The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01445

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
*BRANIFF
**_
ah nmspnfssjn^
ILT NIW8PAPR
ScftiiratnsV.O,
Panama American
CANADIAN
kV
"Let ifc# people /tnoir the IpuM and (ne country b a/e" Abraham Lincoln.
^W^M(^e'
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1, lMt
FIVE CENTS

Ike Decisions Taft In New Jersey

-T


----
1IWP
~r
Truman Flies To
Flooded Midwest
Disaster Areas
OMAHA. April IS (UP) Pre*- \
Went Truman flew today to the.
heart of the Midwestern flood a-
rea for an emergency conference
with the governor* of seven af-
fected states to map disaster re-
lief plans.
He told newsmen before he
took off from Washington In his
DC-8 The Independence: "This Is
a bad trip."
through lowland* and made is-
lands of dike-encircled towns
long the Iowa and Nebraska
shores aa it poured toward this
area.
Glenn Davis
Divorced By
Film Actress

wide.
It claimed Its first death at
His trip took him over a por- Nlobrara Neb., when William
i ttan of 1,350.000 flooded acre, in Bel' 75 lt control of Jib auto
ML four valley states where the Mia- nd careened into
HOLLYWOOD, Aprl! 16 (UP)
Film Actress Terry Moore. 33,
received a divorce here from
Football Star Glenn Davla who
she said hated the movie busi-
ness and all her friends.
The actress said their mar-
riage lasted only three months
from Peb. 9. 1951. until May.
The former West Point football;
star did not contest the divorce
or Miss Moore's charge of ex-
In some places south of Sioux j treme mental cruelty.
City. la., where the crest hit yes- j she told Superior Judge Louis
tsrday, the river was eight miles, h. Burke that Davis, 37, now a
halfback for the Los Angeles
Rams professional football Warn,
began voicing his opinion on. her
a flood-filled
scwl,*Mls^lpp7and"otYer"rivers' teh
than 75,000 The fravest threal
(NBA Telephoto)
FLOOD PERIL A raging river runs rampant through the main street of South Sioux City.
rtuuu rss Neb*askap ln the eariy stages of the Mlssour River flood.________________
(NBA Telephoto)
MISSISSIPPI STILL RISING A Red Cross worker riding in
an Army "duck" passes an almost completely submerged home
in 6t. Paul, Minn., as strong winds push hlgH waves over
flooded lowlands near the Mississippi River.
Navy Chief
Tries Suicide
k RP Hotel
have driven more
people from their homes.
Mr. Traman called he ex-
traordinary conference near
Omaha, a the Reconstruction
Finance Corp., declared flood-
ed sectloni of font more north
central states "disaster areas,"
making flood victims eligible
for emergency loans.
Invited to the flood conference
were Govs, Adlal Stevenson of
Illinois. Sigurd Anderson of
South Dakota, Norman Bruns-
dale of North Dakota, William S.
rolling river was In the densely-
popubted area, still dry behind
dikes battered by the ever-rising
waters.
Omaha's thousands of soldiers,
national guardsmen, college stu-
dents. Indians and volunteers
raced to build up the levees and
! strengthen them.
Council Bluffs, aeros the
river in Jowa. a city of 45,0*0
and an Important Western
Railroad gateway, resembled a
I rhoat town.
A 600-block area of the city
that
T"*^ ut itself b jmrtly tcWafs* forhea-
(ihief radio technician with damage inflicted by the ram-
".8. Navy's Communications j paging Missouri River,
n at Balboa, was ln a crl-
conditlon in the Port Clay-
Hoepital today, following a
suicide attempt by taking Bar-
ptal tablets in a, room of the
Hotel Central at Cathedral Pla-
za. .
The sailor, who was identifi-
ed as Nathaniel C. Carter, 34,
of Pittsburgh, Pa., regbtered at
i he hotel yesterday morning and
demanded that he should not be
disturbed.
Late this morning when Car-
A relentless Missouri river
flood crest deep enough to float
the battleship Missouri bore
down on Omaha today -as thou-
sands of volunteers tried to
make the city safe behind Its br
vees.
The Mississippi was In major
flood at St. Paul. Minn,, and
threatening a record crest down-
stream in Minnesota and Wlscon-
The Red River of the North |
He^ka'^
Wisconsin and C. fflmer Ander- ? one 25 Red Cross
son of Mmnasota ,h*gf.*? Hit**! ^ ^.
every available means of t:
porta tion.
Some posted sign* on their
homes reading "I shall return,"
or "We'll be back "
Small children tugged eeaster
wagons piled high with pots and
(Continued on Page 6 Cal. J)
profession and friends shortly
after their marriage in nelarby
Glendale.
"I was ln a constant emotion-
al turmoil because he didn't ap-
prove of my friends and didn't
like anyone In the motion pic-
ture Industry," she said.
"Ha made derogatory remarks
about them and yet he would
turn around and ask me to aek
favors of them regarding his
business interests." /
She also accused Davis of
calling her a "liar" after, they
had engaged ln argument. Miss
Moore said they had reached s
financial settlement out of Court
and she was granted her
maiden, non-professional name,
Helen Koford.
BALBOA TiaEi
Thursday, April
Has 32-6 Edge
In GOP Primary
Kef au ver Shoo-In
NEWARK, N. J., April 16 (UP) General Dwighr
D. Eisenhower defeated Senator Robert A. Toft by ap-
proximately 128,000 votes today in the New Jersey Re-
publican presidential primary the second time the gen-
eral has outrun the senator where both their names ap-
peared on the ballot.
But,Toft supporters claimed a "moral victory."
. They said Taft made "a remarkable showing" against
organized opposition by the State Republican organiza-
tion despite the fact he refused to campaign in the state
and his name remained on the ballot against his will.
Elsenhower won approximate-son, director of the national Rla*
ly 0 per cent of the total Repub- enhower for President head-
llcan vote and Taft about 37 per quarters in Washington,
cent. Harold E. Stassen and|
HIGH
8:48 a. m.
:12 p.m.
write-in votes for Gov. Earl War-1
ren of California and Gen. Doug-i
las MacArthur accounted for the!
other three ner cent.
Eisenhower also won at least
32 of the state's 38 delegates to
the Republican National Con-
vention in Chicago July 7. Taft
leaders in the state aaid they
would be lucky to win ala loyal
delegates.
Far behind
Station
sote, artel
three Kept
LOW campaign*
2:47 a. m.I "The people have spoken
3:21 p. m. i again," said Senator Prank Carl-
Senator Estes Kef au ver ram
unoppoeed on the Demecratle
presidential ticket, with 3* con-
vention delegates. There was a
scattering of write-in votes far
President Truman. Illinois Got.
Adlal Stevenson and Supreme
Court Justice William O. Doug-
las.
In Brussels, Belgium
enhower, meanwfc '
news
week-long
Harold Harstad
Dies In U.S.
periled Fargo. N.D.. and Moor-
knock on hb door, the head. Minn., andlapped at;a.,
forced and he was protecting a veten
A former Navy employe. Harold
& S Zl hlad:Mn:and;.ap^^a dikeA^rstad^Ud Monday in St
I was sure glad to get away....'
Marine Raped 7 Times
By Blond, 2 Brunettes
lock was
iound in a semiconscious con-
dition and appeared to be cri-
tically ill.
He was taken to the hospital
ln a Navy ambulance which wa
rushed to the scene after re-
ceiving a report from Panama-
nian authorities.
Carter has been On the Isth-
mus since Aug. 27, 1951. He has
a wife and two children In
Pittsburgh.
6 Catholic Priesb
Held By Red China
For Ransom Freed
Fargo.
The
flood
Missouri, hi
on recere.
it* worst
pon red
Spanish Crown Gems
Valued Al $200,000
Slake In Cowl Fight
MILAN. April 16 (UP) Don
Jaime, second son or the 1
Minnesota, according to
word received on the Isthmus.
He was 40 years old.
- Mr. Harstad, who came to the
Canal Zone ln July 1941, was em-
ployed with the Special Engi-
neering Division of the Canal
until March 1045.
lince 1945 he was employed as
manager of the Designs Divisin.
Public Works of the 15t* Naval
District.
He was prominent ln commun-
ity affairs, a former DigMo Civic
Council member and active in
Boy Scout activities.
Mr. Harstad, who had been 111
ASHEVILLE, N. C, April 1
A 21-year-old U. S. Mar-
ine private first class told the
police today that he was raped
seven times bv a "beautiful
blond and two brunettes," who
threatened to rip hb clothes
and left him clad only ln his
shorts on a mountain highway
near here.
PTc. Russel Meiss said "I sure
was glad to get away from them.
That razor must have been four
inches long, but It looked like
a bayonet to me.''
The Marine said the trio rob-
bed him of "about $50."
Weiss, stationed at Camp Le-
jeune, N. C, said he was wait-
ing for a bus at the station here
Monday night when one of the
girls approached him and told
him they were going toward
one of the brunettes slid over
next to me on the back seat
and started loving me up,"
Weiss said.
"They told me what they
were going to do and When I
objected one of the brunettes
pulled out thb straight edge
farewell tour of the North Atlan
tic Pact capftab before hb resig-
nation as Supreme Allied Com-
mander takes effect June 1.
He arrived ln hb private Con-
stellation with his wife, Mamie.
Gen. Jean Piron, Belgbn chief
of staff, and Hugh Millard, U.S.
charge d'affaires, greeted the Al-
lied commander, while a guard of
honor of more than 200 troops
stood at attention In the warm
spring sun.
By contrast, the New Jersey
primary in which Elsenhower
scored yesterday was dampened
by a chilling rain which fore-
stalled an expected record turn-
out at the polls.
Tmft's name appeared on the
ballot against his wishes.
He refused to campaign ln the
state after Gov. Alfred K. Drb-
razor and threatened to cut me rn\] threw hb support to Eisen-
up in certain unmentionable re-
gions. They pulled down the
right front seat of the car to
hower.
A court ruling refused hb re-
quest for withdrawal of hb name
. for some time, left the Isthmus
King Alfonso Xin of Spain be- j t Qctober t0 aeek medical at-
gan a court battle today W\ tention In the States.
hb former wife for paasesslon of, He u survlved by hls wii Vera.
almost a quarter of a. million aoi- wh0 wag wlth nlm at the ttme of
lars worth of daaang spanwn hla dl>atn two ^^ Harold jr. I Camp Lejeune and would give I
crown Jewels now in trust *|and j0hn. and two daughters, him a ride If he would pay for
HONG KONG. April 18 (UP)their two sans. ^tn-, Mrs. Phyllis Ewlng and Margaret the gasoline.
Six French Roman Catholic mb-i Spectator* in ** first section Harstad. "After we got outside of town
sionary priests arrived here to- of the Milan civ 1 tribunal-gaep-
day a/ter being held by Chinese 5tJ2?S! %ff ttafthe
B-Bomb Addressed
To Jailed Nazis
make a bed and forced me to \ from the primary ballot,
lay down on It.
"The brunettes made me sub-
mit to them twice and the
blonde three times. Once I tried
to take the razor away from
one of them and she tried to
rip my shorts with It."
A Marine Corps spokesman at
Camp Lejeune said Weiss was
due back from leave Tuesday.
The police are writing a let-
ter to the commanding officer
explaining why the Marine was
absent.
BERLIN, April 18 (UP)West
Berlin explosive experts and a
special police demolition squad
carefully opened today a "mye-
terious" package addressed to
Scandau Prison, where Rudolf
Hess and six other top Naris are
confinedand found a Bible.
(NBA Telephoto)
SEEK SHELTER Residents of Inundated South 8ioux City
are evacuated to dry ground by an Army "duck."
Communists for 3500.000 ransom
In the form of "unpaid taxes,"
Catholic sources said.
Three more are being held ln
Chungking for $15,000 ransom.
Archbishop Louis Xavier Jant-
zen was
disclosed fox the
full list of diamonds, sapphires,
rubies, pearls and other Jewels
as a stake tn the proceedings. It
read like a house catalogue for
Cartiers. _. '
Both Jaime and hb first wife,
arrested wit five other rjofia Emanuela Dampierre. were
priests last August and held un- represented by attorneys in the
der house arrest and ln Jail. All 'brief opening session before argu-
were ordered expelled, but were ments were adjourned until June
held for payment of alleged i ith
taxes. The lbt of Jeweb was read to
They were finally expelled af- the court by Attorney Cesare
ter mission property was seized Cabretto ln whoae hands Jaime
placed them in 1947 when pro-
ceedings were under way for the
annulment of hb marriage to
Doa Emantela.
At the time they were returned
over to him, the straight cash

Airmen Hock
As Gamblers
Go
Uniforms
On PI
In
under
Biloxi
Spree
WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP) | It said he failed to prevent any about that the absudities
The Senate Preparedness Sub- "these leeches" from preying on | of such a collecting procedure
ln lieu of the payment.
French Rout Reds
In Northern Hanoi
SAIGON, April M (UP)-The ^ about"Vo mllon lire, or
French army in a emnmuntaue more than l200.000 at the ex-
today said that Frenchi and Viet,change rate then.
committee said today that; his men although he should
thousands of young alonen at have acted with "vigor and db-
Keesler Pbld, Miss., have been! patch" to stop the "evil."
"plundered" of millions ec del-1 The senators criticized the
open wide the door to indivi-
dual temptation."
The committee gave high
praise to Mississippi Governor
"graft" to the city of Biloxi.
In an official report on.-its
investigation of the Mississippi
value of the gems was estimat-, "Gold Coast." the subcommittee
lars by gamblers who paid Greyhound bus lines for permit-1 Hugh White and the state's at-
tlng gamblers to make a "sucker I torhey general J. P. Coleman
trap" out of Its Biloxi station.' for their "forthright action" to
Lost Anything?
See The Cops
The Lost and Found Depart-
ment at the Balboa Police Sta-
tion today
owners
one pair of men's bathing
trunks a flashlight and a tire
gauge.
Nam troops reportedly have
broken the Communbt hold on
routes linking three key positions
in the northern Hanoi defense
perimeter.
The communique said French
CLU-MTC Meets
Sunday In Balboa
The monthly meeting of thei"^00.,trooi?wTi5n rX"ptF
Central Labor Union Metal ptenlaI Highway No. 30.which
looking for the! Trades Council will be held Sun-"^u "*"* fhorf* "The
of the foUowlnj Items-! day morning at 8:30 in the Bal- ^^SalcY^d^leco^
boa Lodge Hall.
Teachers To Elect
Officers In Balboa
The annusd election, of officers
of the American Federation of
T.eachers will be held tonight
at 7:30 in the library of the
Balboa High School.
Affairs for the coming year at the base
! phase of their operation to clear
.____... ,.,., Viet Minh rebels from the en-
A report from legislative re- clwied Hanoi area.
presentatlve William M. Price I The communique a a Id two,-
Owners can claim the articles I will be read at the meeting and mobile groups of undisclosed fore Congress concerning new
by Identifying them at the po-' other important problems will strength were attempting to en- pay schedule lor teachers will
lice station. i be discussed. igage the Rede. | take pbce.
Sate all its bases hi continental
nited States to make certain
that no similar conditions exist.
They said gambling was se
widespread at Bilexi that ser-
vicemen had pawned their
anifarms te get meaey t# feed
the "-armed
aie4 maanlBSa. Others
had rentar and
tbafta.
The company's "greed" for
easy induced its officials te
permit the gamblers to install
slot machines and demand 00
per cent of the "take"10 per
cent higher than normal, the
report aaid.
The committee also condem-
ned Blloxl's city offlcbb for
their "manifest desire to share
ln the plunder."
They said the officials charg-
ed a $12.50 "fine" on each slot
machine a month, although slot
each en 1,242 slot machines.
la addition, the senators
heard testimony that pro-
fessional gamblers ran 72
black Jack tables. 55 poker
tablee, 21 dice tablea, It ren-
Ictt wheeli and 11 horse-race
wires.
Estimates of the monthly
take" ef the gamblers ran
from $500.000 to $1.000.000. This
was a larger total than Blloxl's
largest legal business, commer-
The committee said resulting machines are oulbwed ln MIs-
mental unrest" and low morale sissippi. The report said this
will b planned, and Important
discussions of two bills now be-
may have caused
of two Air Force
the suicides
officers
The committee sharply criti-
cized Ma]. Gen. James F. Powell, lee said.
Keesler commandant. 1 "Nor does the committee have
; getting the gambling operations
closed down and their promises
to keep them closed.
The committee spent several
months last year investigating rial fishing,
the base and the gambling The senators also
operations ln Biloxi and Harri-
son County.
Last Oct. 19, the Biloxi sheriff
ordered all gambling establish-
ments to shut down and stay
closed "as long as I remain In
office."
But the committee said the
sheriffs term expired last Jan.
7 and that it had "grave doubts
that gambling will be perman-
ently abolished by local off leala their victims
18.2 years.
Mississippi also
was "graft by a municipality."
"Graft by a municipality can
no more be condoned than graft of their own volition.
by an Individual," the commit- The report aaid that in Har-
risen Cwnty, gamblers pay
Federal taxea f $150 a year
reportad
political tie-ups between the
gamblers and the city's officials.
One gambler admitted that he
helped Sheriff Laz Ouave fin-
ancially ln hb election cam-
paign.
The committee said the fail-
ure of the local officials to sup-
press the gamblers becomes
even more "callous and brazen"
when It b remembered that
average age was
prohibits
gambling with a minor, the re-
port pointed out.


