 14
7 a.m. Holy Communion.
g a.m Communion lor the tick.
Tuesday. April 13
Meeting of the Clerlcu* t SI. Luke's
Cathedral, Ancon.
7 p.m Kindergarten School annlver-
aary parly.
Other Churches
And Services
BAHA'I CENTER
Aparii.....i I Lii Hinlding. Jill-
Panam Monday, Led Ufes and Dl*
es* -
Pimples Go
Don't lac Itching Pimple. Kcaema,
Riera-orm. Blackheads, Acne, Psorlasl.
Foot Itch, Athlete Foot (Allpunga) or
other blemNhea disfigure your skin and
embarraas you aaother day without
trying NixoJerm. Thl great medicine
combate the firms and par. tea whlcn
I often are the real cause of akin trouble.
| That la why Nixederm *o quickly makes
our akin aoft, clear, smooth sad at-
ractiva. Gat Nixederm from your dru-
riet testar aee how much better your
akin look* and :*el* tomorrow. ___
1952 W 1952
llUkp.High Compression II Q
strato-starM'o
the greatest car ever built
in th hw-pric* field!
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
Your Friendly FORD Dealer
On Automobile Row
Tels. 2-1033 2-1034


ff
P*OB roTjr
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAMR
i n
SATURDAY. APRIL If. It
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
.HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Exclu-|Director Richard Thorpe said:
atvely Yours: Ii Clark Gable "Her grasp of internationalat-
atars in the planned "Mogambo"
.IDE GLANCES
By Galbrairli
at MGM. the studio will have to
change the heroine's name.
Right now she answers to the
cript name of Sylvia, a name
Cable's remembering to forget.
Denis* Darcel's Hollywood pals
ire wagging their fingers and
{Dreaming "No, no Denise" about
*r newest romantic. Involve-
ment. His name would stagger
YOU.
There's feud for thought in the
ley chill that's developed be-
tween Joan Crawford and Gloria
Grname. They're both In "Sud-
eten Fear"...Angela Lansbury's
cooing. She's shed thai unmeit-
*bte poundage and Is back to the
sylph chassis she sported when
she first arrived from England.

Some of Michael Wilding's ex-
flames are giggling about his
sudden age drop to 39 to keep
ius marriage to Liz Taylor from
^earning less than a May-Dec-
ember affair. And "Darling. I Am
Growing Younger." the film Cary
Grant is making at Fox, is posi-
tively not Wilding's life story.
" Casting call in a movie trade
paper for Stanley Kramer s next
film, "The Dirty Dozen," a Woild
War It battlefront story:
Dream Girls Wanted. There
Ik lack of callipygian sex ap-
falrs is masterful she thinks
Free China is something you win
at a movie theater."

It's Orson Welles vs. Robert
Taylor in the fight for French
ballet dassler LudmiUa Tche-
rina's heart.
Inside reason given by insid-
ers for Evelyn Keyes' decision not
to wed wealthy Argentinian
Migues Angel Lopez Lucube: Too
much dictation from the groom-
to-be on how Evelyn should live
her life.
Sonja Henie's denying she ask-
ed for 75 per cent of the box-
office take for a London engage-
ment of her ice revue.
"Honey," she said, "I didn't e-
ven plan on London for this
year's tour..."

Sign of the times adv. in same
paper:
"Movie Star's Mink Jacket
Like New. Cost $3000. Will sell
for $950 cash."

An ex-radio announcer is the
wolf-whistle bait in the new
Jeffrey Jones "private eye" TV
films.
But no cracks, pleaseshe's a
perky doll named Gloria Henry.
Before coming to Hollywood for
stardom in 25 Columbia B films,
she was a war-time feminine
l lark 01 calllPjS1" "** "i* 0'i" ***** ...-..--- -----.......
m..i in Hollywood. Must be the radio announcer in New Orleans.
urn who would appear in a "The manager of the station,"
lonesome mans drooling dream she still laughs, "changed my
Of romantic Paradise.
What is callipygian sex ap-
peal'1
Look It up, I had to.

Gloria Swanson's denials, hi
the east, of plans to wed Bran-
dv Brent were no surprise to her
Hollywood pals who knowher
heart belongs to a Mr. Money-
bags in New York. Brent's her
business manager. ,,,>,
The film biography of Dutch
Meyer, the Texas Christian U.
grid coach who put the razzle-
Sazzle into football. :is in he
script writing stage with Alan
Ladd being mentioned to play
judy Canova's shooting her pi-
lot TV reel at Republic studio.
Bon Herbert Yates, who gave
her his blessing, has changed his
nind about video since his bat-
tle with Roy Rogers over his TV
Jlghts.
SSfSSi her hair so en
he's gt technlcolored
druff."
name to Bobbie Thompson be
cause he thought it sounded
friendlier. People were always
calling the station with the
question: 'Tell me is Bobble
Thompson a boy with a soprano
voice or a girl' ?"

Not In the Script: Anthony
Quinn. after seeing "Viva Zapa-
ta": "Ella Kazan has done it a-
eain. He's made a bunch of New
York actors look more like Mex-
icans than I doand I was born
in Mexico."
Vincent Price, kidded by a
friend for his scene-stealing
techniques In "The Las Vegas
Story," cracked: "I never stole a
scene in my life. But I'll admit
I've borrowed a couple."
*
Shelley Winters, on the set of
"The Untamed":
"Wild Bill Vellman is roing to
direct my next picture. Maybe he
ought to spot Wild Shell Win-
ters a couple of rounds."
TTRR.-
HARE AND HOUNDS
Cw 1tU t, MA >'<*>, Im. -

(why vio x eva* r wvDLvw with two asp!
A5T5 THI* 19 ALL Tft** MULT.' MOST 66T TO 4
JVB CITY. THBy AWT HIPEMB...IU. N6SP CIDTHB* ]
fBrra*TW>rrTHeKow...
i\
l8w*(
PRECU.ES and HIS PR I end*
Guess Again, Hilda
BY MERRILL BLOSSBB
|Are >ou sorb \ DOWY
I THE GALS DIDNT TENSE,
| GET HEP TO / WEARY
ANYTHING? /We 0IDMT
SPRIN6 AMY
LEAK/
p=<~
"^v
'Now will you how mo no about your tizofor my
husband?"
dan
Talking about a movie cutle.
Ordeal Speeded Up
GAFFNEY. S- C. (UP) The
lone ordeal of having all his:
i teeth pulled was speeded up
liihtly for Arthur E. Moore. He^
;was on his way home from the |
dentist after having several.
teeth pulled when he "blacked!
out" at the wheel of his car. The
car crashed into a utility pole.
Moore lost four more teeth.
TRUMAN MEDALLI0N-
President and Mrs. Truman ap-
pear on this portrait medallion,
to be cast in bronze, executed by
Paul Vince, 43-year-old Hun-
garian sculptor. The medallion
to not for official use, but just
for the Truman family.
IHkAii
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We mako loans with guarantees on first mortages
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c. 51.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes. -.
OFFICE IN PANAMA: COLON BRANCH:
ios Central Ave. at Front St. at corner
corner of "I" Street. of 7th St
H-l
Quick, nvtcm
MAY WE BORROW-
YOUR CAR FOR A
SHORT SHAKE ?
Sure thing-,
um&ie pies/
JUST BRIN<&-
IT BACK WITH
FOUR. WHEELS/
LO- 'HI ., MA fcf** * T. . infc *.. r*. on.
WcLL.tr -
Berren.KjoT
BEANY.
FARMER^,
OfcUeMTERS.'
A____
f-t
AIJET OOP
Pick Toar Own
?. t. HAnn.m
BY TFf WAV, HOW9
TH'GRAVEL tAN
ON THie BAR VWELL.WE
AINTGOT
AROUND TO]
TRYIN'IT
YET...
[NO TIME UKE(HEY,WHAT) HU0H.OOR B1
NOW.'WHAT \TH..-?>QUIET,YOUMAY-|
|6AY WE HAVE)*.-^ BE WE LEARN
A LOOK! \* ; .I*^n^fc^.T.
BOOTS ANT HER BTJTO1
Tou Can't Win
BY BOGAR MARTTH 1
Q. R. De ROL'X
Manager.
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sab-Manafer.
BOORSI
From 8:90 a.m to U:M p.m
SATURDAYS: from 1:60 a.m. to 12:M p.m
SVW UP YACM T*A *A6
CPBWOVOr .MAMA ANO |
VV\ft OOHT.
VFIkX r\Kft".
surw
ontr.
AV*0 S.VHVlVt \WT A
At.SOUttt\-V ftVL TVt
i '. ViHtU Vt'ft 60MK, .
tv\t% v4\\.v tovai vk
M4K rAOKfe
THAT'S 16 cov> i
IW*UN< .f*' \b1\h
fOA6& V\V6
COUVO \ lMTilT NOO UO SOMt
'MAC9HK0M'B MAC
MUSCVt WOO
fc*6.0tttV O
lc'"*"*
CAPTAfN EAST
Here's Al Anain
BT LESLIE TDRNI
It's funny how a tree con ttond
in one spot for yeors, and suddenly
jump in front of an automobile.

I AGREED TO PRIVE 10V TO
THE FLORIDA LWE, SO LET^
GET IT OVER. WITH, JAME'.
15 THIS ALL "
AU, BUT THIS BA
OF HOE5 THE LAMO-
lAPYBROUOHTiJSV
M*TAKE AFTER SHE
CAUdHT A MAN TRVSM
TO STEAL OUR SPARE
HE GOT AWAY KITH XHMW...THE riRES PIMS)
MY OVERMIfiHT CASE...\THWS OOP.IT mi
PROVE AWOTHER. TEN- (UP WHEM I TOOK OUR
AUTS CAR THRU THE yiUG6AGe OUT TONIGHT?
OARAGE DOOR!
THE HASN'T
SEEM TIME FDR
IT TO GO POWN
FROM A SLOW
LEAK,..MOD NO
SUSNOFA
BLOWOUT!
/


