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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01444
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01444
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
* BRANIFF
-

T MBWfBPAFHl
SAN ANTONIO
SOUND TMP
FIRST CLASS $114.00
TOURIST MI.W
Panama American
"Ll fiic people know the truth and the country Is sa/e" Abraham Lincoln.
t CANADIAN WHISKY
rWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 1952
rrvi CENTS
Bolivian Victor Returning
(NEA Telephoto)
WORM FLOOD IN 71 YEARS The business, district of the capital city of Bouth Dakota
Pierre lies at a standstill after the Missouri ov erf lowed 1U bank., on^wnt^ito^mwt
In 71 years Flood waters reached a crest of 25 feet. Almost one-third of th cltys population
was homeless. Theatre sign reads: "Temporarl lv Closed.'
* *
Missouri Valley Towns Awash;
Mississippi Rages Southward
A EC Chief Believes Atomic Power
For Industry Is Five Years Away
WASHINGTON, April 15 (UP) |' "However the cost of conven-
-Atomic energy will generate i tlonal fuel in thls-country is on-
industrial power In five to 10|ly one-half to two-thirds of
years.
It will not be surprising if
Britain turned the trick before
either the United States or Can-
Entire cities in nations like
Britain may be powered by ato-
mic energy In 15 years.
These estimates cutting five to
10 years of "educated guesses"
made as recently as a year ago
come from experts from the Uni-
ted States and Capada.
The U.S. atomic energy pro-
gram Is bigger than Britain's
or Canada's, bnt most of the
U.S. effort thanks to Russia
has been devoted to weap-
ons.
In the power field British and
U.S. projects are running about
even.
Canada's power development
efforts are still largely on paper.
But she has some of the world's
best research reactors ma-
chines for putting atoms to work
and is in a good position to
catch up.
As to when atomic energy will
be harnessed for Industrial pow-
what it is in Britain," the ato-
mic energy chief pointed out.
"This means atomic power
can probably be made competi-
tive in Britain sooner than it
ceuld over here, and it gives
them added Incentive in deve-
loping a new source of power."
Countries like Britain with
high fuel costs may turn to
nuclear energy for power in the
next ten years and within 15
years "there is a fair probabil-
ity there will be nuclear fuel in
such countries."
A defense production official
said April 4 in Ottawa that
atomic power for industry "Is
closer than we had expected
and all three countries may be
operating atomic power plants"
within the next 10 years..
Remon, Vallariuo Asked To
Make Known Elections Stand
Police Chief Bolivar Vallarlno
was requested today to make a
statement regarding the neutral-
ity of the forces under his com-
mand in order to "allay rumors
that the police are at the service
of this or that political faction."
A d m 1 n i s tration presidential
candidate, Col. Jos* A. Remon,
former police ehief, also was re-
quested to make a statement as
to what attitude he would adopt
Triumph
Paz Estenssoro
To Assume Power
After Long Exile
LA PAZ, April 15 (UP) - A gigantic public demons-
tration awaited Vctor Poz Estenssoro today when he re-
turns home from Buenos Aires after six years of exile
abroad.
Leaders of the National Revolutionary Movement
(NMR) who led the successful but bloody revolt last week,
revived plans for the victory celebrations that were sche-
dule when Paz Estenssoro won the presidential election
last May and then were canceled when Gen. Hugo Bal-
clouds the prestige of the Repub-
lic, whether you will know how tojivian's military junta seized power,
accept, with the supreme ele-
Oruro have been Identified. It
said other dead were still Un-
identified.
Although no official holiday has
SIOUX CITY. Iowa. April 15 were flooded fcnd thousands were i.r
(UP) Dlke-enclrcled towns of chased from tbeir homes. It C,
the Missouri Valley were turned! Sioux City Mayor Ralph Hend- 11 J
into Islands ta.gn taland- sea io^.erson ordered all f^f^^S^'
dav hy the reintlels 5vc of business tb close to relieve a
the record Missouri nfld c*1- tralA on the -9*w*a* system.
The Mississippi River, mean-'Most of Sioux City was dry, but
while, swept on into St. PaiH andI faced danger from backed up
Minneapolis in a southbound de- water in the sewers.
Flooded areas here had been
evacuated with the first rise of
the river but at least one low-
'and resident saw no reason to
leave.
Walter Cramer and his wife
vastatlon which the Red Cross
said would take the record flood
crest as far south as Hannibal,
Mo.
supreme
gance of an honorable gentle-] Paz Estenssoro is scheduled to
man, triumph or defeat in the arrive in La Paz this afternoon.
May elections." Meantime, the Health Minister
Arosemena resigned from the welcomed at the airport yester-
Renovador Party shortly after day a special plane from Argen- -
party officially became a member tina bringing four doctors and been proclaimed in Bolivia few
of the pro-Remn coalition. Hein nurses from the Eva Pern Persons went out to work this
Is now a member of the "Civility Foundation. morning, as the city buzzed with
iu un Hwtuue iie wuuiu auuyi, Alliance." preparations for Paz Estenssoro'
11' th,e rmiil. Li .L ;' lf he ta not *ble t0 cumulate He told Remon that he "nobly! Thevbroueht plasma for those welcome home.
Atomic Bnercy Commission. Gor- the necessary number of votes .to opposes" his candidacy, "but if !w were mor serlouslv'wound i
don Dean, told United Press that defeat .hk dUtinguish'ed oppo-the transparency of the voteed in last week^voluti^n The government's announced
"our best guess is withm five to nent," Roberto F. Chiafl. opposi- freely given and unsuspectingly, Iplan was to install Estenssoro as
10 yeari." Itlon presidential candidate. counted makes you the victor, we' Additional news of hitherto re- provisional President but a plan
The commission hopes to make The two rfauests we* submit- would be the first to await, free ported casualties continued to was gaining momentum to pr-
arrangenwrits with private in-ted in separate letter*, by Har-from resentment, the develop-come in. claim him the nailon* cosssfltt*
dustry JB operate ths> .reactors, modlo "Momo" JArosenrrtia Forte, ment of you administrative #<-| -fee newspaper "Las Noticias" tlonal chief o state
st a#as^^_ Trtv*e
In eight flood-soaked states of
the Midwest a total of more than'climbed aboard a houseboat ne
65 000 persons were homeless. had tied to his flooded home and
The Red Cross said more than'sat on the vessel's porch survey-
14.000 persons were "affected." IngJO fet of water all around.
For the most part normal life
was suspended as a vast area
bent every effort to keep the riv-
ers In check. I .
The rising crest of the Mis-: But Red Cross shelters in pub-
" lie buildings were Jammed with
"This is the way to beat a
flood." Cramer said as he reaB
comic strips.
On Coroza
Ml
refugees from 'Sioux City and
An area of approximately 100
acres of the Corozal military re-
servation will be turned over to
the canal Zone Government, It
was confirmed yesterday by Ca-
nal officials and the Caribbean
Command.
Announcement followed re-
ceipt of official Information from
Washington yesterday afternoon
that the transfer had been ap-
proved by the Secretary of the
Army.
^hiehrTTsnufacture a
plHirve fclHtorrluO w!
same time producing
poWer.
Such reactors and their fuel
will be costly, but the sale of ex-
tremely valuable plutonlum to
the government for military pur-
poses will help offset high costs
and make for economical pro-
duction of power
^TSTlffi'lchool a band *%%- ^"^
of Indians from the bottomlands l '""S1* K,.,1
sat stoically on the floor of the American on April fl.
The acquisition of the Corozal
land by the Canaj_was revealed
Panama
The area does not Include the
- ^e,Tr1UernxpeActar^tramoWtnersetonfte!Army sales store and warehouse.
ig
sourl River flood sped southward
down the Nebraska-Iowa border.
It was due to rise today at well
ever 26 feet opposite the Iowa
towns of Slown, whiting and On-
awa. from 25 to 40 miles south of
Sioux City.
Brie. Oen. Don 8hlngler. Mis-an iui im
souri River division engineer.iof whom wandered around with the Army power plant nearby,
aid at Omaha: "Believe me. weMared eyes as if in a state of nor .the Corozal Theater Army
are on borrowed time now. The shock,
river is at an unprecedented dan-
gerous level." Harlev Anderson, 50, a grizzled
The muddVi'debrls-laden water construction worker and farmer these are to be demolished.
Dured almost up to the roofs of with a wife and five children, Actual transfer of the land will
ornes in suburban Riverside,said he lied to the city last Frl- be made at a later date by an
here, covered most of the stock- day when the water came up on'Executive Order issued by the
yards and packinghouse area his small farm. Secretary of the Army. Mean-
and lapped to the edge of thei while, the Canal has been au-
buslness district. | "Things have been toughlthorized to enter the area and
At St. Paul a similar record enough without this. I've been k.i nMna
crest carried the Mississippi over living off unemployment com-
the west bank Into the city's.pensation. I don't know what
Finance Office, and the Chapel.
The few frame buildings are
still in use m that area and
Reno- fort.
Musician Martin
Wants It Known:
Him Not Sparrow
,1c ex-a
eleeRsl
Arosemena tola Vallsrino:
"We understand that bonds of,
friendship exist between you and
Col. Remn and we know that
this friendship is strengthened
by many years of common labor,
satisfactions and discontentment
fraternally shared.
"No one in Panam could de-
mand that your sympathies be
other than they are in the pres-;
ent campaign. We would be,
greatly surprised If you were not
on the side of your friend and
companion of so many years."
Arosemena gave the forego-
ing as his reason for requesting
thst Vallartno "tell the conn-
try if yon are willing to main-
tain the police as an organiza-
tion to reglate order in the
next elections and will not per-
mit it to become *n Instrument
to snppress the will of the peo-
ple."
In his letter to Remon, Arose-
mena said:
"Even among your own friends
there are those who spread the
... rumor that you- would use
year's clet^^H
tne west oans: into me ciiys,pensation. i aunt mow wnat -. .
sprawling Industrial section. The we'll do now," Anderson said In KOHI Mil ITS
toekyards and many industries despair. ) _
Majors Openers
* *
Marooned Workers Wave For Help;
Get Back Lots Of Friendly Waves
ST, PAUL, Minn April 15 (UP)Two construction work-
ers marooned atop a 119-foot electrical tower by Mississippi
River flood waters for It hours were finally hack on dry land
today.
The workers, Bernard Strassbough and Glen Auger, had
keen working on the construction of towers to carry a new
power line.
The two men rowed to work in a small boat Friday
morning, tied it to the base of the tower on which they were
working and went aloft. When they came down, the boat
was gone, swept away by the river's current.
Strassbourgh shouted and waved at people who passed
in boats. The people jost waved "back because it was im-
possible for them to hear the shoots of the two men above
the din of their outboard motors.
When dark came the stranded workers lashed them-
selves to the tower with safety belts and want to sleep.
In the morning they started waving and shouting again.
People waved and shouted back.
Thst night, oat of food and thirsty, they lashed them-
selves to the tower once more.
They got the same resalta alt day Sunday and Sunday
night, but yesterday morning an unidentified man who had
noticed them on the tower the night before rowed over and
asked: "Is there anything wrong?"
Back on land, Strassbourgh and Auger some needed sleep
and same food. Except for being tired and hungry they ap-
peared to be ne worse for the experience.
NEW YORK, April 15 (UP)
Rain dampened today's major
league opening by forcing the
suspension of two gamesthe
New York Giants-Philadelphia
Phillies contest scheduled for
New York City and the New
Composer musician Clarence
W. Martin complained today that
he was being made the butt of
lokes amone his fellow musicians
because of the similarity between
his name and the name of the
man said to be the leader of the
notorious Sparrow Gang of Par-
aso and Ted Tank.
Martin, who plays the bass-and
^nd^^^nTmTS JSff^S&99'S
chestra. savS that ever since the fff""1*, the Presidency by an
^? rsSS -' -"'-
SEn,Li In .TSfd ffiff "*'"" <* P'n Men I-
in Red Tank some of his musl-J
clan friends have been greeting polfe), Freighters Carry
him with "Hi. SDarrow
"I know it's ail In fun, but it's
beginning to get on my nerves,"
the bass player said.
"Some naive people, especially
Czch Material To Reds
STOCKHOLM. April 15 (UP)
Polish freighters are delivering
women, come up to me on theiCzechosiovak war materials to
street and ask avmoathetlcally.! Communist China after refuel-
Are you the one that's mixed up ling secretly In the Persian Gulf,
reliable sources said today.
A Polish oil tanker with a ca-
pacity of 10.000 tons Is doing the
with that gang in Paraso?'They
eem offended when I answer
them with a harsh 'No!'"
Martin also is the-leader of a1 refuelling, informants said They
string ensemble which accom- indicated the oil comes from Iran
York Yankees Philadelphia panies singers on the sponsored and that Poland thus becomes i
Athletics game slated for Phil- programs of HOA, the Panamer- the first regular customer of the _~_ _
adelphla. 'irqna radio network. 'nationalized Iran oil industry. rflOlie UpSrdlOrS
(NEA Telephoto)
VIOLENCE ON THE PICKET LINE Police sc uffle with striking Western Electric Co. em-
ployes in an attempt to open picket Unes so that office workers can enter a Bell Telephone
Co. exchange in Philadelphia, Pa. The city's communications, already hampered by a work
stoppage of Western Electric telegraphers, beca me further snarled when the Western Electric
employes threw up picket lines at 25 telephone exchanegs.
New Jersey Bell
Bow And Arrow Rebels Fight
least Known' Freedom War
DARWIN, Australia, April IS igroup of Islands, also known as being aided by "regular troops"
(UP) Twenty thousand natlve'the spice Islands, of which Ce- who are using ammunition cap-
tured from the Indonesians.
"I broke through an Indone-
sian blockade to put the South
Agree On Wages
NEW YORK. April 15 (UP) -
Striking operators signed a wage
agreement today with the New
Jersey Bell Telephone Company,
but their return to work hinged
on the Western Electric dispute
which has disrupted telephone
services across the nation. \
The agreement, signed shortly
guerrillas, armed only with bows ram is one.
|and arrows, are fighting Japan- The South Moluccan were pro.
: ese-offleered Indonesian troops claimed in 1950 as a state within
on the "Spice Island" of Ceram the Indonesian Federation. Moluccas'case to the world." Lo-after midnight, provided for
for Independence from Indone-! Lokollo charged that many kollo said. j weekly wage increases of from
sla, a South Moluccan govern-Japanese officers and soldiers! "We are offering the United $4 to $440, and "fringe" benefits,
ment official said here todky. are fighting on behalf of the In-1Nations and western democra-
P. W. Lokollo, food and supply donesians. He said the Indone- des air and sea bases and the The end of the New Jersey dis-
mlnister of Indonesia's South sians were using tanks manned .opportunity to exploit our ura- pute, which involved 10.500 work-
Mohiccan Republic, said Ambo- by Japanese against the rebels, jnlum and oil deposits at Ceram. ers, added up to one more "pat-
nese rebels were fighting the He said the main group of rebel: "All we ask is for recognition tern settlement" in the natlon-
"leaat publicized guerrilla war In fighters were Ambonese, who and the right of self-government wide telephone strike, but oper-
the world" on tiny Ceran, west evacuated the neighboring island We want no arms or men."
of New Guinea and some 850 of Amboina when the Indone-
miles north of Darwin. sians captured it.
He said the guerrillas are fight-; They are carrying on fierce
teg for "Independence and the warfare/In the mountains, using
right of self-determination" of only sows and arrows, he added,
the South Moluccan Republic, a The Ambonese, he added, are
In a dispatch printed in the
ators said they would continue to
observe the picket lines set up
by 18,000 striking Western Elec-
tric employes.
Pr
Melbourne Herald, veteran cor-
respondent Osmar White called
the fighting a "bitter secret war"
and said the "Indonesian govern- i Both groups belong to the Com-
ment is anxious to keep the af- miui'cations Workers of America
fair quiet." I (CIO).
i NEA Telephoto)
GRAPHIC PROTEST Three comely employes of the Ohio
Bell Telephone Co. appeared on the picket line before the
company's main building In Cleveland in prison garb and pa-
per chains. Signs carried by the girls claim they're "Chalnii
to Low Wafcea."



MUE TWO

i...- ' '
THE PANAMA AMERICAN a* AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'**
^c -
TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNfft AN euSVSNIO TMI eaNAK AMIWICAN PHM. INC.
Mftt
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W *.
U"Bs iy NIUMN aoUNStVtLL
MAHMODIO ARIA*. 1BITC
H Ttn O ' ,34' Panama. *
TfLIANONi AMAMA NO i-0740 < UN11
CASH AOOAMi PAHAMBWICAN. P.N.M.
6H> *IAIAINTATIVM jOtHUA WWMI, INC
MA Mnn Avt. NIW VOAK. H. V.
local v "".
A* m.. .N A6VANCI-------------------------------------- S JB
AM ill MONTH. IN ADVANCI ----------------------- ? J
Broadway and Elsewhere
By Jack Lait

Labor News
And
Comment
By Victor Rletel
For President, That Is
Special ordersraced In by e-
ven more special couriers lrom
the new undercover Politburo in
California to the new undercov-
er national Communist labor
headquarters In Chicago said
tersely that the organization's
toughest, most rigidly trained re-
volutionist are to stir the eur-
But rent wave of strikes Into open
Reand-ap Of Gon-np
Mate* MirilTn Monroe is serious with Joe DIMaggio
She i, eld to be"atiruj"vtace Edwards on the Coast ..Another ..ndustrial rebellion
ffiwllyn-Rabe banking heiress Lee-expect her Palm Beach di-| of this there can be no doubt.
?See in May Mn Jack Astor seen having one, solitaire, at the Secret anti-Communist counter-
Coo Rouie bar .Plillly glamorman Charles Pierson Sd, atten- intelligence operatives now as-
live to Patricia 8hephard in swank Manhattan biatroa. signed to the Chicago a