PAGE TWO
THE rAWABt AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' -mi-
......
WEDNESDAY, APRIL U, lMt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
INC
WNID NO eiliiSHlB av TM PANAMA AMCWICAN P*\
rOUNDID IT NttN OUNItVIlL IN !:
MARMOBIO !. I0ITOB
7 H STRUT P O SOI 13*. ANVA. S *
Te. ,-honi Panama No 2-0740 CALi aod.- PANAMMICAN. Panama
*Coi-< 0>'ir It 17 CfNTAAl AviNUt lTWftN 12TM ANO |STh STMtTI
rannii Nirmmntativim JOUhllA B POV.r*B. INC.
S*5 machn AVI Niw YORK. IITl N. V.
lOeAL
A* MONTH IN ADVANCt '-7 0
!> MONTH! IN AOVANCI i 0.00
* IMt >* 'N B'/ANCt___________________' 80
lr{- <% tour FORUM THI KIAMRS OWN COiUMN
~i HE MAIL BOX
tV MAIL
t.BO
IS. 00
t4 00
PARTY LINE
Sir:
Intimate
i write this letter at the request o orne of my
frUnds.
I it seems to me the serviceman who wrote the letter on the
'Mail Box. Monday is prejudiced, apparently
his vacation as could the
8a;iia Cla:* trip
bemuse h? couldn't do as well with
aU.o.Us of BHS. .
' 'Vhere.orr he resorts to means which to the students, ana
MffSolBlIy the giil-s, are erao&rrasaing, shameful and low.
V.noever v.-role the insuring letter knows as well as I do
thai it contained He. It was just something to arouse conmo-
tlon and bad rumors.
; ThMe rumors fall directly on the atudents. and eventually
on the high school.
I Juat want to aet the prenle straight. We all had good
clean fun aft It should be had on any vacation.
The filth thai some people are insinuating went on In
Banca Clara is purely imaginary.
Prank BBS Student
EASTER YEGGS
Sir:
in the interests of prevention of similar occurrences of hood-
iuraism, and with the idea in mind that a misguided sense of
loyalty might have restrained the young boy concerned from m-
foming his parents as to the actual facts, the following Incident
Is related. ..
It is believed that both Canal Zone parents and others con-
cerned will be Geply interested.
: During Easier week a group of young men apparently oi
high school and Junior College age fthat is. they all appeared
to be under 201 rented a cottage at a popular beach community
In .he interior of Panama. ._..
Inasmuch as the supplies first moved into the cottage in-
cluded mo.-e than a dozen cases of beer, upplementeci lat^r o>
further cases, it would appear that the young men contemplated
* hilarious vacation. Subsequently, the residents of. neighbor-
ing cottage were annoyed bv whooping, yelling, throwing oi
empty beer cans, etc. nightly during their stay.
On the last night that the young men were thirty seiious
light occurred, which resulted in one young man being beaten
until unconscious. ,. ... ,_i.v jimim
Unfortunately, there were no eye-wltneasea, (with, of courte.
the exception of the young men of the rouP'- mor ... r.,ket-
One neighbor, however, v. as close enough to hearthe racket,
being awakened by It after It had been n on ft wmeminutea
It v/as impossible for her to decide, consequently.whethei it was
the outcome of a fight or merely p^V"*,??, 2 nail baby
fortunate. Also, she was alone in the house with a small oaoy
and therefore unable to go out looking for help.
However, she did hear the youngboycreamingfo.help, and
protesting- that his molestors were "killing h m and eiie atatea
as T.'.e young m*n could be heard P'ol""' rione
"""Si, m ... a. j .".,*> >_** SKSSTw
R be sSa SiiSiS
to
ln-: into the matter further.
nit were my boy. I would be mighty angry over the matter
a I don't believe I am alone In mv opinion.
le incident Is mere'.v repeated as it was told to me-buII
fir' beUeVethere should be an end to such hoodlurntam and
thr parents should know what may occur again on a similar
,aU'lV'lt we-e a hazing or some silly initiation, there la still no
accuse- for bxu flity at any time. iHterested
Balboa.
OTHER SIDE OP THE COIN
to the United States and agrees to pay them m
than they would receive in their native country
"nta and the reasons for it are ^ ""del? more Tr "
The Panama Canal cannot pay a great deal more lr
to US citSens leaving their native country. But part
TWS ana tne reasons iui "Z. JiT nrnrt in larv
The Panama Canal cannot pay a great deal more in salary
citSens leaving their native country, ^^f'
Bmpensatton was understood, mutually, to be cetialn advantages
en30iot^nU Crates on boat tran.porUtion government-
operated commissaries selling goods Poetically at cost no taxes
anl Zone durable enough to offset the disadvantages of leav-
"* Fo'rme^v'rmpioy'es were able to save enough to nd their
hildren t'o'the States to school, to take vacat one periodictJly.
?o eave something towards buying a home on/e''^"}*"1,,-.
Now we see all these advantages gradually disappearing.
$Sftw men with families are able to save any money and
n.anv are in debt Many men feel they are too old after putting
lOtM years working here to change to a job In th,'States
The feeling of unease and resentment and instability is deep.
Therein lies the discontent of the worker.
The Canal Zoners are not all unwilling to pay taxes nor are
they reallv unpatriotic, but the average employe is worrieddeep-
WMostdf them would prefer returning to the States but have
* To"thf liiw'imploye. may I say the Canal Zone is far from
being a socialistic Utopia, but living here can be pleasant If only
, can team to be tolerant. _a ^ ^^
CPO RAJ A LOT OP BRASS
r What's the matter with the Army Iraas that they allow the
"I'm not^an^mploye but have applied for a job as clerk-typist.
But wry time 1 go to the office I'm told: "Sorry, no vacancies.
St too long ago I called because I found out that a job was
open at Pt. Kobbe as a clerk-typist, but again the same old story.
Yet I find out that the iob was given to a high-ranking of-
floer's wife. The husband of this employe Is In some high poal-
' in the same organization, which I believe is contrary to -
c CPO again has given the interpretation of the regula-
HgtM to suit themselves.
Since my husband Is not in the service, I guess I'll never have
Hfcauiee of going to work for the Army.
Then again, maybe I'll be better off by not going to work for
gam sinoe they ate to do what they please retardieas of regula-
Ston*.
Still Leaking.
Labor News
And
Comment
Call Me Mister
By Victor Riesel
NEW YORK After talking
with Pranklln Roosevelt for some
hours just a few months before
he died, I walked out of his In-
ner office with his ghost writer,:
Sam Rosenman, and a union1
chief. As we strolled down the!
pebbly path to Pennsylvania Ave.,'
the labor leader observed that:
"FDR is the best business agent
American labor has ever had.''
But even in the days when the
late President was cioaeit to his
union friends, he couldn't match
Harry Truman's speech of the
other night ordering the seizure
of the S8.ooo.ooo.ooo steel indus-
try. No president has ever before
lined himself up so directly with
labor against big business.
Late on the night of the steel
seizure, one of the best informed
CIO oifu-ials at national head-
quarters in Washington turned
from his TV screen remarking:
"If we at national CIO had
been asked to write the speech
for Truman on steel, no one In
the whole (CIO) building would
have had the nerve to go that.
far and hit so hard."
To the labor leaden every-
where the speech was corro-
homtinn of reports, circulating
since the dramatic Jefferson-
Jackson Day dinner, that Pres-
ident Truman hoped to pull
another political miracle In
1952 and win for the Democrats
by tying hfi party close to la-
borin a showdown fight on
business.
There was little doubt In in-
formed labor circles but that the
speech had been written mostly
by Charles Murphy, the Presi-
dents administrative assistant
and labor contact man.
It was not considered insignif-
icant that one of Murphy's re-
cently acquired assistants is
n\mw r^th/a^.,5ftn!'*2 ?." N1' YORK I am reading a piece by a col-
22J.& S1,.*"1"1"11",E?r De-, league name of Frank Connlff the other day,
222 xT.Acti0n', a c?*1Ltlon.orit.nu was moved to pity. This poor fellow Is a corn-
veteran New Dealeis led by Mrs.[pulsive New York Giant* fan, a widespread dls-
Roosevelt. David Dublnsky and ease in this town.
I was thinking, as my friend kept using the
word "champion" in his piece about how fine
the Giants look, that there is really nothing
in this life so pathetic as a true Giants fan.
They say there la a $000,000 advance sale of
tickets for Giants home games, which Just goes
to show you that a Giants fan assuredly must
be among the meek when they Inherit the earth.
Giants fans are satisfied with practically
nothing. They have fed on a steady diet of scraps
gnd promises for so long that when you throw
them even so much as a scraggly bone, they
It can absolutely be reported haunch back and howl out of abject gratitude,
on the highest authority that theL A Glarlta fan is really nothing but a Washing-
conference on the turbuient fifth I tonjBenaJjw fan moved up to a bigger city,
floor there finally broke up over! ^"WnfU"1 we used to set escape from the
the deadlock on a clause which econd division as the supreme mark of attain-
Small Giants
By BOB RUARK
Walter Reuther.
Even more startling evidence
of Mr. Truman's nn-presiden-
tial plunge into labor's camp Is
the fact that he backed his
good friend Phil Murray In
whet had become in the final
hectic hours at the Hotel Roo-
sevelt here, a fight over Just
one isene: The union shop.
and knocked off the Giants' head with a fun-
ko iiuiuiir. it was only a concession to the ex-
treme feebleness of the Yankees that they didn't
ao it in tour straight.
The triumph, If you can call it triumph, of
last year's Giants was roughly as tough as
cleaning out a paralytic wara with a bulldozer.
The Dodgers took sick and blew a 18-game
lead, or some such, In the last few days of the
season, and somebody threw a punkln ball at
Bobby Thomson In the playoff, and that was
the National League pennant race.
In my book they should have declared the win-
ner ot it ineligible to appear on the same field
with grown men.
My poor, deluded friend, Mr. Connlff, who
made hopeless pilgrimages to the Polo Grounds
out of habit, for years, now uses such phrases
as "the distinction of being the best," and "If
a lot at fun being champion,"
This ,4a the grossest libel on- a superlative
mm!odnhwaoVrfkePrr.l,mas,t S^'iSSdon?*^ .Hf F"ItSW they
S0inWtrcri^lm0it 1Ut0mt1Pifce. & constdered it a triumph> when ?%^&.wj^^%
It was learned that there was da?-
I knocked the A's Into the last hole on the last
Iris
nniv thr ni hTii ..*. The Giants fan has a slightly different out-
difference between both
sideslittle more than 25 cents a
day per man. Hardly a strike is-
sue.
It was learned that Mr. Tru-
man would have permitted a
steel price increase totalling
more than four dollars a ton and
that more could have been bar-
gained for later. That would have
brought many steel companies
around because at that rate the
industry is losing about $10.000.-
000 a week every week that it
doesn't get the new price hike.
The report is thai both sides
refused to budge on the enien
hep. Te Phil Murrav this
means permanent stability for
his United Steelworkers and
protection against inroads by
the AFL, especially Its power-
ful S,att,aft-member Construe-
tion Trades Department with
which Mr. Murray It feuding.
Te the steel industry surrender
te the union shop means in Its
own words, "the loas of the
right te hire and fire and te
manage our mills."
At the last minute. John Steel-
man telephoned from the White
House suggesting that both sides
arbitrate the union shop issue. It
was turned down.
Mr. Truman, who had decided
by that time that it would look
bad to use the Army and Defense
Dept. to seize and operate the
iiant steel Industry, talked again
to Secretary of Commerce Saw-
yer and made a momentous in-
dustrial and political decision. He
backed CIO in that hard-hitting
manner unprecedented in White
House history.
He did this knowing full well
from his advisers that he was
unleashing a flood of demands
from other powerful unionsand
would have to back them. too.
There is no road back now for
Mr. Truman on this politico-eco-
nomic front. He is the most-labor
president we've ever had.
vestments and his conduct around the house,
is that there will be enough lousy ball clubs in
the National League to allow the Giants a
playoif that never should have occurred,
and that championship was as much gift as
earned.
This year they do not even have Mr. Edward
Stanky, wno had some semblance of maturity
about him. to delude them Into a seml-hypnot-
lc state of superiority.
chance at having their brains knocked out by ., '5.. .onV"cn a my collea*u renders
wondrous Giants" that cause a man to start
ipDDying for legislation to prevent a World
Series oetween members of the National and
American Leagues.
-fy idfa *w0Uid to bmlt the post-season
contest to the first and second finishers of the
American League, while allowing the National
League winnerI do not use the word "cham-
pion hereto play Cuba or Mexico or somebody
more comparable in caliber.
.K.-uati.aoes1not ^em lwr to Permit Connlff s
cheese champions to mingle on the same field
whichever American League team lowers itself
sufficiently to meet them in the Series.
About the worst ball club I ever saw was the
Yankees of last year the worst for a flag
Winner, anyhow.
They creaked and stumbled and groanded and
somehow, through the Inelegance of the compe-
tition, limped into their perennial pennant.
Using a combination of old bums and raw re-
cruits they toyed with the Giants for the first
four gamesgiving them one here, taking one
there.
Then frcy wearied of association with bushers juryhlnUmfnTanndmper,son.netvr X ^manent ln'
The Harriman Candidacy
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES, S.A.
tYa
Phones:
1002 1003
#4041 Feo. Boyd Ave.
Coln, R. P.
FRESH MILK
FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
Inspected by the
Health Department.
ROME DELIVERY.
WASHINGTONThere Is more than meets the
eye to the plan to make Averell Harriman
New York's iavorite son.
The immediate purpose Is to hold the New
York delegates In line for Gov. Adlal Steven-
son of Illinois. But If Stevenson finally talks
himself out of the race, Harriman will Immedi-
ately become a serious candidate with the enor-
mous asset of the biggest state delegation in
his pocket.
Harriman has, in fact, behaved with remark-
able generosity to Stevenson, An ambitious man,
Harriman has brilliantly discharged the high-
est duties under two Presidents, and he has
every right to regard himself an important po-
litical figure.
nrtv i? "^^al wing of the Democratic
S5S' A^t!^presened by Americans for Demo-
couM A^n2nAc?Slde counted in hie corner. So
niatln my.T?fJe uNortteni na Western orga-
nizaron men who have come to power through
the New Deal and the Fair Deal "r"n
m^."u11 .f his 1 moreover, Harriman already knows rather Tntl-
^Jfly the key men in the kmTbor and 0^"
powerful groups, and these men like and trust
rr^,".*,11^,-1^ Stevenson ou: of the picture, Ha-
Ki. nTVia. ^come lhe almost inevitable
nave n i efmany Pwerfi" Dmocrats who
choic, nt^iJ0L 8eu- JSst6s "efauver. These
Yet ho" himself regards Stevenson as the best ^^isiaS^SZi^lSS J^^S^r^^0
available candidate, and he has had a good deal ed to prevent Keteuver'a n*^inffJf Sf*SKS
to do with keeping Stevenson in the Face thus any cast. "-erauvers nomination at almost
"immediately after the Jefferson-Jackaon din- peS' t toffioa bito&h7K
nS' at,wJ2lch p,reWent Truman made his sur- York State Chairman Paul A^f^/ N2
rise withdrawal announcement, Harriman and Bronx Boss Eo *lvnn to t.r .^rt& and
^teveftson, who are old friends, sought each other Ungent boom for Cimn. n 0I Con"
"eyenson had no prior inkling of Truman's JecVfc ^V^Ymk^^^!^ E"
intention to withdraw then, and he had of or, scheduled for morrow S^SS^hS, ?n*
course been put in an uncomfortable spot. He New York caucus at whc^'H.rr-imVn^^H)?6
was therefore In a disgruntled mood and he as New York's Svorite son ^^1? ,!ifl0.n
talked seriously of taking himself out of the be formalired. iavonte *n wl" "no* certainly
rua once and for all. .,?%{? shouJd <* interesting occasion
, Harriman argued eloquently with him, espec- cepuo^i oTOV^eSon hut^n^,poMlb,e
ly *."?," 8teven,n indicated that he thought including KefiuVer. SuFb? on dlsnla^^TnTrhi
1 Pj*!??*?1 *"* be the Republican t put through ^ePa?esXrradl0 and
qufteiYWSiiWTOHi
MERRY-GO-RHL>
tr BIIW MARION
J
Drtw Pearson says: Truman's stand on ittel strike based
on Putnam-Wilson conversation; How history can re-
peat itself; William Howard Toft HI like Ireland, not
the Marshall Plan.
WASHINGTON.One of the most important factors In con-
vincing the President to take a atrong stand on the steel strike
was a private conversation with economic stabilizer Roger Put-
nam Defens.e Moblllzer Charles E. Wilson Just before the
'putnanv'ln private life a Springfield, Mass., manufacturer,
was arguing against his boss, Wilson, former head of the giant
General Electric company.
The wage boost for steelworkers, Putnam claimed, was not
unreasonable. ,_. .. .
"Look here, Charlie." said Putnam. "Look what G.E. has
done. G.E. has given the same wage boost that's now recom-
mended for steel, yet G.E. didn't boost prices.
It was obvious that Charlie Wilson didn't want to listen. But
Putnam persisted: ,
"I've got It right here," he continued eagerly. "It's a news
letter issued by our own company. It says: It's been about fif-
teen months since the steelworkers had an adjustment. In that
time G.E. hourly employes have averaged over fifteen centt pay
increase allowed, and another possible two to three cents offer-
ed currently.' ,.
"That," concluded Putnam, "is more than we're recommend-
ing for the steelworkers."
Defense moblllzer Wilson waved a big, brawny hand. It was
a gesture of pushing something very unpleasant to one aide.
STBBL ARITHMETIC
Another thing that Impressed Truman at a subsequent steel
conference was some arithmetic placed before him by price sta-
biliser Bills lAmall, ex-governor of Georgia.
Briefly, they showed that the steel companies had been mak-
ing $10.9 a ton profit since the Korean war started. Beat prof.
Its prior to Korea were $11 a ton from '47 to '49.
Governor Arnall estimated that the new pay Increase would
cost the Industry a total of $4035 per ton for one year, and
that steel could get an increase of around $3 a ton under the
Capehart Amendment, thus making a net increase of only $1.01
1;2 per ton because of wage boosts.
This left a profit for the steel companies of more than
$1$ per ton, Arnall told the President.
Or, allowing for slight error In his figures. Arnall argued
that the lowest profit the companies could possibly make would
be $17, or six dollars above the $11 per ton profit made prior
to Korea.
This clinched things with President Truman.
History has a strange way of repeating. During the Harding
administration, Attorney General Harry Daugherty, who was be-
ing investigated, turned around and indicted the man who was
investigating himSenator Burt Wheeler of Montana.
Today, Attorney General McGrath lust before he resigned,
likewise was studying an indictment of the man who was in-
vestigating himNewbold Morris.
Basis of the proposed indictment was Morris's alleged viola-
tion of the Merchant Ship Sales Act of 1946 which states that
the buyer must be a citizen of the United States.
Members of the Senate Investigating Committee, led by
the Republicans, deevloped the fact that Morris purchased sur-
flus tankers, then operated them for the China International
oundatlon.
While he kept the stock, thereby conforming to the law, the
Chinese Nationalists put up the money.
However, the Justice Department In studying its case against
Morris contends actual ownership may He with the people who
put up the money rather than with the majority stockholders.
On this ground, the Justice Department was planning to
indict the man who was planning to clean up the Justice De-
partment.
NOTERepublicans were Just as anxious as Howard McGrath
to get rid of their fellow Republican Morris. They knew he
meant business, and some of them have their shirttalls show
It now develops that William Reward Taft III, grandson of
the late President and son of the Senatorial GOP candidate
for President, was sent to Ireland under the Marshall Plan be-
cause of his knowledge of the Gaelic language.
But when young Taft got to Dublin, It also developed that
the only language he knew was classical Gaelic.
He could no more speak modern Gaelic than a modern
Englishman can speak Chaucererlan English.
However, Marshall Plan administrators apparently were so
anxious to win over the support of Senator Taft that they kept
his son on the ECA payroll for three years as an alleged ex.
pert on Irish tours.
This was considered rather a pleasant job. Tourists come
to Ireland for the salmon fishing, for fox-hunting and the horse
shows. It is a limited and select group. Some tourists even bring
their own horses.
This column was In error when it recently speculated that
young Taft disagreed with his father about the usefulness of
the Marshall Plan, the senator having been a consistent critic.
Friends who served with young Taft In Ireland say that
he agreed with his father that the Marshall Plan was a waste
of money, but he liked Ireland and stayed on.
His salary ranged from $7,600 to $9,500. .
Young Taft finally left after another ECA official was
promoted over his head.
More recently he served as adviser to Adm. Lewis Strauss
in the Pentagon on the expense allowance of $40 a day, but
has resigned.
CAPITAL NEWS CAPSULES
IKE AND COMMIESGneral Eisenhower's last official re-
commendation before resigning Is to urge all Atlantic Pact coun-
tries to adopt far stricter security measures to weed out Com-
munists in their armies.
More than 150 communist officers and enlisted men have
been discovered In the French, Belgian and Italian armies In
past two months alone.
And Elsenhower, I can reveal, believes there may be hun-
dreds more acting as Russian spies. So he's recommended that
the Europeans pattern their security checks after that used by
the American Army, and that this be done immediately.
KOREAN TRUCE NEARER Assistant Secretary of Stata
John Allison has beer alerted to be ready to fly to Korea at one
hour's notice.
Allison is the State Department's Korean truce expert, and
Secretary Acheson has him standing by for a rush trip to Korea.
This is the most hopeful sign In the truce talks for several
months.
PRICE LOBBYISTS Lobbyist* for higher prices art
now swarming over Capitol Hill in a drive to kill price con-
trols.
They point to the slight sag in the cost of living as an ex-
cuse for killing controls altogether.
These are the same lobbyists who fought against controla
at the ourbreak of the Korean war.
START
BEAUTIFUL
FRIENDSHIP!
choice, and gave his reasons for not wanting to
run against Eisenhower.
television.
One of the objections to
Harrtman is himself an old friend and admlr- dacy has always; lEtn that he u?Yri,E!?.2fS1_
of EUenhower Yet he argued that Elsenhow- ana does not egE? well it this SmJP^S'
would prove by no means unbeatable; that sion *l ""* 80rt 01 otca-
Risenhower's election would also eleet many re-
actionaries to Congress: and that domestic and
foreign policy were equally Important and whol-
ly lnter-dependent
Yet on April 4 he made a
maezd even his most fervent
w*?the third annivert.
North Atlantic Treaty.
3* ^o^^^^^^1^^
For tnese reasons, he argued, it was Steven- President Truman Secrefir ... rw
ftevenu, may not have been wholly convln- Written rfornianceUgh "* ""^ ^' *oort
ced, but at least he did not withdraw the next Then harriman made e soewh am. .*
And It is significant that Harrimans own ar- brilliant that it brought him a TiJ^Slr^^,60
gumenu apply to himself, if Stevenson tor one tlon from the word-weary WkshuJtJ^HSu^,?.".
reason or another is counted out. Moreover, in If Harriman can re^ uSs^ShriSS??/
this case all sorts of powerful support will al- the New York dinner, he wilM^comT^ to
most automatically gravitate towards Harriman. watch. And he will, certalalv been* ', SSS 2
Harriman, although he has been gwaerally watch very carefully lfOov s2SL.* ^i^
identified with foreign policy, is a more passion- ues to -run away from the^rJSSESPJSP?'
ately convinced New o Fair Dealer than is B.w awT Irom tne .x?emo*ue M!"*"*-
generally realized.
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Aa Low As
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RADIO CENTER Co6n


T
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 18, 19S
IB PANAMA AMERICA! AH INDEPENDENT DAHT NEWSPAPKB
pacific Society