SATURDAY, APRIL , MB*.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAII-T NEWiPAPER
'
PACE EITt
pacific *3oaV
tt
&, 17, &1U .I &tL. 35?t
COUNSELOR AND MRS. WISE
HONOR VISITING LIBRARIAN
The Counselor of the Uniled States Embassy and Mrs.
Murray M. Wise entertained Thursday evening with a din-
ner In honor of Dr. Nettle Lee Benson, Latin American
librarian at the University of Texas, who arrived Thursday
afternoon by plane for a visit to the Isthmus.
Dinner was served In the roof garden of the residence.
Farewell Dinner
At Hotel El Panama
Members of the Balboa Union
Church attended a farewell din-
ner given Thursday evening at
the Hotel El Panama for Dr. and
Mrs. J. Qulnter Miller, who have
been visitors on the Isthmus for
the past few weeks. Sharing hon-
ors with Dr. and Mrs. Miller on
this occasion were the Rev. and
Mrs. Alexander Bhaw.
Those attending were Mr. and
Mrs. Sulc, Mr. and Mrs. Mc-
Olnnls, Mr. and Mrs. Slater, Mr.
and Mrs. Hohmattn, Mr. and
Mrs. George Miller, Mr. and
Mrs. Palmer, Mr. and Mrs.
Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. Allan,
Mr. and Mrs. Lee, Mr. and Mrs.
Howard, Mr. and Mrs. Schoch,
Mr. and Mrs. Clark. Mrs. De La
Mater, Mrs. Kline. Mrs. Hilller,
Mrs. Lucas, Mr. McNalr, Mr.
Worsley And Mr. Adklns.
Surprise Party
Honors Mr. Orr N
Mr. Thomas Orr was honored
on the occasion of the anniver-
sary of his birthday recently with
a surprise party given by a group
of friends in a no-host celebra-
tion In the garden of the Orr re-
sidence in Balboa.
Those attending were Mrs. Orr,
Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Harris,
Mr. and Mrs. George Daniels,
Mr. and Mrs. Norbert McCaulev,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Robinson,
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Blssell,
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Helnsel-
mann and Mr. and Mrs. Shel-
don Salisbury.
Kregers Celebrate 25th
Wedding Anniversary
Cy and Peg Kreger celebrated
the 35th anniversary of their
wedding Wednesday at their new
home, Hounse 118-B in Gamboa.
They received gifts of silver and
porcelain and other remembran-
ces from their friends.
The Kregers were married A-
nrll 9, 1927 In Tamplco, Mexico,
by Nabor de Leon. Mr. Kreger at
that time was employed by El
guila Oil Co. In Tamplco. He is
now with the Dredging Division
on the drill boat.
Visitn Leave For Massachusetts
Mr,s. John Powers, accompan-
ied by her two daughters, Chris-
tine and Colleen left the Isth-
mus by plane Tuesday to return
to their home in Northampton,
Mass.. alter a visit ol six weeks
In Panama as the house guests
of Captain and Mrs. Kendall B.
McClure of Fort Kobbe.
Quarry Heights. He Is on the
staff of the Commander-in-
chief, Caribbean Command.
Delegates Named
To Girls Nation
The delegates frem the Canal
Zone named to attend Girls Na-
tion in Washington, D.C.. on Au-
gust 1 are Joyce Collinge, the
1952 governor of Caribbean Girls'
State and Arllne Schmidt, lieu-
tenant governor.
Alternates named are Joan
Forbes and Maydel Gardner.
Raster Egg Hunt
Planned Por Orphans
Persons Interested in donating
Easter eggs and candy for the
Easter egg hunt to be held to-
morrow for the children of the
Vicente Clement Orhpan's Home
In Panama City, by Lt. Frank P.
Albrook Post 3822. V.F.W.. aie
asked to bring their contribu-
tions to the Post home in Cu-
rundu.
Shirley Maduro
Is New Arrival Here
Mr. and Mrs. Ernesto Maduro
of Bella Vista announce the birth
of a daughter, Shirley, on Mon-
day, April 7, at the San Fernan-
do Clinic.
Vacationing In the States
Mr. and Mrs. Haran Feu Ule
left the Isthmus recently by
plane for Texas, where they will
vacation for several months with
friends and relatives.
Mrs. Fogarty
To Visit in Indiana
Mrs. JohnT. Fogarty of Cam-
po Alegre left by plane Wednes-
day morning for New York,
where she will spend the Easter
vacation with her daughter, Mi
Julalne Fogarty, a student at
Marymount In Tarry town.
Afterwards she will continue
to Anderson, Ind., where she will
visit for several weeks.
Mrs. Fogarty plans to return
to the Isthmus in June.
Gamboa Auxiliary To Meet
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Gamboa Union Church will have
as their guest speaker at the re-
gular meeting 9:30 a.m. Wednes-
day, the Rev. William Armstrong,
superintendent of the Panama
Wesley an Methodist Mission.
Rev. Armstrong was formerly
located In the Bahamas and will
speak on his experiences there.
All members and friends are
extended a cordial invitation to
attend.
Ham Sapper Friday
The Mary Bartlett Circle of
the Gamboa Union Church will
sponsor a "HAM" supper Friday,
April 18 in the Civic Center. The
supper will be served from 5 to 7
p.m.
Square dancing led by Red
Townsend will be a feature of
the evening, beginning at 7:30
p.m.
Tickets will be sold in advance
through the committee headed
by Mrs. J. A. Fraser. chairman,
who mav be contacted by phon-
ing 6-103.
Cob Scouts 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 Oym.
There will be an official chart-
er presentation and eligible Cub
Scouts will receive Bobcat pins.
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.
Bingo At Elks Club Wednesday
There will be a bhieo party at
the Elks club on Wednesday
evening, sponsored by the Balboa
BPO Elks Lodge.
The party is open to Elks and
their guests and is scheduled to
begin at 7 p.m.
Music Group To Meet Monday
The music group of the Canal
Zone College Club will meet at
7:30 p.m. Mondav at the home
of Mrs. Subert Turbyflll. 5428
Endlcott Street, Diablo, opposite
the schoolhouse. The program,
on the subject "The piano and
Piano Music," will be presented
by Mrs. Turbyflll.
All members of the group are
urged to be present and other
members of the club will also be
welcome.
Cdr. And Mrs. Howe
Are Recent Arrivals
Cdr. Thomas F, Howe, USN,
Mrs. Howe and their son, Tom,
are recent arrivals on the Isth-
mus-
Cdr. Howe will replace Cdr. B.
J. Foote.
He has been assigned to the
plans and operations division of
OF LEGEND
COTY
Distributor: CIA. CVKNOS. S.A.
Tab.: 1-ITS1 S-1TI2.
Navy Officers Wive Club To
Meet
The regular luncheon meeting
of the Navy Officers Wives Club
will be held at 1 p.m. Tuesday at
the Fort Kobbe Officers Club.
Mrs. F. D. Buckley is in
charge of the luncheon arrange-
ments.
Cool summer flattery . .
a new short hair style de-
signed for your face, cut
to stay crisp lrr wilting
weather! Keep your hair
soft and lovely the summer
through ... let our experts
treat it regularly I
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bids.) Balboa
Easter Sunrise Service Tomorrow
Easter sunrlsa worship servic-
2s will be held Sunday at 8:10
a.m. on the steps of the Admin-
istration Building. The La Boca
High School alumni chorus, di-
rected by Miss Emily, Butcher,
will sing. Also participating In
the worship services will be the
71st Army Band.
The armed forces chaplains of
the Pacific Sector are sponsoring
the services.
Woman's Club To Hold ,
Benefit Card Party
The Balboa Woman's Club will
sponsor a card party Friday. A-
prll 25, at the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador, for the
benefit of charity and the Malt-
land Twin Fund. The Maltland
twins, who were born at the Pa-
lo Seco Leper Colony two years
ago, have been provided for
through the contributions of the
club.
Tickets are $1.00 and may be
purchased a,t the door or from
any club member. Refreshments
will be served and door prizes
awarded.
The public is cordially invited
to attend.
Merit To Replace Patronage
As Key To Government Jobs
^rtlanlic O
oaetij** , m Cmtmm DtUmu g^ 379
MRS. HARTLAND COMPLIMENTED
WITH MORNING COFFEE
Bridge Tournament Monday
Evening
The regular bridge tournament
will be played Monday evening at
7 In the card room of the Hotel
Tlvoli.
All Interested players are In-
vited to attend and play All are
asked to be prompt.
Pah-American Day Danee
Thursday
The1 Inter-American Women s
Club will sponsor a dinner dance
Thursday evening at 8 at the
Union Club, In celebration of
Pan-American Day. Reservations
may be made by telephoning the
club's headquarters. Balboa 3485,
or Panama 2-0518. Tickets are
$2.50 per person.
All members of the inter-
Amrelcan Women's Club and
their guests are Invited to attend.
RUTH MILLETT Says
A college professor whose field
Is marriage counselling advises
girls that the best place to do
their husband-hunting is right
in their own home towns.
For the girl who has under-
standing parents, a home where
hei friends are welcome, and
who Is accepted by the young
people her own age, the advice
Is sound.
Such a girl would be foolish
Indeed to give up that kind of
background to go husband-
*nmtlng In far-away ssty un-
der the pretext of wanting a
career.
But all girls are not so fortun-
ate. Some have domineering pa-
rents with whom they cannot
get along. Some girls have sucn
slovenly-kept homes that they
are ashamed to bring friends
home with them or else they
have homes where friends are
not made welcome. Others have
for some reason or other never
fitted In well with the young
crowd In their home town.
PROSPECTS BETTER
ELSEWHERE
Such girls don't have very
good matrimonial prospects at
WASHINGTON, April 12 (UP)
President Truman moved to-
day to take more than 20,000
U. 8. Marshals, customs collec-
tors and postmasters out of pol-
itics by ordering them placed
under Civil Service.
In a special message to Con-
gress, Mr. Truman submitted
plans to reorganize the Post
Office Department, the Treas- ;
ury and the Justice Department.;
They will become law unless,
Congress objects within 60
working days.
This is a continuation of the
reorganization drive Mr. Tru-
man started when he placed all
Collectors of Internal Revenue!
under Civil Service.
Congre&s permitted this move
despite considerable angry Sen-
ate opposition.
Meantime, Internal Revenue
Commissioner John B. Dunlap
announced the creation of a
special board to screen candi-
dates for the 85 new high of-,
flees are being abolished and:
will be replaced by 21 district |
commissioners and 4 deputies,!
all civil Service appointees.
One of Mr. Truman's new
plans would bring a gradual end
to the present system of Presi-
dential appointment and Senate
confirmation of irst, second and
third class postmasters.
Heads of all 21,438 post of Ices
In these classes would be placed
under classified Civil Service.
The second plan calls for se-
lection by a Civil Service merit
system of all Bureau of Cus-
toms oficiis. Including collec-
tors, comptrollers and surveyors.
They now are appointed by the
President arrd confirmed by the
Senate.
Mr. Truman's proposal cover-
ing the Justice Department
would abolish all present offices
of U. S. Marshal. It then would
re-establish new positions, to be
filled by the attorney general
under classified Civil Service.
Mr. Truman said the plans
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panama No N Justo Arusemena Ave.
Foot treatment. Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators For Information call: S-217 Panama.
I12 a.m.; I pjn.
slop worrying...
start Anting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let ft be a
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural-
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
everv visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX (Ml
SHAMPOO TINT
COLOKS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label
DtatrlbnlM la On UnMIc at PumM
a< lb* Canal tm*
JULIO VOS
No > "A" Street
Telephone 2-2971 Panam
home.
But if they are intelligent ana
ambitious, they can often give
themselves a fresh start in Hie.
by striking out on their own in
a new place, once their educa-
tion Is finished.
That is an essential part ot
woman's new freedom the
fact that she can strike out for
herself and make a life of her
own.
So while staying at home to
husband-hunt may be the best
bet for the girl whose home
background is an advantage to,
her, striking out on her ownj
may be the befit for the girl who
knows In her heart that she,'
could do better oij her own.
It Is sad that such situations
exist, but there Is no denying
the fact that they do exist.
would bring about "a full merit
system" to operate without
"partisan advantage or disad-
vantage to any pofitioal party."
Sources close to the President
said he anticipates strong op-
position to his reorganization
plans.
In the recent book "Mr. Presi-
dent," Mr. Truman predicted
that his Marshall Plan would
cause "a howl from the patron-
age boys all the way down the
street.''
Mr. Truman said his plans
would permit the President and
Congress to "cast off the now
outmoded method of appointing
these more than 20,000 subor-
dinate officials" by placing
them under Civil Service.
He said his primary aim is
"to make the executive branch
... more efficient by permitting
Congress and the people to hold
It more clearly accountable for
the faithful execution of the
laws."
The President criticized the
present method of naming post-
masters. They now are appoint-
ed by the President after being
examinated by the Civil Service
Commission.
"This procedure injects a
hybrid mixture of political and
merit considerations into ap-
pointments to offices which
should be in the career service,"
Mr. Trman said.
"It discourages many able
persons from applying for these
posts because they believe pol-
itical preferment is the deter-
mining factor in appointment."
The changes proposed by the
President would be gradual.
The postmastershlps would be
Eut under Civil service as they
ecome vacant, with the com-
plete transition taking a num-
ber of years.
In the Customs Bureau, Mr.
Truman's proposal gives the
Secretary of the Treasury until
next Jan. 1 to abolish present
offices and set up the new sys-
tem under Civil Service.
Customs collectors and mar-
shals serving specified terms
would be allowed to complete
them.
atlon of Church Women and a
director of Christian education,
have completed their two weeks'
biennial visit to the Union
Churches on the Canal Zone and
sailed yesterday for New York.
While on the Isthmus they
Mrs. H. . Walther of the Coco Solo Naval Station was
hostess for a Morning coffee given at the Officers Club
Thursday to he nor her houaecuest. Mrs. H. A. Hart land of
Bav Shore, Long Island, N.T.
The buffet table was centered! 10:45. The Rev. Henry Bell will met w,^n n of the church
with red tropical flowers, flanked speak on "The Victorious Christ:' ells and women s organizations
by three-branched Peruvian a-,The services will be conducted it of the varous churches, ati yfHl
ver candelabra holding red tap- the usual meeting place, the aetdroasink the congregaiTiw
era. Mrs. L. L. Koepke and Mrs. j gymnasium. [One of the Mtflfehts of.the*
' There will be special music by, yitt the dedication of ifte
the choir and a reception of Gamboa Union Church,
members.
W. D. Ronayne presided at the
coffee services.
The guests Included: Mrs. A.
P. Anderson, Mrs. T. L. Apple-
qulst, Mrs. J. T. Barlow, Mrs. W
W. Bemls, Mrs. A. P
____ Mr. and Mrs. Nash
The Oatun Union Church will Leave for Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Lee Nash
. Bollens, have an Easter service at 11 a.m.,.
Mrs. F. H. Bonekamp, Mrs. L. ,wlth special music by the choir, and daughter, AndraLee. sailed
B Boston, Mrs. E. J Brooks, I There will be a special candle-1 yesterday for New York. They
Mrs. H. H. Chandler. Mrs. B. W.illght service In the evening, at will spend a four-month vacation
Clark. Mrs. J. P. Crlder. Mrs. P. which time new members will be with relatives in Washington,
N. Curry, Mrs. A J. Danly, Mrs.: received and Holy Communion'Norfolk, Va., Camden. B.C. and
[i. J. Ducote, Mrs. O. J. Bill*.Iwill be celebrated.
'Mrs. W. H. Erbe, Mrs. P. B. | --------
I pitch. Sojourners Have Monthly
Mrs. J. S. Fones. Mrs. R. K. 'Dinner Meeting
;Giffln. Mrs. R. I. Oornick. Mrs.I At the regular monthly meet-
Long Beach. Cal.
While In Washington, Andra
Lee will represent the ChagTes
Society of the Children of the
American Revolution of Crlsto-
'w L Hall Mrs Davis Hender-lng of Caribbean Chapter No. 21, bal at the national convention of
son Mrs. J. J. Humes. Mrs. L. National Sojourners. thirty-three .the organization on AprU 10 and
B. Jennings, Mrs. W. D. King,!members and visitors met at the 20.
Mrs. L. L. Koepke, Mrs. J. J.'Officers Club at Coco Solo Naval! T~T~m^ .. *
Jackson Mrs. F. A Kraft, Mrs. Station for a delicious steak din- Major Moore to be Stationed
:G. W. Kuhn. Mrs. R. D. Kun-'ner. President E.I.P. Tatelman at Leavenworth
kle Mrs. M. L. Leahy, Mrs. C. opened the meeting at 7:35 p.m. Maj. and Mrs. Claywn Moore
L. Lucas, Mrs. Ethel Kelley, Mrs \ The regional representative, and their daughter, Roberta, of
E G McKay Col. W. D. Cunningham, U8AFR.!Fort Clayton left today after a
Mrs R. K. Meyer Mrs. P. B. was present from the Pacific three-year tour of duty at Fort
Moore. Mrs M. L. Nash Mrs. Side to meet the group. Guests;Oullck, where Mat. Moore has
Roy Nielsen Mrs. J. C. Novak,Introduced Included Capt. How- been stationed
Mrs. J. A. Pease, Mrs. L. H.|ard M. Duffleld (DCi U8A: Lt.
Pratt, Mrs. F. C. Roepke, Mrs.iD. B. Strub, USA, and Lt. J. S.
W. D. Ronayne. Mrs. I. M. Ro- Fones, USN.
During the meeting Cdr. Ar-
thur H. Wehle. USN, past presi-
well. Mrs. D. E. Sabln. Mrs. W.
E. Sands. Mrs. H. E. Schmidt.
Mrs. R. L. Smith. Mrs. L. E.
Souders.
Mrs. Carl Starke, Mrs. .W. W.
Stevens. Mrs. LA. Snead, Mrs.
Carlb 8chool as secretary.
Maj. Moore has been ordered
to the Command and General
Staff College at Fort Leaven-
worth, Kansas. The Moores will
visit Major Moore's relatives In
dent and WO John 8ofka were.Norristown.Pa., and Mrs. Moore'
elected as delegates to represent f>mliy m Halifax, Va., before go-
Chapter No. 21 at the Baltimore lln_ ^ Kansas.
convention. May 22nd to 24th. _____
:. . Stein, Mrs. w. E. Tliomp- ISapt. Floyd W. Forrest was elect-aj,. aad Mrf, walaron
,son, Mrs. R. F. Tucker, Mrs. M led alternate. The secretary re-|Ell R#1lle to Alabama
I. Tomlln, Mrs. L. J. Unzlcker.'mindeclthe group that Capt. Mr and jjj, Qeorge J Wal-
Mrs. L. N. Utter. Mrs. G. L.
Wallace. Mrs. R. L. Ware, Mrs.
Fred Wroble and Mrs. Charles C.
Yanquell.
WHAT OUIITS WUCOKl
\TO 00 TO YOU-<
Inter-American Woman's Club
to Celebrate Pan-Amerlean Day
One of the important events
on the calendar of the Colon
Unit of the Inter-American Wo-
man's Club Is the celebration of
Pan-American Day.
This
next Monday with a reception at
the I. A. W. C. Building, from 8 to
8 p.m.
Mrs. Gunther Hirschfeld and
I Mrs. Charles H. Whltaker are co-
jchlrmen for the evening.
(Che) Robert E. Miller. USN dron and tneir children. Sharon
lives just outside Baltimore and and Mlchaei of Margarita **
would be glad to be of assistance.
Due to the departure of Maj.
E. L. Hamon and Cdr. Paul M.
Balay, nominations for the of-
fice of first vice-president were
received. Capt. C. C. Yanquell
was unanimously elected.
ShoTt remarks were made by
members who are leaving In the
hear future: Lieut. Col. Sauren-
venV'lt will be observed mann. Lieut. R. H. Brown, Capt.
F. W. Forrest, WO John Sofka.
Col. Robert E. Humphreys and
Lieut. D. W. Dewey.
Brother George Poole, Sr. gave
a very Interesting talk on the
"history of the Panama Canal"
and presented a copv of the ma-
to
vesterday and will go to Mobile,
Ala., to make their home.
Mr. Waldron has resignad his
position as stevedore foreman
with the Terminals Division and
accepted a similar position with
a steamship line In Mobile. Ho
has been on the Isthmus since
1040.
VOOMtVcm* CERVEZA
The program will include
grand march led by the youngnuscript
ladles who represented the 31 Forrest.
Latin American Republics in the The president closed the meet-
Carnival parade, in costume es- lng. stating that he Is leaving for
Platter Fans.. You'll Welcome Our
For as little
00 Weekly
You can be the pruua owner o] the latest "hits"....
or what ever type ot muslo vou enjoy most)
Cfa. Cyrnos Cyrnos Gill Shop
No. 1 Jos Pea. de la Oasa No. 16 Tivoll Ave
(Tlvoli Croastns) (Across from Ancn Plarsned)
corted by members of the RO.
T.C. of Cristobal High School.
This win be followed by an even-
ing of dancing.
The reception will take the
place of the monthly general as-
sembly of the organization.
Reservations for
Woman's Clab Luncheon
The annual luncheon which
concludes the club year of the
Cristobal Woman's Club will be
held next Wednesday at 13:30
p.m. at the Hotel Washington.
Reservations must be made by
Captain Floyd W. Monday with Mrs. Stanley Kldd.
telephone Cristobal 1691. or Mrs.
William Grady. Cristobal 1435.
Members may bring guests.
The price per person Is $3.00.
a two-month States vacation.
Caster Services
Exster worship service will be American
held by the Margarita Union and Mrs. Miller, who Is vice-
Church tomorrow morning at i president of the National Feder-
Dr. and Mrs. Miller c AR T#Meel ^^ President
Sail for New York t^ nnt meting of the Cha-
Dr. J. Quinter Miller, the ad- _eg goelsty of the Children of
mlnistratlvs secretary. National*^ American Revolution will be
Council of the Churches of Christ neid Saturday. April 19, at 10
In America, and executive secre- am at ^ home of tne ,!_
tary of its Joint department ordent Mla, Donna Jeanne Hum-
cm *81 phrey. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
(Continaed on Page Sere)
TRADE IN YOUR OLD SET
For This New
RCA VICTOR
COMPLETE WORLD COVERAGE
MONTHLY 7.S0 MONTHLY
LIBERAL ALLOWANCE
CLUB 1.25 WEEKLY

