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:
AA00010883:01447

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
* BRAHIFF
AN INDKPEKMBNi^
.DAILY N1WSPAFBE
S0 P^l/LO
ROUND TRIP
HUT CLAM '
TOURIST *
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
rWENTl-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1952
FIVE CENT!
Levees Quiver To Thundering Floods
(NEA Telephoto)
oil, ON TROUBLED WATERSOil from a broben refinery tank colors flood waters of the
.wollerV MissouriRive" as thev flow past a 33 foot dike protecting this plant.ori the Omaha,
Neb wa^rfront. The flood, one of the worst In U. 8. history, waa expected to reach a 31.5-
foot crest In this area.
(NEA Telephoto)
SEEING FOR HIMSELFFlyln over the flooded area near South Sioux City, Neb., in his
private plane, "Independence," President Truman surveys the widespread damage wrought
by the rampaging Missouri River. With the President Is Sen. James E, Murray of Montana
(left). Later, at a conference with the Governors of the seven Mid-western states damag-
ed by the floods, Mr. Truman urged the state executives to Join him In "lobbying"
Missouri River flood control program.
for a
Pacific Civic Council
Picks Raid Workers
1 committees for civilian
appointed at this
ifle civic -couwtju
_innie.
These cotrtrnltteea will male a
survey of the types of houses In
their districts and the safest
places to go In case of ftn alert.
Chairmen of civilian defense
atad:' annolntc were Dwight
Ladd. Anto.i District; Otis My-
ers, Balboa District; and Eugene
Askew, Diablo District.
Any person who has had pre-
vious civilian defense experience
in asked to contact the chairman
In his particular area.
All members of the Pacific Ci-
vic Council and of the three
communities were urged to sign
up Tor a First Aid course. Anyone
desiring to do o may also con-
tact civil defense chairman.
A lengthy discussion was car-
The
Judges' Bench
Probable cause was found yes-
terday In a grand larceny charge
heard In the Balboa Magistrate's
Court during which the defend-
rled on about cert
tages in.' the new Cdrraal
site. These will be studied by the
community service commit
Cable Break leads
Police To Thief es
In Galun Jungle
A report to Army authorities
that there was a break In cable
communications yesterday deve-
loped into a grand larceny
charge against a cable thief this
morning.
Military police working with
Canal Zone authorities found
three natives in the Jungle on
the west side of Gatun digging
up a communication cable. Two
of the men managed to escape,
but the third man, Alejandrino
Mulz, 23, Is In Cristobal Jail
awaiting preliminary hearing in
court. Mil was set at $500.
The police discovered the men
had already dug up and cut into
sections over 760 feet of cable,
before Mulz was apprehended.
Army authorities today stated
that these acts "constitute a de-
finite danger to the security of
--------- v ----------
Bankers. Judge,
Dig Mud To Repel
Raging Missouri
OMAHA, Nebraska, April 18 (UP) The Missouri
River threw its full weight today against the combined
strength of 15,000 men, women and children, and against
the trembling levee they hod .built to protect their lives,
homes and property.
Levee workers, in mud up to their knees, looked down
on a sight never before seen by white men the Mis-
souri River surging past at 30.22 feet.
(NEA Telephoto)
DOOR IS WHERE YOU MAKE ITThe owner of this house
near Omaha. Ne., chops a hole in his roof to get at pos-
sessions left behind when he abandoned the house to ap-
proaching flood waters last week. He returned to salvage
the more valuable things when it appeared the house might
be covered entirely. The flood wa expected to reach 31
feet here.
*
Nebraska Granted
$250,000 Relief
From Federal Fund
WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP>
President Truman earmarked
$250.000 for Nebraska flood relief
today as the Government pre-
pared to rush materials and,
equipment to rebuild Shattered which 40.000 persons have fled
homes, factories and stores in the; rose the Bluffs, famous from the
water-ravaged Missouri valley, days of the Indians, and from
Simultaneously, there were which the city of Council Bluffs
Beneath them the levee qulvr
ered under the crushing welgh'i
of the river rising to its predict-
ed crest of $1.6 feet.
The river funnelled between
the hushed and deserted cities of
suit Omaha, and Council Bluffs.
A break In the levee would
looee the river's pent-up fary
through M4 evacuate* and
empty btoek containing U.SO
: home* in Council Blaff alone.
Behind the empty homes from
fNEA Telephoto)
WORST YET TO COMEBig Lake. Mo., a small community
40 miles nortn of St. Joseph on the Missouri River, Is al-
ready what its name saysa giant lake.
--------*~-------------------------------
signa of growing Congressional got
support ter Mr. Truman's sharp
and for an overall flood con-
. program to saw
;itlon -fit the curaent dlafjser
which has driven theueands #om
their homes and destroyed prop-
erty wholesale.
To help relieve the jsfferin
and put the Missouri Valley bac
on Its feet as soon a possible,
the government diverted mate-
rials for general rebuilding In
South Dakota, Iowa, Minnesota,
Sr
mav be designated disaster areas.
The National Production Au
Mad

mml
An 'estimated 100.00" cubic
rds of and and elav has aj*'
ready beert shovelled into sand-
bars.
from the Bluffs Arms and ci-
vilian trucks soed to the levees,
where tired lines of workers
Nebraska and 'other states which- passed the sandbags from hand
to hand
Volunteers came
to Council
thorlty dispatched a special task Bluffs' aid from 41 Iowa citk
force to the flood scene to set up some of them hundreds of mile
special priority aid for victims, away.
Housing administrator Ray-*
mond M Foley, the President's! Boys' Town, famous city for
relief coordinator, set up head- homeless bovs sent 90 voungsters
Suarters to the Omaha-Council ^ tne sandbagging pita.
luffs area and announced he: students from the University
will stay until the waters subside. of Nebraska and the Iowa Stem
M-r- Truman allocated the mon- c u reported for sandbag du-
ey for Nebraska after receiving a ,ggciM7were suspended.
nr.An.1 nl from Gey. Val Pet- 'Ut|nvh|le the ,. wh|ch
ant, Luis Cartes Vergara, a 23;the Army, inasmuch as vitally
year-old Panamanian waived!ne edetf communication linea
preliminary hearing. I might be interrupted at a vital
The case waa bound over to the moment
U.S. District court at Ancon and
the defendant is in Jail. Ball was; To preVentlng such future
set at $300 .*.,,'thefts. Army authorities have
Vergara is accused of stealing corJnected an alarm system t0
wallet from Manuel Salvador the,r cornmunicatlons line that
Ponce while standing at the bus win instantly reglster any tam-
*l0J "L.the \f?lts on, PrrS* pering. They have also posted a
Road. The wallet contained the 4_ho* r ciirlty watch for the
personal papers and some money, purpoge of immediately inves-
ts "morning two Panama-;*"* n* "" that off
niane were charged with petty
larceny. Each was sentenced to
serve 15 days In jail. '
The defendants, Juan Qonz-
ie, 19 and Rogelio Csdeflo. 20.
were found guilty ot steal...' n
, tire gauge and a flashlight from
a car parked In Balboa belonging
to Edmund Woznlak.
The property was identified
after The Panam American re-
auested the owner to report to
le police station.
The two men were both lnvoly- gt'aj^' have been sold, a real
ed in a similar charge of petty estate broker disclosed today.
New Revolt At Prison Farm
Rocks Nfs Prison System
seized nine guards a laat'nlgh^b "surrender uncondi-
Doug Fairbanks,
Peggy Cummins
Burglar Victims
personal plea from Oov. Val Pet
erson. ,
Peterson and lx other flood
state governors conferred with
the President Wednesday during
his tour of the flood area.
The President already had al-
located $250,000 each for Io-ri
and South Dakota and $100.00fl
for Minnesota.
with the Mississippi and other
flooding streams, has made 1
000 persons homeless and aprese!
over 2.000.000 acres of farffl4nnd.
poured Into lowlands and- toaftu
downstream from Omaha?**'
Missouri it gushed over
dikes at several towns and fosead
LONDON, April 18 (UP) ^6.
Foley will supervise dlstrlbu- hundreds to flee.
tlon of the monev which comes! The "Mighty Mo" pounded- Its
from the Federal Disaster Relief tons of muddy flood water at the
Jersey Prison Farm staged a not-,without injury as they led 111 .rom
_ _i___ _5___> _i-~ .iniini, nrisoriir. from the varee ways ago.
rdS h ?2i?,"?rt r.tnrn to theirre U Police Ported today that Hol-
scaped 'onally and return to tneir ceils : nnn-i Fair-
- the prlntshop they seized !yw*1 "'
RAHWAY, N.J., April 18 (UP) They
Borne 232 inmates at the New hostages, but nine more e
banks. Jr., and Peggy Cummins
n^*stitehad offered to make fe the latest victims in Lon-
iace with the convicts after the, don's wave of "cat burglaries.
iann*ra wam^ri that thev could The lot In the two robberies,
atlfood and water supply was run-
sy revolt today and seised nine i non-rioting prisoners
guards as hostages in the latest building. ',ITifi"th"MMivirti after the
frffir salseathe state'8 ^r^^^i^A spffw^r^tS^!
The prisoners, apparently In
sympathy with 8 convicts In re- officers.
bellion at the prison In Trenton Meanwhile the mutineers
began breaking windows anJ|Trenton State Prison, staging ning^ul.
At the Fairbanks home in
*? ^SSS^TSXSmt^. S rXn^Se^hlylfcclim^o^ tft^r?n
Nehru's Secretary
Stobbed By Hindu
story dormitory last night.
FDR's Dream Hfrse Sold By Elliott
To Raise Funds For Cuban Venture
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., April
18 'UP)Franklin D. Roose-
ve't's "dream house" and 500
acres of famous Hyde Park
larceny and tampering With a
parked car exactly one year ago.
They also have other previous
larcenv convictions.
The sale reduces the great
estate to a few acres.
Homer Gurnsey, a Poughkeep-
Camp 905-E In La Boca ap- ,," r,.itnr at* v. heitpvert
eyrve M cfcvs riauSmrniag1 ^ Preeldent. sold the property
te^WtSrlSS there The 31-vear?:because he necded money or a
?d ^nm^^onlUTot^^ business venture in Cuba,
loitering in the same building!.. T*18 .PT1* was aid .to.be.
four times this year.
A vagrant who had three sim-
ilar convictions last month was
today given 15 days In Jail. He is
24-year-old Jos Diaz Gonzlez,
a Panamanian who was found on
San Bias Place in Ancon without
legitimate means of support.
On a charge of Intoxication,
Isaas Acosta,
was fined $5.
the neighborhood of $150.000.
The land was sold Saturday
to William H. Kay. Jr., head of
a construction firm and a beef
cattle raiser-of nearby Nether-
wood, N. Y, and will be used
for a residential development,
Gurnsey said.
He added that kay has an op-
31, Panamanian, tlon on 250 acres more of wood-
had hddj as a hostage owing to roof lest night, forced a bed-
hls heoxtJ ailment. | room window and walked off
The 6t convicts have been hold-, with $4.000 worth of Jewels.
Ing osnV-in the prlntshop sincei Burglars came through the
Tuesday demanding an impartial window of Miss Cmmmins'
inveatlgatton f Warden William apartment in fashionable May-
Carty. They told Carty they re-|Ialr and t00k a mmk coat worth
serried hbn because he Is a for-||3>100 and JeweU worth another
mer guard. $1.400.
State Inatltutions Commission- ---------------------------------------------
er Banford Bates and Robert
Hannom, a representative of the
OafcetTie Association (which)
NEW DELHI. April 18
Prime Minister Jawharlal Neh-
ru'a assistant secretary, S. P
Khanna, waa stabbed in his of-
fice in the External Affairs Min-
istry here today.
Khanna was attacked by Ved w
Prakash, described as a Hindu the treat to _
refugee from PaklsUn territory,1 remaln tnree dayg
who was Jailed. Khanna wa hoa-j Major raUroad ]& werelper-
plUllzed .v-. H-^or,ri '"ed at Council Bluffs, bat the
edReSrtV^rwak^thde,Ne^u 2-n-i **$ wM expected to
which Khanna said he could not rac*Pl-
arrange. Prakash then attacked
defenses here as a key levee on
the Iowa aide at Council Blurts
showed signs of giving wajKuT
The 12-mile lonr dlkeirpro-
tecting the East Omaha and
Council Blaffe were bllt p
two feet above the expected
erest. but the critical gtlew
waa whether thev coald hold
nder the treanendoas proseare
f the river.
Engineers warned tha .crest
would last for 12 hours apd that
the dikes -would
the secretary with a knife.
Valklll cottage, however, will
remain In the Roosevelt estate.
This cottage, as dUrtlngulshed -
from the President's cottage. ,2^ *!M|altave^UMW of
has been the residence of Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt when at Hyde
Park.
prtaon conditions i promised the
mutineers a fair hearing If they
would release the hostages and
return to their cells.
land used by Elliott Roosevelt testate."
in his Christmas tree venture.
Tax deeds Involved In the
sale showed some of the proper-
ty dated back almost a century.
The tract Includes the late
President's "dream house." the
hilltop fleldstone retreat he
built in 1939 to escape from the I
burdens of public life. Valklll farm, which was sold
He named It "Tosj Hill cot-. by Elliott, is on the opposite
tage." and it nestled hi a grove'side of route 9 from the site of
of trees about four or five miles I the memorial. Other sections of
east of the Roosevelt mansion, the farm had been sold in re-
whlch now l a national shrine. | cent years.
The late President loved to
rest on the commanding height It was on the Valklll grounds
occupied by the dream house, that the late King George and
overlooking a breathless pano- Queen Elizabeth of England plc-
rama of the Catskill Mountains nicked, eating hot dogs, when
and some of the most beautiful they visited the United Stite.
scenery in the Hudson Valle*. Gurnsey said the contract for Navy flght-bombera that collid- \
Gurnsey said the land sold the sale of the land was signed; ed and crashed In the Atlantic,
was contained in four parcels by Elliott Roosevelt and Kay. 80 miles east of here. ,
and Included the dream house.: He aid that In addition to| Seven snen were aboard the,
Valklll farm and "some other. Valklll cottage, the Roosevelta two planea, which were carrying i
farmlands and building o the will retain only about 75 to 100 out training exerclaes yesterday
RCAF Searches For
2 Fighter-Bombers
Over Atlantic Ocean
HALIFAX. Nova Scotia, April
I 18 (UP)Royal Canadian Air
Force and Navy planes Joined
eight Dominion warships today
in a search for rews of two
I acres of land.
i when they collided.
Rufus Lovelady Releases Text
Of Local 14's Seybold Inquiry
Rufui. Lovelady. Presideat of the American Federa-
tion of Government Emptoyea' Local 14 revealed the text
ol letter today that he seat to national AFGE head-
owarters la Washington concerning the recent nomina-
tion of Beit Gen. John S. SevbeM as Governor of the
ranal Zone.
The letter said In part: "It is natural that all em-
ployes on the (anal Zone are Interested la who le te gov-
ern the Zone since the Governor ha a great deal te de
th living aad wafting eendrtians here.
"We have no reason to think that SeyhaM weald not
make a geoa Governor. However it is a fact that he has
ever been assigned to duty with the Panama Canal."
"la view of this aad the fact that nane of aa know
the general we are nawhat concerned aa te Jaet what
sort af a aaan he to.
Could vea make a check into Seybold aaehgroaad
aad determine as much aa aeasMe hi attltade toward
i irilian employes, temperamental charactortottca, aad aar-
Ucalarty hto views ea employe anisan."
Omaha's business district and
main residential areas are oa
high ground. But a flood would
cover the airport. East Omaha
and the riverfront warehouse
and Industrial area. Some 5.000
residents of Bast Omaha had
fled.
One dtograntlad Beat Omaha
raaidant eomplehted that peiice
wealdnt give aha a aasaia get
back In hto aoeaa. ato said he
had forgotten to take away hie
new toilet seat, which coat him
$12.
The flooding Mississippi river
swept IU crest downstream from
St. Paul after caualng an estim-
ated $10.000.000 damage at tha
Minnesota capital.
The mighty river periled com-
munities In Mlnne.'ota. Wlacon-
sin. Iowa and Illinois aa it rolled
southward.
In Missouri residents of Lang-
don Nishnabotna Wataon and
Phelpe evacuated quickly when
Missouri River water aeeped te
the edge of each town.


