The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01443

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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AN WDfflrtflWCT^
DAILY K1WSPAPI*
Seagram's YO.
< t\\l>l i\ MIMSkt
TO
MONTEVIDEO
ROUND TWI
FIRST CLASS $741.10
TOURIST 6J4.70
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth did the country Is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.

Now... 6 Years Old!
rwnmr-sivBNTH war
PANAMA, R. t., MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1952
OVE CENTS
Thousands Flee Raging Missouri River
1,000 Die
In Bolivian
Revolution
LA PAZ, Bolivia, April 14
(UP) .*. Provisional Presi-
dent Hernn Siles estimated
today that l,tM were killed
nd 3,00* Injured and miss-
ing In the Bolivian revolt
which ended I ruiaj.
Siles, however, told a UP cor-
respondent yesterday that there
was no de.'inite official report
ready on the number of dead
and wounded.
He said he has "not slept for
(4 hours and only managed to
get some rest yesterday morn-
ing.
SUes said he awaited the ar-
rival of MNR leader Paz Esten-
soro tomorrow, but he declined
to comment on the problem of
recognition for the new govern-
ment by the other nations.
During a visit to the hospital
yesterday, accompanied by his
v/ife and all the members of his
cabinet, he.told the correspon-
dent:
"See these wounded men.
They were injured by the
national army but it looks
like the work of an eaemy
army."
Foreign Minister Walter Gue-
vara said penicillin and plasma
were urgently needed. Guevara
aid the penicillin would have to
come from abroad.
HST Celebrates
Pan American
Day With Party
WASHINGTON, April 14 (UP)
President Truman led the
US observance of Pan-Amer-
ican Day today with a recep-
tion In the White House this
afternoon for diplomatic rep-
resentatives of all the Western
Hemisphere republics.
Several U. S. cities planned
special acts commemorating
the 82nd anniversary of the
Pan-American Union.
Saturday the Senate and
House passed unanimous reso-
lutions greeting the other A-
merlcan republics and stress-
ing the friendship and cooper-
ation among the 21 nations of
the hemisphere.
The
Judges' Bench
Two petty thieves were sen-
tenced this morning in the Bal-
boa Magistrate's Court.
One, 20-year-old Ismael Gon-
zlez, alias Vernaldo Rodriguez,
received a total of 80 days Jail
on two charges.
For stealing a hat valued at $1
. from a parked car on Franglpanl
Paz Estensoro is expected1 to,8t t A u 10 at U:55 pm he
take over as head of the r n recelved 30 days The hat belong.
government
the vloeory
MNR.
Wednesday after
achieved by his
ed to Reed E. Hopkins, 8r.
Ten minutes later Gonsl
stole a hum's coat -valued at I
! from another parked car an San i
HP Police Report Bfor^\[\^en an ft*nj
tlonal 30 days. Gonzlez, a Pan-
amanian, had six vagrancy con-
victions against him last year.
A $26 fine, was imposed on the
second defendant, Manuel de la
Cruz Tovar, 51, Panamanian who
was charged with stealing one-
half pound of ham and two bars
^"BiSLa- IS hou^^so^n ?ft
Almost Everyone
Had Easter Peace
Panama police officials had
the national highway and no
dispatches qpncernlng fights or
tubbings t report today.
' Roque Peralta, a 25-year-old
Panamanian, was the only fa-
tality. He fell from a moving
vehicle between Capira and
Chorrera and suffered a frac-
tured skull.
Three persons were injured,
none of them seriously, when a
bus overturned near Bejuco.
According to police estimates
ome 15,000 persons visited the
Interior and took part in religi-
ous festivities there during the
last days of last week.
But the Easter weekend was
practically without major ca-
sualties despite the fact that
the speed limit for private cars
along toe highway to the In-
terior was increased this year.
The unusually large number
of vehloles that travelled to the
Interior this year did not cause
an increase In the number of
highway accidents, either, police
said. t
Canal Zone Police also had no
accidents to report.
London Times Writer
Expelled From Iran
TEHERAN. April 15 (UP1. '
London Times correspondent
Basil Bunting has been expelled
from Iran, it was officially an-|
nounced today.
Busting is the fifth foreign
correspondent expelled from the
country during the regime of
Prime Minister Mossadegh.
day suspended sentence and
placed on one year probation.
The "loot was valued at 65 cents.
Two years probation were met-
ed out to a bus driver, Santo Ro-
mero Wong, 32, Panamanian,
who was found guilty on three
charges.
Yesterday he was driving a bus
on Thatcher Highway without a
driver's license, without a valid
c e r 11 f i cate of inspection, and
with too many passengers.
For not having a driver's li-
cense he was fined $10, and given
s u s p e n ded sentences for the
1st Aviafor
To Fly Here
Plans Visit
Iowa, Nebraska
Towns Abandoned
To Rising Rapids
SIOUX CITY, Iowa, April 14 (UP) Whole towns
were abandoned today in the greatest mats evacuation
in the history of the states of Iowa and Nebraska as tha
crest of the Missouri River running almost three stories
high neared Sioux City.
Like refugees in a war zone, the displaced fled in
trucks and automobiles, aboard trains and on foot.
An estimated 40,000 persons at major points alona
the river left their homes and businesses and most off
their possessions to the merciless advance of the Missouri.
The Red Cross estimated that'freight car and one passenger cat
the flood waters in even the mid-made the perilous trip across the
west states hive brought damage river bringing refugees from tht
to 73,800 people. Nebraska side to the safety of
The Iowa towns of Sloan, the Iowa highlands.
Whiting, Glen Coe and Riverside At one point, the water was on*
, became ghost cities along with ly one foot below the tracks.
the Nebraska communities of Compared with the suburb,
Dakota City and South Sioux I Sioux City itself was a refugee
City. I The river front was flooded ami
Downstream at the large cities murky waters lahped at Gordon
of Omaha, Nebraska, and Coun-IDrlve, 100 yards from the edge o
cil Bluffs, Iowa, on opposite the business district,
shores of the Missouri, 30,000 Not one person was left in t!
people were ordered out. Sioux City suburb of Rivers
Council Bhjtffa will be three- after all of It* 5,1
fourths deserted when the eva- bandoned
euatkm is complete. Armed men! Only,
patrolled the SwrrTdoned" towns; moved "
In boats to prevent the looting of streets
deserted homes and business es- houses.
tabllahments. Across the river, South Slouit
City in Nebraska was evacuated.
The Missouri churned like a A short distance downstream la
NEW YORK, April 14, (U8I8)
Clarence A. Deglera, First lo
tly an airplane in the Isthmus
of Panama 40 years ago. will re-
turn to Panama City this week
to participate in ceremonies
marking the event.
He will leave here April 16
and will arrive in Panama City
the lollowlng day.
Degiers told an interviewer he
does not know what kind of
ceremony has been arranged or
what part he Is expected to take
in U, but that he is going "just
to lake a quiet look around and
renew old acquaintances."
Degiers said he is looking for-
ward to the return visit nere.
He is not sure how long he will
stay. He hopes to make motion
pictures of the locale of his first
flight. "I want to show my asso-
ciates here just what I was up
against in the way of terrain
and the like," he said.
He is now a manufacturer of
aviation and marine devices.
His history-making flight took
place on April 21, 1912. He took
off from Las Sabanas, a suburb
of Panama City, and flew over
the surrounding countryside, at-
taining the then phenomenal
speed of 40 miles an hour.
Piloting an airplane similar
to the one that made the first
flight over the English channel,
he made six other flights in Pa-
nama before returning to the
United States later in the year.
tfractK Police
Hold Suspects
rAptr1! Ln 14 (iiPi ft. muddy" mountain rapids past Dakota City, also in Nebra
LAKAtA, April i* lup) yi sioux city at 24.1 feet. It was ex-,over 3,000 persons were carrying,
i persons "ested Friday in pected t0 cre.p up to almost 28'clothing, sacks of canned fob*
connection with the attempt to feet wi)en lt Mtea, and family pets as they stream-
create panic during the San Every hour a tram made up of ;ed out of fog town aneatj 0f ad*
Francisco C h u r ch procession one joomotlve hauling one vanclng water.
residents
the r
In* p
and
(US Army photo)
WHEN A FELLOW'S PANTS are pretty near falling off on parade at Fort Amador, with ladles
nresent and all, It's a good man, like Stephen Madden, for Instance, who can direct his at-
tention to other matters, such as Easter bunny Lynn Schulz, for Instance. And anyway, Steve's
pents aren't drooping any more than Lynn's ears, If anyone wants to get personal._________
(biriqu Land Co.
Spent $12,000,000
In Panam In 1951
Prelate Believes Easter
Should Always Be April 9
ROME, April 14 (UP) Apos-
tolic Nuncio to Italy, Monsignor
, Chiriqui Land Company spent |BorgdnginiDuca, said today that
other two charges. Uimost ti2 000 000 In the Repub-1 according to results oi 12 years of
For a defective steering wheel,I"^'mf Panama durlng 1951 ac-; study he thinks Easter should
a 34-year-oldAmerican J oh n|^n/^amaprKVoort re-fall every year on April 9, and
Benjamin Willis, Jr., paid a Wii,^ todav bv Esteban Lpez not fluctuate as it does now.
fine and for parking more than R ~fathe company's public rela-
six Inches from the curb on Dla-
bio Road, a 46-year-old Jamai-
can, paid a $5 fine.
Brandy And Water
JOAO PESSOA, Brazil, April
14 (UP) State police chief
Romulo Range! declared today
that he will forbid the second
international brandy drinkers
contest which was being or-
ganized at Port Cabedello, and
patronised by the newspaper
O Norte.
The organizers have not yet
despaired, and may stage the
contest possibly aboard ship
outside of the Brazilian waters,
as most of the competitors are
expected to be mariners from
foreign ships.
tlons staff.
Tne report
showed that the
Thi monsignor doubted, how-
ever, that the Vatican would
change the centuries-old tradi-
company spent S7,238,325 on sal- tion 01 holding Easter the first
arles in Chiriqui and Bocas del Sunday after the full moon
Toro, paid the government $2,-1 which occurs on or after March
1399,113 in taxes and purchased!2i, as decided by the Council of
$2,357,828 in local produce for aNicea jn the year 325 AD.
grand total of $11,995,266 during
the last year. The nuncio confirmed an
. article appearing In Rome's in-
The report, however, does not dependent newspaper II Messa-
lncludc money Invested in the i geiro yesterday which said the
rehabilitation of soil in Chan- nUncip had discovered the key
guila and Bocas del Torei for-j0{ a cryptogram contained in the
merlv destroyed by "Panam dls- prophesies of the Book of Daniel,
ease.' chapter nine, of the Old Testa-
ment,
This discovery, the monsignor
here, police are still holding six.
I n v e s tigations concerning a
false alarm which caused several
deaths on Wednesday in the San-
ta Tereslta Church are being
kept secret.
These Investigations are bi.sed
on statements by Father Carrillo,
who told toe press he -ias proof
that the false alarm is part of a
"terrorist plot."
Car Hit By Bullet
On Gaillard Road
Canal Zone police are inves-
"Thti first even; reconstruc-: tigating the reason a shotgun
tion of the temple was fore- ,et or a ^n buUet struck
25* 'J1 137th day of the year th ventUator of a car Saturday
302 of Nabonassaur (April 27 ofimornlng whlIe lt was travelling
the year 45 B.C.)," the prelate' Gaiflard Highway.
SRM- The driver of the car was an
ti,, ..j -? h. h 'American resident of Ancon.
.PIS ES???!f2 """- fr>*' Lela Mav Holden, who reported
vent of the Messiah was fore- ._ w-icldent as happening about
cast for tl 219th day of the year | "Jg "^ Summit
Seven Years Is a Long Tinw> Says
President On Inaugural Anniversary
WASHINGTON, April 14 (UP) i dentMr. Trumanrushed to
president Truman spoke soft-, the White House where he was
ly. Seven years is a long time sworn in as President by Chief
__and also a short time, he said. Justice Haran F. Stone.
Photoghaphers clustered in
his office Saturday for his
seventh anniversary in the
White House sensed his mood.
They snapped his picture quick-
ly-
Guess we will call lt a day,
the president said.
The photographers filed out,
leaving him to his thoughts of
seven long and seven short
years.
Those thoughts may have
one back to the afternoon of
April 12. 1845, when Franklin
D Roosevett died suddenly at
Warm Springs, Oa.
The frave-laced Vlce-Presl-
When the total amount spent
on this project Is included Lpez
said the company's total invest-.^^ enabled him, together with
ment will soar far over the $12,-jastronomic data, to ascertain the
000.000 mark.__________________ exact date of the four main
events prophesied by Daniel fol-
lowing a message he received
from the Archangel Gabriel..
These events were:
1) Reconstruction of the temple
of Jerusalem, authorized by the
king of Babylon:
2) Advent of the Messiah;
3) Death of the Messiah on the
Cross;
4) Destruction of the temple by
the Romans in the year 70 AD.
The conclusion of the prelate's
As he starts his last nine months. atUdy was, accord'ng to the re-
months of office he faces nearly But even in the past two p^t carried by II Messageiro.
as many problems as he did weeks he has not had it easy, that the death r? Our Lord took
seven years agoa war in Ko-| Truce negotiations in Korea v\%Ce exactly April 7 of the year
rea. critical nationwide strikes, seen to be making no appre- 30 A.D., and that therefore the
Inflation, mobilization, and the ciable progresa, Resurrectto'! happened April t.
stresses of an election year. He had to toss his old friend.
Through the past seven dlf- Attorney General J. Howard in an interview with tne 11a-
flcult years the President bore McGrath. out of the Cabinet. lian newspaper, the church dig-
up physically amazingly well. He lost his defense moblUzer.nltary was quoted
He will be 68 on May 8. His cur- Charles E. Wilson.
The Job
wanted was
he said he never
his.
"He's in good shape," Graham
said today.
Now that he was announced
he will not be a candidate for
re-election, his friends say he
appears to be more relaxed and
carefree than he had for many
months.
734 of Nabonassarus (March 30 of
the year 5 B.C.).
"The third event the death
of the Messiah was forecast
for the 234th day the year 777 of
elevation sign.
The glass of the window was
shattered, but there were no In-
juries.
Gamboa and Pedro Miguel po-
abon'assUrurThar day eg { UJg to *-*
fciWS J5?.J?X A.D.," the. nuncio pointed out.
however the
continuing.
Anesthetic Explodes In Lungs
Of Woman After Caesarian Birth
NEW YORK, Apttl 14 (UP).Death of his wife fresa
an explosion of anesthetic gas inside her langa brought
grief and bitterness to Frank Manfra on his sixth wed-
ding anniversary today.
Mrs. Manfra, 30, was killed Saturday in a "terrible
citstrophe" on the operating table at Cumberland Hos-
pltal. only a few minutes after she had been delivered
of her third daughter.
Hospital authorities disclosed the tragedy yesterday.
They said cyeloprepane gas Inhaled by Mr. Manfra waa
ignited by a spark kicked up by someone walking aerees
the operating room.
The explosion occurred shortly after a child had
been delivered by Caesarian operation and removed to
the nursery.
"There was no negligence on the part ef the boa
pital," Dr. B. G. Dinin, medical superintendent, said.
"These things have happened before in other hospitals,
despite all effort* at safety precautions."
No one else was injured by the Mast, although ene
doctor said he was jarred. The Medical Examiner's of*
fice and the Department of Hospitals are conducting in-
vestigations. _____
Gra
PI
ham Charts Paths
Of Panama
am
easures
The pwphelic document of
rent weight Is 174 pounds, which He seized the steel Industry .chapter nine sl*ned. "Vf'
delights both the President and lio prevent a nationwide strike. David' and dated the win oay
his physician, Maj.-Gen. Wall-1 Jan. 20. his date of retire- ,ai the year 2MI of Nbona Siar us
lace H Graham. I ment. U still a long time away. (March 9 of the year 539 B.C.)
Gladys
And
Visitor to the Isthmus and
newly arrived residents are find-
ing an easy introduction to the|
country these days through a
brand new guide "Panam
Guidebook." published by The'
Panam American Press.
This handy pocket-size book is
chockfull of information about
Panam and the Canal Zone.
Where can I go fishing?
How can I get to the Interior?
Where can I see a cockfight?
These and a thousand other
subjects of local significance are
thoroughly and accurately cov-
ered in this comprehensive new
guide, which haa been compiled
and written by Mrs. Gladys R.
Graham, well-known Isthmian
reporter and writer.
Mrs. Graham's book is the j
resnlt of 11 years' residence on
the Isthmus and S.tee miles ef
travel theengh the Republic of
Panam by ear. train, plane,
boat, horseback and on feet,
when no better mode of trans-
portatMO was available.
wZl^'^iXl SZuFSSrE'tX ^cTrnaa-r^Yltas'ana holi- series arid YMCA's In the Zon*
MRS. GLADYS GRAHAM
I C. Prieto, Panama's famed fly- idays enables tourist to visit
tag medico, who piloted bis I communities where gay fiesta
Cessna to bring his own me- are conducted with music and
dical skill and supplies to re- 'dancing and parades, giving an
mote villages in the Interior unforgettable picture of Panam
and the San Bias Islands. .country life.
Many unusual stories which
she dug up and photographs she| A number of the photograph
took for illustrations appeared as which illustrate the guldebool
feature articles under her by-line were the work of Hindi Diamond,
in The Panam American. The Panam American ataf<
From her intimate knowledge.writer, and Ralph Skinner. Sun-
of the Isthmus, Mrs. Graham day American feature writer,
gives authoritative suggestions of photographer,
points of interest for travelers.,
whether visiting here a day or Mrs. Graham is also the author
a week or more. of a Panam guide for troops,
"Where to Stay" and "Where which 1 to be published by the
to Bat" are ably answered in TJJ3. Army: and "Tropical pook-
Panam Guidebook," along with fog," a highly popular cookbook,
such other essential Information which can be found on the kit-
1.350 miles In a Jeep station wag-
on, tracking down little known
places of Interest for travelers
and penetrating to small com-
munities where North Americans
were a curiosity.
Much ef her Panama lore she
as helpful Spanish phrases and
a table of approximate mileage.
Hunters, bikers, fishermen
and camera fans will find the
data they need for their special
hobbies here, and newcomers
in general will be Interested la
learning of Panama's customs,
costumes and countryside.
chen shelf of many a home on
the Isthmus.
Her latest work, "Panam
Guidebook 1*52." is obtainable at
the Hotel El Panam, novelty
shops and bookstores In Panam
City and Coln, and in club-
houses, post exchanges, commie