FREE ANTENNA
,
RADIO CENTER
7110 Bolivar
COLON 40
EASTER SUNDAY
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
8:40 a.m.Morning Worship Special Easier Mask by Choir.
"THE PROOF OF THE RESURRECTION"
9:30 a.m.Bible School Service Classes for all afea
10:45 a.m.Morning Worship Special Easter Mask by Choir.
"THE PROOF OF THE RESURRECTION"
10:45 a.m.Children's Chapel Junior Choir.
Pastor W. H. BeebySpeaking Everyone Welcome.
ANNUAL EASTER CONCERT
7:30 P.M.
Church Choir..........Soloists
Mrs. Mildred Hearnedirecting.
Radio outletHOXO760 Kc. ----------- Public Cordially Invited
WE PREACH CHRIST CRUCIFIED RISEN COMING AGAIN
1952
1952
101 hp.H'igh Compression |\/
MILEAGE MAKER DIA
MOST POfcVER... BEST ECONOMY!
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
Your Friendly FORD Dealer
On Automobile Row
Tete. 2-1033 2-1036


f ?.lie SIX
THE f \NAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT BAlLt REWSPAPER
" '" .....HH U'Mt.l -rr.ll||MI>lMlll I III.....HI I .....I II *
-fi---------r i' '
SATURDAY. APRIL It. It