tkut two
t MANAMA 4ffiUeAH u. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.....
FRIDAY, APRa 18, 1851
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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Th. P.... Ah.
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Labor Nene
And
Comment
. i i .....
By Victor Rteael
HE LEFT SOMETHING BEHIND
fMtntlal *MMMr. .
I *M nfHkata Jttft Ml bt iwptrltiH N II
Mil t Lett. .r. ufclli.4 Hi rM .r4. Kt,.M
pimm IdMHff 4 Mter wrMft H MM to mrtft c*fw*iK.
Tklt a**** ohm m iftmMn f. MetemMH tt **!**
MORE
PAfttT

Mr.
After reading th* letter from "Soldier" In Monday'! M*il-
ndv I (imi to thete emelution*:
1) That tne story bout the Rant Clara holiday la quite
exaggerated.
T) That anyone with good common tent* would not go to
Ba the High School students have their annual houae parties.
t That Jt Is very unfair to Judge all of the moral* of the
Canti Zone High School student* by the small group observed,
nc more unfair to Judge the Military Personnel o USARCARIB
Bv tu* actions of on* person.
i would lik> to suggest to this soldier, providing that he is
Of the high moral character that he pretends to be, that he try
to eet torn* o the Canal Zone School girls through the YMCA
Wet* Church Young Peoples group rather than trying to pick
thefaup on th* beach at Strut. Cltrt.
Also, 1 belley* that thlt person would have returned more
re#td and relaxed If he had been in bed at S fc.m. rather than
cut watching drunks on the highway. ---------
Casal zone Schoolboy.
1 hare Just read the letter that "Soldier" wrote In Monday's
Nnama-Amer.can r* the high ichool and college girls and boys
I vacationing In Santa Clara over Easter week.
"Soldier." I'm with you.
The conduct of those teen-agers was too terrible for words.
and If I had not witnessed It myself, I would not have consid-
ered It possible.
I am a yoi.ng mother with a small chud. My college days
w-dnly nine veart In back of me. But never have I seen or
heard of such an orgy at last week In Santa Clara.
Yes, a hoy was beaten into senselessness. He Screamed for
his mother before he lost consciousness. Previously his screams
hed awakened and terrified the neighborhood.
rhl* group of boys were in and In back of
tHat cabin Is another small house containing other boy of the
ami roup. Most of them had ride*, or their own ear or motor-
eye;t
Another boy got a crying jag after too much liquor. Others
wee yelling. It was bedlam and my opinion It that not Just
llqjor could htve caused such a riot.
Then there were about six boys staying in a cot-
tage They held several nude and semi-nude parades.
' At the bea'-h one day a group of girls removed a 17-vear old
girl's bathing suit. The boyt then swam toward her, while her
'friA>ds" swam to shore with her suit.
Within ten minutes a boy's bathing spit was removed and
tif^ihole procedure staged in reverse. Did you see that, "Sol-
dier *
rhe blanket parties on the bea h at night were indulged in
by the majority not minority, of couples. Each couple takes a
thti ket and wanders off to a deserted spot on the beach.
Those unchaperoned children were alone on the beach at
gm o'clock one evening when we had a marshmallow roast.
ley had not returned when my husband and our friend* left
thb beach at eleven.
Now for the point of this letter:
i am not writing It to make anyone unhappy. But I hope
that tome of the girls Who were participants hi this sorry af-
fair read this letter.
They weren't having any fun. It was probably all very excit-
ing but it certainly wasn't fun, and nothing that one could
ever discuss with even another girl without making the whole
thir.e sound as cheap and tawdry as It was.
I did not see more than a handful of boys that I eould ever
bt oroud of if 1 were their mother.
So girlsdon't try to be popular or a good sport with a
group of boys who are loud, potential drunkards, uncouth, un-
attractive in body, mind and soul. It Isn't worth your effort.
As an educated observer, and one who had friends and dates
ana fun all through school, my strongest feeling about last
week was pity for the parents of the boys and girls who cannot
afford to send their children to schools in the United States,
which provide supervised fun, a little privaey and a lot of
character building.
Soldier," vou wrote a fin* and expressive letter. If I had
a young daughter, and if h* were properly introduced to you,
and if she asked you to our house, you would be made a wel-
come guest.
You dont need money to be cultured unless your character
Is. weakthen one must pay a good school to train one'* mind
and character, and on* alway* need* religion to ahape one'*
President Truman is getting, it
left and right but tner art
many of us In the middle who
are also In this strap.
Old William Z. Foster, special-
ist in Communist riots and rant-
ings, got off his sick bed the oth-
er day to shout in the name of
Moscow tnd his Party that Pres-
ident Truman, in seizing the steel
Industry, acted as "the major re-
presentative of the capitalist
class" to save capitalism.
Steel company executive* I've
poken to chortle at the veteran
Communist Party chief and say
nothing could have moved this
nation closer to socialism.
Bat for the moment forget
socialism, communism and
capitalism and examine the
charge that Mr. Truman's sel-
lare was created In the image
ef anether darker-hoed "Ism."
Seventy times earlier the gov-
ernment of the United State*
ha* taken over multi billion
dollar private industries. Rut
7 times earlier, the President
ef the US. had firm legal pow-
ers. This time, he apparently
had nene jarte so firm.
There were those of us. for ex-
ample, who heard Asst U.8. Atty.
Gen. Holmes Baldrtdge in the U.
S. District Court in Washington
on April 9 baldly state:
"I think in the last analysis it
it fair to say that the magnitude
of the emergency itself is suffi-
cient to create the power to selte
under these circumstances."
He was saying, in other words,
that any emergency creates the
power for any future president of
the United States to take over
Erivate propertyand labor un-
na, too.
I remember well, the balmy
afternoon in 1846 when Mr. Tru-
man strode angrily into Congress
and demanded that he be given
the power to draft striking rail-
road worker* into the Army so
they could be ordered, under
threats of court martial and jail,
to man the lines.
It was Congress which dissuad-
ed the new President then. This
time he's on CIO's side. But he's
a man given to whims of iron
and to frequent irritations.
He's feuding with the AFL
Teamsters and Construction
Trades Unions today. It Is not in-
conceivable that another crisis
involving such unions might a-
galn move him to use new sei-
zure powers he has devised.
Just what are these? Doe* the
Dept. of Justice mean what it
stld in court the other day.
If the 10 pro-Communist con-
trolling labor in the nation's most
strategic shipping, metal mining
and electronic industries create
an emergencywould the Pres-
ident then seise 10 Industries?
ciuuy WSUMOTOHi
t is.ftaf
MERRY-GO-ROUND
By PMW UMION
! i
[J
The Customer
By BOB RUARK
Just A Mother.
Sir
th.
I would like very much to congratulate "Soldier" who wrote
article. Every word ef it was true.
He hit the nail right on the head. I was there "Where
the parents?"
That's why we hare so much Juvenile Delinquent* in The
Canai Zone.
Congratulation* fellow. I wish the Canal Zone beys were
pore Ilk* irssa.
Hit-h School Graduate.
T,
AFRICAN PEN PAL
tr .
I am an African boy IB year* old. 8 feet tall, a student of
Ahiuadiyya High School, Lagos. Nigeria, seeking women pen
Bab, and especially students like myself, both boys and girl*, in
-foui country.
And I am also interested in exchanging African products
tor American nrcducts. as I think this is the only modern way
f making friendship with other*.
African products like slippers made of crocodile kin, fig-
ares of men aM women carved from ebony wood, African mon-
fcrys. raffia bag handbags made of snake and lion skins, dagger
Rnlvet. calabashes for decoration and also African cloth.
For American products like folding camera, ahoes (sise 6>/i
belt i size 321, ready-made shirts, fountain pens and ties.
If they can send any of these Items to m*. I shall send
theui all the aforementioned articles.
And I also o-omise you that if you can favour m* and pub-
lish my name an addressand also my friend's name uellli
tanda ef No. 10A Rankols St., Lago*. Nigeria i and kindly send
an iaeue of it to me. I promise you. The Editor, with all my
Wind that I will mail you some parela containing slippert
gMtl* ef crocodile tkin. men and woman made of tvorv and an
African monkev
All communications should be sent by air mail.
Bay* AsBoroM
IB Beech St.,
Laaws, Nigeria.
- MB Editor, kindly let me know your size as quickly as pot-
Ue net to eause delay of sending the slippers.
I hereby report te Mr. Pres-
Ment anal the people that this
Is exactly what Is being plan-
ned now by the left wing un-
ionists who bow political! to
their Mecca, Moscow, several
time* a day. They gave a time
table, toe. They'll begin mov-
ing in June and hope to get
their full demands or tie ap
Vital industries by summer'!
end.
They would be Just as happy
to have the government seise
mines, electronic and Jet plants
and shipping lines.
Point ia that for almost a year
many observers, including this
column, have been warning of
the sheer Incompetence and dis-
location of policy in Washington.
Having failed to develop effec-
tive policy, the president must
now seise Industry after industry
to keep labor peace wherever
there are militant unions.
Since we're not a war Mr. Tru-
man is gambling on. of all things,
the Preamble to the Constitution
to Justify his seizure power. This
is unprecedented.
No president has called up his
powers "Inherent" in the words
in that document which say:
"We the people of the United
States, in order to form
NEW YORK, The Western Union strikes,
and the steel strikes and the telephone curtail-
ment* remind me that spring 1* here again, and
once more they have stoned the first robin.
I can tell It is spring because everybody Is out
In the playing fields, hollering for more pay and
screaming, "Damn the consumer!"
In a very many fields the consumer, who Is
only the poor jerk who pitches in the steady,
ready money for service, Is the scapegoat of it
all.
This Is a fresh approach to civilization, born
of recent years, in which the man who pays tne
freight is scorned for the payment. The old
idea of a buyer's market is as dead as techno-
cracy.
All the troubles that man is heir to seem to be
the customer's fault.
Management has a fight with labor; labor has
a fight with management. The grapes of their
mutual wrath get crushed against the custom-
er's brow.
There is an actual transference of trouble and
anger to where Homer Q. Sapiens, the meek
mouse who makes the world spin, bearsthe brunt
of private quarrel between isolated groups.
Most of the anger at the buyer was bom
in the mock shortages of the last war, when It
was learned that the consumer could be made to
stand for anything, if only you caused him
enough trouble, were rude enough, and over-
charged him sufficiently.
In the postwar everybody got away with mur-
derin transportation, in all the economic as-
peis of the land.
The air lines were brutish in their disregard
for customer conveniences and the food thev
fed him would have gagged a goat. The liaison
between ground and air was nearly nil. 'ihere
were loud screams. An adjustment was made.
On trains the Pullman conductors openly
sought bribes and cadged drinks in the club ears.
Time and again the communications setups of
the telegraph and telephone companies collap-
sed under strikes, literally strangling the bus-
iness of a great nation which is subsidizing the
world for lasting peace but which couldn't re-
serve a hotel room in Aching Sinus, 8.C.
Th* other day the elevator sprung a tendon
and roared like an angry Congressman as it
labored painfully up and down. It was Uk* liv-
ing In the middle of an oil-well-drilUng me-
chanism.
Couldn't fix it today, labor trouble or union
trouble or something. Maybe fix it tomorrow.
You know how things are today.
All I know is that nobody cares how you ac-
quire the money to pay the rent.
At Idlewild Airport the other day some friends
were seeing some people off. They walked into
the uncrowded bar after the plane took off, and
in a pleasant, conversational tone, directed a
mild query at the barkeep if they mightn't have
a small snap to ward off the weeps.
"If I get around to you," the bartender snarl-
ed, in a voice generally reserved for oberleuten-
ants in charge of torture in Nazi prison camps,
"I may take your order."
"Possibly," a meek man ventured, "before you
get around to taking the order, you could in-
clude a little politeness in the deal."
The bartender turned around in a towering
wratn.
"Xou don't fcxpect politeness and service, too?''
he asked.
The customers ladies and gentlemen and
mild-mannered to a faultarose and told him
what to do with his bar and himself and their
future custom and the custom of his friends.
I was raised on good manners and ordinary
politeness and a fair expectancy of fair value
in return for what I had to barter, and am be-
come too old and crusty to change.
I don'tknow about you, but I am apt to
demand politeness received for politeness Mfer-
ed.
Favors I do not expect. Routine treatment and
value for value is all I ask.
If you go into a barroom with money '.n your
pocket it is not illogical to expect a drink In re-