r act two
7WF "KAMA AMERICAN A* INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
AMD NO HUllHIO ar TH PANAMA AMERICAN rMM, INC
fOUNOiD r NILION OUNMVm.L IN t.j
NAIIMODIO ARIAS, ioitoh
7 N TriT P. O. BOX 134. P*NM. J. \
TILCPHONK PANAMA NO. t-074O 18 LIMA)
x CAiLl AOOAKAAi PANAMBRICAN. PANAMA
Colon orricti I.17 Cinthal Av*nui nwirn 12th ano Htm thiiii
FomioN Rir*tsiNTATiv. JOSHUA B. POWER. INC.
" SAB MAOIION AV. NIW VORH. ITI N. V.
LOCAL .Y*!L
Cfc MONTH. IN AOVANCt ----------------------------------------------
TO IX MONTH. IN AOVANC
0 ON A IN OVANC------------------- -
.O
ISO
IS.00
14 OO
THfv IS YOU fOUUM THt HIAOWS OWN COtUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Tk Mil Bo it aaaii ?""" ?' reed" ? Amr-
kan; LaNwn r rece.ved ralerully and r h.neled i. a whelry can-
iidrntiol minnci.
If you contribute a tat aWt ka imaHan M If aaaear tfca
ctl day Latter* r pualuhee- in tka ordei received.
Plaata try to keep the Iniin limitad ta on pe> lnafk.
Identity at lattar writers ta Mid In ftrietatt confidence.
Tkh awaaaaar renme ae rataoniikilfty for eteremenM er epmone
eeaiened in letteri from readen.
Wilson Did
Solid Job
As Mobilizer
BY PETER EDSON
ORCHIDS WITH EYES?
8ir:
I noticed In your paper of a very late date, the case of a
Panamanian being robbed by a Marine, of his clothes and auto,
at the point of a revolver, and was prevented from committing
a serious crime by a couple of well-known Americans, who were
orchid hunting. ...' ..i.
In their search for orchids they Just happened to flash their
light* on this Marine in the act of committing this robbery, caus-
ing him to run and jump in the Panamanian's car and drive off.
I have always been against any one riding around at night,
Hashing a headlight or a flashlight in the woods, and always
wondered Just what they were hunting for. But since 1 know now
they were hunting for orchids. I have a different slant on it,
though I am still at. a loss to know Just what an orchid's eye
looks like.
I went In this section looking for orchids since I heard there
were some In thk locality. But all I could see were two big
bright eyes down a back road. Thinking they were orchids, I up
and fired at the eyes. _. .:
Then I heard something take off down through the woods,
which could have been an orchid, or could it?
Now dear editor, I wonder if you could enlighten me as to
the kind of eyes an orchid has, or has he? I would like to till or
catch a couple of them before I leave the Isthmus, but don't
want to be caught In the woods flashing my light around, look-
ing for orchids, and have some policeman hawl me in and say I
mas caught Jacklightlnf.
Curiou
.-
PRESERVED OR PICKLED?
" The majority of Canal Zone mothers And fathers with
afeughter's best Interests at heart, of course, would hustle the
little dears off to a nunnery in the States rather than have
vjiem talk to or heaven forbid date a member of the Armed
Forces in the Panama Canal Zone.
For a high school girl to date a serviceman would be un-
til lnkable In most homes, the all-time low of moral degrada-
tion.
I am a soldier who Just returned from spending a week at
Banta Clara, in search of a little rest and relaxation.
After viewing the conduct of most of our "untouched sweet-
tVJtils" o the tt en-aged set, I am of the opinion that the Ca-
iis-1 Zone Mamas are keeping their dears from the wrong peo-
1 am no prude by anv standards, but when I see teen-aged
drunken sets running naked down the highway at three in the
morning. hoWlns private litile all-night "parties" on the beach,
breaking Into the cabins of iriends and strangers In search of
Ihuor, beailug their friends into senselesness and laughing
about It. slobbering and getting sick and screaming and throw-
in, things no matter where thev are. I stop to wonder If we
tffiwiaiing servicemen are quite as bad for the girls as the
reius seem to think we are.
Perhaps instead of getting all the girls to nunneries,
parents should pack their sons off to seminaries, and let
sawvlcemen who, for the most part know how to treat a
properly take over the dating of the young ladles.
We might be able to clean them up a little.
Soldier.
pa-
the
the
girl
WHERE TO LOOK
'i:
So. I was sitting down twiddling my thumbs until the
Sound and the fury died down.
So, if it i the alert) was the real thing, we would have been
aught with our pants down?
Well, I consoled myself with one thing; if the "Big Apple"
had dropped on me I wouldn't have known what hit me. With
the exception of the military, the majority of the people on the
Cu.ial Zone and In Panama were unprepared.
Can anyone tell me how many of the said people ever found
themselves in the middle of an undeclared war?
II a man Is unaccustomed to or has never experienced dan-
ger, he will never be prepared to meet it. Ye fission and little
atoms, talking about danger. I guess it is just natural for homo
apiens to gaze at the skies in expectation of seeing all hell
break loose.
Well, we better start looking elsewhere.
How manv people are aware that a guy can sneak some
deaulv poison Into the c.Z's, water system?
And what would they do if all food got contaminated?
In other words, are we getting any lectures on warfares
biological and chemical?
The best thing is to look not only up but down and around,
be prepared at all times until the heat is off.
They should make practice alerts as real as possible so that
tl.e people could get an idea of what the real thing would be
and last but noi least In case of the Big Bang i remember what
Bert the turtle said, Duck and Cover.
Chrys A. Trapp
Paraso.
[Hr
Birthday Greetings
2 Satiric
3 Sewing tool
4 Symbol for
cobalt
SOU
(comb, form)
6 Weapon o
war
(OMEONTAI,
fXToday U bis
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WASHINGTON, (NEA> The
degree of perfection which chas.
E. Wilson, ex-boss of U.S. De-
fense Mobilisation required In
every phase of the U.S. defense
effort M shown by his final re-
port to the President. "Strength
for the Long Run." It covers the
quarter-year ending March SI,
when Wilson resigned,
Plenty of people in Washing-
ton are criticising that report.
They say it shows too little pro-
gress. Aircraft production isn't
high enough to salt them.
There Isn't enough production
of everything else from tanks
to tin cans.
Further, it Is being pointed out
that under Mr. Wilson, the orig-
inal three-year program of de-
fense build-up was stretched out
to a four-year program that
won't be completed till 1955.
And this fourth year's produc-
tion is going to cost another S50
billion more than was originally
counted on.
It would have been easier, per-
haps, for Wilson to pile up an a-
mazhig record of production than
It was for him to quit under a
rain of brickbats. The original
production goals might have
been set lower. Designs of planes.
tanks, guns and radar equipment
available m 1950might have
been frozen. Industry could have
bene tooled up quickly to turn
out World War n types of equip-
ment in far greater quantities
than are apparent today.
Such a performance could have
been made to look awfully good
by the Issuance of optimistic re-
ports, bragging up the completed
job.
But the storv of the washing
machinewhich is much easier
to understandis now being re-
vived to show why that kind of
a program wasn't followed.
Better weapons designs were
Insisted upon. Newer models
were ordered brought Into pro-
duction, though that took a
longer time. The materials sup-
ply base was broadened to
make sure there would be
enough of everything for the
defense effort end healthy
civilian economy at the same
time.
'
MONDAY. APRIL 14, 1MI
Tommy Sprague
By BOB RUARK
boys took
Halsey.
That this could be done has
been indicated on several fronts.
The government has stepped out
of the natural rubber market, re-
moving controls. Lead controls
have been relaxed. Additional al-
locations of copper and alumi-
num have been mad to the ci-
vilian economy.
The vear and a quarter that C.
E Wilson was in control of the
U.S. mobilization program is be-
ing summarized as a period in
which a sound foundation was
laid for a modern defense plan.
This plan Is bigger than the
plan that was In existence two
?ear ago. The new plan calls
for three more Armv divisions,
another Marine division. 48
more Air Force wings, a bigrer
Navr. 169,(KM) more men and
three'-and--half-mill i o n de-
fence force originally called
for. And none of the weapons
being put Into nroduction will
come out obsolete or even obso-
lescent
As to Whether Wilson quit his
job In a huff because of a differ-
ence with President Truman
over steel wage and price poli-
cies, some oualifieatkms mu.t
now be made. Though Wilson
himself denied It at the time, the
word got out in mid-March that
he planned to resign as of April
1.
NEW YORKThe last paragraph of the story
of his retirement says: "He holds the Navy Cross
for extraordinary heroism while commander of
an escort carrier tack group during World War
ill."
It was sort of a skimpy accolade, if you want
to know the truth.
They were talking about Tommy Sprague, who
I quit tne Navy recently rather than take a new
Job as a rear admiral, when he was a vlce-ad-
miral already and quite a boy in his own right.
I never met Tommy Sprague but once and
that Was in the late lall of 1944 in Makalapa,
Adm. NfmAtz's stronghold on Oahu. Lieutenants
in carriers sank
those flays, but Tommy apnffcue's storyrpassed
through my hands to the correspondents.
It was quite a story. All Sprague was res-
ponsible for, at the time, was the actual end of
the naval war with Japan. And he was as mad
as a master-at-arms on a drunk night in pon.
'em on, and sent a frantic holler to
The Jap admiral, Kurlta, opened up.
Tommy got his planes off, as the little group
of Jeeps dispersed off Samar, and they went to
work on the Japs. It was Oct. 25, 1944.
Tommy's crazy kids literally snapped the spine
of the Jap fleet, and what was left alaewhere
Halsey took care of.
The Sprague Jeeps suffered heavy casualties-
two escort carriers sunk, three destroyers sunk,
three DE's sunk, and hell's own amount of fly-
boys in the soup.
But the puny little force of snit-and-string
ik flvwiavy Jap cruiser, and m-\
verely damaged every heavy vessel in Kurita's
gang.
The vital landings at Leyte continued as
JS
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Sprague had come In from the landings at
Luzon, where he had been in charge Of an es-
cort carrier group whose Job was to protect the
disembarking troops.
He did not call the carriers of his command-
escorts. We called them Jeeps. They were make-
shift carriersC-3 hulls, as I recall, with a
long board nailed on top to allow the planes to
fly off and, occasionally, on.
Very flimsy flattops, subject to sinking if they
ran over a sharp stick.
Tommy Sprague was sore at Adm. Halsey, who
was at the moment in charge of the famous
Task Force 38.
He was mad at the Bull because the Bull had
5one cruising up north from Luzon, hunting a
ap carrier group.
The whole Second Jap fleet came steaming
down through the San Bernardino straits and
hooked onto Tommy Sprague's jeeps.
The Japs had battleships and heavy cruisers
and destroyers. Tommy Sprague had jeps and
tin cans and DE's destroyer escorts.
There wasn't much else to do but engage the
full force of the Jap fleet, whose battleships and
cruisers had enough guns to blow all the escort
carriers in the world clean to Honshu. Tommy's
fleet left to fiddle with, and by the first of Jan-
uary our lads were machine-gunning sampans,
for laughs.
Tommy strode Into the big-brass headquar-
ters In Pearl, and he was boiling.
"The next time that Halsey goes outside the
barroom to pick a fight," he said "I hope to hell
he takes me with him, instead of leaving me to
duck the bottles."
We deemed it expedient to suppress some of
the more sulphuric remarks at the time, in the
interests of the war effort.
What Tommy Sprague's outfit had done was
the literal equivalent of the David-Goliath set-
to, except that Goliath was only a big, dumb
giant and Sprague's tin-pot group had to with-
stand such stuff as heavy guns, torpedoes, and
suicide fliers of the kamikaze persuasion.
I read later accounts of the fantastic slug-
ging under which his jeeps rolled and stagger-
ed, and, to my mind, it was by all odds the most
fascinating story of the war.
Tommy got the Navy Cross for that one, for
undue heroism.
Considering that the action turned sure de-
feat Into an almost-impossible victory and con-
sidering that it broke the Japanese naval back,
I thought you might like a little more than
the last paragraph of the atory of his retire-
ment.
Taft's Strategy Fails
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTONAt least one thing Is now
clear about the Republican Presidential race. 1 he
strategy which Sen. Robert A. Taft adopted last
fall, wnen he announced his candidacy, has fail-
ed. It has failed simply because the assumptions
on which it was based have proved incorrect.
Before Taft finally made up his mind to run,
his managers, David Ingalls and Ben Tate, had
made an exhaustive, state-by-state survey of the
delegate strength on whicn Taft coula confi-
dently count.
This detailed analysis showed Taft with an
assured strength of just under 600 votes, or only
a handful short of the required majority.
This was, moreover, no mere wishful think-
ing, but a hard headed assessment of Taft s
safe supportor so it seemed at the time.
No extravagant claims were made. For exam-
ple, Taft managers only counted 10 Taft votes
in Pennsylvania, with 2b Pennsylvania votes con-
ceded to General of the Army Dwight D. Eis-
enhower, and the remainder marked question-
able.
No votes at all were counted from states like
Missouri, Maryland, Kansas and Michigan, on
the grounds that the outcome in these states
was unpredictable.
In short, the survey last fall showed Taft with
a very large, solid base in the Taft heart lands
the Middle West and the Southand with
Important new worlds to conquer elsewhere. This
analysis in turn prompted the campaign stra-
tegy which Taft adopted.
This was to start early, campaign hard, apply
ruthless pressure on the waverers, and sew up
the nomination before the Eisenhower campaign
could get off the ground.
This strategy has now failed, essentially be-
cause the Taft heart lands have not proved as
solid and dependable as they seemed.
In the Middle Western heard land the failure
has been only partial.
There has been no general disintegration of
Tail's strength, only a slow erosion.
?J. ex*mp1!- tne Tait managers claimed all
Utahs delegate votes, all South Dakota's all
Indiana's all Oklahoma s, all Kentucky's and 15
of Iowa's 26. **
In practice, Taft has lost undetermined but
important delegate strength in Utah, South Da-
kota, and probably Indiana, half Oklahoma's
delegates, four In Wisconsin, two or three in
Kentucky, and six out of the claimed 15 in Iowa
Moreover, the new worlds have refused to be
conquered.
Typical Is Michigan, where the Republican
leaders have been accounted strongly Talt-mind-
ed. But they also want the strongest possible
candidate in order to beat the powerful lo-
cal Democratic combination of Gov. G. Mermen
Williams and Sen. Blalr Moody.
Thus the Michigan convention, while avoid-
ing a firm commitment, gave Elsenhower a
probable handsome majority of the dele-
gates.
Tne same pressure of local situation operates
to Elsenhower's benefit in other states.
While Taft strength has been nibbled at in
the Middle Western heart land, great chunks
have been chewed out of it in tne South.
Last fall, when the survey was made, the
Tait forces were claiming all of Alabama, Ar-
kansas, Georgia and Louisiana, all but one del-
egate in Florida, 17 out of 26 in North Carolina,
32 out of 38 in Texas and 20 out of 23 in Vir-
ginia.
It is significant that In at least two of these
states, Texas and Arkansas, Taft forces have re-
portedly been offering the Eisenhower people a
sO-SO split dealwith no takers.
Eisenhower forces are now confident of taking
must or even ail the delegates in Alabama ano
Georgia, and a much larger share in the other
Soutnern states than the Taft managers so con-
fidently predicted when they made their sur-
vey last fall.
What with other lossesfor example in Maine,
where Taft took five delegates instead of the 10
his managers had predictedthere now seem
to be Just no way Taft can capture the nom-
ination in advance, barring some wholly un-
loreseen development.
It Is almost impossible to see how Taft could
win on the first or second ballot, which was the
central obectlve of the orlgnal Taft strategy.
nuuy WSHWTOH,
MERRY-60-ROW
v 8-tlW MAttON
I
Drtw Pearson says: Nat Attorney General is honest, but
politically minded; McGranery may be guided by po-
i poltical winds in cleaning up corruption; Had fine re-
cord in Justice Department.
WASHINGTON James Patrick McGranery, new attorney
general of the United States, has several Interesting attributes.
He is as honest as the day is long: he is married to one
of the most beautiful and brilliant lady attorneys who ever
practiced law, and he Is so loyal to Harry Truman that every
political whim the President has will be anticipated In advance.
Jim also knows where most of the bodies are burled in the
Justice Dpeartment.
Having this knowledge, he could probably dig them upIf
he wants to. But the chances are he won't.
For the new attorney general also knows that the Justice
Department has become the most Important political arm of
the Democratic Party.
There was a time when the post office was the great po-
litical boodle-bag of the political party In power. But no more.
Today, postmasters are largely under Civil Service. and the
postmaster general himself Is a career man.
But the Justice Department, which has the power to put
men in Jail or save them, from Jail; which has the power to
!;rant pardons, prosecute Por tax frauds, compromise taxes, col-
ect claims against corporations, settle war contracts, bring an-
ti-trust suits against the motion-picture industry, the invest-
ment bankers, the newspapers and any other Industry has be-
come by all odds the most potent civil arm of government.
WHITE HOUSE FRIEND
That's why the man who runs it must be one of the
trusted friends of the White House. That's also why it took
courage on Truman's part to fire Howard McGrath: for How-
ard likewise knows where the bodies are buriedand might re-
member some of them.
Finally that's why Jim McGranery, an old and intimate
frlend'of the President's, was picked for this all-important Job.
The new attorney general is not only a friend of the Pres-
ident's, but almost equally important, he is the friend of king*
maker Matt Connelly, the White House secretary, who has be-
come one of the busiest busybodies in Washington.
Originally Connelly picked his old friend McGranery to be-
come chairman of the Democratic national committee, replac-
ing Bill Boyle.
Then he discovered that ex-senator Francis Myers of Penn-
sylvania and Democratic commltteeman, David Lawrence, the
mayor of Pittsburgh, were down on McGranery. so Connelly
boosted Frank McKlnney Into the party chairmanship Instead.
McGranery also Is a first-hand eyewitness of the grab
which the politicians made for the Justice Department ont
month after Harry Truman came into office.
At that time Jim was assistant to the attorney general,
the no. 2 spot in the Justice Department and was doing an A-l
job.
His chief, another Philadelphlan, was Francis Brddle a
straight-laced Pennsylvania blue blood who gave the Justice De*
pertinent an honest and forthright administration.
Puritan Biddle and Irishman McGranery were an effec-
tive, efficient team.
MCGRANERY ON THE SPOT
Shortlv after Vice President Truman beccame President of
the United States, however, the politicians round him cast hun-
gry eyes on the Justice Department. They decided Biddle would
have to go.
But Biddle embarrassed Truman by going down to the
White House, telling him he quite understood that a new Pres-
ident would want to have his own attorney general, reminded
him that he had already submitted his resignation, and pointed-
ly asked who his successor was going to be.
Biddle was Interested In having Justice Department effici-
ency continued.
His successor, Truman said, Would be Tom Clark.
At this Biddle almost dropped dead. He Had been on the
verge of firing Tom Clark as chief of his criniinal division.
"Don't take my word for it," he told the President. Call In
your friend Jim McGranery and ask him what he thinks of
Clark."
McGranery did-go down to the White House. But Jim Is
smart. He did not make a full report.
Shortly thereafter, his new boss, the man whom he did not
criticize to Truman, recommended him for appointment as a
Federal Judge in Philadelphia.
IRISH HUMOR
The new attorney general began his political life as a re-
freshing new congressman during the early days of the New
Deal, shocked Republican leaders in rock-ribbed Philadelphia by
voting for labor, Civil Rights, public housing and other Roose-
velt policies.
McGranery has saved his money, invested It wisely, now is
moderately well-to-do. He doesnt have to worry about filling
out questionnaires or a probe of his wife's mink coat.
His wife, incidentally, is quite able to buy her own mink
coat from her own legal fees. She has been a successful prac-
ticing attorney.
But when it comes to digging up smelly, political carcasses
in an election yearwell, It's not unlikely that Jim McGranery
Will hold his nose and be preoccupied with other things.
As a former Justice Department official, McGranery was fa-
mous for his Irish humor.
One day an ex-congressional colleague, GOP Rep. Hugh
Scott of Philadelphia, telephoned to ask for a copy of the Presi-
dent's order pardoning Earl Browder.
"Do you want It officially as a member of Congress?" asked
McGranery.
"Yes, I do," replied Scott. ,
"Then I can't give it to you," replied McGranery. **T11 have
to quote you the ruling of attorney general Harry Daugherty
who Informed Congress that it could not have access to pardons.
This is a confidential matter between the man who is pardoned
and the President.
"You remember Daugherty," reminded McGranery. "He was
a good Republican, so his word ought to be satisfactory to you.
"Perhaps you'd better ask Earl Browder for a copy of the
pardon.
For a moment there was silence on both ends of the phone.
Then, chuckling, McGranery added:
"But If you're not asking for this officially, and since vou'e
a friend of mine, 111 tell you what I'll do for you, Hughev.
"I'll send you a copy of the press release issued by the Jus-
tice Department which carried the full text of the President's
pardon. It will save your looking it up in the newspapers."
Congressman Scott thanked him, but wanted more. "I also
want a copy of the President's pardon of Tom Pendergast of
Kansas City."
"Sorry/' replied McGranery, "but I can't help you there.
"Pendergast was never pardoned. He served his time.
"A Democratic Administration put Tom Pendergast in jail,
and a Democratic Administration kept him there until he was
released by statute. Anything else we can do for you, Hughey?"
Congressman Scott said that would be all for the day.
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MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1959
- ...........
fm PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY rfF.WftPAPErt
pacific S^ocietu
Bo, 17, &(L. 0.1 B./L, 3SQI
GOVERNOR AND MRS. NEWCOMER /
TO ENTERTAIN TONIGHT
The Governor of the Panama Canal and Mr. Francis K.
Newcomer will entertain this evening with a buffet supper to
be held In the Fern Room of the Hotel Tivoll in honor of
the visiting Congressional Party. ._,.-. .
Those to be honored include United States Representa-
tive John W. Byrnes and Mrs. Byrnes; United State Repre-
sentative Winston L. Prooty and Mrs. ProutyUnite* States
Representative Chester B. McMullen and Mrs. McMullen and
United States Representative Brent Spence, all of whom ar-
rived today aboard the S.8. Cristobal from New York for a
visit to the Isthmus.
Governor Newcomer Returns
The Governor of the Panama
Canal, Francis K. Newcomer re-
turned Saturday morning by
lane from an official visit in
Washington, D. C.
Lt. Governor And
Mrs. Vof el Rave Guests
The Lieutenant Governor of
the Panama Canal and Mrs.
Herbert D. Vogel have as their
house guests Mr. and Mrs.
Newell Nussbaumer, of Bfalo.
New York, who arrived by plane
last evening for a visit of sev-
eral days to the Isthmus.
Attache And Mrs.
Nolan Entertain
The Economic Attache to the
United States Embassy and Mrs.
Louis C. Nolan were hosts to a
group of their friends at a buf-
fet supper given on Saturday
evening at their home on Golf
Heights.
Concert Tonight
At USO-JWB
Miss Emily Butcher will direct
the La Boca School Alumni
Olee Club at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center In
Balboa this evening at 8:15
p. m.
A special feature to com-
memorate Pan-American Day
will be an address by the Coun-
sellor of the United 8tstes Em-
bassy, Murray M. Wise.
The public of the Canal Zone
and the Republic of Panama la
cordially invited to attend. The
price of admission is $1.00 and
50c for students. In keeping
with the policy of the US--JWB
servicemen will be admitted free
of charge.
Bride-Elect Honored
With Gift Shower
Miss Jacqueline Doris Schmidt,
whose marriage to Sergeant
Edward Alex Cbycault, Jr.,
U8AF, will be solemnized ,the
latter part of this month, was
the guest of honor on Thursday
evening at a gift.Bhower given
by Mrs. J. F. Hatcnett and Mrs.
Lee Sampsell In i-he garden of
the Hatcnett home In Diablo.
Guests included the mother
of the honoree, Mrs. Catherine
Schmidt, Miss Virginia Coiy.
Miss Columbia Medina. Mrs.
Barbara Dennlson. Mrs. Dolores
Coffy, Mrs. Celeste Powell, Mrs.
Lyda Jones, Mrs. Carolyn De-
deaux. Mrs. Trudy Tawl, Mrs.
Joan Capallo, Mrs. Betty Taht,
Mrs. Dorothy Andreas, Mrs. Qlo-
rla Curts, Mrs. Glaze, Mrs.
Reggie Schmidt, Mrs. Sherwood.
Mrs. Ann Dolan, Mrs. Sylvln
Scandrett, Mrs. Elisabeth Beall,
Mrs. Hattie Laird, Mrs. Louise
Barnes, Mrs. Pat Wanke, Mrs.
Vida Christie, Mrs. Ethel Myers.
Mrs. Cathleen Prets, Mrs. Jo
Espesl, Miss Margery Rathge-
ber, Mrs. Ethelyn Fearn, Mrs.
Betty Sudron, Mrs. Annie Hale,
Mrs. Ellen Edwards, Mrs. Dor-
othy Gerchow, Mrs. Thelma
Stevens, Mrs. Lll Gunn, Mrs.
Ann Jackson, Mrs. Veta Hat-
cnett, Miss Jean Phillips, Mrs.
Jo Ann Kent, Mrs. Ruth Kelle-
her, Mrs. Eleanor Husum, Mrs.
Vee McLarea, Miss Marilyn Sis-
son, Mrs. Marie Shuey, Mrs.
Helen Bell, Mrs. Ruth Taht, Mrs.
Louise 8wafford, Mrs. May
Jones, Mrs. Catherine Lowe,
Mrs. Wendell Cotton, Mrs.
Frances Hennessey, Mrs. Mary
Hennessey, Mrs. Myra McLaren.
Miss Peggy Lowe and Miss Kitty
Lowe.
Miss Peggy Lowe and Miss
Kitty Lowe presided at the cof-
fee services.
Louise Tate Hostess
For Slumber Party
Miss Louise Tate, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Tate, enter-
tained recently at her home
with a slumber party for a
group of het friends. These at-
tending Included Louise Wagner,
Cynthia Orr, Susan Hale, Pat
Mills, Diana Blohm, Ruthie Holt,
May Patlck and Pat Van Scoy.
The young ladles attended
the Diablo picture show prior to
the slumber party.
New Officers For
Balboa Women's Ciab .
At the least regular meeting
and morning coffee of the Bal-
boa Women's Club an election
of officers was held. The new
officers will be installed at the
annual luncheon.
These to be Installed Include
Mrs. Albert Plumer, President;
Mrs. Murray Kllpper, First Vlce-
President; Mrs. Joseph Bour-
geols, Second VIce-President;
Mrs. Harry Cranfleld, Secretary;
Mrs. H. J. Qulnlan, Assistant
Secretary; Mrs. Pat Ryan, Cor-
responding Secretary; Mrs. Wil-
liam Bright, Assistant Cor-
responding Secretary; Mrs.
Joseph Casey, Treasurer; Mrs.
Joustra, Assistant Treaurer;
and Mrs. o. S. Michaelis, No-
minator.
Children Of American
Revolution To Meat
The William Crawford Gorgas
Society of til* Children of the
American Revolution will meet
at 9:30 p. m. on Wednesday at
the home of Jeanie Dee
Dunscombe, 215-B (Flshbowl
Area) Darlen Place. The meet-
ing is for members twelve years
of age and under.
Bake Sale Tomorrow
The members of the St. An-
drew's Auxiliary will hold a
bake sale tomorrow afternoon
at 3:00 p. m. in the Parish Hail
of the church.
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No. 58 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foot Treatments, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Tee Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments. Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths. Male and female
operators. For information call: 1-2217 Panam.
19 aja.; 24 p.m.____. ___
Exclnsivley for those discriminating; people
who want the finest...
Modern Mahogany Dining Room Suite
Our designer brought from Havana the latest furniture
creations never seen in Panam City!
VISIT US
CASH CREDIT CUJB
IrlTRALAVE^ai-ESr. PHONES^ 2-183D
Gamboa Civic Council to Meet
The residents of Gamboa are
invited to attend a meeting of
the Gamboa Civic Council to-
morrow evening at 7:30 p. m.
hi the Civic Center to discuss a
civil defense program for the
town.
Bingo At Elks
Club Wednesday
There will be a bingo party
at the Elks Club on Wednesday
evening, sponsored by the Bal-
boa BPO Elks Lodge. The party
is open to Elks and their guests
and is scheduled to being at
7:00 p. m.
Cub Scouts Meet Tonight
The first regular pack meet-
ing of the recently reactivated
Cub Scout Pack No. 11, will be
held this evening at 7:00 p. m.
in the Pedro Miguel Gym. There
will be an official charter pre-
sentation 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
Cubbing are invited to attend.
PAGE THRI
^/Mantle S^ocietu
Wl. %J J. ftUaJ
Bx 242, (alun O./.pLn. (jatu* 4 77