sse
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I etve vur Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices \a No. 57 "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
Lewi Service
#4 Tivoli Avs.Phone 2-22S1. and
Morrison's
rourth o July Ave.Phone 3-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#56 West 12th Street
Carllon Drag Store
10.059 Mele-uder Av.Phone MB Coln
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Plasta Phone 8-3199 "H" Street crner studiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-279
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
l-OR SALE
Zmx- Household
FOR SALE (MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE:Child btd. Mahogany
, twin beds beauty rest mattress.
, Clinical Microscope, portoble type-
writer, leaving, apartment avail-
! ble. 8071. 8th Street New Cristo-
bal. Dr. Hamm.
Automohili*
*OR SALE: General Electric Retri-i
gerators. woshina machines, recio;
receiver, mixers, tooster, woffle
I irons end clocks
t
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104_____
OR SAL:Bamboo House Sor. 1
table, one dresser. 1 chest of drow-
ers, I buffet. House No. 0429,
Apt. A. Frongiponi St., Ancon.
FOR SALE:7 cu. ft. Friqldaire re-
frigerotor, 25 cycles, oil porcelain.
1527-A. Almond St. Bolboo.
FOR SALE:Coldspot Refrigerator,
'i cu. ft. 2 single beds, mot-
tress, good confection. 1508-A
Calobosh Street, Balboa. Phone
2-2370.
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
be safe
for yoar Automobile Financing
In.irt m
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
Na. 4) Autemobile Raw
Next door to the Firestone Building
also through your auto dealer
We save you money on
Financing and Insurance
also direct loons on automobiles
A6INCY Df HUNGER
fli a-484 i-4915
To sell or buy your next automobile
see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel. Panama 2-4721.
Open oil doy on Soturdcys.
FOR SALE:1950 Buick Sedonette.
excellent condition, rodio, plastic
seot covers. Coll Bklboa 2-2300.
Do yev keve drinking reMemr'
Write Akeheliea Annymeni. >
2031 Aneen. C. X.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vacation in cool Costa Rico.
Fly LACSA. PAA affiliate, only
$35 00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch. Tel. 2-1655. across
from Ancon bus-stop.
Wood working shop, 8' tilting Arbor
bench saw, drill press, band sow,
Lathe, 4-inch jointer. All 25 cycle
motors. Gamboa Police Station 3
p..m to 11 p.m. This week.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: DUPONT Paints and
varnishes
"Covers more oreo"
"Stoy on longer"
at
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 1CM
FOR SALE1950 Cruiser Sfudebaker
Land Cruiser, excellent buy. Call
FOR SALESeven piece set, ratton; Bolbo 3425. _________
twin beds, innerspring mattresses; FQR saleroso Mercury Conver-
4 drawer maple chest; golf clubs, fjb| c0ndjtk) ,5M0
and bag Apt. 10 *">" J g offer/c.||
_ Theatre. Sundoy_Tel. 3-2351._ 82^3137 before 4 p.m.
FOR SALE.7 foot. 25 cycle West-' S^T<>!MW_CAirs I
,n,hous Refngerator. $200 J The feow| ,ut0mobiles ore offer-
years guarantee. Phone Bolbo. f{J fflr SQ|e fh# highest bi{Jder ,_
J59, oiler 5_p.m. _____Plymouth Speool DeLuxe 4 door
FOR SALE:Frigidaire 8', 25 cycle, Sedon Model P 15c. 1947.. Bol-
all porcelain, like new. 0739-r- boa, C. Z.; 2. Plymouth Special De-
Williamion Plee, Bolboo 2-3355.' Luxe 4 door Sedan Model P 15c.
""" -^-------. .--------Wie------------'" I ^- ^ord Sedan DeLuxe 4 door
Position Offered M^> nj. Boiboo. c. z. *
____________________________Ford Sedan DeLuxe 4 door Model
WANTED -Powerful business con-: 1947 Cristobal, C. Z. 5. Ford
cern ::i open office in the Sedan DeLuxe 4 door Model 1946
commercial distri of Panama Cristobal, C. Z. Bids will be ac-
oround the 1st :y. Needs: cepted until April 15th, 1952 and
C o m p e t e n t c accountont.: should be moiled to Esso Standard Oil
bookkeeper. Engl. nlsh steno- Co., S. A., Box 2014 Balboa. Canal
gropher. also emp! ,'or cable in' Zone. Delivery will be "where Is" and
code section. Appliccnts may send; " is" with payment in cosh at
their employment history and post) fjme of delivery. Seller reserves the
experience, in English, to P. B.l ri9h* to refute occeptonce of any or
II bids.
MOTHERS, protect baby's feet the
best safes) woy you con JUMPING-
JACK Shoes ore recommended by
specialists. Sold exclusively of
BABYLANDIA. No. 4C. 44th St..
Bella Visto. Tal. 3-1259.
RESORTS
CASINO SANTA CLARA
DANCE.
Music by Casino Aces. Make your re-
servations early. Saturday, April
5th and 12th.
Visit HOTtL PAN-AMIRICAHO ir
COOL 9IAUTIFUL, El Valle.
COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
Oceontlda cottage, Santa
Claro So* 435 ftaiboo. Phona
Panama 3-1177. Oietobol -I67J
SPEND EASTER SUNDAY
at
CASINO SANTA CLARA
with
Azcarrogo 6 His Orchestra
Make your reservations early.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMMA aPARTMSNTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid terviea optional. Con-
fort office 8061, 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone '386 Colon.
We have everythinr
to keen voof Law)
tod (larden heaatifal
dnrinf the dry season
"OOl*
Hose
Penclna;
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrows
Insecticiaea
Pert! liters
Weedkiller
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0149
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS MISCILLANIOUS ITIMI
FOR SALS.
Seoled bids, for opening In public,
will be received until 10:30 o.m
May 20, 1952, for Steel Roofing,
Lumber. Tile, Doors ond Windows lo-
cated at the Balboa Storehouse. Ex-
cess Sale Circular No. 5 may be ob-
tained from the office of Superin-
tendent of Storehouses, Balboa,
telephone 2-2777.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: 10 pieces Lottery ticket
number 9236, I 5 pieces 5167.
Finder call 2-3Z18 or The Amer-
ican Legion Club, Amador, C. Z.
clasiffied section Box 134, Pana-
ma. The manager will arrive In
Ponerha for necessary interviews on
er about April 20th.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet. 4 door
Sedan, clean, excellent condition.
Low mileage. $1,450.00. Con be
financed. 5184-B, Parson St., Dia-
blo. Phone 2-3411.
WANTED BY AMERICAN FAMILY
unfurnished house, 3 er 4 bed-
rooms, preferably with spacious
garden Elvin Seibert, Amerieon
-nbassv. 3-0010.
FOR SALE:1950 DeSoto Custom.
4 door Seden, block, w/s tires, low
mileage, original owner. Gamboa
Police Station, 3 p.m. to 11 p.m.,
this week.
Peters Choir
To Sing Special
K mns Tomorrow
STUDEBAKER
FACTORY SERVICE
Representative
is now available for consul-
tation with Sfudebaker
owners.
AGENCLAS PAN-AMERICANAS. S.A.
Corner of Estudionfe Ond Jernimo de
lo Osso Street. Phones 2-0825,
2-0826, 2-49827.
Dirt Houses Said
Good Protection
Against A-Bomb
Special hymns from the choir
wi enhance the Easter service.
9fexrchurch ""** Slates Act To Hike
Listed are choral Eucharist
6:20 a.m., church school service
S P.m.. and evensong'7:S0 p.m.
Communicants are urged to' CHICAGO. April rupi The
brace the opportunity of at- Council of state Governments
ttSd^ng choral Eucharist, or reports that at least 18 states.ibankment,
Pay Of Teachers
queen of feasts as the celebra- Puerto Rico and Hawaii acted to
tiftn at Easter is sometimes call- raise the pay of teachers last
er; year.
Eresentation of Lenten mite Increases ranged from $76 to
boires by pupils of the church $640 a year, the council said
aebool will feature the 3 p.m.
aeylce. Methods of granting increases
Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley, priest *rted- In Alabama, salaries will
lnTcharge, will be officiant and be Increased an average of $300.
preacher at all services. Indiana provided for increases of
!_*------------------------- from $75 to $615; an additional
A f- EvL;k4- A***..,- ,tate appropriation in Kentucky
AIT CXniDIl VjpenS raised pay an average of $310.
TomOrrOW At JWB Torlrt minimum salaries
were raised $500 and Oklahoma
The seventh In a series of art,i"cre8ed each bracket of the ml-
xMbits will open tomorrow ttinlmum schedule by $300.
Uie USO-JVB gallery under the -_ ..... _
penaorahip of the Canal Zone'.'",,^.u^,>P?Illn*ublginn,nf1
Art Leaaue I teachers with college degrees will
The exhibit, which will be.g^lftJ?" lnstwu! oi the
pen from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. adily p ous 1-ap8-
Jecta, but will be principally t*,cnera Py *
EEJZ'JtSZHTl*' Where ^ aereases In Washington will
Manara spent last summer with average about $300 plus incre-
l outdoor painting group of;ment. West Virginia' increases
Ule Minneapolis Institute of will range from $180 to $540. A
H per cent boost was granted all
Admiseion to the exhibit will (government employes Including
W free to service personnel,'teachers In Puerto Rico.
their families and the general) Hawaii's claaaroom teachers got
public of Panama and the Ca-1 maximum Increases ranging
aal Zone.
CLEVELAND. O.. April (P)_
That "Little Old Sod Shanty" in
the western song may not be so
far fetched, or as indicative of
poverty, as some might think.
Engineers who attended a
meeting of the American Society
for Testing Materials here were
told by Prof. E. J. KMcawley of
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
that "housebuilding from earth
will come as soon as engineers
work up standards of construc-
tion practicea."
Kilcawley pointed out that
earth construction offers one of
the few adequate means of pro-
tection against radiation in case
of atomic attack.
Although dirt is man's oldest
construction material, Kilcawley
said it is the one engineers have
known the least about. .
Formerly, if dirt was to be used
in a dam as a river or canal em-
it was necessary to
FOR
2
RENT:-r-Fumished apartment
bedroom, alt modem conve-
niences, best location. Call Tel.
2-3012.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Two furnished bed-
rooms, private bathrooms, suitable
for married couple. No. 22, 45th
Street, upstairs.
FOR RENT:Reom with meals. No.
34, 45th Street. Tel. 3-3*21, Pa-
nama.
call in a soil expert who guessed
whether the particular earth to
be used would stand up.
However, Instruments are now
available v,'!i!?h show accurately
what a specific sample of earth
may lack In durability and, If It
isn't Just right^lngredients may
be added to "stabilize it," as they
say in the trade.
Program Of Hymns,
Classics To Be
Presented Tuesday
A program of hymns and class-
ical selections, entitled "Easter-
tide," will be presented on Tuea-
day at the Panama City Wesley
Church by Carlos A. Grant, mu-
sic professor of Abel Bravo Col-
lege, Colon.
The program will open with
an Invocation by Rev. William
H. Armstrong and will feature a
number of well-known local
artists, including Ruben Davis,
Wilma Butcher, Carlos Mon-
louis, Clemencia Dixon and
other.
j from $240 to $380.
KIDNEYS
ACIDS
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Tour oe> eteasa eat caeeee Aefoi
Dr. E. A. PEREZ m&V-JSKXtr: 2^
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42 Via Bellsario Porras
Phoae: j-Zlli
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otha in* calm Trrltatee tiaaoe.
'k JZ" **'' *" Crete Kb.
hew uicklr H m, k.i ree.^
Tti. aria's Hranirtf spinet
. will by BALDWIN
LIONIOAS r. c;.ccia
14 St. *rMtin Lux Theater
li Boca Glee Club
To Sirnj Monday
In USO-JWB Confer
The monthly concert at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center at Balboa will feature tne
La Boca school alumni Olee Club
under the direction of Miss Emi-
ly Butcher, supervisor of music
for the Canal Zone colored
schools, on Pan-American day,
April 14 at S:1S p.m.
A special feature to commem-
orate Pan-American Day will, be
an address by Murray Wise,
counselor of the United States
Embaasy.
The musical group originated
in late 1949 when some of the La
Boca Occupational High School
and Normal School graduates ga-
thered for the fun of singing and
continuing their musical expe-
riences.
The 'Olee Club is made up of a
group of 40 young people who are
students and graduates of the
high school, junior college and
normal school.
They come from both the Ca-
nal Zone and the Republic of Pa-
nama.
The Glee Club annually sing
Christmas Carols at Gorgas Hos-
pital, palo Seco, Corozal Hospital
and Canal Zone communities andi
Participates in the "hanging of
he greens" program at the Bal-
boa Y. MCA
The group also has gtven con-
certs at the Army posts and it i
seasonal protrram are of special
interest in the school organiza-
tion.
The program Monday will be
as follows:
Prelude: A Tribute to song.....
(H. R. Wilson
A Mighty fortress Is Our Ood...
(Martin Luther
Largo.................. Handel
Hope Carol, David Stanley Smith
Pilgrim Chorus........Wagner
Madame Jeanette, Allan Murray
One World ......... 0*Hara
fnter nlseien
Integer Vltae........Flemmlng
Sextette from "Lucia De Lamer-
moor" ..............Donizetti
Male Ensemble
Where E'er You Walk ... Handal
Mr. Reuben Davis, tenor
Olrls of Cadlr......Leo Delibai
Miss Icilyn Smyths, oprano
Love Song.............Brahms
(Ed.byH.RWilaon
Lullaby..... Johannes Brahma
On Wings of Music........Pelix
(Mendelssohn
Female Ensemble
Intentsiisi
Negro Spiritual:
Be Never Said a Mumballn' Word
......Arr. by H. R. Wilson
Little David Play on To' Harp
......Arr. by H. R. Wltaon
Listen to the Lamb..... Na>
(thaniel Dett
American Ode .. Richard KounU
Miss Wilma Butchar accompanlat
The public is invitad to attend
the concert.
In keepmg with the policies of
the USO-JWB. the admission will
be $1.00 for adulta: $M for stu-
dents Service personnel will be
admitted ff.
TOBACCO CROP BLESSED
MAYSVILLE. Ky. (UP>Sacks
of Burley seed tobacco were
blessed by the Rev. Paul Brink-
er during a special service held
at the 8t. Rose of Lima Cath-
olic Church. Farmers of the
Msivs Lick communitv carried
the sacks down the aiiles to the
priest, who blessed each sack.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
ata) El Panam
Bellini: Normal Frorf.ct
runa j Lire (preferree")
FanaBUk lanranee Co.
ujif: Aeette Virata ast Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 3-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
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Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. Justo Aroiemena
Are. Colon Tel. 457
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, atoraga.
Wa pack and crata or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
Per the best valaca In both
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PEN ON EASTER SATUR-
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41 Aatomobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
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At Its Beat!
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Burin 50 Hours on 1 Gal. at
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only fi kereaene
S*.S Loweet Prices
Distributors: WONG CHANG, B. A.
Colon: sir. SI. Balboa Ave. Tel 303.
Panam: S3 Central Ave.
Tel. 2-SMT
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INSTANT
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CONTAINS:
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Cwstnusi iMiMi..... U"
Oxide........7*
arfde .... L7S%
IX mg. per Ik.
1 .S mg. per lb.
attkesaaera.. %X mg. per lb.
Calarles .......3M per jt.
VrUaal D 4N suit per sjt
Oti Bale at PC. Ce
Fire Rigs, Rescue
Squads Converge
As Burglar Faints
MILWAUKEE, April (UP)
Patrolman William Klippel no-
ticed a window had been smash-
ed at a service station at 2 am.
Inside he spotted a man. Ha
waited until the man began clim.
ing back out through the broken
window, then said.
"Stick 'em up!"
. That produced a great many
things. First of all. the burglary
suspect, Seth L. Oreene, 31.
fainted.
Klippel hailed a passerby and
told him to call for a police pa-
trol wagon. Meanwhile, he tried
to revive the faint-hearted
Oreene.
The eager citizen who respond-
ed to Klippel's call raced to the
corner and turned in a fire a-
larm. Realizing his mistake, the
citizen located the police call box
and shouted Into the mouthpiece
that "a policeman Heeds help,"
In response to the two calls,
the air soon was filled with
sirens. Two squad cars, a motor-
cycle, five fire engines, a rescue
squad and a battalion fire chief
all screeched up to the service
station to find Klippel calmly
leaning against a gas pump.
Oreene said he was sorry he
had caused so much trouble and
admitted taking two packs of
cigarettes and $12 in cash from
the station.
US Helps Japanese
Save Cherry Trees
WASHINGTON. April 'UP>
Offshoots of Washington's fam-
ed Japanese cherry trees have
been sent back to their native
land to help revive their dying
ancestral groves.
The decorative shrubs, which
line the Potomac River and sur-
round Washington's Trial Basin,
were presented to the city on
March 27, 1812, as goodwill gifts
from the city of Tokyo.
Before World War n the flow-
ering cherry tree grew abun-
dantly along the Arakawa River
and around the Imperial Palace
moat in Japan. During the war,
however, beauty was sacrificed
for human sustenance as many
of the trees were cut' down for
firewood and for timber to build
homes. The remaining trees were
deprived of care and soon fell in-
to decline.
The Japanese Government
Overseas Agency recently asked
the United States for cuttings