turn for your presence. You did not go there
to buy an insult.
One thing these people with the private
wage battles and policy tattles and specialized
Srudges must realize sooner or later. They got
) have customers.
A customer it an Important fellow, because he
is all of us. He is what makes things run.
I'm sick of seeing him shoved around as if he
were a criminal or, at least, a mild man on
a waiting list with no civil rigntf of his own.
Ike's Religion
By Peter Eon
WASHINGTON(NA i An anonnymous
corretpondent from Hagestown, Md., writes in
green ink on pink paper: "Please tell us what
n^mt?H*.*^T^.e!lL^'Wee there a* been .orne gossipy misrepres-
SROVING DIRT
April 14, IM2.
fv
sr
The announcement that the Canal Zone has received 100
Of land tr. th* corozti Are* for tne construction ef house*
followed as always by the immediate announcement: "C.
tart grading of now site"
it's to e* expected More pushing of dirt around.
area now has lovely sloping hills and a beautiful roll-
tarrain, but that wont be allowed to tay.
the first thing that must be don* l* to roll the whol* thing
Jttst a pancake with nary t tree or a ihrub left tending.
Thousands of dollar* will be spent, at always pushing the
Mr*, the.* and everywhere else and then when the eney
praetieallv tone and th* land i* se flat it looks like th*
MM Desert, the construction will startlittle squatty house*
a Kill squattier laadslte.
Whv ean'* the Canal spend leas time and money theving
dirt around and mor* time and money in th* actual cen-
ar I* the dltehdlgger influence too hard to overcame!
Just WondoriBg.
promote th* general welfare and
secure the blessings of liberty to
ourselves and our posterity, do
ordain and establish this Con-
stitution for the United States of
America."
It la. absolutely accurate te
report that thl Preamble ts
what the White House lawyers
nope to fall back on In the run-
ning fight with the steel In-
dustry. In recent private con-
versations, several White
Hnse "advisers" brushed off
eritleltm from some of their
most sensitive colleagues. This
was Miadnatlve and Held,
some Hi Mr. Truman quartet
f special trouble ihooters said,
and hardly a dangerons pre-
cedent.
Sehrure under the Constitution
is legal, they told the President.
But certainly It Is a poor sub-
stitute for Intelligent labor rela-
tions policy. And some day It may
be a rim substitute for demo-
cratic government.
1-is.s^ mn>m
entatlon on the subject, a fuD answer becomes
important.
Part oi the whispering campaign about it
seem* to tern from the 1915 West Point year
book. Beside Dwight D. Eisenhower's graduation
picture are, satirical references to "Ike..the
Swedish-Jew."
Actually, the "Eisenhauer" meaning "iron-
hewer"lamily is of straight German and Swiss
descent.
As a boy, Dwight Eisenhower was brought up
under the strict puritanical teachings of what
was known around Abilene, Kans., as "The River
Brethren." This wat the Mennonlte sect to whicn
his parents belonged.
None of the seven Elsenhower boys was
particularly rellglou*. however, and today Gen-
eral Eisenhowers official Pentagon biography
and "Who's Who" do not give him any churcn
connection.
When Rev. Billy Graham, the evangelist, re-
cently saw General Elsenhower in Farts, the
question of religion naturally came up. The gen-
erl replied that he was a Protestant.
The reason given on why the general never
joined any particular church it that in his
35 years in the Army most of it at various mil-
itary posts and campe, he accepted whatever in-
terdenominational services were offerea oy me
chaplain on duty.
General Eisenhower was married to Mamie Ge-
neva Doud by a Presbyterian minister, the
Rev. M. Williamson, at Denver, Colo., Juiy i 11 io.
The Doud family was Presbyterian and Mrs Eis-
enhower adhtrts to that faith, though her hus-
band never Joined her church.
ily, however, Is of more than usual interest.
In the 16th century, the general's ancestors
were forced to flee from Germany and settle In
Switzerland, because of religious persecution
They were among the early reformatlonlsts.
A hundred years later the Swiss Eisenhowers
migrated to America. They settled in Pennsyl-
vania at first and then in the 1870's migrated
to Texas with a colony of "Swiss Brethren of
Christ," the sect to which the family belonged
A number of the general's forebears had been
preaohers in this Mennonlte sect.
At Abilene, Kans., where the family moved
shortly after Ike was born, the father worked
in the Belle 8prings creamery, a cooperative run
by the Mennonites.
When General Eisenhower became president
of Columbia University in June, 1848, he was ask-
ed at a press conference If it was not true that
Columbia expected its presidents to be religious
leaders?
The general replied: "I am one of the most
deepiy religious men l know. That doesn't mean
that I necessarily adhere to any particular sect
Or organization.
"I do not believe democracy can exist with-
out religion, and 1 do believe in democracy. Most
men who have gone through six year* of war
cannot help having a religious faith."
In General Eisenhower's address on receiving
"The Churchman' award for the promotion of
good will and better understanding among all
Eoples, -at New York on Nov. B, 1946, there is
is further quote:
"Therefore i say that fundamentally or.* of
the foundation stones of democracy is a deep
and abiding faith among the masses of the peo-
ple that practice democracy."
In a message to the 16tn annual convention
of Army and Navy chaplains at the Pentagon
in October of that same year, General Elsen-
hower wrote:
"Religion has always been the most effective
Milton Eisenhower the general's brother who I"0"* { 5evel?ping hu5i*" character trong
The person whe worn hi life to
be a bed ef roses should itort dig-
Oing orly *)Mt
1* now president of Penn State, i* an EPlseopa
lian, his wife's church Another brother. AB.
Elsenhower, now executive vice president of a
Kansas City bank, say*:
1 ean aay that Dwight got his rengln at
Mothers knee, with the help of Dad's slat out
in the woodshed. I think he i* pretty much Uk*
I am. In all my years of experience in meeting
people and lending money, 1 have never asked
anyone's religion."
The religious history of the Elsenhower fan-
enough to forget the motivation of selfishness
and to act in the large concept ef duty to God,
to humanity, and to country.
"Th* continued and efficient action of th* elt-
lsen in the Interest of more excellent charac-
ter will be a realization and a dynaale contri-
bution toward the solution of urgent world prob
lamo now demanding our attention.
"Religion nurtures men of faith, men of hope,
men of love. Such men are needed In the build-
ing of a new world reflecting the glory of God."
Drew Pearson says: Dan Bolich pleaded poverty before
Congressional investigators; In five years Bolich spent
$63,000 more than he reported; Bolich admitted in-
tervening in Patullo Modes case.
WASHINGTONDan Bolich, the No. 2 tax collector who
bougnt $31 shirts and Ueveiopea a special taste for $3.50 mon-
ogrammed handkerchiefs, pleaded poverty, when he testified
secretly before Congressional Investigators.
Later, when Bolich was called to a public session of the
King tax-fraud subcommittee, he refused to answer on the
ground of self-lncrimlnatlon.
But beiore he knew that commlttee-probers had the goods
on him, he testified freely In private. This column has now ob-
tained a copy ot the secret cross-examination.
Two and a half years ago, this columnist, attempting tq ex-
pose scanaals in internal Hevenue. pointed to Bolich (Oec. 17
1949) as an acquaintance of gambler Frankle Costello and told
cow Bolich haa killed prosecution of the biggest tax-fraud case
against Los Angeles gamblersthe Guaranty rinance Co.
Another coioinn tola how Bolich mysteriously intervened to
prevent prosecution in a $6,000,000 tax case against Mld-Con-
linent Petroleum.
This was the deputy Commissioner of Internal Revenue,
later revealed to have spent In five years $6,000 more than his
government salary.
MYSTERIOUS FINANCIAL FRIEND 1
Grilled secretly under oath, however, he talked freely but
mentioned no monogrammed shirts or handkerchief*.
"I am really behind the eight ball financially," he pleaded.
"There is no aoubt but that living in Washington I over-
extended myself financially, and the net result of it is that I
an nulte Inclined to question as' to whether it was worth even
the inconvenience as well as the financial loa."
Bolich also explained his friendship with the mysterious Carl
Routsahn, 73-year-old Mansfield, Ohio, merchant, who paid Bo-
lich $40C a monthtotaling over $30,000.
"He (Routzahn) was a very old and dear friend of the fam-
ily s and my particular benefactor," the big tax collector told
the Investigators.
"Mr. and Mrs. Routzahn had no children. And after her
death, Mr. Routzahn made an arrangement with Mrs. Bolich and
I that he would have a home with us for life and could have
use of all.the facilities that are ours.
The commitment was made, not in writing, but morally
binding and forever will be, that Mr. Routzahn will have a home
with us, which he does have.'1
But, In public session, he refused to talk about his elderly
friend and financial angel.
Have you any other indebtedness?" demanded agent George
Ljmay, after Bolich said he owed Routeahn $12,000 to $15,000.
"Only to Mr. Routzahn," replied BollCh.
But a few minutes later, he claimed: 'As it is, I am very
substantially in debt.
,,. "I wuli like to y right at this moment," blurted BollCh,
that Mrs. Bolich and I have never entertained, and we have
never gone anyplace.
He have never been to Florida. We have never been to Cal-
ifornia. We have never been on an ocean voyage.
"1 think w have been to Atlantic City maybe three times
in 20 years, and our whole life has been devoted to just one
thing, raising this family and educating them and trying to
keep our head above water."
WON $7,560 ON TRUMAN
Bolich's income-tax returns while he worked for the Inter-
nal Revenue Bureau listed only his government salary, plus $750
in 1945, $350 in 1946, $V,850 in i948, and $600 in 1H4H.
He explained the outside Income during 1945 as the petty
earnings 01 his children and a $50 election-bet pool that toe won.
In 1946, he claimed his only outside Income came from his
children's miscellaneous earnings.
In 1948, he bet $750 on President Truman's election at 10-
to-l odds and collected $7,500, he explained.
His 1949 outside income Included his children's earnings and
a $300 television set won by his youngest son, Joseph, in a
church ratfle.
^ 'lJi i>l8**tf?9 i?lr Pieced together enoujh old hlUsr and
receipt* to shc% that Botch spent at least $63,oW more than ho
reponed on his incometax returns during the same five years.
Yet Bolich was then No. 2 man in charge of enforcing the tax
laws.
The Investigators also Inquired about the notorious $250,000
Patullo Modes case. Bolich refused to comment on the case In
public session, but admitted to investigators that he had ruled
against criminal prosecution.
"My best recollection of that particular case is my connec-
tion with it as assistant commissioner," recalled 'Bollch.
"That has to do with the attorneys for the taxpayer, Mr.
Saver and Mr. Quinn. coming into my oiflce in Washington and
presenting the case from their point of view and from What I
still think may be the facts.
"As a result of which I advised them to offer to cooperate
fully and that I would suggest to the New York office tnat it
be given non-prosecution consideration. And that I did."
REVERSED PROSECUTORS
'Before you gave Mr. Saver and Mr. Quinn the assurance
about no prosecution did you check the case with the people in
New York?" fired LeMay,
.. "{ checked with Mr. Baradel, and he said that he eould rule
that technically it was not a voluntary disclosure," admitted the
ex-assistant commissioner.
In other words. Bolich overruled the New York office, which
had claimed there had been no voluntary disclosure in the
Patullo Modes case, hence criminal prosecution should have been
pressed.
"Is there any other case than Patullo Modes In which you
have made a ruling of no prosecution?" asked another Inves-
tigator, Stanley Surrey.
"The answer is yes, that on at least two other occasions/ I
have interceded on behalf of counsel with the field officers ,to
see whethei or not it couldn't be arranged to make the diselot-
^11 an5 feF th complete cooperation of the taxpayer, with
the understanding that 1 would be given non-prosecution con-
sideration," Bolich testified.
Mlm,,d.'iSrltd. one SMe a8..the Ooerin$ Product* case, didn't
identify the other, and wasn't pressed for details by the inves-
Chief counsel Adrian DeWind finally asked him: "Would you
please state the circumstances surrounding your resignation as
assistant commissioner."
.md"Lir?mu,nlcat'd .wlth (thenl Commissioner Schoeneman
was turning out to be pretty fa*t baseball, due to my health,
and I would appreciate It if he would select somebody else for
Brwa?.t\Ehre m a fleeter assignment.' explained Bolich.
..That is the whole story?" demanded DeWind.
That is the whole story," declared Bolich.
.___"The investigators, however, later found it was only a mall
fraction of the story.
-----------
M0I
THERE S MONEY
IN THE STRANGEST PLACES !
Grandma'* trunk
wat full Of iunk
and cluttered uc the attic.
A PA classified ad old the lot
te a happy antique addict!
Every month every week every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN cirries MORE CLASSIFIED
ADS this all other daily papera ia Panam combined!