is
which the Stalinists have shifted
their agitation-propaganda ma-
, chinery after 2b years in New
really wide York City, actually heard one
1 Bit Democrats tell me the nomination race
oen and HST cannot control It even if he tries. The big man Hed chiej ten his comrades:
rieht now is Veep Barkley, who Is keen to top the ticket him-, ..New r,nK ,nd fi|e laboring
self with a young, liberal running-mate, such as Gov. Steven- committees will be formed in
son,' though Adlai has no monopoly. The machine steerers have gteei miiit EMh committee will
80 intention of letting Sen. Kefauver realize his ambitions .. ht guiti Dy nn, or more eom-
Irkley Is strong, but not enough to control tne party, nor a ,,<(,,. Y0Ur Party membership
secret. Yon are
steel strike e-
ay other single man. Conferring d fcorse-tradlnf IJEn" must be kept i
night and day.. Were a Jim^"*?1*11* cti I1*?,1, "?' to agitate for a
as* he was before his split with FDR, he could name Tus pick Te though there might not be
and make it stick.
Reported Remaneing-Aetrtes Nlta Talbot and composer
John Hlbln Moore.. Kitty ihomas and singer Warren Estel
Victor ("Seeds of Treason" author) Lasky and Tricia Hurst, at
at the Blue Angel.Dr. Leo Fred and Audrey Totter. Producer
Mlkel Conrad and Lisa Loring, of "Plalnelotheswoman, a radio-
video get-together. Tom Dreke and Marilyn Nash.. Mala Pow-
ers of the screen and George Brand.
LudmilU Tcherlna. the ballerina, Robert Taylor's beloved
registers as Mrs. M. Audrann. She's a widow Joan Crawford
intervened In a punching battle between director Dave Miller
one. Leaflets will be sent In
from the outside,
"They will advise you on how
to advise the workers on dis-
crimination, wages, working
conditions and the peace cam-
paign. Your job is to organise
these rank and file committees
and agitate for a strike at all
costs."
The comrades have set up a
series of committees in the mills
and are waiting for their chance
to make trouble despite the gov-
ernment's order to seize the steel
gad actor Jack PaWe. .Eleanor Holm Rose has lost weight since,industry
she arrived In Palm Beach Jimmy Suydam, cafe society cut-! But th,
up is tending bar at the San Remo, in Greenwich Village, and Like the hard hitting BUI Don-
Seethe Bohemian atmosphere so well, he took an apartment:ovan, leader of a ClevelandiSteel-
aeross the street.
Tommr Biggins, Julia Donahue's ex, and his "Guasle," great-
workers district, who told me,
"We'll take them on; we know
Just what they'll try.
"We will not tolerate any'vio-
qLDAiy^SIIWTOH,
A Aj* 0*1
MERRY-GO-ROUND|
I, DMW MARION
tranddaughter of President Harding, who have been running an lence. There will be no necessity
American boite in Port-au-Prince, Haiti areleral residents there, ?<
ae Re won't have to go to Reno. A self-exiled New York n ght-
hawk in Florida doesn't know It. but his bride has had private
dicks tailing him and she is blazing.. Philip Reed still in tne opportunity to needle our pick-
Doris Duke derby Dorothv 8hay. opening at the Waldorf Asto- ets, come in carrying banners
ria April 17 with a hillbilly shimmy number, confides that she
keeps her strapless gown up "by use of suction tape."
for It.
"I know how those Commu-
nists operate. They seize on the
Child's Play
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK There Is an uncommon, fine
calling for pro-Soviet world pol-
icy.
'They're the enemies of labor n,wt ^"trese 'days calico 'TO* Fingers" "a
?.ntLnhe. Z!.^y- IoUheLoHtemfLl " story of espionage in Ankara, Turkey, dur-
Blng Crosby preparing to sell out his .table. Alfred.JO^^^^^^^^^^l^^ withr de.Uny
2.? Sthhmh 1Bmeo'Swver?'ineMex^o City flw 1 l!a y- lln' we'n ' ">? "" I the German Amblador saySP somf words to an
ral days ^.^^f^PJ^V.^^^lS',Y<^ police I Donovan, and other steel un-! underling that I cannot erase from mind,
ostensibly to lnU' ^*> BUC^"^ There has been some foul-up in Berlin be-
2W .C.1Ur,Wit' AT S'hlvA^hertA t ttir^& m?- thelr hands on the B*ents thMweerHitler and Coebbels and Goering and the
so painstakingly that they have checked the tnree slugs remov kn communists have sent re8t Von Papen says, with an air of resignation:
^^thVrXm^'thTr^lBW clty% lnto thelr areas ~ e8Pecla"y ln "You may as well'resign yourself to She fact
guns of the more tnan is.dwj cuy c p. 0ary Indlana slte of fine mlUg tnat Germany is being governed by a group of
' arry Jolson, 70, brother of Al, had a leg amputated in Los
Angeles.
Quip in Quick: Three gunmen rob armored ear of 1*00,000
MBAK Boston. Daylight Is best time for Boston holdups. The cops
are all busy raiding bookstores.'^
Mrs. Horace Dodge, Sr., has Palm Beach bussing with her
i atainst her son's fiancee, Oregg Bherwood. Threats of dls-
irltance and all that. Prince Henri de la Tour d'Auvergne
fly over for one last attempt to win Barbara Hutton. .Lady
_ Mountbatten's latest escort at Manny Wolf's ballet msstr
Me Victor. Jeff Jones and millionaire Lex Thompsons ex-wife,
the formei Ann fit. George, table companions..Paggy Maley,
who didn't keep such elegant company ln Chicago, shared head-
lines with the royal David Mlltord-Haven ana now is very
Rummy with a young count. Janet Paterae's choice seems to
be Al Renard, cleaning-dyeing man.
into their areas especially in
Gary, Indiana, site of huge mills.
There the Communists have in-
filtrated some big plants and
actually have some officials
fronting for them.
But steel is only a sector of
the "civil war" front fog the
tovarlchi. The new Commu-
nist apparatus, pivoting on
Chicago, has moved of Its key
operatives t h or a. Following
them Is the most active pro-
Communist propagandist in
the landman who uses the
name of John Steoben, whose
Red society now includes such
an expert on labor infiltration
as the mild mannered, bespec-
tacled Len DeCanx, former edi-
tor and publicity chief of CIO.
They're setting up new shop at
166 West Washington St., be-
cause, as 8teuben, until some
years ago an international oper-
Jehn Rlngllng North, the circus maharaah, escorted Olorla ator, told a friend the other day:
to Bl Moroceo after the tala pre -premiere Judy L,ynn,| . , maana" singer, at Armando's wlth Navy Lt SWppy tol-,bMe theTe an<1 our greatest cir-
. who files up from Washington oni that gallant mission | euiatlon for the March of Labor
tma Bhear> daughter, Katie Thalberg, goes out_jwithal)newegt party-line magazine) ln
ilverslty of California professor.. Alexander Kirkland, from) Srsm und th e midw eat
Whom Oypsy Rose Lee took off, seems to be doing nicely with an^5r2 the nro Com
Thsrese lewis Texas oilman Hy Murphy with the over-publi-
cised playglrl Merry Fahrney.
The, the pro Communists
have grown stronger, not Weak-
er, even during the Korean war.
Their leftist union friends, work-
jttotfiwr. sxk asvsa ^SiSrH
^suwgpTOawa^at^^^s^f7^s^^
a month you can have a house with a swimming pool and two
aatvants.
in "The sniper," a Columbia chiller film, a scene lampoon-
fcaf TV U a stand-out. It would grace a revue, but here It Is ln
Strange company.
Virgin Islands Design for LivingCeCe Cromwell, of a J.P.
Morgan banking family, and Dick Hoffmann, son of the psychi-
atrist who was a principal In the Morgan-family Satterlee will
hastie, will divorce. She plans to wed Bill Orendorg, who was
a Bartender at Clark's, a Third Ave. (N.Y.) saloon. So Ortn-
Sorf will consent to a divorce from Audrey finyder, who Is re-
turning to her first choice. Jerry Sebastian They'rt All ln the
Virginsand Bill anr Jerry are running a saloon owned by CCt
*
tac. f Agriculture Charles Brannan la believed the next
anember of the Cabinet who will plek up his marbles and quit.
tee game. .
Baalae Dareel got a letter from the Metro management It
was no billet deuxIt was a billet don't. The subject was her
RgBieueus association with Serge Rubinstein. The instructions
ame. "cut it out!"
These plants range from the
massive International Harvester
Corp to smaller electronic feeder
Juvenile delinquents."
That line has returned swiftly to roost in re-
cent weeks, as the scandals have piled atop
scandal, and a general air of hysteria maintains
ln Washington.
Over the last few years It does not appear we
have been governed by especially sinister, espec-
ially Machiavellian men. It has been govern-
ment by Juvenile delinquents.
It has been more of a rock-throwing, apple
pilfering, glass-breaking, yah-yah-yah-you re
another kind of street fight, with the grimy lit-
tle paws pinching the candles and all sorts of
weird noises Issuing from the halls of state.
I kept thinking the other day that it is quite
a government when the President Indulges In a
public brawl at an airport with his Attorney
General, while waiting to pay honor to a visit-
ing monarch, Queen Juliana. Yet Truman and to living in a home for
McGrath were shaking fists and squalling at H,&rrv \.metn9d o VP
each other as they attended the in-flying queen, eral of his nation,^Ma.
There was the sudden flurry of semi-darkness
which pitched Newbold Morris, the crime-clean-
er, out of office on the same day that the Pres-
ident tied the can to McGrath, who had hired
and fired Newbold to investigate him (McGrath >
And then Newbold' snuffling sales of fractur-
ed childish faith.
There has been all the low comedy of Harry
VAughan, the burlesuque warrior, with his crook-
ed cap and tin medals, and the mock parades, ty little kids.
where they strike off expensive gold medals
to adorn old Altoen Barkley, the Throttlebottom
Veep who now makes bold noises about eligibil-
ity for the head Job.
We have had Kefauver with his Dan'l Boone
tiara, playing noisy cops and robbers all over
the block, and the general raid on the govern-
mental icebox, where all the bad little kids left
grimy pawprints on the cookie crock. They
stole the worst mink coats from the cloak-room
and made off with the various lowercase booties.
If It were not so completely tragic you could
find much amusement in the spectacle of a
Supreme Court justice.publicly advocating that
America furnish the necessary guns and mon-
eys to create massive revolution amongst our
allies ln what is at best a shaky world.
I seem to hear the shrill treble of the adol-
escent as he exhorts his colleagues to burn down
the corncrib or stone the teacher's home.
We have waited out world crises while Harry
settled with the critics of his daughter's voice,
and we have seen the well-paid Margaret go for
a gag on a TV show whose point was a large
"I Like Ike" which she scrawled on a black-
board.
Half the time ln the past four years, as the
scandals mounted and the bad little boys pil-
fered and lied and flung rocks and attacked one
another, the feeling was remarkably comparable
r unstable children,
ring the paramount gen-
MacArthur, and Mac'S re-
turn to rebuff the C-ln-C all seemed distorted
child's play, created in hasty anger.
Nor did It surprise me when Mrs Roosevelt,
holdover from the last reign, turned up in India
recently, to teach the Indians the Virginia Reel.
In times of stress, games are always a settling
lncluences on children.
That's why the line from Von Papen continues
to stick. In a man's world, our destinies con-
tinually seem to be under the control of naugh-
Now The H-Bomb
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTONThe world's first hydrogen
for nur air forces bomb will be tested by the United States with-
t tht^Great likSfares rhev hi the next few months. According to present
,. t t tha .Hnn^ meS P""" the place of the test will be Eniwetok, ln
control some CIO meat packing b^mnew Instalment from Psndora's "
unions so tight y that they con- ^ not (one muat tnank Q^y
TMI> IS TOU '0UM THI S.IAP1M OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Th* ataH ias a ea eaaa >*tm Ht mHa at Tha am* Aettt-
RM m ntthm atawUH; aae on aanaks n wh.ll, ,*
M"t M iiaaatnet H Sues'*
M Mm etdei seatR
leneN HmHso as ae hi* leaafa
MMtttfy #f wtter rifen m kale hi fffteteei aeetttfenee.
This aaaassM' em rosaeaiifeHlp fa srateeMata or iplaliai
a "
SQCARE DEAL OR RAW DEAL
jr.
Retarding the Mail Bex clippings sent to m by Canal Zone
I since v.y arrival in the united States, if true (and I
ae reason to doubt themi. the 'Square Deal'' on the Canal
i u conspicuous by its absence.
Mffnnt ates for rent for the same kind of houses. 100
mt more for water for certain tenants is a mighty poor way
PfStSf
out democracy ana equal rights to all.
I would Uke to be corrected.
Tom Dawsen Cooper.
106 Ashbv Road,
Unner Darby. Pa.
stantly war on the FBI
Allan Hsywood. CIO exec-
utive vlee-nreaident. Is plan-
ning to move in and lift their
charters as soon as the steel
crisis eases. But that wont
destroy the Communist ma-
chine in the 8tokvards. lost as
ouster of the Mine. Mill and
Smelter Workers from CIO fail-
ed to destroy that pro-Cosn-
munist union In the strategic
eonner. rinc and lead pits
which this union now olsns to
paralyse com* summertime.
The House TJn-Amerlfnn Acti-
vities Committee has its agents
nroblng the area, but it will be
months before they're set for
nublic hearines to drive the ap-
paratus out of Chicago as they
recently did in Detroit.
Meanwhile, each strike com-
mittee ln every critical field is
**rebv slerted to snot and fight
the undercover comrades. If
vou're dlannlng a picket line,
they're In your city.
Asthma Mucus
Dissolved Earn Wiy
Don i ouh *nd couh, trala. M
MtelelB*. r*aatly 4*v1omS *7 *
KtaatlRc AiMHtu lTt-rZl."2I5!
tarsus* UW bload. Urns reKtns raw
Ivnsa aaf Droaehlal iu*a. T**V wj
M.nOtA wb fast to h.i r Owe
wiy, 1 MaIpa natur* *IAAfv Ai r
mv thltk trABt'ln uru I F
mot* U fy 6r*,liiT V\.T
iM as you ooit (*1 OK 1. Quit
aasac
IM* *r> re soon (Al ok i. Quieki)
AllAvttA eouaaina, l>A'nvi2t
Inc. <*t Maoaaa frt* your draaslat
etey SH Bow murh battor you may
(IM* tonieht Ad ao "iK'h battor ft
Oar Ml tomorrow.
BOX Of
the terri-
ble weapon, one thousand times move k.-,.._.ui
than the destroyer of Hiroshima, which scien-
tists envisioned at the beginning of the exper-
imental process.
It is a species of compromise, in which tne
two heavy isotopes of hydrogen, tritium and
deuterium, will Increase the force of a conven-
tional nuclear explosion.
According to Inlormed forecasts, the new bomb
will have an explosive power of between 30 and
300 kilotons.
In other words, It will be from ten to fifteen
times more powerful than the orlgnal Hiroshi-
ma bomb, but only about two to two-and-one
half times more powerful than the most advan-
ced nuclear weapon previously tested, at Eniwe-
tok last year
If these forecasts are correct, the new bomb
will be capable of devastating an area of apivo.
lmately fifty square mileswhich means one
hit to a great cityas against eight square
miles ior the Hiroshima bomb which meant
five to eight hits for metropolis.
If there is any consolation at all in these ma-
cabre statistics, it Ikes ln the fact that they are
not much more stupendous.
In truth, the oncoming explosion of this new
hydrogen bomb Is probably less important news
for the long run, than the growing scientific
opinion that the explosion of the true hydrogen
super-bomb will never take place at all.
i No doubt the power of the hydrogen bomb
that has now been built can be rather consid-
erably increased ln later models.
But, according to reliable information, it lacks
the most Important characteristics of the orig-
inally envisioned true hydrogen super-bomb
These were, vary simply, limitless size and power.
The theory of the hydrogen super-bomb It
still considered to be completely sound. If you
can use the heat of nuclear fission to trigger
the successive fusion of tritium and deuterium,
vou can still build a bomb that will blow up
a nation or the world.
But ln order to do this, you must construct
x bomb mechanism which will hold together for
. (rood many micro-seconds during the terri-
ble Initial, trigger explosion, and the view Is
Kning ground that this kind of bomb meehan-
i simply cannot be constructed from the
pooi\ frail materials available on this planet.
What all this means, shorn of its technicali-
ties, Is that the problem of atomic energy will
only grow a little bigger and a little more ter-
flfying, when the new hydrogen bomb has been
satisfactorily tested.
There Is at least a shred of good cheer In the
thought that the problem is unlikely to get ab-
solutely out of hand, as it would if any Insane
ruler could produce a world-destroying weapon
in order to peat Hitler's "twilight of the gods
on an even larger scale.
This shred.of good cheer Is not very much to
cling to, however, If the Implications of the next
test at Eniwetok are at all seriously pondered.
Unfortunately, while scientific opinion now
tends to rule out the true hydrogen super-bomb
It is also tending towards a radical vision Of
estimates of Russian atomic progress.
One of the great spurs to this second tenden-
cy has.been, undoubtedly, the spreading know-
and slow-moving. Yet It has gone from success
with the new weapon herein reported.
The basic reasoning of the scientists is sim-
ple enough.
The American organization, both for atomic
research and for weapons design, is cumbersome
and slow-moving. Yt it has gone from success
to unforeseen success at a speed surpassing all
expectations.
'"If we can do this much," the scientists are
saying in effect, "then It stands to reason that
the Soviets are also surpassing former expecta-
tions.
"And that means they may have more atomic
power today, and may acquire a potentially de-
cisive atomic stockpile much sooner ln the fu-
ture, than, any of us at first thought possible."
Tor these reasons, the whole vast problem of
atomic policy requires far closer attention than
It has been getting.
Thinking about atomic policy has been shirk-
ed by everyone in America, simply because do-
ing so means peering into such awe-inspiring
abysses.
But this shirking is no longer good enough If
a potential enemy may soon possess the atomic
pover to criprle or destroy the United States
If that possibility genuinely existsand no one
can give a sound opinion except the official lead-
rs of the government^he facts had better be
faesd.
The people had better be told about It. And
the alcematives had better be examined, no mat-
ter how dreadful they may be.
Drew Pearson says: Famed Morris questionnaire had Tru-
man blessing; Specific questions probe cash, gifts,
fees; High-ups squirm over revealing secreta.
WASHINGTONThis column has obtained a copy of the
so-called "Newbold Morris" questionnaire which caused one cab-
inet member to be kicked out, one cleanup man to be fired, and
Snerftlly created more furor than Washington has seen since
6 Korean war.
The questionnaire Is similar to that sent to the Washington
D. C, police and the New York police. It was Ok'd by the Pres-
ident.
Nevertheless, most of the cabinet demurred against filling
it outtwo of them Secretary of Defense Lovett and Secretary
of the Treasury snyder, vigorously. They called It an Insult to
their Integrity.
Furthermore, Attorney General McGrath, at the next to the
last cabinet meeting he attended, virtually proposed that the
questionnaires be Junked.
"I'm still holding that stack of questionnaires Newbold Mor-
ris wants to send out, "McGrath said, in. substance.
"I don't think we should send them out. They're an insult
to everyone ln government."
The President suggested that McGrath wait until the fol-
lowing week and take the matter up with him direct.
Truman did not say so, but Morris had brought the ques-
tionnaire over for his personal Inspection, and the President gave
it his blessing. -,
Following the eablnet meeting, and without conferring with
the President again, McGrath made his now famous statement
to a House committee that he himself might not sign the ques-
tionnaire.
NEWBOLD'S QI2 PROGRAM '
The Newbold Morris quiz-sheet which caused McOrath'f ex-
It from the cabinet starts out with some innocuous questions
about names of wife, children, amount earned by wife, amount
earned by children.
Then question 9 begins to get down to brass tacks. It asks
for a list of assets on the date the official entered the govern-
ment, with a list of assets today.
This list of assets Is spelled out under "cashin banks and
elsewhere; automobiles; stocks, bonds, real estate, fure, Jew-
elry, household effects," etc.
Under this question, McGrath would have had to list his
partnership ln Olieefe Motors ln Providence, R.I., a Dodge-Ply-
mouth agency.
Sinee most auto dealers have made a lot since the war, pre-
sumably McOrath's assets would have Increased considerably.
The ex-attorney general might also have had to list his in-
terest ln Textron, a tax-free foundation manufacturing tex-
tiles, which was investigated by the Senate and from which
he received an annual salary of $18,000.
It Is understood that he resigned from this after entering
the ustlce Department, though he had drawn the salary while
ln other government positions and while Textron's tax exemp-
tion was under consideration ln the Treasury Department.
Section B of question 9 gets down to details which might
worry some officials.
It asks if any assets are held under "A fictitious name or
through a nominee, trustee, or escrow agent."
Question 11 directs: "List all bank accounts, such as savings,
checking, trust, postal savings, Christmas club, building and
loan account of yourself and family," including those held under
fictitous names.
STRONGBOXES
Siestlon 12 reads: "List all a safe-deposit boxes held dur-
e past five years ln your name, your wife's name, or ln
the name of any member of the immediate family," plus all
safe-deposit boxes held under fictitious names.
No. 14 goes Into employment outside the government, In-
cluding legal fees. Under this question it is necessary to fill out
three pages listing companies from whom fees were received.
Under this, McGrath would have had to list the First Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association of Providence which he help-
ed establish. His brother now runs it.
No. 15 merely asks routine Information about filing Income-
tax returns, but no. 16 asks government officials to list any
gifts exceeding $25 in value; While no. 17 asks whether the
official has ever been associated ln a private Or business manner
with an ex-convict.
Question 18 will hit government officials who are race-
track fans.
... "Have you won or lost any sums of money in excess Of
$50 ln any form of gambling during the past four yeaM?"
Morris queried.
The man who fired him, Howard McGrath, was no gambler
aside from possible election betsbut he did own part of the
Lincoln Downs race track ln Rhode Island which subsisted op
legal betting.
Question 19 might be embarrassing for some people.
It reads: "Have you or any member of your family during
the entire period of your Federal employment received any gift
or compensation or promise thereof from any peon, firm, or
corporation for aiding any dealings with any agency or the Fed-
eral government?" There follows space for listing each gift
and the person giving it.
Question 20 asks whether any cash over $500 is, or has been,
around the homes or persons of government officials.
Question 21 gets to the root of one of the dodges of some
officials setting up law firms to handle government business
and do lobbying favors which they themselves can't do public-
ly- ,
The two next questions inquire about commissions or brok-
?rage fees received from outsiders; or any type of compensation
or the referral of business.
The last question asks for details on any brokerage accounts
carried in a government official's name, or that Of his wife,
member of family, or fictitious name.
This would have hit ex-sen. Elmer Thomas of Oklahoma
when he operated various brokerage accounts in his wife's name
and other names to cover up his speculating on the commodity
market.
I?? *nsw*rs hve to be sworn to before a notary. e
This is the document which made apparently strong and
virile men blanch and resign; the document which now U left
in the lap of new Attorney General Jim MoOranery
To send or not to send?"that will be Jim's big question.
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraitb
t a . u. a am m.
Om- 1AA , At tm+m. A
"I belong to three clubs aiding tha needyno wonder
t'm gaining so muoh, with thoea extra lunohoe!"


TT'MDAY, APRIL 18, 1982
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TURE
Radio Programs
tout Community Station
HOG-840.
Wlm 100.000 P.^l. Mm)
Presents
Today, Tuesday, April 18
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamuslca Story
Time
4:18Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:30News
8:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alaro, S.A.
6:15Evenlnj< Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:48Jam Session
8:00News and commentary
(VOA)
8:16The Jo Stafford 8how
8:30Time For Business (VOA)
8:45A 8peclal Feature (VOA)
:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owls Nest.
Mldnlght-Slgn Off.
Wednesday, April 16
8
7:
!T
7
8
8
8;
8:
9
S
10
11
0081gn On
00Alarm Clock Club
30Morning Salon
15News (VOA)
30Morning Varieties
45Music Makers
00News
15Come And Get It
30Fads and Fashions
00News i
05As I See It
30Off the Record
00News
.05Off the Record (Contd.)
: 30Meet the Band
00News
05Luncheon Music
M.
30Popular Muslo
00News
.15Personality Parade
: 45American Favorites
:00American Journal (VOA)
: 15It's Time to Dance
: 30Afternoon Melodies
:45Notes on Jazz
:00All Star Concert Hall
: 15The Little Show
30Music for Wednesday
00Music Without Words
15French In the Air (VOA)
30What's Your Favorite
.30News
35What's Your Favo rite
(Contd.)
00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro, 8.A.
IBEvening Salon
.00To Be Announced
:10BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
45Here Obmes Louis Jordan
:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
18Jam Session (VOA)
30The American Bookshelf
(VOA)
45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
00Shanties and Forebitters
(BBC)
30The Haunting Hour
45Sports and News (VOA)
00BBC Playhouse
00The Owl's Nest
00Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
OAVoice of America
BC British Broadcasting Corp
DTRadiodlffuslon Francalse
Mother Goose
i HORIZONTAL 6 Girl's name
i2 without thics y|nly ,
13 Spanish city M* Mbr
14 Roman 1741-1812)
emperor
15 Small ball
18 Era
10 Russian river
and gulf
11 Designate
7 Prima donna Lre bracts
19 Hindu religion J8 Cistern
Anawer to Previous Puzzl*
WNM=il2]rijlliil:4rj!Hf3
SsUladH -n--
IIWIHaWaWi^,
10 Pith
22 Jack Sprat
no fat
24 Burmese
demon
25 Come in
27 Girl's name
29 Hirelings
91 Dutch city
32 Cereal
33 Auctions
38 Looked
40 Saltpeter
42 Rowing
Implement
43 German salute
45 Old King------
48 Above
48 Little Bo-------
80 Middle
(comb, form)
81 Safe
53 Quebec town
85 Deleted
56 Blood disease
57 Part ef the
Rhine
88 Widow
VHTICAL
1 Uncivilised
2 Fancy
3 Disturbs
4 Before
8 Earth
21 Joint part
23 Closed car
26 Attain
28 Memento
30 Soaked
34 Canadian
river
35 Containing
selenium
38 Gander
37 Washers
38 Tropical
palms
39 Expire
41 Place again
44 Nocturnal
mammal
47 Subterfuge
49 Peel
52 Unit of
reluctance
54 Far
(comb, form)
ISTHMIAN DATA
Births
LAGUNA. Mr. and Mrs. Aqui-
lino of Colon, a daughter, April 6
at Colon Hospital.
WEEKES. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
of Panama, a daughter, April 7
at Gorgas Hospital.
COWARD, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
of Silver City, a daughter, April
8 at Colon Hospital.
BROOKS, Mr. and Mrs. Luis A.
of Colon, a daughter, April 8 at
Colon Hospital.
GOMEZ, Mr. and Mrs. Harmo-
dio of Gamboa, a son, April 8 at
Gorgas Hospital.
Justice Lodge
Meets Tomorrow
Justice Lodge No. 832, IB-
POEW, will hold it second bi-
monthly business meeting to-
morrow night at the La Boca
Lodge Hall, beginning at 7:30,
It was announced today.
On the agenda of the meeting
are reports from the lodge's dif-
ferent working committees.
Marriage Licenses
TRUDEAU, Renald Aldor 31, of
Quarry Heights, formerly of Pro-
vidence. Rhode Island, to CAS-
TILLO, Teresa Maria, 28, of Pan-
ama.
HASBIN, Clyde, 24 of La Boca
to GORDON, Isabel, 19, of Red
Tank.
PIERCEY, James McCay, 35 of
Corozal, formerly of Oakfield,
Tennessee to CASTILLO, Vilma
Esther, 19, of Panama.
ATKINSON, Kenneth Royce, 22
of Albrook Field, formerly of
Portland, Oregon to PATTER-
SON, Jeanne Marie, 21 of Ancon,
formerly of Bradford, Pa.
LEARY, John D-, 44, of Curun-
du formerly of Beasley. N.C. to
AMBROSE, Verly Elizabeth, 24 of
Panama.
COLON, Joaqun Vega, 24 of
Fort Clayton to CUBILLA, Silvia,
22. of Panama.
Richard Conley,
CZ Old-Timer,
Died Last Night
Richard Saulter Conley, an
Old-Timer who retired in 1936,
died suddenly last night at his
home in Titiisville, Fla., accord-
ing to a cablegram received by
his son, Thomas Conley of Cris-
tobal.
Mr. Conley was recuperating
successfully from a recent
operation for cataracts when
death came from a heart at-
tack.
He was an engineer on the
Panama Railroad from early
PHOSFERINE
for youthful
vigour!
Lack of vitality k a familiar symptom
today. Nothing really wrong, people
feel, but imply that they have lost their
aormal happy tenor of life. Their
(serves arc low. Their resilience has
mihed. They need
t tonic. If this is
your casestart taking
PHOSFERINE for a day
or two.
PHOSFERINE begins in
ad work by reviving the
appetite. This, in turn,
starts a whole sequence of
benefits. A good digestion
waits on appetite. Good
digestion enriches the
bloodstream, feeds the
nerves, builds up strength
and energy. Try
PHOSFERINE today
for buoyancy) resilience,
confidence, io drops of
PHOSFERINE equal a
Tablets.
THE 6REATEST OF ALL TONICS
for Careasteis, OeswJty. Intgmtt**. SI-pL
if%+r fflfNMttN.
Colonel Acquitted
Of Rape Attempt
On Major's Wife
CATTERICK, England, April
15 (UPlA court martial today
found Lt. Col. Henry Creedy. 37,
not guilty of attempting to rape
a major's wife.
Charges of attempted rape
and Indecent assault had been
filed against the British colonel
by his second In command, MaJ.
David Ross, 52, whose 45-year-
old wife Margaret told the court
that Creedy kissed and bit her
In a rape attempt Feb. 8.
After brief deliberation, the
officers of the court made It
plain by acquitting Creedy that
they did not believe Mrs. Ross's
story.
The major's wife told the
court that the colonel, who
commands a training camp
near here, visited her late on
the night of the alleged as-
sault while the major was away.
"He said, T know something
you could do very well,' and
lunged forward and kissed me,"
Mrs. Ross testified. "I wanted
to- burst into tears. I waited for
him to apologize. He kissed me
again and turned me until I
was leaning on the chaise
longue."
Then, she said, he tore open
her Jacket and bit her.
"I squealed with pain, and he
said he was sorry," she told the
court. "Presently, it was all
over."
Mrs. Ross said she told the
colonel to "clean the powder off
his suit," and then offered him
a drink "because it's the nor-
mal thing In our house to offer
people a drink oh leaving."
Creedy told the court that he
had visited Mrs. Ross twice
once to discuss her husband's
efforts to. get charters at the
camp and once to thank her for
a gift she given his young son.
He denied that he made love
to her.
construction days until his re-
tirement.
He is survived by his widow;
his son, Thomas, and grandson,
Terry, of Cristobal.
Thomas Conley left the Isth-
mus by plane today to attend
his father's funeral services.
.. JACOPY ON IRIDOf
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written lor SEA Service
NOITH
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94
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7883
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V833 VNone
? KQJ109 485
AQJ8 K10942
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VAX 4 i
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? None
North-South vul.
West North Bass Sooth
1* Pass 1* 6
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead4 K
The safety play Is usually a
way of losing a trick that nobody
else would dream of giving away.
The opponents usually look at
you pityingly and explain how
any player in his right mind
would have made one trick more
than you did. v
It's much more satisfactory
when the safety play turns out
to be necessary. Then the oppon-
ents glare at you and don't bo-
ther to give you lessons in the
play of the cards. Today's hand,
played recently by Generous
George, had the opponents mut-
tering unkind words for several
minutes.
West opened the king of dia-
monds and George won with the
ace. While you think of George's
method of playing the hand, take
a look at his way of bidding It
also.
Some players would have wax-
ed scientific with the South
hand, beginning with some such
cue-bid as two diamonds or two
spades. This would not improve
South's final contract, but it
would give the opponents a
chance to find their beautiful
sacrifice at seven clubs (which is
down only two tricks).
George preferred to make all
his bids in one lump, thus mak-
ing lt difficult for the enemy to
get together on a paying sacri-
fice.
After winning the first trick
with the ace of diamonds, Gen-
erous George cashed the ace of
spades and led a low spade. As
fie led the low spade, George
cleared his throat to make his
qustomary little speech, but West
glared at him so fiercely that
George decided to keep quiet.
There was nothing the defend-
ers could do to defeat the con-
tract. Nothing could stop George
from ruffing his other low spade
with dummy's nine of trumps
after which he could return to
his own hand to draw the rest of
the trumps and cash the king of
spades.
George would have lost the
contract, of course, If he had
tried to clear both of the top
spades. West would ruff the king
of spades and return a trump.
South would then have two los-
ing spades and only one trump
In dummy, so he would have to
lose a second trick.
Southern Blonde Shows 'em
MILWAUKEE, (UP) Kay
Martin, a shapely blonde co-ed
from Lake Wales, Fla.. came to
the land of snow and won the
Marquette University Avalanche
Ski Club's women's downhill and
slalom titles. In addition, the
bathing beauty added a fourth in
the mixed event Just behind
three of the top male skiers in
the club.
SAVE! $9-oo
SPECIAL OFFER
A NEW
RCA VICTOR VICTROLA
(For the 45 RPM Rscords) *
25
Cycles
and
A BEAUTIFUL RECORD ALBUM
VALUED AT $29.00
All for
$20.00
ONLY 5.00 DOWN 5.00 MONTHLY
7110
Bolivar
Radio Center
40
Coln
Navy Plane Crashes
On Blind Landing
BRUNSWICK. NAVAL AIR
STATION, Me., April 15 (UP)
A twin-engine Neptune naval
patrol plane crashed and burn-
ed here yesteiday, carrying five
airmen to their deaths and In-
juring five others.
Trie Neptune was attempting
an Instrument landing on the
rain and fog shrouded airfield
after one engine had conked
out during a routine training
flight.
The 10 men aboard were at-
tached to the 28th patrol
squadron based here.
Cmdr. J. D. Ifft, executive of-
ficer of the air station, said the
plane "fell of" toward the side
of Its dead engine as the pilot
tried to bring lt in line with a
gunway. It crashed into a row
of trees on the side of the field
and broke In two.
The men in the rear scetion
narrowly escaped death as
flames, fed by some 1,250 gal-
lons of 'gasoline the plane was
carrying, swept the wreckage.
US Business Boom
Based Chiefly
On Military Orders
WASHINGTON, April 15 (UP)
United States business plans
to spend a record $24.100,000,000
for new factories and equip-
ment this year, but conditions
are not as healthy as that fig-
ure indicates.
The main prop under the ex-
pansion boom Is the defense
program. Non-defense business
actually Is slipping a little.
This picture of the overall
economy can be obtained by
piecing together recent state-
ments of defense officials and
various government surveys.
Charles E. Wilson said in his
final report as defense mobll-
lzer that delivery of $4.000,000.-
000 worth of war goods a month
is "In sight." This accounts for
much of the expansion.
Relatively small expansion lt
planed this year bv industries
which manufacture only civilian-
goods. In many cases lt la less
than last vear.
A new consumer poll In-
dicates that the public will buy
less big Items such as cars, re-
frigerators, and radloa this
year.
The Federal Reserw Board
predicts that savings will con-
tinue at the high rate of al-
most 10 per cent, and might
even be higher.
However, personal income is
cori&
oubT=
expected to set new re;
later In 1952 and this undbu
edly will benefit business.
There was an Increase in on-
sumer spending in the first
quarter of this year for soft
foods such as leather and cloth
terns, and for serviceslauo-
dries, barbers, carpenters, and
so on.
Purchases of "durables," u(JK
as furniture, stayed about th*
same as at the end of 1951. "
L