IRS. NEWCOMER HONORED AT TEA
Mm. Prancto K. Nftreomer. wjf f00!.* f
Panama Canal, m honored on Monday ^nrnoon *,
riven by Mrs. A. C. Medlnger and Mm. Wendell Gnmto
the f*rden of the Medlnger home on Balboa Heights. 115
table, were Mrs. Herbert D. Vogel, Mrs l*wrence lohnwn,
Mrs. Joseph J Hancock, Mm. Lewi. B.Mcwre, Mrs. BofeMtJ.
Boyd. Mrs. George W. Rice, Mr.. L P. "gh^'5?
11. Irwln, Mm. Eugene C. mbard, Mrs. Henry Donovan,
Mr.. Elisa Heurtematte and Mr.. AdoUo Arias.
Those assisting in .erring were Mr.. UmriA DooUn,
MM, Edward M. Brewder, Jr. and Mn. C. J. Brown.
Ambassador And Mm.
Wiley Entertain
The Ambassador o the Unit-
ed 8tates to Panama and Mrs.
John Cooper Wiley entertained
yesterday afternoon at 5 p. m.
with a tea given In honor of the
Tlsltlng Congressional party.
The tea was held at the Em-
bassy Residence on La Cresta.
Dinner Honor.
Engaged Couple
Miss Teresa Gallndo and her
flanee, Mr. Ricardo J. Boyd,
whose marriage will be so-
lemnised Saturday evening at
8:30 p. m. at the Santuario Na-
cional del Corarn de Mana,
were the honor guests Monday
evening at a dinner given by
Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. Boyd
at their home.
Engagement Announced
The former Minister of Per
to Panam and Mrs. Csar Ca-
nevaro announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Luz
Maria, to Mr. Manuel de la
Puente de la Valle.
Col. and Mrs. Short
Have Hou.e Guests
Col. and Mrs. Moyers B. Shore
of Fort Amador have as their
house guests Mrs. Delia Davis,
who la an aunt of Colonel Shore,
and Mrs. Davis' son and daugh-
ter-in-law, Mr. arid Mrs. S. D.
Davis, all from Wlnston-Saletn.
The visitors plan to leave the
Isthmus Monday by plane to
return to their home.
A. Snodgraas, Mrs. B. A: Her-
ring, Mrs. C. W. Ryt*r, Mrs. J.
Hidalgo, Mrs. J. D. MacLean,
Mrs. J. R. Campbell, Mrs. G.
Brennan and Mrs. P. W. Hen-
derson.
Square dancing with "Red"
Townsend calling will begin at
7:80 p. m. and will continue
throughout the evening.
Girt Scouts Visit
Orphan's Home
The "Be Prepared" Patrol of
Troop 28 in Curundu visited an
orphan's home In Chorrillo on
Easter Sunday, taking with
them individual baskets filled
with Easter eggs for the chil-
dren there.
The Girl Scouts were enter-
tained with songs and dances
and a skit from "Snow White
and The Seven Dwarfs" by
some of the girls. After the en-
tertainment the Girl Scouts
took pictures of the orphans
and distributed the baskets of
Easter eggs, following which
they were taken on a tour of
the home.
Girl Scouts included In the
outing were Jeanette Egllngton,
Rebecca Lane, Catherine Kel-
sey, Joyce Hoskln, Marian
Slmth, Sheila Sayder, Kathleen
8tressman, Linda Hockin, Pa-
tricia Rogers and Shirley Til-
man. They were accompanied
by Senior Scouts Joan Baron
and Alice Hagborg and leader
Mrs. J. Hagborg and Mr. Of alter.
Bridge Tournament
Winners Announced
The winners of the bridge
tournament played Monday
evening In the Card Room of
the Hotel Tivoll were: 1st, Mr.
and Mrs. w. Kennedy: 2nd,
Major and Mrs. N. Holladay;
3rd, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Robin-
son; 4th, Mrs. A. Dlers and Mrs.
M. MacMurray; and 5th, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Brady.
American Legion
Has Meeting
The American Legion Post No.
1 met Monday evening for then-
regular monthly meeting, at
which an election for Depart-
ment executive commltteemen
was held.
Those elected were Art Fstrrell
and George Black. H. P.
Buchette was named service of-
ficer to replace Geprge Ammer-
man, who recently left the Ca-
nal Zone.
Guest speakers were Arllne
Schmidt, Lt. governor of Girls'
State, and Diane Skinner, Judge
advocate of Girls' State, both of
whom spoke on the procedure
and activities of that group.
Following the meeting a buf-
fet lunch and refreshments
were served.
RUTH MILLET! Says
Writes a young wife: "I dont
know what Is wrong with my
husband and me. We Just cant
seem to. make friends.
"We have lived In this town
four years, and we have certainly
been friendly. Whenever we meet
a couple we like, I immediately
ask them over for dinner.
"I have given small parties for
any number of young married
women because they had a
houseguest, or In order to give a
baby shower, or for whatever
reason occurred to me.
"Yet when these young cou-
ples plan parties of their own we
... ..Mm Infinitad Whv?"
CZ Scouts Aid Women's Clubs
In 'Get-Out-The-VW Drive
Party Postponed
Till May S
Cdr. and Mrs. Charles R. Far-
well wish to announce that the
party they had planned for
April 19 has been postponed un-
til May 3.
Mr. and Mm. Maylea Return
Mr. and Mrs, John Mayles of
Panama returned recently to
the Isthmus from a visit of sev-
eral weeks with Mrs. Mayle'
lather, Capt. Philip D. Vlchols,
U8N, Retired, in the United
States.
Easter Egg Hunt At
Scurlock Residence
Miss Patricia Ann Walker,
Whowlth her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. James Ross Coifey of
Austin, Texas, has spent the
past month in Panama, was the
hostess for an Easter egg hunt
and party on Saturday after-
noon at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Scurlock In Bella
Vista.
The guests attending were
Louise Garrlty, Ann Stlch,
Brenda Barnthouse, Nancy
Sidebetham, 8andy Schmidt,
Meredith Flcher, Gwynneth,
Richard and Lynn- Fldanque;
David Nolan and Peter, Richard
and Jimmy Sldebotham.
Visitor. Return
From El VaUe
Cdr. and Mrs. Charles B.
Farwell and their children of
the Naval Reservation returned
recently from a week's vUlt in
El Valle.
Vesper Circle Meets
The Vesper Circle of the
Gamboa Union Church held its
April meeting at the home of
Mrs. M. S. Herring, with Mrs.
P. L. Parker, as co-hostess. Af-
ter the business meeting games
were played and refershments
emphasizing the Easter motif
were served.
are seldom Included. Why?
Perhaps, you are trying too
hard to make friends, rushing in
when you should tread slowly.
You can be friendly without
always taking the initiative. By
doing so you run the risk of
frightening people away.
A waiting friendliness is the
attitude for a newcomer.
The Canal Zone Council. Eov
Scouts of America, has Joined1
Canal Zone women's clubs In
their "Qet-Out-The-Vote" cam-
paign, it was announced today by
G. C. Lockrldge, council presi-
dent.
Members of the council who
have been appointed to work
with the women's clubs' good ci-
tizenship committees are John R.
Barr, Scout executive; Will R.
Price of Cristobal and Russell M.
Jones of Diablo Heights.
This Is the closest the Canal
Zone Council can come to Join-
ing the National Council "Get-
Out-The-Vote campaign. Lock-
ridge said.
The first activity In the cam-
paign nationally has been to
place more than a million four-
color posters urging citizens to
register and vote. Locally this
will be done May 1.
In addition Boy Scouts and
Explorers will make a door-to-
door survey of eligible voters and
their home states. The survey Is
planned for the first week in May
Lockridge stated. ,
Throughout the United States
more than 2,950.000 Scouts and
adult leaders will be engaged
from now until Election Day In
an effort to get more citizens to
register and vote in the national
elections.
The Boy Scouts of America,
says Dr. Arthur A. Schuck. Chief
Scout executive, has a great Job
to do to help develop "a body po-
litic which, because of its char-
acter, will not be Indifferent to
the responsibility of voting, but
will consider their right to vote
as a srreat privilege that must be
Intelligently exercised if govern-
ment of the people is to prevail."
This campaign Is non-partisan
without reference to any candi-
date or party. It has the nthus-
iastic endorsement of many of
the nation's leaders, who feel lt
is particularly appropriate that
the Boy Scouts of America should
take part in this patriotic en-
deavor.
President Truman, as Honor-
ary President of the Boy Scouts
of America (which position all
Incumbents In the White House
hold during their term of office),
has endorsed the Scouts' "Get-
Out-The-Vote" campaign, say-
ing;
"Yowr non-partisan national
'good turn,' urging all citizens to
do their duty by registering and
voting during the elections this
year Is of major importance. It
should have the support of all
political parties and civic organ-
izations. Certainly, it has my
hearty endorsement. Your enter-
prise is commendable.'
______!--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
wkw loo.ooo nei. ***
Presents
Show your pleasure at meetlnf?
. stranger, and when it can be
Those attending Included done naturally and easily, go a-
' head and make the first move
toward friendship.
DONT BE TOO EAGBR ___
But don't be so eager to rarn
Into
Mrs. H. L. Holmer, Mrs. O. E.
Walbridge, Mrs. P. W. Hender-
son, Mrs. A. R. Grler, Mrs. J.
H. Pennlngton, Mrs. F. 8.
Pierce, Mrs. D. R. Harned, Mrs.
L. P. Morrison, Mrs. N. K.
Anderson, Mrs. K. S. Wemmer
and Mrs. G. G. Felps.
Free Barbecue And
Dance Friday
A free barbecue and dance
will be held at Summit Golf
Club Friday evening to celebrate
the opening of the clubhouse
under the management of Mr.
Bob Spain.
Friends of Summit, members
(social and regular) and their
guests are cordially Invited to
attend.
There will be a nutting con-
test, door prizes will be award-
ed and free beer will be served
from 7 to p. m.
Fem Leaf Chapter
To Hold Card Party
The Fern Leaf Chapter No. 4,
OES, of Pedro Miguel will hold a
card party Saturday evening at
7:30 p. m. in the Pedro Miguel
Locige Hall.
Tickets are $100 and may be
purchased from any officer or
at the door. Door prizes and
table prizes will be awarded and
refreshments will be served.
The public Is cordially Invited
to attend.
Ham Supper Friday
The ham supper which is Be-
ing sponsored by the Mary Bar-
tlett Circle of the Gamboa Un-
ion Church will be held Friday
from to 7 p. m. in the Gamboa
Civic Center. The tickets, which
are SI.00 for adults and 60c for
chlidren can be secured only
through the committee and will
not be sold at the door.
The committee consists of
the following members, with
Mr J. A. Fraser as chairman:
Mrs. A. H. Cooke, Mrs^B. O. Qr-
ton, Mrs. D. W. Ellis, Mrs. J.
Elk Dance Cancelled
The The Teen-Age Dance
scheduled to take place Friday
evening at the Elks Home In
Balboa for the students of Bal-
boa High School has been can-
celled.
Bingo At Elks Club Tonight
There will be a bingo party
tonight at the Elks Club spon-
sored by the Balboa BFO Elks
Lodge.
The party is open to Elks and
their guests and la scheduled to
begin at 7 p. m.
Pan-American Day
Dance Tomorrow
The Inter-American Women's
Club will sponsor a dinner
dance tomorrow evening at 8
p. m. at the Union Club in
celebration of Pan-American
Day. Reservations may be made
by telephoning the club's head-
quarters, Balboa 4365, or Pana-
ma 2-0518. Tickets are $2.50 per
person.
All members of the Inter-
American Women's Club and
their guests are invited to at-
tend.
each acquaintanceship
friendship that you give the im-
pression of reaching out and
grabbing desperately at tnose
you meet. __.
That quickly scares people a-
wav. Your very eagerness will
make them more hesitant about
accepting you.
Try to relax a bit, and wait
for a few friendships to blossom,
Instead of trying to force each
bloom. .._
That method may seem pain-
fully slow, but It Is the best way
to go about making lasting
friendships.
And remember this. In friend-
ships quality counts for more
than quantity.
A few real friends are more
satisfying than many fair-wea-
ther friends.
World Club Meets
Friday At YMCA
The World Club will hold Its
monthly meeting on Friday at
the Balboa YMCA.
C. R. Vosbure will lead the dis-
cussion on NATO during the
meeting which is open to the
public.
Today. Wednesday. April 1
PJK.
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French In the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Linda's First Love
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Over to You (BBC)
7:90BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News. Sports and Com-
mentary by Raymond
Swing (VOA)
8:16Jam Session (VOA)
8:30The American Book Shelf
(VOA)
8:45C o m m e n t ator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Shanties and Forebltters
(BBC)
9:30The Haunting Hour
10:00The BBC Playhouse
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Mldnlghtr-SIgn Off.
PAGE THREB
------hi*-----
WANTED
CAR SALESMEN
WITH EXPERIENCE. APPLY SALES MANAGER.
AGENCIAS PAN AMERICANAS, S.A.
(Below El Rancho)
Calle Jernimo de la Oa.a Li
tmti
SHE'S PHOTOCENIC-
Blond e-brownette Claudette
Thorntonwho r e i g n e d for
three succewive years as "Miss
Houston"is acclaimed by Hol-
lywood cameramen as the girl
with the "perfect aim ggure."
Claudette is 22, weighs 119 and
Is five-feet aix-incbes tall.
Bridge Grtnp To
Meet Tomorrow
The bridge group of the Bal-
boa Women's Club will meet
tomorrow at 12:30 p. m. at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center
in Balboa.
Lepion Auxiliary
To Hoonr Speakers
On Saturday at 10:00 ml at
the Curundu Theater, Canal
Zone, the American Legion Aux-
iliary will hold a program in
honor of the guest speakers on
their radio programs, who will
be presented certificates of ap-
preciation.
Guest sneaker for the occasion
will be Murray Wise. Lt. Oen.
Horace McBride, Commander-ln-
Chlef, Caribbean Command, will
accept a certificate on behalf of
the Armed Forces, who have
greatlv contributed to the suc-
cess of the orograms In the oast.
Also on this occasion the "Per-
sons of the Month" Lt. Douglas
Graham. Walter Hunnlcutt. Vic-
tor Young. Mrs. Oliver Culp and
Mrs. Pat Morgan will be present-
ed certificates by the depart-
ment chairman of the respective
activity for which each was se-
lected by the different units on
the Isthmus.
Music medals win be presented
and a medal will be given to Bri-
an Cox, a Boy Scout.
OPEN HOUSE
Our friends and well-wishers are invited
to an evening of fnn and rally Thursday,
April 17, 1952, from 7 p.m.
CHORRILLO CHURCH OF GOD
27th Street Building 57
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panama No 58 Jusiu Arusemena Ave
Feet Treatment. Cora., Callouses. Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Sapper MDtlCING Treatment Manages,
Slenderising Machine. Tnrkl.h Bath. Male and lemart
operator. For Iniermeti call: 1-2211 Panam.
t12 a.m.; t pja._________________
by YMCA Beauty
Salon
with
Latest
Hair Styles
from
U.S.A.
featuring
EDITH EVELING
Balboa 3677
M ^L
Armad Services
(YMCA Bldg.) Balboa
Thursday, A
A.M.
8:00 "'-"On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30 ..-j nlng Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:15SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30Fads and Fashlona
10:00NEWS
10:05As I See It
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30PoDular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:46EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Panamuslca Story Time
4:15Negro Snlrituals
4:30-What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First LoveCa.
Alfaro, 8.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe B a 11 r o om
7:si-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45_jam Session
8:00News, Sports apd Com-
mentary by Raymond
Swing (VOA)
8:15-Arts and Letter (VOA)
8:30Radio University (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Emma (VOA)
9-30Take lt from Here (BBC)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Neat
12:00Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America.
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp. _
RDF_Radiodiffuslon Francalse
Capt.WevToBe
Gptttt Speaker
Of Panama Rotary
The Panama Rotary Club will
have as Its guest speaker tomor-
row Capt. Oscar O B. Wev. com-
manding officer of the "Cour-
ier."
The Rotary luncheon will be
held at the hotel "El Panama"
at 12:15 p.m. and will be the last
meeting preceding the district
Rotary conference to be held in
David April 17 to 20.
TRAVEL BARGAINS!
A. FLY to near-by COSTA RICA
| $ 35. round trip (90 days)
($ 25. one way)
B. TO MIAMI
VIA COSTA RICA & CUBA
Enjoy all day time flying
and see more for your travel dollars!
Only $ 83. one way
(S 150.75 round trip)
W
>
PAA AFFILIATE
DAILY FLIGHTS 7 Ml
PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
Tel. 2-1555
Panam
Or see your travel agent
Opposite
Ancon Bus-stop.
You pay sofok
You get 5*222*
-when you buy
QUAKER OATS
If you're out o oro, ukctglui of ENO"S
"Fruit Salt" in the morning. ENO'i
will keep you regularfor it a
a gentle laxative and mild
antacid, good far the liver and
settling as the stomach. Thai
ENO'S -Fruit Salt" dean
way impurities thai make yon
feel dull and heavy. Take youi
"Fruit Salt" in the Tif,
evetyi
{Beauty
at its best...
BY PROFESSIONALS
SPECIAI
SMf
*75S
YMCA Beauty Salon EnoVFru.t Salt'
SPECIALLY RBCOMMKNDED tar utaccULAa action.
SICK HEADACHE. UVEBISHNUS. BSUOIJSNBSS, HKABTaUBN, a. "
WHY HAVE A HO/HE
PERMANENT ?
.. with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guaranteewhen voo eaa
have a gaafeaatenal ene cent-
nlete fee onlv tJM'. It will
last longer and look better'
MONDAY thru THURSDAY
These cao be had
BALBOA
2-2959
Early!
Make tear
Appetataaeat
BEAUTY SHOP
Mr. Batea Wleaaaa .Hgr.
Omm a .*.
More Benefits for all with
Quaker Oats
M IMY. .......wttQeaWOai
M$ STMMOTH...........wtt0*e*er0ets|
tTsUfJNA. .we* Oaaaar Oets Tasaria (Vaeari. g,*
IIUOYMIMT..........wwktaeWkJee* lavar
Otk '*' Q1**1' nourishing,
(*--' fll BEL delicious food for the whole fam-
ily. It's rich in vital food essentials
S^*^ required for stamina, strength and
fit? radiant health. See to it your family-
enjoys healthful Quaker Oats
EVERY DAY!
m


p'i.k roc
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILf NEWSPAPER
in n 1
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1, Iff!
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
rv.f
FINAL ARGUMENT
*-------------
Shipping & AirLine News
SJ5. Santa Iahfl
gota; Count KG. tftellan Mor-
,orrow iner. engineer tor Thomas A. Ed-
the Grace Line ship S.S. Isa-'ison Co. in Stockholm, and
will arrive In Cristobal to- Frank N. Bowers, president o
bel
the International
Corp In New York.
Freighting
irrrow with the following pro-
manen; passengers aboard: Wen-
Ch?m"eal Corp. In
Brazil
Santiago, at an engineering concern hei c
director of the for $1.500.000 to speed up the big
T?"-I"al Cooperation Instltule |task of improving the country s
fc. -r--3r -an Affairs In Bo-.ports.
_ The dredge Las Cruces, of the
Panama Canal Company, a US.
'agency, was bought by the So-
ciedad Tcnica de Engharia and
Representaciones de Rio with the;
help of the Brazilian Govern-
i ment.
The purchase was arranged uy
the Consolidated Inter-Amen-
ican Corporation of New York. A
spokesman for the corporation
srid that the 3100-ton dredge
was equipped with a 24 inch
pontoon piDe which mskes it se-j
cond larecrt to 30-in-h dredges;
at Buenos Aires and the Panama
Canal.
Sentimental You
HORIZONTAL 55 Note in
i t^a.v u < Guido's scale
'v^tinef "Measures of
___ cloth
Valentine. 85I^SlUiCe
often are made58 Seme
VERTICAL
1 They often are
sent to -----
f
I
rfynr ON BRIDGE
2 Operatic solo
3 Shout
4 Hurry
5 Bar by
estoppel
6 Solar disk
8 Latticework
B Grape refuse
10 On the
sheltered side
11 Confederate
19 Fillip
> ACCBY
1 Service