from thriving trees. These would
be grafted onto the war-depleted
Tokyo groves, supplying horti-
cultural nutrition .to the dying
Japanese stock.
The Department of Interior
readily granted the request. Forty
cuttings, fire shoots each from
the eight flowering varieties,
were shipped by air to Tokyo.
Three of these were from the 11
remaining original tree. The
cuttings were I to 10 inches in
length, with at least five buds a-
piece.
Government officials announc-
ed they "were happy to make
the cuttings available for return
to the City of Tokyo as an ex-
pression of renewed friendship
and goodwill between Japan and
the United States." It was this
same expression on the part of
Japan, they reminded, which
brought about "the original gift
of flowering trees which now cir-
cumvent the Tidal Basin and
have such beauty and meaning
to the people of this country."
Red Cross Drive
Officially Ended
The 1S52 Red Croe drive of-
ficially ended Thursday, accord-
ing to J. F. Mcllhermy, cam-
paign chairman, with contribu-
tions well over the $25.000 goal.
Donations reported to date to-
taled S27.S2S.20. This figure is
expected to be increased by sev-
eral hundred dollar when all
contributions are finally in.
[OROCCO has bean described aa a part of the Arab World dis-,
placed by chance on tha northwest corner of Africa. The coun-'
try la a mixture of desert and rich, beautiful garden land where the
river valleys cut through tha mountains. Here, for centuries, no-
madic tribal chieftans have led the Riffs, Berbers and Arabs In war
against French and Spanish eolonials. The Morocco monarchy, now
divided into French and Spanish protectorate, with some 10.000 000
population, is but the remnant of the great Shereeflan Empire carved
by the Arab In Northwest Africa and Southwest Europe in the
seventh century. Its natives are mostly Berbers. Arabs and mixtures'
of the two races called Moors. Morocco's economy is agricultural
and pastoral, but because of its splendid climate and natural beauty,
Morocco has become a louriat mecca. Now, ita greatest importance
to the free world is that it is the Western anchor of any Middle East
Defense Command. The U. S. has several big air bases there with
more planned. Morocco's restless tribesmen are presently caught)
up in the anti-colonialist, "nationist" fever that has engulfed the
Arab world. Th powerful Sultan of Morocco himself has shown
strong nationalist tendencies. Continued unrest and violence, most'
prevalent in the French protectorate, could develop into a dangerous
revolt similar to that against Britain in Egypt's Sues Canal Zone, at
the "other door" of the Mediterranean.
CAMT KEEP A COOO MAN OUT-Ketmeth L. Downs, right,,
of Kalamazoo, Mich., wa,unceremoniously transferred from thi
Korea battlefront and discharged last November when the Armyi
discovered he wa only 1. Undaunted, Dixon vowed to re-enlist I
when he became 17. He is seen being sworn in by Sgt Charles
Gross on th* day after hi 17th birthday. Sergeant Groes saya'
. ha will get .the combat duty he has requested. \,
SHORTS
COULDN'T CATC UP
ALLIANCE, Neb. (UP) The
Alliance Daily Times-Herald
noted that Pvt. Robert De-
Voogd's aabaerlptlon had expir-
ed and sent him a renewal no-
tice. The letter returned week
later from Korea. It had failed
to catch up with DeVoogd who
wt on furlough, working on a
ranch near town.
'SJKVRAY" ON THE WAYThis is the Navy's new Jet fighter.!
the Douglas F4D "Skyray," just unveiled as one of four new rat'
peanas soon to be sent to Navy and Msrine Air combat units. John'
F. Flebecg, assistant secretary of the Navy for Air, said the new*
jets are expected to be superior to Russia's famed MIG-15 jet r
FUR ROOK DORS ITS STUFF
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP)Mur-
ray Conaway believe in using
ornething that's proved It
Worth. He found a hook inside
a fish he wa cleaning and since
has caught nine baa with the
book.
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fUTtmnAT, raiL it. mt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDBPENBtNT OAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SETE1
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Congressmen Rap Allies' Price Stabilizer Arnall
For Not Helping Selves Says Controls Work Well
WASHINGTON, April 1 (UP.
-^A House subcommittee today
harply criticized America's
allies, particularly Britain, and
demanded that conditions be
attached to future U. 8. aid to
make sure the British do "what
is necessary to strengthen them-
selves."
At the same time It called for
A "much higher priority" and
increased aid for Spain, while
urging the government of Gen-
eralissimo Francisco Franco to
take more vigorous steps to end
oppression and foster religious
freedom.
The proposals to "toughen up
the present foreign aid pro-
gram were made by a Foreign
Affairs Subcommittee In a re-
port on it* European Inspection
trip last year.
Members are R*p Clement
J. Zablockl (D-Wls.i, Edna F.
Kelly (D-N.Y.) and Chester
Merrow (R-N.H.i
Among other things, the re-
port said aid to Yugoslavia
should be continued but deplor-
ed Marshal Titos collectiviza-
tion and "stifling" of human
freedoms and. called for "cer-
tain reasonable conditions" to
be attached to further assist-
ance.
The report was made to the
full Foreign Afalrs Committee,
which soon will vote on Presi-
dent Truman's request for an-
other $7,900,000,000 in military
and economic aid for the year
starting July 1,"
The subcommittee criticized
Broltaln for refusing to become
a "participating member of the
European federation."
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service
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Opening lead*>K
It's probably safe for me to say
that the average player would let
South make four spades in the
hand shown today. As a matter
of fact, I'll even let my readers
look at all lour hands and search
for the right defense. Those who
find It can congratulate them-
selveson their good eyesight, If
nothing else.
When this hand was actually-
played in a recent rubber bridge
game in Miami. Waldemar von
Zodtwitj: held the West cards.
He didn't have the advantage of
seeing all the cards, but he
found the right defense any-
wav.
After opening the king of
clubs and continuing ith the
ace. Zedtwltz took stock with
great care. He had already tak-
en two defensiva tricks and
could be sure of gettings another
with his ace of spades. Where
was the fourth, and setting,
trick?
Obviously South held the ace
of heart* and strong spades for
his opening big. Hence there
was no possibility that East
could produce a winning card.
The setting trick had to come
from the west hand.
Three was only one chance,
so Zedtwltz played for it. He led
a third club, allowing dummy
to ruff, while South discarded.
This discard did declarer no
good, of course.
South naturally, and properly,
led a trump from dummy and
forced out the ace with his king.
Thereupon Zedtwltz led a
fourth round of clubs.
East rose to the occasion by
producing his ten of trumps.,
and South had to over-ruff with]
the Jack. But now Wests eight
of spades was sure to become
set up for the setting trick.
It said the British argument
that Joining a European union
would hurt ti-ilU Commen-
wealth relations "appears to1
have little merit."
It asked whether "British in-1
cluence in the developmnet of
U. 8. foreign policy has causeo
the loss of valuable allies In
Europe and the far East," and!
rapped Britain for "not en- <
thuslastlcally supporting" the
V. 8. effort In Korea and for
failure to clamp down on trade
with Communist countries.
Oermany, France and Italy
shared in the criticism.
The report said theie is no
reason for further aid to Ger-
many unless there Is "concrete
evidence" of its "wholehearted!
cooperation" in Western Eu-
rope's defense.
And It said a heavy U. 8. tax
burden for "excessive" aid is
not Justified while Germany,
France and Italy have "archaic
tax structures" which let "the
rich become richer and the poor j
poorer."
Calling for "greater evidence
of self-help, def mite agreements
and mutual cooperation," ihe
subcommittee r e c o m mended
that future aid be extended on{
a "step-by-step basis" in ac-i
cordance with what the allies'
actually do for the "economic, 1
political and military objective*1'
of the free world.
It did not detail what specific
"conditions" it feels should be
attacked to future aid grants.
Battery C, 764 AAA
Wins Honor of 'Best
Battery of Month'
Battery "C," 764th Antiaircraft
Artillery Battalion, Fort Davis,
was named "Best Battery of the
Month'1 in the 903rd Antiaircraft
Artillery Battalion Monday.
Pfc Emory F. Harmon. Battery
"D." 764th. won the title of. the
"Battalion's best private." The
; title of the Battalion's "Best
non-commissioned officer was a-
warded to M-Sgt. Eugene F. Ku-
lwa of Headquarters Battery.
903rd Battalion.
"The Best Battery of the
! Month" banner was presented to
Capt. Douglas Schwartz. CO. of
Battery "C." by Lt. Col. James
p. Schearouse. Battalion Com-
mander of the 03rd. Capt.
itorvrlfta t**rt**r*oor of
I receiving the banner to the Bat-
itery's best private. Pfc. Manuel
Montano Medina.
Col. Shearoust cited the mem-
bers of Battery "C" for. their 100
per cent participation In the
American Red Cross drive. He
also stated that Battery "C" has
established a new scoring record
in firing for the 68th Antiair-
craft Artillery Group.
NOT FOB GARDEN USE
CORINTH, Mis*. (UP) One
mistake cost Mrs. Oh B. Voyles'
children their vegetable rarden
They used cement instead or
fertilizer.
ATLANTA, April 12 (UP>
Price stabilizer Ellis Arnall said
today that fair stability of the
dollar has been reached but
controls must be kept on steel
and other defense good* where
there are 'no soft spots" in the
price structure.
Ainall spoke to the Atlanta
Lawyers club.
In hi* nearest reference to the
steel labor crlsl* which led to
government seizure of the in-
dustry Arnall mentioned steel
and other defense materials
and said:
"Even without the added dlf-
Ilcultles which may follow labor
disputes as they occur, the de-
mand for these basic commodi-
ties which under-lie the whole
economy will continue to grow."
President Truman criticized
the steel Industry for not ab-
sorbing higher pay and working
benefits recommended for steel-
workers by the wage stabiliza-
tion board when he announced
seizure of the mill*.
Industry leaders contended
the increased costs could not be
met without raising the price of
steel $12 a ton.
"The conditions that required
economic controls still exist,"
said the former Georgia gov-
ernor who recently succeeded
Michael V. DISalle as price boss.
"It 1* very significant that
the price* of basic commodities,
such a* are vitally needed by
both government procurement
agencies and business men, have
not been going down.
"There are practically no aoft
spot* In the prices of such goods
a* steel and other metals, fuel*,
lumber, chemicals, paper, mach-
inery, trucks and buases."
Arnall said that with Comr
munist aggression still throwing
it* shadow across the world lt
seems unavoidable that the U.
8. will have to Incur a substan-
tial Federal deficit for possibly
two or three years.
"Defense production ha* pass-
ed the tooling up stage, and the
rate of spending for defense
will Increase sharply.
"An unbalanced Federal bud-
get Is inflationary, but an un-
armed America Is unthinkable,"
Arnall aald. "8o we have no
choice except to offset the In-
flationary effect of defense
spending by economic stabiliza-
tion, including such price con-
trols as are necessary "
Nevertheless, Arnall said, he
believes a sound dollar has been
established with prices "moving
up and downwithin the' legal
celllngsqulte freely."
He credited the production
record of industry and agricul-
ture and, the cooperation of
the public in saving its monev
for slowing the price climb to
about one fourth of one per
.cent a month between February
1951 and the end of the year.
"But the record shows that
l price ceiling were needed, too,"
Arnall said. "The OPS, which
cost the nation less than $150
j per family last year, has more
1 than paid It* way.
"Prices in many fields are
still high. But they aren't now
Koing higher every day as they
were doing 14 or 15 months ago.
No, lt Is a fact that a fair de-
gree of stability has been
achieved, and is being held."
With control* necessary to
offaet deficit spending, there is
also the chance that acare buy-
ing would break out again as lt
did at the start of Korean hos-
tilities should the international
situation explode.
"For all these rea*ons," he
said, "if we relax our vigilance
against Inflation because to-
; niatoes are a little cheaper to-
day we could suffer a very seri-
ous disaster.
"On the other hand, we can
' and will relax control* on cer-
! tain items... we are taking cer-
tain non-essential commodities
out from under price control
right along."
Atlantic Society...
(Continued Frem Page FIVE)
B. Donald Humphrey of Cristo-
bal.
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DOC-GONE REUNIONStella Jozwiak. seven years old. U re-
united with her two St. Bernards. King snd Lady Patricia. The
two doughty descendants of the famed rescue dogs who search for
travelers in the Alps, wandered away from their Philadelphu
home in a snowstorm, and managed to lose themselves for two days
in a snowdrift Found and fed by Edward J. Sprague. they wer*
turned ovar to the SPCA and returned to their hom
Galon Star Club to Meet
with Mr*. Fahneateek
The Gatun Star Club will meet
at the home of Mrs. John Fahn-
estock at France Field on Tues-
day, Aprfl IS. Co-hostesses with
'Mrs. Fahnestock will be Mrs.
Sam Rowley and Mrs. Milton A.
Cookson.
Mrs. Newhard
Temporary Society Reporter
Due to the absence of this so-
I ciety reporter, who sailed yester-
day for a States vacation. Mrs.
Fred Newhard of Gatun will as-
sume the duties of this position
| for four month*.
She may be reached by calling
5-472 or directing mall to Box
1242, Gatun.
TAGAROPLLOS
INDUSTRIES, S.A.
Phone*:
1002 1003
4041 Feo. Boyd Ave.
Coln, R. P.
FRESH MILK
FRESH BUTTER
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Every thlnr
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HOME DELIVERY.
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HOWARD DUFF
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JOSEPHINE HULL
H-ttket*nearWi*rfr"
vhBs*a1>SIJIc>*ayA*''
iuqm-a*ttsiom-truro
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 184*
Royal Malls Lines lid.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "LAOUNA" .................................April 17th
M.V. "8ANTANDEB" ...t.........................April 30th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON,
HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUftA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. 'REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 ton*'......May 3rd
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALAMANCA" .............................April 14th
3.8. "CUZCO'.............................. April 20th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "LOCH AVON".........................v April 28th
TO UK /CONTINENT
9.8. "DALERDYK" ...............................April 20th
All ailing subject to change without notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO., Cristobal Tel. 1854/5
,,,, rn fMr ( PAN AM A-Ave. Per #55 Tel. 3-1257/
rvKU tu, uw,. | BALBOATerm. Bldg. Tel. 2-1S0S
RE-OPENING
TOMORROW
at POPULAR PRICES!
CARNIVAL
ON ICE
Super Production of HOLIDAY ON ICE
The most exciting and commented show in Panama!
AT THE
OLYMPIC STADIUM
at 8:30 p.m.
PRICES:
GENERAL ENTRANCE......50*
PREFERENCE .....%.....................$ Mf
MIDDLE ROW SEATS..................... 2.00
NUMBERED RINK ........................ 3.00
Price of X children for 1 ticket ia Preference
and Middle Row Seat* ONLY.
Ticket* fee sale at Maarido* Store #47 Central Ave.
^!fT- '"Mm* wca err****
ElI-OPE AMD NORTH AND Olfim PACiriC COAST
A cintilad Numbf of Paa.en.er Berth)
TO Cl'ROPK:
S.S. Avranchn ........ .. .-,
98 *"......v^:::::::::::::::;::::::;:::::::::.X j
n IfHSfc BMP!* "I* *c""!
May t
* ..................................r........ April B
r*TSS.M ,EBVIC' "- * * ^VMOimi a LI HAVE
II* Dt Prance ..7,7.'.'....................................APr U
.................................. April n
'*". 0Gr''VICF "- c***0NA U NEW VOHK:
----------------........'....................................... May 10
^^TLSeiaJdK M.SSL '-*,* no.
-.^'cwpo v fijara."."*- "a*,1
ti Panama i-imm vim
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
II:?hrSuf.................................ggZ
S.S. Lever. Bend V..........................Ifj
S.8. fiador Knot ///////"/."""""^y/.^B t
-rU.ailM Mttrtgntfe Chilla* a.* Oaaaral Cat**
t, Arrives
New York Service ___________________Cristobal
if: ^r1""***........................&" \\
a b r-Tw .................................April 1Z
.|. Ubao ....................................April lt
Wkly Sallln*. !. JSn artL MaMIa. CharlaMM. Laa k.ftm.
San rranchea an* ftaaUU.
PreaaM rrel.nl Hlnn frm CrbtaaaJ la Waal Caaat
Central Aiariraa parti.
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela. Honduras
Sails from
Cristbal
8.8. Qairlgna .................................April St
____________ CRISTOBAL 2121
nXEPHONBS:
- PANAMA X-VM
COLON M