"Ham" Supper Friday
The Mary Bartlett Circle of
the Gamboa Union Church will
sponsor a "HAM" supper Fri-
day, April 18, In the Civic Cen-
ter. The supper will be served
from 5:00 to 7:00 p. m. Square
dancing led by Red Townsend
will be a feature of the evening
and will begin at 7:30 p. m.
Tickets will be sold in advance
through the commitee headed
by Mrs. J. A. Eraser, chairman,
who may be contacted by
phoning 0-109.
Gamboa Auxiliary To Meet
The women's Auxiliary of the
Gamboa Union Church will
have as their guest speaker at
the regular meeting, 9:30 a. m.
Wednesday, the Reverend Wil-
liam Armstrong, superintendent
of the Panama Wesleyan
Methodist Mission. Reverend
Armstrong was formerly located
in the Bahamas and will speak
on his experiences there. All
members and friends are cor-
dially invited to attend.
Pan-American Day
Danes Thursday
The Inter-American Women's
Club will sponsor a dinner dance
Thursday evening at 3:00 p. m.
at the Union Club In celebra-
tion of Pan-American Day. Re-
servations may be made by tele-
phoning the club's headquar-
ters, Balboa 4385 or Panama
2-0518. Tickets are 93.50 per
person. AH members of the In-
ter-American Women's Club
Junta To Complete
Plans For Rio Abajo
Fair Tomorrow Night
Final arrangements for a fair
to be held on Saturday night in
the Repblica de Haiti school in
Rio Abajo, will be made tomor-
row night during a regular meet-
ing of the Junta Femenina de
Beneficencia.
The meeting begins at 7:90
p.m. in the Pacific Clubhouse.
The purpose of the fair is to
raise funds to purchase addi-
tional medical equipment for the
recently-installed sanitary unit
and dispensary which serves Rio
Abajo and other nearby subur-
ban districts, under the direction
of Dr. Alfred N. Gerald.
The dispensary is state-owned,
but Is not fully equipped with all
necessary equipment because of
a general shortage of appropria-
ted funds.
The Junta Femenina has a-
greed to cooperate with the di-
rector of the unit to help raise
funds to equip the dispensary to
offer any medical service short
of hospitalizaron, to the resi-
dents of the city's suburban a-
reas.
All sorts of entertainment, in-
cluding dancing and games,
have been planned for the fair
which is scheduled to get under-
way at 7:30 p.m. Saturday.
CIO, Bell Telephone
Co. Sign Agreement
Ending Phone Strike
CLEVELAND, O.. April 14 'UP)
The Bell Telephone Co. and the
CIO Communications Workers of
America today signed an agree-
ment ending the week-old strike
of 18,000 phone workers in Ohio.
Employes were expected to re-
turn to work today after nego-
tiators reached a settlement call-
ing for a raise of between four
and seven dollars per week. The
contract is for one year.
The agreement followed simi-
lar action in Michigan last week.
As a result of progress In ne-
gotiations elsewhere, the union
deferred indefinitely a threaten-
ed nationwide Bell System tele-
phone strike.
The strike picture Is complica-
ted by the fact that. In effect,
virtually a nationwide strike is
in progress against the Bell Sys-
tem by CWA members employed
by Western Electric, manufac-
turing arm of the Bell system.
However, the Bell System and
Western Electric have belittled
the effects of the latter strike.
Dial telephone service is normal
and the company claims that
long distance calls are golrm
through with only a minimum of
delay.
t77j
JOE THE BUNNT awards a bottle of champagne to Mrs. Harry
D. Scheibla, whom he picked as wearing the prettiest Easter
bonnet at El Panama's Easter Parade yesterday. Watching
the presentation (1. to r around the table) are Mrs. Schelbla's
son, Eugene McGrth; and her grandchildren, Robert, Jr.;
*. Mark and Leslie. T r
ii > i ------------ -
and their guests are Invited to
attend.
Bridge Tournament Tonight
The regular bridge tourna-
ment will be played this even-
ing at 7:00 p. m. in the card
room of the Hotel Tlvoll. All
Interested players are invited to
attend and play. All are asked
to be prompt.
/
Navy Officers Wives
Club To Meet
The regular luncheon meeting
of the Navy Officers Wives Club
will be held at 1:00 p. m. Tues-
day at the Fort Kobbe Officers
Club. Mrs. F. D. Buckley la In
charge of the luncheon arrange-
ments.
Music Group To Meet Today
The Music Group of the Ca-
nal Zone Junior College will
meet at 7:30 p. m. Monday at
the home of Mrs. Subert Turby-
flll, M26 Endlctt street, Diablo,
opposite the schoolhouse. The
frogram on the subject "The
lano and Piano Music" will be
presented by Mrs. Turbyflll. All
members of the group are urged
to be present and other mem-
bers of the club will also be
welcom.e
NOT ONLY THE BEST PAINT
It's beautiful and washable too!
New colors
Ready to as*.
Easy to apply
^TZ
Cavers with one eoat
WZs, 1
83 North Avenue Tel. 2-M18
1 Martin Sosa St. Tel. 3-1424
Sherwin-Williams Paints
rU*

INTER-AMERICAN WOMEN'S CLUB
RECEPTION THIS EVENING
Members of the Colon Unit ef the Inter-American Wo-
men's Club will hold a reception this evening, at the IAWC
Building in Colon to celebrate Pan-American Day. Guests
will be received from 8 until 9 o'clock.
Mrs. Lyle L. Keepke, president of the Unit, and past
residents of the organisation will form the receiving line,
he 21 countries of the Pan-American Republics will be re-
presented by members' daughters, who will wear the national
costume of the country they represent. Members of the
R.O.T.C. Unit of Cristobal High School will attend as escorts.
Mrs. Adams Entertains
Members of Younger Set
Mrs. William E. Adams enter-
tained a group of her young
friends with an Easter egg hunt
on the lawn of her residence in
Brazos Heights Thursday morn-
ing. Eggs were hidden all about
the beautiful grounds. Patricia
Messrs Ernest C. Cotton, Leon J.
Emblem Club To Meet
The Cristobal Emblem Club NO.
52 will meet tomorrow at 7:39
p.m. for a soolal meeting at the
Elk's Home at Brazos Brook.
Jess Family Sailed Today
Capt. and Mrs. James R. Jess
of Fort Davis, with their chil-
dren Margaret, James Robert III
and Elizabeth Jane sailed today
aboard the USAT "Gibbons."
The family have resided here
for the past three years. Tbey
will vacation In West Virginia
Egolf Fred C. Willoughby. Hugh n then reside at Fort Bliss
MacPherson, Oeorge D. PooTe,
Sr and Emmett w. Argo.
The banquet was arranged 'o
honor Mr. Jerome F. Prager, who
will be" retired this month as su-
perintendent of storehouses for
the Panama Canal Company, it
Lawson found the golden egg and was held in the Fern Room at
was awarded a prize. Mrs. Adams the Hotel Tlvoll.
was assisted by Mrs. William B.
Midd lemas.
The guests were Mary Dale
and Sam Puller, Jr.; Patsy. Ma-
Texas, where Capt. Jess will
stationed.
be
Son Born to
Mr. and Mrs. Aanstoos
A cable from Salpan. Marianas
Islands, announces the birth of
their first child, a son. to Mr.
and Mrs. Anthony M. Aanstoos
on April 4. Weight of the child
was six pounds, seven ounces. He
Mrs. Peterson Gives Luncheon
Mrs. Charles H. Peterson of has been named Christopher Mi-
Old Cristobal arranged a lun-|Chael.
ry, Michael and Dick Brzezinski; cheon at the Hotel Washington Tn* .b,by# ,8 the Seventh
Chiefle" White; Mike. Joan and Saturday to honor Mrs. jerome;9r*ndchtld of Mrs. T. A. Aans-
John Coi fey; Mary Jo Aycock,1 Prager of Balboa. Mrs. Prager I too *nd the lateT. A. Aanstoos
Larry and Topper Dldler, Her-.will sail April 22 on the Olga,of Colon.
bert Lewis, Cecelia Alberga. Bob-!Maersk with her husband to
by Latourneau, Mary Frances!make their home in California.
and Dean Piala, Dean Oorln, Pa- After luncheon the group played
tricia and Colin Lawson and bridge at Mrs. Peterson's home.
The guest list included Mrs.
Walter C. Dugan, Mrs. c S. Ne-
ville, Mrs. Dorothy Hamlin. Mrs.
Woman's Club Annual Luncheon;Emmett Zemer of Balboa, Mrs.
To Be Held Wednesday |Nye Norrls, Mrs. Ernest C. Cot-
The annual spring luncheon of ton and Mrs. Anthony Fernan-
the Cristobal Woman's Club willldez.
be held at the Hotel Washington I -----
Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. After Members of Beta Chapter Met
luncheon a fashion show will bel Members of Beta Chapter of
Joyce, Tom. Rosemary and Ann
Louise Cookson.
presented by members, who will Beta Sigma Sorority met at the
* .. .. ^^ !_..___ Unma #-. # Weaaa IfUUt 1-U.lfUa I
model the clothes they have
made during the year.
Mrs. R. W. Rubelli, who has
served the club as president for
two years, will be succeeded by
Mrs. J. Ftnley Mehan. New of-
ficers will be installed at the
luncheon.
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
New ads topear...
Old ads disappear I!!
Reason Quick Resulis!
Attend Court ef onor Banquet
Residents of the Atlantic Side
who crossed the Isthmus Friday
evening to attend the banquet
arranged by members of the Pa-
nama Canal Consistory. A.A.S.R.,
Court of Honor. Included the
JACOfY ON BRIQOf
By OSWALD JAC0B7
Written or NEA Servia
home of Mrs. Violet Deakms in
Margarita Wednesday evening.
A social hour followed the busi-
ness meeting.
Those present included Mrs.
Ann Rose. Mrs. Marie Moscarlto.
Mrs. Jean Coffey, Mrs. Edith
Henning. Mrs. Kathleen Huff-
man, Mrs. Jean Judge, Mrs. Eli-
nor Brown. Miss Mary Jane Wie-
sen and Mrs. Beverly Berger.
Gatun OES Club
to Meet at France FieM
The Gatun O.B.S. Club ill
meet at the home of Capt. and
Mrs. John M. Fahnestock, Sr.,
of France Field tomorrow even-
ing at 7:30. Mrs. Kerdls Meeks,
president, will preside at the
business meeting.
Dessert refreshments will be
served and card games will on
enjoyed during the evening. All
members of the Eastern Star are
invited to attend.
Mrs. Fahnestock will be as-
sisted by Mrs. Garland C. Orr,
Mrs. Samuel Rowley and Mrs,
Milton Cookson.
Visitors Arrive from Reading. Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Werta of
Reading. Pa., were among the
passengers who arrived thief
morning aboard the 8.8. Cristo-
bal. They will be the guests of
Mr. Wens' uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. Earl W. Hoverter of
Margarita.
They will return to New York
"Ancon" April-
Atlantis Art Guild to Meet
at IAWC Building
The studio of the Atlantic Art
Ghilld has been moved from the|aboard the 8.8.
old hospital building in Marear)- 28.
ta to the Inter-American Worn-I--------
erfs Club building at 5th and j Important Meeting
Melendea St.,New Cristobal. The!' atn Civic Council
move wiH be completed by the| There will be an Important,
end of this month, but tomorrow i meetlns; of the Gatun Civle
evening at 7:30. meetings will be |Council tomorrow evening at T
| held each Tuesday at the new location, sldents are urged to attend.
(
1 NORTH(D)
4.AKQ4J.
WKS3 r
? AK
1084
M
WEST A8T
*S3 J10
91074 WAJ82
? J8652 .. ? ">*
K72 *A
W <-ls>78 --p
?Q8v#
? Q7v
? QJ999
North-South vuV _
North, East toath West
1* Pass H. T. Pass
2N.T.1 Pass Pass / Pass
' \ Opening load ? 5
Anvone interested in drawing,
painting, sketching etc., may
drop hi or call Mrs. H. G. Mc
Kenzte for further Information, on the Fourth of July
Plans will be formed for civil-
ian defense and preparations'
made for the town celebration.
3-2401.
Mr. A. B. Converse, well
known Isthmian artist, will con-
duct classes on six pnases of dy-
namic symmetry. Atlantic Side
residents are most fortunate to
i have the opportunity for classes
i with Mr. Converse, who has stu-
died widely in the United States
'and has been awarded numerous
i prizes. The first class will be
held at the studio tomorrow
evening.
Mr. Raymond Ralph, presi-
dent, will officiate at the meet.
inf.
"Please discuss the bidding of
this hand," requests a Milwau-
kee correspondent. "We played
it at two no-trump and made
ten tricks, but tight defense
could have held as to eight
tricks.
"Should we have reached a
game contract? If so, should
North have jumped to three no-
trump Instead of only twoor
srould South have proceeded
on to three no-trump?"
It's a borderline hand,
Huff mans Leave Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. Albert A. Huff-
man, who have been visiting on
the Isthmus with their son-in-
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
H. L. Smith of New Cristobal,
left by plane Thursday morning.
They have been visiting here
since early in December and re-
turned to their home in Toledo,
Ohio.
Balboa T Had
8,502 Visitors
In Easier Week
During Easter vacation last
week, the Balboa YMCA conduct-
but led a check of the ure of Its build-
experts would want to reach a
game contract. They're quite
willing to play such hands for
game on the theory that the op-
ponents will seldom find the
killing defense.
Three no-trump Is beaten If
West opens a heart, for then
the defenders can get three
heart tricks and two top clubs.
ing by military and civilian per-
sonnel. From Monday/ through
Saturday actual count wss taken
of everv person entering the
Balboa "Y" between 9 a.m. and
9 p.m.
The results of the check indi-
cated that the nubile mekes
much greater use of the "Y" than
was realised, even by the YMCA
The defense is hard to find if!management.
West opens a diamond. Dum-1 For the six-day neriod the dai-
my wins and returns a club, and )y count was as follows:
East has a problem. Monday, 1.49": Tesdav. 1989;
He can play a low club, hop- wednevlay. 1.499: Thursdav. l.-
ing that his partner will win 517; Fridav 791: Sstnrrtsv. i**"1.
and lead a heart. But even if, This sdds un to a total of 9,502.
West does all this, the hearts or a (jsillv averae of 1.417.
will produce only two tricks if, xhta WOiild Indicate that more:
South has both the queen and|than iqooo person' oer month
ten or any of several four-card
holdings in the suit.
East Is likely to decide to play
are umr the loc-I YMCA. H its*
so called "oe"><*e time" proeram. |
More than hMf of this tot"' were
his partner for five diamonds dvlllj>ng even thowh t* YMCA
beaded by the queen. ^Heneejt, consldered ** "Mctall for
of the military
forces.
This door ch<-r at the TVA
ws msde possible throueh the
volurtcr services of members of
the O^rls Scouts. On a regular
East will put up his ace of clubs ;th members
at once and return a diamond
to force out dummy's top card
before West's entry is removed.
This line of play will allow
South to win at least nine
Um;*,.. hij n_r,m,n schedule arramred bv M'ss Ma-
"5S* *" i """IS rv .Pt'on. Girls Scout erecutiv-
is quite correct in an expert
game. It shows a hand that is
too strong for an opening bid
of one no-trump but not strong
enough for an opening bid of
two-no-trump. This Is quite a
reasonable description of the
North hand.
gtx r*ri '"<* dpv carried on tN*
check. Thi ?ima pc-ues to the
girls as service credits in their
scout wo-k.
The following girls were on
dutv:
Judv Brmklev Elisabeth Mon-
SoSto should proceed on to!?-^.*rs;MlU.Jo> -eI-;
three 'no-trump. If North had'"e. Crrie M Her. Carolvn Pence,
opened with one no-trump. iPennle Penn^-ton. Sa^dr*. I *r-.
Eouth would consider but would
1 o-ets. Nava-*. Jur>v Piel.
/amskelesf
*Tn4*-Mik
Sterling daan raachsa new
heiihui In Dwiuk Roa
ivmbol of "baaiMy vr naw."
Com* in... ... faal this
florioua pattern carvad high
at a precious cameo. Com-
Elete service* of S S 12..
erract Service Placas toe!
6-Piece Place Settinz
$ 18.25
eventually decide against a raise ;C3-nl .Torton. niorla Morton. /f|{f| CHefTI 17 U(
to two no-trump. The decision -bars El'-h. nt., P'-m-v III\I1 fU\ I III H >
would be a close one, however, Mltzie Pitrel. Barha-a M-ndt. ** 9sssfm
so South should not hesltate,'C*dt F^jel* Me' when North shows a hand that Mar-h-11. vMa w-^r.. re T*V.^" ** ""
wa* ton atrona for an onenlna a>r>or M"?rot Tendt. Joan PANAMA
so 8outh -
when North shows a hand that Mar-hell, vlvta v*rr.
was too strong for an opening """^rs. Ms?rt Tendt.
bad of one no-trump. Brown and Anna Johnson.