-it
FRIDAY, APRIL It, 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THRU
L JACOBY ON lRIPOt
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written tor NBA Service
WEST
? 9
9654
? Qf>8
AS432
NORTH (D)
AK853
A
AS
QJ10I78
EAST
AJ7J
Q87J
? J1042
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North
1 +
2*
4*
8V
Pass
SOUTH
AQ1064
VKJJ0
? K763
? None
Both lides vu!.
East Satrth
Paw 1
Pass S
Pass 4N.T
Ptss *
Pass
Opening, lead? 8
One of the most interesting
hands from this year's Vanderbilt
Cup Tournament was played by
Edith 8eligman, one of the lead-
ing tournament players of re-
cent years. Both bidding and
play were models of correct an-
alysis.
When North opened the bid-
ding and then raised to two
spades, Mrs. Sellgman had her
choice between a game and a
slam. The question was whether
North had minimum or max-
imum values for his two bids.
In order to-find out, Mrs. Sel-
lgman bid a side suit, and gave
North a chance to show his max-
imum with a jump to four
spades. Now It was necessary on-
ly to check for aces with the
Blackwood Convention before
bidding the small slam.
' 'West opened a diamond, and
Mrs. Sellgman now had to plan
the play. If she tried to set up
her own hand by ruffing several
red cards in the dummy, she
would have to get back a few
times by ruffing clubs. If the club
ruffs were going to be safe, the
chances were that the clubs
could be established.
Hence, Mrs. Sellgman won the
first trick in dummy with the ace |
of diamonds and Immediately led!
the queen of clubs from dummy.
East played the nine, a revealing
card and declarer saw that East
had either no more clubs left or
only high clubs. In either case,
the best plan was to ruff this
trick.
Having ruffed the club, de-
clarer led a heart to dummy's ace
and returned another club. This
time East ptoyed the king, and
Mrs. 8ellgman ruffed again.
Now It was easy to draw three
rounds of trumps, ending in
dummy, and give up one club
trick to West's ace. Dummy still
had a trump as entry to the long
clubs, and South still had the
king of diamonds to take care of
dummy's low diamond.
Since this hand was played In
a team match, It was played at
another table. There, declarer
planned for a cross-ruff but got
confused by defensive false-cards
and ended by going down one
trick.
SECOND FLOOR
AVEN\t*
We are unpacking
They Play It Safe
SYDNEY. Australia. (UP)
Many of the thousands of ticket
buyers in the New South Wale*
state lotterv. drawn daily with
a 6,000 ($13,000) first prize, give
the general post office. Sydney,
as their address. Officials believe
it is a precaution against charity
requests and borrowers.
Steel Garden Rakes................ *"
Plastic Garden Hose................ 8.5B
Plastic Flower Pots............from 0.15
Garden Midget Rakes.............. 0.60
Garden Hedge Shears.............. IM
#
Plastic Quilted Table Pro-
tectors 52 x 52...... 3.95
Plastic Trays........... HO
Plastic Egg Trays........ 0.S5
Plastic Hangera .........M
Plastic Salad Bowls..... 0.50
LA MODA AME RICANA
Leader Of Revolt
In Indonesia Caught
In Holland, Released
AMSTERDAM, Holland, April
18 (UPl Capt. Raymond "Tur-
co" Westerllng, 32, who led his
"Heavenly Hosts" in a prlavte war
against the young Indonesian
Republic In 1946, was a free man
today In his own country.
Dutch authorities who picked
him up early yesterday released
him after 12 hours' detention be-
cause they found "no grounds
for his Immediate arrest."
The Istanbul-bom Dutchman,
who led the Bandoeng revolt a-
galnst the Indonesian govern-
ment, was found by police hid-
den in the home of a nobleman
ed. The Judge released him late
yestarday after Dutch Attorney
General Van Dullem demanded
he be kept under arrest.
Westerllng' name has been
mentioned In connection with;
the following crimes: desertion,
open violence, Inciting to deser-!
tlon, manslaughter and destruc-
tion of property all connected
with his activities in Indonesia.
BUT, THEY'RE ONLY SO-SO Sewing expert Ann Necchl
teaches the -Wonders of the sewing machine to a class of wide-
eyed boys at the Madison Square Boys' Club in New York City.
Free classes for boys ranging in age from seven to 10 are con-
ducted each week at the club. Once they master the- art pf
machine darning and button replacement, the boys will go on to
more artistic iubjects of embroidery and aonlinua wort
Willing To Walt
MERIDEN, Conn. (UP) Mat-
thew A. Noonan, 40, always
thought that "all good things
come to him who waits." So Noo-
nan waited out a 20-year hitch
In "the Navy before going to col-
lege. Six months before he was to
get his degree, the Naw called
said he'll wait
again. Noonan
friend In Laagkpel," eas'tern'Hoi-some more but not 20 years,
land. I'
The friend was Identified asi
Count Van Regtern Limpurg. He.
had sheltered the legendary)
leader of the private army for
several days.
Westerllng had been In exile In
Belgium but disappeared at the,
end of January.
Judge J. Knottembelt ordered i
Westerllng's release last night'
and threw The Hague top gov-
ernment circles Into an uproar.
Justice Minister Andrew Mul-
der! held a conference late last
night with top legal specialists
to study Westerllng's arrest and
release, in the light of Indone-
sian demands for his extradition.
Knottembelt's decision over-|
ruled a warrant that had been'
Issued for his arrest for alleged
violation of several parts of the
penal code.
(Reports from Indonesia said
the government had no Intention
of dropping Its manslaughter
charges against Westerllng.)
A strong force of police who
surrounded the count's house
found the rebel leader after a
lengthy search. He was hidden
under the floor boards in one of
the rooms.
Westerllng was taken bv po-
lice to Amsterdam and question-
GQRHAfY
TOWLE
Heirloom
Stieff
Norwegian
Sterling
a( (ci'6cv 7{. S. /-.
(fllfl FflSTLKH
PANAMA
(0L0N JEWELPY(0.J
.Front ol Tropic Pi
COION
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
(THE ONLY STORE OF ITS KIND IN PANAMA)
AT THESE PRICES YOU CANT AFFORD ]
NOT TO BUY
Dresser* with Mirror...................... 15.00
Chiffoniers.......................... 1800
Dining Tables.......................... 14.00
Odd Chairs.............................. 4.50
Complete Bed*........................... 22.50
Bed Frnmes Only................------from 2.50
60 Cycle Washing Machine.................. 65.00
30 Gallon Ga* Water Heater................ 40.00
Youth Bed with Spring and Rebuilt Mattrees..... 39.50
-ALSO-
110-220 Volt 2 Burner Electric
Stove with Oven.......... 39.00
(Or Rented by Month for------ 4.00)
220 Volt 4 Burner Electric
Stoves with Oven.......... 53.00
(Or Rented bv Month for ... 5.00)
NEW: Mahogany End Tables 18.50*
Modern Coffee Tables....... 29.50"
Hollvwood Bed*............ 35:00,
KM*