27
NORTH(D)
AQ986
VA0
? AT4
*K7C"
AST
..A3 A52
VK86S VQ9432
? QJ103 49852
*Q-- AA10
SOLTH
? A.I 1074
J7
? K
? J843
Both sides vu'
h East South
PS! 1 A
Hass 4 A
Pass
*AA Hotel* Off'/
Package Vacations
International minded vacn-
lonlsts will have a bigger and
.-etter list of low-priced "pack-
qge" air tours this summer than
ever before, plans made by many
'eading hotels and Pan American
World Airways indicate.
Greater Miami, with more re-
port ho'els than anv other nn-
irnnoliirn ??ea In the world, is
Tain entering enthusiasticall*
into tl>? program.
A r?ozrv> or nr-'-e ladine hotel"
'n Miami and Miami Bench aro
offering bargain Dack'.ges for,
I visits ranging from three to
J eleven days. The all-Inclusive
n c o c k ana i u. nny orlce covers air fare. room, slght-
1 "c'ri are both members of a seeing, entertainment and neces-
ii > o" vo-'n^sters"' from Chi-|sary ground transportation.
> j 3 hr.ve .ccred scmation- Hotels in New York. New Or-
r '- -^ in b"idge to;-rna- <-^ :,.v) los Angeles are also
,i. r,~ .he last couple o." V"*n in the
1 .' .. La '-American visitors.
ilie liT.d s!:owa today. Han-
Pass
We^t
Pass
Pass
Opening lead ? Q
in the shape
of a ------
9 Sheep's bleat
12 Before
13 Moving
14 Not-----
valentines are
sentimental
15 Be sick
18 Athenian
gravestone
1 17 Unit of
reluctance
18 Governor of
Indiana
(1913-1(17)
20 Many have
-. ^T stTuctures2 "European
22 Fiber knots mountain
23 Ailing
24 Auto body
27 Quotable
passage
31 Snare
32 Wagers
33 Poem
34 Lubricant
35 Roman patriot
36 Athena
37 Irritates
39 Some are
imbued with
sweet-----
40 Scottish alder
tree
41 Befare
(prefix)
42 Sword shift in
fencing
45 Motives
49 Art (Latin)
30 Airplane (Fr.)
52 Contend
53 Scottish
sheepfold
54 Chinese unit
of wr"-"-t
Anwr to Previous Puizlo
KIW.s'-*! ;ir.\". ;
HEWidHiM I >-u'JZ>
SOW iffHi.ai ..
HP-1. 'iilrtr; ?<'-;. r
'un SUM
6?iC -. r, C 1.-4
PiO^w : -'.; i
MH. -.. id: ^ -i ,'.1 I,,
r: iwf" i'iaiir_Ts
^^ES'kl
P^^Mp
IlfS
Boy Scout News
The national campaign under-1 earned the endorsement of pt-
iiitiirs ;taken by the Boy Scouts of Am-|triotic agencies and ctvlc-mind-
A'ding in the promotion are alf^WTn !hT%7ectUonesg,?his'^ind,VldUal, "" CUn"
5 ^^^."SK^ISm^W ,belnf?a dLst[lbut^iFall is seen S irthlr AT^Accordtef to the records, on
t le-r ablntv to uay out oi trou lnr0U([n0ut Latin America by-j^hnrk *
b> in defending a difficult hand.
throughout Lawn America oyjschuck. Chief 8cout Executive, as
two n.een nfiPan American. PAA affiliates tne organization's "opportunity
uncock opened the queen of,and trave, agents m jolnlng ta contribution to
d amonds from the West nana, the dlgtrlDUtlori America."
Meanwhile, hotels in Latin jn a message to the 543 Local
America are making, package
tour travel a two-way deal by
arid dummy won with the ace
Dsrlarer Immediately tried the
tramo finesse, losing to the king.
P-r'.h took tii d'"mond return
v "i t'-e !"":t". cntcr-d dummy
t ^ trump, and ruffed a dla-
v"
Councils of the Boy Scouta of
BOOTS ANT HTH BTOM
Ne More Mu
nw ntniw vmi
July 1, 1948 the total population
of the United States oper 21
years of age and therefore ell-1
glble to vote was 94.092,000. The
total of those who voted at the I
November 1948 national elections
America outlining the task ahead! was only 52 per cent of those who
cooperating with PAA with bar-'for more than 2,950,000 Scoutswert eligible, 48,836,570.
gain off
clpatlng
gain offers of their own Parti- and Leaders. Dr. Schuck said the! "The right to vote is a privilege
clpatlng are hotels In Jamaica.Scou ts "Get-Out-The-Vote"and responsibility which must be
rer%&%e-
idea was td-pei-------
ers that a resrl end play
tpk?n nlace.
Mediocre defenders would have
b-n bamboozled Into leading
c'ibs. It Is eesy to see that de-
c's -e- c"n pie" to lose only one
c'.'o tr'-k (avd thus make his
c t-'c. It either opponent be-
g''-. tne a'":.
It's a litfe harder, however, to
hcrswofgle "le two youni -
pc^ts from Chicago. Whichever;
defender won the second heart i
was sure to Isrd the suit right! n ,iv|? t0v narkaee
v.'- ti,i wnniri lnlw declarer 2 A.nve-aoi pacKage
good; citizenship by voting and
had' HeVraresome sample packag- by taprettlng upon boys their
es becoming available June 1 responsibility in this regard
(the prices do not include air when they come of age.
transportation ^^^f ^out^ecutive's
"The Boy Scouts of America, as
von'dif ill have to lose two club lure hotel In Mexico Citv. with
t '. for a one-trl2k set. three meals a d?y. for S56.
1. A seven-dav stay at a first
.SbES.^$*%- ^^n^^e' nauon'are
to exercise their franchise and
register promptly and vote In the
elections this Fall. This Is part
of our program to go 'Forward on
Liberty's Team'."
"The Get-Out-The-Vote Cam-
paign is being conducted in co-
operation with the Freedoms
Fovndation. It Is entirely non-
-tl'-pn. without reference to
any candidate or party. It has
and from the airport, a bus
sightseeing tour and another
by boat, a rumba lesson, a sou-
venir photo and a wiener roast
with registration, the Scouts will
distribute one million posters to
stores and offices urging that
every eligible person register at
the designated time so as to be
able to vote In November. The
second job scheduled in connec-
tion with Election Day, is for the
Scouts to place 30,000,000 Liberty!
Bell Hangers on the door knobs
of all homes urging the occup-
ants to go to the polls and vote. !
"We In Scouting regard this as.
our opportunity to make a great:
contribution to America both by
stimulating our adult population!
to meet the responsibilities ofj
good citizenship by voting and
by impressing upon boys their
responsibility in this regard
when they come of age."
VtolTrR. WO V#A VJ0N6 r\YY
ItSlWfcG'.WMNOWi W*0
HM, 006KT r\ W6 O*
"M*CVWW*0*i* MftCAC
MOftCV* **" C* \
CAPTAIN EAST
Kight Behind Yea
Y USLIC TURNO
rHO, BUT TH' FfUfc WHO WJP
OUR *P*E COM* HA*. Hfc
WCBE M kCCOIAPUCCt CCXJtWA
HAP TIRE "FIXED" IHeRE.TOO..
.OWE THAT WU6TVE MffitM *ht>\
s WR1.KRN Pianetee
A/raMnc ONreoL4 uneuveb the kocxe*
iNTOAHoesir 7,000miih'r men.
Workmen in the Sky
BT RUSS WINTERBOTHAM
TMtM YPRB-T'OH 6ASV. WtlW HT'. WC *m
ARRAMattMT 7 COQVUk STOPf 0I LICEMSE MOMBfR
THE TIR MAM THEN lWE! MB MUsrUE MEAMTTO
5VWTCHEP Tle\ VNT FOR 0 ROM THE OROf R,
WTH t^.TOURMTVMIt> OBT IT ACK AT OUR FIR4T 50f
WHOT> r**S THRU
CUSTOMS WTH0UT
MM OP A SEARCH
Vf* fDT HE RECOVERED,
ITTOaHr...T0OKiOUR/
AOTOCARRSITIMl i
I'VE EM glWD. JANE.
ICOUtD-Uf CAOHTTHAT
RAT.tUT HOUR TOO]

jLrAJu-j.>s *ni.*n
TIC FLINT
Tab's en the List
BT MICHAEL OttALUR
In rail's Hosprr/A. room...
vcuvr eat to oevr out^ ome twin*
OP Mg*E, KAIL, tfVCm I AT ATIAA*.
TM6 PT3LCE- SET WISE- A. 1QR&
ANI7 ARREST VOU
illa s ror
Perils of Parenthood
>T AL VERMKB
I'M SORWSi^
DEAR. WF*
ALL OUTJ
SUAMC, PRISCILLA!
YOU WOULr>FT ASK>
ME TO O CXJT IN
ALL THIS RAIN AND.,
MUD, WOULD.,
YOU?\rrT-//WM
fTHE PDUCK ARBNT OAKS TO
MOVE A^E FOA\ TH BG' EVt+J
IP TWEY DO ARRE5T A\8. dTnNfl
AWAV WHOM THE TtV\R COMBS
VM3NJT 9 ANV PROBLEM. WHAT
BCrrHRR AAE R1C5MT NOW I*
OUR BOARDfNG BOrSR .... with .
t<* mnvRrt
Jost for the Ride
VA APVLRP AUjrVCAT,
HOW COMB VBK TR-VM1'
TWUMRR1PB*-_____-
iNOrrOSTTR \ ITS ALL
SIAMU,
4UVNOR.
PWBCTON*
ATTH'SAMR
MV OH* HAl-P OF THIS 3
6TAMP gOOK LEANDER
SOT IN TRADE FOR MY"
"TUCXAvVAV TIE --AND
.sLiHE VALUE SO FAR
EXCEED**" -
^*700/>
"MV CONCIBNCft
WOULD HOCT
AE IFT.
MAJOR OOfLt
H*\T X'LL"J
LIQUIDATE A
r PASE OF
+ THESE
OBSOLETE*
* seoRse'siri
I6SUES -v.
X CAN US
THE *SO/
OUT OB WAX
Bj J. R. WILLIAMS
^OU^LcTD>
have a helper
with a banoa6e
arounpone:
HAKt>. NOW YOU
GOT A HELPER.
WITH ONE HANP
AROUNPA
BANPAE/



..Sitlantic -Docietu
WEDNESDAY. AFEIL 11. its!
THE P%NAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PACE FIT!
'Wh. %J J. tl.J.aJ
Bo, 242, (jmlu UtUpLns (Jut
472
1AWC RECEPTION CELEBRATES
PAN-AMERICAN DAT
Decorations of red, white and bine need to beautify the
r.ntei-American Women's Clnb building in New Crlstob.ilj.st
night were highly appropriate for the celebration of ra-i-
^Mr^lVi. Roepke. .resident ef the Cata.i Unit.f th.
IAWC, headed the receiving Une She was assMed by pan
presidenta Mr. Oeerge Bennett ef Bella \isia. Mrs. Hiplito
VZSSto, Mr. ft Hamilton. Mr.. Julia taUataf end
Mi Gunther Hersehfeld. _..
Mesic we tarnished by the Army baad tram Pert Wil-
liam Deris.
If) HOLLYWOOD
BE
ERSKINE JOHNSON
The State Committee for Ke-, HOLLYWOOD (NEA> Hoi- 13 years ago by RKO with John
fauver Included the chairman, lyww&i Bu2zlnR. About: ;Barrymore.
Miss Diane Dare; secretary Miss: Bagara payton to a friend:: It has nothing to do with the
Mary Ann Hanntgan; publicity,,,.rm back l0 Tom lf he'il opinions of hot-blooded Italian
Noel McGinn, Helen Edwards and naye me ,. Watch for an any-dav movie queens about Hollywood's
Don McLaughlin. ________a il a ilil afeat ilahlp anrt ttsivars hut lAkn
on McLaughlin. announcement now about that Gables and Boyers. but John
Chairman Martha Graham jnovle c0-sfarring Barbara and ,Hubbard. who's way past the To-
esertted the platform for War- nv cur'ls age, is bowing out as a
presented
ren. She was assisted by
Holgerson. Carol Coleman
Nellie
(who1
I Heal.
June Havoc's screams
nv Cur'ls age, is bowing out as a
about;leading :,an.
Mrs. Charles H. Whitalter,
Mrs. G. X. Colaon, Mrs. John
Karruck and Mrs. Marcel Grln-
golre were in charge of arrange-
ments for the affair. Mrs. Sam-
uel fuller and Mrs. T. J. Re-
nan assisted in serving.
The evenings affair opened
with the Grand March, which
waa formed by a group of club
members' daughters dressed in
costume to represent the 21 re-
publics of the Pn -American
Union. They were escorted by
members of the R.O.T.C. Unit
of Cristobal High School
The young ladles were
. Carol Coleman (who ner oW movle ..H, Dlddle uid- He's the heavy In UI*s "The
realistic blue-snd-goid d]e play|nB. the TV circuit. It Texas Man," and won't grieve if
e par" j was filmed before a nose-bobbing u- *-
.i- operation. _
C. B. DeMille talking to for- his manly chest.
the
created a .
special train) and Joanne Par
sons.
Jimmy Custer was
the Misses Dorothy and June, speaker for Russell
and 8kipper. spent the past week I
vacationing at Sea Cliff Acres, man----------------
Republic of Panama. They re-'Morland and Dick Tatelman.
turned to their home Sunday, Elsenhower was backed by
evening Chairman Jacqule Boyle. Dora
Mrs. Marlon Springthorpe was Welch Terry McNamee. Jenlne 0reacampaign" now
a guest of the family. Nix. Blanche Blande, B k- !. tt,a arm
ley and Roy Wilson.
he never gets another assign-
ment to crush a Lana or Hedy to
peaker for Russell. > e, n importation Ursula Theiss
Taft was supported by Chair- t sUrrin|< m -Helen of Troy.
nan Miss Betty Tarr. Muriel N a ,,. De efl||.
John, who was the "bees'
knees" as a leading man in the!
Ing off wedding plan. She's late 1930s. Is saying that "some
Dan's ex. I actors can play only leading men.
Farley Granger's "dignified j r think the Idea Is to prove that
that he's no you can take any part and make
Dailey
plans.
longer on the arm
y mm iwjr iibmu, winters. He's even
Miss Korenbrot Sailed Saturday! Banners and placards decorat- maiazlne Interviews.
l tha hall and enrh STOUD had "'Si,?.',., r,__wk.o,
of Shelley
barred fan
Tallulah Bankhead's plans for
. TV ahow In the fall. Several
months ago she was spurning all
:h:
Te Gads. They
something of It.'
Prank Stockton's classic riddle
yarn, "The Lady or the Tiger." Is
still on Producer Joseph Kauf-
man's agenda. He has two scripts
one set In ancient times, one
for modern dress.
Miss Jenny Korenbrot, Who ed the hall and each group had
has been visiting her parents, also passed out flags, PJs and y ibQv m the fj) several
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Korenbrot. symbols of the parties to 'heir
ra Colon for the past six weeks,; supporters. 4h i video offers with:
sailed aboard the "Huida Ma-j An ovation was given the. ,^.|eTjslon- y,
ersk" Saturday. chairman of the afternoon s pro-,>ge4 u ,hoot Shiri.T Temple
, Miss Korenbrot was graduated gram. Miss Adamary Anderson. thrb ^ wh.n ,h. Waaa. ( tummmm .._
Mlsi ara Janet King, from Cristobal High School with; Paul Beck, popular prtnclpairr u Th >d hBve to shoot me,and no other singer-is being al-
Lnrrtt.H^sVhfed' Flora Harle 'the Class of 1949 and has resided the school, gave an interesting ^ unoleaia." lowed bv the producers of "Guys
Ynbnnn^nntth Rita Cher Lela In Newark. N.J. since that time, talk concerning the afternoons; theatOT exhlbl. gnd ,,, to d0 tne 1umwu\
S'Tiw fvcastro Joaefi- j ------- affal and explain lg the PurPse tion in New jersey-"Curtaln at '"Take Back Your Mink" number;
Gonzalez. Alice I |-------,_ .. M ., rn of tne primary ballot. ,|g One movie a night, reserr- !0n the niterv circuit. Martha lost!
Miss Boyle ltroduced several popcorri In the out on a role In Fox's "The Girl
Dtables In the audience, who,fnd *"".,. -inmck designed Ne-.
DeBovrie. Pro- i Campaign Day Held at CHS
vide^Mo?ees. CecilU Sate- An enthuslas 1c grcn.po^' fu-
zar. Sheila McNamee. Yolanqa ture voters,?! world >
s^aftAdES^assaisSirB eggs, v&tefc -s--
Here's why Martha Stewart-
anna ture voters of the world" met In .notables In the audience, no, It.. a gimmick designer!
Voa an assembly at CrtetobalI fJ^.l^il^M!'' lire the "lost" audience back
seni a vigorous iiiu v- o "2*r"".~ jt ,
i ceding the prlmarv elections, rence Johnson, superintendent of
schools and S. E. Esser, director
of secondary education.
CHS 21 Club To Be
Guest At Rotary
Ipncheon In Coln
The Cristobal-Colon Rotary
Hart.
dTheThwererescorted by Cadet which were heTd yesterday Vot-
LtTc2l Sugen^ TalmaVsai- !"f "e" Pen ftom 8 m
Cadet 1st Lt. Francisco Wong.;ors of the.UnitedBl of A
rtat ihtt carl Pinto Cadet i^ce. Cadet Master egi. jen wu
ndLtS&t ^Ca^^ !|nf5 ^Valft^dU8
cLSVnSonadet *,d "vSaffThi^wtoKtlje
CCaaeStWgt. Terry M=- P '" the pledge of AUegl-
Namee, Cadet Master Sgt. Larry ,*n"r, _, th, ..Amerl-
%^&?iJ^^^n^ S^&laST^flSmm 2i ciub of
iJy*SS-S ridrtMaate-Sat thousands of entries in a con- Cristobal High School, the Co-
JHW?f r^faJft ctea tt held In the United States.
John Hatgi. Cadet Sgt- 1st cia.s Mavd.le Gardner gave spe-
??Um w'fif n& rJ?, An lde instructions concerning the
Sgt. Bll Wetzel, cadet Corp. An-. f ^ baUot and explain-
^^SS^^^^M^^'oi the prtaary
trio Taiaro'NdouiI'd Cadet 1st; pIatformg wer. presented very
Ctess Robert Hasting. h,y for g,^ feefauver. Earl
. M ."^T Warren. Robert A. Taft. Richard
Boa Voyage Luncheon RuW.n and Dwlght D. Eisen-
Honors Three homar
Mrs. Stanley Kldd and Mrs. \MWtT;-------------,----------------.-----
Raoul O. Therlault of Cristobal;-.. t*lalaa. f..l
were joint hostesses for a bridge 1/IIAnO I .niAf I III
luncheon at the Hotel Washing- |rilWITO VMlfiw vtea
ton Monday noon. The party was lAi" lav.- CltolaJ*
arranged as a "bon ?oyage"_>tojlk| ff QSl6lil t'CClllC
Betty Hutton's quip about her
sudden marriage:
"I saw thousands of men a- Martha,
round me In Korea, but not one
Next Door" by agreeing to re-
main in the cast of the Broadway
hit an additional two weeksand
It's the producers' way of mak-
ing up the lost opportunity to
of them that I could call my own.
And that's when I decided to get
married."
Mrs. Hector Grant. Mrs. Roy
Fort aid Mrs.-Raymond Patricio.
who will vacation in the State*.
Present with the guests of
honor were Mrs. WUllam F. Gra-
dy, Mrs. A. L- Beck. Mrs. J. V\ .
B. Hall, Mrs. T. A. Aanstoos,
Mrs. Anthony F.-Raymond.Mr5-
Robert Leigh arid Mrs. Nancy
Caaswell.
fort Gallen Children
Enjoy Egg Hnnt
An Easter egg hunt was ar-
ranged for 200 children on the ,s .
Fo-t Guliclc Post Saturday morn- broe
Me Stars Solid
NEW YORK. April 18
Ten telephone cables were
slashed or damaged In Min-
neapoll jeatarday. as apverof
ment mediators struck an im-
passe In efforts to end the na-
tionwide communications work-
ers strike.
Picket lines thrown up by
15,500 Western Electric tele-
nhone distributors and Installers
broke up back-to-work move-
ments in three states where Bell
telephone strikes had been set-
tled.
Flying squads of pickets dis-
rupted telephone service In
other areas, but court Injunc-
tions banned picketing In Texas,
Oklahoma, Kansas and Kansas
Clyt, Mo.
Officials of Western Electric
,-,,and the striking CIO Com-
the Easter bunny, gave prizes 1 a munitions Workers of Ameri-
the children. Rosa Montos aftd 1 ca met wltn FaQari mediators
Kenneth Premm received the a-1 tor tne nintn aty to seek and
ward for finding the golden eggs, end t0 tne strike- that has
Jeff Gormely and Trudv Ketch- hampered telephone service in
___. Hnillnii the silver eggS 10 iiiu. im< tha niatrlr-t
x. committee of nine women
reiponsible for the success of the
affair included Mrs. Adolph Tru-
llllo Mrs. Jule Paster. Mrs. J.
Mandes. Mrs. Austin Tullo. Mrs.
John Cousin. Mrs. Clarence
Harvev, Mrs. Marie Huas and
Mrs. Russell Mann.
Sergeant Holiday, costumed as
the Easter bunny, gave prtees t0
Ion Consular Corps and the Os-
car A. Teran, Governor of the
Province of Colon as-guests to-
morrow at their weekly lunch-
eon meeting.
This meeting will be in celeb-
ration of Pan-American Day
and will be held at the Wash-
ington Hotel at 12 noon.
Speeches will be made by the
Charles Whlttiker, U. S. Con-
sul to Colon, and the Jorge Pa-
tino Linares, Consul of Colom-
bia. Recorded music of the 21
American republics will be
played during the luncheon.
Prizes will be awarded to the.
winners of the 21 Club's Essay
Contest, as Judged by a Com-
mittee of the Cristobal-Colon
Rotary Club.
The 21 Club was organized by
the Crlatobal-Colon Rotary Club
In 1948 to bring about a closer
understanding of the 21 Amer-
ican Republics. It has 21 mem-
bers among freshmen, sopho-
mores. Juniors and seniors of
the Cristobal High School. Each
Is assigned a republic during the
year to study and report upon
at their bi-weekly meetings and
present a final essay at the and
of the year.
There are 12 or more 21 Clubs
sponsored by Rotary Interna-
tional throughout North, Cen-
tral and South America.
Big buza In London concerns
Margaret Lockwood's big con-
tract with Producer Herbert Wll-
icox, who has only made pictures
Short Takes: Donald O'Connor; starring wifey Anna Neagle up
will replace Frank Sinatra In till now. It may be that Anna is
UI's musical. "Nothing But The retiring from the screen.... Viy-
Blues."... Wamer Bros, are dick- ian and Rosetta Duncan will.
ering for George Jessels life to- have their published memoirs.1
ry with Danny Thomas as "Remembering." on the book-i
George... Vincent Price Is try- stalls when "Topsy and Eva,"<
ling to buy the story rights to their movie biography, hits the
The Great Man Votes,' filmed theater screens.
IT'S A PLEASURE-Steve
Lacey forms a self-appomtea
rommlttee in Seattle. Wash., to
welcome all WACs returning
bom duty in Japan. He gets his
personal cheer-up program un-
derway by saluting Cpl. Lynn
McDonald, of Minneapolis, who
has completed 22 months of duty
in Tokyo. LScey felt that the
WACt were being neglected,
after seeing the welcoming com-
mittees of pretty girls who meet
troop ships from the Orient
BALBOA
STARTS SATURDAY!]
. onatna
BALBOA
Air-r.IH.na
Ifs Mwitim TONIGHT!
Canal c/neaters
Jote VERRCa 0 Mali POWERS
'CYRANO DE BERGERAC
Aio Showins Thurantf.'_____
CECILIA THEATRE
rxcrriNG double featukb ... i
Tha dynamite loadd ttory f a Ntgro and Whit Glrtt
"NATIVE SON"
Al "BLONDE SAVAGE"____
naiKOA HATURDAY "WITH A SONG IN MY HEART"
nil.n fJTC. Charle BOYER William DBatAREST
0M.L?t2 "THE FIRST LEGION"
,!" j Thur -sea or oaAar----------
BALBOA SATURDAY "WITH A SONG IN MY HEART"
COCOLI
(:1S I*
Spancer TRACY a Katherlna HEPBURN
"SEA OF GRASS" (Repeat)
Thrai "AVAHA KPT
nAFHOA HATURDAY "WITH A SONG IN MY HBART"
T_fe. *inr m Wflbart TAN
GAMBOA
tsM
/aflji WAYNE Rbart TA1C
"Flying Leatherneen" 'Technicolor)
Ta-rWar P'* "*T ---------------
BALBOA SATURDAY "WITH A 80NO IN MY HEART"
MAr?GAr?/T4
:15 a 7-5
"SILVER CANYON"
Tharaiaj "WOMW AMP MUSIC
BALBOA SATURDAY "WITH A SONG IN MY HEART"
CRISTOBAL
I em.'for findm- the sliver eggs
and Edward GUlmeyer. tor find-
ing the most eggs.
Punch, cookies and candles
I were served u a treat for the
1 children.
Gold Coast Orchid Society
Meets Tonight In Margarita
Members of the Gold Coast Or-
chid Socletv will meet tonight a
the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. E- uwjy i,vw wuniuiuun wtm
orvls 8017 Espave 8t.. Margar!- knocked out of service by van-
u dallsm.
43 states and the District of
Columbia. '
But mediators once more had
to report "no progress." despite
tha willingness of both parties
io meet for discussions.
Hit-and-run picketing ham-
pered the operation of North-
western Bell Telephone Com-
pany exchanges In Minnesota,
and company officials said
nearly 1,000 telephones Were
Seven cables were slashed
and nails were driven through
three others, officials said.
The company offered a $5,000
pt and Mrs. Samuel Rowley, reward for the conviction of
of Margarita and their children,' anyone involved In the acts.
"AH members are urged to be
I present.
Batum fro Sea Cliff Acres
Ak-T_
1:11 a
1:M
Ten EWUX Julia ADAMS
"FINDERS KEEPERS"
Thun Prl "ALICE IN WONDERLAND"
lAY "WITH A