PAGE FIGHT
THE MNAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, APRIL II, 1MI
Teen-Age Loop Playoff At Balboa Park Next Week
Pumas Take Second ^\i\fho^Yj^ogue Fourth Ranking Ciro Moracen
Conejos Winners In 1st
PACIFIC
FINAL STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
.. 5
.. 3
.. a
.. i
l.OM
.(25
.175
.375
.125
Ancon.
Gamboa.. ..
Speedy little Pedro Salas, Pu- Again In the sixth Smith was pedro Miguel
ma shortstop, was the hero of the in scoring position with a walk Diablo .. ..
g-rne when he bro.ee the Puma- and two steals. However, Cicero Balboa.....
!ot deadlock In the bottom of .-ore down at this point with two --------
tlir- seventh frame with a home strikeouts and another fly tocen- The powerful Ancon Blue Dev-
rmi clout to right center on the ter and retired the side without jis copped the Shorty League
DirWo Diamond Thursday after- a tally. 'championship by drubbing a
noon. In the seventh Puma catcher g0Od Gamboa team 5-1. The win*
raBro'B circuit bingo, his fourth. Fears drew a walk and stole sec- R8ve the mighty Ancon squad a
of Ike season, settled the dispute,ond. He was followed by George ciean 8iate of eight straight wins
fcr iirst position In the league's.Selcls who fanned. Fears rode in m league competitiop.
second half and made the Pu-;on Salas' homer to right center. Ancon showed Its depth by
mas" eligible for the playoff with salas uhs.... .... .... .bringing big Fred Harley to the
thp Conejos, winners of the first;salas usually hits down the left m0und to face the Gamboans.
half of the season. | field base line but this time he Harley gave up but three hitsi
Ilxilso settled the feud with the reversed his direction and sped.wniie twirling a good game as
0:pfcits which showed symptoms around the bases to beat the re- hi* mates banged out seven hits
of becoming perennial. The first lay to home.
encounter of the second half of > The box score:
Due To Arrive Here Tomorrow
the 'Fastlich season ended In a Ocelots
tl? "between these two outfits Black, 2b .
wrieh required two tries to set- Kugler, ss
tie, the third attempt ending in a Morris, 3b .
15-1 rout for the Pumas. Tnurs- Cicero, p. .
dav's game was the playoff of Gray, rf .
their second tie and It also was Hilliard, If.
tlec" up two-all until the seventh,'Archie, c.
AB
3
2
3
3
2
4
3
2
2
HPO
0 2
to sew up the game. Ed Chism
and Pi Delgado led the Ancpn
Totals .... .24 2 3 19 5
Arrangements are under way Kirchmier, cf
for the plavoff between the Fearon, lb
Pumas and the Conejos at the
Balboa Stadiom next week In
ni?ht games. As soon as a def-
inite schedule Is laid on an an- pumas AB R HPO A
nonncement will be made in Salas, ss. . 3 2 2 3 1
these columns. Icazorla, cf. 3 0 0 1 0
The Ocelots started out by col- Hill, p.....3 0 1 0 1
lectine two runs in the first can-:smith, If. ... 2 1 1 20
to with Black and Kugler both Rigby, 3b. ... 3 0 0 2 2
drawing walks off Puma pitcher,Huff, lb .... 2 0 0 5 0
Hill, end scoring on a Puma er-lseids, r., 2b. 3 0 0 0 1
ror. The Pumas did not draw Fears, c .... 2 1 0 0 1
blood until the third when Salas ciemm'ns, J., rf 0 0 0 0 0
ot a free trip o nballs off Clce- selcls, G., rf . 1 0 0 0 0
ro, stole second, took third on an | -------------------
error and scored on a passed ball Totals.....22 4 4 21 6
WfilntAe^onrtti Smith singled to1 Score By Inning
left field, advanced on an error. Ocelots 2 0 0 01 0 0-
and scored on another Ocelot er- Pumas
when Fearon made a bad
E sluggers with two hits each. Hero
J Spec tor paced the Gamboans at
i;the plate with a double in three
"trips.
21 The Ancon squad scrapped
"their way to the championship
iiby presenting a bustling ball clubl
"that was loaded with pitching1
'talent. Dickie Duran was the ace;
~lof the staff and notched a no-'
ihlt no-run game to his record.
Not to be outdone Ricardo Casira
"went to the mound one time and1
"chucked a no-hit no-run contest.
To support the classy pitching,
the Ancon lads' booming bats
chased many a pitcher during
the campaign.
Diablo trounced Pedro Miguel
" 20-17 to gain a tie for third place
JJ in the final standings. Al
Homa, Stempel In First Tie In
Major League Bowling History
Cuban Weatherwelght Cham-
pion, Ciro Moracn, fourth rank-
ing 126-pounder in the world, is
scheduled to arrive at Tocumen
Airport some time tomorrow to
.TeduM^^d^entr^lR fmp.1 & Son
American featherweight eha-|t P'ancer,and tem 'hamplon-
plonship bout against Federico (hjp honors
Hummer AprH 29 at the Panam1
In what turned out to be the.
most fantastic finish In the his- Bates .
tory of the Major Bowling League Kluinpp.
the 1951-'52 bowling season came Walker .
to an end for the eight teams Jenner .
last Tuesday night at the Diablo Andrews
Heights bowling alleys, with the
H. I. Homa Co. team and the Max Totals. .
ANGELINI
. 189 210
. 156
. 214
. 215
. 196
208
148
177
216
164 583
148- 512
146 508
187 579
206- 818
970 959 8612780
VS.
ALMACENES MARTINZ
135
152
160
167
146
19B
163
164
202
181
165 498
181 496
172 496
195 564
186 513
Damin, A.
Ih the memory of Bill Malee, Lane. .
probably the "oldest living inha-Ddmlan, J.
vSracn w U be accompanied WUnt" of the Isthmus concern-|Presho .
byMhTtn".nde iSSSST'j"^f {grtn.^Ow-B.. .
SSTMffi Wfi^!^^ 767-908-899- 67
Sd Cuban wUlUke no uarters^ai organized approximately l5 Ted Melanson of Boyd Bros.
?n r oCn and dokll his tntadtwiJ^" ago. team bowled the high series for
in the Atlantic side except Iw' The Max R. Stempel ft Son the evening with altunnlng 647
onVdav whento wlUTiourneylte8"1 led l"e eagueafthe finish against the Homa team, while
r lihnimiin eive Pacific Pf tr third, sixth, seventh, and.Dunaway, subbing for the 7461st
riders a taTri hto form eighth weeks of play, after which *
"ore.* inure* ".lrdy be.ng^e H I Homa 6o team assum-
shown In the International con- Jnthe lead which It did not re-
test and the promoter is getting l^"18*.. the rest of the M"
early requests for choice tickets.
A special trophy will be awarded
. Schwalm went the distance on
"the hill for Diablo and gathered
"71 his third win of the season.
1 Coach Bob Mower's lads finished
strong In the race after a shaky
start.
Coach Paul Karsts Balboa en-
RusBatted In-SaVs 2. Earn- *ry endedtoe season.on a happy
MAKES MUSIC Driver Harry Pownall exercises Hit
Song, top candidate to cop the $90,000 Hambletonian Stake at
Goshen, N.Y- next Summer. The speedy bay colt by Darnley
earned $35,004 in 1951, won eight races. (NEA)
Gamboa Playoff For Softball
sy^ Title Won By Firemen
rer wnen fearon miw " oh mVn Piimns 9 I ef t ort Bases note as they edged Diablo 7-6 in
aeain in the' fourth with Fears.-Salas Stolen Bases-Cleer the initial victory for the
tiori with no outs. Two short fly
ba'.ls to center field and an easy
Sutout at first held the mscore-
ss. ___.
Grapefruit League
THURSDAY'S RESULTS
2, Huff, Fears. Passed Balls-
Fears 1, Archie 1. Struckout by
Hill 8, Cicero 7. Base on Balls off
Hill 8, Cicero 5. UmpiresZler-
ton and Klernan. Time of Game
1:50.
Episcopal Softball
Leaoue
AB
3
3
Gamboa
Spector
Win berg
Daisey............ 2
Trower........... 1
Seise............ 2
Martin, A........... 2
CUneros.......... 2
Martin, C........... S
Pederson.......... 2
Won Lost Pet.
1.0M Totals............ 19 1
1 .667! --------
X .333 Diablo AB R
1 .dee Eberenz............ 4 1
2 .litEtorey............ 4 0
iSchwalm.......... 2
Today St. James will attempt Mosley............ 3
------- .. . to keep their winning streak in- Baker............ S
Toledo (AA) fact when tney trave] to La Boca Labiosa............ 2
cancelled weather. t0 meet the last place st chrts-O'Leary............ 3
ttsbergh(N) vs. Memphis (8A), tmh.r tpam Bean............. 0
TEAM
Boston (N) 5, Boston (A) 4.
Chicago (A) 16, Atlanta (SA) 9
New York (N) 4, Cleveland (A) 9.
Chattanooga (SA) 6, DetroR 3. . .
Baltimore (Int.) 6, N. York (A) 2. * {"."? |
Philadelphia (A) 9. Greensboro ^J ,
&3.8n i. st.Lom. oo-ft SSUr::: J
7 (six innings), i '______
Brooklyn (M) 4, Washington (A)
3 (night).
Cincinnati (N) vs.
The box scores:
In the Gamboa playoff for between first and second to end
I tournament championship, Don the rally.
Bowen's Firemen's Insurancemen! Lew Hllzlnger pitched a brilll-
* took the extra-curricular affair
" by a score of 7 to 3. -
0 In the first Inning, NAD's lead-
J off batter, Tucker, hit the second
* pitch for a long homer into deep
9 left field. The next batter, "
AU Signal squad for Shattuck,
turned In the high game of the
night with 237.
Final league team and lndlvl-
week season. dual average figures will be pub-
In the final three weeks of llshed later.
Elay, the Stempel keglers won at Arrangements have been made
>tal of ten of a possible twelve'for a playoff between the H. I.
points, while the Homa quintet Homa Co. team and the Max R.
lost a total of ten of a possible
twelve points, leaving the two
teams deadlocked with a total of
74 points won and 38 points lost
of a possible 112.
Just as pressure was on the
Stempel team during the 1950-'51
season, after leading the league
for 22 weeks, only to lose out In
the remaining six weeks of the
season to the Homt team, the
Stempel team for American
Bowling Congress Team Cham-
pionship awards next Tuesday
evening at the Diablo Clubhouse
bowling alleys. Awards will be
made In all classes for league
play before the special match
play between the two teams, with
the exception of the champion-
ship awards. Match play will be-
gin immediately after the awards
the winner of this bout by Clau-
dio A. Cedeo.
The April 28 program will be
rounded out with a special ten-
round semifinal between Pana-
m Bantamweight Champ Baby
Green and up-and-coming Black
Bill over the ten-round route,
plus two well-matched four-
round preliminaries.
BUI and Green will slug it oat
over the 126-pound limit.
J*ta tt* flt a^m'.Ml P .... oeen on wn* nun
Z2 . S.? nrTuminarv team during the final weeks of the community are cordially ln-
SSPS: JteJnAl &Mt5nandipky durln8 the 1951-'52 Mason rtted to witness the first bowl-
SSLha^?.. S*lto Sii "" wh,ch U8ua,Iy ,ost t0 the
Melrin Bourne, also at the 1M- Homa team came up wlth gtrong
scoring sprees, even record-set-
ting scores by the 7461st AU Sig-
nal outfit. The Army unit snap-
ped the Homa string In the 26th
week of play with a record-set-
ting total of 3980 for four points,
whDe Stempel was winning three.
The 27th week found the Homa
keglers dropping three to an
aroused Fuerza y Luz team which
bowled a total of 2795 while the
Stempeleers were taking four
pound limit.
Gamboa Pool
To Be Closed
All Day Monday
will
closeTaTdSllK&XU H
?It"mlhn%ferfevaW,^0ly ^cleaning"* was .announced
pressure has been on the Homa are made, and all members of
ing playoff of Its type In the Ca-
nal Zone.
- 55fr tnm **^TA Srt" *4 Papaya
polntTand the final weekday, ^S&^^\^SSTtSSSL
Glands Hade Toonq
-Vigour Renewed
Without Operation
last Tuesday, found the Homa
team dropping two games and
pinfall
If you fe! Id befor four tlBM me
brain and pkytlenl
And new happlnaa*
_ Amarlcan medical
diacorcrv which raitoraa youthful
vlttur and Yltallty quicker th
points to a*aaLXk,B,
two men reaching third base. ---JZ"t-_-' pnv.lrai Education pmi*Mu 2 ""o^a^u^Z to^ 'atment m ubi.t tora; dlMowe
Dick Scheidegg starred at bat' today by tne rnysicai amcnuon sharpshootlng Boyd Bros, team br a? Am^icaa Doetor? Ab^iut.iy
for the Insurancemen with two, nd Recreation Branch. ^ lfc_|whlle Stempel was taking ^three bar^e.^^jaar^t^tjk^nt^tt.
tor known to_clenc. It nets ilreotly
, m- for three-both of which were! The work will be done by the lnts from ,^..1 996, of the
0 gram walked Kc -ce sacrificed four-baggers. Municipal Division forces, and lt.firFB. The scores bowled by Ho- . , ,, !,,;*?3u32lZ
0 htai to SS: LeBef walked and Otis pitched good steady ball! Is expected that It wll be com- M dttring the tlnal threeMweks, twj^ mis..
0 both advanced on a passed ball but for two home run pitches and, pleted in time to have the pool -
and scored on pitcher Otis' single 'a little erratic support on the reopened on the regular scned-
3,to end the first Inning with threepart of his teammates at crucial
runs on three hits and no Fire- momenta.
Pittsburgh
cancelled, rain.
No Percentage There
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP) Jerry
L. Sheldon, 28, was fined $100 for
reckless driving. He told the
court he didn't want to stop be-
cause he had no operator's li-
cense with him, an offense pun- j
Uhble by a $1 fine.
J men's errors.
*l In the bottom of the second
Pescod singled. Sevel advanced
" him while grounding out to first
and Scheidegg, plnch-hltting for
The box score:
NAD
Tucker, If. .. ..
Ingram, rf.....
Kerce, lb.. .. ..
AB R
topher team. I Bean
St. Christopher has not won a Thompson......... 3
game yet but they have been
Eutting up hard fights and will Totals............24
e no push-overs for the St.; -----------
James boys. Ancon AB
0 Stock, hit one down the right Lebel, 3b..
? field line for a home run. Otis, p..........
*l In the fourth Sevel singled and Debanevlch, cf ..
2 Scheidegg homered over the Kilgore, ss. .... ..
0 right fielder's head. Dunn reach-Sohlagarter, 3b.. ..
ied first on shortstop Kllgore's Rose, c.....; .. ..
' i error and Perry singled to put aDasUva........ 1
men on first and second. NAD's
At Gamboa. St. Paul will try to Duran............ 2
make It two In a row against St Delgado........... 2
Simon. The latter club will be "arley............ 2
trying for their Initial victory al- Chism............ 2
so. Humberto......... 1
Both games are scheduled to Tingo............ 0
get under way at 4 p.m.
Hyrst
first baseman, Kerce, made a Totals
2 beautiful stop of Turner's smash
, Firemen's
27 3 5 4
2 Meggers........... 2
0 Zardon........... 2
J Totals............15
Balhoa AB R
Caldwell.......... 12
De la Guardia...... 4
Hunter............ 3
Prill............. f-
Elliot............ 2
Marshall........... 3
Flumach........... 2
Hart............. J
Pearson .......... 2
,'McArthur.lf-lb ....
f Angermuller, lb-2b..
1 Turner, cf.......
~1 Hllzlnger, p...... 4
7iPescod, Sb....... 2
' Sevel, rf........ S
*I Stock, 2b....... ..
y Scheidegg, H...... 3
. .. 2
AB R
2 1
" Dunn, c. ..
2 Perry, ss ..
0
1
1
o
0
H
0
0
0
1
1
2
0
2
0
1
ule the following day.
healthy triple In the sixth.
The box score:
Pan Liquide AB R
Foster, 3b........ 1
Jones, L., cf...... 0
Stanley, ss.
Tarflinger, lb.
Skinner, rf ..
Muller, p .. ..
Lane, c.....
Glaeser, 2b
were all over a total oi 2700, a."^^TCftaWK &
team average of 900 or better,
but the opposing teams bowled
even better. ,,
The play Tuesday night was as
follows:
Morton
0 Dalley .
1 Bowen .
1 Melanson.
0 0 Schneider.
0 0,
0 0.Totals. .
0 0
0 1 H.
BOYD BROS., INC.
220
207
189
204
181
205
173
181
223
178
188 613
mi of It* natural *cU*n on (lands
WnarrM, your brain sowar, mora-
and ayaaifht often Inorar* ama
And tala amantn* MW eland and
Tab nan
vlsonr matorer,
fcaan Uatad and
alna- n-
lad
:
thonsandn
and la_ now. ayallabla at an chamlata
lar*. Oat VI-Taba today. Put It to th
c,, >eat. Bee the blc. Qolck lmprovmnenu
161 541 Take the fuU bottle, which last* etaht
128 498 aya. It will make yon full of
25(1__ 647 ''sour, enerar aad vitality, and
Teunjrer. A apecl.aJ
(el
... B1 i yeare yeunaer. A >pecla_
156 515 bottle ef 41 Vl.Tabn coat little.
Lee, If.......... 2
---------------iFllebark.
Totals..........20 1 0 4 pierobon
n Firemen's Insur. AB R
0 McArthur, lb...... 3 1
0 Angermuller, 2b.. ..
n Turner, cf.......
0 Hllzlnger p...... 8
O Pescod, 3b....... 3
08cheldegg, If...... 3
o Sevel, rf........ 3
oDunn, c.........
l':Perry, ss........ *
.1001
VS.'
I. HOMA
. 193
. 181
Fronhelser 176
E Payne. ... 169
OBest.....227
0 ----------
0 Totals. ... 956 910
0| MAX R. STEMPEL
960 8532814
make yon
Tltl
cut VI.Tabs
187
186
179
186
172
CO.
183 663
181 558
160 515
191- 546
180 579
0 Wtlber
OMarabella.
0 coffey .
0 Colston. .
0 Hermann.
214
214
190
218
178
180
179
169
195
168
8952761
ft SON
184 578
184 577
168 627
198 611
214 560
Totals
24 7 7 1
Totals............24 7 4
Score By Innings
NAD 3 0 0 0 0 0 03
Firemen's Ins. 0 2 1211 x7
aStruckout for Rose In 7th.
Firemen Whip Pan Liquido
To Retain 2nd Half Lead
Meet Official Times at Bat
Lane (PL) ..........
Totals
26 5 6 0
101
Most Home Runs
Skinner (PLi.......... 8
Most Base Hits
Taht (Elks)............ 38
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Firemen's Insnr. .. It 1 .909
Pan Liquido..... 4 .867
Elks.......... 6 .545
CAA.......... 2 t .181
Philippine Rattan. 2 t .182
Lew Hllzlnger, of Firemen's In-
LEADING BATTERS (Seasonal) surance, pitched a no-hitter
(Baaed on 76 or more at-bats) Thursday when he allowed only
Pa ver-Team AB Hits Ave.! five men to reach first base. His
Tarf linger (PL) .. 76 31 .408! teammates committed four er-
.400 rors but only one run scored.
.396 The lone tally by Pan Liquido
.389 i was recorded in the sixth Inning
.3771 when Harry Foster got a base oh
.375 balls, went to second on a sacri-
.352 fice by Larry Jones, gained third
.350'on a wild pitch by Hllzlnger and
.337 came home after tagging up on
.330 George Stanley's fly to right.
525!
.319 Hllzlnger went all the way for
.309 the Insurancemen and was tag-
.306 ged for one run on no hits, three
.291 walks and one hit batsman. He
Score By Innings
Pan Liquido 0 0000101
Firemen's Insur. 2 00111 x6
Next Week's Schedule
Monday: CAA vs. Elks.
Tuesday: Firemen's Insurance
vs. Philippine Rattan.
Wednesday: CAA vs. Pan Li-
quido.
Thursday: Philippine Rattan
vs. Elks.
Friday: Pan Liquido vs. Fire-
men's Insurance.
Atlantic Hoop Officials
Hold Meeting Monday
The Atlantic Side Board ef
Approved Basketball Officials
will hold their second basket-
ball clinic at the Cristobal
YMCA Monday, April 14 at 7
p.m. Armed Forces members
and civilians are welcome.
Totals. . .1014 891 B48-2853
vs. ____
LOCAL 595, NFFE
Malee.
Bueno. .
Kelsey .
Zebrock.
Eady .
Totals. .
162
141
149
216
148
195
166
160
225
196
191 648
180 487
164 473
167 608
146 490
816 942 8482606
" SSlBWaV ..iiMnirt todan
ferae Mmmttmrne ad Vlfllfr_
*HUL V-tafa**'
onlyaH
nix drinks
soM
at
n
prut
from 3 to 7 p.m.
EVERY DAY
The Boston Bar
FUERZA T LUZ
Stephens . 181 164 139- 484
Thomas. . 207 151 221 579
Jamison. . 15 157 209 525
Norrls. ... 166 231 144 641
Engelke. 214 191 204- 608
Totals. ... 27 894 9162737
vs.
7461ST AU SIGNAL UNIT
Say Ion .
Dunaway.
Hudak. .
Cooley .
Madeline .
Totals. .
205
237
210
172
183
168
192
174
140
?21
199 662
211- 640
216 600
181- 493
190 594
ra^S&a ft ^>
aad Ointment raff- /^ '^a> *
7 Uy to reliara \ I *
drSSiss?"''
.1007 885 99728891
CUTICURA
Chance (Elks).. .. 90
Taht (Elks)...... 96
Angermuller (FI).
Lawyer (PR) .. .
Hllzlnger (FI).. .
Stanley (PL) .. .
Roberto (Elks). .
Rager (Elks)....
Evans (Elks). .. .
Scheidegg (FI). .
Pescod 'FI)...... 91
Muller iPL>...... 81
90
77
88
91
100
83
88
80
Skinner (PL)
Soyster (Elks)..
Jones, L. (PL)..
Turner (FI). ..
Jones, E. (CAA)
Lane (PL) .. ..
85
96
76
SO
76
101
36
38
35
29
33
32
35
28
29
26
29
25
26
28
21
22
1
26
.276
.275
.250
.248
got the third strike by four of
the Beermen. ....
Bill Muller was the losing hurl-
er and was charred with five
runs on six safeties, one walk,
and one strikeout.
Dick Schefddgg rapped a four-
Other Good Hitters Without Re-
quired Number of Tisaes At Bat
PUrer-Team AB Hits Ave.'bagger lrTthe sixth with none on.
Sevel (FI ... 60 29 .483, Sandy ftvel chalked up a
Engelke. H. (PR).. 68 21 .362-----------------
McArthur (FI). .. 68 23 .338 COLLEGE GET RARE GIFT ..
Malene (CAA).. .. 71 22 .310, rTHACA, N. Y., (UP)A rare
----------- 4 000 volume Brazilian library,
LEADING PITCHERS (Seasonal) including material printed at
Name-Team Won Lest Pet.!the time of the Important Por-
^ilzlnger (FI). ..23 4 .846;tuguese and Spanish explora-
heney (Elks.. ..12 8 .600 tlons of the 16th century, has
idler (PL.....12 8 571 been donated to .Cornell Unlv-
jtngelke, H. (PR).. 2 .400 erstty.
See the big
And
Ask for a Demonstration
with
Fordomatlc or Overdrive
AT
COLPAN MOTORS, INC
Your Friendly FORD Dealer
On Automobile Row
Tels. 2-1033 2-1036