41 Automobile Row Telephone: 3-497#;
Open 9 -12 and 2 6
and All Day Saturday
, .
Aluminum Griddle Toast-
ers ................... *
5 Cup Aluminum Flour
Sifter ................ !
Aluminum M Q. Double
Boilers ............... **
Aluminum French Fryers 2.60
Aluminum Broilerette ... Z.SO
CENTERPOISE POWER
Vibration and power im-
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engine is rubber-cushioned
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mountings.
LARGEST MAKES
Big 11-inch brake drums ap-
ply more leverage for more
stopping power, Stops, are
smoother, safer, with leas
driver effort
Buy NOW
SECOND FLOOR 5* AVENIDA
UNITIZED
KNEE-ACTION RIDI
Chevrolet's famous Knee-
Action ride is now even
softer, smoother. New shock
absorbers give even finer
ride controL
WIDEST TREAD
Chevrolet measures 58M
inches between centers of
rear wheelsa broader base
to give you more stability.
less away!
announces
its
350
LADIES DRESSES
Exciting flattering, colorful
styles in
COTTON SILK
all sizes at best prices.
DRESSES
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central Avenue Panam
MOST POWERFUL
VALVE-IN-HEAD ENGINE
The trend is to valve-in-
head! Teamed with Power-
glide is the most powerful
valve-in-head engine in Chev-
rolet's field and an outstand-
ing performer by any measure!

POWERGUDE AUTOMATIC
TRANSMISSION
It's the only oil-smooth, oil-
cooled automatic transmis-
sion in its field. Slmpler-with
fewer parts. Smootherno
jerks or surges. Optional on
De Luxe models at extra cost.
See
all these
exclusive
features of
Chevrolet
for*52
WIDEST COLOR CHOICE
26 rich new colors and two-.
tone combinations... widest
choice in Chevrolet's field.
New De Luxe interiors are
Color-matched. ,
SAFETY PLATE OCAS k.j
ALL AROUND
Chevrolet alone in its fioldf**
gives you safety plate glass.,**
in windshield and all win-
dows for a clearer, truer all-
rpund view.
4-WAY ENGINE
LUBRICATION
Chevrolet's exclusive engine
lubricating system supplies
exactly the right kind and
amount of lubrication to
each moving part
CAST IRON
ALLOY PISTONS
Pistons are formed from tnJL"
same material as the cylin-
der block-expand and con- jjj
tract at the same rate. This
reduces wear, saves oil! '
BODY BY FISHER
Ffcher Body sets the stand-
ard in the automobile indus-
try-for styling, for crafts-
. manship. for comfort and
convenience! Fisher Unisteel
construction is extra strong.
B-Z-EYE PLATE GLASS
Only Chevrolet in its field
offers this superior tinted
glass that cuts down s'alt* 1
and heat, makedriving nuire
pleasant at all times. Op**
lion'al at extra cost.

No other car in Chevrolet's field offers a single one of these fine
features. Yet Chevrolet is the lowest-priced line in its field .
Come see ... come drive ... the car that rates first in popularity
... first in features ... firs! in fine-car quality... at lowest cestl
Tie Gxfyfi*l G*i'"
PMCID SO LOW!
MORE OPII 1UY CHEVROLET* THAN ANY OTHER CAsff

SMOOT& PAREDES
PANAMA
.- -,a^
.4-. -
1-fcrwuSi
J -.
SMOOT & HUNNICUTT
COLON


{ V r*>rw
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-
FRIDAY, APRIL IR, 1MI
/- < A
xns
ByG By New Red Affability
PUNISHMENT FITS THE CRIME
WASHINGTON. April 18 'UPHthe <*all for one, one for all"
-Secretary of State Dean Ache-i North Atlantic Pact.
1 Russia yesterday of
showing no sincere desire to
ue L.iM-West differences de-
3) Said the United States re-
frained from the United Na-
tions vote to consider the i.es-
.-iJC Ljf.^i- vyc.-l iiiiui-iu:c> uc- w ruirc w uuuaiuer Ule qi.es-
spite all the Soviet propaganda, lion of Tunisian independence
i'.bout their new "peace often- demands because it felt an air-
ing of the Tunisia-French prob-
lem now would not contribute
to a settlement of the dispute.
Acheson said he realized that
some people profess to see -signs
sive"
He also denounced the recent
Moscow ecotiomlc conference as
a hidden attempt to break
down trade barriers which non
UUtVIl .JHU, li.UIUI.i 1VIILI nuil- UVMiW jvupic uivicoa IU KC Algll
Communist nations have set up of a softening in Russia's at-
agalnst the export of strategic | Utude as a result of Soviet as-
inaterials to Russia and satel- : sertlons that they want to nego-
lile countries. | Hale a German peace and to
But Acheson made public a, step up trade with Western Eu-
memormidum in which he ad-
vised Italy that the 8tate De-
partment is pressing for ai'eare-
ul re-cxaminatlon" of the U. S.
"Buy American" policy as it af-
fects anti-Communist anti-
Communist nations.
rope.
But he said a look at the
overall picture will show that
this actually is not much of a
peace offensive.
He pointed to Russian charges
that the United 8tates had used
tu ii i u 11 i.-ii ii.it nn.-v i uioi tiic uiniiru OvattVS nuQ llScu
Italy had protested that u. S.; 6"erm warfare In Korea and to
import restrictions were having the Soviet refusal to let the
*



"I don't like that new drivereince he started, the school
but it always right on time!"
tveryhoy Reads Classifieds
serious repercussions there.
Acheson said friendly foreign
firms should be permitted to
compete "effectively" with U.
. S. firms on defense contracts
and that this would save money
for taxpayers.
At a news conference cover-
ing many international prob-
I Jems, Acheson also:
li Said he Is neither optimis-
tic nor pessimistic about the Reds really wanted,
chances for an early Korean
truce. He said an armistice in
Korea hinges on whether the
Communists will accept the
reasonable allied proposals __
something he cannot predict.
2> Indicated the
International Red Cross investi-
gate.
Acheson noted that during
the Moscow trade conference
the Russians offered to buy
luxury goods from Western Eu-
ropean businessmen, but said
they also demanded certain
strategic materials.
He saw the offer to buy
luxuries as bait for the goods
Not Even Missed
PAINS IN
THE BACK
Here's a
way to relief!
Do you know that one of the common
canses of backache lies in the kidneys f
When they are health; they 61ter harmful
impurities out of the systemtheir natural
function When they grow sluggish, these
impurities accumulate and the resulting
congestion is often the cause of backache.
De Witt's Pills are specially pre-
Eired to help wake up sluggish
idneys. They have a cleansing and
antiseptic action on these vital
organs, soothing and restoring them
to their natural activity Relief from
backache follows as a natural consequence
It is far better to tackle the cause of
backache than to go on suffering in a way
which is bound to affect your work and
happiness. For over half a century De
Witt's Pills have been bringing relief to
sufferers from backache and we hare
received countless letters of gratitude. Go
to your chemist and obtain a supply to-day.
GAFFNEY, S. C. (UP) Some-
one might accuse the Cherokee,
United;County Jailer of not keeping In!
States will not follow Britain's I touch with his prisoners. Sgt. Ray;
lead and assure Germany of U. Faulkner, awaiting trial on
S. support now If it is attacked, charges of disposing of mortgag-
He said Congress will be con- ed property, escaped on a Thurs-
sulted before any attempt is day. He was not missed until
made to bring Germany into i Sunday morning, two days later.
De Witt's Pills
fi mtet t BACKACHE
JOINT PAINS
RHEUMATIC PAINS
LUMBAGO
SCIATICA
OUR GUARANTEE
De Witt's Pills are
made under strictly
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and ingredients
conform to moat
rigid standards
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DE WITT SPILLS
for Kidney and Bladder Troubles
TRADE IN YOUR OLD SET
For This New
RCA VICTOR
COMPLETE WORLD COVERAGE
MONTHLY 7.50 MONTHLY
LIBERAL ALLOWANCE
CLUB 1.25 WEEKLY
FREE ANTENNA
RADIO CENTER
7110 Bolvar
C'IS WELKEN Planet*
What's Missing?
BY Ri;ss tVINTERBOTHAM
BY MICHAEL O'MALLCT