whtngvtsHam'vff,
are your floors spot-
/ess ** NEW ZEALAND PRODUCT
Just one application of Johnson's
Pasta Was and wood and linoleum
floors stay clean sad shiny for
months. Tha durable, gleaming wax
finish protects against dirt, watar and
tcuftng. Nevar oily or seaaary. Lasts
longer you'll uae Johnsons Pasta
Wax Just Vs as often. Buy s large
can today.
jokhson-s wax om
nrr- A* '*"'" ''ana Tot.tr
> aai'ia m aaoalo* fka mor n't
Floora naad claanint?
Johmon't Liquid Wa
rlaani and poliihaa at
tha Mm* tima. Magic
"dry-claanar" ramovaa
all tha dirt.
Tough,
ahiny niah
lasts
FOR CUTS
AND BURNS
Soovrwwg rmM
JOHNSONS WAX
I. USA
The talk of the town!
Marvelous! Fantastic!
Is the (leneral Opinion
About the
CARNIVAL ON ICE
rONIGHT and EVERY NIGHT
at the
OLYMPIC STADIUM
at 8:30 p.m.
60 tars! 2\ hours of entertainment
in the super production
HOLIDAY ON ICE
PRICES:
GENERAL ENTRANCE .....50c
PREFERENCE ...........................$I.H
MIDDLE ROW SEATS..................... 2.00
NUMBERED RINK........................ 3.00
Price ef I children far 1 ticket In Preference
and Middle Row Seats ONLY.
Tickets fer sale at MAURICIO-S STOKE, #47 (Central Ave.
and at the Stadium's Ticket Box front < p.so. on.
TROPICAL
Gary COOPER -- Derte DAT
' Gordon McRAE -- James CAGNEY
Virginia MAYO Virginia GIBSON.
"STARLIFT"
ENCANTO THEATRE
Jady Garland Gene
Kelly, In
"Three Musketeers"
Ethel Barrynore, in
"KING LADY"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Vivian Leigh. In
"A STREET CAR
NAMED DESIRE"

Also: James Cagney, In
"TORRID ZONE"
TIVOU THEATRE^
Alan Ladd, in
"CHICAGO DEADLINE"
. Also: -
"COCOANCT GROVE",
VICTORIA THEATRE
I Pictures!
"MEN OP SAN QUINTN"
"RONCEN WAR"
FOLLIES GIRLS"
8 ACADEMY AWARDS!
"BEST PICTURE
THE YEAR!"
IN MY HEART
"BEST ARTISTIC DnUKTION'
tCaaate r.ikbaaa)
"BIST MUSICAL SCORB"
(Johaa.T Gtaaa)
"BEST COSTUMXS"
-Orrjr ally
sr-tCIAL rRVTNG THAU
BKRG AWARD TO PRO-
DUCIR______________
ARTHUR 'naau
BIST TCHNICOLOI1
(Jhn Altaa)
BST SCRIPT'
(Alaa Lanar)
B3T CORIOGRAPHY"
Gaaa KaOf
IT'S MARVELOUS!... IT'S GLAMOROUS!...
IT'S PURE DELIGHT!...
^ IM1SICAI g^
tCTAOll
P'ANEX-OwL

If you kiew her socrot
you, too, could be mero
charmiof, lovely, attractive
... and the secret of her tuactWene
is Odo-Ro-No. Don't let oflendins
underarm odour rpoil Tx" naniral
fieshnesi
Odo-Ro-No sotely wop perspi-
ratioo aod odour fer a fell 24 hoars.
Odo-Ro-No stays creamy longer
never sets gritty even in open ar.
No deodorant cream is o brra-
le* to fabrics as Odo-Ro-No.
No daodoraot cream is gentler
so evea sensitive skin, and at a
easy to uae.
0D0-R0-17G
CREAM
Taw
wttha-t
CECILIA
THEATRE
TODAY ONLY! -
HUMAN!
"NATIVE SON"
- Also: -
THRILLING !
"OLONDE SAVAGE*
TOMORROW!
DOUBLE FEATURE!
The most thrilling adven-
tures ever brought to the
Screen...!
"FURY OF THE CONGO"
wltn Jehnnv Wemsntuller
As Jungle Jim
ALSO. >
ITS HERE AT LAST L, .. OPENS
TODAY at the LUX
Shows: 2;M 4:13 :42 >:SS a.m. Price*: S.M .3S
EYES HAVE NEVER BEHELD THE EQUAL OF THB
"AMERICAN IN PARIS" BALLET!!!


FACE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, APRIL It, 195!

You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I eave your Ad with one of our Agents or our < If fices u No. 57 "HM Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon

Lewis Service
I *4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-2281. and
Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave.Phone 2-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Meieiidez Ave'.Phone 255 Coln
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-3199 "H" Street comer Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
Federal Government Gets Set\
To Give Steelworkers A Rise]
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile*
FpR SALE:Bamboo furniturt. elec-
itric sewing machine, 2 girls bicycle
ond misc.. household goods. House
'2025-D, 2nd St. E., Curundu,
c. z.
FOR SALE:7 cu. ft. Frlgidalre, 60
cycle, In perfect running condition.
Call 83-2281. 2020-C. Curundu.
FOR SALE: 11-piece mahogany
.dinlngroom set, 25 cycle G. E.
washing machine, 2 oak dressers,
screened, baby crib, pointed vonity
ond stool. Telephone 2-1384
0832, Plonk St., Balboa.
FOR SALE: Weitinghouse Refri-
gerator Maytag wabher, 25 cycle.
"Corner cabinet. 1465-D, Holden
St. Tel. 2-1222.
FOR SALE:Seven piece Philippine
rotton set, with cushions. Excellent
condition. Coll after 4. 2-2332.
House 0965, Bamboo St., Balboa.
FOR SALE: Household furniture.
Calle Dorien No. 8, Apt. 2.
FOR SALE:Three piece livingroom
set, bed and tables. 44th Street
-iNo. 34, Apartment 2, between 1
and 6 p.m.
Position Offered
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
'be safe
for your Automobile Financing
Insist en
Government Employes Finance Co.
t
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
Ne. 43 Automobile Row
Next door to the Firestone Building
also through your auto dealer
We save you money on
Financing and Insurance
olso direct loans on automobiles
AGENCY DEHLINGER
Pheiie 3-4984 3-4985
To sell or buy your next automobile
see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel. Pname 2-4721.
Open all doy on Saturdays.
MISCELLANEOUS
De yea have drinking preblam?
Write Alcoholics Anonymoui. Box
2031 Aneen, C. Z.
RESORTS
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enfoy
your vocation In cool Costo Rico.
Fly LACSA. PAA offlliote. only
$35 00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655, cross
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.
USED CARS
For the best ond lowest
priced in town,
see
CIVA, S. A.
Your Pontioc Cadillac Dealer.
WANTED:Powerful business con-
cern will open office in the
commercial district of Panama;
around the 1st of May. Needs:
Competent clerks, accountcnt,'
bookkeeper, English-Spanish steno-
gropher. olso employe for coble in
code section. Applicants moy send
their employment history and post
experience, in English, to P. B.
dosiffied section Box 134, Pana-
ma. The manager will arrive in1
-Panama for necessary interviews on
or abaet April 20th.
FOR SALE:New 1951 Pontiac Co-
ralino, by Panama Golf Club. Can
be seen at Civo Agency. The cor
will be sold to highest bidder
through sepled bids given ot the
Golf Club office, Friday 18th until
12:00 o'clock noon. The Club re-
serves the right to reject one or
all bids. Must be paid in cash.
FOR SALE:Ford mP^ST 1947
motor. Runs well. $200.00. House
369-B, France Field.
sa
SECRETARY: Experienced. Must write
and speak fluently English and
Spanish. Panomanion preferred. All
America Cables & Radio Inc., Bal-
boa, C. 2.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS STRUCTURES FOR SALE
For sale to the highest bidder two
items of 44 structures located ot
Camp Blerd and one item of 14
atructures located at Silver City. Seol-
d bids will be received In the office
of Superintendent of Storehouses ot
Balboa until 10:30 a.m., April 24,
1952, 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 Housing
Manager at Cristobal.
FOR SALE:1931 Ford Metol To?
. Roadster, mechanically very good,
new paint and seat covers, 5 very
good tires, duty paid, $200.00.
See E. Duke, Diablo Bother Shop
FOR SALE:Ponfloc 194772 door
Torpedo, radio and heater, good
tires. See Sgt. Hess, 516 M. P.,
Service Platoon, Quarry Heights.
SPOT REDUCING:Take Inches off
hips, waist, legs quickly, safely
without diet or exercise. New
courses starting now. Special hours
after 4:00 p.m. presently ovoilable.
Call 83-5245 for appointment tor
the trial treatment.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds 6
50 x 60 541 x 72, $10.00
each. Diablo 5089-A. Tel. 2-3442.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
DANCE.
Music by Coiino Aeee. Make year re-
servations early. Soturday. April
19.
HOUSES en beach, Santa Clora. Te'.
SHRAPNEL Balboa 2820. Monthly
rate.
PfcMse. OceoroMe corteges. Sonta
Claro. Box 435 Balboa. Phone
Ponomo 9-1877. Cnstobol 3-1673
Visit HOTEL PAN-AMERICANO m
COOL BEAUTIFUL, El Valle.
Gramlich's Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rotes. Telephone
6-441 or 4-567.
Williams Santa Clare Beech Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigldaires, Roek-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR SALE:Rodio-phonograph com-
bination floor model with records.
Very good condition, 25 cycle -
$65.00. Deep sea reel. $8.00. Can' FOR RENT: Apartment 2 rooms,
be seen ot 5658. Apt. K. Mogooi porter, kitchen, etc. Son Francisco
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tort office 8061; 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 386 Colon.
St. Diablo Heights. C. 2., offer
4:00 p.m.
FOR SALE:Piano upright grand,
excellent condition, gas stove, 4-
burner, Underwood typewriter, 6-
piece Chinese wicker set. youth's
bed, girl's byclcle, baby crib. Tel.
916 Coln.
$75 per month. Ask for Flory ot
Cose Fastlich.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR SALE:1947 Buick Rood Mas-
ter, excellent shape, radio heater.
good tires. Phone 2-3539 Naval
Security Unit, Cocoli. Must sell
immediately.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS DIESEL ENGINES
FOR SALE.
Sealed bids will be received until
10:30 o.m., April 22, 1952. for two
diesel engines located ot Aids to Na-
vigation. Section, Gatun. For informa-
tion and inspection contact Copt. F
W. Forrest, telephone 5-432. Bid
forms may be obtoined from the
above source, or from office of Su-
perintendent of Storehouses, Bblboa
telephone 2-2777.
FOR SALE:1949 Hudson Conver-
tible In excellent condition with
extras. 0767-C, Williamson Place,
night. Balboa 2-1902, during day-
time.
USED CARS
For the best ond lowest
priced in town,
see
CIVA, S. A.
Your Pontioc Cadillac Dealer.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
Truman Flies To
(Continued from Pave 1)
pans while their older brothers
and sisters struggled with bulg-
ing suitcases.
Two elderly residents of low-
land Council Bluffs moved off
with their possessions In a two-
wheeled cart.
Mrs. W. H. Harrington refus-
ed to leave one Council Bluffs
"critical" spot with her two chil-
dren and a dog. Four miles back
from the river, she said that "it
doesn't seem like the water will
come back this far."
"We've got just one neighbor
left and its lonesome." Mrs. Har-
rington said. But she was re-
solved to stick it out.
Typhoid hots were admin-
istered on a mass scale, many
to protesting children.
"Why do we have to havi
shots?" asked five-year-old Jan-|
ice Marie Bradford, who was
romping on a school playground
littered with Army engineer1
equipment.
Her mother, holding another
child, said wearily that "it's
tough on mothers."
Mrs. Howard Cole, mother of
three children, said she hadnt
seen her iee track-driver hus-
band in three days. He was one
of hundreds of truck drivers
hauling dirt to the levees.
"I guess we're getting along all
right," she said, "but the kids
re cranky from their shots."
Brig. Qen. Lewis A. Pick, chief
of Army- Engineers who came
here to direct the fight against
the flood, said the cities have a
"chance of holding" the dikes.
"We have the necessary eleva-
tion." Pick said, "but no one can
tell whether we're going to get a
blowout."
Piek called the flood "the
greatest flood that white man
has ever seen."
T. D. Murphree. a veteran
flood fighter from Vlcksburg.
Term.. wa convinced that the
rivet will not go over the top of
the dikes.
'? can teD that." he said, "but
what's going to go underneath I
cant telL"
Aaother 3,000 Army troops
poured into the area to take
their places beside 4.000 others
helping oat in the emergency.
Air Force planes shuttled in
With 3744)00 pounds of cots
blankets, tents and equipment.
Wonted by American fomily 2 bed-
room, unfurnished oportment. Call
3-3297 doy; 3-1373 evening.
FOR RENT:Married couple desires
1 Or 2 bedroom chalet or apart-
ment unfurnished. Location, San
Francisco de la Caleta. Telephone
2-0718. Ask for Leay.
WANTED:10 experienced packer-
Apply Baxter, S. A.
Help Wanted
WANTEDEnglish speaking middle-
aged woman for cook, laundry and
general housework. Must live in.
No heovy cleaning. Apply Wed-
nesday Peterson. House 176. 7th
and Roosevelt. New Cristobal.
FOR SALE:Portable White sewing
mochine, $90; Miniature speed
grpphic camera with accesories,
gft.Hy 1457-C. Los Cruce,
Street, Balpoo.
FOR SALE.9 ft. Westlnghouse Re-
frigerator, 25 cycle, perfect condi-
tion, 3 years suorontee. Also Ve-
netian blinds for concrete bachelor
quarters. House 356 no-
floor. Mamei Place, Ancon, C. Z
FOR SALE: Record changer, 25
cycle, $30.00, H. D. MOTOR-
CYCLE. Chiffonier, child's ward-
VV-.1*^ rni$ce,lo"~s- Shropnel
_Sts.ne,W,yi,ree,,0Quarry
FOR SALE:Westlnghouse Refrige-
rotor 9 cu K 25 cyde_ exce||enf
eond,tion> 2 year guarantee, $150.
18 Gorgos Rood. Tel. 2-6375.
FOR RENT:Cool comfortoble rooms
entirely renovoted, now ovoilable
for bachelor. Reasonable monthly
rotes, porter service. Inquire at
Americon Club, near Hotel Tfvoll.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
We htve evwyfMiiR
to keep your Lawn
and (larden heanlifol
during: the dry season.
^ooia
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
8prlnklers
Wheelbarrow
Insecticides
Fertilisers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
27 Central Ave. Tel. 3-M4
WASHINGTON, April 16 (UP) The Federal
Government today began figuring the -size of the
wage boost to be granted to the CIO United Steel-
workers, but Industry lawyers warned they will fight
any government Imposed increase in the courts.
Secretary of Commerce Charles Sawyer said
last night after the latest collapse of the steel wage
talks that he will consider ordering a pay hike for
Phill Murray's 650,000 steelworkers.
Sawyer declined to say how big an increase he
had in mind, but informed Government sources said
he probably will impose what the industry has a,-
ready offered a 12 12 cent hourly wage boost and
five and a half cents more for fringe benefits, but
r.o union shop.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
TeL 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC
Hotel El Panama
Selllnf: Rorntal Products
Fuma y Lot (preferree)
Panam Inraranee Ce.
Baring: Aceite Urraca and Brewery.
Tel 8-4719 3-1880
SPEBSQSA, Inc.
Will Meet Tonight
To Elect Officers
J?? alar meeting of the
Society for the Preservation and
Encouragement of Barbershop
?,artlt W?* ln America
S 2 .** 1" at 8 'cIock
this evening; in the penthouse
top the AUaa brewery.
A piano has been obtained to
neip in the chorus work.
Immediately after the chorus
rehearsal, there will be a des-
pedida for Joe Flynn, former
?hrPeCfr; wli? ,8 "turning to
the States. George Gassell is in
charge of the party.
Members are expected to
carr ythelr music, ballots for
the election of officers, and blue
"2* which have been mailed
EnJ5~?* ftagm& w111 8tMt
promptly at 8 p. m., an an-
nouncement said.
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM dUlLI
Slipcover Reunholstery
VISIT OUB SHOW-aoOMI
Albrrto Hrrr
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St ot Justo Arosemena
Ave. Col tel 457
Atomic Explosion
To Be Televised
communities.
A poll of the residents there to
select a name has been author-
zed by Governor Newcomer and
is being conducted by the Pan-
ama Canal Review with the co-
operation of the International
I AS vvr a a m- i, ,BoX_Scout organization.
iiW-iE SA^fiS^Slle -^b8110^ wl"b **"**
explosion is expected to be held
next week and it mav be televised
Vi i h,e, D,nlted States. .a-nauona
Tel e v i s i o n broadcasters of of Silver Citv
?uh^CaH;ornia have agreed The ballot
Residents To Vote New Name
For Silver City, Camp Coiner
communities. i ?*' IS*?tra*e;4JumP. an fus Hardy, editor of The Pana-
gf c,anaf Review. This commlt-
lt w,111 make a formal report to
the Governor who will select the
kI0**.0' the town from among
the three names receiving the
most votes. If there is an over-
whelming vote in favor of one
name, Governor Newcomer has
announced that he will select
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
Steel company attorneys, re-
buffed in two Federal court at-
tempts to fight President Tru-
man's seizure of the steel In-
dustry, disclosed they have al-
ready drawn up papers to
challenge any government-or-
dered wage increase.
Acting defense mobillrer John
R. Steelman called off union-
management talks after a week
because they were "unproduc-
tive."
The Justice Department yes-
terday answered the Industry's
first court action, brought last
week.
The department said that
even If Sawyer did raise
wages and impose a union
shop the damage to the steel
firms would not be irrepar-
able, as the industry had
charged.
The Justice Department as-
sured the court that any Injury
to the companies as the result
of a government-ordered pay
hike "would be fully com-
pensable in monetary damages."
Chairman Nathan P. Felnsin-
ger of the Wage Stabilization
Board yesterday accused former
defense mobillzer Charles E.
Wllson of creating "havoc"* ln
the steel dispute and hurting
chances for a peaceful settle-
ment.
He also told the Senate Labor
Committee, which is Investigat-
ing President Truman's seizure
of the industry, that settlement
of the tangled steel issue de-
pends to a "considerable ex-
tent" on whether the govern-
ment grants a steel price In-
crease.
"Tell me what they (the gov-
ernment) plan to do on prices
and Til tell you when there'll
be a settlement," Femslnger
said.
Simultaneously, Sen. Wayne
Morse (R-Ore.) announced that
he wl Introduce a bill today
to return the mills to private
ownership if the industry grants
the 26-cent wage "package" re-
commended by the board for
the CIO United Steelworkers.
Morse, whose bill would
ban the union shop also pro-
posed by the board, said he
will seek unaimous consent
for immediate consideration
of the measure to demonstrate
*5*t Congress can move
swiftly in an emergency.
It would bar the government
from granting the steel Indus-
try any price Increase above the
$2-83 a ton permitted under
stabilization rules.
The Industry has said It needs
a $12 price hike to pay the full
wage hoard pay recommenda-
tions.
Fetosinger, questioned as to
the need for Presidential seiz-
ure, said secret conferences
with military leaders convinced
him that continued steel pro-
duction was "the difference be-
tween life and death" and "I
say'this with all the seriousness
at my command."
In Pittsburgh, Sen. Robert A.
Taft (R-O.) said Mr. Truman's
steel seizure was illegal and sets
a precedent which would allow
"any President to make him-
self a dictator."
New Nielsen Method Superior
For Artificial Respiration
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
THE ONLY STORE OF
ITS KIND IN PANAMA.
We deal in both New and
Reconditioned Furniture.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
LEARN!!
Ballroom
Dancing
At Its Best!
Balbee Yer
write box 1M
Balbea
flarneli t, Dunn
---- -.~ wui uc uistnuutea
tomorrow afternoon and will be i
collected Friday afternoon and I that name
Saturday morning by the five!
^.i10! BV Scout troops' The referendum on the official
will
to pool their facilities to put the
awe-inspiring spectacle on tele-
vision screens from coast to
coast.
An Atomic Energv Commission
announced today that the "pub-
lic" blast will be held sometime
next week with authorized rep-
resentatives of the press and ra-
di Permitted to witness the show *'-r"o of the other names
at the Frenchman's Flat proving for the referendum was based on
Grrounn ,..< u..* *_____in.___....
.1SE! f(Jr ?yer City and Camp
28J5SSS" te the rst time ln the
namesSilver Citv Rninhnw Z7T" 1\*c llrai wme "> the
City, Folks^^ CitT ManZanm*thh^toL2L^enCfanal Zone that
la, and MlndL ThTdeci- Lh*/^dlnte_.' a comn"y
ALADDIN
KEROSENE MANTLR LAMP
Burns 50 Hour on 1 Gal. of
Kerosene. Uses 94% air and
only 6% kerosene
M.9* Lowest Prleea
^DS?"Si?: WONG CHANG, S. A.
Color: 9th St A Balboa Av.. te) 301.
Panama: 93 Central Ave.
Tel. 2-2087
Granada, and Mlndl. The deci-
sion to conduct a poll on the
name of the. town was reached
after residents of the new section
of Silver City nicknamed the
area "Rainbow City."
ground.
Some 7,000 troops. Including a
large contingent of Marines, will
participate ln the test, which also
will be witnessed bv scores of civ-
il and military officials
The AEC prepared for the big
show by firing an atomic device
iact that Manzanillo was the
"ime of the island on which Co-
lon-Cristbal is located, Granada
was the former name of Colom-
bia, and both Folks and Mlndl
are the names of small rivers ln
the vicinity of the two commun-
ities.
j "."6 u awnui: novice Hie name of Camp Coiner is
yefterday which sent out the to be abandoned. The area was
brightest fireball yet seen ln originally occupied bv the mMn
atomic tests here soaring upward offices of the Construction DIs-
irnm IMP HAcnlatn -tn*av+ #1-1 ..; # *v- n-_ x *___._____a
from the desolate desert firing
range.
The AEC prefers the term "de-
vice" in place of "weapon" or
"bomb" in describing atomic Im-
plements.
An Air Force bomber flying
triet of the Panam Engineer Di-
vision and the name was contin-
ued after the area was trans-
ferred to the Canal for local-rate
housing In 1945.
Ballots are to be distributed
'.ate tomorrow afternoon by the
rrom Kirtland Air Base ln New Scouts In a house-to-house can-
Mexico released the device at the vase. Each person who has an
grounds 70 miles north of Las Ve- assignment to quarters will re-
""TIN ..i... W.l_A
gas
From the unofficial press ob-
celve a ballot.
. -w. v. uuu.iMuai yrcaa od- The work of the Scouts ln the
servation post on 8,000-foot Mt. Silver City-Camp Coiner voting
Charleston the explosion was wUl be under the general direc-
vtowed as a giant, reddish fireball Itlon of William Jump. President
that for some reason lacked the if the International Boy Scout uaiors are at Mn.nsan awaiting
usual brlllUnt flash which pre- Council in the Canal Zone; Jo-'completion of the UN half of the
ceded previous detonations. jseph A. Hassocks, Scout Commls- prisoner deal.
-----------------_--.,.. u vwaaialUallY
have had a voice in the selection
of a name for their town.
Truce Conference
Lasts 20 Seconds -
PANMUNJON, April 1 (UP)
UN and Communist truce ne-
gotiations on Russia and the
airfield issues lasted only 20 sec-
onds today, but there was a
growing belief that the prisoner
discussions now ln recess would
soon resume and reach a show-
down.
Vlce-Adm. C. Turner Joy con-
tinued withholding a reply to
the Communist proposal to re-
new discussions on whether war
captives can stay ln exile if they
want to.
Joy, sertir CN delegate, re-
turned to the UN camp with the
chief prisoner negotiator. Rear
Adm. R. E. Libby. after the Reds
said they were prepared to re-
sume prisoner of war nego-
tiations.
At present all the UN nego-
tiators are at Mo^isan awaiting
~->unalac
INSTANT
Fat-Free Powaered Milk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
for
DRINKING
for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
f-ann Fresh
Flavor!
i>n Sale in
P. C Co Commissaries.
SHAPE Official's
Death Announced
PARIS, April 16 (UP).NATO
headquarters announced its first
official casualty today since
SHAPE started operating more
than a year ago.
In an official memorandum to
officers at the 14-natlon mil-
itary headquarters, the death of
French Gen. Henry F. V. Cou-
draux, 56". deputy chief of staff
of logistics and administration,
was announced.
Edited and arranged by H.
M. Woods, director, of the
Gatun Pool, from a maga-
sine article by Herbert
Yahraei).