-----------
------------------------------



SATURDAY, APRIL 12,1953 THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INPtHNDBNT DA11T NTW8PAPEK ......_________- rA0* mgm
P -i iii asn i inn............ii i i i...... ..... ..... '.' M ^
Chicago Girl Swimming Team Splashes To World Record
by
JOE WILLIAMS
While It eemg to be the view of man that Tv Cobb s
plunge into literary waters left him all wet, there la substantial
BTldence that the old master managed to create a tidal wave
of controversywhich was no doubt the hope of the editors when
Ihey signed his cheek for 25,000.
A considerable number of people, If the mall Is a yardstick,
agree that Cobb's blast was not all sound and fury and that the
game as played In other days had much to recommend It over
the modern version. These letters are from people who span the
two concepts, hence they are more qualified to make compar-
isons than others who are-laminar only with the lvely bail era.
Tor example, 3. L. Alexander, of llmhurst, L. I., writes:
"I'm now 76 years old, I saw the first American League
fame played In New York. I went to 22 games In the Stadium
last year. I mention these details to show that I do not live In
the paat I like baseball In any form but I liked It best before
the home run was cheapened. Paradoxically, there was more
Individual effort then. Cobb could beat you without even getting
i hit. He could walk and steal his way around. This made for
suspense. There were many like Cobb, though not as brilliant.
The ball player of that period had to do everything: well: bunt,
place hit, slide and steal. They had all around ability. Today
a ball player needs to hit only the long ball to be a star. Ralph
Klner and Ted Williams, to mention two. I like to see them hit
but once they've left the plate I have little Interest In them.
Elmer Bchwarts, of the Bronx, writes In practically the same
vein, using golf as an analogy.....''In the olden days the leading
golfer had to be an artist. He had no trick clubs. He had to be
able to play two or three different shots with each club, where-
as the modern golfer has a specially designed club for every pos-
tlble difficulty. It's much the same In baseball today. We have
no real artists. Merely specialists with muscle."
HELPS SELL HOT DOGS
Albert H. Cohen, of Philadelphia, deplores the excessive mas-
ter-minding which has become a practice in recent years...."Con-
nie Mck was still a young man when I started to so to ball
games In this city, and we had very little of that left for right
nil in those days. We had players who were able enough to
tay In the game and bat against any type of pitching, right or
left. This has become a fetish with managers today, they seem
to think they are playing chess Instead of baseball. I think they
merely want to show how brainy they are. All they succeed in
doing Is to prolong the game an hour or more. Cobb Is right, a
maioi league hitter who can't hit both kinds of pitching Is not
a major league hitter"... On the same suject Jack Tobln of
Manhattan, suggests that the managers may be financially In-
terested in the concessions and that the games are unduly ex-
tended In order to increase the sales of not dogs.
John P. Rickard (no address), with undisguised fury,
cueetlons the competence of this writer and all others) who
fall to see spike to spike with the old master. "Musial Is greater
than DIMagglo or Williams ever dared to be, Musial was merely
being a nice guy when he disclaimed his greatness and you
lacked the Intelligence to recognize it. I would be willing to
bet the champion teams of Cobb's days would beat the pen-
nant winners of today without any trouble. They hit better,
pitched better and ran the bases better. What more could you
want them to do? I disagree with Cobb only In his estimate of
Rizzuto. Putting him next to Wagner is a Joke. Even Marty
Marlon and Joe Cronin were better. When Cobb speaks I listen.
When Joe Williams or Daniel speak I yawn."
AGREEING WITH COBB
^re are other pro-Cobb letters emphasizing the advan-
tages that accrue from Improved equipment, sliding pads, solves,
masks, breast protectors, shoes, eto. With these I agree. Every-
thing in this category Is Better and, as I've commented before
an lnflelder or outfielder who lets a ball get away from him
these days, considering the leather baskets he uses, should be
fined by the manager. The first baseman's mitt today Is more
formidable than the leather pads the catcher of Cobb's earlier
day wore.
Nevertheless, the antl-Cobb letters are greatly In the ma-
jority, the gist of them being that the "High Priest of Push
Bal!'' as Carolyn Evans, Greenwich, Conn., mockingly dlstln-
Rshes the old master, is talking about two different games and
lerefore his criticisms and conclusions are on unrelated mat-
ters.
This is In line with my own reasoning. Today's ball player
could do everything the old-timer did If he had to. Not as well
as Cobb but as well as the average. It's a different game in
concept and today's player has simply adjusted himself to its
demands and with high success. The only team of Cobb's day
I saw that was comparable to the modern Yankee champions
and Oas House Cardinals was the White Sox of 1919. They
were the best.
New Record
Set During
AAV Meet
Batting Averages Of Sears,
Firemen Little Leaguers
(SO) GAMES UNCL. 4/5/52)
SEARS
W0>&
[ACTOCE^
Nestle
Mother I When baby must be bottle-
led, your little one rill get the
bait out of Ufa on LACTOGEN, the
modified powdered milk preparad
by NMtl's especially lor Infant
feeding. When giving baby LACTO-
GEN you eon root aosurod he rill.
obtain full benefit from hit bottle
faada, for LACTOGEN provides oft
the advantages of a full milk diet
in a aafa end easily digestible form.
.^Bmtfr cod or Sake*"
DAYTONA BEACH, Pa., April
IS (tP)A nine-year-old world
record fell yesterday as the four-
Irl team from the Chicago Town
Uub plashed to victory In the
400-vard freestyle relay at the
National AAU Women's Indoor
Swimming Meet here.
Led by Jackie Lavlne, who set
_n AAU record for the 100-yard
freestyle Thursday, the Chicago
swimmers churned through the
distance relay In four minute?,
five and three-tenths seconds.
The time shaved four-tenths of a
second off the old world mark
set by a European team In 1943.
The Chicago team, made up of
Miss Lavlne, Jody Alderson, Mar-
lene Cahlll and Amle Kastelyn,
finished a full second In front of
the swim club of Lafayette. Ind.
The Multnomah, N.J., athletic
club was third.
Gall Peters of Washington,
D.C., set a new AAU and Amer-
ican record for the 200-yard
breaststroke, stroking the dis-
tance In 2:40.1. Carol Pence of
Lafayette, defending champion
and "holder of the old record of
2:45 flat, was second, and Betty
Jane Lynch of Lafayette, third.
Maureen O'Brien of Redbank,
N.J., successfully defended her
title In the 100-yard backstroke,
nosing out by two-tenths of a
second 14 yea old Barbara!
Stark, Berkeley, Calif., In 1:09;
flat. Cora Lee O'Connor of La-
fayette was third.
Carolyn Greene of Fort Laud-
erdale. Fla., captured the 400-
yard freestyle In 4:49.6. Barbara
Hobelman, Washington, D.C., was
second, and Ann Moss, Lafayette,:
was third. ^ '
Pat Keller MeCormlck of Los
Angeles, last year's diving cham-
pion, will defend her title on the
three-meter board today as the
meet ends here. Other conclud-
ing events will be the 100-yard
breaststroke, 200-yard freestyle,
and 300-yard medley relay.
Elks Announce Jr.
Golf Tournament
At Summit April 19
The 1962 Junior Golf Tourna-
ment sponsored by the Pana-
ma Canal Zone Elks Lodge 1414
will be held at the Summit Hills
Oolf Club Saturday. April--19.
All boys and girls who have not
raeched their 18th birthday are
invited to enter in this tourna-
ment, which has grown steadily
each year and this year over 50
entrants are expected.
Billy Beeson, who won the
championship last year by tour-
ing the Panama Golf course in
a neat 74, will not be able to de-
fend his championship due to
being In the States attending
school.
Several youngsters have tak-
en up golf seriously and have
been playing the Summit course
in the middle 70's and low 80's.
Among these are Sandy Hlnkle.
Jackie Hammond, Jeff Godwin,
Jimmy DesLondes, and Tyrone
Hammond.
The Panama Canal Zone Elks
Lodge 1414 Is donating beauti-
ful trophies to the winners and
runners-up in each flight. The
Championship flight will be for
those from the ages of 13 to 17
Inclusive, whUe the First Flight
will be for those up to and in-
cluding 12 years of age. The
Championship Flight will be 18
holes with a sudden-death play-
off in case ef tie, and the First
Flleht will play only nine holes.
Prizes will be given to the six
lowest In each flight.
It will be interesting to watch
last year's last place winner.
Paul de Mena, who won six golf
lessons from Panama pro Anibal
Macearon. How much will six
lewons improve a beginning
golfer? Watch and see.
All lunlors who are interested
In golf are urged to enter this
tournament which starts 8:30
Saturday, April 19. Larry
Chance, chairman of the Elks
Youths Activities Committee
will be working hand in hand
with James DesLondes and
Johnny Wright of Lodge 1414 to
make this a bigger and better
tournament for all.
All contestants must report at
the Summer Oolf Club on Sa-
turday, April 19 prior to the of-
ficial starting time of 8:30. The
Summit Hills course is open to
all Juniors for practice from now
till the 19th.
Name AB
CurJta...... 81
Alas........ 49
O. Purfee...... 57
Jas. Watson. ... 47
Roy Watson. ... 61
T. Lurfee..... 50
John Watson. ... 34
K.ti.doza...... 52
Crawford..... 13
McKeown. .
Scbwarzrock.
Dlgby.....
Pearson. . .
Capwell. . .
Bahey. . .
Elliott. . .
Caldwell. .
EUenmann. .
88
19
6
4
4
R
18
II
20
23
18
7
14
3
11
3
I
1
1
0
0
0
0
H
31
20
23
16
20
IS
8
0
1
3
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
SB 3B BB
0
0
0
0
0
1
4
1
8
IS
12
10
t l 11
0 0 8
0 0 20
0
0
0
SO AYE.
IS
6
8
6 .340
t i
I \
1
17
9
5
4
4
I
0
1
1
.077
.078
.000
.000
.000
.000
Name *
Schneider...... 57
Webb........ <>
Teny....... 47
llnfors...... 49
McNall...... 42
Schoch.....
Itanuel.....
Chase........ 46
FIREMEN
R H
Wanace. . .
Klnrr.er. .
Fundakowskl. .
Huddleston. .
Doran.....
P:.ce.....
Townsend......
Monis....... *
Baker....... J
Smith....... >
26
17
16
9
6
4
20
9
11
14
6
8
S
6
7
S
1
4
0
0
1
0
0
0
22
12
14
14
10
9
a
7
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
SB SB BB
S S 7
1 0
SO AYE.
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
13
10
12
3
i
J
18
8
7
6
A
2
6
3
0
Little
League

PoUce.............'
Soars............
Lincoln Life........ 5
AFGE 14.......... 5
Elks 1414.......... 5
Firemen.......... *
Sears............
Elks 1414 .......... 7
Police............ 6
Lincoln Life........
AFGE 14 .. _,....... 4
Firemen.......... 3
THURSDAY'S RESULT
Lincoln Life 11, Sears 3.
MONDAY'S GAME
AFGE Vs. Elks.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
aBatted for T. Durfee in 6th.
Winning PitcherMcOriff (1-2).
Losing Pitcher Senwararock
(0-1). Struckout byMcGrlff 4.
Schwarzrock 4. Base on Bails off
McOriff 8, Schwarzrock 13,
Watson 2. Hits and Runs off
Schwarzrock 2 and 9 in 4 1-3 in-
nings; Watson 1 and 2 in 2-3.
Home RunBatimn. Hit by
PitchMillion by Schwansrock,
Sander by Watson. Sacrifice Hit
Laatz. Umpires Potter and
Engelke. ScorerMead. Time of
Game1:30.
Help Your Piles
Don't loriar from painful, Itching
Pilas Mother hour without trying
chinareis. U*m application Chlnarafl
urta curbl Pile '^ JL^fii
fcaaaa pain ana Itchins 1 Helps shrink
The league leading Sears lost a
half game off their lead Thurs-
day afternoon when they bowed
to Lincoln Ufe 11 to 2.
The winners scored one run in
the first and five in the second
inning with four of the five the
result of Bruce Bateman's sixth
grand slam homer. Bateman Is
way out in front in the home
run derby with ten roundtrlp-
pers.
"Corbina" McGrlff held the
Catalog Boys to two hitsa sin-
gle In the second by Alas and a
single by Jimmle Watson In the
sixth. Sears' two runs came in
the fourth without the benefit
of a base hit.
Curtle Schwarzrock started for
Sears with Roy Watson relieving
him In the sixth.
Bobby Sander and Roger Mll-
lion with singles and Bateman
with a homer were the only Lif-
ers to hit safely.
The box score:
Sears AB R HPO A
John Watson, 2b. 3 0
Mendoza, 3b .... 2 0
Roy Watson, ss-p 1 1
Curdts, cf.. .. :. 2 1
G. Durfee, lb.. .. 3
Alas, rl....... 3
Jas. Watson, lf-ss 3
aRigby........ 1
T. Durfee. c .. .. 3
Pearson, If..... 0
Schwarzrock. p .. 3
Totals........33
Piles" another hour without trying
rplS. Upoa application Chinareis
S i Pile miser
I and ItehlnC. t
iui tlitiiaa. t.__
rSVraaaes* "XS~ yOuY nVuge't "i
v.*. ewollac. tissues. I.
'.,eal irritated membranss i
ferroaeee. Aal-
OMnarold today.
lpa nature
id allay Pile
^boa Bar
Complots Assortment of
DOG SUPPLIES
Qfief^
16 TWoU Ave. TeL 2-3807
QufiXW TH| WH0L
* asa WORLD 0VEI
Lincoln Life
W. Engelke, cf
McOriff, p. ..
Durham, 3b ..
Bateman, c ..
R. Sander, If..
J. Engelke, rf.
Million, ss. ..
Hunter. 2b.
H
3
3 2
1 2
Laatz, lb ...... 2
Totals........17 11 3 18
Score By Innings
Lincoln Ufe 15 014 x11 3
Sears 0002002 2
...WITH THESE WORLD FAMOUS
J
CRAND SUM
CLUBS
...for that extra distance snd
accuracy!
... endorsed by leading pros the
world over!
ilativa:
AGENCIAS
GLASGALL, S. A.
Av. Justo Arosemena No. 73-A
Box 3117 Panam City. R. P.
THE
MORRIS MINOR
A talesman itself, in its distinction, economy,
performance and reliability.
ON DISPLAY
at
M. A. POWELL, S. A
Central & 16th St Coln, R. P.
THE CHASE
NATIONAL BANK
OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK
STATEMENT OP CONDITION, MARCH 31,1952
RESOURCES
Cash and Due from Banks.......... $1,473,757,542.72
U. S- Government Obligation*........ 1,105,955,367.51
State and* Municipal Securities......... 305,373,187.00
Other Securities ......,..... 255,452,350.13
Mortgage.............. 62,549,952.18
Loan.....,.....i 2,154,668,682.29
Accrued Interest Receivable......... 10,912,022.96
Customers' Acceptance Liability........ 44,826,053.53
Banking Houses ............ 28,424,063.45
Other Assets.............. 4,960,372.10 ,
15746,879,593.87
LIABILITIES ,
Deposits............... $4,988,540,256.61
Foreign Funds Borrowed ...... 831,433-00
Dividend Payable May 1, 1952...... 2,960,000.00
ReservesTaxes and Expenses......... 29,966,056.81
Other Liabilities............. 14,992,536.49
Acceptances Outstanding.......... 52,379,81996
Uss: In Portfolio............ 7,067,035.74
Capital Funds:
Capital Stock.......$111,000,000.00
(T.sfa.oeo Sharea-SU Par>
Surplus.........189,000,000.00
Undivided Profits...... 64,276,526.74
364,276,526.74

Caita* atataa
$5,446,879,593.87
OavaraaMM aaa staar sseurltlss carrtsd at SSX2.SST.us.oe war HiasiS
MS truat aaasHa aaa tar othar puraoaa. aa rauira or aaraaittaa ay law.