PP.IDA*, APR??. 15?
Til". PANAMA AMFK?rN AN !NDF.PF.Nr.TT D'O? TW ">PAPER
TAOE PIP
pacific S^ocie
t
V
**
PL CrJt C .Kmk
Bo. 17, &/L> DA &t 3521
liFNERAL AND MRS. MCBRIDE TO BE ENTERTAINED
Invitations have been Issued by the Governor of the
Panam Canal and .-s. Francia K. Newcomer for a dinner
tonight at the governor's residence In honor of the Com-
msnder-in-CUef of the Caribbean Command, MaJ.
Horace L. McBride and Mrs. McBride.
Gen.
boa area. The vacation program
will be discussed.
Visitn Sail For New ITork
The Hon. John W. Byrnes and
Mrs. Ejrnes of Wisconsin, the
Hon. Chester B. McMullen and
Mrs. McMullen of Florida, the
Hon. Wlnton L. Prouty and Mrs.
Prouty of Vermont and the Hon.
Brent Spence of Kentucky sailed
todrv aboard the 8J3. Cristobal
for Kew York after a short visit
on the Isthmus.
Gen. And Mrs. McBride
T > '*.e Honored
Invitations have been issued by
the Commandant of the Fif-
teenth Naval District and Mrs.
Albert M. Bledaoe and the offi-
cers of the Fifte3nth Naval Dis-
trict and their ladies for a recep-
tion to be sriven In honor of the
commandsr-ln-chief of the Ca-
ribbean command and Mrs. Ho-
race L. Ke^ride next Thursday
evenln et the Officers Club at
Rodman.
Cocktail Buffet
To Honor Admiral Will
Pear Adm. John M. Will, U8N,
will be the guest of honor tomor-
row evening at r cocktail buffet
to be firsn bv Cdr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph A. M?lone" at their 'ar-
tera on the Naval Reservation.
Visitors L*ave For Curacao
Mr. and Mrs. Newell Nuss-
baum of Buffalo. N.Y., left the
Isthmus Wednesday mornm* by
plane for Curacao and Havana.
During their visit of several
days In Panama thev were the
hOi'se guertf; of the Lt. Gov I
the Panam nansl and Mrs. Her-
bert D. Vojel.
Pra gers Honored
At Buffet Supper
Mr. and Mrn.h Jerome F. Pra-
be solemnised tomorrow morning
at the 8 o'clock Mass at the Sa-
cred Chapel In Ancon. was-the
guest of honor Wednesday after-
noon at a tea and miscellaneous
shower given by Mrs. Joseph
Bremer at her home on Curundu
Heights.
Mrs. Bremer was assisted by
her mother, Mrs. Francis Escof-
fery and by Miss Edna MacAr-
thur, who presided at the tea ta-
ble.
Miss Hegarty arrived on the
Isthmus April 7 by plane from
her home In Brooklyn, N.Y., and
has been the house guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Bremer since
her arrival.
r\ r'.lred Employes
To Meet
-bers of the Canal Zone
Retired Employes Association are
.uy invited to attend a
meeting of the group Sunday af-
ternoon at 1:30 at the Gamboa
Golf Club.
Mrs. Armstrong
Is VI: itor Here
Mrs. R. D. Armstrong of Se-
ville, Ohio, arrived on the Isth-
mus by plane April 11 for a visit
v/lth her son and daughter-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Arm*
strong Jr. of Margarita and her
son-ln'-law and daughter. Mr
and-Mrs. Ivan D. Hilllard of
Rousseau.
Mrs. Hilllard Is convalescing In
Oorgas Hospital after a recent
lness.
Klines Sail For States
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Kline
and their three children sailed
today aboard the 8.S. Cristobal
for New York to spend a vaca-
tion of several months In the
United States.
All 8tar Circle Card Party
Wednesday
The All Star Circle will give a
card party on Wednediv at 1
p.m. rt the Scottish Rite Temple
in Balboa.
No admission will be charged.
ger. who plan to -ail soon for the but a Fllver offering will be tas-
Unlted States where they will
make their home In Berkeley,
Cal., were the guests of honor
Wednesday evening at a buffet
supper given bv Mr. and Mrs.
Frank H. Irwln at their home on
Balboa Heights.
Bill laughman
To Arrive Tomorrow
Mr. Bill Eau^hman is expected
to arrive tomorrow by plane from
Chicago, 111., for a visit with hla
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert K.
Morris of Bella Vista.
Mr. Baughman. who has been
affiliated with the office of 8ears
and Roebuck In Chicago, will
leave the Isthmus by plane on
Monday for Barranaullla, Colon*
bla. wherf Ufe Jft transfer,
red in a new project of Sears and
Roebuck.
en. Table prises will be awarded
and refreshments wi'l be served.
The pi-'jlic Is cordially invited
to attend.
Panama Rotary Club Meets
The Panama Rotary Club held
Its regular weekly luncheo.i
meeting yesterday at the Hotel
El Panama.
Guest speaker was Captain Os-
car C. B. Wev. commanding of-
ficer of the radio broadcasting
ship "Courier."
Free Barbecue And Dance
Tonight
A free barbecue and dance wiu
be held thi3 evening at Summ.t
Golf Club to celebrate the open-
ing of the clubhouse under the
mancgement of Mr. Bob Spain.
Friends of Summit, members
(social and regular) and their
guests are cordially invited to
attend.
There will be a putting contest,
door prizes will be awarded rn 1
'ree beer will be served from 7 to
9 pjn.
Ham Simper Kiday
The "Ham" supper which Is be-
In" sponsored by the Mary Bart-
lett Circle of the Gamboa Un'on
Church will be held next Friday
from 5 to 7 p.m. in the Gamboa
Clv'c Center.
Tickets, which are $1 for adults
and $.50 for children, can be se-
cured onlv through the commit-
tee and will not be sold at the
door.
The committee consists of the
following members with Mrs. J.
A. Fraser as chairman: Mrs. A.
H. Cooke.Mrs. B. O. Orton, Mrs.
D. W. Ellis, Mrs. J. A. 8nod-
prras. Mrs. B. A. Herrn*. Mrs.
C. W. Ryter. Mrs. J. Hidalgo, Mrs.
J. D. MacLean, Mrs. J. R.
Campbell Mrs. G. Brennan and
Mrs. P. W. Henderson.
Square dancing with "Red"
Townsend calling will begin at
7:30 o.m. and will continue
throughout the evening.
superintend nt of Storehovses, May has been General Supply
since February 1931 and was;Aaaiatcnt in the Division of
General Supply Assistant and Storehouse.) since November 1950
Administrative Assistant for the and was Administrative Assistant
Division of Storehouses for about.for about eight years before that.
Edward R. Japs has been nam-lfour years before that,
ed Superntendent of Storehouses
Jops, May Move Up
In Storehouse Div.
Tern Leaf Chapter
To Hold Crrrl Party
The Fern Leaf Chapter No. 4
OE8 of Pedro Miguel, will spon-
sor a card partv Saturday even-
ing at 7:'0 in the Pedro Miguel
Lodge Hall.

Tickets ere $1.00 and may be
purchased from anv officer or at
the door. Door prizes and table
prizes will be awarded and re-
freshments will be served.
The public is cordially invited
to attend.
Spring Festival Tomorrow
The Spring Festival sponsored
by the Cathedral of St. Luke will
be held tomorrow at Morgana
Gardens. Admission Is $25 and
children under 12 will be admlt-
Notre Dame Night Monday
The president of the Notre
Dame Club of Panama, William ted free If accompanied bv an a-
J. Sheridan, has announced the dult. Tickets may be obtn'rud
Universal Notre Dame program I from the cathedrrl office or from
for Monday evening at 7:30 In individual members of. the par-
ish.
the Union Club.
Universal Notre Dame Night ts
celebrated throughout the world
the second Monday after Easter
for the purpose of renewing old
campus acquaintances and to
bring old and new Notre Dame
students and alumni together.
Arrangements for the dinner
are under the management of,Recreation Council
Larr? Romagosa of Panama City To Meet Weinesday
Features of the festival will in-
clude a native "bohlo," a pet
show, a food sale, motion picture
show, ponv rides, a bazaar, a re-
ligious book sale, parcel pot ami
white e'.ephant auctions, fortune
telling and a silhouette booth.
and Leo J. Krziza of Ancon.
Bride-Elect Honored
At Tea And Shower
Miss Joan Hegarty. whose mar-
riage to Mr. William Abele will
Toat r lub P'ans
Hardline Dance"
The redro Miguel Boat Club
will ?ive a gala "Hardtlme
Dance" and buffet supper tomor-
row at 6:30 o.m.
Prizes will be given for the best
costumes special dances, etc.
Tickets at $.50 a person will be
av.Vlable ft the club.
Club officials announce .that
the regular free party will not
be held this month.
American SHaty Plans
"Gringa Party*
The board of directors of the
American Society of the Repub-
lic of Panama announce that
their annual "GrlngaPartv" will
be held at the Panama Golf Club
Mav 2 at 7:30 p.m.
The party, which will be in-
formal, Is for members, wives
and their guests. Tickets are
$2.50 a person for drinks and a
buffet supper.
Tickets should be bought in
advance from anv of the follow-
ing members: Louis Gomez. R. J.
Eoyd. John Ocrln Otto Haus-
mann. Fred Gerhardt Brack
Hattler. Will Arey, Fill Schmitt,
Fritz Humphreys. Frank Ray-
mond. T. E. Oglesby. D. Pagen-
ta Jack McGrath. Sam Fried-
man Elton Todd, 8. 8. Moore,
A meeting will be held next
ffGv/a/um ft?". members!Paul
of the Summer Recreation Couii-|er
cil and all those interested In
summer recreation for the Bal-
Hxclusivcly for those discriminating people
who want the finest...
Modern Mahogany Dining Room Suite
Our designer brought from Havana the latest furniture
creations never seen in Panam City!

Skaws
PRESENTS
PIERCED STERLING
A InWanf New AcMevwne*
in Silver Craflimoruhip
You will be impressed by the
fine, lace-like piercing of
Florentine Lace, the newest
of solid silver patterns by
Reed i Barton.
iURNI
CENTRAL AVE.AT 21 "E-ST. ? PHONES' 2-182
* 2-162
i piece pian Mitins.
mi
. Attractive discount*
for Canal Zone deliveries.
to succeed J. F. Prager, who is
retiring, it was announced Fri-
day at Balboa Heights.
H E. May will assume the po-
sition of Assistant Superinten-
dent of Storehouses vacated by
Japs.
The appointments are effective
April 27.
Japs has served as Assistant
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No 58 Justo Arosemena Ave
Foot Treatments. Corns. Callouses Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDl'CINC. Treatments Messages,
Slenderizing Machine, Turkish Baths Male and female
operators For Information call %-tt\t Panam.
812 m : 2 B.m
BULLY FOR HIM Champion Brampton Lavender Plnn 480785
b tanged "Grade A" by Miss Nola Lnngton In Jefferson City. Mo.
Ten dsughters of the bull have averaged 587 pounds of butterfat
annually. He Is an American Jersey Cattle Club Superior Sire.
Platter Fans... You'll Welcome Our
YOUTH WEEK THIS SUNDAY AT THE
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
9:30 a.m..Bible School Youth in charge.
10:45 a.m."When Young People Overcome.In the Battle of Life"
Youth Choir......Junior Choir.
CHILDREN'S CHAPEL Ages 5 to 11.
7:30 p.m."New Testament Truth. Illustrated by Old Testament
History"
Oal. 4:21-31.
Pastor W. H. BEEBYSpeaker Radio OutletHOXO76
EVERYBODY WELCOME
WE PREACH CHRIST CRUCIFIED RISEN COMING AGAIN
00 Weekly
you
or
can be tne proua owner
what eret type o) mustc
vl the latest /ut*"'....
l/ou tnloy mostl
Cia. Cyrnos Cymos GUI Shop
No I Jose Feo dr la Ossa
(livoll Crossing)
No. 18 rivoh Ave
(Across Iron) Inron Planned
V wonderful housekeeper-
but she's
CARUBSS\
about her
floors"
JOHNSON'S
LIQUID
No matter how carefully you "keep house," if
floors are shabby you set no compliments! Itjs
so easy to avoid this problem-when Johnson's
Paste Wax fives linoleum, wood or terrauo
tile floors a shine that lasts for months! Never
smeary or oily. Specially made for use in the
tropics. 8ave-buy larger sue.
Floors Need Cleaning?
JOHN80N'S LIQUID WAX
clean and poliehe all at onca.
Removes ttubborn dirt, because
it contain a special dry clean-
ing ingredient. Give a hard-
gleaming wax finish!
THE MOST POPULAR CAR OF EUROPE
OPEL
MADE IN GERMANY BY GENERAL MOTORS
AMERICAN CHEVROLETS LITTLE brother
Six Volt Electric System
Three Speed Transmission
Volue in Head
m
**
<
JOHNSON'S WAX
bimI. in U. S. A.
Four Cylinders
32 miles per gallon
Six Cylinders
24 miles per gallon
LET US DEMONSTRATE
TRADE IN YOUR OLD CAR
EASY PAYMENT
HASMO,SA.
Tel. 3-3022
Office
51 VIA ESPAA
Tel. 3-0125
Service & Parts
WITHOUT A CENT DOWN YOU CAN HAVE
I
SOifD STRANDS,
of/Matt//* l&JtenA
i
fflfflpp/Ht Ha fan filMiflH*
CORNER "H" and D4RIEIS STREET TEL. 2-2181
ALSO IN COLON: FRONT STREET IN ARENA DE COLON BUILDING TEL. 1212