In the cellar of Kronborg
Castle at Elslnor, Denmark, ah
ancient warrior sleeps ln stone.
The warrior Is Holger the Dane,
a legendary hero, and the story
goes that If Denmark Is ever ln
dire distress, he will come to life
and again assume his role as
savior of his people.
Meanwhile, though, Denmark
has brought forth a flesh-and-
blood namesake, Holger Nielsen,
who will go xlown ln history as
the savior of infinitely more
lives than the bearded warrior.
For a method of artificial res-
piration perfected by the mod-
ern Holger has just been adopt-
ed by the U. S. Armed Forces,
Uie Red Cross, the Bureau of
Mines, the Boy Scouts, and vir-
tually all other groups that
teach first aid.
Tests on young men knocked
out by curarethe deadly arrow
poison of the South American
Indiansindicate that the new
technique may save anywhere
from 30 to 60 per cent more lives
than the Schafer prone-pressure
method, which has been taught
to Americans for a number of
years as the best emergency way
to try to resuscitate victims of
drowning, gas poisoning and
electric shock.
Pot another way, these tests
suggest that your chance of
success, if you are ever called on *
to revive a drowned person, win
be about one and a half times
greater with the new method.
Actually, the "new" method Is
20 years old. As a swimming
teacher. Nielsen learned and
taught the resuscitation method
then ln widest usethe Silvester,
named for the English physician
who developed It ln 1858.
When the much simpler Scha-
fer method, developed by another
English physician In 1803 came
along. Nielsen enthusiastically
took it up. but many authorities
hesitated. The new method call-
ed for the victim to be placed
face down, so it was easv to keep
the throat clear, and all the op-
erator had to do was press rhyth-
mically on the lower ribs of the
back.
But, the objectors pointed out,
Schafer's was only a single ac-
tion method. It pushed air out of
the lungs and then relied on the
elastic recoil of the muscles and
the Internal organs to pull fresh
air in. The Silvester method on
the other hand, was double ac-
tion: pressure on the abdomen
pushed air out and raising the
arms pulled air in.
Nielsen went to work to see
If the advantages of the two
system* couldn't be combined.
The patient would De face
down, as in the Schafer meth-
od, and one reoeuer would
force air out of the lungs by
pressing on the back, also as
in the Schafer method, and
then a second rescuer would
help paU air in by lifting the
patient's shoalders.
This two-man operation dldnt
satisfy Nielsen. One day he was
lying face down getting a mas-
sage for his rheumatism. The
masseur stood at his head, plac-
ed his hands on his back, Just
below the shoulders and pressed
down. Nielsen noticed the breath
was forced out of his lungs. The
masseur repeated the pressure,
again he felt an exhaust of air
come out.
That was it: the solution. He
immediately put his Idea to test
and found that one man could
readily force air out by pressing
on the back of the chest and
then, by lifting the patient's
arms, pull air ln.
The Nielsen method of manual
artificial respiration was adopt-
ed by the Danish Red Cross ln
1932.
People trusted the Schafer
method, doctors reported, sim-
ply because it worked very well
when demonstrated on a heal-
thy person who had voluntari-
ly quit breathing. But there
was evidence that It could get
very little air Into the longs of
corpses, and a person who re-
quires artificial respiration "re-
sembles a fresh cadaver more
closely than he resembles a
normal, healthy person."
More air. better breathing. For
example, research groups found
Japan Peace Pad,
Defense Agreements
Signed By President
WASHINGTON, April 16 (UP)L
President Truman's signature!
today graced the Japanesel
peace treaty and related Pacific!
defense pacts which will changa!
Japan from an enemy nation I
to a full-fledged ally of the
West.
Mr. Truman penned his name,
on the documents In a simple I
ceremony yesterday in hlsf
White House office attended
only by photographers and
newsmen. He said It should
speed the realization of "last-
ing peace and freedom with
security." I
Formal deposit of the ratifi-
cation, an act which makes the
treaty effective, Is scheduled for
April 28, Emperor Hlrohlto'a
birthday on this side of the In-1
ternatlonal Dateline.
The treaty specifies that the
United States and five other
major nations that fought the
Japanese must deposit their In-
struments of ratification before
It becomes effective.
Mr. Truman also signed three
defense pacte with Japan, The
Philippines, New Zealand and
Australia which will set up his-
tory's first peacetime Pacific
defense system.
The pact with Japan will per-
mit the United 8tates while
no longer an occupying power
to billet troops ln Japan and
use the islands for a base to I
prosecute the war ln Korea.
Mr. Truman also signed legis-
lation extending to June 1 some
60 of his war powers which I
otherwise would have expired
with ratification of the Japan-
ese peace treaty.
Unifruco Director
Of Public Relations
Leaves For .S.
SAN JOSE. April 16Richard I
W. Dyer, director of the public
relations department of the
United Fruit Co. ln Panama and
Central America, left here to-
day for the Uhlted States, vls
Honduras.
Dyer spent several days lrt
Panama City after touring Cen-I
tral America. He Is retumlnj
to Boston and New York on ,
coordinating mission for his de-
partment.
Before leaving he announced
that his assistants in the Carib-
bean area are Joaqun Varga
Gene ln Costa Rica, Esteban
Lopez R., in Panama and Vlcen-
te Machado Valle ln Honduras. I
that with the Schafer method |
only about one pint of air was
exchanged with each application '
of pressure. With the double ac j
tlon methods, such as Nielsen's,
it was about one quart. Further-1
more, when blood samples from
victims were studied, it was
found that the Schafer method
had produced oxygen levels
ranging from 42 to 61 per cent,
whereas ln healthy persons they
are around 95 to 88 per cent.
Push-pull methods used on
the same victims produced ade-
quate oxvgen levels. In the case
of the Nielsen method, these
ranged from 89 per cent to 100.
In June of last year, the Inves-
tigators unanimously r e c o m-
mended that the Nielsen method
o* artificial respiration be adopt-
ed for first aid practice. Last De-
cember the man who developed
It was 85 years of age and. Co-
penhagen reported, still active in
recruiting students of his tech-
nique.
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraitb
"This modern art reminds me tt's room inspection stay,
hack at ooiisgs, and ours is in an awful messr i


WEDNESDAY. APRIL 1. 1989
TH PANAMA AMERICA* AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
-'' -1- i r i rr ii r- ;--------->irii
PAOK
Pennant Favorites Open Season With Identical 3-2 Wins
Dodgers, Indium Triumph
J Over Braves'And While Sox
By United Presi
Robinson Solid 3-To-l Choice
NG$ To KO Rocky Graziano Tonight
American League
TEAMS
Rain, which caused the post-
ponement of two games, cut the
1S2 Opening Day attendance
143,068nearly 30,000 under last
season's openersbut the six
openers drew a better average
ttendanee than last year's first
Jeontests.
The Yankees-Athletics Ameri-
can League game at Philadelphia
_.run on a fly. Bob Porterfleld ._, York
with Its _predlcted 25,000 crowd I hurled good ball In defeat, giving i"vi
and the Phillies Giants National up only five hita before elderly phlldelohla
Bobo Newsom came on In the'1
Leaguer in New York with an es-
timated attendance of 32,000
were washed out by rain.
In other American League
games
Mel Parnell ef the Boston
Real Sex defeated the Senators
3-9 for a three-hit triumph be-
fare President Truman at
Washington. He beat the Sen-
ators for the 16th straight
time,
Ned Oarver of the St. Leuls
iBrowns pitched a six-hit 3-0 tri-
umph over the Tigers at Detroit,
striking out nine batters and
walking only one.
Early Wynn pitched the Cleve- Lollar hit a White Sox homer,
land Indians to a six-hit 3-2 win'
over the White Sox in Chicago to
seat lefty Billy Pierce who also
yielded only six safeties.
In other National League con-
tests
The Chicago Cubs defeated the
Reds 6-6 at Cincinnati In ten in-
nings and the Cards edged the
NEW YORK, April lfl. The pre-season Major,
i League pennant favorites got off to winning starts yes-Boeton ..
' terday as the Dodgers defeated the Braves 3-2 at Boston Cleveland .
I in the National League and the Indians downed the St. Louis
White Sox by the same score at Chicago in the American KitadeVnbi
League. Chicago..
Pittsburgh Pirates 3-2 In the sea- wVhln.ton
son's first night game at fit. w
Louis,
At Washington, big Walt Dropo
drove In two runs to alve Parnell
victory with a 400-foot double
against the left field fsnee. Ted
Williams tripled In the eighth
and scored the Red Sox's final
Won Lost Pet.
1.600
1.606
1.606
.606
.(ion
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis at Detroit.
Cleveland at Chicago.
New York at Philadelphia.
Bostoa at Washington (N).
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Postponed, Rain)
ninth and gave the Red Sox their B. touis
final safety.
Career had to be good to beat
Dlny Trout of the Tigers, who
also was a six-hit loser. Ned
also contributed to his own
cause with a run scoring single.
Wynn, given a 3-0 lead, coaat-
000110 001-3 8 0
Detroit 000 000 0000 6 1
Oarver and Courtney;
Trout (0-1), Stuart and Batta.
Pacific Little League
Pitching Averages
Little
League
G. IP AB
(Incl. 4/5/82)
POLICE
H BB SO W. L. Pet.
Sutherland
Kifihtfer
Robertson
Pearson
Corrigan X.
18
8
6
78
21
13
3
1
275
108
SB
17
10
34
48
26
12
4
54
37
20
4
3
38
26
28
10
<
132 9 .1
26 8 1
6 1 3
7 0 n
2 0 0
G. IP
SEARS
AB R
H BB
Cleveland 0001002003 6 1
Chicago 000 0001012 6 0
. Wynn (1-0) and Hegan; Pierce
ed to victory. The Indians got to ((MJ 8toDbs and Lonar.
Pierce for a run in the fourth on ___
a walk andi Jim Hegan"s double. 'aoston 000 002 0103 6 0
The other tallies camei oni three .Washington 000 000 0000 3 3
singles in the seventh by Hegan, ParneU a-Q) and Nlarhos; Por-
Harry Simpson and Larry Doby,terfle|d (0-1), Newsom and
Interspersed with sacrifices by|mutt|
Wynn and Bob Avila. Sherman
Moracen To Show
Wares At Panama
Gym. Friday P.M.
The handlers of Cuban Feath-
erweight Champion Ciro Mora-
ren today announced that final
irrangemtnts were completed for
the classv 128-pountler to work
sut at the Panama Qym Friday
It 4. p.m.
The workout will be for the be-
eflt of Pacific side boxing fans
who would like to get a look at
he visitor in action before his
cheduled Central American
championship bout Sunday night
against Federico Plummer at the
Panam Olympic Stadium.
Meanwhile, local boxing experts
have installed the Cuban a slight
6-to-6> early favorite on the ba-
ils of his brilliant record of 30
s-lns and only one defeat in five
reara of pro boxing.
Moracen's record:
1947
battling Socarras......Dec. 10
1948
Shlco Morales........Dec. 10
llego Sosa..........Dec. 10
ino Garcia..........Dec. 10
bov Jaboa............K.O. 9
.orenzo Safora........Dec. 10
Jno Garcia..........Dec. 10
Preacher Roe yielded an ear-
ly homer to Sam Jethroe but
the Dodgers reached Warren
Spahn for three runs in the
fifthtwo on Roy < ampanel-
la's bases loaded single. Roe
held the Braves in check dur-
ing the last four innings with
a seven-hitter.
National League
TEAMS
Brooklyn ..
Chicago....
St. Louis ..
New York ..
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh..
Boston ....
Cincinnati. .
Won Lost Pet.
1.066
1.666
1.666
.606
.000
.006
.600
.006
TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Boston.
Philadelphia at New York.
Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N).
Only Games Scheduled.
Gene Hermanskl's pinchhlt sin- Boston........
gle in the tenth to score Randy Cincinnati......
Jackson gave the Cubs a 6-6 win
over the Reds. Jackson homered
earlier and Hank Sauer got the
first grandslam homer of the
1952 season to account for the
other Cub runs. Lefty Joe Hat-
ten was the winner in a one-In-
ning relief stint. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Under the lights at St. Louis, Philadelphia
the Cards Jumped off to r 2-01 at .(Postponed, Rain)
lead against Murry Dlckson in Hew York
the first Inningone on Re"fl ---------
Schoendtenst's homerand add-Chicago 014 000 000 16 12 1
ed the winning tally In the sixth Cincinnati 002 010110 08 12 1
on two singles and Del Rice's fly. i M1 n n e r, Kllppsteln, Hatten
The Pirates got two runs off Oer- (1-0) and Atwell; Wohmelcr
ry Staley In the seventh, one on
RaTph' Kiner'S Hoffrtr, but Al
Brazle came In to'-choke off the
Jas. Watson
Mendosa
Rov Watson
McKeoWn
T. Corrigan
Klrkland
Lewis
Lovelady
DesLondes
8
3
4
II
40
13
12
S3
176
48
44
215
G. IP AB
1
9
7
10
1
6
37
33
36
1
18
169
138
182
7
37
6
8
70
ELKS
R
0~
32
35
60
9
47
9
9
70
47.
6
17
82
SO
36
8
12
81
w. u
.750
.750
.250
.000
.000
Pet.
1.000
1.000
1.000
.400
CHICAGO. April 16 (UP)-The!
odds say "no' but Rocky Grazi-
ano says "yes" in his middle-1
weight title bid against Cham-
pion Ray Robinson tonight in Poll
Chicago. Sears ........
Robinson is a solid (l-to-3) fa- Lincoln Life........
vorite to win by a knockoutbut AFGE 14..........
Graziano disagrees. Jib* "*4..........
Orazlano, a little surly today *;!
after being a personality kid ear- 5JCOND
Her. says: "I know I've got to wm1 TEAM
this one. This Is my big fight." Sear ....
Rocky says he will try for a ul*
quick knockout. "I'm going to Police .
work underneath," says Rocky, Lincoln Life
"and set Robinson up for my *''
II BB SO W. L. Pet.
2
42
42
89
2
6
27
23
32
8
8
24
82
87
1
1.000
.714
.967
.200
.000
LINCOLN LIFE
J. Engelke
J. Dubola
Million
Durham
Bateman
McOrlff
J?_1*_A_R _* M SO W. L. Pet,
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE I Today's game between the
FIRST HALF STANDINGS Firemen and AFGE shapes up as"
TEAM Won Lost a pitchers' duel between Herb
7
6
5
S
s
t
1
4
5
6
I
6
Schneider and Bobby Wills.
; The box score:
Sean AB
sleeper punch.'
Both fighters weighed In at
noon.- Robinson scaled 156
poundssome three pounds less
than Graziano.
If ho wins, Grailano will bo
the third middleweight over to
regain the 166-pound title.
Rocky won it from Tony Zalo
In 1947 and lost It back to the
Gary, Indiana, slugger a year
later. Robinson dropped the
crown to Randy Turpin early
last year and regained It from
the Englishman in September.
Firemen
ALF STANDINGS
Wen
........19
........ 8
........ 7
..... 9
....." 4
..... 2
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Sear* 18, Police 8.
TODAY'S GAME
Firemen vs. AFGE
*
Capwell. 2b .. .. 2 0
Watson, John, 3b 2 0
Watson, Jas., ss-p 5 4
Watson, Roy, p-ss 3 3
Loot Alas, rf....... 6 8
8 Curdts, cf...... 4 1
Crawford, lb. .. 9 O
Durfee, G, lb. .. 4 2
Durfee, T., e. .. 3 1
Elsenmann, If. .. 9 1
Schwarzrock, 3b. 3
Mendosa. lf-3b ..11
Pearson, If .. .. 3 0
IPO
0 6
Totals........84 18 12 It I
Police AB
In a free-scoring game yeater- Coln, 2b......
dky. the Bears boys edged nearer Klelhofer, p .. ..
to the second half championship B. Barnes so ..
by trouncing the Police 18 to 8. Sutherland, 3b .. 5
The victory put the Catalog xBrown....... 9
boys a game and a half ih front Crook, cf...... 2
of the second place Elks. Roy'yJ. Barnes .... 0
Watson started for Sears and got Corrigan, P., c .. 1
credit for the win, his second of Scott, A.......
A sell-out crowd of 20,000 Is ex-,the year. Jimmy Watson came on Priest, lb ..
pected In the Chicago stadium.iln the fourth, when the issue had Corrigan, B rf..
Cheaper seats are completely been decided. Bobby Klelhofer Roe, cf.
sold out. There art a few $10.was on the mound for the Police. Ammlratl, If.. .,
6
1
3
t
11
I
23
6
7
36
86