.> FOI'F
"
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAU.Y NKWSPAPER
MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1M
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
cm
-*
pping & AirLine News
BLUE STAR LINE
S.S. TACOMA STAR
Sailing about April 17th
FOR
UNITED KINGDOM
For Parssge Apply
PAYNE & WARDLAW
BALBOA
Pacific Terminal Bid.
Phone 2-1258
CRISTOBAL
Masonic Temple Bide.
Phone S-2161
1i:hr
POSTPONED VACATION
*"f1ECKLES AND BIS PRIRNDS
*S6e oys return -fir Metr firtsure-
tiuntinq foots
Elected
T MERRHL BLOffMM
VOU'RE IT. CHUM .' TAKE TH ,\ OH,ME.' I
i Al MM O. P. JONES 'left i with the Britannia Trophy,
j.o:u Brt ron (centn and fcii- Kank Whittle.
whose efforts had paved the
way i.iv the auvance oi civil
aviation.
tu- i tank Whilllc, told by
i-j.d Biaoion that it was rare
Tor an inventor to live to see
his work In much extensive use.
icplled: "Until we have regular
Atiantic services flying al 500
m.p.h. my original target will
not have been achieved."
Girl Scout Leader
LCNDCM, Anrll 14Captain
O. P. JO v .re n KCAC pilo^,
a: 1 fc.r .; Wnl-uc-. inven-
to: o t.it engine, were hon-
0 a ai a rcwrit ct reiv.u v at
U Ro rl Ae.o Cluo, Loncon.
in pi ..uent of the club.
Lt j bul) -on, presented to
Cio-ain Joi v-s the Br.tannia
Trophy, v.'i. ii Is awarded every
yirr id a.. ou>.sian<,lng feat in
ti ; fi.
j < .s award, t'-e first
to o_> gr.. cil fay an Oiii. -' u!ot. m
v.-i.'OiC ,ain Jones'S'J joai' Tfl DlSCUSS CfllTID
.vice r.s a pi.o.. 'culm.naWng lu *"t-U3 S*UIIIL>
In flying the Queen and Prince D|fln^ QvPr HOCi
Philip across the Atlantic for Man* \JYCV n\JKj
then ganaolan visit last year." plans camping for
. 10J?", FrBnTlrt old olrl Scouts of ^e USA will be
sssretb.pra!^F^ffi!-5~- zr ss.tS'a'tS
co -rt'h v i* tl^ng Thto' Mrs- w- N. Pence, troop camp
^ ; h ttAee ub time chairman of the canal Zone Girl
e i.ie K.A.I., .urination in Scout Council will dise lose
> thai the medal has been camping plans for U.S girls Al-
.. ..,,-., io on the program will be Judy
{ vr ; Sir Franks work on Brlnkley of Troop 17 and Mitzle
j- euines which earned for: Slegel of Troop 11.
i i th-s honor "Scouting at the Crossroads" Is |
anting the Britannia,a regular feature on HOG every4;
. Lord Brcbazon, himself Monday night and Includes in!
leer al r.i:n and holder turn each of the four Scout'
> first E.itlsh pilot's li-1 groups in the Canal Zone: The
, spoka of "a remarkable j International Boy Scouts. The
J remarkable career." International Girl Scouts. The
i ti ;; career Captain Jones Boy Scoi'ts of America. Council:
. *:ent more than 2S.000 Ml and the Girl Scouts of the'
s in ths air. llown more U.S.A.
3 000.CC ) ni lies, and carried--------------------------------<-
I p; .c .-. K~JTON. O. IUP, Warren.;
,-lving, CfLpvain Jones said Vorrtoon reported one of his'
ti' he was honored to fesl hers K'd an ce we'.g'Mie five,
tha. the tro:hy was presented and a half ounces and me**urii!r
to '-'m rs representative of all seven and a half by nine and a
%'r ; pilots, livir-r end e'erd. hnlf inches.
he down
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT APS
Knife Cut
BT LBS! TURNS!
If.


MO.IUf. Attn. 14, 1M
nit r\NAMA AMERICAN AN independent dart newspaper
PAGE PTTB
Taft All ButlScoops Pool
Of Kentucky JOP Delegates
WA8HINQTON, April 14 (UP) speak out
-Sen. Robert A. Taft wrapped he come
ip 19 of Kentucky's 20 delegates I clothes b
o the Republican National
onventlon at the weekend
hen the OOP state convention
ected four Taft men as dele-
tatea-at-iarge.
In earlier district conven-
lons, the Ohio senator had
lcked up 15 delegates to one
or Oen. Dwlght Elsenhower.
Judge Charles I. Dawson of
-oulsvllle delivered the keynote
ipeech of the convention, and
net with a chorus of boos from,
Slsenhower supporters when he; Taft
id: "We want a man who is a I that
eglstered Republican, and has
ever tried to conceal his Re-
mbllcaniam, or apologize tor
storm1
Presiden
Taft'a
tltude tl
even
the n
leu hi
exactly
Issues
mbllc Issues when
ime In civilian
111 not "i:arn-
the Republican
[nomination.
;ers took the at-
(onsld?ration for
ion, however, un-
the voters know
re he stands on all
day.
The
lng"
Oeori
t:
Dawson snapped back it his
lecklers: "Your boos will get
you as much as your fight tor
>rtv delegates got you."
This brought on cries of
'throw him out," from one fac-
lon, and answering shouts of
give it to 'em, Judge," from the
her.
Elsenhower's political boosters
here predicted today he will
iral's "no
Ude" drew
Bender, (R-O.) a
iporter, a statement
Republican Party Is
to be misled Into no-
a candidate about
ews there Is doubt."
ower's backers voiced
ce he wlH answer that
Point Military Academy, and
"the general situation at home
and abroad" In a speech at
Columbia University, where he
was president before he return-
ed to active dutv as supreme
doesn't I commander of allied forces In
Europe.
Sen Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr.
|R-Mass.) Elsenhower campaign
[manager who recently confer-
red with the general in Paris,
campaign-' said Eisenhower will not go
from Rep. "barnstorming, beating the
bushes" but "he will be able to
discuss every single thing un-
der the sun.''
Walter H. Judd sid he expects Elsen-
to outline his "basic
phy" in three Important
es during June,
said the general probably
f' discuss "the domestic eco-
y" In a speech at his Ablle-
Kans., home town, the "for-
-mllltary situation" at West
"The people want messages
of hope and leadership and
want to know what we can do
to avoid World War III," Lodge
; said. "The can respond to legltl-
mats public interest in his
views."
Lodge
hower's
anticipated that Eisen-
posltion will be much
the same as when he was presi-
dent of Columbia when he made
several speeches carrying pol-
itical overtones.
Elsenhower can go that far
without jeopardizing his five-
star military position.
The Defense Department's
attitude is that an Army officer
would have to resign his com-
mission, however, to become an
active candidate for political
office.
Elsenhower said he wants to
be placed on inactive status at
the outset but will resign his
commission if he gets the no-
mination at the Republican na-
tional convention in July.
His attitude of "no campaign-
ing" before the convention was
a disappointment to some of
his supporters.
Ekv,2h JL ^9VhB?.F?TAT.E.TA ltad "^aperreen coverinrthe truce talks at Janmun-
iom. North Korea, find time to try out the Ice on a small lake. At left, the correspondents teem to be
holding up the.r end. fairly well But. at right, an unnamed reporter takes a spill that shows what
jrears of sitting behind a typewriter can do to a man.
-------------------------------h-----------------------------------------------------
RUTH MILLET! Says
Judging from many of the let-
ters that come to this column, a
lot of wives think they love their
husbands when the truth is more
likely that their love is gone. Bu.
they want to hold ofl to them,
anyway.
They kid themselves Into
thinking they still love a husband
because it would be damaging to
their self-respect to admit they
want to hold on to a man for
other reasons than love.
Here are the most usual situa-
tions that Indicate that a wife
A record number of voters Is i may be actually kidding hersell
T JBYA, former keyatti of Italy's African coloniea, is the world s
*^ newest sovereign nn*n oat of It poorest and most back-
ward. Post-war Libya* born under UN sponsorship on Dec. 4,
11151 with a Wettem-H* parliament and constitution, and a Mos-
lem king Idris I of nutti, former ruler of Cyrenalca. A land
about one-third the srof the United States, Libya it made up of
.three provinces Triptania, Cyrenalca and the retanwith a
1,000,000, mostly Arabs. The three territories
Tastes of desert and by distrust among their
sir peoples are wretchedly poor and unedu-
I la about SM a year, tha way of lite primi-
lies in its strategic location in the turbulent
Von on the Mediterranean coast has made it
Ser* from Caesars to Mussolini, in World War
population of less tha
are divided by wide
rival Arab leaders.
catad. Per espita :
lve. Libya's im"
Middle East. Its
expected to turn out tomorrow
for New Jersey's Presidential
primary elections, which will
provide Eisenhower with his
first major test since he an-
nounced his plan to quit as
NATO commander.
Election officials predicted
that nearly 1,000.000 of the
state's 2.400.017 eligible voters
would choose between Elsen-
hower, Taft and Harold E.
Stassen on the Republican
ticket. Thirty-eight OOP no-
mination convention delegates
will be chosen.
Running unopposed for the
32 Democratic delegates is Sen.
Estes Kefauver of Tennessee,
but Oov. Adlal Stevenson of
Minla was expected to receive
some write-in votes/
a prise of empire-bi
II, when Montgemci nd Rommel's tanks rumbled back and forth
across the desert, 'gained the nickname, "world's longest battle-
geld." As the fin nation spawned solely by the UN, Libya is
I watched over wltisnxloua eyes by the Western world. To give it
a fighting chancead to keep its strategic military bases on our
side, the U. S. aniht UN will send about $10,000,000 worth of aid
to Libya this year.
IN HOLLYWOOD
Funeral Services
For Mrs Worrell
Set For T(
when she talks about loving he
husband.
There Is an undercurrent of
bitterness tn her whole attitude
toward her husband. Whei'
there Is so much bitter resent-
ment could there still be a really
deep lote?
She can list his faults and does
so without mincing any words,1
but if he has virtues she skips!
over them lightly as being of
small concern.
DISLIKE FOR IN-LAWS
She "loves" her husband, but
has a dislike for member of his
family that amounts to hatred.
The woman who really loves a
man mav not alawys approve of
his family, but if she is vindict-
ive toward those he loves does
she really love him?
She admits she has often
thought of getting a divorce but
(mentions the fact that she does
'not know how she could support
herself and the children and
_ .... then adds as an afterthought,
Funeral services for Mrs. Jane "Besides, I still love him."
Worrell, who died Saturday at I it la in auch way as these that
her home In La Boca, will be to- ;many unhappy wives indicate the
morrow at 1 p.m. in the Corozal dubiousness of their claim that
Chapel. Burial will follow In the'tbev gtffl love their husbands.
cemetery adjoining the chapel. | They would stand a far better
working out satisfac-
omorrow
. adjoining the chapel.
The funeral will leave for Co- cnance of
rosal from House 910. La Boca, fct itory lives, perhaps even of mafc-
ERSKINE
- o
JOHNSON
neck-
HOLLYWOOD, INEA) Ex- because of a "no-slacks" edict...
Illusively Yours: J&w that Jane (Hollywood hears that Oarbo is
Vyman has Eounced she'll screaming to her attorneys over
s/ed Travis Klefld, it can be | that recent article about her In
told that the n*ch does notCollier's.... Marilyn Monroe's
jave the complf approval of pouting at a fan mag. She wears
Pravis' socialite jama. She ask-a bathing suit with a plunging
id that Jane an'Travls wait for I neckline in "Clash by Night,"
l long time b(0re bitting the .The movie censors okayed It. but
marital path o|the theory that the magazine retouched a
rhlrlwlnd romftces don't make line into the suit,
solid marriagesjane agreed, but Beverly Tyler, who scrammed a
ias now Jumpt the gun on the
raiting tlme.Jf
It's Ava Oair as
ower's co-stSj In UI's "Missis-,ring In the Broadway song show.
inpl Gamble? If borrow nego- "Casey Jones," In the fall.
It's no secret that Beverly slg-:
zled when Shelley Winters grab-
bed the role she had been pro-
mised in "Meet Danny Wilson.",
12:30 p.m.
Mrs. Worrell Is survived bv
three daughters. Mrs. Delvlra
Cyrlllo, Mrs. Gloria Creque and
Mrs. Louise Leslie; two sons,
William and Jack Worrell; seven
grandchildren and other rela-
tives In the West Indies.
Meeting Tomorrow
To Plan Justice
Lodge Anniversary
The social and anniversary
committee of Justice Lodge.
IBPOEW, will met\ tomorrow
UI contract because "they prom- night at 7 in the Pacific Club-
ised me musicals and put me in- house to start working on plans
to westerns," is out to prove for the celebration of the Lodge's |
Tyrone |something to Hollywood by star- anniversary m August. I
lng a go of their marriages 11
they were more honest with-
themselves.
GirlsorvJbilliordWI^iWcr.
other with obout the some omount
4 Ming- **
nation with JfGM go through.
Until the
rice, now b
Inan Katkov
ors of the
oved star
ion picture
d on Fann
Insistenc
blng time,
jellty to t
trlctly out
in
Lou Co.
ble" conque
jott and
Odd,"
warren
Come
Charles
akM
"Look.
'I'm no
for these
raphy of Fannie
g penned by Nor-
publlshed, execu-
te of the late, be-
not discuss a mo-
al for a movie bas-
Ufe.
W be made at bid-
*r. on absolute fl-
book, with fiction
Joan Crawford's denying a feud
with Gloria Grahame. "Feuds,"
says La Crawford, "don't Interest
me." ... Preview flash: Stanley
Kramer's "The Sniper" based
on sex-killing headlines: Adult
celluloid with a suspense wallop
you seldom encounter on the
------ i screen.
o wa having trou-j ---------
g a scene for "Ab- Boris Karloff. puffmg on a
stello Meet Captain pipe on the set of UI's "The Black
ilch he kisses Fra a castle." was asked what kind of
he swoons. tobacco mixture he uses.
Lou." urged Directo "if a blend I make myself."
inimt after several he said "Wolfbane and mummy
arlle." grinned Lou.j
il Flvrui. I need time \
enes."
dust."
June
bomebac
Jon
orso be
nants t
ow on
: Tom
n Har
fcfote fri
y Hut
teas so
:was b
)thln
nest
er ac
Tal
et.Fr;
Sh
bhone
valks,
's making a film
"Invasion. U.8.A."
tail's rebelling at bare
gke roles. Says he
eep hi shirt on from
.Piper Laurie's latest
Gumlna. accordionist
James' TV show
t GI in Korea: "Be*-
', Wow! What a gal. tt
d we were wearing par-
she showed up in a lng
suit. Her leg were al-
ple before she finished
It's Richard Carbon Instead of
Peter Lawford In MGM's "Plym-
outh Adventure." ... Dinah
Shore's slated for two TV show?
from Detroit .. Clark Gable
and Sylvia are still haggling a-
botjt the financial terms of their
divorce.
Liz Taylor and Michael Wilding
want to do a movie together.
RKO Is Interested___Jane Pow-
ell's next at MGM will be "Small
Town Girl".. Ken Murray's try-
to snag Alan Ladd for hi
June 7 TV show. If the deal 1
signed. Ladd will star in an ori-
ginal drama.
g about a shapely star-1
k Fontaine said: It will be newcomer June Ro-
reminds me of a tele- sellenot Judy Garland. Deanna
Itchboard when she Durbln Or any other singerwho
will atar In Louis B. Maver's mo-
vie version of "Paint Your Wa-
gon." She's been under personal
contract to Mayer for over a
yer. i
her lines are busy.
Eyepeners: Rita Hayworth
ias htfrftd from the dance floor
th7|wank Balboa Bay Club
The talk of the town!
Marvelous! Fantastic!
Is the General Opinion
About the
CARNIVAL ON ICE
TONIGHT and EVERY NIGHT
at the
OLYMPIC STADIUM
at 8:30 p.m.
60 atari! 2} hours of entertainment
in the super production
HOLIDAY ON ICE
. / PRICES:
GENERAL ENTRANCE......50c
PREFERENCE ...........................$1.00
MIDDLE ROW SEATS..................... 2.00
NUMBERED RINK........................ 3.00
Price ef t children for 1 ticket in Preference
and Middle Row Seats ONLY.
Tickets for sale at MAURICIOS STORE. c47 CTentral Ave.
and at the Stadium's Ticket Box from p.m. on.
TODAY I Cf NT* AL | PRESENTS
w
SNEAK PREVIEW
- AT 9 P.M. -
n
CUMIAN SHENANIGANSMonkey business is on the increase,
fnd "EUa." BrazilUn w "uy monkey, fortifies herself for the da/.
events with two-handed zest. Assisting her is her master. Carl
(Corky Frederick Ullrich III, of Chicego. The tWo-and-ie-half-
year-old boy started to train Ella as aoon as he could toddle^
LUX THEATRE
Call him
traitor... oall
him hero ...
call hl atory
unf orawUbl*!
A powtr-
packad sua-
ptnae drama I
"Decision Before Dawn'
with Irh.rd Ba.eharl
(Hear Werner Gary Merrill
BELLA VISTA
lit ?itfi f"fr f *ri tiff lif
An entiaorln.
ary tpectacle!
MtrheMne
PRKSI.r
Omra
MARSHALL
. In
'LES DERNIER JOURS
DU POMPEI"
-CECILIA THEATRE-
Brother against brother!... Bncratea
until the aavaft Apacha attack made
them one... I
"THE LAST OUTPOST"
I IN TECHNICOLOR 11
HqnalU REAQAN..- Rhonaa FLEMING
&:
TROPICAL T HI AT RE
HOWARD DUFF MONA FREEMAN, in
THE LADY FROM TEXAS"
QK
anama
Its Movietime TONIGHT!
L,anal cJneaters
BALBOA
*ir-t nndlllnned
;1S 8:3____
Cary GRANT o Betiy DRAKE
"ROOM FOR ONE MORE"
Taaaday 'rrffE TANK. ABE_C0M1N0'1_
DIABLO HTS
is a T.K
Edmund O'BRIEN ft Llzabtth SCOTT
"TWO OF A KIND"
Tueiday|."HAVANA HOSE"
ENCANTO THEATRE CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Dennis Morgan, in
Virginia Mayo, in
"PAINTING. THE CLOUDS
WITH SUNSHINE"
- Also:
Bette Davl Errol
Flynn. in
"ELIZABETH and ESSEX"
TIVOU THEATRE_
Fernando FernAnde
Meche Barba, In
"Dancing, Saln de Baile"
and
"Anillo de Compromiso"
OKNE TIERNEY
GEORGE SANDERS
- in -
" SUNDOWN"
also: .
John Wayne, in
^TAGECOACH"
VICTORIA THEATRE
John Wayne, in
FLYING LEATHERNECKS'
"TARZAN AND THE
HUNTRESS"
COCOLI
II T!| ,
GA 7
t
UN
Charles BOYER ft William DEMARXSf
'THEJIRST LEGION"
fTnesdarl
Mona FREE11AN ft Edward ARNOLD
"DEAR BRAT"
MARGARITA
S:IS 1-M
John IRELAND ft Mercadea MacCAMBRIDGE
"THE SCARF"
_______Tuteday "THE BIG CARNIVAL"
CRISTOBAL
Air-l'midlilanad
l:ll a S:M
Van HEFI.IN ft Patricia NEAI.
"WEEK END WITH FATHER'
T.iudaj "THE STRIP"
Faltering Philip!
Philip' life la fUlftd with braise*.
Well-worn steps and rags he ase
Repairs would (arm M home like new..
P. A. Classifieds, fwrt the right else!