I
Because you love nice things
Van Raalte
Powerlaslic-Girdles
and Panly Girdles
Dainty, oool, easy to wash
yet controls the figure and
smooths Its lines firmly
4.95 & 5.95
AT BOTH OUR STORES
FELIX B. MADURO S. A.
(alendomath
how time
and date
MAIN STORE
21 Central Avenue
BRANCH STORE
6 Tivoll Avenue
MOVADO
y
Automatic, non-mag-
netic, shock-protected
the self-winding de-
vice Of MOVADO
Calendomatic "221"..
17 Jewels Is fitted
with a proulslon unit,
made of a new alloy
nearly as heavy as
Uranium.
Therefore the slight-
est Impulse of your
arm winds the main-
spring that remains
constantly wound, to
the best advantage of
the exquisite time-
keeping qualities.
MOVADO WATCHES are sold
and serviced by leading Jewelers
all over the world. In New York
it's Tiffany's and in Panam it's
CASA FA8TLICH.
*>
telf-wonnd
by wrist action
THE
DUTY
Ca/a fa/tlich
STORE
JEWELRY HEADQUARTER!
PANAMA
7r*$tone
CONTINUES ITS
GRAND SALE
Here are just a few samples of the many bargains we offer.
ELECTRICAL HOME APPLIANCES:
NOW
Universal Bun Ic Roll Toaster..............
Dominion "Grid-A-Bout" Waffle Baker.....
Flavo Perk -('up Automatic Percolator-----
Cory Automatic Vacuum Type Coffee Maker
Enclosed 2-unit Table Stove...............
Automatic Iron ...........................
Handy Hot Corn Popper...................
Dormeyer Automatic Deep Fryer v.........
Air Force 12" Oscillating Fan..............
in" Oscillating Fan........................
Dominion All-Purpose Fan ...............
Before
$ 12.05 ........ 7.95
23.70 ........ 16.95
18,60 ........ 12.95
43.90 ........ 27.15
27.20 ........ 19.25
19.85 ........ 12.25
10.80 ........ 7.85
45.45 ........ 29.25
32.20 ........ 19.85
19.75 ........ 1*.7*
19.15 ........ 11.15
Many Other Excellent Bargain
WE ARE REPEATING OUR SPECIAL OFFER:
Electric Washing Machine with drainer Holds 16 nations of water;
8 lbs. of dry clothes .......................................
183.80
FAMOUS BRAND ARTICLES FOR THE HOME
Borg Bathroom Scales .......................
Rubbermaid "Non-Slip" Bathtub mats.......
"Jiffy" Plastic Ice Cube Trays................
12.25
3.40
1.50
99.95
8.M
2.00
And Many More Items Drastically Reduced
FISHING DEPARTMENT
Price same as in the States, but here you will receive a 10% cash discount!
SPECIAL! Fitted Picnic BASKET............................. 950 ........ Mi
TOOLS & HARDWARE
U. S. prices less 15% cash discount!
THIS SALE WILL LAST AS LONG AS OUR STOCK OF THE ITEMS ADVERTISED !!
EVERY VISITOR TO OUR STORE WILL RECEIVE FREE a HANDSOME LEATHER KEY-TAINER,
HANDY METAL RULER OR PLASTIC LETTER OPENER !
7fre$tone
J. Francisco de la Ossa Ave. 39 Tefe.: 24)363 3-4564
1
W



-


frAGE rout
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. APRIL 10, IMS
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Depart
TERM-
NO OUT
.'<
BLUE STAR UNE
S.S. i ACOMA STAR
Sailing about April 17th
FOR
UNITED KINGDOM
For Passage Apply
r>AYNE & WARDLAW
BALBOA
Pscific Terminal Bid*.
Phone 2-1258
CRISTOBAL
Masonic Temple Bid.
Phone 3-2161
Shipping & AirLine News
Grace Line Ship
Arrivin* Today
The S. S. Santa Maria arrives
toclav in Cristobal headed lor
Valparaiso from New York. A-
mong the prominent passengers
aboard are Richard Cushlns.
press attache of the U.S. Em-
bassy in Santiago. Chile and his
family. Mr. and Mrs Roger
Tewlcsbury of Cleveland, Ohio
land Mr. and Mrs. R. Phillips of
Qulllota, Chile.
Do You Make Your
TIRES SQUEAL?
Hrre' a Kno'1 W"V to liirm
pei'MtriMM. Come t" n inter-
r.:on Hi. hig'i speed, 1'ien jam
on your brake t the lt
minute. If your tirecreech, foot
trame will really jump.
But if you ddn't want to
. cure the pedestrian, uae cour-
', teay. We've found that courleou
driver re careful driver. We
.' insure eourteou driver, may
' we insure you?
BOYD MOTHERS. INC.
>'o. 3 "L" St. DeLesseps Park
Tel. 2-2008
Gen. Agents United States
Fidelity Guaranty Co.
Grace Line Director
Dies in New York
NEW YORK. April 15 lUP)
Maurice Bouvler. 88. director of
W. R. Grace and Company died
yesterday at his home 580 Park
Avenue.
Bouvler was the former presi-
dent of the old Grace Steamship
Company, and he was born in S'.
Louis. He Joined Grace in 1880
and became the manager of the
company's west coast department
I nine years later.
1 In 1803 he became the sub-
I manager of the New York office
I and three years later was ap-
pointed vice-president
In 1918 Bouvler became the
President of Grace Steamship
Company, now called the Grace
I Line and held that post until his
retirement from active business
i25 years ago.
At the time cf his death he was
: still active on the board of direc-
tors. Bouvler is survived by his
I wife Henrietta.
Distinguished Visitors
On Way Back Home
J. M. Havens and C. F. Mc-
Cartney are on their way back
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Greal White Fleet
Arrives
New Orleans Service___________________Cristbal
S.S. (biriqu .................................ApriT"20~
S.S. Levers Bend .....i.......................April 21
S.S. Quirift-ua ..................-----.'..........April 27
S.S. Fiador Knot..............................May 2
S.S. Chiriqni ..................................May 4
H.nmini Refrigerated Chilled na General -Carte.
Arrives
New York Service________-____________Cristbal
S.S. Cape Ann ................................April 19
S.S. Yaque...................................April 19
S.S. Heredta ..................................April 22
S.S. Cape Avinof .............................April 26
S.S. Sixaola ........ ...................\.....April 26
Weekly Sailings New York. Mobile, Charleston. Lot Angelas,
San Francisco and Seattle.
Frequent h-flfht sailings from Cristobal to West Coast
Central American ports.
Cristbal to New Orleans via Sails front
Tela, Honduras _____________ Cristbal
S.S. Quiriirua .................................April 15
S.S. Chiriqni .................................April 22
S.S. Quirlrua .................................April 29
S.S. Chiriqni..................................May 6
________________(Passenger Service Only)________________
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2181 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
Ml
Location
2000 modorn rooms
both-radio-Muiotc
pollen comfort
7th avc yruj VAM
et 50th St. Ift.ll IUHr\
N INKS SWM IT IMN CITY
*. i n in i >x *
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROVAI, CHARTER 1840
Royal Mails Unes Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "LAGUNA" .................................April 17th
M.V. "SANTANDER" .............................April 30th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON,
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 tons)......May 3rd
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
5.S. "CUZCO"_______...........................April 20th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "LOCH AVON" .............................April 28th
TO UK/CONTINENT
SS. "DALERDYK"...............................April 20th
All sailings subject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.. Cristobal Tel. 1654/5
mRn rn ,wr f PANAMAAre. Per #55 Tel. 3-1257/8
FOKD CO. INO. I BALBOATerm. Bid*-. Tel. 2-1905
BOOTS AND HER BUDD1
In Business
BY EDGAR MARTIN 1
TWO MCHtt, "SrVSS Of
"MNCOVsttWONrS MfS6\G MU6CV.1
MOO ?"WNM VOQ.MRS.V.fcs5 i
Yt5,WL
*.p*C*\ 'vTV.^-
riOOH'
home today aboard the "Qulri-
gua," which arrived here yester-
day bringing Royce A. Holcombe
and George D. Munch, two new
Chirlqui Land Co. managers here.
Havens is with the Fruit Dis-
patch Co. and McCartney with
the Pacific Gamble. Robinson
Co.. both of Minneapolis. Minn.
called on the chairman to protest
strongly the decision to the Can-
adian National Steamships to
withdraw the steamers Lady
Nelson and Lady Rodney from
the West Indian itinerary with-
out further consultation of the
West Indian Government.
IS \\ II KIN Planeteer




TTTESDAT, APHIL IS, 1958
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT lAII.T NKWRPAPKIt

PAGE PIT

pacific S^ocietu
W. Crrolt C JCJu,
AMBASSADOR AND MBS. WILEY TO ENTERTAIN .
The Ambassador of the United States to Panama and
Mrs. John Cooper WHej wIU entertain this afternoon at 5:06
p.m. w'th a tea to be given In honor of the vlsitingjCongres-
sional Party which Includes the Honorable John W. Byrnes
and Mrs. Byrnes, the Honorable Winston L. Prouty and Mrs.
Pronty, the Honorable Chester B. MeMoIlen and Mrs. McMuI-
Icn, and the Honorable Brent Spence, all of whom arrived
Monday aboard the 8.8. Cristobal from New York for a visit
to the Isthmus. .
The tea will be held at the Embassy Residence en La
Cresta.
Ambassador And Mrs. Wiley
Hosts For Luncheon
The Ambassador of the Unit-
ed States to Panama and Mrs.
John Cooper Wiley entertained
on Easter Sunday with a buffet
luncheon at the Embassy Resi-
dence for some of the Officers
of the United States Coast
Guard Ship "Courier" and some
of the members of the Embassy
Staff,
Governor and Mrs.
Newcomer Entertain
The Governor of the Panama
Canal and Mrs. Francis K. New-
comer were hosts last evening
at a buffet supper In the Fern
Room of the Hotel Tlvoll honor-
ing the visiting Congressional
Party,
General And Mrs.
McBride Entertained
The CommanderIn-Chief of
the Caribbean Command, Major
General Horace L. McBride and
Mrs. McBride were honored at
a dinner given on Saturday
evening at the Albrook Officers
Club by the Commanding Gen-
real, Caribbean Air Command,
Brigadier General Emil C. Kiel
and Mrs. Kiel.
Illness Cause Of
Dinner Cancellation
The dinner In honor of Cap-
tain L. E. Coley. USN, and Mrs.
Coley and Captain O. L. Carlson,
USN, and Mrs. Carlson which
was to have been given on Sat-
urday, April 19, by Colonel H.
J. Turton, U8MC, and Mrs. Tur-
ton has been cancelled due to
the hospltallzatlon of Mrs. Tur-
ton.
Eckbercs Sail For Virginia
Captain and Mrs. Herbert F.
Eckberg, USN. with their daugh-
ter, Ellen, sailed this week-end
aboard the Navy Transport for
their new post at Norfolk, Vir-
ginia.
Barbara Lott
Celebrates Birthdav
Miss Barbara Lott celebrated
the anniversary of her sixth
birthday with a party at the
home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Hilary Lott in El Cangrejo.
The young people celebrating
with Barbara included Sharon
and Terry Rawlinson, Barbara,
Lewis, carmelita DriVr*Jjkln-
per and Linda TYre,Twffih
Chris and Bert Smith. Linda
and Sarah Dlsbrow, Patty Mills,
Butch and Robert Frlcks. '
Bridge and Canasta tables
were set up for the parents who
attended.
Smith, Eleaine Holland, John
Milton, Pauline Kearney, Ida
Haffted, Frank Oakley, Francis
Schmidt, Raymond Brennan
Frank Oivans, Eugene K. Free-
land, Carlos Cowes, Jack Schroll
and Fred Busch.
Bride-Elect Honored at Shower
Miss Barbara Ann Ladd,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Dwlght Ladd of Ancon, whose
marriage to Mr. Robert Francis
Lulfs, son of Mr. and Mrs. John
Lulfe sf Northville, Michigan,
will be solemnized on Saturday,
April 26, was the guest of honor
on Saturday afternoon at 2:00
p. m. at a shower given by Miss
Rena Boynton and Miss Mar-
guerite Flynn at the Boynton
home in Balboa.
The attending guests Includ-
ed Mrs, Dwlght Ladd, Nancy
Ladd; Betty Flumach, Betty
Ann Allen, Jo Ann Stelner, Llb-
bie Nolan, Frances Dwyer, Beth
Lockrldge, Jockque Hutchlngs,
Colla Goodwin and Myrna
Boynton.
Cookie Dean Is Four
Little Miss Cookie Dean,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Dean of Pedro Miguel, celebrat-
ed the anniversary of her fourth
birthday on Friday by enter-
taining the members of the
small set with the movie "Alice
in Wonderland" in Balboa. A
birthday cake, ice cream and
favors in the Easter motif were
served, following the movie, in
the Clubhouse.
The young hostess was assist-
ed by her mother Mrs. Dean,
Mrs. J. A. Mable and Mrs. Ted
Marti.
Friends attending Included
Jan Tibbetts, Kenny Phillips,
Bonnie nad Ricky Crowell,
Vickie Dunning, Carl Mable, Lee
Serman, Jan and Nell Doherty,
Jean, Esther and Junior Whit-
ley, Jo Marti. Billy Boughner,
Dlanna Mramlett, Jlmmle Wych
and Karen Chase.
Wood of Gamboa. His wife Is
the former Jean Abrams oi
Spokane, Washington.
Mrs. Moses Returns
To South Carolina
Mrs. Charlotte Moses of Sum-
ter, South Carolina, who has
been the house guest of Mr. and
Mrs. George W. Fears of Cocoli
for the past month left yester-
day morning by plane to return
to her home In the United
States.
Teen Age Dance
At Elks Club
There will be a Teen Age
Dance at the Elks home in Bal-
boa for the student of Balboa
High School on Friday evening
at 7:30 p. m.
Catholic Daughters To
Present "Hill No. V '
The motion picture "Hill
Number One" Is the presenta-
tion produced by Father Peyton,
director of the popular radio
program "The Family Theatre."
This movie will be presented by
the Charities Committee of the
Catholic Daughters of America
on Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.
m. at St. Mary's Hall in Balboa.
All are welcome.
Tower Club To Meet Monday
The Tower club of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke In Ancon will
meet on Monday evening at
6:30 p. m. dinner in Bishop
Morris Hall.
Chaplain W. W. WlntwvTJBN,
will be the guest speaker.
Children Of American
Revolution To Meet 6
The members of twelve years
of age and under o f the William
Crawford Gorges Society of the
Children of the American Re-
volution will mett at 3:30 p. m.
on Wednesday at the home of
Jennie Lee Dunscombe, 215-B
(Flshbowl Area) Darlen Place.
RUTH MILLET! Says
Mr. and Mrs. Moore
Return To Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. 8. Scollay Moore
of La Cresta, returned Saturday
by plane from Havana, Cuba,
where they had been visiting
for the past week.
Mrs. Chlldress la At Home
- Mrs. John H. Chlldress Is con-
? Valescing at her home in Bal-
boa, 1409 Carr Street, after
spending four weeks in Gorgas
Hospital as a patient there.
Trip To San Bias Islands
During the past week the Co-
lon Chamber of Commerce
sponsored a tour of the San
Bias Islands conducted by Tour
Director Fred Busch. islands
visited included Iguana, Por-
venir, Nala Nega and Carti.
Those making the tour were
Henry Felgealatt, Flora Felgea-
latt, Donald Slmth, Maude Mc-
Cracken, Haran McCracken,
Ida Mydland, Phora Smith,
Rose Symanowskl, Charlotte
Moses, Jean Fears, Kitty Hlg-
glns, Mildred Furlong, Elizabeth
Kennedy, Dorothy Morris,
Francis Rawhawser, Alice
Rockett, Roy Smith,
Week-end Visitors
Return To Balboa
Mr. and Mrs. William Bain
and their two children, Bonnie
and Dennle, returned to their
home In Balboa Sunday evening
fter spending the long Easter
week-end In one of the Gram-
llch cottages at Santa Clara.
Donald Wood Is
New Arrival Here
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Wood
(Bill and Jean) announce the
birth of their second son, Don-
ald, on Thursday, April 10, in
Gorgas Hospital, Donald weigh-
ed eight pounds, eight and a
half ounces.
Mr. Wood Is an engineer with
the Panama Railroad and Is
Gladys the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
People who KNOW are
people who WANT.
MAHOGANY
LIVING ROOM SUITE
(Duran Plastic Upholstery)
1952 Models
A Michigan wife was recently
granted a divorce on the grounds
that her husband preferred his
22 cats to her. On the same day
a California wife divorced her
husband on the complaint that
he preferred the company of his
hound dog to that of his ever-
loving spouse.
Both women made a serious
mistake in their marriages. They
forced the Issue of whether or
not they actually came first in
their husband's interest.
That's always a risk. Whether
it is his work or his hobby of an
old hound dog that captures a
man's Interest, his wife should
never eren suggest that the Job
or the hobby or the old hound
dog Is more important in his
scheme of things than she Is.
For there Is always the danger
that she may be right at that
particular moment.
If she is smart, she makes
friends with her competition, In-
stead of forcing the Issue.
TAKE INTEREST IN HOBBY
She shares his Interest In his
job or hobby, instead of trying to
compete with it. If he stops to
pat the old hound dog before he
gives her a home-comkig kiss,
she makes friends with the old
hound dog.
It's as simple as that.
Why should a woman divorce
a man for preferring something
else to her when she could make
friends with her competition and
never force the Issue of what
means more to him?
No man Is going to decide on
his own that he enjoys the com-
pany of his dog or cats or of the
boys down at the corner more
than the company of his wife un-
less his wife accuses him of It.
If she doesn't press the Issue
and goes so far as to feed his
cats, pat his dog and tell him to
have a good time with the boys,
then he doesn't have to make a
choice.
Tall; Of Truman Veto
On Yiddands Oils Bill
WASHIN WON, April 15 (UP)
Presiu..u.Aiai..an was quoted
by a Wnite House visitor today
as saying he will veto the "tide-
lands" oil bill which provides
for state control of submerged
coastal lands.
But the White House denied
that Mr. Truman made such a
statement.
Press secretary Joseph Short
said the caller, I. E. Smoot of
Salt Lake City, misquoted the
President.
Smoot told reporters after his
visit with the President that
Mr. Truman told him he would
veto the bill.
"I may get In trouble saying
this," Smoot said, "but he did
not tell me not to say anything."
The White House disavowal
came about five hours later.
"First," Short said, "the Pres-
ident did not tell Mr. Smoot
that the pending tldelands oil
bill would be vetoed. That legis-
lation has not reached the
President for signature, and the
President reserves comment
thereon at this time.
"Second, the President did
not tell Mr. Smoot that he
would order the Secretary of
Interior to issue Federal tide-
lands oil leases."
*Mr. Smoot urged the Presi-
dent to do both these things,
but he received no committ-
ment on either request."
Smoot, former postmaster at
Salt Lake City, has been trying
to get a lease on 800 acres of
submerged land In the harbor
at Long Beach, Cal.
Short did not Indicate that
Mr. Truman has changed his
opinion that such land is right-
fully the property of the Fed-
eral government.
Both the House and 8enate
have passed bills returning
control of the oil-rich coastal
lands to the states. A confer-
ence committee Is Ironing out
differences in the two measures.
The bill is a hot election issue
in California, Texas and Louis-
iana, the three states most
vitally interested In it. The
multi-billion dollar oil Industry
is backing the states.
Mr. Truman vetoed similar
legislation in 1948 afoer the
Sup.tme Court ruled that the
Feoeial gover...;isnt has "para-
mount Interest" in the marginal
sea.
Sen. Lister Hill (D-Ala.) call-
ed on the President last week
to urge a veto of what he called
a "give-away" measure. He said
Mr. Truman did not commit
himself at that time.
When told of Smoot's remarks
today, Sen. Blalr Moody Mich.) said "I certainly expect
Mr. Truman to veto the bill and
I think his veto will be sustain-
ed. The President has too much
sense to deed away potential
assets of $50,000,000,000 eren
to the states."
When the Senate bill was
passed, supporters of state con-
trol were never able to muster
the two-thirds vote that' would
be required to override a veto.
However, Sen. Spessard L.
Holland (D-Fla.i, sponsor of
the measure, has predicted the
Senate will override a veto if
necessary.
Large oil deposits have been
discovered under submerged
lands of several states, chiefly
California, Texas and Louisiana.
Both the Senate and House
voted to give the states full
rights up to three miles off-
shore. They differed, however,
on control of revenue from land
farther out.
The House version would give
the states 37\2 per cent of all
revenue from the three-mile
limit to the brink of the con-
tinental shelf, which extends
into the ocean as much as 100
miles in some places.
The Senate bill specified that
the Federal government holds
full title to this land.
A few states which claim a
greater offshore strip would not
be bound by the three-mile
limit.
Texas would be entitled to re-
venue to 10"2 miles offshore as
a result of the treaty by which
it joined the union. Louisiana
claims "three marine leagues.''
~/4tlantic ^>ociti
W* DrUJ. flUard
Box 242, (altw, Vittpkon, (alun 4 7)J
GATUN COUPLE COMPLIMENTED
ON 3STH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY
A group of friends gathered at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred A. Newhard Sunday evening and arranged a sar-
nrise party on the occasion of their Hth wedding anniver-
sary
Mr. Newhard arrived on the Isthmus with his parents In
1919 and Mrs. Newhard came to the Isthmus In 1919. They
wtrt married at the Balboa Heights Baptist Church April
If, 19X7. They have resided In the town of Gatsn since
If.
More
Lustrous?
NetvreHyl Nat even tha met)
inly nail llih f lva> a After
leetre fa yaw netl than CUT1X.
Only Catas remain tba
underfill. Dew ingredient
EaaBtelon. It makes year
mil retain their lontro far
and dar. No chipping,
a peelini, no faenas.
NEIT^Cmx Lipstick! Smoother,
lonfer-laating. It flatten your lipt. Cut**
come in many becoming fashion
shaits that harmonist with your favorito
noil poliih.
The World $ Moil Popular Nail Potith
BACKACHE
is you* |
WARNING!
a
TraSU. The batter
When they fat eat ef evankel
"^k-vy--*
nil, tat bleed ream eery m
.trie eew ana edeV. TheareekelrefeeL
Half cart-y. mpstismmmi achatfk
bate by Wter ai faene daax erara that
DaW ki*-T F*,u*U, rid r-bfc-d
af eicee arid a-d liliiaa. Than yew
Used is dear -year bachatee dbaaaaaM
sad year ved beba* is raakcad by reheat
CASH CREDIT CLUB
FURNI
ENTRALAVE.at2.tE.S1.*' PHONES' 2-183C
& 2-1833
letlattabeadeatallil III, .U
Dodd i Kidney Pills
A three-tiered wedding cake,
decorated In silver and white,
graced the buffet table and was
flanked with tall white tapers In
sliver holders. The cake was en-
circled with blue hydrangeas
centered with a spray of vanda
orchids.
Mrs. C. D. Eppley of Pedro Mi-
guel, Mr. Newhard'5 mother, cut
and served the cake. Mrs. Maude
Clinchard of Ancon presided at
the punch bowl and Miss Carol
New hard was in charge of the
guest book.
Mrs. Thatcher A. Cllsbee. sis-
ter of Mrs. Newhard and Mr.
Carl R. Newhard. who served as
maid of honor and best man, re-
spectively, at the wedding 25
| years ago, were present with the
other guests.
Members of the family group
presented Mr. and Mrs. New-
hard With a gift of sterling sil-
ver.
Those who were present and
those who were Included In con-
tributing a beautiful gift of sil-
ver for the honor guests were:
Capt. and Mrs. John M. Fahnes-
tock, Sr.; Mr. and Mrs. George
N. Engelke, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
D. Poole, Sr.; Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
thur A. Albright, Mr. and Mrs.
|Howard R. Harris, Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Graham, Mr. and Mrs.
William Badders.
Mrs. Marie Gorman, Mr. and
Mrs. Leslie Croft, Sr.; Mr. and
Mrs. Sam B. Mauldln, Mr. and
Mrs. Worden French, Mr. and
Mrs. C. V. 8cheidegg, Mr. Rich-
ard Scheidegg, Mr. and Mrs. Mi-
lo Klssam, Warrant Officer and
Mrs. George D. Poole, Jr.; Mr.
and Mrs. Semon Therlot, Mr.
and Mrs. G. O. Thomas, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Irving, Mr.
and Mrs. B. B. Gray.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Kariger, Mr.
and Mrs. William McLaughlin,
Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Nash, Mr.
and Mrs. B. R. Brundage, Mr.
and Mrs. Tracy P. White, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Freudigmann,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mills-
paugh, Mr. Martin Zahn. Mr.
and Mrs. Anthony Fernandez,
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Cotton,
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Ryan.
Mr. and Mrs. Garland C. Orr,
Mr. and Mrs. Caleb Clement,
Mr. and Mrs. Leon J. Egolf, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul R. Furr. Mr. and
Mrs. Fred C. Wllloughby, Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Baggott. Mr.
and Mrs. Lyman Benthall, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack C. Sutherland,
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Owen, Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas F. McGinn,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Hanni-
gan.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd McDer-
mitt, the Rev. and Mrs. J.W.L.
Graham. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Long, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Munro, Mr. and Mrs. Norman
McLaren, Mr. and Mrs. James
Kennedy, Mr. and Mrs. James
Million, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Truman
Honeke, Mr. and Mrs. William
L. Ebdon. Mr. and Mrs. Thatch-
er A. Cllsbee.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Kocher,
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Bash-
am, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. J. Emer-
son Limes, Mrs. William H.
Basham, Sr.; Mr. and Mrs. Carl
R. Newhard. Mr. and Mrs. Hen-
ry Shirk. Mr. and Mrs. irl San-
ders. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ebdon.
Jr.; Miss Ann Newhard and Fred
Newhard, Jr.
Easter Breakfast Party Given
Dr. and Mrs. Wayne L. Gilder
were hosts for an Easter break-
fast party at their residence on
Colon Beach 8unday morning.
Their guests included Mr. and
Mrs. William E. Adams, Mrs.
Mary Powell and Mr. John Burns.
Easter Egg Hunt at Police Park
Cristobal Police Association
members sponsored an Easter egg
hunt at the Police Park on Bra-
zos Road Sunday afternoon at
3:30. The grounds are landscap-
ed beautifully and the varicol-
ored flowers now in full bloom
provided an excellent hiding
place for the eggs.
More than 0 children took
part in the hunt and played
games which were arranged for
them. Prizes were awarded to
Freddy Robinson and Richard
Bergle for finding the most eggs
and to Allen Park and Sharon
Tully for whining games. Re-
freshments of cake, homemade
ice cream and punch were serv-
ed.
Mr. A. B. Cooper, Mr. A. E.
Gougen and Mr. c. D. DeLapp
were In charge, of arrangements
for the affair.
30O Children Enjoy Egg Runt
Three hundred children of pre-
schol age were made happy Sun-
day afternoon by an Easter egg
hunt arranged on the lawns of
the Coco Solo Naval Station for
children who reside there.
All the ladles on the station as-
sisted In the arrangements for
the affair and prises were given
according to age groups for the
lucky finders of golden and sil-
ver eggs.
The commanding officer of the
Naval Station, Captain Lyle L.
Koepke, made the awards. Each
child was presented with a gi-
ant-sized balloon.
During the afternoon a mati-
nee was shown for the enjoy-
ment of the older boys and girls
on the Station.
at Fort Bliss. Texas. They sailed
Monday aboard the U8AT Gib-
bona.
Daughter Born to the Hartwlga
Lieut, and Mrs. Henry Hartwlg
of Fort Davis are receiving con !
gratulatlons on the birth of a
daughter at the Coco Solo Hos-
pital last Saturday, April 12. The .
baby has been named Diana Ma-
rie.
Block Party and Dance
To Be Given
There will be a block party and
dance In Llmon Circle In Gatun
Friday afternoon, beginning at 4.
p.m. There will be pony rides and
entertainment for the childrea
and a social good time for all.