t\
US GIRL SWIMMERS BREAK RECORD
Morris: Cabinet
Wouldn't Give
Income Details
(Fat*
WENT". SEVENTH TEAR
WASHINGTON, April 12 (UP)
Ousted corruption hunter New-
bold Morris testified Tuesday
that "many" members of Presi-
dent Truman's cabinet were
"prepared to resign" rather
than answer his controversial
personal Income questionnaire.
But Morris told a House Judi-
ciary Subcommittee he has no
concrete evidence of govern-1
ment corruption because his ]
short-lived cleanup drive never;
"got off the ground."
The towering New York atH
torney appeared before the sub- ,,.-,.-. . .... -.-..',
committed to answer questions *M- f D., April 12 (UP)
about his charge that "en- -flood, waters of the raging
trenched politicians" scuttled Missouri River began aRetreat
his anti-corruption drive. The frm this stricken capital city
Congressmen are Investigating! tday, but a new threat arose
Justice Department admlnis-n the mighty Mississippi at St.
tration. !?"' ,
Subcommittee members also The Mississippi swamped one
questioned him about other en,t're village near St. Paul and
statements he has made since rolll Into some suburban areas
his angry back-stage dispute'as it climbed toward near-re-
wlth former Attorney General1 cori.Iio ?rest?-
J, Howard McGrath.
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is saf" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R, P SATURDAY, AP*IL It. 15
FIVE CENTS
Floods Roll Down Minnesota,
Missouri, Mississippi Rivers
The destructive Missouri, in
its worst flood in 71 years
from the melting of a huge
northern snow pack, dropped
nine inches here and kept
falling gradually.
Downstream cities In Iowa
and Nebraska now braced for
the next blows.
The Missouri had rolled waist-
deep through the main streets
of PWrre, flooding more than
100 city blocks, and all but
wiped out the across-rlver town
ot Ft. Pierre.
But spirits rose among the
2.400 homeless persons In the
two cities as the river began to
ebb from a height of nearly
iu feet over flood stage.
"Things look brighter today,"
said Reo Cross worker Marvin
Hersey. "We can see the water
receding."
The ciank stillness of the sod-
den city yesterday was replaced
by the roar of motorboats and i
Morris was dismissed sum-
marily by McGrath last week
Just a few hours before Mr.
Truman fired McGrath.
Morris declined to list the
cabinet members who. he said,
were ready to quit rather
than fill out the lengthy
financial questionnaire he
had prepared. The question-
naire was held up by Mc-
Grath and now presumably
will never be sent oat.
McGrath called it an unwar-
ranted invasion of personal pri-
vacy.
Morris said It was necessary
to ferret out wrong-doers.
In answer to a question by
Rep. Claude I. Bakewell iR-
Mo.), Morris noted that Mc-
Grath Ignored the question-
naire, but said he could not
name the other reluctant cab-
inet members.
'"I heard many were prepared
to resign If they had to go
through with this," Morris testi-
fied.
He said Mr. Truman had
given him everything he
wanted to conduct his anti-
corruption drive and was the
one person in Washington
who took it seriously. Other f f
gvoernment officials looked \||IINffi jfiNflCfi
at him skeptically, he said.
He told the subcommittee he
"honestly" couldn't give it any
"leads" on corruption in gov-
ernment.
He said the Justice Depart-
ment took over all his files and
that he could not recall from
memory anything he had re-
commended for a thorough-go-
ing investigation.
Morris clung to his tory
that FBI chief 3. Edgar
Hoover knows where the
"bodies" are burled in the
Federal government.
"Hoover knows more about
our Federal government than
any individual," he said.
"There's no question in my
mind that he knows about
'_ (NEATelephoto)
PREPARING TO PICKET Steel workers receive picket signs In a Gary Ind., union hall as
they prepared for the scheduled nation-wide st eel strike which was called off when the gov-
ernment seized the steel companies.
* *
Steel Battle
Negotiators
Develops Into
Go Home For
Siege;
Easter
the
_ (NEA Telephoto)
FLOOD creates A GHOST TOWN Trees a nd deserted buildings are reflected in the still
flood waters of the Missouri River at Bismarck, N.D., where more than 1000 persons were forc-
ed to flee their homes.
to some stores and one said hta
floors were "like walking on a
sponge."
Cleanup operations began
wherever possible. Riverwise
residents know it was easier
to clean out mud when it Is
wet than when It has dried
hard.
To the east, meanwhile, the
tne shouts of displaced home-
owners who ventured forth to | Mississippi and Minnesota rivers
survey the damage. I were flooding ominously la
Businessmen moved back in- Minnesota.
The Mississippi swamped the
village of Lilydale, near St.
Paul, completely, rolling over 50
homes. Residents fled
Pacific Side Easier
Begins at 6:10 AM
One South Dakota town In
(he path of the flood was Yank-
ton new the southern border,
where the hulks of 18 junked
automobiles were tossed on the
river bank in an effort to save
the municipal water plant.
South Sioux City, Neb., and
Sioux City, la., expected ex-
tensive flooding from crests
early next week and were bol-
stering their defenses.
The Missouri has flooded
thousands of acres of lowland
and some towns along the Neb-
The Easter sunrise service
which will be conducted by the
Armed Forces Chaplains of the
Pacific Sector tomorrow morn-
ing on the steps of the admin-
istration building, Balboa
Heights, will begin promptly at
6:10 a.m. the exact time the
sun well begin to rise.
All Canal Zone residents, both i on the Mississippi
civilian and military, have been
Invited to attend this tradition-
ally impressive service. Military
Chaplains selected Balboa
James M. Cartrow,
Prominenl Old-Timer
Dies if Gorgas
Heights so that the service will
. the! be available to the maximum
performance of anybody in gov-' number of persons.
ernment who has any dlscre-'
tionary power at all."
Stalin Is In Good
Health, According
To Indian Diplomat
Chaplain (Colonel) H. H.
Schulz, who Is In charge of the
planning for the ceremony, has
requested all persons who drive
to the service to park their cars
in the area at the rear of the
administration building and
walk around to take their place
ion. the steps. The altar and
pulpit will be placed on the first
landing qf the. steps and .the
audience will be seated above in
LONDON. April 12 (UP) ,- .amphitheater fashion.
Russian Premier Josef Stalin Is Chaplain (Commander) W. W.
In good health, according to an Winters, 15th Naval Dictrict,
Indian diplomat who saw him! win preach the Easter sermon,
onlv a week ago | Choral and Instrumental music
Radhakrishnan Sarvepalll re- "win be provided by the La Bo-
tlring Indian ambassador to
Moscow, was asked at London
Airport today whether the So-
viet dictator "was "sick or not."
"He is not." the diplomat snap-
ped. ,
The ambassador was en route
to Bombay for consultations. He
denied reports he was mediating
problems between Russia and
the West.
ca High School alumni chorus
and the 71st Array Band. Chap-
lain (Captain) W. L. Clewell, U.
S. Army, will lead the Scripture
reading and prayer and Chap-
lain (Major). Verne H. Warner.
U. S. Air Force, will give the be-
nediction.
A similar service will be con-
ducted n the Atlantic side at
Fort Davis, beginning at a.m.
Some suburban areas of St. 'raska and Iowa reaches. Dikes
Paul were flooded and the | were sand-bagged, merchants
water threatened the stockyards j ~~-----------------------------'------'
and packing plants of south St.
Paul as well as some lowlands
and Industries In Minneapolis.
Several hundred persons
were homeless in the area. St.
Paul police chief Charles Tier-
ney warned that looters In the
suburban areas wonld be pro-
secuted fully.
In some residential places
where families fled, they left
behind several men as guards.
A predicted crest of 10.5 feet
at St. Paul I
would be ixA feet over Hood,
stage and higher than the
flooding crests of last year.
But some areas had taken
precautions. Several South St.
Paul industries had built walls
to hold back the water.
The town of North Mankato,
almost swamped last year, was
temporarily safe behind sand-
bag dikes.
The Mississippi rolled over an
island near St. Paul and drown-
ed 150 hogs stranded there be-
fore an Army "Duck" could
reach them.
"Pigs can swim," a workman
said, "but I guess they were
scared."
The Minnesota River routed
150 families from Montevideo,
Minn., as It poured its flood
toward a junction with the
Mississippi.
The Missouri crest, after
leaving Pierre, rolled through
relatively open country but
threatened even worse floods
than the 1M1 disaster hi
Nebraska and Iowa.
hlg
floors and farmers fled Inland
with their machinery and ani-
mals.
The threat at Omaha and
Council Bluffs, la., grew more
ominous.
.. ., .
"We're in a hell of a spot,"
said Brig. Gen. Don Shingler,
Missouri River division en-
gineer at Omaha. "It's going
to be an uphill battle and the
odds are against ns."
A predited crest of 30 feet at
Omaha would come nean- the
top of the city's expensive new
flood wall, and two-thirds of
WASHINGTON, April 12 (UP) (ed-up hearing on Its suit. It was with
Federal'government mediators defeated on both occasions.
settled down for a long battle Commerce Secretary Charles
over steel wages and prices today Sawyer, nominal head of the
as the steel dispute apparently; government seized Industry,
has said he has no plans now
to change working conditions.
Mr. Truman told a news con-
ference Thursday that he will
not try to impose the 26-cent
increase as long as the indus-
try continues to negotiate.
Economic Stabilizer Roger L.
of the Wage Stabilization Board. Putnam said he believes Benja-
Steelman refused to discuss the mln F. Fairlesa, U.S. Steel presi-
situation, but Felnslnger said he dent, Is beginning "to think we
would meet again with union mean business" in holding the
and management representatives price line. Falrless has been
Monday at 2 p.m. unless "devel-meeting with government offl-'of some' S0,0^"members
opments' warranted a special clals to try and get a price boost.
remained hopelessly deadlocked. .
Acting Defense Moblllzer John
R. St eel man sent negotiators for
the Industry and CIO United;
Steel workers home for the Easter (
week end and arranged a series;
Of private conferences wlth|
chairman Nathan P. Felnslnger,
Michigan Bell Telt
phone Co.
It was reported reliably tl
union would signal the first n;
tlonwlde telephone walkout-slm
1947 to back up Its demands ft
a 12.7-cent hourly wage an
fringe increase.
Coupled with the Westerr
Union strike by the AFL Com-
merclal Telegraphers, a tele-
phone walkout would crippli
the United States Communica-
tions system as never before.
No progress was reported in tr
nine-day Western Union walkm
session before then.
The CIO United Steelwork-
era Indicated yesterday they
. may try to force the govern-
ment to Impose on the steel in-
dustry the 26-cent pay Increase
recommended by the Wage
Stabilisation Board.
The patience of the steel-
"I4115e/a,lrl^'"tPTUna?t0.mCl Unlon lede" MttreA to me.
mented dryly, "but I dont think the company on a,"glve and tai
Ibaais" in negotiations, and sal
r;nd"40hour."wo?k'f
48 hours' pay.
...-------------- |">"o jii iicnuuauuna, ana s
US. Steel, titan of the Industry,1 g"* "" eIpeacte(dn, win
fnin.rf . tnr nAmnoni. hn melr demandsa l-cent hou
already had filed suit for Injunc-
tions to break Mr. Truman's seiz-
ure order and return the mills tq
nphatlcally de-Jones At Laughlln, Youngstown pickets twice threw back polk
time is overdue Sheet & Tube and Bethlehem..frying to open a lane to permit
," of the dead-They were rebuffed twice in two phone workers to enter a distr
ARE YOU DISCOURAGED
ytm suffer dlstrwM from
parMr7
FEMALE
wfcich makes you NERVOUS, .
HIGH-STRUNG on Kb d*y*T

COMPLAINTS
troubled thk a
try at y-ouraaJTr'
*S Compound to
It has a grand eoothing
' *** importmnt tarjana.
raratariy-Pinkh.nl 'Compound
baud op reeixtance agataa* luck eta
St* ateo a gnat stssaastaie aatat
HOU: Or ye* asar
M'S TAHITI
' VEGETABLE COMPOUND
prararLTDUa
4 added hast
COMPOUND^
Bare Handed
Lion Tamer Gets
51st Mauling
NEW YORK, April 12 (UP).
Most of the audience at Ring-
ling Bros, and Barnum and
Bailey's Circus last night ap-
parently thought It was all part
Of the act when lion tamer Os-
car Konyot was attacked by two
of his "pets."
Konyot, who had bits of flesh
torn from his left side and from
bis arms, however, said that
this wan the Slat time one or
more of the big cats had at-
tacked him.
The 45-year-old trainer had
Just put his eight lions through
their paces when one of them
swiped him with a paw and
knocked him to the ground. Be-
fore he could recover his foot-
ing, a second cat leaped on top
of him.
The tamer, who uses neither
whip, pistol nor a chair In his
act, fought the lions off with
his hands and finished the act.
He was then rushed to the hos-
pital, where his wounds were
stitched.
He expected to resume his act
Council Bluffs could be swamp- workers is not inexhaustible," the :*helr. Jme"; Further action was
ed If its protection system
crumbles, Shingler said.
Sioux city already had de-
clared a state of emergency and
National Guard troops patrolled
the riverfront.
Abbey Alarm
Short Circuits
LONDON, April 12 (UP)A
Jangling burglar alarm attached
to the hallowed Stone of Scone
James M. Cartrow, an Ameri-
can retired Panama Canal em-
ploye, died yesterday afternoon
at Gorgas Hospital.
Mr. Cartrow was 74 years old.
He retired from Canal service
where he was a sanitary inspec-
tor from 1904 until 1939.
Mr. Cartrow, who was born
in Ardmore, Oklahoma, origin-
airy went to Puerto Rico in 1898
with the American Fleet and
during the Spanish-American
War worked as a civilian em-
ploye of the Army's Quarter-
master Corps there. In 1904 he
came to Panama.
The deceased, who was a very
well-known Old-timer on the
Isthmus, Is survived by his wife
Anita, a sister-in-law, Mrs. John
McKay and a nephew, Joe
McKay, all of Panama.
He was a prominent member
of the American Society and
the Knights of Columbus and
for manv years was a director
of the National Brewery.
Funeral arrangements will be
announced later.
Violence in the six-dav-old
telephone Strike broke out
scatter shot picketing idler
thousands of workers.
In Philadelphia. 200 mass
union said. delayed until Tuesday because of
I an aster court recess^^x'
The union's 170-member wage The companies who nad filed
policy commltteaadopted a reso-sult previously were Republic,
iutlon which "emphatically
clared that the time Is overdue Sheet
for a settlement'
locked wage dispute, "based on days in their efforts to get a re-;bution center. A womi
the board's recommendations," staining order and a speeded- 8aid sne was knocked down Tl)
CIO president Philip Murray, up hearing,
head of the union, did not elab-
Murray announced that the
Heppenstal Steel Co., Pitts-
orate.
But the resolution carried
strong overtones Indicating that
the steelworkers might become
restive under government opera-
tion of the mills If the wage talks
jprn
gh,
plant manager
"roughed up."
said he we
In Pittsburgh, police and pick
burgh has signed a wage con- ets clashed. Four strikers wei
tract for the 26-cent hourly arrested on charges of inciting
* riot and disorderly conduct. An
package
the nnlon
wage increase and
shop recommended
drew a cordon of Scotland Yard drag on and no wage Increase Is by the Wage Stabilisation
lice around Westminster Ab-
y last night.
They found the alarm
caused by a short circuit.
was
Board. It was the fifth small
other man was taken to a hospi
ta] with scalp injuries.
In New York, two telephon
companyto accept the board's operators yanked a third bodll
i from the door of a phone com
Defense Squeeze
PALISADES PARK, N J., Apr.
12 (UP)Metal shortages and
the high cost of labor combin-
ed to assist romancing couples
when the amusement park
here opened for the season.
Seats of new cars In the
"Tunnel of Love" are nine
inches narrower.
Sany building as she tried to g
).work.
forthcoming.
Meanwhile, U.S. Steel Corp.-
the nation's biggest producer recommendations".
iolned the court battle to breakl
President Truman's seizure Or- Meantime, on another labor
der. ifront leaders of the CIO Com-|
In the court proceedings, the munlcatlons Workers scheduled a In the mining town Of Fair
industry has raised the possiblll- meeting today to consider a mont, W.Va., the telephone com
ty that the government will try strike of Bell System employes in pany closed its exchange "to pro
to put into effect the wage 43 states and the District of Co- tect the lives of supervisory em
board's recommendations for a lumbia. Iployes.' They were reported t
wage Increase and the union The union claims to represent have locked themselves in afte
shop while the plants are under 300,000 workers. falling to get guarantees of saf
Federal control. \ ___ Union president Joseph A. passage out. The company charg
This was one of Its big argu-Beirne called the meeting at 9 ed the union with "violent an.
ments when It asked Wednesday a.m. after his negotiators were vicious picketing." One womai
for a temporary restraining or- rebuffed in their efforts to win picket filed a 110,000 damag
der against the seizure order and other agreements In the system su.ti charging a company truel
appealed Thursday for a speed- based on a pact signed yesterday struck he*
a week
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