-._-



riot six
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY. APRIL II, 1MI
-^
I
You Sell em. When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds I
I eave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices iu No. 57 "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
Lewis Service
*4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-2281. and
Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave Phont 2-9441
FOR SALE
Household_______
FOR SAL'i:Fngidaire 8 ft. A gift at
. 0100. However con not be re-
'*r..oved before Moy 1st. Telephone
. 3-2060, Ponorti._______________
FCRSALE~Carol.c gas stove, looks
Jgcod. condition fair. $75. However
c.:n not be removed before May
* 1 st. Telephone 3-2060. Panama.
ft"~ SALE:Oak diningroom, maple
livir.groom, washing machine, vori-
"> O-'S household items, all reaionoble.
J 2232-B. "A" Street. Curundu.
f^R SALE: General Electric Refri-
srators. washing machines, rac
* receiver!, mixers, tooster.
> irons and clocks
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th 8treet
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Melendez 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.
Douglas Declares For
let Voice Of People
Kefauver;
Be Heard'
FOR SALE
Automobiles
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
Insist on
Government Employes Finance Co.
When you finance your new
or. used car.
AGENCY DfHUNGfs
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
MISCELLANEOUS
Do you hove drinking problem?
Write Alcoholics Anonymom. Iok
2031 Ancon, C. Z.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vacation In cool Costa Rica.
Fly LACSA. PAA offillote. only
$35 00 round trip. Inquire Pan
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655. across
from Ancon bus-stop,
waffs'
To sell or buy your next automobile j
see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel. Panama 2-4721.
Open oil day on Saturdays.
FOR_~SALE:1950 Mercury, obout
17.000 miles. Original owner. Ex-
cellent condition. Priced for quick
sale. Telephone 3-2060. Ponamo.
.it
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
Morgan Ave.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:9 ft. Westinghouse Re-
frigerator, 25 cycle, perfect condi-
tion, 3 years guarantee. Also Ve-
netian blinds for concrete bochelor
quarters. House 356 8, 2nd
floor. Mamei Place, Ancon, C. Z.
FOR SALE:1949 Mercury Conver
tibie, overdrive, radio, etc., excel
lent condition. Sacrifice. Curundu
FpR SALE:I Dresser, steel; 1 chif-j 83-6179, evening!. i
.fenier. steel; 2 single "re**e*j for SALE:1947 Studebaker Com- Sealed bids, for opening in public,
2 treveles' 2 wicker chairs. 003 ,
mander, leather, good tires. A real
bargain. $795.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS FOR SALE TOOL STEEL.
SPRING STEEL AND MISCEL-
LANEOUS RODS.
FOR SALE:60 cycle. Westinghouse
mangle ironer, excellent condition, r-UK iALt.
S60.C0. Albrook, Quarters 129-B
Pnone 3247'______________
r$5R SALE:Modern sofabed storage
space, good condition, S65.00.
J Radio combination, new floor, mo-
del, $75.00. Other items. Leaving.
Must sell. 2153-B. 7th Curundu.
#83-5166.
will be received until 10:30 a.m.,
Moy 2, 1952, for Tool Steel, Spring
Steel ond Miscellaneous Rods located
1940 DeSoto Sedan, af ,hc Ba|boa Sfor#house. Excess
co0' C0VerS' Wt/ S0'9 Oculor N- 2 may be obtained
tor $199. i (rom (he 0ffjce 0f Superintendent of
FOR SALE:1947 Buick, 4 door Se-' Storehouses, Balboo, Phone 2-2777.
don Super. Good tires Runs l:ki FOR SALE:Westinghouse Refrige-
o top. The best buy in Panomc,
$799.
FOR SALE:1941 Hudson Coach
Good transportation.. $150 full
price.
FOR SALE:Mahoganv couch two
'box end tables, two chairs, one oc-l
cosional table, one rattan chair, two FOR SALE:1950 Ford Coupe. Very
toble romp^. House 5426-A, Dia-! low mileage. This car is, olmost
bio Heights. w. ".200 miles. $1,195.
fcR^E7=Sr^r^ffe7r^rrChin.:---------SMOOT fr PAMDiS_____
! closet, natural finish mahogany,
.$25.00 eoch. 2167-A, 8th Street, FOR SALE:--Studebaker 1947. Socri-
Curundu. Tel. 83-7128. '. Phone Cristobal 1839.
rotor, 9 cu. ft., 25 cycle, excellent
condition, 2 year guarantee. $150.
218 Gorges Rood. Tel. 2-6375.
! Position Offered
Owner leoving Canal Zone will sell
1940 Pontioc, 4 door. Sedan, good
Mf.____rr-----r T~ T- ~ running condition. Phont 273-
WANTED:-Powerful fulness con-, ^ 4:00
,cern will open off,ce in the Qtrs 22M-A. Curundu.
< commercial district of Panama_______________:___________________
' oround the 1st of May. Needs: FOR SALE: Pick-ups of Vz ton.,
^Competent clerks, accountant, Chevrolet. Ford, Dodge, Inter-
bookkeeper. English-Spanish stenc- notional in good mechanical condi-
1 gropher. also employe for coble in tions. Eisenman's Used Cars, Peru
code section. Applicants moy send Ave. No. 8. Tel. 2-4516.
their employment history nd part' t1m~SCIAL SAL "
experience, in English, to P. H. _.. -------... ...
I section Box 134. Pone,) J % *&*
"for use on Cadillac ftiicki, Pock-
FOR SALE:National NC-57 ama-
teur radio practically new. $70.00.
Inquire ot 5444-L Diablo Heights,
C. Z.
FOR SALE: DUPONT Paints and
varnishes
"Covers more oreo"
"Stay on longer"
at
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
RESORTS
Phillies. OceoneM* coitaoes. Sent*)
Clero. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Ponamo 3-1877. C-ntobol 3-1673
Visit HOTEL PAN-AMERICANO
COOL BEAUTIFUL, El Valle.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
Gramlicfi'i Sont Clero beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Telephone
6-441 or 4-567.
casino mtTclara
DANCE.
Music by Calino Aces. Mokt your re-
rvotions oorly. Saturday, April
19.
FOR RENT
'_______Houses_________
FOR RENT:2 bedroom chelet with
baths maidsroom with bath, garage.
Justo Arosemena ond vio Espaa.
Tel. 2-0489.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMIRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished oport-
tnents. Maid service optionol. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Vacation quarters,
available May 9th for 4 months.
House 104-A. Tel. Gamboa 6-430.
mo. The manoger wi
Ponamo for necessary interviews on
or about April 20th.
FOR SALE
Boat & Motor
a____________--------------------------r
FOR SALE: 34 ft. Diesel motor;
launch. Cheap. Box 1785. Balboa.
ards, Oldimobilci and Lincoln!.
Sao your
Cadillac Dealer CIVA, S. A.
Telephone 2-0870.
FOR SALE:Portable White sewing
machine, $90; Miniature speed
graphic comer with accesories,
$90. House 1457-C, Los Cruces
Street. Balboo.
~~ PANAM/TcANAL COMPAbnT
OFFERS KOMUL COMPOUND
FOR SALE.
Seoled bids will be received until
10:30 a.m., April 23, 1952, for Ko-
mu! No. 1 Compound located at the
Paint Shop of the Industrial Bureau,
Cristobal. For information and inspec-
tion contact Mr. A. A. Whitlock,
telephone 3-1826. Bid forms may
be obtained from the above source,
or from office of Superintendent of
Storehouses. Balboo, Phone 2-2777.
FOR SALE:1951 Triumph Speed-
twin, mileage 7,000. excellent con-
dition. Black, leather, motorcycle
Jacket, size 56. Also 14 yeor old's,
new. blue, lightwool suit. Leaving.
2-2658 or 714-D El Prodo, Bal-
boa.
FOR SALE:Brand new, 25 cycle.
' HP. motors. $13.50. HASMO.
S. A. No. 51. Via Espaa.
FOR SALE:Bargain! Trailler, 4.
doors. 400 miles. Can be seen ct
Comisariato Sitton, Calle Coln and
15th Street Eost, Panam.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
Camera Club
To Show Mexico,
C.A. Color Slides
Bertll Muntzlng of Mexico
City, a member of the Club
Fotografa de Mxico, will give
how of color slides of Mexico
and Central America at the Dia-
blo Camera Club, 5030 Halns
St.. Diablo Heights, next Thurs-
day at 7:30 p. m.
The m public is Invited.
WANTED:Screened cottage, com-
pletely furnished, preferred for oc-
cupancy before July first. Call Pa-
nama Coca-Cola Bottling Company,
Tel. 2-0750.
WANTED:Panama city, three bed-
room house furnished. W. G. Dos-
well. International Hotel.
Bargain1949 Buick Super
4-door Seda.i, with Dyna-
flow, radio, seat covers,
good tires, excellent shape,
easy payments. For sale at
Smool y Hunnlcutt. S.A.
16th Street Central Ave.
Coln tel. 800.
FOR SALE:Baby high choir, baby
crib ond mattress, metal side board,
new Zenith, 3 band radio. House
104-A. Telephone Gomboa 6-430.
FOR SALE:One 25 cycle, 7 cubic
foot Westinghouse Refrigerator,
one 25 cycle, Apex washing
mochine, work bench, and miscel-
laneous household items. Leaving
Isthmus. Priced cheap. House
5524-C, Diablo Heights. Phone
2-3289.
FOR RENT
________Room
FOR RENT:Cool comfortable rooms
entirely renovated, now available
for bachelor. Reasonable monthly
rates, porter service. Inquire at
Americon Club, near Hotel Tivoli.
Don't be a
"Bathroom Jiggler"
Install an "ALERT"
Flush Guide Valve..
Saves water and stops annoy-
ance of dripping toilets
permanently.
As reported by Readers Digest
-ALERT" never fails.
GEO. F. NOVEY^ INC.
7 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0149
WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP)
Sen. Paul H. Douglas of Illi-
nois indorsed Tennessee's Sen.
Estes Kefauver for the Demo-
cratic Presidential nomination
yesterday and called him "by
all odds the best available can-
didate of our party."
Douglas told a news confer-
ence that Kefauver "most cer-
tainly" could Deat Republican
Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio in
the November election and
would have a "very good
chance" against Gen. Dwlght D.
Elsenhower.
"Some of the politicians, bu-
Chicken And Egg Thrown
Into Fight Against Flu
NEW YORK, April 18 (UP)
The chicken and the egg
have really gone to work in
helping science combat In-
fluenza.
And they are playing "Stel-
lar roles," a man-wife scien-
tific team reported today at
the annual meeting of
ing to break the disease apart
and perhaps find a clue that
may lead to a quick cure.
reaucrats and king-makers may Federation of American
not like you because they know cletlM for Experimental
they cannot control you," Dou- 1,
las said in a message to Ke-
auver. "But the people are for
you. Let the voice of the people
be heard."
Kefauver. campaigning in
Massachusetts, said he was