Cristobal OES Club
Meets Thursday
The Cristobal Eastern Star
Club will meet at the Cristobal
Masonic Temple Thursday even-
ing at 7:30. Hostesses for the
evening will be Mrs. Virginia
Starke, Mrs. June May and Mrs.
Margaret Hardy.
Mrs. rma Jefferies. president,
will officiate at the business
meeting. Members are reminded
'to bring their towels for the kit-
chen gift shower.
Mr. and Mrs. Adams Sail
for States Vacation
Mr. William E. Adams, gener-
al agent of the United Fruit Co..
and Mrs. Adams of Brazos
Heights were among the passen-
gers who sailed this afternoon a-
board the S.8. Quirlgua en route
to New Orleans.
They will visit in New Or-
leans and the state of Florida
before motoring to New York Ci-
ty for their annual vacation.
Dinner Party
Given Sunday Evening
Warrant Officer and Mrs. Geo.
D. Poole, Jr. of Fort Davis enter-
tained with a dinner party for
the Skel.it alt Is family prior to
their departure from the Isth-
mus. Mr. and Mrs. George D.
Poole, Sr. of Gatun were also
present, with Chris and Kate
Poole.
Capt. and Mrs. Walter Skels-
taitls with their children Kathy
and Walter. Jr.. have resided on
the Isthmus for three years.
Capt. Skeistaltis win be stationed
Grace Circle
to Meet Wednesday
Members of the Grace Circle of
the Gatun Union Church will
meet In the church parlors Wed-
nesday morning at 9. Mrs. Grace
rvlng. chairman of the group,
urges all members to be present.
Preparations will be made for
the "Ham" dinner which will be
served April 25 at the Gatun Ma-
sonic Temple. Tickets are avail-
able at $1.50 for adults and $.75
for children. Reservations may
be made by calling Mrs. Irving,
5-438. or Mrs. Arthur Baggott,
5-486.
Neighborhood Luncheon Enjoyed
A group of friends and neigh-
bors met at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Heltzke In Marga-
rita Sunday for an Easter no-
host luncheon.
Those present with Mr. and
Mrs. Heltzke and Ernie were Mr. ,
and Mrs. Leland Larrtson and
their son David, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Continued on Page SIX)
Slim Fat Away
K fat rula your Oft-art or make
PN ehert af kreata n laaaiigara
eaor health, you win IM It eaas
te lea a half poanS a Say wHh the
w Hollywood method -allt.4
rOMtODVj. He enatte aletlr* er
relee. Abeolaterr aafe. Aek year
Semlat Ser FORMOJ eaS aaaat
Plan your meals with
SOUPS
To help vary your meals deli,.it-
fully, to make each meal more com-
plete, serve Campbell's Soupa! So
- many kinds to choose from: invigo-
rating meat-stock soupa, smooth
pure, delicious soups made with
garden-fresh vegetables. And they're
all so nourishing and easy to pre-
pare! You'll find it easier to balance your
meals and your budget with Campbell's
Soupa. Keep a supply on your pantry shelf,
and auvm tlmn oltmal
4 Cylinders OPEL 6 Cylinders
MADE IN GERMANY BY GENERAL MOTORS
HAS MO, S.A.
La Moda Americana
Smart Look.n* SHOES
Flatter your feet In a pair of
DRESSY SHOES from our new
season collections...
black white color choice.
%.
Smart group of
Mid-Height Heels.
Pastels all sises.
SANDALS
gay... fashion-right
comfort; different styles
all sizes.

Priced comfortably low at
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central Avenue Panam
SOUPS
Jrirt and [Beauty
for the aiome
ITALIAN PAINTINGS
that will be enjoyed more and more
as time goes by...
from famous Florence artists...
FABBI BISSI ROSSI
MARIO FORTINI
Dl VECCHIO
Panama-Colon MOTTA'S


\ui SIX
fBK fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILV NEWSPAPER
$

fiases
TUESDAY, APRIL 15, IMS
V- "
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I rave vuur Ad with one of our Agent or our Office o No. 57
No, 12,17*) Central Ave. Colon
"H" Street Panama
Lewis Service
*4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-2381. and
Morrison's
Fourth o July Ave.Phone 2-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones
#3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-3199
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Meiender. Ave.Phone 255 Coln
Propaganda, S.A.
"H" Street comer Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
---^--
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobiles
MISCELLANEOUS! RESORTS
[FOR SALE:Solid notivt mahogarv
dininoroom set. Bomboo porch set
also other piece. Coll 2-2337,
Bolboa.
FOR SALE:Bamboo furniture, lee-j
trie sewing machine. 2 girls bicycle
and misc., household goods. House
2025-D, 2nd St. E., Curundu.
C. Z.______________________ .
FOR SALE:7 cu. ft. Frigidoire, 60
cycle, in perfect running condition.
Call 83-2281. 2020-C, Curundu.
FOR SALETwo Quartermaster single
beds complete. Springs end mattress.
Balboa 2-3315. Wednesday.
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
be sote
for your Automobile Financing
Imist en
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
N*. 4) Auromebile Row
Next door to tha Firestone Building
also through your outo dealer
We sdve vou money on
Financing and Insurance
also direct loans on outomobiles
AGENCY OIHLINGER
Ph.n. 3-4984 3-4985
Do you heve a drinking ereblera?
Write Alcoholics Anonymous. Box
2031 Aneen. C. Z.
Williams Santa Clora Beach Cottages
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: --Enjoy' CASINO SANTA CLARA
your vacation in cool Costo Rica.: DANCI.
Fly LACSA. PAA offiliate. only Music by Casino Aeee. Make yeur re-
$35.00 round trip. Inquire Pan-i serrations early. Saturday, April
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE: DUPONT Paints and To se
varnishes
"Covers more areo"
"Stay on longer"
or buy your next automobile
see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel. Panam 2-4721.
Open all day on Saturdays.
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655, across
from Ancon bus-stop.
ATTENTION AMATEURS: Inter-
ested Harvey Wells TBS50. have
813 rig, Meissner Vfo, Yysco mo-
dulator, possible swop for same.
Phone Balboa 2-3173._________
SPOT~R;EDUCING:Toko inches off
hips, waist, legs quickly, safely
without diet or exercise. New
courses starting now. specie II...
after 4:00 p.m. presently available.
Call 83-5245 for appointment tor
the triol treatment. Ruth Greiner.
Box 753, Curundu, C. Z.
19.
Phillies Ocean*** aottage. Sonta
Claro. Box 435 fia I boo. Phone
Ponorrto 3-1877, Cnawbol i-1673
Visit HOTEL PAN-AMIWCANO in
COOL BEAUTIFUL, El Voile.
Gramlich's ' Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gos
stoves, moderate rotes. Telephone
6-441 or 4-567.
We have everythine
to keep vour Lawn
and Harden beautiful
durinc the drv season
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
FOR SALE: 11-piece mahogany
dinlngroom set, 25 cycle G. t.
washing machine. 2 oak dressers,
screened, baby crib, painted vOnityj
and stool. Telephone 2-1384
0832, Plonk St.. Balboa.
FOR SALE:New 1951 Pontiac Ca-
talina, by Ponama Golf Club. Can
be seen at Civa Agency. The car!
will be sold to highest bidder
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
through sealed bids given ot the for SALE: Venetian blinds 6
FOR SALE: Westinghouse Refri-
gerator Maytag washer, 25 cycle.
Corner cabinet. 1465-D, Holder.;
St Tel. 2-1222._______________i
FOR SALE:Seven piece Philippine!
rattan set, with cushions. Excellent
Golf Club office. Friday 18th until
12:00 o'clock noon. The Club re-1
serves the right to re(ec'f one ori
all bids. Must be paid In cash.
FOR SALE:1940 Chevrolet delivery
mechanically new. Easy payment!
9th No. 2._____________________
FOR SALE:Ford 1941 with 1947
motor. Runs well. $200.00. House
369-B. France Field.
50 x 60 541 x 72, $10.00
each. Dioblo 5089-A. Tel. 2-3442.
House 0965. Bamboo St.. B'alboo.
' FOR SALE:1931 Ford Metal Top
Roodster, mechanically very good,
new paint and seat covers, 5 very
good tires, duty paid, $200.00,
See E. Duke. Diablo Barber Shop.
FOR SALE:Refrigerator, 25 and 50
cycle, Press camera, flash, range-
finder, print drier, exposuremeter.i
35 mm. camera, tobies, lamps,
chairs, 60 cycle clock. Sunbeam
Shovemaster. Phone 2-3602.
Position Offered
FOR SALE:Pontioc 1947, 2 door
Torpedo, radio and heater, good
tires. See Sgt. Hess. 516 M. P.,
Service Platoon, Quarry Heights.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS FOR SALE STEEL ANGLES.
CHANNELS, PLATES AND SHAPES
Seoled, bids for opening in public, will
be received until 10:30 a.m., April
25, 1952, for Steel Angles. Chon-
nels, Plates and Shapes located at the
Bolboa Storehouse. Excess Sole Cir-
cular No. 1 may be obtained from
the office of Superintendent of Store-
houses, Balboa, telephone 2-2777.
I-OR RENT
Apartment.
'VtOlf
Hose
Fencing
Sprayer
SDrinklera
Wheeioarrows
insecnciaes
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Funeicldes
GEO. F. NOVEY. INC
279 Central are. Tel. 3-0148
ALHAM1RA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT:Small furnished apart-
ment. Best residential section. All
modern conveniences. No. 13,
43rd Street.
FOR RENT:Apartment. Francisco
Filos Street No. 49, Vista Hermo-
sa..
FOR RENT
Rooms
WANTED
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Radio-phonograph com-
bination floor model with records.
Very good condition, 25 cycle
$65.00. Deep sea reel, $8.00. Can
be seen ot 5658. Apt. K, Mogoo.i
St. Diablo Heights. C. Z., after
4:00 p.m.
WANTED:Powerful business con-
cern will open office in the
, commercial district of Panama
oround the 1st of May. Needsi: ] Wonte , Competent clerks, accountant., foom unfumisned opQrtrnen,. Call
bookkeeper. English-Spanish tteno-, B_n91 rf 3_,373 9vtnmg
grapher, olso employe for coble in
FOR SALE: General Electric Refri-
gerators, washing machines, radio
receivers, mixers, toaster, waffle
irons and clocks
at
HOGAR MOOERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
FOR RENTFurnished room. No. 43,
43rd Street, Apt. "C."
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT:Effective Jury. Premises
occupied by Chase Bonk. Cofl
3-3191 for Information.
code section. Applicants may send
their employment history and past
~ experience, in English, to P. B.
clasiffied section Box -134, Pona-
ma. The manager will arrive In
Panama for necessary interviews on
or about April 20th.
.HCRETARY: Experienced. Must writ
. and speak fluently English and
'"* Spanish. Ponomanion preferred. All
.? America Cables & Radio Inc., Bal-
- boo. C. Z.