O. IP
102
22
22
141
134
4$
A.
AB
38
4
4
43
38
19
31
4
2
39
$1
17
45
6
10
51
48
13
19
S
18
17
4$
4
2
1
1
.3
3
0
I
o
0
2
6
3
F.G.I.
R H
81 M W, L
f eeney
Eberens
Castleman
W1113
Edniondaon
N'onis
Wiki.ig.tad
Reece
6
9
10
8
3
8
1
1
16
15
85
34
4
70
70
163
130
19
18
U
10
23
25
88
32
8
7
T
7
29
26
43
25
2
7
9
2
18
19
45
77
8
4
6
6
8
7
47
92
9
2
I
1
0
1
5
4
0
0
0
1
1.000
1.000
1.000
.600
.333
.000
Pet.
1.000
.500
.444
.429
.000
.000
.000
.000
tickets left and several hundred
I In the $20 ringside range. Robin-
son will receive about $84,000
PO A
30 I 4 18 9
Schneider
Chase
Kimnor
Randel
Wsbb
JfJ._lP
11
8
3
10
5
46
26
8
8
FIREMEN
AB B____H
173
132
84
Ho
57
BB SO W. L. Pot.
37
60
10
98
22
44
43
6
63
16
27
28
13
89
13
67
23
8
41
13
.429
.000
.000
.143
.00
uprising.
Pittsburgh
8t. Louis.,
PWGA Inler-Club
Matches To Start
Saturday Al Brazos
The PWGA Inter-Club .Match-
es will start Saturday, AprU 18 BROOKLYN
with plav scheduled for Brazos Reese, ss. .
Brook at"9:30 a.m. ICox 3b .
The teams will be composed of i Robinson. 2b.
four players and an alternate. It Carnpanella, c
iQ-l) and Semlnlcjt.
Brooklyn
Boston
Roe (1-0)
Spahn (0-1)
000 030 0008 11 1
001010 0002 7 0
and Carnpanella;
and Cooper.
(Night Game)
Torraca, Rosario In Pto. Rico
For Olympic Tryout April 19
Fast Start
Pafko, If.
8nider, cf.
Hodges, lb
AB
. 5
, 6.
3
. 4
4
4
4.
4
3
PO
2 2
1 14
1 1
0 0
3 11 27 13
AB
. 4
. 4
. 2
. 4
, 4
. 4
, 3
, 4
. 3
HPO
2 1
2
8
S
4
4
0
I
O
Will be best-ball, no handicap,
with the Nassau point system of
SCpWOA representatives w 111 Furlllo,' rf
. please have their teams ready to Roe, p .
Diego Sosa...........-LJ\ Jiego 6osa..........Dec. 10 The following dates and places Totals.....36
1949 '-'have been scheduled for the re.
Mario Pacheco........Dec. 12 malning matches:
iagua Fernndez:......K.O. 6 April 26Panam.
Jattleahip Martnez .. .Dec. 10. May 3Amador.
Ulflo Alvaro........KO. pi May icFort Davis.
;arlos Carrillo........Dec. 101 May nSummlt. This will be
'f5' T, the f"11"-
Battling Socarras ..^.. ..Dec. 10, -----------------------------------------
BabyOonslez........**? 6" -01
\EffiSSST::::::: :&: Shorts Briefs
tarlo Morales........Dec. 10 by UNITED PRESS
Emilio Flgueroa.......Dec. 10 --------.
1961
..Dec. 10 More than 200 wrestlers will Score By Innings
..K.O. 1 invade Ames, Iowa today to bid Brooklyn 000 030 0063
..Dec. 101for berths on the Olympic team. Boston 001010000 2
..K.O. 4 The wrestlers qualified through RBIJethroe, Gordon. Cox,
.. K.O. 3 15 regional meets.
..Dec. 10
BOSTON
Reed, 2b .
Jethroe, cf. .
Torgeson. lb .
Gordon, If .
Marshall, rf .
Cooper, c .
Matthews, 3b.
Cusick, ss .
Spahn, p. .
E. Neta: This Is tho third In
a series of article appearing
exclusively in the Panam Am-
erican dealing with the events
in tho coming Balboa Relays.
The sudden departure of the
two stars of the 504th Track team
has played havoc with our pre-
dicting. We will try to catch
things up, however, and reline
.the score, not counting these two
"lads.
S] The shot put would have to
" read now Ollvardlo of Panama
"with the top spot, Clalr Godby by
(:BHB will move Into the second
"spot, and one of the Alb rook
"!strong boys, Hlgglns or Fluellen,
will grab off the number 3 ho-
nors.
"J The discus, according to our
dope will only change one point,
-Rosarlo was slated for second,
'with Sanchez of the 504th In
enough even without Torraca to
hand onto the bronze trophy po-
sition.
Score of the meet with 9 of the
His record stands at three wins'wScott, R.
against two losses. I___;
The Catalog boya scored ta V- Totals
.from the gate and radio and tel-ery Inning but the fourth. From ____.
evlalon receipts. Grazlano's cuta total of twelve base hits, ele-, Seore By Innings
will come to about $70,000. Iven walks and three errors, they, gears 9 3 4 0 4 118 12
Another middleweight who lost produced their elahteen runsJ Police 41J41-I 4 8
(to Robinson in a title bout this.Chico Alas had a eld day at bat xWalked for rook in 9th;
l-earBobo Olsonhas called off as he pounded out two doubles, yWalked for P. Corrigan In 9th;
a bout scheduled last night In two singles and scored three runs aBtruckout for Priest In 6th;
Richmond, California. Olson was'ln five attempU. Curtis Schwarx-lyWalked for Ros In 6th. Wlnnta
to have met Woody Harper, but rock had a perfect day at bat PitcherRoy Watson (2-0). La-
le suffered an eye cut Monday with two hits In two of ricial trips, tog Pltcher-Klelhofer (3 2).
i lght. Olson was struck by an un- Jimmy Watson also helped the Base on Balls offRoy Watson 9,
known assailant and It took five cause as he garnered two for five. Jas. Watson 9, Klelhofer 11.
tltches to close tho cut. Owen Sutherland got thei btgjStruckout by-Kielhofer 4, Jas.
Olson retired early Monday blow of tho day. In the third hOjWataon 2. Hit by PitchJohnny
right but was aroused by a knoci,pasted one of Roy Watson's de- Watson and Schwargrock by
en his front door. The tipsy vU-'llverles far over tne center field Klelhofer Two Base Hita-Alas ,
1 or asked for someone Olson did- fence, for his fifth home run of Crook. Home Kun-utlwlu.
1't know. Olson slammed thethe aeason. His record for the* day Hits and[Rum' off-Ray WJBea
oor and the knocking continued, was two hits in five tries. The 3 and 5 n 3 InaUup^JM. Watson
When Olson he-opened the door play of the day was a running 1 nt. 5**^{{J<
the visitor hit him with an iron pipe. Police are looking for him. robbing Gerry Durfee of a double, of Game1.30._________
In Philadelphia, welterweight
Chico Varona, appeared before
tho Pennsylvania Boxing Com-
mission yesterday and explain-
ed why he refused to answer
tho bell for the seventh round
Monday night. Unbeaten Gil
Turner waa credited with i a
TKO win.
Commissioner John Da Orosa
suspended Varona for 30 days but
Save the Cuban his $1,500 purse
ecause of "his fine previous rec-
ord."
Firemen Garner Eleventh
Second Half Victory 9-0
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS (SECOND HALF)
TEAM
Varona told the commission; -.,_._.. ._..
My legs were paralyzed In the RHK,f,""
sixth round. I couldn-t come out j^ "v
12 events to go now stands Ath- *or tne seventh. I was helpless. I A..........
letlc cjub 24 BHS 19%, Panam thought I would, die I think the Phm,B,- .tVeri.' 8
18, Aibrook 10, 504th 8, Hospital J,w blows In the fifth did some- ______
1 nilo 1/ r Ihirii 4>a ma I ____^ _._ -
TODAY'S GAME
CA Avs. Pan Liquido.
1, CH8 V. thing to me.
The final three events on the1 B"*"'** Each Taylor admita
program, the 680 relay medley i'i'urner hit low in the fifth round.
relay, and mile relay wlil be the."*" taken away from the Phil-! Lew HUata|ar oi Firemen's In-
subject of the fourth and final [ delphU scrapper. But, says Tay- fU1.ance wonhia 23rd game of the
Firemen's Inser.
McArthur, lb.....
WLc.Pctli'nerMUer' ,D-"-
11 1 .917 Turner, cf......
.667 Hilzinger, p.....
*9S Pescod, 8b.......
]*4 Scheidegg, If.....
Sevel, rf.......
Dunn, e.
Perry, aa
Stock, 8b
Al R
2 r
RE
6 S
8
7
4
19
.167

4
4
4
9
4
4
3
1
1
article.
Santa Cruz Sports
& ^.^nthin^^^^ when Total...........89 111 1
the damage, not the low punch-, e neld ,hlUppine Rattan score-
68. Yf*tf*rdlV ^^^^^^m^^m^^^^^^*^^^**m0BRHU^}
Tt^or,,e.X^lM^?nCw.Tiri>i A total of only six men reached
"iFfcti? IVL?%i \fth?h! iasP-In tne of tne fourtn BoD
and Chico gasped Oh. I thought Ja ,. waJ gaf, at flrst when
his ribs were broken."
O third Now Sanchez will be named i wltn
The Spiders nosed out the June!
Buga 8-4 in an exciting Cradle
League game. J. Joshua pitched
and batted his team to victory
!s\ngSodv.aM
n n *!?"* Poy*- iggins or Fluellen H-pidin bio n i..vs nit/.w.rf
Totals.....32 2 7 27 7 0
orge Snchez
)iego Sosa ....
Jno Garcia .....
tay Castillo ....
trenzo Cabrera
Jattleshlp Martinez
will grab off the show spot.
With 6 of the 12 events now
counted, scoring would be A. C.
16. BHS 14! 2. Panam 9. Aibrook
7, 504th 6, Hospital 1, and CHS
Yi-
Oliver Swaby will be mighty
disappointed with no Torraca to
run against, but he will probably
have plenty of competition from
Alfredo Grennin Of Panam
deciding blow. 8. Levy pitched a
fine game, but slack fielding by
his team mates and the homer
caused him the game.
The winning Spiders used three
pitchers J. Gomez, C. Alleyne
and Joshua, with C. Alleyne and
L. Bowen doing the catching. For
the losers, S. Levy and N. Wal-
dron formed the battery. ^
June Bugs .........0 0 2 2 04
, ^^^Tl^lufi nreatened a raUy onHtrb New-
ln the Episcopal League with a touU.a ground an which was
Swaby, however, .till gets the Spiders .........o 1a 2 x-Si K'r. whence UUr teai^ul i^Kr b^'^^m^SS
CampaneUa 2^ 2B-T o r g e a o n, caII ior flrit arennion second. The Wasps trounced the first ed to appear for the scheduled: ^^howl wm ^
Reese. HRJethroe. DP-Mat-|and thlrd wll, probably go toiglace B um ble Bees 4-1. L. game. "'ftt-tS? vcond and final of
^i. gpot jBrownle pitched his team to their1 '------ '*
Episcopal Softball
League
THE STANDINGS
Won Lost
St. James ........4
St. Peter .........2
St. Simon ........1
St. Paul ..........1
St. Christopher ...0
h(."".jtop Perry muffed a ground
ball.
The only clean hit off Hilzing-
er came in the fifth when Bob
Medlnger sent a looping Texas
Leaguer to short left field. Dick
Scheldegg was playing too far
hack to get In for the ball, but
Ronnie Angermuller, the Fire-
men's shortstop turned his back
to the plate and made a beauti-
ful running effort to get the ball
M7'snd then made a last effort dive
'! but the ball struck the ground
un1 for a two-bagger for Medlnger.
v Hilzinger was never In any
""" trouble until the top of the sev-
enth when the Rattan boya
Pt.
1.000
'sm.ci of SAL
HEPTICA
Nominations for the Preaknesj thews, Reed and Torgeson; Rob
mH Galvanl
Draw lOtlons.
inerRoe
The mile looks like Bob Ranson
losers-
Hill Hurls No-Hitter In 1st f%^el04th Track
Game Of Fastlich Playoffs Stars Leave For
o 3 i Olympic Tryout
(1-6).' LoserSpahn
"(0-1). U-Stewart Gore Cosan, of Vne BuHdogTfoTflrst Ranson I Corner by 1. oil
Guglielmo. T-2:07. A4,694. h$M a bMt tlme Q[ 4;452 Ior this inning Winning
only run was a
Glbbs in the first
v;Il' a 11 e r y. L.
year, and thus far has defeated ?*nle an> w Warren and for
all competition he has come up.tne losers. P. Burton and R. Go-
agalnst locally. His chief threat"
will be Ed Silva of Aibrook. This Wasps.............10 2 0 1-4
boy has run In the low 4:30s In
his day. His day being a good 2
Newhouse was forced
by Howard Engelke.
walked to put two men
. only one out. Nichols
pitching of St. Paul s grounded ou{ pitcher to first and
hurlers who found It difficult to 5ordon Sn,lth struck out to end
locate the plate. ,-e threat and tho game
Romero pitched the distance, 8andy 8evel of te insurance
for tho winners
spirited game.
who played a
Along The Fairways
team marked up his seventh
homer of the season in the sec-
ond with none on. Sevel now
trails George Skinner In homers
by only one. Skinner has 8, Sev-
el 7.
First blood In the Fastlich!McKeown, 2b. 3
eague-playoffs went to the Pu-.Cotton, Lar., rf 2
mas at Balboa last evening when
'uma pitcher Hill took a no-hit-|Totals ....
er from the first half winning i
conejos. !?u.mM
Only twenty-three batters fac- Salas, ss. .
d Hl in seven Innings, ten of Cazorla, cf. .
hem fanning. The steady Puma Hill, p. .
wirier gave-up four walks. Smith, If.
League leading batter Cazorla. Huff, lb .
enter fielder for the Pumas took Rlgby, 3b. .
he honors In the batting depart- Selcia, R., 2b.
nent when he batted in all four i Fear., c. .
,f the Puma tallies, three of his Selcls. G., rf
eammates crossing the plate on DesLondes, r
iis double in the second and Sal-
ts scoring In the fourth on Caz-
>rla's single to center.
The box score:
"HPO
0 0
0
1
7
0
0
7
Summit Hills Golf and Conn- The box score:
.23 0 0 18 7 4,
Conejos
tfagee, If .
Jcott, 3b.
ffammond,
Goodln, e.
Reyes, cf. .
AB R
2 0
AB
4
3
3
2
3
3
3
2
1
1
HPO
1 1
Totals.....25 4 6 21
"'lb
Reece. ll
Hay den. Rich.
19 9 1
A
i
o
2
O
2
0
0
7 3
Score By Innings '
B Conejos 0 0 0 0 00 00
0, Pumas 0 3 0 10 0 x4
11 RBICazorla 4. LeftConejos
0 4, Pumas 7. 2BCasorla. 8B
1 Magee, Reyes, Sajas, Cazorla,:
The 564th Field Artillery
track and field team received
what many would consider a
knockout blow this week when
they lost two of their bright-
est stars. Ramn Rosario, ster-
ling weight man. and Guiller-
mo Torraca, brilliant sprinter,
both are In Puerto Rico for an
Olympic tryout meet to be run
on April 19.
Lt. Jos Cruz. 594th eoaeh.
estimated that the loss of these
two boys will cost his team al-
most 86 points. Even without
these two, Cruz figure, on hav-
ing a powerful team in the Re-
lays.
Bumble Bee........10 0 0 01
_ During the Easter Holidays
years ago may be hard to recap- Cradle League baseball was the
.ture, and therefore Ranson Is, feature for boys of ten years and
tabbed the winner Silva second, under. In the early part of the>trv Club will be the scene of an-
and Valentin of 504th as 3rd. wek "The Spiders" and "Theather big shindig Friday evonlng, ihiuooine Rattan
'ThU man has also run In the Wasps' displayed fine technique April 19. A barbecue and dance j.,,. 2b ..
4:40s but not within the last year in their play to defeat the two will be held to celebrate the be- iawier If" '. ..
or two. top teams In fine style and also ginning of the Club's manage- nanaa ',.
With no Torraca to anchor the created a tie In the straight mont by W. R. Bob Spain. Bill \'^Q iD
Always keep flMvtk
SAL HEPTICA
- t*tt Uxetive that stia
your convenience in
your wveeUcme cUeet.
Don't reel skufsjrsM m
MiMrablc. Don't lot
beodeches spoil yoor cioy
SAL HEPTICA brio*.
you jentk spwaoV safcat,
usually withrn an nonr.
Antacid SAL HEPTICA
sweetens a
irewhouse. cf
Gcddes will b chief assistant.
"Summit's friends, members EnKeiKe H rf
and their gueaU wlUbe welceaso finger, 3b ..
440 yard relay for them, the schedule between the "Bumble
'504th will find It tough going. Bees" and "June Bugs.
;Panama should be able to take SERIES:
this one with both Orennion and! In the first game of the cham- to attend thi big FREE party, jjiChols c
Richards running. 504th and AC;pionshlp series, the Bugs" be- said Mr. Spain. (Say this guy Simth, o., p
will battle It out for the other; hind the pitching of southpaw. Spain is starting off with a bang,
spots, and right now Swabe looks;Standford Levy, who did a great lan't he?) Votis
fast enough to gain a second for Job. defeated the 'Bees" 15 to 9. The Spirited Sweater Girls (and
the AC team. BHS might pull in-Carlos Alleyne was the losing.Boys) will be challenging each
to the charmed circle of three, pitcher. Levy and Waldrond al- other to a night putting contest
i but the 504th will probably have lowed six hits to while Alleyne for real PRIZE. And a doer
and Bowen gave up ten. Both prise will be given.
teams made several errors. A dance band will furnish mu-
i .viaacc, ahcjva, u, voov sea,
0 Huff. SOHill 10, Hlnkle 6. BB
0 Hill 4, Hlnkle 3. Winner-Hill.
1 Loser-Hlnkle U-Mohl and Lua-
0 er. T2:00.
Getting Up Nights
It salir from qtt&nc t-P
Nlghts.ic}(ch* L r!n.7tJ
t TUtour, Nstyoumsm er wsok-
nVu v skoal. h*ip roar Pr< '
"*Si!mS3Biiiy wit* noons.*.
wontfir malcln. losk;
The second game of the series
! was also won by the Bugs. In the
third frame the Bugs tied off on
the pitching of Gomez and Jos-
: hua to score twelve runs and Ice
you fotf J-euBfsr. tronsr ml
anA lrB rv ck.l Mao.
BtiarBetloa surnt*. '
sic and a flee* show Is to be part
of tho evening's entertainment.
Free beer fro 7 to 9 p.m.
Anyone wishing to secure eith-
er a regular er social member-
the game with the ten-run lead ship should consult the club
over their opponent. Battery for manager or any member of the
the winning team was TrwekiBeord of Director*. Membership
and Walrond. For the losers, D application blank, can be secured
Oomeg and R. Gome. lea Friday evening, also.