OFFICIAL LIS1 OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prize-Winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1727, Sunday. April 13, 1952
The whole ticket has 44 piece divided In two erie "A" t "B" of 33 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
2867
4820
16 10
$ 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.00
Noa Priea i *
SIS7
*3*7
M7
M7
e*7
*TS7
sm;
i
1S2.M
1.12 H
132 M
I32.M
i32.e
i32.ua
132 M
I32.N
2JS.M
2.H
; es:
117
1267
13*7
I 14*1
MM
1*17
17*7
1MT
IIMT
Prua. 1
I
132**,
132.M
132 at
132 M
132.H
132 M)
I3S.M
132.M
2.2N.M
132.M
Noa
2**7
2117
22*7
237
24*7
25*7
2M7
27*7
2M7
2M7
frlaa.
S
132.M
I32.M
132.M
132 M
132 M
1S2.S*
1M.M
132.0
H.oM.M
13S.M
lie
|3M7
3117
32S7
3M7
3M7
3M7
S*f7
31*7
3SS7
3S7
Prtaaa Nm /ra
> S
131.M 4M7 I31.M
132.M 41S7 132.HI
13S.M 4M7 I3Z.N
13S.M 13(17 ltt.M
132 M 4487 I32.M
133* 4SS7 132 M
IM.N 4M7 132 |
132.M 41*7 132.M 1
2.2M.M 48*7 2.2M.BII
132 4**T 1S2.M
NOB
M7
5167
53*7
53<7
54*7
5MT
5**7
57*1
5*47
5S47
Prlaa.
I
I31.M
IMS
13S.M
1S2.M
132.M
132.M
132 M
132.M
2.2M.M
132.M
M*.
44*7
in
2*7
3*7
4(7
SMI
M7
7*7
MS7
M*7
I
HS.K
13I.M
1SS.M
132 M
132.M
1S2M
132.K
132 M
2.2MM
132.M
Naa
7**T
71*7
7M7
7M7
74*7
7SST
7*7
Tf*7
7**7
71*7
$
132.*
132.a*
132.**
I32.M
13I.M
1H.M
ltt.M
1U.M
2.SMM
ltt.M
sin
n*n
nn

ISSN
1U.M
ltt.M
ltt.M
1J2.M
132.M
1SS.M
13S.M
LSMM
1U.M
in
I
1M.M
12S.M
132.M
i32.ee
U2J
132*4
112**
IM.M
2.SM.M
IStM
in
I 2*M 44.M
Approgimatkmg Uerifed From First Prize
2M
2M1
4M.N
vm
28*4
2*M
I
44 04
440.H
2MS
4M.M 2*7
SMI
2*72
287'
tn4
4M.M
*75
sn
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
Priae-wlnnlng number* of TftswrdaT's Lotten drawin were sold: lt In Coln; 3nd and 3rd in Panam.
Thft Bin* hundred whole ticket* ending In 7 and not Included in the abftee list win rerty-Fo.r Dollar* ($44.) en.
The whole ticket has 44 pleca which comprise the two* serie. "A" and "B." |
Signed by: FELIPE ROMERO LOPEZ, Secretary to the Governor of Panama.
ANTONIO MOSCOeo B.. Representative of tne Mlniatry o "Traasury.
tVITIMPCBC. Pedro A. BaavedraCdula No. 42-337. JOSE QUILLERMO BATALLA RAPABL TIRAN A.
wiirf*>Sia. ,... aantiaao-radulft No. 47-413. Notary Public. Panam Secretary Ad-hoc



I
P*GE SIX .
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
____
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
I pave vonr Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices \o No. 57 "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
Lewis Service
#4 TiTOll Ave.Phone 3-3281. Ijnd

Morrison's
Fqurth o July Ave.Phone 3-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#66 West 12th Street
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Meiendez Ave.Phone 255 Coln
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
*i Lottery Plaza Phone 2-110 g^SSl(gff* *
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Frigidalre 8'. 25 cyclf.
all porcelain, like new. 0759-F
Williamson Place. Balboa 2-3355.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:Apex washing machine
food condition. Reasonable priced
Can be seen. Quarters 5447-E
Diablo Heights. ______
FOR SALE:Solid native mahogan-
dinlngroom set. Bomboo porch set
, also other pieces. Coir 2-2337,
Balboa. '________"
FOR SALE:Bamboo furniture, ejec-
tric sewing machine, 2 girls bicycle
rid misc.. household goods. House
2C25-D, 2nd St. E:, Curundu,
' C. Z. __________________t"
FOR SALE:7 cu. ft. Frlgidoire, 60
cycle. In perfect running condition.
Call 83-2281. 2020-C, Curundu.
FOR SALET^-2 dressers, $6.00 each;
I, buffet, $10.00; I dining table,
$15 00; RCA rodlo-phonograph
console, $45.00. 2171-B, Curuh-
du. :_______________
FOR SALETwo Quartermaster single
beds complete. Springs and mattress.
Balboa 2-3315, Wednesday.
Position Offered
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
be sate
for your Automobile Financing
- Insist on
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth, Texas
new office at
No. 43 Automobile Raw
Next door to the Firestone Building
" also through your outo dealer
We save you money on
Flnoncing ortd Insurance
also direct loans on automobiles
AOINCY DEHLINGER
Phone 3-494 3-4985
To sell or buy your next automobile
see; Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. .29. Tel. Panama 2-4721.
Open oil day on Saturdays.
MISCELLANEOUS
Do yen heve drinking problem?
Write Alcoholics Anonymous. Box
2031 Aneen, C. Z.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vocation In cool Costa Rica.
Fly LACSA. PAA offillote. only
$35.00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655, across
from Aneon bus-stop.
Wood working -shop, 8' tilting Arbor
bench saw, drill press, band saw,
Lathe, 4-lneh (ointer.'AII 25 cycle
motors. Gamboa Police Station 3
p..m to 11 p.m. This week.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:1950 DeSoto Custom,
4 door Sedan, block, w/s tires, low
mileage,- original owner. Gamboa
Police Station, 3 p.m. to 11 p.m.,
this week.
WANTED :-pPowerful business con-
cern will open office in the
commercial district of Panama
oround the 1st of May. Needs:
' Competent clerks', occountant,
bookkeeper, English-Spanish steno-'
' gropher, olso employe for cable In
' code section. Applicants may send
their employment rjistory and past
' experience, in English, to P. B.j
Closiffled section Box 134, Pana-.,
mo. The anoger. will arrive in
Panama for necessary interviews on
or about April 20th.
STUEBAKER
FACTORY SERVICE
Representative
is now available for consul-
tation with Studebaker
, owners.
AGENCIAS PAN-AMERICANAS, S.A.
Corner of Estudiante and Jernimo de
la Ossa Street. Phones 2-0825,
2-0826. 2-0827.
FOR SALE:1950 Oldsmobile "8,"
radio, WSW tires. Very good con-
dition. 1441-B Owen, Balboa.
Tel. 4454.
WANTED:Young moYi. bi-tinguol
for general work in store and to
make deliveries. Musi have drivers
I license. Coll 2-1060 fpr interview
appointment.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
Wanted by American fomily 2 bed-
room, unfurnished opartment. Call
3-3297 dpy; 3-1373 evening.
Help Wanted
WANTED:Maid for general work.
Ave. Tivoli No. 4, Apto. 8, from
2 to 5 p.m."
Some Investigations
Gross 'Tomfoolery/
Congressman Slates
WASHINGTON,. April 14 (UP)
A key Congressman urged
Congress today.to stop wasting
time and money on useless, ex-
pensive, and "tomfool" investi-
gations.
Chairman 'Thomas B. Stan-
ley, whose House Administra-
tion Committee has Jurisdiction
over alio ting money to* other
committees, made the plea.
"We have been too lndis-
mlnate In authorizing practical-
ly any kind of. investigation a
Congressman dreams up," the
Virginia Democrat st^ld.
Officials disclosed that the
82nd Congress already has
smashed all records for Investi-
gations. An estimated 230
separate Inquiries have been
undertaken- since Jan. 3, 1951,
ranging from "Influence ped-
dling" to the contracts .of pro-
fessional baseball players.
The officials told a reporter
that Senate and House Com-
mittees, have been authorized to
spend an estimated $6,000,000
last "15 months.- In some cases
Congressional groups have dup-
licated each other's work by in-
vestigating the same 'subject at
the same time/
Some of the $5,000,000 may be
returned unspent. But there are
other "hidden" costs to the
government and taxpayers such
as the time devoted by employes
of Federal agencies .in getting
material for Congressional in-
vestigators, and the cost of man
hours of time spent by officials
and their aides before com-
. mlttees.
Requests are pending for an
additional $1,000,000 for more
Investigations. These include
requests for creation of a new
House Committee to conduct an.
Investigation of all organized
sports and for another to In-
quire into "the enforcement of
TJ. 8. laws."
Stanley said.some investiga-
tions have been "necessary and
worthwhile," but others, he
aid, appear to have a."slight
political tinge" or "seen to be
he grosses tomfoolery."
Stanley singled o.ut for par-
ticular praise the House Sub-
committee Investigating govern-
ment tax scandals. He said the
1800.000 appropriated for that
inquiry will "ultimately pay
huge dividends to taxpayers."
There have been several Juris-
diccional disputes over invesU-
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VEHICLES FOR SALE
Sealed bids will be received until
10:30 o.m.. April 18, 1952. for 4
sedans, 12 trucks including stoke,
sideseater, panel and pick-up, and I
bus located at the Cocoli Garage. For
information and Inspection contact
Mr. R. H. Ford, Ancon. telephone
2-2175. Bid forms may be obtained
from the above source, or from office
of Superintendent of Storehouses,
Balboa, telephone 2-2777.
FOR SALE:New 1951 Pontiac Co-
talino. by Panama Golf Club. Can
be seen ot Ova Agency. The car
will he sold to highest bidder
through sealed bids given to Mr.
J: A. Westman ot his offices until
Friday 18th of 6:30 p.m. The Club
reserves the right to reject one or
all bid'..
Capt. Armstrong
Arrives Here As
Intelligence Chief
Capt. Henry J. Armstrong,
USN, arrived on the Isthmus Sat-
urday aboard the U.S.N.S. Gib-
bins for his assignment as Direc-
tor of Intelligence, Headquarters
Caribbean Command, Quarry
Heights, Canal Zone.
Prior to reporting for duty In
the Caribbean, Capt. Armstrong
served in the Pacific area as
commander of Destroyer Division
151, and also as commander of
Destroyer Squadron 115. His flae-,
ship was the destroyer U.S.S/
Boyd.
gations. The House Armed Ser-
vices Committee and the House
Executive Expenditures Com-
mittee are rivals as to whose
business it is to'investigate mil-
itary spending. Subcommittees
of both groups simultaneously
investigated the question of
military cataloguing.
Both the Senate Prepared-
ness Subcommittee, headed by
Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson (D-
Tex.i and the House Executive
Expenditures 8 u b c o m mlttee
.headed by Rep. Porter Hardy,
Jr. (D-Va.) investigated alleged
waste in construction of mili-
tary bases in North Africa.
'That's A Lot Of Insects
. KNOXVIL^E. Tenn.(UP)Two
University of Tennessee graduate
students estimate that picnick-
ers hit about 102 insects each
time they drop a sandwich. If
you select a nice leafy ground to
spread your picnic cloth, the
chances are you will be covering
14.745 of the little pests, they
said.
Lepal Notice
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal *Zone
United States District Court for the
District of Mm Canal Zone.
Boleo* Dividan
IN THr MATTEH OF THE ESTATE OF
EDWARD MICHAEL. FOLEY.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Probata No. I0J5
LEGAL NOTICE
Fualk notice U hereby (Wen that the
Public Administrator of the Canal Sona-
ta the administrator of the entate of
Sward Michael Pole, deeaaaed. and all
parsons bavins claim arainit the said
decadent are required to file them wMa
the neeeeeary voucher* In the office at
the Clerk of the United Sum Dlatrist
Cort for the Diatrirt of the Canal lone
at Aacon. Canal Zone, or to exhibit toan
srlth the neccaeer* vouch* at tna
sfflea of the Public Administrator. Room
101. Cl.il Affaire Building. Ancon. Canal
Zone, not later than January U. IMS,
Ciabas not so presented by aald data
rOI ha barrad.
JAMES MARSHALL
Public Administrate
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds 6
50 x 60 541 x 72, $10.00
eoch. Dioblo 50B.9-A. Tel. 2-3442.
FOR SALE:Rodio-phonograph com-
bination floor model with records.
Very good condition, 25 cycles
$65.00. Deep sea reel. $8.00. Can
be seen at 5658, Apt. K, Magoon
St. Diablo Height. C. Z., offer
4:00 p.m.
RESORTS
Gramlich't Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Telephone
6-441 or 4-567.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
DANCE.
Mink by Catino Ace. Make your re-
servations early. Saturday, April
19.
Philliaa. OcoonaWe cotteooe, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Mao. Phone
Ponamo 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673
Visit HOTIL PAN-AMERICANO in
COOL BEAUTIFUL, El Vail.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
menfs. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. I Oth Street. New
Crl,tobal. telephone '386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Furnished apartment
for US military. $90. Private facil-
ities. Phone 3-2051.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Mewl
Presents
Today, Monday, April 14
PJH
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, S.A.
-6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Bing Crosby Show
(VOA)
7:30PABST BLUE RIBBON
SPORTS REVIEW
7:46Scouting at the Crossroads
8:00News and Commentary,
(VOA)
8:15Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:0fc>-Our Mutual Friend (BBC)
8:30Symphony Hall (VOA)
10:00The World at Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest /
MidnightSign Oil
Tomorrow, Tuesday, April 15
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15New (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred. Heart Program '
9:30Fads and Fashions
IflrooNews
10:05As I See It
10:30Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Oil The Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:16The Little Show
3:80Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love da
Alfaro; S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's a Laugh (BBC)
7:15Interlude Musical ______
7:30PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15 The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA)
8:30Time For Business (VOAi
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
9:30To Be Announced
10:00HOTEL EL PAHAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Explanation of the Symbols
BBCBritish Broadcasting Cor-
poration
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FOR RENT:Small furnished opart-
ment. Bait residential section. All
modern convenience. No. 13,
43rd Street.
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
LUaViMfcRCIAL 6r
PROFESSIONAL
FOR RENT: Large new furnished
apartment in Bella Vista. Call
3-2144.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENTFurnished room. No. 43
43rd Street. Apt. "C"
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT:Morried couple desires
1 or 2 bedroom chalet or apart-
ment unfurnished. Location, San
Francisco de la Caleta. Telephone
2-0718. Ask for Leoy.
K
Flying Saucer
Pioneer Still
Seeing Things
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., April 14
(UP) A balloon expert urged
the government last night to
stop depending on "chance ob-
servers" and set up a 24-hour
watch until strange aerial objects
seen in Minnesota and Wiscon-
sin skies are identified.
Strange aerial objects "of un-
determined origin and terrific
speed" have been sighted by
Charles B. Moore, Jr.. an aero-
nautical engineer in charge of
balloon operations for General
Mills.
The objects also were seen and
reported m detail by J. J. C.
Kaiiszewski. General Mills super-
visor of balloon manufacture.
Kaiiszewski said he saw the
"objects' while making two air-
plane flights over Minneapolis
and St. Croix, Wls., on Oct. 10
and 11, 1951.
"I can't say whether they were
space ships, flying saucers or
what because I don't know," Kai-
iszewski said. "I had never seen
them before. They were strange,
terrifically fast.
"They had a peculiar glow. One
seemed to have a halo around it
with a dark under-surface."
He said he thinks the govern-
ment ought to set up a 24-hour
alert with radar, telescopes, sky
cameras and other instruments.
Moore is the man who first
gave some scientific credence to
the "flving saucer." While mak-
ing balloon tests 18 miles south
of Hot Springs, N.M., on April
14, 1949. he picked ud an un-
known aerial object in a theo-
dolite.
Moore said these "strange
things" have been seen at least
20 times bv General Mills per-
sonnel working with the firm's
balloon operation. The company,
working on Armed Forces con-
tracts, is trying to construct a
balloon that will rise 100.000 feet
in the air with instruments sen-
sitive to cosmic ray activity.
Kaiiszewski was in a plane,
tracing a balloon flight, when he
saw the objects.
"We saw no vapor trail and
from nast experiences I know
that tnis thing was not a bal-
loon, let, conventional aircraft or
celestial star"
Moore said scientists don't
have enough data to say more
than that the "objects are of un-
determined origin."
"But I suspect that some pret-
ty Interesting things would turn
up if the government would only
set ud a prettv good observation
sight." he said.
Moore said White Sands. N.M.,
mieht be a good location for the
sight.
We have ever7fl1h.fr,
to keep your Lawn
and (larden, beaafiful
during toe dry season.
Tools Wheelbarrows
Hose Insecticides
Fencing Fertilisers
Sprayers Weedkillers
8prinklers Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
279 Central Ate. Tel. S-S149
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
TeL 8-1718
#22 E. 29th St
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panama
Bellini: Rorestal Product*
Faena y Lax (preferrei)
Panam Insurance Co.
Bur In t: Aceite Urraca and Brewery.
TeL 8-471 8-1800
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Reunholstery
visit otm 9HOW-BOOMI
Alberto Bare
4. I*. de la Ossa 77 (ArrtoasoMle Mow)
rree aMlaw.es Pick-up at Deliver
Tat S-4S2S MM ata, te ni m.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. & Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln TeL 457
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
HEY! "NEEDLE" SOMEONE YOUR OWN SIZE!Little
Eskimo howl Immediately after Ma}. Paul H. Bazinet, of Monti
Uliak's mother looks as if she doesn't appreciate the point t
on her son. On duty with the Canadian Army during Exert
Quebec, the medical officer had no casualties to contend with, ai
work with Eskimos of the Ungava Batgion.
is expected to raise a lusty
esS'to'the bottom of the trouble. {
Jajor Bazinet is about to impress;
Sun Dog Three," in Northern
pent his time in pubhc health'
Air Force Reserve Officers
Refuse To Fly Ther Planes
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
THE ONLY STORE OF
ITS KIND IN PANAMA.
We deal in both New and
Reconditioned Furniture.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4011
LEARN!!
Ballroom
Dancing
At It Best!
Balboa 1" or
write box 1M
Balboa
llarnetl A Dans
ALADDIN
KEROSENE MAafTLB LAMP
Bums SO Hours on 1 Gal. of
Kerosene. Usea M% air and
only 6% kerosene
SAW Lowest Prleaa
Distributors: WONG CHAMO, S.A.
Coln: Snh St. A Balboa Ave. TeL 303.
Panama: S3 Central As.
Tel. 2-2087
Sana la c
INSTANT
fat-Free Powdered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
farm freak
Flare
Coaches only
stainless steel
a
Dissolves ins-
tantly h> raid
r Ice water
Ob Sale la P.C Ce
Servicios Mykland
To Handle Colgate
Advertising Here
NEW YORK, April 14 Col-
gate-Palmolhre-Peet announced
today that it will deal, effective
July 1, 1952. with Servicios Myk-
land of Panama and their U.S.
Representatives, Dillon-Cousins
and Associates. Inc.. on all mat-
ters pertaining to the advertising
of its products in Costa Rica. Ni-
caragua, Guatemala. Salvador
and Honduras.
Miss Muriel I. Mykland, man-
ager-owner of Servicios Mykland.
has her office located at 2Stb St.
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., April 14
(UP)First Lt. James O. Bris-
tol, 35, a veteran of the Berlin
airlift and father of five chil-
dren, said today that he refus-
ed to fly at Randolph Field be-
cause of his wife's "flying
nerves."
Bristol is one of six pilots,
bombardiers and navigators at
Randolph who have refused to
fly.
But he is- the only one so far
against whom a charge of diso-
beying a superior officer has
been filed.
One of the others, a bombar-
dier who went AWOL when he
was overheard trying to tele-
phone his troubles to President
Truman, voluntarily returned
today. He was not arrested, but
was ordered restricted to his
base.
Bristol refused te go inte
the details of his ease on the
advice of an Air Force legal
officer, bat he said his wife's
fears were partly grounded in
the fact that her first hus-
band was killed in an Air
Force crash.
'It was not fear of flying
(that led to his request for be-
ing grounded)," he said. "Nor
lt was it lack of incentive. Any-
body with five children finds
extra pay an Incentive."
But his wife's nerves had
gotten Into such a state, he
said, that he could not go on.
He conceded she knew he was
a pilot when she married him,
but said her fears grew with
their family.
"She got where she was near-
ly prostrate with nerves when
I was overue on a flight," he
said. "I Just couldn't fly under
those conditions. I like the
armed forces and the type of
life they have to offer but for
the sake of my family I had to
do this."
In Washington an Air Force
spokesman said 1,000 to 1,500
Air Force flyers probably will
be grounded by the time this
fiscal year ends on June 30, but
only an "extremely small per-
centage" for refusal to fly.
A i r Training Command
headquarters at Scott Field,
111., disclosed that Z25 officers
have asked te be grounded
since Jan. 1, 1951, became of
"fear of flying."
The six men who refused to
fly at Randolph all are reserves
who asked to be grounded.
It used to be that as soon as
an officer asked to be ground-
ed, he was relieved from flying
duty until a board reviewed his
request.
But last month, the Air Force
stopped relieving officers from
Hying duty while their requests
were reviewed. So the six re-
fused to fly rather than keep on
while boards were looking Into
their individual cases.
A pre-trial investigation of
Brlrtol's case Is being conducted
although the date of a court
martial has not been set.
The other cases of the other
five are being investigated to
see whether they warrant the
filing of charges of disobeying
a superior.
Bristol, who originally was
from Haran, la., enlisted as a
flying cadet in 1942 and was
called up in 1943. He was com-
missioned in 1944 and flew In
this country for 16 months.
He was recalled in 1948 and
flew 16 months before being
sent to England.
Subsequently he flew in the
Berlin airlift. He was taken off
flying status at his own reauest
in April, 1950, but was put back
on in October, 1950.
A apokeaaaan at Scott Field
said 95 officers asked to be
grounded last Jaatsaary, bat
the resjavesta Jaliisil after
aa asmeauMoneat that ap-
Slicanto would be ordered to
cott Field for medical inter-
views and examination.
He disclosed that 80 more
flyers, all attached to the ATC,
asked to be relieved of flight
duties because of "lack of in-
centive"; a desire to be a civil-
ian again or "just not wanting
to fly."
Lt. Oen. Robert W. Harper,
commander of the Training
Command headquarters, said
all the flyers facing disciplinary
action are reservists, who, "for
the most part, were recalled
specifically in support of our
LITTLE LIT
No matter what happens, there
s always some guy around who
knew it would ".
c sOTt our other strategic re-
qunnents."
lVper said they were "among
thehousands who were train-
ed replace flyers who have
been in combat already and
who^re eligible to return tq
the Wited States under the?
rotafta program."
He aid "considerable hard-j
"hip been placed on many
of th*' individuals" who were!
recalled active duty "but itf
is a rMship which could nolj
be avoed under any circum-
stances
LI'TLC LIX
A niohrrrts. it o droom without
(makeup./ | .mm
Beautiful
Wm, Rogers
Silverware Sets
CLUB or CREDIT
as low as
500 Weekly
M^V a
UBI"""
'iff
7110
Bolivar
Radio Center Uo
f^T/iifg WANT APS
llT iiiiiiiiiiiiilllllllllllli
BUY
Opportunity knocks
every day in our want-
ad section. Hard -to-
find items and amaz-
ing bargains in every
issue. New classified
ads appear... old ads
disappearreason ...
QUICK RESULTS!
Turn and check the
want-ads now I
Every month every week every da?*
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT S
than all other daily papers in Panama
combine! 1