FOR SALE
Real Estate
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
FIRS STRUCTURES FOR SALE
for sale to the highest
fis-ms of 44 structures
OFFERS ELECTRICAL WIRE, CABLE
FOR RENT:Married couple desires1 t*>Mli*A_*>**. CBMPaWV
1 or 2 bedroom chalet or apart-
ment unfurnished. Locotion, Son
Francisco de la Caleta. Telephone
2-0718. Ask for Leay.
WANTED:10 experienced packer*
Apply Baxter, S. A.
Latin America
Health Expert
Given Award
AND CORD FOR SALE.
Sealed bids, for opening In public,
will be received until 10:30 a.m..
Moy 23, 1952, for Electrical Wire.
Cable and Cord located at the Bal-
boa Storehouse. Excess Sale Circular
No. 6 moy be obtained rom the of-
fice of Superintendent of Storehouses,
Balboo, telephone 2-2777.
WASHINGTON, April 15MaJ.
Gen. George C. Dunham. USA
(Ret.), first director of the
division of health and sanita-
tion of the Institute of Inter-
bidder two!American Affairs, was given a
located at | scroll of honor for his "leader-
fjbmp Bierd and one item of 14 ship In the development of co-
ructures located at Silver City. Seal-operative health programs" In
d bids will be received in the office i Latin America,
tjf Superintendent of Storehouses ot! The award was presented by
FOR SALE:Rodio RCA 12 tubes,
record changer, electric stove, $10.
H.-D. motorcycle parts, couches,
breakfast set. chiffonier, child's
wardrobe, desk, teo toble. Shrapnel
2-2820.
ialboo until 10:30 a.m., April 24,
1052, when they will be opened in
public. Form of proposal with full
particulars may be secured in the of-
fices of Superintendent of Store-
houses, Balboa, and the
Manager at Cristobal.
FOR SALE:Piano upright grand,
excellent condition, gas stove, 4-
burner. Underwood typewriter, 6-
, piece Chinese wicker set, youth's
bed, girl's bycicle, baby crib. Tal.
916 Coln.
WATER IS FOOD
Water, even though It does not
supply energy as do carbohy-
drates, fats, and proteins, Is a
food, according to biochemists.
Food is considered as including
all materials required for growth
and repair of body tissues, and
water certainly is one of these.
Shipping &
Air Line News
(Continued from Page FOUR)
States manufacturers in 1951.
Brazilians bought 130 such craft,
valued at $801,882. Other leading
purchasers were Mexico, with 41
planes, valued at $286,770; Uru-
?iiav. 31, $184,488; Colombia, 28.
182,821; Argentina, 19. $149,622
and Chile, 19; $140,715.
Kenneth R, Iverso, president of ;
IIAA. at a luncheon for 17
chiefs of field party, of the :
IIAA's Division of Health, Wei- [
fare and Housing, who held a ,
Housing: two-week meeting here recent- |
lv to evaluable the part the I
. United States has taken in the,
FOR RENT:One Cottage ot Santo cooperative health programs
FOR SALE:-Black Cocker Spaniel
femle. 7 months old, AKC re-
gistered. Phone Albrook 5200.
Clara, from Wednesday. Easter
weekend. Alto furnished Apt., 11
miles from Ferry ot Westwood
Farm. Phone Balboa 2756, morn-
ings only.
Help Wanted
WANTED:Maid for general work.
Ave. Tivoli No. 4, Apto. 8, from
' 2 to 5 p.m.
IIIBOPE
LOWEST AM KATES
EVE*
With the sensational new'.'Air
'Tourist" rates, (effective May
) you can fly to Europe and
return for as little as $417.00.
pend your vacation abroad,
to us today and ask about
pur "budget-priced" all ex-
pense tours.
I
during the past ten yeara.
CIO Local To
Meet Friday
Friday will be the date of the
regular monthly meeting of the
Cristobal Chapter of Local 900,
G.CE.O.C.-C.I.O., to be held at
the Club Tropical.
President E. A. Gaskin and
International R e presentatlve
Ed. K. Welsh will be the prin-
cipal speakers.
LEGAL NOTICE
(A Fare Based New York)
t'Nrrm stars or amebica
Caaal Zonr
UN1TKD STATES DBTB1CT COUBT PO'. {Tn
THE DISTRICT OP THE CANAL ZONE
Divien el Settee
Percy Prlee.
Plaintiff.
- V -
Slsie U Prirt,
Defendant.
BintafOM
Cae* No. 3100
Civil Docket i.
ACTION FOR D1VOBCE
To the -tbov--named defendant;
You are hereby required to appear end
answer ihexomplalnt tiled In the abore-
entitled action within ninety days after
lb first publication.
la ease of your failure to so appear
end newer, mdimtni will be taken
...inn you t default far saw elief
demanded in the mmplaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Jo.eoh J.
Hancock. June*. United states Diatrvt
Court for the District of the Cana!
Zone, this 2ilh 4... of March. 1*12,
C T. M.Cersilek, Jr.
Clerk.
(Seali
a Sara e> la Pea*
Chief Deputy Clerk.
To Mr.. El.ie M. Price.
The fureaeiaar lunmi la
open you by publication pursuant to
the order of the Honorable Joseph J
Hancock. Judas. United States Diatrk
Court for the District of the Canal Zone
dated March IS, 1SS. and entered and
filed in this action in fie office of the
t'lerk of said United States District
for the Division of Balboa, on
March It. IMS.
C T. McC.rs.kk. Jr.
Clerk.
Sy Sara de la Feas
this. Deputy Clerk.
Canal Receives 6
Bids On 2194 Tons
Of Ferrous Scrap
Six bids were received on
2,194 net tons of ferrous scrap
metal valued at about $60,000
to $90,000 which is being sold
by the Panama Canal Company.
The bids were opened Mon-
day morning in the Office of
the Superintendent of Store-
houses at Balboa. The contract
for the sale of the scrap prob-
ably will be awarded in about a
week following an analysis of
the bids.
Bidders were Philip G. Smith
Company of Detroit; Jersey
City Metals Co., Inc.. of Jersey
City; Admiralty Trading Com-
pany of Chicago, Commercial
Steel and Chemical Corporation
of New York City; the Loudee
and Metals Company of
A $2,050,000 coordinated system
of communications facilities is
being installed at 47 airports in
Venezuela. The facilities include
plane location, air-to-ground and
point-to-point communications
equipment and a radio-teletype
system connecting the main con-
trol center at Maiquetla with the
46 other Venezuelan airports.
New York City; and Panama
Metals and Salvage, Inc., of Pa-
nama City.
Bids on another large lot of i
scrap Including 300,910 pounds
of non-ferrous materials, will
be opened Wednesday morning.
The scrap is being sold for
delivery in the United States
for allocation at the direction
of the Scrap Section of the Na-
tional Production Authority.
Celebrity Concert
On Stage Tonight
At Wesley Church
Compaa Mexicana de Avia-
cin (CMA) has made arrange-
ments with a United States bus
company for a joint bus-plane
service between Mexico City and
major cities in the United States.
Under the arrangement, a ticket
between Mexico City and New
York is $63.80. Bus-plane travel-
ers are flown between Mexico
City said the border cities of Ti-
juana and Laredo by CMA, then
make the U.S. portion of the
trip by bus.
An emergency shipment of 3,-
337 pounds of active dry yeast
recently was flown to Puerto Ri-
co from Milwaukee. Wisconsin,
by a Pan American World Air-
ways cargo flight. The highly
perishable living yeast organism
used in bakingwas delivered
in San Juan after a 10-hour
flight from the U.S. Midwestern
city.
Newark Reopens
NEWARK, NJ April 15 (UP)
Newark airport was reopened
for limited military service today
for the first time since it was
closed Feb. 11, after three planes
crashed m Elizabeth. N J, killing
119 persons.
The Port of New York Authori-
ty authorised both the Air Force
and the New Jersey National
Guard to use the field, but no
planes landed or took off today.
Under an Air Force agreement
with the authority, planes to be
dismantled and shipped to Eu-
LUX/
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery-
Tel. 3-1713
#22 ft 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Sellinc: ROrntal ProdDcta
f-'ueria jr Lot (preferred)
Panam Insurance Co.
Buyinf: Aceite Urraca aad Brewery.
Tel. 3-4719 8-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
cus roM. uun/i
Slipcover Reanholstery
VISIT OUa SHOW-ROOM!
Alberta Here
t P. a la ueaa ft cAateewbOe taw)
tea Estimate Plekap Delirar
Tel. 3-4628 e:M a.m. to 7.-SS a.m.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. ft Justo Arosemena
Ave. Colon Tel. 457
Transportes Baxter, S.A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2*51,
2-2562, Panam.
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the best values In both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUY AND SELL
41 Automobile Row
TeL 3-4911
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
New Jersey Primary Today
Is Crucial TaftJke Fight
Gen. Howie To Quit
Isthmus April 26
For Kentucky Post
Carpprow Funeral
In Ancon Tomorrow
Brig. Oen. Robert
Jr.. Chief of Staff,
L. Howze,
Caribbean
NEWARK, N.J., April 15 (UP)
Cten. Dwlght D. Elsenhower and
Sen. Robert A. Tait headed today
into the most crucial eastern
election test of the year in the
New Jersey presidential primary
tomorrow. Funeral services for James M.
au ... i ..J....J .'Carpprow will be held tomorrow
Election officials predicted a K0.*^g at the Sacred Hear
record 1,000,000 primary votes. chapei"ln Ancon at 9 o'clock.
Harold E. Stassen. former gov- BurU, wll, ^ at the Cor(Mj
ernor of Minnesota and only Re- cemeterv for the Canal Zone old-
Command, will leave the canal biicaii candidate to stump the tfmcT"who"*died iMT'rHdav"1^
Zone on April 26. to take up his tate makes lt a three-way race ^uHmtuS.
new post as Assistant Com- ln a Wd t0 win the state's OOP, g* Mospuai.
mandant of the Armored School, popularity contest. services sunn bv the Marts
Fort Knox, Ky. Thirty-eight delegates to the ta^^,Twill consist of ifftal-
He aartll,be,reT?,e Gen. Martin F Hass who leaves are at stake. |M. Wye' CM, will be the cele-
his assignment as Secretary of Kpfauver (D-Tenn ) Ib*; Rev. Serrano of Cristo Rey
he Army General Staff. ^- *;^r i?e Demo- Chapel will be the Deacon anS
ington, DC who 1 unop p^rM ,h, state Rev- ^"^ Storms, CM, pastor of
isSusS^re b27%48n 2bS ^l1 "^sMUalon wllP *tht
nas held his current position convention delegates with 32OUD aeacon-
since Feb. 26. 1051. His *o,^wU^,bftr?- and tem0 Honorary pallbearers from the
assignments ln the Canal ^CI^d5SSt tichni?al?v^ Amertean Society of Panam will
were as Deputy Commander, juXiruc^
Pacific Bector, CommarTder !"n^d but the Horni snare T y Dunham an(j Jules Dub
Pacific Sector; G-4 on the Staff !ff anular votns: M- Arosemena. not from the
^ommaC alsfwill be made Ar'ca ^ft'J!u "*> *
% iLWSXLM andKHH e Bft
to offset Tart's recent victories in *'"-! ft ' ^Srl h*
Illinois, Wisconsin and Nebraska, i %. Ki^hfinf rni'nmh,,. .i
^ik^roiTheVce10 ^$s^^& ;is.
sX^hroerwltr/Ve^tivel^M^e gB tf wffih ^iTf
WASHINGTON. April 16 im^^^^^^^^'^^S'c^^i^S t
-President Truman and Cana-|al heen invited
of the Commanding General,
and then Acting Chief of Staff
of that organization.
U.S. And Canada
Seek St. Lawrence
Power Go-Ahead
dlan Foreign Minister Lester B
Pearson had an agreement to-
day to ask for immediate per-
mission to start the power phase
of the projected $500,000,000 St.
Lawrence Seaway.
Pearson announced after a
White House conference with
Mr. Truman that the requests
will go to the United States-
Canadian international joint
commission which controls the
river's international sector.
been invited.
The following members of tht
Knights of Columbus will be the
active pallbearers: Charles Fears,
Frederick Mohl, Charles Garcia,
Kerner Franheim, William
Bowman. Charles DeBella and
Louis Snedecker.
French Command
>e gen-Announces Cleanup
The New Jersey primary, by
far the bitterest between Taft
and Eisenhower, provided the
first major-test of voter reac-
tion in the highly-populated
section of the Eastern seaboard
which most be carried in Nev-
ember by the candidate win-
ning the Presidency.
Eisenhower forces count heavily,
n a big turnout to give the gen-:
eral a sweeping victory. Election;
Meanwhile, Canada will go officials predicted neariy half of In Ppnrrnl Vipfnnm
relopment of the the state's 2,400,000 eligible vot- m >"cnrl ? icmum
ahead with development of tne the state's 2,400,000 eligible
seaway itself since Congress has ers would cast ballots.
not approved this country's
participating in the overall pro-
ject
The program has met stiff
opposition in Congress. The
Senate foreign relations com-
mittee votes on it next Mon-
day, however, and proponents
believe they have enough votes
to get favorable committee ac-
< tion.
A companion bill Is ln the
I House
where
A light or close vote, however,
would throw the entire picture
Into a muddle with Taft forces
contending the results were in-
conclusive.
In that event, a battle royal
could be expected for the sup-
port of 38 GOP convention dele-
gates.
The pro-Elsenhower OOP or-
ganization, headed by Gov. Al-
fred E. Driflcoll, has entered a
public works committee full slate of 28 district delegates
efforts are being made,and 10 to be elected at large.
!to force the action necessary to; Some candidates were out and
get lt before the House. The out Taft men, but all have agreed
outlook is gloomy. I to abide by the Presidential
The President and Pearson choice of the-voters if the win.
met with Secretary of State nlng candidate captures a clear
Dean Acheson, undersecretary!cut majorttjr.
of State David K. E. Bruce,
! Lion el Chevrier. Canadian]
;Transport Minister; Canadian:
Ambassador Hume Wrong and'
Stanley Woodward, U. S. Am-!
' bassador to Canada.
Pearson, who served as|
spokesman for the group, said
I the Canadian government is I __..., i.i . .i.. .k. .i
"anxious to proceed with the!, "An awfu lot of the these fel-
seawav without delav We re- lows re waiting for the outcome
queued SKntwbmtelon r^JT^S^^i thev'll
the international joint com-1 "P^Jf.n(^^ng now they U
rolnt'^relfminSrv t^Ton*' Thirteln*InSeoendent candl-
iSLiW8mary to ,UCh em dates for delegate seats are un-
A close vote weald let Taft
supporters "off the hook" to
vote for their man. A spokes-
man for the Taft cans said
there was **e war to tell" hew
many of the GOP organisation
candidates favor the senator.
structlon.
He pointed out that this step
officially pledged to Taft.
Stassen has entered a full slate
'would not stop Congrses, ln any. ,. ,. .
way, from going ahead and au- ?,m teSta In rtn otthH
thorlzing joint construction of iS^-^Sl? districts
the whole project on "the^sl..0^*^,,^. reglas
SAIGON. April 15 (UP)The
French Command said today
that French troops have suc-
cessfully completed a clean-up
operation ln central Vietnam,
capturing 364 rebels, including
50 Viet Minh officers.
The command said two in-
fantry and two paratroop bat-
talions have participated ln the
eight days of fighting north-
west of Hue, where the Com-
munist rebels used to regroup
their forces.
The French losses were four
men slightly wounded, accord*
ing to the communique.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued Fresa Page FIVE)
I. Erikson with Linda and Bar-
bara and Richard and Lawrence
El well.
Mr. Tlae Visiting
at Coco Sole
Mr. R. J. Vise of San Antonio,
Texas, arrived on the Isthmus by
plane Thursday to visit with his
son and daughter-in-law, Chief
and Mrs. J. K. Vise of Coco So-
lo.
He plans a three-month visit
to the Isthmus.
of the 1041 sgreement between
the two countries."
However, the international
joint commission must consider
MacArthur also were running for
"at laree" seats.
For the first time. Democrats
will be allowed to cross party
'ASSSS^SPJ^ *ZJ**! "nes and express personal pre-
^Tf^n^%^?X>^ for a Republican candi-
ahead with its plans
Junior Elks Called
To Meeting Tomorrow
going ahead with its plans to
build the seaway by itself.
"We cannot build the seaway
without the cooperation of the
United States on power develop-
ment," Pearson said.
Applications Swamp
FCC As Ban Lilted
On New TV Stations
"WASHINGTON,"April 15 (UP)
More than 1,000 requests for
application blanks for television
station permits swamped the
Federal Communications Com-
mission today.
date If thev wish.
Although Kefauver stands
alone on the ballot, his show-
ing will be compared with for-
mer Undersecretary of Array
Archibald S. Alexander, unon-
nosed Democratic candidate
for U.S. Senator and an avowed
supporter of Illinois Gov. Adlai
Stevenson.
Suianne Hill
Celebrates Birthday
Chief and Mrs. Ralph W. Hill
of Coco Solo. C.Z., arranged a
birthday party for their daugh-
ter, Suzanne, on the occasion of
her fifth birthday Saturday af-
ternoon.
The party was given at the At-
lantic Side Saddle Club on Bra-
zos Road, where the children en-
joyed games and pony rides. Re-
freshments were served and the
children were given Easter fa-
TOTS.
Guests at the party included
Caroline and Joseph Ballow,
Kenneth and Clark Karpinski.
ander Smith, or his primary op-
nonent. Carl E. Ring, a Taft sup-
porter ln the general election.
In congressional races, eight
Republicans and five Democrats
are seeking re-election.
Nothing In A Name
A Joint sesin of Mt. Olympus
and Justice Herds (Junior Elks) mlMk)n t0dliv. CAMP PICKETT. Va.. 'UP*
..BJP0JEc0LW wUJmee on The requests showered down i When Pvt. Bill Clark of Fort
Wednesday 5:30 p.m. at La Boca; followlng, ^ tqc; anounce-jEustis played in the Vlrglnia-
;ment that it had lifted Its ban West Virginia basketball tourna-
'of almost three years on tele-ment at Camp Pickett he held a
t i In n* mandatory vlslon ^lons and planned to:unique distinction. Pvt. Clark
for Junior Elks, parents are urg-
ed to see that their youngsters
are on time to assist.
Members of 8t. Joseph Council
No. 37, I.B.P.O.E. of W.. are
reminded of a special meeting to
be held at the Pacific Clubhouse
tonight at 7:30.
James Zetek Honored
As Cosmos Club Member
music professor Carlos A. Grant.
Artists from both sides of the
Isthmus, and members of the
National Symphony Orchestra
will render songs, elocutionary
items and chamber music.
The proceeds of the concerts port reopened after officials
well go towards the Church's surrounding communities, ln-
renovatlon fund. The advance eluded Elizabeth, bowed to pleas
sale of tickets Indicates a pack-; ths.t the field was needed as a
ed house. Toe concert begins depot for overseas shipment of
pronely at 8 p. m. Iplanes.
Canal Zone Biological Area, has
been honored with election to | tion as well
membership in the Cosmos Club operators will
rope will be flown to the field j 1st of'the Smithsonian Institute
Wesley Church opens Its doors over P"ly populated areas and resident manager of the
tonight lor the much talked of ?? only under visual flight con-
celebrlty concert' sponsored by ditions __
No Instrument landings will be
permitted and few takeoffs will
be made. No commercial or pri-
vate planes will be allowed to use
the field.
The authority ordered the alr-
of
permit eventually as many
2,053 In 1281 communities.
Meanwhile, educational lead-
ers praised the allocation plan
and said the commission de-
serves the gratitude of the
American people for reserving
243 stations exclusively for
education.
At a press conference held by
the joint committee on educa-
tional television. President Ar-
thur S. Adams of the American
Council on Education, said the
James Zetek. research special- j FCC showed a "keen and in-
formed interest in the public
welfare." He said the opening
of new TV channels to educa-
as commercial
give every TV
as was the only Virginian compet-
ing. There were no West Viral-
nians ln the tournament at all.
Tomlin. Jan and Woody Cary.
Carol Ann and Al Pat Lusier,
Andy and Enid Makowski. Con-
nie and Janet Slngletary, Linda
and Terry Fos. Dan and Bethis
Dills. Tommy Sustoe. Sola Utter-
back. Don and Dabrarltg8. Ro-
bert and Rose Sparks. Eddie
Johnson. Bobby and Wally Long.
Judy and Rose Hirscher ana
John Hill, brother of the honor
guest.
The adult guests Included Mrs.
W. P. Cory, Mrs. F. C. Dili-
Mrs. W. T. Slngletary, Mr. anl
Mrs. George Hyfantls. Mr- ant
Mrs. Nell Owensbv, Mrs. Ann
Ssott and Mrs. Felix Karpinski.
viewer a far greater range of
programs than would have been
possible under any other plan.
Dr. Edgar Fuller, chairman of
of Washington, D. C. according
to word received here today.
The Cosmos Club Is a group
whose membership Is made up j the JCET, said the FCC arrived
of men that have performed, at an "epochal decision" that
meritorious work ln science, i is truly ln the public interest
literature or the fine arts, or He said televisin is the most
who are recognize as outstand-! potent of all mass media of
ing in a learned profession .or communications and "education
in public service. 'is a matter of communication.''
TEEN
A6ERS!
Don't be intbarrasiid
by bad complexion
Use Cuticura Soap morning and
night. Atbodtime.applyCuticura
Ointment and leave on overnight.
See amasing results in 7 dsys!
Buy Cuticura Soap and Oint-
ment today.



lUKSBAf, APRIL IS. lMt


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
Canal Zone School Activities
C.H.S. News
ly Joanna Pariont
The nine holidays sped by rapidly for CHS'ers. Arline tnd
Aurora Llm, Elena Lee, Sylvia Dlnkgreve, Tommy Cantanzaro
and Michael Letchko woraed hard at loafing. Marcy Rudge,
Pam Hawthorne. Marie Eraser, and Joan McKenale spent hour
paddling about the Washington pool.
Bobby Williams and Helena DeBoyrle kept Crlitobal. espe-
cially the Clubhouse, alive. Dora Welch spent her vacation In
the interior and Keith Moumblow whiled away a couple of days
recuperating from his stay In El Valle.
Students not only left the old schoolhouse but also Cristobal
over the holidays. Jack Katalinas. Dick Reed and Leslie Rlne-
hart embarked from the Oatun Tarpon Club late Monday even-
ing on a fishlnc trip to Pina.
Pinochle by candlelight lasted Into the wee hours, and Jack
Insisted In staying up even later pursuing wild animals he was
sure were lurkl'ig nearby.
Dick alone was successful with the actual fishing, catching
a twenty-five pounder which he promptly sold. The three re-
turned Wednesday with many stories of the "ones that got
away." ___________
Nine Girl's Varsity Club members and guests Journeyed with
the help of chauffeur Bubber Ridge to Santa Clara. The Han-
nigmns were esoeclally well represented1 by Mary Ann, Alice and
their sister, who was the chaperon.
The time was spent swimming and keeping the Casino open.
A gioup of alumni boys helped stir up activity.
Leneve Dough. Mercedes Peterson and Nina Nix braved
hordes at Oorgona and 8anta Clara; Joanne Recela represented
Cristobal in a card game and won all of 12 cents: Diane Schel-
deag and Louise Edmonson acquired bright sunburns; Margaret
tlifUe starred In an exciting football game in which the seniors
defeated the underclassmen.
Weiner roasts, serenades and home-burned meals complet-
ed tne vacation which ended Thursday mornmg.
1952 Cariboetn Girls State, held at Fort Davis, came to an
et.d Thursday after six days of elections, campaigns, lectures,
lessons in state government and mostly "a lot of fun."
The Army opened the pool, gym and bowling alleys to the
girls from Balboa and Cristobal who attended. /
C. Z. Junior College
by Rimell Pierson
Martha Graham, Jacquie Boyle aed Nellie Holgerson went
as Junior counselers; Margaret Joudry iwho won the title "Most
Cooperative Citi/en of Tippicanoe". as observer; and Nancy
Ramsey, as inauguration judge.
The previous Sunday night the state officers were inau-
gurated before an audience of family and friends, among whom
weie Karen Stroop, Babs Hlckey. Walt Kuhrt. Vernon Bryant
and Arnold Manning.
As part of the program. Jacquie Boyle gave a very humor-
nut- and Interesting talk on her ivlsit to Girls Nation, and Nellie-
Hblgerson sang "The Bells of St. Mary's." A spontaneous talent
show followed: or.e hilarious bit was Rustv Stspler. who recent-
ly lull CHS. 'or Balboa, Imitating Oroucho Marx.
Some of the offices held by Cristobal girls were: Jeanette
McKeown, sheriff of Balcriat County: Lois Scheldegg, mayor of
Tlppicanoe: Katnryn Argo. mator of Chiquita Corners: Betty
Tur, senator. aneTttajaiei Gardner and Lois Scheldegg, al-
ternates 'to Girls Nation.
The last nlsht.was climaxed by a banquet arid talent show
In which all the girls took part.
Others attending 1953 C.G.S. were Barbara Egolf. Ruby Pa-
bon, Ann Thomas, Nancy Karlgar, Mildred" Marquard, Mary
Phorr-y, Mary Hall. Harriet Burke and Muriel Mbrland.
C.H.S. may produce another Katharine Cornell or Laurence
Olivier in the near future. Dale and Jody Roberson, Barbara
Egolf and Kathrvn Daniels have parts In the forthcoming Ga-
tuu Theater production, "Murder in Rehearsal.""
During the Easter holidays, one
wld find both students and fa-
culty members of the Junior Col-1
lege in almost anv of the four
corners of the Republic of Pana-
ma.
i
A few of the girls spent the
holidays at Santa Clara. Their
new skin tone (sepia to ecru>
suggests that many hours were
SDent on the beach or wandering
through the dry. ash-laden trails I
of Code Province.
Professor Kenneth Vint on
spent the first part of the Easter
week 45 miles away from the!
third largest city of the Repub-'
lie. David. In that area, the pro-'
fessor collected samples of ores|
and hunted for old Indian im-
plements and rare species of or-
chids.
i
Some of the Qualitative Ana-
lytical students are still in the
process of analyzing the samples
of soil that Professor Vlnton
brought back. Carl Mellander a
student In Qualitative Analysis
estimated that one sample of
light pink ore contained a small!
percentage of ferrous oxide and
a fair percentage of aluminum. |
Before the Easter holidays,
some of the Junior College stu-
dents were present at a special
Canal Zone apprenticeship meet-
ing for both Canal Zone Junior
College and Balboa High School]
students. In the high school li-
brary The meeting was held A-
priU.
Students who missed thlsi
meeting and who would like to'
apply to take the apprenticeship
examination should speak to Mr. I
Phillip Green, ApDrentlce Coor- I
dlnator of the Panama, canal
Company. His main office is lo-'
cated in Building 705, upstairs!
on the eastern end., Building 705
houses the Balboa High School
Reserve Officer Training Corps;
therefore its location Is very ob-
vious.
Last week the Conquistador
staff finished the ballot voting
for the most popular, moat
friendly, most athletic, etc. and
will keep the results of the bul-.
lotlng a secret until an appro-
priate date In the future.
During the Canal Zone Junior
College class track meet, the
sophomores walked off with *
score of 102, while the freshman
class crawled away with a score
of 2". High scorers of the meet
were: Louis Tremblay, approxi-
mately 27 points; George McAr-
thur, 21 points: Pellx Lorrlnga.
20 points; and Manuel Roy, 16
points.
Some of the events at the
track meet were the 220-yard
dash. 440-yard dash, 110 low
: hurdles, shot put, high jump.
I pole vault, broad jump. 120-yard
hurdle arid the half-mile run.
BH.S. Notes
ly Ann Morrill
Over the Easter vacation. BHS'ers were really busy having a
good time and resting (?) up. Santa Clara beach was a haven
tor many who sought the sun and surf. Most of these stayed
trom Saturday to Thursday, doing various things but always
having a good time.
Each day you could find Marilyn Jeppson, Lee Meyers, Bob-
by Winifred, Jimmy Weeks, Shlela Pearon, Jack Wagner, Anna
Galloway and BUI Riley sunning on the beach
Swimming was Haael Griffith. Diane Brown,'Jerry Halsall Pat
Qulnn, Beth HaUhett, Pat Smith, Jerry Fox, Gilmore Jones and
Ann Gorman.
Saturday night and Sunday afternoon found many dancing
to the orchestra music. Ann McGee, Pinky Sanders, Myrna
Boyiiton, BUI Underwood, Betty Wllkerson and Nick Gornam
were displaying their talents in dancing.
During the day Marie Dl Bella. Sally Ackerman, Mary Ham-
ma and Jacquie Hutehings were being pushed off a rubber raft
by Bobby Dolan, Carl Melssner and Gary Lowande
During the night the gang met on the beach to sing all the
pupuiar songs to the accompaniment of ukeleles and banjos.
Also each night the boys serenaded the girls.
Of course there were the long walks in the moonlight up the
be^ch and back again. Naturally there was horseback riding
end motor-scooter riding for all. There were even several par-
r. .Wf Paw- ?ott *nd her sUt,r' Libbv Blltch, gave a
Bar-B-Q, to which everyone was invited. Eddie Kourany play-
ea ins guitar for everyone to sing to. T'waa fun for all
Kayleen Vlnton also celebrated her 18th birthday there. The
iris at one of the houses gave her a hot dog roast. There was
even a big home-made birthday cake. It all added up to a ter-
rific time for all. All that can be aald is: "Hurrah for Easter
Vacation!
Another crowded place for the Balboa boys was spring camp.
Thursd" ,rm 8'turday t0 the ltown
T.Hre,_weJe tnr" cmPnles: "I," commanded by Ray Tuck-
er; K, by Noel McQulnn and "L" by Dick Abbott. The three
companies alternated the tactical problem with learning the use
and practical oneratlon of the Ml Rifle, carbine, light machine
gun, and B.A.R. Mike McNevlns platoon won the tactical prob-
lem,
It was not all work for these boys. Each night they enjoy-
ed sneak Previews of the best movies. Of course there were
son* boys that weren't so tired at night as the rest and had
to walk punishment for talking after hours.
8unday was Visitors' Day. The highlight was the review for
General March. Cadet Colonel Sam Maphis proudly marched
his battalion. That evening was a marvelous buffet supper for
.he cadets and their guests.
,.,The *?** w*re t,r'd when thev *ot back home but they all
wUl say they enjoyed It and learned a great deal.
Friday night after vacation, Faye Tucker and Bill Derr gave
i surprise birthday party for Ken Knight. Among those danc-
it:%, Playing games and enjoying the good food were Francis
Boyd Bob Peacher. Barbara Hammond, Kay Frangoni, Joe Oli-
ver. Judy McCoy, Clair Godby, Dick DUlman, Judy Hoops and
... ^F^y n111 Bob Henschel gave a delicious dinner party.
After the wonderful food, Bruce Quinn, Mary Adelia Morley
Vuiln .ptfnS' Nar'y Well. Dave Shore, Olorla Morton. Richard
Abbutt, Barbara 8haw and Murray Falk dyed Easter Eggs
Quite a bit of artistic talent was shown when the eggs were
transformed into people or combinations of various colora.
u p,0?te^ ,or i11 .the candidate for the Preferential Presiden-
tial Primary in Balboa are all over the school. Everyone is sup-
porting a-candidate.- Wednesday there will-be an assembly for
these backers to try to put over their favorites. Thursday will
be tne day of tne final voting. Who wUl be the winner? Who
knows I
The American History and American Problems classes do-
rm ted money to be sent to CARE to send a plow to a poor far-
mei in Oreece. Many high schoola in the States are doing this
worthy bit of charity, but this is the first time BH8 has had
such an opportunity.
HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD. (NEA> Guys
nnd Dolls: It's 50 years in show
business for giggling Ed Wynn,
who's finally dropping the "Iron
Curtain" he's always kept around
his youthful memories.
"I've never reminisced," he told
me, "hiit I knew I have to this
year. Fifty yean In show busi-
ness Is an event."
Some of Ed's reminiscing:
He ran away from home at 15
to play a mandolin for a medi-
cine man on a buckboard wagon.
On Aug. 8, 1902, he made his
[stage debut for $12 a week in
Norwich, Conn., in a stock com-
pany presenting the play, "Ame-
rican Grit."
"My mother was Turkish and
my father was a Bohemian Jew,"
he giggled. "So what role did
! they give me? They cut me as a
70-year-old Methodist minister!"
But there was vaudeville be-
tween the acts, he .said, and
"That's where I got my chance
to be funny. I remember it well
because I'm still telling the same
Jokes."
Now It's the "Reissue Hairdo."
Lois Collier's got one for her
role of Kent Taylor's girl friend
in the "Boston Blackle" films. No
; up-to-date poodle cut for Lois,
who says:
"It's medium length not too
short and not too long. You kno*
why? So I won't be out of style
Iwhen they reissue the pictures
i for the next 10 years. My clothes
are the same suits and me-
dium-length skirts. Reissue
i clothes."
Lois Is beaming about her so-
phisticated role with Kent In the
"Blackle" films "It's real Myr-
na Loy 'Thin Man' stuff even
with a dog resembling. Asta"
after four years of simpering In-
genues at UI.
"The best role I ever had at
Universal," says Lois, "was in
'Slave Girl." But I can't say as
much for the story. Brod Craw-
ford bought me for $2 and spent
the rest of the film trying to get
rid of me."
Perfumed fan letters hare
been smelling up Fox's fan mall
[ department since the release of
,"The Day the Earth Stood Still"
and the reason Is tall, craggy-
faced British Import Michael
Rennie.
Rennie didn't even klsa Pat
Neal In the science-fiction ope-
'ra, but he has a good idea why
distaff-siders are drooling.
"It made them wonder how I
would make love," he theorized on
I the "Les Miserables" set. "Giv-
ing them the idea that you
might do it fairly well and yet
not doing it Inspires romance in
women. I hope I never have to
play big love scenes. It's better to
keep them guessing.
"Once you successfully play a
: love scene, it's an awful wiggle to
get out of the lover class. They
'try to keep you looking as fresh
and as young as possible up to
the bitter end. How long can a
man keep It up?"
Donna Gever, Sheila McNamee. Carol Newhard and Ardls This Saturday morning at 9
Willoughby were among the friends and relatives to visit the the girl's interschool basketball
FO.T.C. boys at their spring training camp on Sunday. A re- game will be between Junior Col-
% ew followed by a buffet suope- and movie were enjoyed by the ieg and Cristobal High School
visitors. Rifle matches, mock war, movies and, of course, guard The game will take place at Bal-
duty were a few of the activities offered the cadets. boa.
.nIv ^y0 week* 0,f u tne Junior-Senior Banquet. At the
Hotel Tivoll on ADril 25, from 8 to 11 pjn. wiU be the best dance
of the year for all you upperclassmen.
Don't forget the Balboa Relays this Friday night. This pop-
ular event will be ruled over by Queen Beth Loakrldge and her
court of lovelies: Edna Hart and Joyce Gardener, This will be
something you won't want to miss.
Jovce Collinge and Arlen Schmidt were chosen by the citi-
zens of Girls State to represent them at Olrls Nation, to be held
rtound the first of August In Washington, D.C. Congratulations
to two wonderful girls.
rhe Easter vacation came to an end all too quickly, and the
first week back started with a bang. A political rally was staged
as, Ihe final bit of campaigning to be done before the primary
election today. Carol Coleman. Terry McNamee and Diane Dare
Were among those building up the various candidates. Mayor
James L. Russeil of Brentwood, Maryland was the guest speaker.
The plav-off games for the Atlantic Twilight League cham-
pionship between Cristobal and Pabat begin tonight. Let's see
all of vou out to cheer C.H.S. to another baseball victory.
The talk of the town!
Marvelous! Fantastic!
'' the General Opinion
About the
CARNIVAL ON ICE
TONIGHT sod EVERY NIQHT
It is astounding to note that
acordlng to a report from the
Educational Testing Serv 1 c e,
I which prepares and dispenses the
Selective 8ervlce college qualifi-
cation tests for draft deferments,
the percentage of students who
pass the deferment test varies
rather sharply among manv of
the leading colleges of the Uni-
ted States.
Ninety per cent of the students
in one institution of higher
learning passed while only 35
oer cent of the students In an-
other Institution passed.
- BHS'ers
This week we have three outstanding BHS'ers. So
Of The Week:
Joyce Collinge. cute governor of 1952 Caribbean Girls State
Beth Lockrldge, lovelv 1952 track queen
Mike McNevin, lucky winner of the NROTC scholarship.
This year there will be approx-
imately 24 students graduating
from the Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege. Three students have alrea-
dy completed their require-
ments: however, they are still at-
tending college In order to finish
their present courses of study.
It's Movietime TONIGHT! .
Panama Canal theaters
BALBOA ,.^.Ste COCHBAN Marl ALDON
*,* L...nJ "THE TANKS ARE COMNG"
15 :- Wed. 4 Thur "CYRANO DK IMOmf
DIABLO HTS. "HAVANA ROSE"
u and "HEART OF THE ROCKIES'
W.dnadr "THE FIRST LEGION
Joan Crawford's free after
more than 25 years as a studio
movie queen and she's wide-eyed
about strange sound stages and
taking a hand In the production
of her own movies.
Why hasn't Joan joined Loret-
ta Young. Barbara Stanwyck,
Bette Davis and Irene Dunne as
a free-lance lass before this?
"I don't know," she says. "It's
something yoa work up to. It's
frightening after always having
had a home base. But being free
is the meet wonderful feeling in
the world."
Joan's pictures haven't all been
bell ringers since "Mildred
Pierce," but she doesn't blame
her former Warner bosses:
"I did beg to play 'Humoresque'
and 'Possessed.' And I chose.
Goodbye. My Fancy' because no-'
body In It was frustrated and
there were no murders. But only
half of the fans were glad for
the change of pace. The others
told me to go on making hard-
boiled pictures."
at the
OLYMPIC STADIUM
at 8:30 p.m.
0 atara! 2 hours of entertainment
in the super production
HOLIDAY ON ICE
PRICES :
GENERAL ENTRANCE..... 50*
Apparently the political fad
that is entertaining the high
school students at present has
spread, via voting i propaganda.
. to the haUs of the Junior College.
Signs asking the public to vote
for the prominent candidates In
the United States today are post-
ed on the college bulletin board.
COCOLI
S:ll IS
I
John WAYNE Robert tYAN
"Flying Leathernecks" 'Technicolor)
sea or gram-______
BALBOA
STARTS SATURDAY!
J ulit'; v.V
GAMBOA
I'M
tWodanEn)
"FLYING LEATHERNECKS"
PREFERENCE .......
MIDDLE ROW SEATS.
NUMBERED RINK ....
..$1.01
.. 2.M
.. 3.00
Price ef I children for 1 ticket in Preference
nd Middle Row Seats ONLY.
Ticket for sale at MAURICIO'* STORE, #47 Oentral Ava,
and at the Stadium's Ticket Box from p.m. on.
Pains in Back!
NERVOUS!
Rheumatic!
Wronc foeda an* drink, many, rtr-
work, and rraqutnt cold often ut 9
{train on th Kldn.y., and Kldnay and
lladdar troublaa may causa Cict
t^ttf- .trol!,- Clou* Urtao. Ootllas
I.P Klahta. Burnlna; Pasaas;*. L*t
Pains. Sorvouanasa, Olalneia. BwolUn
An!,i1*'' R.u?*tUn, p**' l'iea and
[Una; old befara your Uma. Rain your
'*>: ***"* f"our "with Cyat
Cyataa nan riajtit ta fork kalplna your
acida . Comalia arm. In tka arlna,.
uatoai. S. Sootnaa and eajnu fc-rttatsd
Uaanaa. And tkaa yon aulckly nt on tka
roadla ajoylns llf. aaaln. Oat OyaVw
nan vour dranlat today.
GA7UN
Ml
I
Mona rRCBMAN Edward ARNOLD
HUMAN 9 Edward
'DEAR BRAT
"KLOnMZNT-
" the SON I:
theLOVt
:he Bl
MARGARITA
is a 1*
..... a
CRISTOBAL
kr-randltloMd
S:tl a I
Kh-k DOUGLAS Jan STERLING
"THE BIG CARNIVAL"
Wtdnaaday "SIL V CANYON '
Mlckay ROONKY s Sally FORREST
'THE STRir
n FINDERS KEEPERS"
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a baa* fallow
hapnini aever left Mas aseliow!
rVora eat. awaiy UresJ and brava
*Vh) am read at Waal ads Dave*
RORY LUJ.H0IJN
DAVID WAYNE
TUfUn IIJTEt
W'ittnn ftf Km fc'tw
I art M anil
LAMAR TROTTI *
uaetM kr J*
WALTER LANG* ^
8 ACADEMY AWARDS!
'BfTST PICTURE
THE YEAR!"
"BEST ARTreTIC DIRECTION
(Cedrlr GIMMM)
'BEST MUSICAL SCORE'
(Johnny Green)
"BEST COSTUMES"
Orry Kail
SPECIAL IRVING THAL-
BRRG AWARD TO PRO.
DUCER
ARTHUR FREED
BEST TECHNICOLOR"
(John Allan)
"BIST SCRIPT"
(Alan Lomar)
"BEST COREOGRAPHY"
Gene Kelly
IT'S MARVELOUS!... IT'S GLAMOROUS!.
IT'S PURE DELIGHT!...