ROBINSON, GRAZIANO IN TITLE BOU
8-Jet Boeing
Stratofortress
Takes The Air
__

AN WWEHMflMSN'^
W0&.
DAILY NEWSPAPE*

Panama American
rWF.NTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAT, APRIL 1, 1952
"Let the people knous the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham Lincoln.
SEATTLE. Wash., April 16
(OPiThe Air Force's new top
secret eight-jet 8tratofortress
roared Into the sir here today
on Its first flight like a giant
Roman candle with V-shaped
wln8*- >
Hundreds of spectators lin-
iiif Boeing Field cheered as
the monster YB-52 Stratofort
rase at the end of a 5,000-
foot runway and climbed
steadily, trailing eight plumes
of black smoke.
At the controls was Boeing
test pilot Tex Johnson, wearing
a bright red crash helmet. With.
him were co-pilot Col. Guy| HOLLYWOOD, April 16 (UP) | Assistant district a 11 o r n e y trial would be a reflection on the
Townsend, Air Force research white-haired movie producer] Adolph Alexander said the state Industry in which he had been a
officers and an undisclosed Walter Wanger took the chance had no objection to the move leading figure for 25 years.
FIVE CENT
Wanger Avoids Trial
For Hollywood's Sake
number of crewmen.
The bomber traced a great
circle over Seattle and then, at
an altitude of about 7,000 feet,
streaked toward Larson Field
near Moses Lake. Wash., where
of going to jail yesterday rather and stipulated that the judge "He helped develop it and
than expose his family and pro- could consider testimony before' > been instrumental in mak-
fesslon to a sensational court the grand Jury which indicted! ing it great," Giesler explained.
It will undergo extensive testing, ry J. Borde decide from a grand
jury transcript if he is guilty or
Innocent of charges of shooting
actor's agent Jennings Lang, who
trial. Wanger on charges of assault
The veteran movie-maker, with a deadly weapon as though
agreed to let Superior Judge Har- it had been delivered in court.
It was flanked by smaller jets.
The Stratofort, carrying the
Air Force's hopes for a long-
range bomber that can cope
successfully with Jet Intercep-
tor, took the air at 2:09 p. m.
with a thunderous roar.
Aa it rolled down the run-
way, almost a mile long, it
gsrr the impression it was
moving too slowly. But sud-
denly, at the end of the run-
way, the monster rave a little
bump and was airborne.
It climbed gradually, trailed
by eight streaks of black smoke
from Its jets. Two smaller Jet
crafta Shooting Star proto-
grap'nlc plane and Thunderjet
fighter rendezvoused with the
giant.
After flying over Seattle the
Stratofort circled back and
roared over Boeing Field, still
{licking up altitude little by
Ittlc.
It raced by, reflecting the
bright sunlight from Its silver
skin..It had lost one of the ob-
servation Jet and it no longer
trailed the tell-tale plumes of
black.
Wanger believed was threaten-
ing to break up his marriage to
screen star Joan Bennett.
Aa a result of Wanger's de-
cision, a aix-minute court ses-
sion replaced what had been
expected to be a lengthy trial
with testimony from 30 wit-
nesses on what they knew
about the relations of the prin-
cipis In the triangle.
Criminal lawyer Jerry Giesler
said:
"My client has decided to throw
himself on the mercy of the court
for the sake of his children and
the movie Industry."
The Judge turned to the 57-
vear-old producer and asked
him:
"Is that your decision?"
"Yes, Your Honor," Wanger re-
plied, "It Is my decision."
British Housewife
Lands Big Double
On Football Pools
LONDON. April 18 (UP)A
Surrey housewife who won $210,-
000 last week in Britain's foot-
ball pools and repeated her
winning performance this week
found out today she had to
hare the prize with 29 other
winners.
Mrs. Lilian Guest. 50. will re-
ceive $10,000 as her share.
She won't have to give the
tax collector anything, though,
for the pool winnings are not
taxable.
i 085001 *
Sometimes you con learn more
by wotehintj the antics of on diot
then by listening to the words of
wise man. "*
Judge Borde then set a hear-
ing for next Tuesday, April 22,
when he will announce his rul-
ing. The Judge has the right to
reduce the charge to one of
simple assault, a misdemeanor,
if he desires.
Wanger had entered the dual
plea of innocent and Innocent by
reason of Insanity as Is permit-
ted by California laws but Gles-
"He has a deep concern for the
industry and the more or less
precarious position it Is now in
and he does not feel the world-
wide publicity resulting from
this incident would help It"
Giesler also spoke of Wanger's
deep feelings of the effect he
thought the trial would have on
his children by Miss Bennett,
Stephanie, 7, and Shelley, 4.
Following the hearing, neither
Giesler nor Cooper would com-
| considering reports by psychlat-; Wanger and Miss Bennet'
rlsts pending his ruling. become reconciled.
that
Striking Cons
Seize Print
Shop In Prison
Paz Estenssoro: We'll Pla
To Nationalize Tin Industr
ler asked the Judge to hold uPitnent on the possibility
g. '
The routine hearing had only|_ It was late on the afternoon of (through a broken window. Bates
TRENTON, N. J., April 16r-
(UP)Fifty-eight convicts seis-
ed control of the New Jersey
state prison print shop today
and held four hostages behind
barricades In an attempt to
force removal of warden Wil-
liam H. Carty.
In the third outbreak In 17
days at the 100-year-old In-
stitution, the rebel convicts
swore tljey would not release
their prisoners or leave the
building until Carty was fired
and an Independent Investiga-
tion was made of prison condi-
tions.
The ultimatum was given
Sanford Bates, New Jersey
might' commissioner of Institutions,
who talked to the strikers
one moment of excitement when Dec. 13 that Wanger sent a shot I Bal_- tnev demanded that the
Miss Bennett walked into the! Into Lang's groin as the hnd-| osborne Society a prison in-
courtroom. some agent stood beside Miss' ,._.._ ffrnl'm ,tnriv the
Although witnesses had not Bennett's car in a parking lot'Eiann and g7Zmmend |m!
prison and recommend im-
provements.
Bates said he told the men
First Aiders Treat
'Bloody' Casualties
In Amador Field Test
Realism was the keynote of
the disaster control field exer-
cise conducted for first aid
workers, the zone training staff
went to great lengths to give the
women an Idea of what wounds
they might encounter In a real
disaster.
Participating for the first time
in a field exercise was a team of
20 women first aid workers from
the Quarry Heights zone.
At 9 a.m. an atomic explosion
was assumed to have occurred
and the women began to go out
In teams search the Fort Ama-
dor area for "victims." What
they found brought shudders
from both the first aid workers
and observers of the exercise.
Uncanny representations of
legs blown off, serious burns,
stomach wounds and other in-
juries were found sprawled
throughout the area. The' wo-
men gave on-the-spot first aid
and loaded the "casualties" onto
stretchers for transportation to
the central holding station.
In one case, a soldier was
found with his leg apparently
shot off below the knee. The il-
lusion was accomplished by a
I cleverly contrived rubber leg
which was fitted to the soldier's
knee. It showed a protruding
bone, and artificial blood flowed
I from the "wound."
been called, the star arrived with talking to her.
attorney Grant Cooper but they
were excused by the Judge. i Wanger had waited there all
Miss Bennett and Wanger stu- afternoon for his wife and LanK1 thir^hev'must submit" their
diously avoided looking at each to return from a drive. 1h.U^-.V (JT nrrfpHv .
other and she departed quickly. I Lang was rushed to a hospital ^ ?T-h. retiia^H.t
Giesler had disclosed Monday and Wanger quietly submitted to;?" *n* n?m1en "P"** "
night that he and Wanger had, arrest, declaring only that the1"1^ *ould hold out untu thelr
decided to submit the case to the agent had threatened his marrl- demands were met.
judge on the grand Jury trans-; age to Miss Bennett. c"v had said earlier that
crlpts to avoid the notoriety the Lang, 39, was In serious condi-'"* believed the men were stag-
trial Was certain to receive. ltion for several days and has in* hunger strike, but he did
The attorney pointed out to been recuperating at his home not give any reason for it. He
W
the court that Wanger felt hla. since then.
____ (NBA Telephoto)
WITH HER HERO-HUSBAND Singer Jane Froman stands
at the bedside of her husband, Capt. John C. Burn at a San
Juan hospital. Burn piloted the airliner that crashed at sea
of Puerto Rico, killing 52 persons, and was one of the 17 sur-
vivors of the tragedy. Miss Froman, who married Burn after
ne saved her life In a Lisbon plane crash In 1943, reached her
husband's side after a iear-fllled flight from New York.
said the usually well behaved
prisoners were silent and or-
derly.
They piled tables, chairs and
heavy printing machinery
against the doors and held as
prisoners two guards and other
prison employes.
Bates said he refused to
promise the men that they
would go unpunished if they
surrendered, and they said
they would not come out,
even if it meant going with-
out food.
Carty said he thought he
would leave the men alone un-
til they gave up.
"The situation may change at
any moment but as of now I
have no intention of going In
there with guns, tear gas and
firehoses and cleaning those
men out," he said.
The remainder of the prison's
1,000 convicts, Including gamb-
ler Joe Adonis, were locked In
their cells shortly after the up-
rising started at 10 a. m.
The warden Identified the
hostages as Oris Roblson and
Charles H. Smith who were on
duty as guards In the print
shop, and Peter Buch and My-
ron Dludlck, Instructors In the
shop.
Carty said there were "no
serious criminals" working in
the print shop. As a rule a bet-
ter behaved class of Inmates Is
LA PAZ, April 16 (UP)Treas-
ury Minister Federico Gutierre
Gramer indicated today that
the triumphant National Revo-
lutionary Party (MNR) fully ex-
pects the regime which came In-
to power after a brief but bloody
uprising against Gen. Hugo Bal -
llvian's military junta govern-
ment to get universal recogni-
tion.
In an address from the
presidential balcony to the
massive crowd in the Plata
Murrillo below, he stressed
that the new Bolivian gov-
ernment plans to nationalise
the tin mining industry, the
country's chief source of
wealth.
He also made it clear there
would be no new presidential
elections.
He told a press conference
that no foreign country will be
able to elude recognition of a
regime Imposed by the will of
the Bolivian people, since the
people demonstrated In the elec-
tion and on the field of arms
that It wants the MNR and Paz
Estenssoro.
Granler made this statement
after Victor Pas Estenssoro,
head of the MNR, made his tri-
umphant return to Bolivia amid
a riotous welcome from an es-
timated 200,000 persons which
lined the route from the airport
to La Paz. Ten thousand were
at the airport.
Paz Estenssoro has been six
years in exile.
Plans Set Here
For Beauty Contest
A decision to have the Cham-
bers of Commerce here and the
Panama Tourist Bureau help to
get contests to select "Miss Pan-
ama" started In the Provinces of
the Republic, was reached here
yesterday at a luncheon given by
Joseph R. Cunningham, mana-
ger of Hotel El Panama.
The hotel Is sponsoring the
contest to select a candidate to
represent Panama at the "Miss
Universe" contelt to be held at
Long Beach, Calif.. In June.
At the luncheon, attended by
representatives of the govern-
ment of Panama and the Cham-
bers of Commerce of Panama
and Colon, It was agreed that
three girls from each province
will be chosen on May 25, which
will be declared "Da de la Belle-
za."
The girls selected In the pro-
vincial contests will come to Pa-
nama City to take part In the
semi final at El Panama on June
1. On June 8. Miss Panama will
be selected from the five girls
chosen the week before.
Miss Panama will be sent to
Long Beach, all expenses paid, to
take part In the Miss Universe
contest sponsored by Catalina
swim suits, Pan American World
Airways and Universal-Interna-
tional films.
Entry blanks will be available
next week for young ladles be-
tween the ages of 18 and 28, mar-
ried or single.
Howze Not Leaving
Until May 26
erroneously reported
l. Robert

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t _.., *.._,..

n

Bssss *

.*#.
ARMED TO THE TEETH, these police and civilians of Bollvla'L
national Revolutionary party patrolled streets during a bloodyl
revolt In La Paz. The four-day action left an estimated 1,00
persons dead and 2,000 wounded.
(United Press Photo
After Paz Estenssoro finished
his speech he left the balcony.
While conversing with Sells
Suazo, an MNR party member
told him It was being rumored
that mobs were preparing to
lynch an army cadet who fought
against the revolution.
Paz Estenssoro rushed to the
balcony and told the still as-
sembled 0,000 In the plaza, "W
us not besmirch the revolution1
with blood and lessen its pre
tlge.
"We must be serene and dt
cipllned so we may fulfill
principles of the revolution."
The words pacified the crowtj
for a few moments later It dia
persed In an orderly fashion.
Got o delivery
deadline?
M
"Hrn'f how to moot it"
says Clipper Charlie
It was
vesterday that Brig. Gen
L. Howze, Jr., will leave the Ca-
nal Zone, April 26.
Howze will leave his post as1
assigned there. Only 30 usually Chief of Staff, Caribbean Com-'
work in the shop and Carty mand on May 26, to assume a'
could not explain how the ex- new assignment as Assistant
tra 24 convicts gained entry to'commandant, The Armored
the building. School, Fort Knox, Kentucky.
Panama Light Plane Airline
Becomes International Model
To grow and stay healthy
children need minerals and vitamins in their
diet. That's why millions of mothers keep on
erving Cream of Wheat, delicious and nutri-
tious, and so digestible that it is very generally
used as baby's first solid food.
The "5 Minute" Cream of Wheat has bee
enriched with extra food iron and calcium.
iCftS
Cria* of Wheat
k D I 11 C i O U $
* -NUTJIITIOUi
Two Panamanian organisations
were the only non-U-8. exhibitors;
at this month's national confer-1
ence on International Economic,
and Social Development in
Washington.
The two firms were Adams En-
terprises in South America, S.A.;
iAESAi and Aviacin General,
S.A. (AGSAi.
They were the only two pri-;
vate enterprise organizations
represented among 2,000 do-good
organizations such as the Mutual
Security Administration. Point-
Four, charitable foundations and'
from representatives of foreign
governments, and religious and
educational groups.
AESA and AGSA frankly an-
nounced that they were develop-
ing Isolated and undeveloped
areas for nroftts for themselves,
their employes, and the peoples
served by the aviation and non-
aviation development and Invest-
ment activities of Adams Enter-
prises.
Col. John C L. Adams had been
maintaining In a series of
speeches to Rotary, Foundation
and Government organizations;
throughout the United States;
that the only practicable ahd ef-
ficient method of developing the
underdeveloped areas was for the
UJ. Government agencies. Foun-
dations and individual Investors, tores of the display were fra-
to help establish locally the vari- tared in American newspapers.
ous badly-needed business activi- Adams was asked to partlci-
ties. oate in all panel discussions and
This, Adams maintained, was conferences related to Latin
best done by encouraging United America, since the theme of all
States businessmen and firms to his talks was that more emphasis
organize such activities in pan- should be put on such activities
nership with the peoples of each in Latin America, rather than
country, on a strictly business the so-called tension areas far
and profit-seeking basis that removed from the United States,
would employ proven business Some of his talks were record-
approaches more efficiently and ed for future use in similar meet-
economically to secure the most lngs elsewhere In the VS. and
results from the dollars Invest- foreign countries,
ed.
The Adams Plan, as present-
Because of this approach, he ed to the conference, and prev-
was urged by the Association for en by AGSA development In
International Development to
display at the con f trence the na-
ture of Adams Enterprises acti-
vities throughout Latin America.
Adams made Aviacin Gen-
eral, S.A., the Panamanian air-
line backed by AESA, the ex-
ample of results accomplished
and future po'entialities.
AGSA methods and activities
tai the San Bias areas and
around Santiago were featured
tai charts, maps, and blown-up
pictures.
Pretty seoritas distributed
literature, which delegates and
adieu took back to asase W
cesMstries and all 41 states. Pic- '
Panam and AESA affiUates
and similar activities through-
out Latin America, is that a
SSe.tM light plane feeder-line
transportation unit most be
i firs* set-up within any under-
developed area. This then leads
to non-aviation Investments
! and developments that raise
the standards of living
! throughout the areas.
The organization, first factor-
ies of the world selected Adams'
plan as their recommended basic
transportation unit.
This First Factories organiza-
tion is backed by the Hervey
Foundation of Hertford. North
Carolina, which has successfully
financed many packaged factory
units In basic Industries such as
lumber mills, brick factories, fi-
ber glass factories, printing
olants and plants for manufac-
turing three cent meals that sup-
ply the equivalent of a piece of
steak, one egg and two vegeta-
bles, In an Insert, concentrated
form that can be added to any
native dishes.
This Is the multi-purpose food
thst has been distributed by the
Food For Millions Foundation.
Inquiries nave been made by
Adams and AESA as to the pos-
sibilities of securing Rio Hato
for the establishment of sever-
al such basic factories, includ-
ing aviation centers. In Mana-
ma, for ase as instructional
units for approximately 4,S*6
Latin American students.
However a $5,000.000 abandon-
ed fruit port In Honduras Is now
first contender for the location
of these factories, since all Its
facilities of docks, warehouses,
dams, power plants, utilities, ho-
tel, houses and hospital have
been offered to Adams Enter-
prises and the Hervey Founda-
tion free of rental, merely In re-
turn for maintenance and devel-
opment thereon.
Simply specify "Clipper Cargo"; there
is no filter way offending anything,
anywhere. Pharmaceuticals, for example
... lives can depend on the availability
el tome vital antibiotic. But by air.
hospitals are only hours distant (rom
the laboratories where miracle drugs
are manufactured. So, when delivery
time b an Important factor la your
business, remember Pan American's
vast cargo fleet serves all six continents.
Efficient, well trained ground and sir
crews ensure rapid handling of your
merchandise. Wherever you may be,
whatever you have to ship, ft will get
there sooner, freshet tad uftr by
"Clipper Cargo."
\
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HOXID /i/KHArS
foam: L Street No. 5, Tel. 1-0670
Colon: Sales 1-iWlai, Tel, 1097
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