ONDAY, APRIL 14, 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL* NEWSPAPER
PAGE SRTEN
Writers Select Dodgers, Indians For Pennants
*
iaiits* Yankees Chosen
in Runnersup Positions
ajor League sports
klyn Dodgers and
fai their respective
two teams the
ex-
NEW YORK, April 14(UP)
riten yesterday selected the Bi
leveland In-'.ians ts win pennan
agues this season. These are th.._
rats predict will be battling it ouiftor the World Cham-
ionshin in October.
Of 157 sports- writers who voted in the poll that was
eld by the United Press, 97 picked the Dodgers to cop
ie National League flag and 8o'chose the Indians to
ke the American League championship.
The New York Yankees, who also were not picked
|> win last year, got 76 votes.
Next to the Dodgers, the teams were selected to fin-
fa in the following orderGiants, Phillies, Cardinals,
raves, Reds, Pirates and Cubs.
In the American League, the Yankees were select-
to finish second with the White Sox, Red Sox, Tigers,
rowns. Athletics, and Senators expected to wind up
wt order.
itchers Top Atlantic
[Twilight Loop Batting
On The Alleys...
CURUNDU MEN'S OPEN
BOWLING LEAGUE
Wednesday night at Balboa,
the league leading Budweiser'
team maintained their four-
point lead by trouncing the Bal-
boa Beermen. Ray Walker led the
way for Bud with consistent
games of 185, 182 and 185 for an
excellent 552 series, by far the
highest for the night. Captain
George Stanley was high for the
Beermen with 458, 41 pins over
average. By taking the fast game
the Beermen Just managed to
keep out of the cellar.
Keeping pace with the leaders,
Carta Vieja snagged three points
from the American Club to go In-
to a tie for second place with the
Acme Painters. "Roll" Gleichman
with 503 and Kelsey with an even
300 served the chased to the
Clubmen. "Tee Pee'' Vale with
170 In the third game enabled the
Clubmen to take their lone point.
Vale was high man for the Club-
men with 483.
A battling VFW Post 3822 team
valiantly tried to apply the re-
mover to the Acme Painters but
only managed to split the points.
However, this was enough to
throw the Painters into a. tie
with the Rummen for second
place. Acme took the first game
by the slim margin of 11 pins and
bowed to the Vets in the second
EADING BITTERS (P-denoteajTalmadge Baiter, who Is the re-'S ? ^^li^ftoe^Vefe
Pitcher) ceivlng end of one of the most couldn't stand the pressure and
-? Hs ,ared batteries the Twilight the Painters won the game in the
5 ^M m manv Vears- I roll-off. Still improving his bowl-
4 4 a_,Y?.rv P?Pr siart- Salter Ing, Hannberg led the Vets with
started hitting the ball to all 437 while "Gorgeous" Borgls was
7 fields, about midway down the high for the Painters with 467.
Ciro Moracn Arrives; Will
Train Daily In Colon Arena
iighw (P) C.H.S...
rty (P) Powells.,
bson (P) Pabst ..
.....t ..
lter..........
II
39 first half of play, and when the
final day of the season arrived
irst Game of Championship Talmadde had batted 339. Salter
Series (Tuesday 7 p.m.) is one of the moBt capable re-
H.s. (First Half) vs. PABST celvers in the loop, a hustler, and
(Second Half) all around, one of the most lm-
-------- I proved ball players.
When Pabst and C.H.S. take,
field on Tuesday night at Mt. in the fifth slot In hitting, and
ppe stadium to decide the [the last of the short list of bet-
amplonshlp of the 1952 Atlan-
: Twilight League, pitchers will
Id the .spotlight in more ways
an just one.
irst. the two outstanding hurl- right ankle. If he is able to see
3 in the loop this year. Hughes .some duty. Hall will add plenty
d Gibson, will set the stage for of punch to the Pabst line-up.
ter-than-.300 hitters, Is Pabst
manager-first baseman, Bucky
Hall. In the closing days of the
second half Hall sprained his
lat should develop Into a maj-
pltchers' duel. Tommy Hughes
e C.H.8. ace with a bright lu-
re on the diamond, led {he loop
Thus far It looks like the Pabst
manager will have to be satisfied
with a plnch-hltter role.
Both teams are confident of
won and lost percentage, fin-1 victory. The championship play-
ling the regular season with 6 offs for 1952 should turn up more
d 3. In addition to which he thrills than the fans have been
ilshed six other C.H.S. winning given in many years. Game time
torts I' P-m- Mt Hope Stadium, tomor-'
row, April 15.
Hughes" .395 batting average
is
Charlie Henry, rolling 168, 167,
and 175 for a fine series of 510
enabled Canada Dry to split the
points with Angellhl. The Soda-
men got their two points by tak-
ing the first game by three pins!
and the last by five pins. "Ted"
Bembenek got hot in the second
game with 145 to insure two
EDints for the Liquormen. Roll-
lg his best series In ten weeks.
Ted was high man for Angellnl
with 489.
In 10 weeks at Balboa over 77
per cent of the bowlers In this
league have improved their aver-
ages over those attained In 20
weeks at Curundu. In all prob-
ability this percentage will be In-
creased In 15 more games at Bal-
boa.
The standings:
NO-HIT NO-RUN HURLER Young Bobby Mitchell, 12-year-
old son of Colonel Herbert V. and Mrs. Mitchell of the ldth
Naval District reservation, hurled the only no-hlt no-run game
In the Armed Forces Little League when the Caribbean Com-
rr andos defeated the West Bank lads 4 to 0 in the last game
of the 1952 season. Bobby, who calls Arlington, Virginia home,
is a sixth grade student at Balboa, and has resided In the Ca-
nal Zone since March, 1951. This Is his first year in Little
League baseball. Appearing in seven games, Bobby has a rec-
ord of four wins and no defeats and has a total of 37 strike-
outs In 27-2/3 innings.
is tops for the, 1952 season, A| TU ;.>,. Acme Paints 49
rlg^ntsmh-veltlJfras^- AlOflQ 1-116 rOirwflyStAmerlcan Club 44
, Gibson, and others who. this,
ar, appeared to be fading into I Winners Of the April 10 (Ladles
llvion before the onslaught of|Day) "Tee-to-Green" Tourna-
unger talent. When hot tolling ment at the Fort Amador Golf
the hill Tommy will see action'Club were Judy MacDonald with
the outfield, as has been the B net 16 and Janefle Chartock
with a net 17. Bea Tyrrell cop-
Ded the prize In low putts with
Id*
TEAM
Budweiser.
Carta Vieja.
W.
54
51
Angellnl. ... 42
Canada Dry. 44
Balboa Beer 39
VFW Post 3822 37
I..
36
39
41
46
48
46
51
53
Total
Pts. Pins
71 76285
76289
76190
76104
75623
75890
75034
74741
67
67
59
58
57
51
50
Results of Wednesday night's
play:
se throughout the season Just
(led
Beorge Carty of the last place 13. ANGELINI
well's nine was second In the -------- McConnell
tting department, and the on- The finals of the annual Club Bembenek
Powell player to hit over .300. Handicap Tournament were'Woner .
Balutis .
Colston .
Handicap.
rty, a combination pltcher-in-
lder, wound up the season with
1 Hughes' mound opponent for
|\ norrow night's fray will be
^ el Gibson. He will more than
er opposition eh the mound,
bson's power at the plate
roughout his years of Twilight
rvice Is well known, and his lm-
ssslve .365 put him third
long the hitters in tl
ast raas loop.
Dne has only to look down the
t of hitters 1n the Twi-Loop.
d there will lie the story of
,v Pabst and ftH.S. are meet-
r each other.for the crown,
long the top five hitters, there
. three Cjfa.. and one Pabst
tter Holding! the No. 4 spot
ong the w^oTrs of the willow
the impressive C.H.S. backstop.
played Saturday at Amador.
Championship Flight
WinnerConnie Bishop.
Runner-upEllen Kenna.
First Flight
WinnerMillie Hammond.
Runner-upJanelle Chartock.
166
134
121
155
135
111
120
195
142
154
167
111
192 478
160 489
133 396
105 414
168 470
111 333
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE ,and Jerry LaaU. Eddie
FIRST HALF STANDINGS and Rarrf-ReySs also
Won Lost tion for the Teen-Agers.
len
fle-
Pollce............ 7 3
Sears............ c 4
Lincoln Life........ 5 5
AFGE 14.......... 8 v 5
Elks 1414.......... 5 8
Firemen.......... 2 8
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
Totals.
. 822 889
vs.
869-2580
CANADA DRY
ian Franco
utuel Dividends
FIRBT RACE
.Buenas Tardes $8. $6.20, $5.
Duque $2.80, $2.60.
AViVatSE&ND RACE
Winsaba W.20, $2.40.
Mandinga $3.40.
133
138
130
168
141
115
131
121
130
167
159
115
154 418
126 385
130 390
175 510
174 474
115 345
Qualifying rounds for the La- Allen
dies Best Ball Tournament begin Hicks .
on Ladies Day, Thursday. April Murdock
17. The tournament for the day (Blind).
this Thursday will be low gross!Henry. .
and low net. iLane .
There will be luncheon at the Handicap.
golf club at 12 noon. If you have
not already done so, make reser- Totals. .
vatlon for the luncheon by Wed- --------
nesday.
There will be a mixed Scotch BALBOA BEER
Foursome at Fort Amador Sun- Carpenter. 109 138 120 367
day, April 27.Make up your own Smith. ... 126
foursome. Reservations for theschoch ... 98
buffet-supper following the tour- Stanley ... 134
825 823 8742522
Sears............ 9
Elks 1414.......... 7
Police............ 7
Lincoln Life........ 8
AFGE 14.......... 4
Firemen .......... %
3
4
5
6
7
10
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Police 16, Firemen 5.
TODAY'S GAME
AFGE vs. Elks.
The Police took over undlsput-
Cuban Featherweight Cham-
pion Ciro Moracn arrived last
night on schedule at the Tocu-
men Airport and has made the
Coln Arena his training head-
quarters for the rest of this
week.
Moracn will meet Panam
Featherweight Champ Federico
Plummer for the Central A-
merlean 126-pound champion-
ship in a special 12-round con-
test at the Panam National
(Olympic) Stadium Sunday
night.
'Moracn will train every af-
ternoon at the Coln Arena but
will Journey over to Panam
City on Thursday afternoon to
give Pacific side boxing fans a
chance to see what he looks
like in action. He will work out
Thursday at the Panam Gym.
The Cuban battler, Who has
lost only one bout in 30 outings,
was accompanied to the Isth-
mus by his manager, Armando
Alejandre, and trainer Lais
Flores.
Gil Turner,
Chico Varona
Clash Tonight
PHILADELPHIA. April 14 (UP)
Welterweight contender Gil
Turner, seeking his 25th knock-
out after 30 straight triumphs,
meets flashy Cuban born Chico
Varona in a ten-round feature
bout at the Philadelphia Arena
tonight.
The classy Philadelphia slug-
ger Is favored to whip Varona.
Turner, who Is after a summer
title shot against Welter Champ
Kid Gaviln, will fight his final
prep bout In New York's Madison
Square Garden May 23.
Gil knocked out Don Williams
in his most recent bout on
March 21 in the same ring In
which he will appear tonight.
Editor's Note: Varona was
once a local favorite, having
kayoed Colon's Young Finne-
gan and pounded out a decision
over Tito Dupaigne of Pana-
m City.
JOE WILLIAMS
Today's Pacific Little League
game will pit the second place
Elks against the AFGE nine. Bil-
ly Castleman Is the likely pitch-
ing selection for the Unlonmen
with Jlmmie Lovelady for the
Elks.
Pete Corrigan of the Coppers
had a perfect day at the plate
collecting two doubles and two
singles In four trips. Owen Suth-I n..TnNI ..... _
erland and Bobby Barnes fatten- u ,JJvONA ~PfAC.H' ,fla"0i/"
ed their batting averages, each (UP) The united 8tates
hammering out three hits In four wnI-n*.SJT,,? *Xfn ,,ook'.d
trips to the plate u'i ahead today to the Olympic tri-
Don Terry and Bud Fundakow- ?s ** Ind^nlP0' July *? ta
ski were the only Smokies to hit ne w"kfce ofuhe b,8"5* **.-
safely, each collecting a two base co5^eaklng performances in
US Girl Swimmers
Splash To More
National Records
Putting one little word after another and whatever became
of Chlng Johnson? Of all the baldies in ports there were few
more talented than the Rangers' old body check terror. "The
Mad Chinaman," Tex Rickard used to call him. Cause and ef-
fect: The Red Sox advance sale is lagging. No Ted Williams. On
the other hand, the Yankees, sans Joe DlMagglo, are already
over a million In cash, record peak. Explanation: The Yankees
look as If they might do it again: the Red Sox seem hopeless.
The team's the thing, not the Individual.