**BCTAttl1
?*ANEX-0.t.
, r/O/MANCt.
!'"'iAl.. f
m&3&
ITS HERE AT LAST!. . OPENS
Tomorrow at the LUX
EYES HAVE NEVER BEHELD THE EQUAL OF THE
"AMERICAN IN PARIS" BALLET!!!
L
U
X
Sea the trala!... The trlcki!
The flxaa!... Of the anartaat
Lawyer ever icen!,..
"CRIMINAL LAWYER"
Pat
OBKIEN
CECILIA THEATRE
Brother agu nil brother'... Bnemies
until tht uvagt Apache attack made
them one... I
'THE LAST OUTPOST"
(IN TECHNICOLOR! 1
Ronald REAGAN Rhonda FLEMING
TROPICAL THEATRE
TODAY GRAND RELEASE!
Howard DCFF Mona FREEMAN, in
THE LADY FROM TEXAS
ENCANTO THEATRE
At 9:00 p.m. WAHOOI
S115.M in Prises!
Oreer Carson, in
THE LAW and THE LADY"
- Also: -
"FAITHFUL IN MY
FASHION"
TIVOU THEATRE
Fernando Fernndez
Meche Barba. In
-Dancinc. Salen de Baile"
and
"Anil* do CfarwiiM'
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK DAY!
SZM.M to the Public:
A9t 8 and 9 p.m. Also:
Richard Basehart, In
"HOUSE OF
TELEGRAPH HILL"

MIAMI'
VICTORIA THEATRE
John Garfleld. In
"FORCE OF EVIL"
- Also:
On Aa Inland with Ye"


PAGE EIGHT
TUR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY rflWSPAPW
It's
II !
TUESDAY, APRIL II, 1M1
In Big Leagues Again
President To Throw OutjMwacen impreses Sugar Ray Is A Changed Man;
Careful Over Graziano Bout
1st Ball At Washington
By CARL LUNDQUIST
United Press Sports Writer
NEW YORK, April 15 Nearly a quarter of a mil-
lion Americans, badly in need of fresh air and sunshine
after a long winter of hibernation, head for the old
ball game today while politics, truce talks, strikes and
the high cost of living take a back seat for the day.
They'll load up until they ache The only clubs which had all
from hot doi's, peanuts, and soda veteran lineups for the start
pop but it will be a great day all were the Senators, Yankees, and
arounde x c e p t In St. Louis, Athletics In the American League
where It will be a great night and the Dodgers and Phillies in
Cardinal fans rarely get to see the National,
their ball prayers In daylight. There were several late pitch-
There was evidence enough lng changes. Manager Jimmy
from what went on in spring ex- Dvkes of the Athletics, acting al-
hlbltion games to predict hot most as if conceding the opener
pennant races again In both maj-to the Yankees and Vic Raschl
or leagues. And from the way the managers made last-minute ma- against Philadelphia, decided to
nipulations on Opening Day line- 30 with southpaw Alex Kellner.
ups and starting pitchers, it look- His ace, lefty Bobby Shantz, will
ed as though the pennants were start the second game. Kellner
hanging in the balance right at was 1-5 in the won and lost de-
the start, despite the fact that )artment against New York last
they will all have to plav 153 -ear while 8hantz beat the Yan-
mofe games after today's open- kees four times.
At Cincinnati, Manager Luke
ewell decided that Herman
Wehmeier's special effectiveness
against the Cuos, earned him the
rang of many years standing nod over Ewell Blackwell. Weh-
were 16 rookies." They pre-
400 Fans During
Coln Arena Drill
Cuban Featherweight Chamr
Ciro 'Moracn yesterday worked
four fast rounds before approxi-
mately 400 boxing fans at the Co-
ln Arena and virtually convinc-
ed the throng that he will add
another victory to his string
Sundav night when he tackles
Panama Featherweight Cham-
pion Federico Plummer at the
Panam Olympic Stadium In a
12-round fight for the Central
American 126-pound title.
Around the
Majors & Minors
BY OSCAR FRALEY
United Presa Sports Writer
POMPTON LAKES, N.J.. April
Fastlich League Playoff
Series At Balboa Tonight
At 7:00 pjn. tonight, at Balboa Stadium, the raatllch League
will have their first of a two out of three game championship
to decide the winner of the League. The Conejos, the first half
winners, will tackle the strong Pumas, the winner of the second
"Hnair Rav" F BOn no hali' in a Bam under the lights. This will mark the first en-
longer wal the laughtog boy of counter of the league under Tight* and will also help determine
longer was the laugmng ooyuj winenrs ,n the flret teen age league on the Isthmus.
the ring last week as he prepared
to risk his middleweight crown
against rough Rocky Graziano at
Chicago tomorrow.
After 233 ring battles, the slen-
the
Moracn breezed through two out four nits m our trips ^ the
rounds each with Carlos Watson, p]ate ancj drove in four runs as
der slugger once known as
greatest fighter pound for pound
Frank Austin had a great night roundtrlpper against the Phils as m pugilistic history Is beginning
Friday, April 4, when he punched the Cards again won, 8-8. ^ 8now gigna 0( wear and tear.
. -lT. __. , He's slowing up, and he admits it
After being forced to go ten in- when he looka at tne Kar tissue
Portland walloped San Francisco nings for a 10 to 9 decision over formin over his eves
a 135-pounder, and feather-12.s m a Pacific Coast League the Southern Association team at; "'" 8 "
weight contender Black Bill. The game (Atlanta, Ga., April 7, the Tlgers| He's been at It for IS years,
Cuban will repeat his workout Anrn 2nlso aialnst S&n Fran-'crushed the Crackers the next. thi nnrr Incomoarable D'
against both Watson and Bill
again this afternoon.
Meanwhile, Plummer Is hand-
April 2, also against San Fran-jcrushed the Crackers the next this once Incomparable boxer
cisco, Austin collected two hits in day, 10 to 4. Atlanta was leading, who started fighting his way
four trips. He went hltless in four.9 to 5, until the ninth inning of p from poverty at 17. He had
times at bat on April 8. Frank got the first game when the Tigers 89 boats as an amateur and 144
. two more hite in four official tied the score with a four-run u a professional. Of those
ing his sparring mates a rough tmes at bat on Saturday, April 5.'rally. Ben Taylor, who had kept money battles, he won 140, 85
time every afternoon at the Ma- jn a doubleheader played Sun-1 the Bengals in the game with two by kayo, and lost only two
ran Gym where he Is tuning ay April 8, Austin went hltless homers and a double, singled to against two draws,
up for this Important contest. n Iour trips in the first game Fred Hutchinson, who had dou- Throughout the early years he
Freddie is hitting accurately and but rapped two singles In four at bled, with the winning marker In parlayed blinding speed and ter-
Nothlng has been left undone to make this a gala occasion,
and from the type of ball that has been played by the Fastlich
Leaguers this vear, a good game is In store for the many follow-
ers of this circuit.
At the present writing, both clubs have beaten each other
twite in the full season; the Conejos winning their two games
from the Pumas In the first halt, only to drop two close deci-
sions to the Pumas while that club was baking Its bid for the
2nd half crown.
On the field, both clubs are strong and if anything, the Pu-
mas hold the edge on the hitting. Led by Cazorla, Smith, Rig-
by, Pedro Salas and Donald Hill, the Pumas carry the big stick,
and for the Conejos to win they must be able to handcuff this
strong array of clouters. And for pitching the Pumas have their
ace. Donald Hill, ready and willing to turn back-the Conejos.
The Conejos are not being Intimidated by the hitting stars
cf the Pumas and feel that altho they may not pack the punch
of the Pumas, they won't be found wanting when the scorer gete
through counting the hits and the runs; and feel that with
Blackburn, Hayden and Hlnkle to call upon to pitch, even the
Pumas won't be able to hit them unless they can see them, and
that is just what the pitchers don't Intend them to do. The
n'.tting for the Conejos will be taken care of by Hammond,
ers.
Muscling into the opening
day lineups and displacing vet-
has more speed than his previous k^- and scored twice to aid his the tenth. Five home runs, by ?iilc boxing skill to remain un- ".rang w R^ves nd alfho not so Zen on mm/tlrV T9^
me out. team beat San Francisco B-8 In Matt Batte. Cliff Mapes, Nell marked. 80 It was only natural ^^^f^^'^^^^^^^^^^'^^:
......______the second contest. Berry, Pat Mullln and Sen Tay-:that he laughed his way through nejc^ feel they have enough qual ty to take^the F^umas to camp
meler won only seven games
sented the cream of the best while losing 10 in 1951. but he
rookie crop to come up since had a 3-0 record over Chicago.
before World War II. 'Phil Cavarretta of the Cubs
The Browns, who have the big- countered by switching to Paul
f'est rebuilding Job to do, put Mlnner, a lefty, Instead of Bob
bur kids Into their starting line- Rush. Detroit manager. Red
up for their opener in Detroit. Rolfe, still was undecided about
Jim Rivera and" George Schmees his starter,
will be in the outfield. Leo Thorn-1
as at third base and Clint Court- He had intended to go with
ney, catching. young Art Houtteman, but to-
Lou Boudreau's Boston Red! day he said it probably would
Sox, who lost Bobby Doerr and be Di/zv Trout, who has been
will lose Ted Williams, also wentl especially effective this spring
for the youth movement heavily.1 and did not lose a training
In their opener at Washington camp game,
before President Truman. Favei The day's biggest crowd was
Throneberry will be in the out- expected !n Detroit where Brings
field, Jimmy Piersall at short-stadium with Its 58.000 seating
stop, and Ted Lpelo at seco id capacity was sold out for the
base. Boudreau also will carry on Brownle-Tlger itarter. The Sen-
wlth his revolutionary experl- ators floured on 30,000 for their
Sundav's semifinal between; 0O0
Bill and Bantamweight Cham- lou SLEATER went the route although Dick Llttlefleld also
pion Baby Green may turn out against San Antonio of the Texas gave up two round trippers and
lor made the second victory easy, training and through most of his
" fights.
to be the fight of the night be- league as the St. Louis Browns
cause of the willingness to mix wet on to an easy 7-S Tictory.
of both these boys. {Lou, however, was touched for 18
, hits, including a homer, and
Green, the harder puncher of walked three,
the two, loves to slug It out toe-i 0O0
-t'>e and this Is Bill's favorite] C|em (Scooter) Koshorek hit
dish. one-(or-two against the Chicago
_ White Sox as the Pittsburgh Pl-
The program will be rounded rates went down to an 8-4 defeat
Paul Foy tack one to Atlanta.
The Cubs defeated Brooke Med-
ical Center at Fort Sam Houston.
Tex., 3 to 1, April t. WaR Dubiel
and FRED BACZEWSKI scatter-
ed five hits.
dOo
John Hetki of the Browns stop-
ped the Brooke Army Medical
rut with two four-round prelim-i0n Tuesday, April 8. Chico Car- Center team at Fort 8am Hous-
iiaries. rasquel did not see action in this ton. Tex., with six hits, the aft-
fame. Carrasquel went hltless In ernoon of April S, to give the
hree trips Monday, April 7. Browns a 7 to Svlctory.
Hinkle Wins
Intramural Golf
At Summit
Lefty Tom LaSorda became the
Saints. The contest also marked
ment of having his pitcher, Mel
Parnell, bat seventh ahead of
Lpelo and catcher Gus Nlarhos,
In order to get more punch at
the bottom.
Other rookies who will break
. into the openers are Bob Bor-
kowaki In center field for the
Reds, Maurice Atwell as catch-
er for the Cubs, Davey Williams
at second base for the Giants.
Hctor Rodrguez at third for
the White Sox, Clem Koshorek
at short for the Pirates, Steve
Bilko at first for the Cardinals,
Ben Taylor at first for the Tig-
ers, and Bill Reed at second
and Ed Mathews at third for
the Braves.
Presidential opener against the
Red Sox, while at Chicago, an-
other 30,000 were slated to be on
hand to see the White Sox and
Indians. A 25,000 crowd was es-
timated for the Yankees-A's
game In PhiladelDhla.
In the National League, the
Giants figured to have the big-
gest crowd, 40,000, to see them
raise their 1951 pennant in cere-
monies before the game with the
Phillies. There was an assured
sellout of 34,000 at Cincinnati for
the Cubs-Reds game, while 20.000
were expected for the night game
between the Cards and Pirates at
St. Louis and about 10,000 for the
Dodgers and Braves In Boston.
Sandy B^isS^.*,*
April 5 for the St. Louis Cardinals
against the Philadelphia Phillies
In a game that was won 9-4 by
T Al C. .U the Phils. 8unday, AprU 8, Bilko
fllirnfiV At Mimmit nad one-for-four. Monday, April
lUUIMCy Ml JUllllllii 7 gteTe wag he,d nltless Tues-
. ..... ,_ ., u__Iday, April 8, Bilko blasted a hom-
Randy Hinkle had a fight on er ag ne Cardg ed(?ed the Phils
his hands all the way for ii 9.8 Wednesday, April 9, 8tere hit_
loles, but he managed to beat two-for-three, Including another!his arrival with a pinch single.
out Jack Hammond by one stroke
and take top honors In the school
age golfers affair which was run
on April 7, 8, 9, and 10. Hinkle
ended up with a 321 total which
Included a two over par 9 on the
last 18-hole round.
But last July marked the turn-
ing point for Robinson and now,
for the first time, the Mardl Gras
spirit Is missing as he goes
through his training paces deter-
minedly. That was when Randy
Turpin, the Jumping Jack Eng-
lishman, took away Ray's title
and sliced an etght-stltch gash
over his eye.
Robinson took Turpin lightly,
even after that. He was gay and
carefree In training still and1 re-
Setted it that night in the Polo
rounds last September when
Turpin slashed him again the
cut this time requiring 11 stitch-
first Montreal pitcher to go the eg sUaar Ray was a wild man as
route, April 3, when he defeated he' gtormed in with the blood
St. Paul (American Association),1 bunding him to smash Turpin to
6 to 2, at Vero Beach. Earl Mosser th. canVa
tossed the distance for the
Now he lays that precious
the St. Paul debut of outfielder title on the line again against
Bill Sherman, Boston Celtics' pro the free-swinging Graslano, a
basketball star, who celebrated
PAA Semi-Final Matches
Turned Out Hard Fought
In the semifinal play of the men shot pars to the completion
Pan American World Airways; of the 18th and it required
Tournament at Gamboa t h 1 s Thlel's birdie on the 20th hole to
week end Johnny MacMurray kill Rlley.
won from Herb Mitten 3 and 2
and Charlie MacMurray won
from Johnny Wright 2 and 1,
thereby earning the right to con-
tend for the honor and prize as
champion of the tournament.
In the Third Flight Perantle
and Moran played a match that
was in doubt until the 17th green.
The match was even on the turn,
Perantie went one-up when he
won the 11th. Moran evened the
??ti.-m2.cile1.s ilJ11!.0^!0" match by winning the 14th and
went one-up when he holed-out
his approach shot to No. 5 for a
birdie. Hole No. 18 was halved
and the match ended when both
men parred No. 17. LeBrun won
from Miles. 4 and 3. Miles was
having putter trouble, while Le-
Slonshlp Flight were as hard-
ought as was expected. Johnny
went one-up on the fourth and
blrdled the seventh to have a
two-up lead at the turn. Doc won
the 10th and Johnny won the
12th; Doc won the 14th to reduce
Name
In the Junior High division,
Jimmy DesLondes eame from be-
hind to win by four strokes over
Jeff Goodln who gave Jimmy a
hard time all the way.
HfGH SCHOOL
S. Hinkle 79- 81- 82- 79321;
J. Hammond 81- 82- 78- 81322
H. LaBree 95- 99-100- 97391,
R. Gramllch 100- 97- 98-104399
B. Qulnn 105- 95- 95-105400
B. Dawson 109- 99-101-1104191
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
J DesLondes 87- 82-102- 93364 Corrigan. E
Batting Averages Of Sears,
Police Little League Teams
AB
Sutherland...... 80
Crook........ 63
Klelhofer...... 64
Barnes, B. 54
Corrigan, P...... 44
Coion......... 69
Pedeison. ...... 51
Roe......... 6
Priest........ 47
88
POLICE
R H
S3
18
18
18
12
16
11
1
SB SB BB SO AYE.
Jeff Goodin 87- 95- 87- 99368
T. Hammond 99-104- 97-105405
J. Hamma 105-105-106-104419
d. Weber 120-115-106-116456
Army Sports
33d Infantry Softball Playoff
(Final Standings)
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
K Company......5 .8S
Regimental Hqs. ..4 .667
E. Company......2 4 .333
A Company......1 5 .167
Robertson...... 9
Scott......... 8
Barnes, J....... 3
Ammlratl...... 11
ScoU, R........ 0
Roberts........ 0
Brown........ 0
28
18
14
12
11
18
9
1
8
2
0
0
2
3
0
. 0
0
Home Runs: Sutherland *.
9
5
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
8
1
0
4
0
4
2
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
12
14
13
5
13
3
3
6
4
0
1
3
8
1
1
0
S
8
12
7
12
5
11
3
21
9
6
7
2
11
0
0
0
.533
.340
.333
.333
.272
.271
.215
.200
.170
.131
.111
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
.000
Batting and fielding averages of the two contending teams
ful lows:
CONEJOS
Bat. Field.
AB R H Avr. P.O. A E Avr.
Magee, John. . 36 9 8 .222 11 4 1 .938
40 16 8 .200 16 21 8 .822
Cotton, Lee. . 10 3 2 .200 4 6 0 1.000
Hammond, Jack. 86 17 20 .357 25 26 8 .947
Goodln, Jeff. . 51 9 13 .255 100 17 6 .951
Reyes, Ramon. . 55 12 14 .256 46 1 4 .922
Reece, James. . 21 10 S .143 51 2 6 .896
Son ell, Harold. . 14 4 3 .143 a 0 0 1.000
Cotton, Larry. . 31 10 4 .129 1 1 1 .857
McKeown, James. 37 8 4 .108 26 16 9 .824
Hinkle, Sandy. . 13 6 5 .386 4 14 0 1.000
Havden, Regie. . 6 1 2 .333 7 5 3 .800
Blackburn, Jose. 9 1 0 .000 1 5 0 1.000
Hayden, Richard. 22 ? 4 .182 0 1 1 .500
Hamma, John. . 3 0 0 .000 3 0 1 .750
Team Total. .404 110 89 .223 S01 118 49 .895
Name
!5e lft0 ?JC hole; Jo^,nnJ w. n Brun was going down for the par.
the 15th with a par and blrdled.LeBrun.fi R5ame was clicking and
the 16th to finish the match.|ne was onlv two strokes over par
Jonnny shot -3, Doc ha da 77 have Mlles IOUr-down at Ihe
Johnny Wright started against turn M1Ie started a comeback
CharlleMacMurraywherehehad, drlve on the second nine, but
left off last week against Thomp-!tlme ran out on the 15th green.
?Jli *le v0n th seun.d ?.nd l I-cBrun shot 78; Miles an 80.
fifth to have Charlie two-down.
S^f1- v1?^ to.warmuup,?ndJ In the Fourth Flight Collins
Wrdled both No. 6 and No. 7 to|went after Gordon ^ b
even the match^ Johnny forged and on tne slxth hole had him
5"**^ le^n^thu& ? ? J? I three-down. Gordon loosened up
8 and held Charlie to this one-!and had ^g match even after
down margin at the turn Both nlne holes_ Qn the wav home
men had trouble on No. 10. but
Charlie squeezed out to win with
live. He then went one-up with
birdie on No. 11. The match re-
mained In this status until Char-
He dropped a long putt for a bird-
ie on No. 17 to close the match.
In the First Flight Goodman
defeated Hochstedler 4 and 3.
Goodman was playing beautiful
golf and on most greens he was
putting for birdies. Gene was
having lots of trouble and before
be found himself he was flve-
down. He gradually reduced
Goodman's advantage until he
was onlv two-down going Into
No. 13. But this was Goodman's
day and there was no denying
him this victory. He won two of
the next three holes to win the
mrjrh. Euper and Smith played
at tight match In which there was
onlv one hole difference In the
cores for 1G holes. Smith's par
von the 17th when Euper three-
putted to lose 2 and 1.
In the Second Flight Barr's 38
on the out-nlne was too good for
Boxwell. who was having consid-
erable trouble with his game. Be-
g five-up at the turn Barr par-1
3 the next three holes to end
^^Ktatch. Pete Rlley and Thiel
lad a real struggle that required
tholes to determine the winner.
Ihlel was one-up after nine holes
' play and maintained that
aarein until Pete halved the
match on the 15th green. Both
Gordon reallv got hot and won
10. H and 12 to go three-up. This
lead was too great to overcome
and the match ended on the 15th.
Bean defeated Fears two-up in a
see-saw match that required the
full 18 holes for decision. Fears
was two-down at the turn, but
had the match even when he
won No. 15. Bean won No. 17 to
go one-up and cinched the
match when he parred No. 18.
MMMi
Km
SELL
BW
TMDC
STL
FORT KOBBE, C.Z."K" Com-
pany captured the 33d Infantry
Regiment softball championship
and the right to represent the
33d Infantry in the 8ABCARIB
softball tournament with a 6-51
victory over "E" Company Sat-
urday at Fort Kobbe, on the fin-
al day of the double round robin
tourney among the three batta-
lion and the Special Units cham-
pions of the 33d Infantry.
Representing the 3d Battalion.
"K?" Company came from behind
to score two runs in the last of
the seventh Inning and edge "E"
Company, while Regimental
Headquarters. 8pecial Units king,
finished one game behind, beat-
ing "A" Company. 18-3, Saturday
Rubn Plcart-Cardern pitched
the clincher for "K" Company.
During the week-long playoffs
"K" and Headquarters Compan-
ies split then- two games with,
each other, Headquarters taking
the first, 10-7 and "K" winning
the second. 6-5. But "K"' beat "A"
and "E" Companies twice, while
Headquarters lost once to "A"
Company, 3-1 .
Three members of the 33d In-
fantry Regiment's Canal Zone
Armed Forces Baseball League
Championship team performed
for "K" Company; Corporal Ed-
gar Toro-Peres, Private First
Class Sergio Rivera-Martinez and
Corporal Miguel A. Ruiz-Hernan-
dez. Master Sergeant Antonio
Rodas, "K" Company catcher and
coach, was a league umpire.
Outnumbered
NEW BRITAIN. Conn. (UP)
A 33-year-old New Britain man
backed up his boast but landed '
Wills......... 64
Castleman...... 70
Motion....... 61
Edmondson..... 42
Snodgrass...... 53
Heece........ 17
Salas......... 42
Elmendorf...... 20
Eberenz....... 20
Moni........ 53
nail......... 27
SteUier........ 13
Feeney. ....... 5
Maryuard...... 0
Wlkingstad..... 1
A. F. G. E.
AB B
17
28
14
6
9
3
28
8
2
21
6
2
0
0
0
SB SB BB SO AVE.
34
32
22
10
12
S
7
S
2
S
2
0
0
0
0
10
9
5
3
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
10
6
10
7
12
8
35
16
0
21
7
1
0
0
0
6
3
11
19
18
6
8
14
3
16
2
1
3
0
0
.531
.457
.360
.238
.226
.176
.166
.150
.100
.094
.074
.000
.000
.000
.000
Now... 6 Years Old!
Faltering Philip!
In a Jail cell Just the same. He
told a policeman "the last time I
was arrested it took two or three
cops to bring me m." Four po-
licemen Joined forces to land
bim In a Jail celL j.
.'hi.'tp'a Ufe Is filled wltb braises
.Veil-worn step ad rags he ases
Repairs would leave his home like new-
r A. Classifieds tart the rurnt cine!
man he spots three years. And
Ray knows now that with those
once lightning reflexes stowing
and his face taking on a hem-
stitched appearance, he ean
take no chances.
"I didn't fear Turpin half as
much as I do Graziano," he ex-
plained as he went through a
light workout while tapering off
from boxing sessions. ''Gratano
lsnt as good a boxer as Turpin
but he can take you out with one
punch, where Turpin couldnt.
You have to take somebody like
that real serious."
Robinson is preparing for all
eventualities In that Chicago
bout tomorrow night. One of his
first moves when he arrives In
Chicago will be to demand of the
boxing commission that Grazia-
no be Instructed to fight clean.
"I don't want him using those
hold and hit tactics for which he
Is famous," Robinson said.
Dave Douglas Nips
Sam Snead In GGO
Golf Tournament
GREENSBORO, N. C. April 15
(UP) Young Dave Douglas of
Newark, Del., won the SIO,00^
Greater Greensboro Open Golf
Tournament yesterday when a
two-stroke penalty on the 17th
hole stopped Slamming 8ammy
Snead short of his fifth GGO ti-
tle when victory appeared in his
Douglas finished the 72-hole
grind with a 277, one stroke bet-
ter than Bobby Locke, the suave
South African who finished fast
and two strokes better than
Snead, Jim Ferrier of San Fran-
cisco and Ed (Porky) Oliver of
Le Mont, HI. _
Snead, the Masters Tourna-
ment champion, landed in a wat-
er hazard on the par-three 17th
hole and his drop landed nearer
the green than the shot did when
it fell in the hazard. Tourna-
ment Director Frank Caywood
said PGA rules prescribed the
two-stroke penalty.
Snead was leading by two
strokes at the halfway mark in
the final round, grabbing the
iead from Sunday's leader, Art
Wall, Jr., of Honesdale. Pa.
Douglas who had been tied
with Locke at the 64-hole nin-
nerup spot Sunday had tied
Snead at the 17th hole when the
penalty was ordered.
Douglas fired a two-under par
99 yesterday while Snead went
one over on the 6,880-yard 8tar-
mount Forest Country Club
course. Locke shot a one-under
70 yesterday, missing a tie for
the top sDot bv one stroke.
The lanky Douglas had fired
three consecutive subpar rounds,
starting with his course-record
64 on Saturday. He added a 70
Sunday and pocketed $2,000 first
prize money.
. Extra Base Hits
Doubles: Hammond 5, Scott 2, Reyes 2, Goodin, Magee.
Triples: Hammond, Reyes.
Home Runs: Reyes, Scott.
Double Plays: 8.
Pitching Records
Wen Lost Pet. B.B. 55 K. '
Hinkle, Sandy. . 6 t .750 40
Blackburn, Jose. 3 .400 R 14 i
Hayden, Richard 3 .333 15 1
PUMAS 1 "1
Bat. Field.
AB R H Avr. P.O. A Avr.
Salas, Pedro. . 62 34 19 St 41 21 10 .161
HU, Donald. . 54 14 16 22 .795
Huff, Donald. . 45 12 IS .289 87 3 2 .978
Smith, Dick. . 60 12 14 .233 79 19 10 .815
Cazorla, Juan. 60 21 25 .400 18 2 2 .909
Drlscoll, James. 12 3 1 .063 1 6 2 .778
Stleis, George. 16 6 2 .125 0 1 0 1.000
Fears, Charles. 33 14 S .091 84 11 1 .990
48 13 10 .208 17 19 8 .818
Selcis, Roberto. 34 7 5 .147 10 13 5 .857
Selby James. . 12 t 2 .167 4 3 0 1.000
Laatz, Gerald. 3 1 0 .000 0 0 0 .000
DesLondes, James 21 2 2 .095 1 0 1 .500
Fulton, Dormn. 13 2 1 .077 3 0 1 .750
Clemmons, Jay. 2 0 0 .000 0 0 0 .000
Team Total. .475 142 113 .238 354 120 50 .903
Extra Base Hits
Doubles: 8mlth 2, Cazorla.
Triples: Rlgby 2, Cazorla, Smith. Hill.
Home Runs: Salas, Pedro 4, Rlgby 2, Smith 2, Cazorla.
Double Plays: C.
Pitching Records
Won Lest
PcL
BB.
Hill........... 6 2 .750
Smith.......... 3 3 .600
Salas, Pedro....... 1 S .333
Rigby......... 0 0 .000
Selcis, Roberto...... 0 0 .000
DesLondes. ...... 0 0 .000
51
49
,5
5
8
63
32
T
4
1
0
High Blood Pressurt
If Hlh Blood PnafOT "*
roa iiiy. hv pain. "
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uftcUi. you emn set ataoM >**""
r.lLf from tnoH ouaaroa*
MM wltb HTItO:
HTI*OXU4Woi
.or 1. a <*w V-
Vhmus
ahd-rf*
*60-Seeoh VAfortout'
Morillas Mea brink bridle-path workoat,
say riding fan, to make yon /i fitter.
Isek better. Andnothing like the famous
Vitalia "60-Second Workout" to make
/oar Kalp feel fitter, hmir look better. 60
econdi' brisk massage with itwuiiottiir
Vitalia and you rCEL th. differenc. in
your scalpprevent dijniaa, rout flaky
dandruff. Than 10 seconds to comb and
tea CS* tS. difference in year hair-far
handsomer, healtfcter-lookibg. neatly
sst Vitalia todagl
NEW I For cream tonic tans
Me (jrffkrehOb
thywrsc*lf>-

lighter-bodied
VTTALIS HAD* CREAM
Gives your hair that CLEAN-GROOMED LOOK.


TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 1S5I
THE PANAMA AMPRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOS MINI
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
HUM............ 7 t
fears............ 4
.-ncoln Life........ I |
iFGElt.......... 6 4
DUct 1414.......... 5 J
ircmen..........

Atlantic Twilight League Championship Series Opens Tonight
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
Won Lett
J
TEAM
Bears........l .
..** Jilt.......... i
oee............ 1
mcoln Lile........ f
i.GE 14.......... 4 I
remen..........
YESTERDAYS RESULT
Elks 14, AFGE 1.
TODAYS GAME
Police ft See.
The Elki trounced APOE yes-
erday 14 to 3 to move within one
ame ol the league leading Sears.
immy Lovelady went all the way
or the Elks and chalked up his
econd victory against four loss-
s. Alex Eberenz was the starter
or the Union Boys, followed by
astleman and Peeney.
The Lodge Brothers were able
3 garner only four hits off the
omolned offering of th three
^FOE pitchers, but capitalized
n their wlldness. These earn*
iree pitcher* Issued a total of
lfteen free passes.
The Union Boys collected six
Jits and weer given five bases on
alls. However, when one or two
lunners reached base, Lovelady
ore down and would retire the
ide without much damage. Elev-
n APOE'rs were retired via the
trikeout route.
Bobby Wills finally connected
Ills first home run of the cam-
lalgn with no one on base. The
Op plav of the day was made by
ayne Thompsona fine running
one-handed catch in the third.
Today, the Coppers meet the
Catalog Boys. Probable starters
are Bobby Klelhofer and Curtis
Schwarsrock.
The box score:
AFGE AB
Baits, Jb......T
Morris, 3b-M.....8
Castleman, sa-p..
Wills, 1
Motion
Snodgrass
Feeney, p...... 0
Edmondson, lf-rf 2
Reeee, lb......
Eberenz, p..... 2
HaU, rf-Sb.
aStelner. .
HPO A
1 1 4
a i i
CHS, Pabst
To Battle
At Mt. Hope
m i i
Many Unknowns To Participate
In 3rd Balboa Relays Friday
Ed. Note: This Is the second
in a series of articles dealing
with the various events in the
Balboa Relays. This is an exclu-
sive feature with The Panam
American.
With the results of the pole
TONIGHT'S GAME (7:80.)
Mt. Hope
PAB8T vs. C.H.S.
Tonight the two teams that
have matched strides almost _
evenly throughout the thrilling vault, hot put. and broad Jump
19S2 Atlantic Twilight League n.the score o !the meet,1s Ath-
race will meet to open a series tic Club 8 5Mth 8 Albrook 6.
that will decide the champion-Panama 3 BHS 1%, CHS %
< . .ship of the Gold Coast Loop. We win bravely plunge Into the
tleman ss-p.. 3 111 3 though arrangements have not lections for todas', fully aware
.l8-lbr,c..... 5 1 1 5 0 yet been completed, It Is also ex-,of the fact that this isgetting
iV-- \i" ? 2 \ S.pected that the winner of the tougher with each event. All we
idgrass, c-lf .. 10 0 3 0 DMt two thre. ...... win ftlg0 ask is for our readers to realize
0 0
n
0 0
Totals........93 3 4 16
Elks- AB
Hele, rf....... 4
Lovelady, p .. .. 3
Ryter, ss...... 4
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKUS &
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1OO0 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
NOW IS
THE BEST TIME
TO TRAVEL
*PAA
Kirkland, c ..
Scott, If .. ..
Tilley, If .. ..
Lewis, lb .. ..
Morton, 3b.
Halvosa, 2b ..
Trimble, 3b ..
T. Corrigan, 3b
Thompson, cf.
Totals ........ 33 14 4 18 6
Score By Innings
HPO
0 0
1 0
1 0
1 12
0 0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
to blow hot and cold it is next to
impossible to come up with ac-
curate choices.
Clair Oodby of Balboa High
has the best competitive toss to
date, and must rate the favorite.
Pushing; Oodby all the way for
first will be Rosario of the 504th,
Sanchez of S04th, Pluellen of Al-
brook. Morris of BHS, as well as
Gibson and Johnson. We will go
along with the first three men-
tioned, however, Godby 1, Rosa-
rlo 2, and 8anchez 3. Winning
toss will be 139 feet, 8 In.
JI Beat two or" three series will also ask is for our readers to realize' Score now shows AC with 18,
X earn the right to do battle withithat this is mighty hard select-504th 12 BH87V4, Albrook 5, Pan-
2the Balboa High School Bulldogs,ling, particularly when so little Is ama 8, CHS V.
2 winners of the Pacific side Twl- known about so many of the
0 Loop l entries.
51 Tonight Twilight League fans I Take the high lump as an ex-
!wtll see in action two pitchers,ample. Of the 16 boys entered,
~Z who have definitely established eight of them are practically un-
7 themselves as the outstanding known as to their high jumping
hurlers of the 1952 season. ability. Be that as it may, in this
* For Cristobal High School, win-1 event we have the returning
& ners of the first half, young'champ and record holder. Bob
AFGE
Elks
0 0 8 0 103
8 2 0 7 2 x14
In the high hurdles, the first
two places don't seem too hard to
find, although you never know
who will come along to knock
them off. PrOm this side of the
track it looks like a battle be-
tween Rudy Ostrea of Balboa
High and Victor Gonzales of
. --------,-----Panam. A true dark horse in
Tommy Hughes will be handed Gibson. Our policy is that you're I this event Is a lad by the name
* vne mound duties. Despite the still the champ until someone i of Lerov Beeson from the Army
0 fact that the brilliant hlgn school proves otherwise, and someone Is Hospital at Port Clayton,
j hurler has been credited with six going to have to prove to us they
9. wins and finishing six other win- can Beat Bob. So we have Gibson
Mnlng efforts for the High School, in first, with another 5 points
he nas also been busy in other or the A.C.
1 departments of play, for Tommy; This event could just possibly
"also led the league in batting,'be a clean sweep for the Athletic
*1 finishing the season with .395. So .club, with both Noel Gibson and
"It is a foregone conclusion thatjaime Salas definite contenders
ne will see action in all of the .for the other two spots. So must
series games, not only on the Jim May of BHS, and Oscar Wal-
mound, but also in the outfield lace fo Panam be considered,
where he also turns In a credit-. The only way we can see it Is to
able performance give aI1 these boy a tie for the
Matching pitches with Hughes: seCond piace position. Winning
in the opening game, almost cer- height 8 ft. 1 In.
talnly will be Noel Gibson, the score now stands, Athletic
leading pitcher on the Pabst,|cluD i8 504tn 8 Albrook 5, Pan-
aWalked for Feeney in 6th. Los-
ing PitcherEberenz (1-2). Win-
ning PitcherLovelady (2-4).
Struckout byLovelady 11, Eber- percentage.
^l.wH \h?.^v0n7Br5t?f| tef*Maln4.W*.w e 'Jfi'l to coarte 'will bTjMkTo'hnso^ ..
mS \ FMnev ? Hit bv pffiltMMh **' "" nd Noel GlD80n Albrook 8 . S. Army Hosptta"
man 3, reeney o. tin dv riicn- son was also runner-up in the -.i--.- i_ Hele hv Raatleman. Hits and h.ttin ri.nsrtm.nt. W. hi 'winner in IBM. Tneseooys, are l.CHSft.
&*m wlL ,s "cond nlv to thearn 8 BHS 2ft," CHS ft.
Hl-h School lad in won and lost Tne lMt of the flel(1 #venta
.the discus, is a real sticker. Back
Although out of competition
for five years or so, Beeson had
been running with the best, and
at one time was one of the three
timber toppers for the Univer-
sity of Washington track team. If
he can get into shape, he could
win the entire thing.
There are other good hurdlers
In this race, with boys like Tom-
my Hughes and Sklppy Anderson
of Cristbal High, Dick Abbott of
BHS, and Juslmo and Figueroa
both from the 304th. Only three
can place, however, and we see it
in this order: Ostrea, Gonzales,
Beeson.
Seore, with six of the 13 events
now tallied reads: Athletic Club
16, BHS 12V,, 804th 18, Panam
Major League
Bowling Playoff
Tonite At Diablo
Tonight at 7:86 at the Diablo
Heights bowling lanes, the co-
champion teams of H. I. Horn
Co. and Max R. Stempel k Son,
which wound up in a tie for the
1951-'SC Major League Bowling
Championship, will play off the
tie match to determine the 1952
championship.
Prior to the match play, awards
will be made to the remainder of
the league teams for the place
won daring the season, as well as
for high season series and high
season game*, and second and
third places in these events pina
individual high series and indi-
vidual high game for the season.
Bad Baieer, now on leave in
the United States, won the indi-
vidual championship for the sea-
son with a season average ef
196-85, and the individual high
series with a core of 714. Baleer
! the team captain of the 'Max
R. Stempel ti Son team, and
Christ Hermann li relieving Bal-
ear of the anchorman's spot in
the championship match tonight.
Awards from the American
Bowling Congress will be made to
the winning team after the play.
The lineup of the two teams,
with Individual averages, is
rhown below:
STEMPEL Ave.
Wllber.............. ISO
MarabeUa............ 168
Coffey.............. 174
Colston.............. 180
Hermann............ 187
HOMA
Fllebark.............,
Pierobon...........,
Fronheiser...........,
Payne.............,
Beet...............,
Hits and batting department, where his
& MSStJ .S3 ^TJ^^wKVffl ay --.
innings; Castleman 3 and 3 in
1-3; Feeney 4 and 0 In 1 2-3. Two
Base HitsLovelady, Kirkland.
UmpiresEngelke and De la Pe-
a.
ISTHMIAN LITTLE LEAGUE
(Championship Series Results)
TEAM Won Lost
Twin City..........1 0
Mentlcello..........0 1
TODAY'S GAME (4:86 p.m.)
Twin City vs. MontleellO
f (At Gamboa)
Twin City won the first game
of the championship series by de-
feating Montlcello by a score of
10 to In Paraso yesterday. The
Twin City boys got off to an ear-
ly lead with five runs on six hits
In the second Inning and four
more runs in the fifth on four
hits Including two doubles one
by Cox and another by Gllllngs.
Montlcello was held scoreless
until the last Inning when they
scored three times on four hits
and two walks as C. Reyes ap-
Eeared to be tired but he came
ack after having the bases load-
ed and retired the side on strikes.
SPRING FESTIVALS IN
MEXICO CITY, APRIL 11-27
The best lima Id visit Me-
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LOS ANGELES
CHICAGO
Fly PAA lo Los Angeies,
via Guatemala, for only
$380.80, combination fare.
Chicago is just half a dny
away, via Miami, with
DC-6 service all the way
Stf your Twttt Afenl or
woetr*
MOST laMBIIMCt
MUNI
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W*>* I Street No 8.
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The box score:
'Montlcello AB R
A. Morale, rf. .. 3 0
C. Baxter, lb. .. 4 0
M. Grant. 2b.. .. 3 1
A. Blake. 8b.. .. 3 0
A. Jones, If .. .. 3 0
P. Malcolm, cf .. 2 1
A. Powell, ss.. .. 2
E. Jackson, c. .. 2 0
J. Allen, p...... 2 0
Totals........36 3
HPO
0 0
share In winning the Beermen
second half laurels.
In these two teams, the fans
will ice the top hitters, fielders
and pitchers. Both possess a line-
up that outranks anything the
third Twilight League entry had
to offer. Among the better-than-
.300 hitters in the loop, Powell's
had only one. George Cartythe
rest of the big willow-swingers
were all Pabst and CHS. batters.
Cristobal High will be looking
for power from their hard-hitting
catcher, Talmadge Salter, who
rounds out the second half of
what Is the toughest battery in
the league, Hughes and' 8alter,
both defensively and offensively.
The Pabst Blue Ribbon nine
makes things tough on the pre-
dictors, for they also boast a
backstop that can hold his own
against any Isthmian maskman.
Buckeye Swearlngen, a veteran of
six years of Atlantic Twilight
service, was tough on opposing
eltchers throughout the season.
Is record shows that he was
never retired on strikes during
the 1952 season, and anyone will
agree that when a man Is con-
stantly hitting the ball he is al-
ways a dangerous threat. Swear-
lngen'a .235 batting average be-
lles his power and timely hitting
of frequent long extra base blows.
Game time tonight is 7:30 at
Mount Hope Btadium. The sec-
ond game s scheduled for Thurs-
day night, and a third, if neces-
sary, Sunday afternoonall at
Mt. Hope Stadium.
Silver City Sports
Tomorrow's article will deal
the 100 mile and 440 yd.
It Is so easy and common place Relay.
Elks Eke Out 13-10 Win
Over C.A.A. Soft bailers
PACIFIC SOr a BALL LEAGUE
TEAM STANDINGS
(Second Half)
VTon Lost
F. Insurance ....10
Pan Liquido.....8
Elk ............. 7
P. Rattan .......3
CAA ............. 2
1
4
5
9
10
Pet.
67
.583
.183
.167
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Elks 13, CAA 10
TODAY'S GAME
Plremen's Insurance
vs
Philippine Rattan
gled, Soyster sacrificed, Roberto
smashed a double to left, Evans
walked, Herndon got to first on
the first baseman's error and Joe
Copello doubled. Hemdon was
out to the catcher unassisted
trying to steal home and Copello
was called out at second when he
left the base too soon. When the
dust had cleared there were
three outs but the lodgemen had
scored four runs and gone ahead
13 to 9.
CAA came up in the gathering
darkness and Jones went to sec-
ond on first-baseman Batter-
Pacific Divisional
Softball League
CHAMf IONSHIP SERIES
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Navy Ordnance ..1 6 1.0M
Army QM.......1 6 1.600
Corotal Sales Store 1 1 .506
C'tral Labor Office 0 I .000
In one of the best games CAA I man's error, went to third on a
has played this year, they went i bunt single by Malene then came
down to defeat 13 to 10 by Joe home on a passed ball. Hobart
Copello's Elks yesterday. i filed Out to center, McQueary
The lodgemen failed to dent'struck out and Jordan grounded
out to end the game.
Leading batters for the Elks
were Dom Roberto with five for
five, which consisted of two sln-
ror by Lou Baker, who missed a glee, two doubles and a triple
catch in right then threw the This gives Dom a record Of nine
safe hits for the last nine times
the plate in the first with three
men up and three men down. In
the second they scored two runs
on two hits and a four-base er-
' -\r\B at the Mt.
5 14 1G Hope Stadium, the last of a five-
Twin City
A. Titus, c. .. .
O. Cox, rf.....
C. Reyes, p .. .
L. Gordon, If.. .
O. Moreno, 3b. .
A. Villarreal, 3b.
T. Murrell, lb. .
H. Gllllngs, ss. .
R. Blades, cf .. .
Totals
AB
4
4
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
HPO
2 0
-e,*een Silver Clty^^116 Elks Ialled to score in the
Aiand Chagres Junior High Schools
01 came to an end.
0 The game ended 6-3 In favor of
3 j Silver City.
0 Score by innings:
0 Chagres 0 2 0 10 0 03
1 Silver City 2 0 0 2 0 2 x6
0 Edward Manning and Charles
0Blackman; Patrick Quinlan and
0 Christopher Robinson.
The lineups:
28 9 12 13 4 CHAGRES: James Lynton. cf;
ball away at third.
The Elks scored two more runs
in the third and one in the fifth.
CAA started their tallies in the
bottom of the third when Ted
Jordn tripled and was squeezed
home on Sllva's sacrifice. The
Aero men came up with two in
the fourth and two in the fifth
to deadlock the game.
vThe Elks failed to
top of the sixth but CAA took
the lead in the bottom of the.
sixth frame on Ted Jordan's sin-1 Taht, ss
gle and a two base error by Dom'Chance, If
Roberto. Rager, rf
In the seventh the lodgemen Soyster, c
scored four runs on a single by Roberto, 2b
at the plate. Bobby Taht got to
first on two more of his uncanny
bunt singles.
For CAA Jordan was the heavy
man with the stick getting three
for five. Malene marked up three
for four. Silva two for three,
Polomskl two for four and Olson
had two for five.
The box score:
Elks-
ErrorsGrant, Blake, Moreno, Earl Whittaker, ss; Edward Man-
Murrell, Olllinge. Runs Batted In nine, p; Charles Blackman, c;
Walter Manning, lb: Roy Rob-
erts, 2b; Keith Gordon. If.
SILVER CITY: Christopher
Robinson, lb-c; Patrick Quinlan,
1, Allen 1. 8tolen BasesTitus.!"; Osrar Myroe. 2b: Joseph
Gordon, Jackson. Umpires Spauldlng, ss: Edward Clarke, rf;
Jones, Alder, West and Baxter, 'onathan Williams, Ernesto Mon-
Tlme of Oame1:16. 'tea.
Gllllngs, Cox 2, Villarreal, Tit-
us, Reyes, Malcolm. Allen, Mora-
les. Two Base HitsCox, Gllllngs,
Jones. Base on Balls offReyes
Soyster. a triple by Roberto, a
base on balls to Evans and Co-
Bsllo and a solid four-bagger by
atterman.
CAA started the bottom of the Totals
Seventh with E. Jones grounding
out third to first, then Malene | CAA
singled to right. McQueary struck i Silva. 2b
out, Polomskl singled to right Olson, lb ........... 5
center and Ted Jordan slammed Baker, rf
Evans, p
Herndon. 3b ..
Batterman, lb
AS
.. 4
.. 3
.. 4
.. 3
,. 5
.. 3
.. 8
.. 4
R
1
1
3
2
2
I
1
Navy Ordnance and Army
Quartermaster tangle tomorrow
at 8 p.m. on the La Boca Ball
Park, for leadership in the first
round of the championship series
of the Pacific Divisional Softball
League.
Two fireball artists are sched-
uled for mound duties. Larry
Otis, the one-man pitching staff
of Navy Ordnance, Is booked to
oppose Army's new ace, C. Robin-
son.
The lineups:
Army Quartermaster
R. Richards, e
W. Jules, cf
V. Nicholls, rf
A. Ortega, ss
M. Tulloch, 3b
N. Weir, lb
R. Tueknall. If
C. Blenman, 2b
C. Robinson, p
Navy Ordnance
D. Lashley, rf
A. Granger, c
O. Lawrence, cf
P. Peralta, 3b
M. Mussa.lf
L. Otis, p
A. Hogan. u
P. Donalds, lb
P. Quintero, 3b
Polomskl, If ......
Jordan, p........
4 13 0
8 3 3 0
AB
8
a homer to center field to tally
three runs and again deadlock
the game.
In the eighth (and extra) tn-
Nlcholson, i
Hobart cf
Jones, E, b
Malene. 3b
rung Chance walked, Rager sin- McQueary. a*
Totals...........37 10 14 3
32 13 13 3i Score by Innings:
Elks ........0 3 3 0 10 4 418
R1ECAA ........0 013313 1-10
1 3 1 CORRECTION:
13 0 Our deepest apologies to Don
.001 Bowen for charging his team
3 0 0 0 with four errors In Thursday's
4 110 game. The Firemen Insr-
8 3 10 aneemen played erreless ball
4 13 0; that day and Den wins bis
4 0 0 11 twenty-five cents.
They didn't ship Prof. Gallup to Peora after the Oewey
wrongo. Barometers haven't been outlawed, yet it frequently
rains when the needle has been pointing to "fair." There are still
dramatic critics in this town working over hot typewriters who
predicted "Abie's Irish Rose" wouldn't last a week.
You know what's coming up, don't youT My baseball fore-
casts. Here's how the National League race figures:
1 Brooklyn. 5 St. Louis.
t New York. 6 Piltsbnrgh.
S Philadelphia. 7 Cincinnati.
4 Boston. 6 Chicago.
After what happened to the Giants the Dodgers become an
out favorite. They have the mostest of the bestest. Robinson la
the finest competitor In the majors and he can beat you more
ways than a roulette wheel. Reese, Campanella, Hdges, Snider,
Furlllo, Cox and Pafko, any one of whom could have made the
teams Ty Cobb managed. Look for a good season by Pafko. Only
he and Robinson were swinging their weight down the futile,
staggering stretch run last September.
Pitching, as always, Is still the question across the bridge. The
Dodgers couldn't win with Newcombe (20-9), so how can they win
without him? Good question. But not as pertinent as It would
be if the Giants hadn't lost Irvln and the Army tapped Mays.
There may be enough add pitching to offset the loss. Labine, Van
Cuyk and maybe Wade.
Actually, the Dodgers don't need superlative pitching to win,
so adroit and sure handed Is the defense, which is the best In the
league. Name a better Infield than Hodges Robinson, Reese and
Cox. That Cox! He can do more with one glove than Benny Leo-
nard could with two. The schedule might help, too, for the Dod-
gers get the Giants In six of their first 13 and the Giants may
still be suffering from shock and the Durocher shake-well.
CALL FOR MR. 8TONEHAM!
The Olants did It last year largely on pitching and they still
have the pitching. Prospectlvely more than last year when they
1-ed the best balanced staff in the majors. If they had lost Maglle
and Jansen the hurt would be greater than the los sof Irvln and
Mays. So their situation Is far Indeed, It might still be salvaged to the extent of a repeat
miracle if owner Stoneham activates the genius his cheering sec-
tion claims for him and which, up to now, has escaped my blurred
notice. And then he got Elliott from the Braves, a third base-
man capable of emergency contributions and a hitter who swings
a prof's bat. The Olants' situation calls for a gamble and nobody
ever won a pot by not taking cards.
If there's an upset the Phillies will provide it. They've got
Simmons back and apparently he'll be ready by May. It was Sim-
mons, along with Konstanty's marvelous relief, that made them %
surprise winner In '50. They've picked up pitching strength from
other quarters (Pox, Rldzik), added a young catcher, (Burgess),
and tightened the infield with Ryan at second.
They could take it all, despite a Softball attack and a fading
Waitkus at first. They don't have too much to beat. This is not
an overpowering league. Not even the Dodgers carry Man o' War
credentials. If you check back the Dodgers have never lived up
to the lurid Rickey ballyhoo"the best club I ever put together."
They've never torn the league apart. When they win It's the hard
way.