Incidentally, DlMagglo was poised and professional In his TV
debut. Sunday, but the show format, a kiddle quli, was dull
and badly thought out. One of the questions had to do with
Larry Lajole. "Napoleon," DlMagglo cued his dugout friends,
none of whom seemed to be over 10 years old. "I don't blame
you for not getting that one: He's an old-timer," DlMagglo later
apologized. "Must oe, If his name's Napoleon," commented one
of the moppetsthe best line In the show. I was surprised even
DlMagglo knew who Lajole was.

Leo Durocher can sympathise with Sports Shirt Harry, He's
having a tough time finding a clean-up man, too. There have
been r. number of double knockouts in the ring but none that
made more headlines than McGrath and Morris. No hitter
ever so weak he couldn't at least bat an eyelash. To get the
full flavor of the expression "one good turn deserves another,"
watch the acrobats In the circus this week. It was Mylea Lane,
the old Dartmouth footballer, who scored the touchdown and
Kicked the extra point against Frank Costello.

Bluegraas Mike Barry writes reprovingly from Louisville:...
You say that when Ed Bradley started a Derby horse the
beast automatically was bet Into favoritism by the hard boots.
An old wives tale. Bradley had starters In 18 Derbies and only
,re.l av*Krltes,'s B"Db"n8 O", Blue Larkspur and Bimelech.
In the other 15, Bradley horses went off as high as 60 to 1
Broadway Jones In 1925, for example, was $68.85 to 1." Blue-
grass Mike also gives the column a fUl-in on Happy Chandler .
i,?*,,!a54Elann!n.K4t0J2m f?r Congress In an election coming up
lnthev.6, 4Dlstrl5ri- J^en the Legislatura finished a redlacrict-
ing Job last month Happy wasn't In the 6th any more. There's
a suspicion the boys did it on purpose." Well, Happy can't blame
it on Fred Saigh and Del Webb, can he?

mnJ?c} ;Brads!law. of our Western Union staff, has committed
r0^?*.?^ to a ^ng "rm a Yankee Fan"- ',when I nd
fh* wrv hh.-^f wold ?W tame My Knockout Punch tor
%tt ry,!bluM ls "baseball game." The Ever Lovln' gave lt ft
fast run down on the piano and said: "It was something."
?.' s*ay ,^hi Pt on Sfi.
^P,?^i0L?aif ,tne.w*ek the Yankees open. To make the pro-
positron positively irresistible, our sports staff quartet >S
SSek ""' vaudevlUe *** urvlve tfoeCheTry

m 4Mh?r4Undv Item:.."When the horses run In New York I
Fn<,to tr4k an5 P18^**11' incidentally, I work for a llv-
l"fi ,n Wd^L0hfr4aft.lrno2n ln ^alca I had an hour to
rnff n EpPP*11 Tnto the Concord Cafeteria for a spot of
fh~e"T^a e4Way x, bought S.cPy of the World-Telly. Sitting
nreT began t0 make my selections to see if I could beatTor-
tell. The manager was shocked. 'You can read your naoer here
but you can't put pencil marks on lt. We've got aUquor^censi*
fate? inJaw enforcement, but how sTlly can you git?-
(Signed) J..B. Echo answers. How silly, indeed?

iHi^u^Hh-0"1" M Peasant news to the West Point brass (or
will it?) that several of the cadets purged in the celebrtt
cribbing affair have been offered fellowships of higher learn?
Ing in the research field. These were some of the VmJ-too
were brought Into the Academy to play footbalL ThiTitffair ta
still very much alive, I'm told, and the brasa1 m*v vet hIrffi.
Wf^ni fuy-/Eate reew of theh" wtSS. 5u ^heSSf?
??^hn^d t l?nda ot the S'ftod cadets want to know is whether
the boys got a square shake. They are not disDosed to hViim
S? nta5on ca2 do 10 wron' treasonable aWdepShan.
aV,70" "S how impossible parents and friends can 1ST
Anyway, there's no better way to end the lntormhiabte
troversy than to put all the cards on thVdnun head
eon
Lone was passing out bales
hay
hit ln three trips.
The box score:
Firemen AB
ed possession of third place by Fundakowskl, 3b. 3
trouncing the Firemen' 16 to 5 Schneider, lb. .. 1
Saturday morning at Little McNall, ss...... 3
League Park. Terry, cf...... 3
The Coppers came up with nine, Schoch, c...... 2
runs In the bottom of the first Chase, rf...... 8
inning and added three runs inKlntner, If .. .. 1
nament must be made by Wed- Cain.....151
nesday, April 23.
CHS Swimmers
Start Training
Handicap. 141
111
150
173
144
141
Randel, p...... 2
Wallace, 2b .. .. 1
Totals
the second, two ln the third and
two ln the fourth being shutout
in the fifth inning.
The Smokies were held ln check
133 370|by Owen Sutherland over the
157 402 first four Innings and did not
149 456 dent the- platter until the fifth;Coln, 2b...... 4
15545o|lnnlng when they scored five IE. Corrigan, 3b .. 0
'141__423 runs on four walks and one base Kielhofer, ss-p .. 2
HPO
1 1
Restaurateur Gene xau
this morning. A new addition to hU stable a han*
Ally bv Young Peter out of Picture Hat a Headf PtEnsi.
a;r,iLher, % ?"een aft one of his cSaSg dauanUsi
Picking Winners In Balboa
Relays Is Tough Assignment
19 5 2 IS
Police
AB
Totals.
Stahl. .
Steuwe
Although the boys' track and He-van
the girls basketball season are waikrr
still In full swing at Cristobal Hand Ira
High School, about twenty stu- Manalca
dents have started working out Totals.
. 756 857
vs.
BUDWEISER
8552468
159
149
137
148
186
110
140
166
180
187
182
110
128 427
110 421
138 455
146 461
185 552
110 330
meet which .are scheduled for
the middle of May.
The squad, which ls composed
Norrls, T. .
Kelsey .
Gleichman
(Blind)
mainly of swimmers without any
real competitive experience, is
practicing at the Washington Ho-
tel Pool during the week and at.,,
the Fort Gulick Pool on Saturday!Handicap '
mornings.
Many of the boys and girls, who'
are under the critical eye of
Fh^t Doubles- (Buenas Tardes- for the lnterscholastlc swimming
"" THIRD RACE
-Bijagual $1M0.$.
Domino (e) $2.40.
t)ne-Two: (BUagnal-Domino)
'" FOURTH RACE
LLa Negra $36 $6m $3.60.
-Miranda $6.60, $6.40.
-Mona Lisa $320.
Quiniela: (La Negra-Miranda)
'W* FIFTH RACE
Beduino $8.80, $3.60.
-Avenue Road $3.
SIXTH RACE
Wild Wire $5. $3.40, $350.
Rinty $.80. $6.20.
LMr. Foot $3.60.
SEVENTH RACE
-Pia $8.40, $3.80. $2.40.
Clpayo $3, $3.40.
Phlox $350.
Second Doubles: (Wild Wire-
.) $?2.88.
EIGHTH RACE _
i-Pamphlet $8.20, $2.40, $2.20.
-Black Bull $3.60, $2.60.
D.D.T. $3.
884 945 8172846
CARTA VIEJA
Zornes ... 104 127 127 358
Torian ... 165
143
168
176
141
187
169
139
99
155 320
hit off Grady Robertson who re-
lieved Sutherland ln the fifth.
Bobby Kielhofer took over and
pitched the last Inning.
Don Randel pitched all the way
for the Smokies.
Saturday afternoon at Little
League Park Manager Lou Glud
and Coach Joe Cicero put the Pa------------
ciflc Little League All-Stars.Brown, If...... 1
through a good workout in prep-,aR. Scott...... 0
aration for their game next Sat-
urday against the Atlantic Little
League All-Stars.
A. Scott, rf
Robertson, p .. .. <>
Sutherland, p. .. 4
Crook, ct...... 4
R. Barnes, c .. .. 4
P. Corrigan, rf .. 4
Priest, lb...... 4
Roe, If........ 0
J. Barnes, If .... 1
HPO
2 2
the history of the National Sen-
ior Indoow Championships.
.! WRh Gail Peters setting three;
..marks in national records and
j one world record in the 12 events
2 of the three-day meet, the chara-
q pionships ended Saturday.
,1 Miss Peters won the 300-yard r
l'I^S in 3 minutes 53.1 seconds. Editor's Note: This is the first Itlon however r ul. r,n.d< -*
the 200-yard breast stroke in two! of series of articles dealing Panama^ooka Uk- t& i2S*ta#0f
I minutes 40.1 and the 180-yard with the events in the Balboa 'roue1 tacnuHnc'i? rJ^t* of *
g breast stroke in one minute 11.7 Relays and their predicted out- iRnh^J^u^iU8,* 3odby and
_ to boost the United States' breast come. This Is an exclusive fea-
. stroke hopes for the Olympic, ture with The Panam Ameri-
competition at Helsinki. | can.
A
fl
504th1 and Fuellen and Higglns of
the Air Force. Giving OUvardla
Peters erased the marks .f! {2"dhand '?d.by third on what
three minutes 534 In the 300- Readers should be reminded the best selecMnn h^f o if Mem5
0 yard medley, two minutes 45 sec-.that there is no one person who the men mentino*) 2? ne ?i
u onds in the 288-yard breast has seen all the athletes entered ~lm.i1-men-tlQned above could
0 stroke and 12.5 in the 100-yard in the events to be discussed, and
breast stroke. ,it is therefore pretty much a stab
In the dark when it comes to
picking out the winners. We will
(take three events a day, and try
to give you the first three place
men ln each.
Grapefruit League
AT CHICAGO
move Into second and third spot.
Winning distance, 52 ft. 7 Inches,
Score with results of vault and
2!,04uPut.i.o,w sb0W8 Albrook 5.
504th 5, Athletic Club 3, Panama
3, BHS 1%. CHS 1^. "aBm*
The easy pickings are over now,
with every other event practlcal-
B.*S82"UD- the bro*d Jump,
Noel Gibson of the A.C. has the
Score Bv Innings
Firemen 0000505 2
Bobby Glud of the FastllCh I Police 9 3 2 2 0 x18 15 0 and Atwell.
Teen-Age League assembled mostj aRan for Sutherland ln fourth. |--------
of the 1951 Little League All- Winning PitcherSutherland ,_
Cleveland (A),
131 415 Stars that represented the Canal (10-3). Losing PitcherRandel Mom ** JJ?
145500 Zone in Stateside competition!i 1-7). Struckout bySutherland N. JL, H' V5-
99
15g__503 last August and the Teen-Agers 6, Robertson 1, Kielhofer 1, Ran-
____139 eked out a win ln a nlne-lnnlng|del 5. Base on Balls offSuther-
99 297 game. 1951 All-Star players who land 1. Robertson 4. Randel 7.
saw action in the game were Pete!Two Base HitsFundakowski.
878
Coach Gerry Lust, have shown
definite Improvement ln form,
speed, and condition In the past
two weeks of training. All of the
swimmers are working very hard
In the hope of making some
splash ln lnterscholastlc swim-
ming competition which has been
dominated almost exclusively by
Balboa swimmers during the
past faw years.
, At present the C.H.S. team ls
very weak in boy
Vale.
Hell wig. .
Freund .
Relchart .
Coffey .
Handicap.
Totals. .
... 839
AMERICAN CLUB
8152532! Salas. Eddie Kirchmier, Danny I Terry, Coln, P. Corrigan. Three
Whiklosky, Ronnie Mead, Freddie Base HitP. Corrigan. Umpires
Bruhn, Hatchett, Tlmmle HotzlEngelke and Corrigan. Scorer
To start things off lt might be
OS cag0 ,'! i} US*1*-" 7 best to BO along with an event,but jumTknown'fawhu' 1
0 0 O 0 Chicago (N) Ml 600 010- 8 10 3 that is considered one of the few and he^Ul b^ nickt to tS??S
--------------,Holcombe' Brown (*' and Lol-icinches on the program. This Is, first place honor, tor htetof?
K: ?.WI\ ?chulte (4i- Dnblelof course, the pole vault, dar-^Thts Ls k evmt L ^uh^.
ii5Ji Kllppstein (7), Leonard (9)|ence Bettencourt of Albrook AFB'hall?a dose? m? mo?e^E?J5EI
seems to be a shoo-in ln this one. I over 20 feet ^"
He has been flirting with 12 feet: Among those saln nut thk
several times this season, and far or better^mIbeW^rrvTor
even If veteran Louie Hooper Is the 504th BobToaSm nTShLSi
able to vault, lt Is doubtful If he Club D ck Cfltrea of hhrjiS
Due to Hooper's uncertainty uSw^^^P^Fil
contestant, he wont.be conild- consmeled^re^uTo Tlttfe U
canceled, rain.
AT ST. LOUIS
St. Louis (N) vs. St. Louis (A),
Playground Sports
b a I n I e I a: (Pamphlet-Black seasons.
11) $U.
NINTH RACE
Miss Matty $11. $6.80, $3.40.
El Mago $4. $2.60. ,
Bartolo $3.40.
Bne-Two: (Miss Matty-El Ma-
) $31.60.
TENTH RACE
-Petite $2.40, $2.20.
Diana $2.20.
fldent that the squad will be con-
siderably strengthened at the
close of the track and basketball
Lavallee. 146
Cas ten 155
competltors.jCorn 130
125
Borgls .133
Handicap. 131
124 169 170 463
172 116 136 424
180 155 127 442
111 155 133 399
143 144 151 438: SWIM MEET AT GATUN
3421 A swimming meet will be held
at the Gatun Swimming Pool on
Saturday, May 3. In this meet
each team may have double en-
ACME PAINT! tries ln each event which will af-
ford opportunity for more boys
and girls to carry back to their
Mead. Time of Game1:45.
B canceled, wet grounds and cold ered in this dope sheet. However, ^^X^V^ "? h.
P =T" he were to vault, we would1 uTa^tau'1,?1v?m,A*"*1* w**-
'-L44 AJ^SWNGTON. Ihave to give him second spot.!BeTect^a'tlThU?n.^5S,&Sf
824 853 831-2508
However, Coach Lust feels con-|Yrnrn'
Hriont thot th __-_ ,iii v.. xaroro .
Robbed Of Hearing
129
192
131
113
159
131
8382473
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UP)Of-
ficers questioned 37-year-old NJ.
Goeke about being robbed but "ie _
didn't understand too well. He Handicap
explained that the thieves had I
taken his hearing aid. 'Totals.
Totals. ... 820 815
vs.
VFW PO8T 3822
139 145 130 414
151 139
126 180
122 140
117 140
154 184
MOB.
Hannberg.
Witiag. .
Mashburn
Rlzzo.
159- 434
130 437 _
125 386;schools the stimulation of suc-
118 356icessful competition.
175 467 The present century Is wltness-
131 393 ing a continued increase in
swimming as a recreational ac-
tivity as well as a competitive
sport.
There have been many In-
stances ln which the ability to
157 437 swim was a safety factor to the
121 397 Individual concerned. Through
145 407 knowing how to swim the lndivi-
131 388 dual possesses a skill which may
154 482, be used as a safety means, a re-
creational activity, or as a corn-
Pittsburgh (N) vs. Washington
(A), canceled, wet grounds.
AT CINCINNATI
Cincinnati (N) vs. Detroit
canceled, rain.
(A),
Th^e^re^en^les^^X: Srecttona ">* counngthen
the vault, and after Bettencourt
Flgueroa from the 504th seei
10 have the but of the othe
and will probably come In
lt looks like a toss-up for econd,to*h**^^t,_V\rhf^J?2?
and third places between Bam'an^.^A^^'^^tadj,
Maphls. of BHS,Bernlce. Herri, second'V^ho^orTanf thtS
809 858 8382505 petltive sport.
ways dangerous Arnold Manning
(f Cristobal High.
AT NEW TORE
Brooklyn (N) 000 000 0000 3
N. York (A) OOlOlOOOx-2 4
Erskine. Podbielan (7) and tie for" third between Maphls and '..Si -TwTn^.TTtu'i.iF JSFPf
Campanella, Walker (7); Morgan,;Mannlng. This order of_ finish SiS T^ihr^ xHlPi1? 2'
Ok trow ski
Sllvera.
A.C. Noel's winning leap will be
21 feet, 10 Inches, just an Inch
Herring actually earns the f^n^gLS held ** rao,t
1 place position, and it_wlll.go as a/on witH!ese ttam event.
.. ..-...4 ,,, M1"nd w11 .^to/^'ti0 Ciub 9.
(4), Hogue (7) andcould easily be upset by Beckels.ftSP,;!' ,J^ua ^Panam 5,
9
kvitt fey lAlDWIN
LENIDAS f. GARCIA
34 $1. fraatmf Lax Thltr
-
AT PHILADELPHIA
Phila. (A) 201000 200 5
Phlla. IN) 123 233 OOx14 15
Meyer, Rldzlk (5), Drews
and Burgess; Hooper. Martin (4),
Fowler (7) and Tlpton.
Tomorrow's article wiU
with the high jump, itiian. anal
high hurdles.
Study In Ceatnuce
couiu ensuy oe upset oy oecneis BH8 lv d ,,,-
or Buval of Panam, or Otilio of, If *aa CHB 1*-
the 504th. Score with pole vault
results ln would then read: Al-
7 brook 5, Athletic Club 3, Balboa
2 High >2, Cristobal High Vt. Wln-
(8) nln height, 11 ft. 9 Inches.
The only other event on the
card that could be considered a
cinch is the shot put, and here
AT BOSTON
Boston 1 Ai 8000011002
Boston (N) 0000001001
Scarborough, McWermott (8), ln practice. There Is no one to wobbling. The fourth wheel _
Niarhos. Okrle (6); Conley, Wll- touch him for the gold trophy, a spanking new, white side-wall
'son (7) and Cooper, St. Claire (6).' Second place la another ques- 1 automobile tire.
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP)There
I Ramn Rosario of the 504th will tea Junkman ln town who ridu a
1 win in a breeae. He has done 51 dilapidated wagon with three
2 feet ln competition, and further wheels patched with wire and


AMATEUR TO BE PLAYED AT BRAZO
Large Field Sure
To Go In Annual
GoSf Tournament
A large field Is predicted for
the 1952 Isthmian Amateur Goir
Tournament to be held at the
Brazos Brook Golf and Country
Club layout, with the qualifying
round of 18 holes to be played
throueh Saturday, Sunday and
Monday, April 27, 28 and 29 re-
spectively.
Last year's event was held at
the Fort Amador Golf Club
with "Bud" Hammond emerg-
ing the victor over his home
rourse against Norm Lewter,
the dark horse of the tourna-
ment. Hammond will be una-
ble to defend his title this year,
havtnc turned assistant pro at
Fort Amador in the meantime.
The usual entrance fee of $3.00

DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country i$ $afen Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1952
FIVE CENTS
House Probers
At Officials
To Get A Look
Tax Returns
WASHINGTON, April 14 (UP)
President Truman
will be charged to offset the cost Q tQ House justice Depart-
ed the prizes which are to be pur- ment mvestigators today all In-
chased when all >of the come tax returns of Govern-
are In, consequently they wiu nw officials against whom
be displayed In advance as in ior- ^^ haye speclflc complaints
mer years. and "credible evidence."
All contestant, please send en- A House Judiciary Subcom-
trles to the Brazos Brook Golf
and Country Club. Cristobal C.Z.
mittee investigating the de-
partment had asked the Presi-
dent for the tax returns of
ousted attorney general How-
ard McGrath and 19 other
present or former Justice De-
partment employe!.
Mr Truman issued an execu-
tive order directing the Treas-
ury to provide the returns re-
quested by the subcommittee
headed by Rep. Frank L. Chelf
Starting time will be announce priat* limitations."
ed in advance in all local papers. 1( Tnat tne requests be ac-
The dates of the Amateur are companied by a written state-
as follows: l ment "stating the specific al-
io v,ni..^lStlons and complaints'
Qualifying Round 118 holes). agalnst Lhe individual.
April 28, 27, 28.^ ^ w m^ tn h<> 2) That "the nature of the
submitting ame, club affiliation,
handicap, telephone number,
proposed starting time and date.
Should vou like to qualify
with any particular friend or
friends, please state on entry
form and the Tournament
Committee will do its best to
aeeede to these requests.
The President set no limit
on the Government employes j
for whom tax retorna could i
be requested. Neither did act-
ing Secretary of the Treasury '
John S. Graham in directing
Treasury employes to supply
the information when the
request Is accompanied by the
complaints and evidence as
outlined by Mr. Truman.
It was conjectured that one j
of the first requests would be,
for the tax returns of McGath.'
He was fired this month by
Mr. Truman after McGrath
himself had dismissed corrup-
tion clean-up chief Newbold
Morris of New York.
McGrath. had refused to an-
swer a financial questionnaire
which Morris wanted distribut-
ed to more than 500 Justice De-
partment Employes as the first
step in his corruption-ln-gov-
e r m e n t investigation which
died a-bornlng.
It Is known that subcom-
mittee Investigators have been
in Rhode Island looking into
McGrath's affairs. McGrath,
former governor of, and V. S.
Amador Arranges Appointment
With A-Bomb 9 a. m. Tomorrow
Carib Command
Sets Red Cross
Contribution Record
A degree of realism never be- been marked on a tag telling the
fore attained In a disaster con- workers what to treat.
field exercise in the Canal A similar exercise was_conduct-
Senator from, Rhode Island,
Is alleged to have become a
millionaire in his years In
public office.
Presumably, another former
Justice Department official
high on the subcommittee's list
of wanted tax returns Is T.
Lamar Caudle, ousted as assist-
ant attorney general by Mr.
Truman for his outside activi-
ties.
Graham's order directed that
the returns which may be furn-
ished include those for any In-
come, excess profits, declared
value excess-profits, capital
stock, estate, or gift tax return
for any period up to and in-
cluding 1951.
Graham specified that all in-
formation turned over to the
subcommittee be kept confiden-
tial.
Chelf promised the subcom-
mittee would be "just as fair
and thorough in using its full
powers" to accomplish its pur-
poses as "It will be In pro-
tecting the good name and
completed by May 11.
Third round Match Play to be
"'round Match Play to be ^-^- ^ch tro, field exercise in the^ar,al A^^^^0^^,^, repudienVtK Innocent
completed by May 4 tne COmpialnts are based" be; Zone will *f Second round Match Play to be ^ ^ '?c?ri Amado^sth Irtai Diitrict an added feature. before the Chelf subcommittee
?iit control zoneare sent Starting at 9 a.m. with a the-'which precipitated the double-
' through ther seS full-scale oretlcal bomb burst, the exercise Hnrreled Mc-Grath Morris fir-
testI preliminary to the Isth- will conunueuntU casual- lng8.
mlan-wide "Operation Jackpot" ties" have '
TO^rSuni M.teh Play to be f Qljr RCDf 65611 tdt VCS
completed by May 25.
"casual-
been located, given
first aid and transported either
ivicGrath told the subcommit-
The finals will be played on
Memorial Day, Friday May Ml
The championship flight finals
will be 36 holes, all other flight
finals will be 18 holes.
Arrive On Cristobal "s^sfft-ataJffiAaV*
Four United States Represen-
ta* meetV'm atomic"bo"mb cai"tetme"nt"as it will be done
burst taTbeen contrived by the in the extensive "Operation Jack-
tee on April l that he did not
know whether he would fill out
Morris' questionnaire and that
If he had to do it over again
Howard Ross, American Red
Cross director of operations for
Caribbean Command, stated to-
day that the recent Red Cross
campaign for membership and
contributions was the most suc-
cessful campaign ever conducted
in the Caribbean Command.
He pointed out that he bases
this information upon the fact
that more people employed by
the Department of Defense join-
ed the American Red Cross than
ever before.
In the Panama Area of Carib-
bean Command, there were 1.980
individual memberships. Also,
this year's effort exceeded by
$10,000 the campaign of 1951.
In an Interim report to the
Joint Military Red Cross Fund
Committee. Ross stated that
$15,031,35 has been collected In
the current drive.
Of this amount $14.383 38 has
been turned over to the Balboa
Chapter to carry on the local Red
Cross program.
The remaining $687.97 collect-
ed from United States Army, Air
Force and Naval Missions
throughout Latin America, in
accordance with Red Cross regu-
lations, has been turned over to
the National Chapter in the Uni-
ted States.
He further stated that in the
Antilles Area the military have
collected $24.83.43.
This total from the Antilles in-
cludes Ramey Air Force Base
and the Armv and Navy installa-
tions in Puerto Rico and Trlni-
RRoss stated that a final report
will be made public after April
15.
A breakdown of collections in
the Panama Area of Caribbean
Command is as follows:
Fort Clayton. $2,785.17; Inter
American Geographic 8ociety,
$96.55; Fort Davis. $1.167.29; Co-
co Solo $366.54; Coco Solo Hos-
pital, $37.00; Fort Sherman. $1.-
Gen. Vdh Fleet Warns Reds
Ready Fpr Major Offensive
SEOUL, Korea, April 14 (UP).I The Eighth Army chief rode
The Communists have built up triumph through the streets
enough supplies in Korea durlng'seoul today before 40,000 chee
the lull in fighting tclaunch a'ing South Koreans and w
major offensive lastlng\ten days
to two weeks, General James A.
Van Fleet said today. '
The Eighth Army commander
in talking to the press on.lhe first
anniversary of his taking ever in
Korea predicted the ottensive,
like all other Communist drives
to date, could and would be stop-
ped.
Van Fleet's statement con-
trasted with one made two days
ago by Fifth Air Force Com-
manding Gen. Frank Everest,
who said he doubted "the enemy
has enough to launch and sus-
tain another offensive."
The communist Army has suf-
fered 500,069 casualties in the
past year, while the UN forces
lost 86,000 men, Gen. Van Fleet
said today. Since he took com-
mand a year ago. UN forces have
destroyed eight Chinese armies
and three North Korean corps,
he said.
greeted warmly at the South K
rean Capitol by President Sym
man Rhee.
Protest 'Dumping*
Of Jap Products
In Australia
MELBOURNE, April 14 (UP
The Australian Labor Party,
Easter conference passed a res
lution today protesting again
the dumping In Austria of go
produced "by under-paid wor
ers In Japan and other coul
tries.
The conference also decided
take further action against surf
dumping. The deputy leader
the Federal opposition, Arth
Calwell, predicted there will
"a lot of support" to preve
such dumping.

On Your Next Trip to New York See1
SAN FRANCISCO*'
You find the mystery of the Orient, the glamour
of New York, and the cuisine of Europe in color-
ful San Francisco. It's North America's twos*
cosmopolitan city. Let Braniff help phrn your
trip. You'll fly the deluxe DC-6 El Conquistador
to Miami continue by connecting airline to
New York then, across Hie United State*
to San Francisco. Return home via Braniffs
Houston gateway. And if yo prefer, low eoet
tourist rates apply on all portions of th exciting
trip.
tatlves arrived today on the S.S. Zone training staff to add real- pot.
Cristobal* for a short vUit on the' i^V the tesV I On the civilian ^"y'0"1. clean-up head with the title of
There wUl be flight for every Igthrnus. I using make-up materials, plus two meetings are scheduled r ^ aMlstant att0rney gen-
contestant regardless of score,, Th Bre Jonn w Byrnw,, Re_ mgei}UV the staff has prepared .Wednesday J eral
,ubllcan of Wisconsin, who Is ac-1 simulated wounds which wJU^b^ JteprwenUtives ^oi %^ ^^ u
between 1 p.m. and 3 p.m.
he would not recommend Mor-!b64 31; Fort Gullck. $521.49;
rls for the lob as corruption Quarry Heights, $121.00; Fort
' Amador. $1.979.50; Special Troops
^Z^*^%^U**i*. wife; Chester strap, to legs.arms and boa.es,
participating. B. McMullen. Democrat of Flori- of "victims." These n wiU -.nesdw
Schedule of play shall nejda and Mrs McMullen; Winston placed /^^^"loeate outkc
round a week ^XedLL. Prouty Republican
r"a'nd"Mrs". Prouty; and i
Ver- ?orthe^VsTMd'reamrto"locat out action they will take in pre-
nd treat.
The plan is to make the exer-
Later he dismissed Morris
and was, in turn, forced to re-
sign by President Truman.
Morris appeared before the
paring their communities In case subcommittee after he was
of an air raid alert. Wardens for ousted^ He_told_ the^group he
arms and bodies Irate communities will meet Wed
'--i between 1 p.m. and 3 p.rr
Gamboa Clubhouse to map
neStnd1 g MuTS frent Spence. Democrat of Ken- ^^-^ that
each flight. |tu,yr from Green Bay. U a the womenl will^f",*^ri'VksVinT'w'ho'wM appoint-1 his clean-up drive "never got
other 'injuries ed by Lt. Col. M.h. Jacobs^miU-jofi the ground,
treat them
block in the various'sec-lhad no concrete evidence
ttons will be appointed. I government corruption because
.."------------,-------"i!,, member of the Way. and Mean. gce ourn. ,...
A r Forte CraSh BOai Committee, and has ryed n ^Cow how to
AH lUICC VIII IWWi SSmmk v and Drope
Retrieves Drifting
from
Fishing Launch
Congress
Wisconsin State Senator
1940 to 1943.
McMullen. from Clearwater. is
a member of the committee on,
SZXS^X: ;s Latin American Law
tary assistant to the Governor, to|
represent the local-rate commu-|
Prelate Fires Back
promptly and properly.
tton sheets both in English and
Spanish telling residents what to
Amador $424.50: Fifteenth Na-1
val District. $989.61; Corosal,'
$691.94; Fort Kobbe. $2.903.31; i
Albrook Air Force Base. $1,147.-!
95; and United States Army Mis-
sions, $338.44.
Reports from the field indicate
that these totals will be raised, |
but until money can actually be i
turned over to the local Red.
Cross Chapter, Ross does not cre-
dit the amount.
An Albrook Field rescue plane f""*"^ of Newport, Is a mera-
m>mA^a^^jg^^LPSt% committee on Veter-
"LWtJ S9"foot boat SS ans Affairs and has beentai Con -
aarlit in theh-26-ioot boa^t eany November. 1950.
yesterday morning, and a crasnig ____ nf Wnff ^YinmM
boat towed them back to Balboa
Spence. of Fort Thomas. H
chairman of the Banking and
Currency Committee and has
been in Congress since December
1931.
sad iv .
The boat was the Leprechaun
whose motor failed Saturday
night about eight miles south-
west of Taboga with Policeman
Bill Adams and three fishermen rU.r,Qui land CO.
aboard, who set out early Satur-A-ninqui uuiuj ww.
day. intending to return at 5:30 rjlfrnle. Arrive
the same evening UlTICICliS MrriTC
When Adams failed to return.Toddy FrOITl StOtCS
ncliceman David Bishop of the1
Ancon Police Station left by po- COLON. April 14 Tw.0"** .mp8
lice launch and searched the manaeers of the Chlriqui Land H,he mon for tnege fellow.
area from 9.30 Saturday night Co. arrived in Cristobal today ^^ lven by one pro-
untll 3:30Sunday morning with- aboard the S.S. Qulrlgua of the ">? ^^ nllantropist;"
out success. United Fruit Co. from New or-
An SB-17 from First Air leans.
Graduales Eligible
For US Scholarships
Thomas E. Braniff. president
of Braniff International Airways
has announced that 15 annual;
fellowships for a year of advanc-
ed legal studies In the United
States will be given to Latin
American law graduates by the
Law Institute of,the Americas
in Dallas. Texas.
Mr Braniff is a director of the
Southwestern Legal Foundation,
which is sponsoring these fellow-
At Harvard Attack
On Catholic Schools
do In case of attack.
Members of the Diablo Heights
ward of the Pacific Civic Council
will also meet Wednesday night BOSTON, April 14
to discuss their civil defense pro- Archbishop Richard J.
(UP)
Cushing
gram.
Dean Storey explained. "This
feels that the peace which
Hemisphere nat Ions
can be fur-
towed lo Balboa.
'United Fruit.
Rescue Squadron took over the] Thev are Royce A Holcombe .man
search, and spotted the boat at manager of the Puerto'Armuelles Westeri,^ n P
KRoraTt^ seen "ft* execultlves visited lastderst.nd the laws of their nelgh-
the men and their boat were,week |n_Boston, head office of bors^ ^^ of %nstrucaon wln
emphasize corporatlonlaw trade
regulations and P,rlva*ian^p"
lie international law. The degree
of Master of Laws In Compara-
tive Law will be conferred upon
those who complete the course
and write an acceptable thesis on
comparative law of the Americas
Each applicant lor a leltow-
shlp must be a male Rraduate
Ur?48 in De! i "tin0American^
New Canal Tourist Records
Set For February, March
have been seeing the
Canal on Dredgmg
Panama 11952 tourit season are:
country. He
ta|^genand^m^trVaTpfacffi
equipment on sightseeing trips February and 1.5 ^M^ch r ; JJJ. Uw at least two years,
for local tourUt agencies, a re-j Cw^tetoMtoJm^.vwW^^ ^ n0U8ed to
pert showed today previous best year of l-when 8"*^,. new dormito;y
and March were the,the tourist businessi wastheavy r^W3;eh7LeBal institute Build-
of Boston todav called Harvard
president James B. Conant's re-
cent criticism of the growth of
Atomic Blast In
Las Vegas Believed
Set For Tomorrow
LAS VBGAS, Nevada, April
14 (UP)Nuclear scientists be-
gan arriving here today in large
parochial and private schools a; numbers, and Indications were
principle of "fascism" and that the second shot of the
"strict totalitarianism." latest atomic series will be
In his Easter Sunday Sermon touched off tomorrow,
at Holy Cross Cathedral. the it was not known whether
I Catholic prelate asked if Conant! the blast would be unleashed
"Intends to recommend" his 'deal j from the air or from one of the
of "one single public school sys- five steel towers that have
tem for all youth" be applied to' been constructed at French-
Harvard and other private unl- man's Flat and
versltles.
"I do not believe that Dr. Con-
ant could make such a proposal"
the Archbishop said. "He would
probably protest that such regi-
mentation, when applied to a
University, is fascismand in
this he would be quite right."
Cushing continued his sermon
bv saying "it Is strict totalltar- _
lanlsm everything In the state,' be developed Into future atomic
nothing outside the statewhich, weapons. Military personne
Yucca Flat.
But Indications pointed to
the testing of another atomic
device rather than a full-blown
atomic bomb.
Scientists explained that the!
first explosion of the present
series was not an atomic bomb
but rather a nuclear device to
Is why fascism of every stripe op-
were not expected to take part
In this week's test, but have
been arriving by the thousands
in this desert resort city pre-
sumably for the "real" show
expected after April 20.
pases private and parochial
schools and always demands a
single state school system with-
out Independent competition,
i challenge or rival of any kind."
The Archbishop referred to Co-
nant's address before a regional i
convention of American Associa-
tlon of School Administrators
(here last week In which the Har- B--J- TA Ubwana ftkf
vard president said that DdCK 10 110Valla II
growth of parochlaland private
schools was a "threat to our de-
mocratic unity."
February
kighest tourist months on record over a greater portion of the year M North American and a
and the number of tourists for -were: December. 201; January. Amerlcan student will
the first nine months of the fis-570: February, 1,244 and Marcn. eftch r0Qm at lne Inn to
SHE AIN'T FOILING Eve
Cohen isnt fooling about her
American student will wrious intentions of making
,ach room at the Inn to the U. S. Women s Olympic
Wtetnterchange of English mjaJ* B~ f~
she makes a lunge
cal year starting last July>v 1,400.
already within 480 of the pre- i and gpanish languages.
vious highest year 1949 Records of the number oi inai- wiiliam Taylor, Braniff man-
Statistics on the booming tour- viduals on the tourist excursions agef ^ panama> .aid that those
1st business are contained in the have been maintained by the lnlerMteci should apply as soon
March report of PA White, Dredging Division only since 1947 M p0Sglble, M letters of applica-
chief of the Dredging Division when the trips were revived after i Uon muat be received by July
There were 1.888 tourists on being suspended during the war ut
Dredgmg Division trips between period. Only records of the num- complete qualifications of the
Gamboa and Pedro Mleuel Locks ber of trips were kept before the .tUdent. a recent photograph.
during Februarv the highest war. land recommendations from one
number on record. Second hlgn-i The figures do not Include otn- i law professor and one practlc-
est number was 1.549 duringer special Canal trips for groups inR iawyer should be i
March. The third highest month other than tourist agencies.
on record was March. 1949 when There were 169 tourists on the
thre were 1.480 tourists on spe- Dredging Division trips in tne
cial Car.al trips on Dredging Di- 1947 fiscal year (the tours were
etaion equipment. revived n January of that year.
There have been 4.874 on the 4,663 in 1948: 5.334 In 1949: 3.062
special trips so far this fiscal m 1950; 4.100 In 1951- and 4.874
year The record was 194* when for the first nine months oi Me
iherc were 8,334. '1962 fiscal year.
ability as she makes a
with a foil. (NEA)
Notre Dame Night
To Be Celebrated
Here At Union Club
Prio's Niece Sped
Medical Treatment
I Little i
Applications should be sent to
the Law Institute of the Amer-
icas. Southern Methodist Uni-
versity School of Law, Dallas 5,
Texas.
Pamphlets describing the pro-
gram In further detail are avail-
able at Braniff a Panama, It Ti-
voli Avenue,
A burlesque is a show where the
actors assume that everyone m
Jht audience is from Missouri.___
HAVANA. April 14 (UP)-Miss
Zoe Prio, niece of deposed Cuban
President Carlos Prio Socarras,
was reported today in "satisfac-1
tory condition following an
', emergency operation."
The girl, who was suffering;
from acute appendicitis, was
, brought here by air from Miami
William J. Sheridan, president Salurdav nignt by her mother,
of the Notre Dame Club of Pa- Mrg Aritonio Prio. sister-in-law
nama. today announced plans to of the ousted president,
celebrate Universal Notre Dame,
night next Monday, at 7.30 pm. ^ garbled report from the
in the Union Club. 'plane started rumors that the
Universal Notre Dame night Is exiled ex-president was return-
celebrated the second Monday mg to Cuba with his wife and two
after Eastes throughout the daughters. As a consequence,
world to renew old campus ac- high Army and police officials
ouaintances and bring old and gathered at Rancho Boyeros Air-1
new Notre Dame students and j port to nip any counter-revolu-
alumnl to a common gathering. ] tlonary attempt in the bud.
Arrangements for the dinner
are being taken care of by Lar-
ry Romagosa of Panama City
and Leo J. Krzica of Ancon.
Atlantic Side activities are
being coordinated by Joseph
Harrington of Pfizer Labor-
atories, Colon Free Port
The hastily assembled security
force dispersed, however, after.
Mrs. Prio explained the purpose
of the trip. An ambulance whisk-
ed the ailing girl to a hospital.;
where her appendix was removed
in a 30-minute emergency oper-
ation.
Por lnfornttofi ano" v
rvtervitioni tt your lvl Kent o
call your BranuT leviMim >
Avenida Ttvotf #18
Telephone 2-0729
Hotel El Panama
Via Espaa. Ill
Telephone 3-4726
or 3-1660 Ext. 130


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