BRAVES A YEAR OR TWO AWAY
The Braves are the coming club in the league. They may be a
year or two away, but they've got more prepossessing youngsters
coming up than any of their rivals. They may start with three
youngsters In the infield, Reed, second, Klaus, short, Matthews,
third. They'll be running the Experimental Handicap this year
without John B. Campbell's figures. The other newcomers, Con-
ley and Johnson, promise to augment an already, strong staff
headed by the formidable Spahn. But they still have too many
slow foots, too many defensive flaws to mount a serious threat.
I may be underrating Eddie Stanky's Cards, but I can't seo
them making the first division. Too many antiques in key posi-
tions. Come July and these old pappy guys, including 8tanky
himself, will need stand-ins and there are none of demonstrated
class. Stanky will have the Cards playing up-and-at-'em base-
ball, which Is always admirable, but when the basic quality is
absent to begin with, and the endurance factor undependabie,
spirit and resolution won't get you too far.
The Reds will win on good pitching often enough to hold the
franchise; the Pirates have Kiner to swing the big bat and Rickey
as front man for the future; the Cubs are still trying to win with
the Brooklyn junior varsity. That about wraps it up. Tomorrow
the A.L.
Pimples and Bad Skin
Don't uffir. from uly, di*iru*tlng
eld dUflrurln skin blemlihea such aa
cuma, Plmplea, Rash, Ringworm,
Paorlaala, Aoaa, Blackhaada, Scabie
>nd Red Blotehsa. Don't lot bud akin
maka you feel Inferior and cauae you
to loee your frlenda. And don't let a
bad akin make people think you are
dlaaaaad. Clean your akin oft and
rnnooth with Nlxodertn, a recent aclen-
tlflc American development.
3-Way Act Ian
Nlxoderm la a acientlflc blend, differ-
ent from any ointment you have ever
seen or felt. It la not greaay but feela
Iraoat like a powder when you apply
It. It rapidly foee Into the porea of the
kin and ninfa the cauae of akin blem-
lihea. rath as irnmi, paraaltea and
runi-ja. Nlxoderm contalna a oomblna-
llon of Ingredient* which fight akin
troublea In theae three waya: 1. It
tlghta the microbe* or paraaltea often
responsible for skin disorders. I. It
quickly atops Itching, burning and
amartlng and ooola and aoothea the
skin. S. It helps nature heal the akin
slaar, soft and velvety smooth.
Warfistost
Because Nlxoderm la sdanllflcally
compounded to fight akin troublea, It
works fast. It stop* the Itching, burning
and amartlng, then starts to work Im-
mediately, cisarlna; and healing your
akin, making It softer, whiter and vel-
vety amooth. In Just a few days your
mirror will tsU you that here la the
treatment you have bssn needing to
IIFORI
AFTER
o writes: I surrsrea from temonr
hlng, burning and amartlng Cessna
It years. Tried evsrythlns;. At last
eard of Nlxoderm. It steps ad tha
Hear your akinto make you look man
attractive, to help you win frlsnds.
Nixsdarm has brought clearer, healthier
akin* to thouaanda, such as Mr. R. K-,
who writes: "I suffered from ierrlbar
Itching
for
I heard _.
Itching almost Immediately after tha
first application. I could sas my akin
clearing up on tha second day. All tha
red disfiguring blotchea and scaly skin
disappeared In 10 days. My frisad* war*
nmaied by tha lmprovsment In my ap-
pearance."
Get Nlxoderm from your druggist to-
day. Look In the mirror In the morning
and see the big Improvement. Than Just
keep on using Nlxoderm far on* walla.
thsn as* how soft, clear, smooth asta
mngnetlcally attractive yonr skin ha*
becomethe kind of akin that wfll ask*
yon admired wherever you go. Oat
Nlxoderm from your druggist
Illustrated is the great
SiipcT-Cuahion. It give* yon
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THI
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iong rnouau-
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ovor, rUm a* OaseVser
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(Just below "El Rancho") Tel. 2-1221
AGENTS:
AUTO SERVICE CO., INC.
(Cornor of Ancn Avenuo A "H" Stroot) Tela. 2-1748 2-1881


3 EX-LOCAL STARS OPEN IN MAJORS
'Movie' Bandits
Rol) Gold Truck
In Busy Street
PARIS. April 15 Four
bandits held up a bullion truck
at gunpoint In one of Paris
main boulevards and made a
clean getaway today with gvld
ingots worth 26,000,000 francs
($74,2851. ,
The hold-up happened In bril-
liant aunshlne this morning In a
boulevard lammed with post-
Easter traffic.
It was o daring that Paris-
ians Immediately thought it must
be Inspired by a British movie in
which a similar hold-up occur-
red. The film has been playine
to packed house In Paris for
several weeks past.
The-lour bandits, driving an
InconsDlcuous French Piggot au-
tomobile, forced the bullion truck
Into the curb as It was carrying
bullion from a downtown bank to
various currency dealers.
While one man kept the driver
covered with a tommy gun. the
others jumoed into the truck
and transferred nearly 106
pounds of ingots Into a third car
landing In a nearby side street.
The bandits then made off be-
fore police had time to make a
move. They left another 14.000.-
000 francs ($42.000) worth of in-
ots behind In the truck.
Within seconds of the getaway
two police cars carrying criminal
aouad men arrived on the scene
of the hold-up. about half a mile
from the Place de l'Opera in the
heart of the city.
Other cars patrolled the streets
over a wide area In an effort to
catch the gang.
Police questioned dozens ox
eyewitnesses among the large
crowd that rushed to the spot
from neighboring offices. Due to
the fact that everybodv had a
different story to tell, it was
some time before the gendarmes
could piece together a reliable
account of what happened.
AFCTTodgeli
Meeting Tomorrow
American Federation of Gov-
ernment Employes Lodge 14.
will hold Its regular monthly
meeting tomorrow night up-
stairs the Balboa Clubhouse.
Among the subjects to be dis-
cussed are retirement benefits;
leave-llmitlng threats now be-
fore Congress; the Whitten
Amendment, which In the last
year prohibited promotions;
transfers; and some other per-
sonnel actions to be made on a
permanent basis.
"efreshments will be served
a. the meeting. _____
AN WMEPENME^
f^^DAILY NEWSPAPBt
Panama American
Walter Wanger's Shooting Trial
Starts In Santa Monica Today
"Let the people know the truth and the country h $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA. It. P., TUESDAY. APRIL 15, 1952
FIVE CENTS
Ike Is Waiting For Successor,
Will Stay Until Shift Is Made
Hospitalizes
3 Italians
quet In a restaurant here yes-
terday after the wedding of
Franca De Mattia, 19, and Giro-
lamo De Llae. 32.
(NEA Telephotol
BACK TO SEA Capt. Kurt
(Stay-Put) Carlson arrives In
Mobile, Ala., to assume com-
mand of "Flying Enterprise
XI." The ship Is named after
the vessel the famed skipper
stayed with for 13 days through
an Atlantic storm.
I HTTU.B "L2
A best seller is o book with o
shapely womon on the jocket, but
mo jocket on the womon. t.
By LEON DENNEN
NEA Staff Correspondent
SHAPE, Rocquencourt. France,
April 15 (NEA) Gen. Dwlght
iD. Eisenhower will not return to
the United States to campaign
1 actively for the Republican pres-
idential nomination until a suc-
cessor as chief of the NATO arm-
|ed forces has been named, ac-
cording to close associates.
Eisenhower was said to have
let it be known that the smooth
transfer of SHAPE to the new
commander Is paramount in his
considerations. He believes that
the organization built up with
infinite diplomacy, tact and pa-
tience must not suffer In the
shift of commanders.
Machinery for the shift has
now been geared. Since NATO s
an International, not an Ameri-
can, organization, the generals
plans must be announced by
Washington.
Following this announcement
the U.S. Defense Department
will notify the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization. NATO then
will request the United States to
name a new commander.
All of this will consume con-
siderable time and It Is believed
here that Elsenhower will not
return to the U.S. before late
May. Despite pressure by some
Republican politicians frnlm-
mediate return, Ike was describ-
ed bv one close observer as a
manwho doesn't act like he's in
anAssSes' emphasized his deep
sense of attachment for the or-
Kanlzatlon he has erected and
F55i?3@ ** C'fc
activity so long as he remained
in uniform.
Reports that Gen. Matthew B^
Rideway would be lifted from
his Far Eastern command to sue
ceed Eisenhower met with tnis
view at SHAPE;
Both Rldgway nd Om- A"red
Gruenther are acceptable but Ike
nrobably would prefer the latter
oecause of Gruenther s.achieve-
ments as his chief o staff.
Gruenther Is popular with the
European officers with whom he
work' but It was acknowledged
that Rldgway's greater lndivid-
l prestige, rank and experience
with a united command might
give him the edge.__ ____
Hiah Bidder Will Get
Golf Club's Ponliac
The 1951 Pontlac "Catalina-
sedan raffled, but not won, last
Sunday bv the Panama Gol
Club will be sold to the highest
bidder, the club's president an-
nounced today.
The ticket which would have
won the car was 9766 but It was
returned unsold Sunday morn-
^lealed bids will be received
by the clubs treasurer. John E.
Westman, up to Friday at 6.30
p. m._________
Two Escape Death
In Bomber Crash
SPOKANE, April 15 (I I V.
A B-36 bomber crashed and
burned while taking off on a
routine training flight from
Fairchlld ir Force Base early
today and 15 of the 17 men
aboard were kUled.
Two men escaped the flaming
wreckage by crawling through
the nose of the globe-girdling
craft after It plummeted into a
deserted stretch of farmland
eight miles east of here.
Da Vinci Birthday
Brings Notables
To Italian Hamlet
VINCI. Italy, April 18 (UP>
, Art lovers, notables and tourists
, flocked to this small hamlet in
Central Italy today to celebrate
the 500th anniversary of the
birth of Leonardo Da Vlncl.
I Italian President Lulgl Elnaudi
formally opened the series of
celebrations commemorating the
life and works of Da Vine'
whose activity in painting
sculpture, architecture, ana-
tomy, physics and philosopti?
summed up the whole spirit of
. the Rennals:nnce and named,
! him one of the most versatile
men oX all time. j
(NEATelephoto)
READING THE NEWS Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. (R-
Mass.), manager of the Eisenhower campaign Rets a haircut
in the Senate barber shop as he reads of.the White House
announcement of Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower's resignation as
Supreme Allied Commander in Europe. Senator Lodge, who
recently returned from a Paris visit with Elsenhower, said
he expected the announcement and was glad._________
15 Arrested In
Caracas Holy Week
'Terrorist Plot'
CARACAS; April 15 (UP)
Fifteen persons, including three
women, are now under arrest
In connection with a "terrorist
plot," Pedro Estrada, director of
National Security told a press
conference today.
Estrada said the plan was to
Intercept Defense Minister Col.
Marco Prez Jimnez at a place
called "Plan de Manzano" on
Holy Wednesday.
He said fugitive terrorists Dr.
Alberto carnevalll and Leonardo
Ruiz Pineda, members of the
overthrown Accin Democrtica
party, directed the plot through
Manuel Muoz Valencia, In
Whose home In the Caracas out-
skirts printed material, bombs
and guns were found.
Estrada said that other acts
of terror had been planned for
Holy Week. The only one which
had not been foreseen seems to
have been the panic which
broke out In the Santa Teresa
Church of Wednesday leaving
47 dead, the majority of them
children.
SANTA MONICA, Cal., April
15 (UP)Movie producer Wal-
ter Wanger was ordered to ap-
pear for trial today on charges
of shooting actor's agent Jen-
nings Lang.
Attorney Jerry Giesler confer-
red yesterday with Superior
Judge Harry Borde and asked
the jurist to postpone the trial
scheduled to open today, but
the Judge refused.
"We ought to get on with It,"
the Judge said.
When Giesler drew attention
to a murder trial currently be-
ing heard by the Judge, Borde
said he could ask Judge Stan-
ley Mosk to take the case.
The two Jurists sit In the
branch Superior Court In this
beach community 10 miles from
Hollywood.
Wanger has pleaded Innocent
and innocent by reasons of In-
sanity to the charge assault
with a deadly weapon with In-
tent to commit murder for fir-
ing a shot into Lang's groin
last Dec. 13 in a Beverly Hills
parking lot.
The producer accused Lang of
"threatening" his marriage with
film star Joan Bennett.
Giesler said one of his rea-
sons for asking a continuance
was his fear that prospective
Jurors may have been preju-
diced by newspaper stories on
the lives' of the principals as
well as their recounting of the
shooting.
Deputy district attorney
Adolph Alexander told the Judge
that the state was ready to
present its case and had called
12 witnesses, including Lang
and Miss Bennett.
Giesler refused to name his
irospectlve witnesses other than
'amela Mason, wife of actor
James Mason.
Mrs. Mason had Indicated "in
print," Giesler said, that she
was familiar with the home life
of Wanger and Miss Bennett.
Above Normal Heal,
Extreme Aridity
Recorded In March
The month of March was ex-
tremely dry and the tempera-
The
Judges' Bench
BE
Pa
The trial Is expected to take, wait at a Beverly Hills parking
several weeks and bare details lot for Miss Bennett and Lang
of Wanger's suspicions Involving
his wife and the handsome ac-
tor's agent.
Wanger is accused of lying In
and shooting Lang when they'
relumed from an afternoon
drive.
(NEATelephoto)
SECOND CRASH Capt. John C. Burn, pilot of the Pan
American Airways plane which ditched Into the Atlantic
Ojean off San Juan, Puerto Rico, with 69 persons aboard, is
shewn with his wife, singer Jane Froman, shortly before their
marriage. Burn rescued Miss Froman after a 1943 plane crash
off Portugal. He was among the 17 persons rescued. The
disaster took 52 lives.
FIRST...See Your Travel Agent
ROME, April 15 'UP)Food u
poisoning today hospitalized 36 t^res were above normal except
persons who had been U i U, the Atlantic Coast, accord-
sumptuous wedding banquet. |ing t0 the monthly report of
All but two of the patients w # Eseltnger, Chief Hydro-
were part of 75 guests at ban- grapher in charge -
. of the Me*-
teorological and Hydrographic
Branch o the Canal organiza-
tion at Balboa Heights.
Runoff from the Gatun Lake
,mo w u, unoir irom wic uwn i^c
All 34 hospitalized guests had gasin was 3 per cent below the
generous helpings of wedding March averagethe fifth driest
cake, believed to be the cause
of the food poisoning.
In addition two waiters who on the isthmus,
later helped themselves to rem- | Runoff from
March in the 48 years in which
weather records have been kept
the Madden
nants were hospitalized with; Lake Basin was 32 per cent be-
,acute stomach pains. low the March average.
The wedding couple, who also j^e m0nthly mean air tm-
ate of the cake, left for the perature during March was 63
lisle of Capri immediately after at gaiboa Heights, which was
ljj degrees above normal; 81.4
the reception for their honey-
moon.
High Prices
Hit Reds, Too
at Madden Dam. which was 2.2
degrees above normal; and 80.8
at Cristobal, .1' below the March
average.
Rainfall during the month
totaled .04 at Balboa Docks,
which was .69 below the March
hit average; .11 at.Balboa Heights,
.57 below normal; .03 at Cristo-
bal, which was 140 below aver-
age; .06 at Gamboa. .55 below
LONDON, April 15 'UP
The high cost of living
Brltlan's Communists today.
Party headquarters in Lon-
don announced that party due*.--
would henceforth be raised I normal; and Oat Pedro Miguel,
from fourpence to sixpence' compared to the .57 inch March
weekly. average.
(NEATelephoto)
HAS NO EVIDENCE Newbold Morris 'right) confers With
Reu Frank L Chelf (D-Ky.i, chaiiman of the House Judiciary
Committee Whxh summoned Morris to Washington to anawar
11 all i HI abo'il his ouster under oath. Morris testified he
oat no concrete evidence of government corruption because
hie probe wa* cull led by "entrenched politicians and never
"joi oil the ground."
At the preliminary hearing yes-
terday afternoon In the Balboa
Magistrate's Court three defend-
ants were bound over for trial in
the District Court on a charge of
i robbery.
The three, all alleged to be
members of the Sparrow Gang,
were charged with stealing
Jewelry and money valued at *60U
from a Panam salesman whom
they held up in an air raid shel-
ter at Red Tank. They were Clar-
ence E. Martin, 28, Lincoln Bynoe,
24, and Charles R. Eastman. 24.
The charge against a fourth
defendant, Rodolfo Jackson, 22.
was dismissed on a motion made
|by the district attorney.
' Ball has been set at $1,000 for
.each defendant. ___
And this morning, a, 34-year-
old Panamanian was fined a to-
tal of $45 on three charges. Ed-
win Nathaniel Perryman was out
to seek revenge on Carlos Wilson
because Wilson hit his nephew
on a previous occasion.
The defendant drove a car at
excessive speed up Stevens Place
in Gamboa, almost knocking
down several pedestrians. He ran
out of the-car to smack Wilson
in front of his home. The three
charges that grew out of this in-
cident were r e c k 1 e s s driving,
without a license, and battery.
And a busdriver, George Ro-
binson, 27, Panamanian was fin-
ed $10 for driving without a
license and $5 for falling to yield
the right o way to a pedestrian
Planes Warned Away
From Where Atomic
Blast Is Scheduled
LAS VEGAS, Nevada. April 15
(UP)The second explosion In
the current series of atomic
blasts was expected today, as
the Civil Aeronautics Adminis-
tration warned away all aircraft
from 12,000 and 14,000 feet be-
tween Las Vegas and Albuquer-
que, N. M. up to 2:30 p. m. lor
"reasons of safety."
The type of warning indicated
the explosion probably would be
from a device dropped from a
speeding bomber rather than
one set off from one of five
steel towers erected at French-
mans Flat and nearby Yucca
Flat.
Large groups of soldiers. Mar-
ines and Navy men were on
hand to witness the blast. They
will not take part, however. The
press also will be permitted to
witnesses the blast, although
from a greater distance than
the service men.
BALBOA TIDES
Wednesday. April 16
HIGH LOir^
7:51 a. m. VA1 a. m.
8:06 p. m. ; P-
Persons
Travel Bureau
offers ynualltbtsi
vices at no
. v/r./ cost:
r
s
r
35r -.p-v.
and id ?"*
fisting y" * '"
docun-ntorlon.
ofld currency xenon.
Giving you ** *<*'e,%
America.
Charle O. Orni/A
Chirle* ^mitk
AUTHORIZED MAJHFF TtAVll AMNTS
Persons Travel Bureau
Hotel El Panama
He plant your trip . re*erv#
your rooms ., arranges loort . .
assists with document. This is
the work of your travel agent:
to moke your trip more fun.
Persons Travel Bureau, an authorized
It ANIF7 Agent, it at your service
with all that* tervicei. ft oddt. noth-
ing to the cojt of your ticket
and oddt to much pleature
to traveling.
Before you travel, bo ture to
vitit your Authorized MAMff Travel
Agent. Hell arrange your
tripon luxurious El Conquistador
or low-cost 8 Intercontinental.
In either direction, by either flight,
you'll agree, "Broniff it lest."