"highly elated" by Douglas' in-
dorsement and expressed con-
fidence that it "carried a great
deal of weight throughout the
country.
ey told the scientist* her*
of studying the combination
of flu virus particles with red
blood cells which react with
the virus much as do cells in
the.the human lung where the)
So-virus starts Its damage on the
Bio- body.
'. The Lannl's said that the
ihe scientists. Dr. Frank.flu virus attaches itself to the
Lannl and his wife, Dr. Yvonne blood cells. This causes a
Thery Lannl, of the University'dumping, a condition that
of Illinois, said that Wood cells!probably goes on In the human
of the cheek are now being body when invaded by the
used as an experimental ub-
stitute for lung tissue, the em-
bryos are used as a "growth
medium" to supply the flu
virus 'needed In research, and
the egg white is used as a
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling:
Panam Trust Co.,
Abattoir, Forestal Products
Tel. 3-4710 3-1660
The Tennessee Senator said source of material which pre-
he still has a "long, hard rough | vents the action of virus on
the blood cells.
Despite the present day
"wonder drugs" none are ef-
fective against virus diseases,
including the common cold
and Influenza, and people are
still dying of (he flu and its
secondary complications.
Thus, the Lanni's are seek-
MODEKN FURNITURE
cuaroM BUILT
Slipcover Reunbolstery
visit ova SBOw-aooMt
Alberto Here*
i f. at la 7J (Aatomobllt Row)
tree tstlnaiv Pickup A Deliver;
Tel 1-4S2 84(1 a.m. 10 740 in.
1947 Buick Special 4-door
Sedan with radio, plastic
Seat Covers, spot light, good
tires, good guarantee.
Smool y Hunnlcutt, S.A.
16th St. Central Ave. Tel.
800 Coln.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th 8U Jt Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 457
Bids will be received in the office of
the General Manoger, Commissary Di-
vision, Mt. Hope, Canal Zona, until
3:00 p.m., Tuesday, May 6, 1952,
when they will be opened in public,
for furnishing 809.000 pounds or.
alternatively. 404,500 pounds of
Fine Granulated Sugor. Forms of pro-
posal, with full particulars, may be
obtained In the office of the Supply
& Service Director, Balboa Heights,
or of the General Manager, Commis- ?9u1!?mt,n J?'J^?"0"*?
sary Division, Mt. Hope. C'. Z.
1st Rescue Squadron
Gets All-Purpose
Amphibian Aircraft
Latest addition to the aircraft
of the Caribbean Air Command
at Albrook Air Force Base, is an
SA-18 Albatross amphibian now
assigned to the recently activat-
ed Flight "A," 1st Rescue Squad-
ron.
The new all-purpose rescue
aircraft is designed to give added
support to the Squadron's activi-
ties. One SA-16 has been assign-
ed thus far and it will be follow-
ed by three more, according to
an announcement from Albrook
Air Force officials.
The ship Is designed for rescue
work. It has the advantage over
the land based SB-17 in that it
can land on water close to a dis-
abled sea craft, perform Its res-
cue work and return to the home
base with 12 litter patients if ne-
cessary.
It eliminates the use of the
droppable life boat, standard
Transportes Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
1940 Dodge 2-door Sedan.
Good transportation. For
ale at Smoot y Hunnicutt
S.A. 16th Street Central
Ave. Coln tel. M0.
OVE
hite Ho
Years
^Ttw will uiilar.ding it4rw*
In **t by BAIOWIN
LiCN.DAj f. GARCIA
14 St. trntin Lux Thooter
Now learn the fascinating
story of (he only living ex-
Presidcnt of the U.S.I-At last.
Hoover reveals the whole
account of his presidency, add-
ing foot-notes to the headlines
of yesterday, today, and to-
morrow! In the:
APM Ivth 'NOW ON SAU
Collier
AifMriea's liv.li.i Weekly
Price- .15 cents
Mother does your child walk
wlht ease ond grace? If not, then
his shoes may be at fault! Jump-
ing-Jocks are specially designed to
help youngsters walk correctly .
prevent foot defects in later life!
Buy Jumping-Jacks for your child
todoy at BABYLANDIA. No 40.
44th Street, Bella Vista, Telephone
3-1259.
FOR SALE:One set davenport, 2
choir upholstered, tables. All for
$95.00. 40th Street No. 14. Tel.
3-3288.
FOR SALE: One Black Cocker
Spaniel, female, 7 months old. Tel.
Albrook 5200
FOR SALEFine breed puppies. $10,
ond $15. Modern diningroom set.
Ending of 9th Street, Parque Le-
fevre, The Ponamo Americon Set-
tlement. Vallarino family.
FOR SALE OR TRADE:All metol
heavy duty trailer with new tires
(700 x 16). For Jeep trailer.
House 1552-A, Govilan Road, Bal-
boa.
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!
Balboa A" er
write hex IM
Balboa
Harriett A Duna
ALADDIN
KEROSENE MANTLE LAMP
Burns 50 Hour on I Gal. of
Kerosene. Uses M% air and
only 6% kerosene
M.S5 Lowest Prices
DItrlbutors: WONG CHANG. 8. A.
Coln: th St. & Balboa Ave. Tel 303.
Panam: 98 Central Ave.
Tel. 1-20*7
of the SB-17. In cases of several
casualties at sea. its versatility,
capacity and 2000-mile range
takes the place of the H-5 hell-1
copter, which is excellent in short;
range work but limited where!
everal casualties or long distan-!
ees are Involved.
Aided by two Jato attachments!
the SA-18 can take off in small!
spaces. It can land on short, un-
6aved air strips and come to a
alt after a short roll by the use I
of its reversible pitch propellers.
Scouts, Explorers
To Hold lOlh Annual
Camooree At Kobbe
Janata
'analac
INSTANT
Pat-Free Powdered MUk
(fortified with Vitamin D)
tor
DRINKING
for
COOKING
for
WHIPPING
Farm Fresh
Flavor!
On Sale in
Commissaries.
road" to win the nomination
I but was sure he will get it.
Douglas made his Indorse-
ment one day after Oov. Adlai
E. Stevenson of Illinois an-
nounced he would not accept
!the Democratic Presidential no-
mination.
Stevenson was widely con-
sidered the personal choice of
President Truman, who has rot
looked with favor on Kefauver'
candidacy.
"Now that Governor Steven-
1 son has withdrawn as a pos-
sible candidate for the Presi-
dencial," Douglas messaged Ke-
fauver, "I firmly believe that
you are by all odds the best
available candidate of our par-
ty."
Douglas would be the choice
of many of the "Northern Lib-
eral" elements of the party but
he also has said he would not
accept the Presidential nomina-
tion.
The Illinois Senator stressed
that he was not speaking tor
Illinois democrats in indorsing
Kefauver but said he believed
that a "considerable propor-
tion" of the state's 60 delegates
to the Democratic national con-
vention would support the Ten-
i nessee crime-buster.
As a vice presidential running
mate for Kefauver, Douglas
suggested several men who have I
been mentioned for top place on
I the ticket Sen. Brien McMahon |
I of Connecticut, Mutual Security
1 director W: Averati Harrlman,
1 Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Mln-
j nesota and Secretary of Interior
Oscar L. Chapman.
He also proposed mayor Mar-:
; tin Kennelly of Chicago or for-.
mer Democratic Sen. Scott W. !
Lucas of Illinois, who bitterly:
i blames Kefauvers crime com-
'mittee hearings in Chicago for
1 his defeat in the 1950 election.
Douglas listed seven reasons
why he favors Kefauver:
11 He stands for "honesty and
Integrity" and, as President,
would sponsor a national
;"cleanup like the local drives'
! that grew out of the exposures
by his Senate crime investigat-
ing committee.
21 He always has worked "for
vigorous resistance to Commun-
ist aggression."
3) He is a "thrifty man who
will work to cut out waste and
extravagance" in the Federal
government.
4) He believes in competition:
and opposes private monopoly.:
5) He fights for civil liberties. '
61 He is a "humanitarian"
willing to help the underdog.
7) While he prefers to let civil
rights problems Involving min-
ority groups be handled on state
levels, he has announced he
would follow any course set by
the Democratic Party platform.
virus.
The scientists found, how-
ever, that the clumping can
be prevented in the laboratory
experiments by the addition of
egg white in large amounts.
They concluded that the
virus can combine With on
molecule of egg white and one
other cell, but never two or
more cells. Thus the clumping
Is avoided.
The couple, who have done
much research in Brazil, said
they hope eventually to find
a cure or preventative, such
as a vaccine, against the flu.
Good transportation1941
oidsmobile 2-door Sedan.
Radio, seat covers, good
tires, for sale at your local
dealer Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. 16th st. central Ave.,
Coln tel. tM.
SCARED TO DEATH
In Arizona, a 1000-acre forest
of junipers suddenly withered
Boy scouts and explorers ol
che Canal Zone Council will be
the guests of the Post of Fort
Kobbe this week-end for thelr
tenth annual camporee.
of honor. Explorer awards will1
be made at the first annual ex-
plorer bridge of honor on May
24.
Sunday morning all scouts i
and explorers at the camporee
will attend church services in a
Dody
Sunday afternoon will be de-
voted to the two mass-events
wood chopping and Yankee
the mass
PRACTICALLY NEW1951
Chevrolet Station Wagon
Deluxe, with power-glide,
for sale at Smoot y Hunni-
cutt. S.A. 16th Street Cen-
tral Ave.. Coln tel. SM.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick 4-
door Sedan Special, In ex-
cellent shape, seat covers.
5 good tires, low mileage.
For demonstration call or
tee It at vour local dealer
Smoot v Hunnicutt. S.A.
16th Street Central Ave..
Coln tel. >M.
with the scout oath, scout law
-,and pledge to the flag. After
and died Foresters arc unable to uniform inspection, patrols will
explain it, but the Indians say start working on nine patrol
the trees_dled oj fear, but they;eVenta.
Saturday evening a council-
This year no awards will be
made to explorers at the court
Friday afternoon will be de- Doodle). Following
voted to setting up the camp, events on Sunday, streamers will
At 7:30 a "get-acquainted"ir-fc awarded to participating
campfIre will be held. Saturday troops.
morning at 8 official opening., parents and friends are wel-
ceremonles will be held, starting ^me to visit the Campoiee any
tune between reveille and taps.
are not In agreement as to what
i caused the fright.
Here Is the buya beauti-
ful little 1948 Chevrolet
Sport Coupe, In perfect
condition, with seat covers,
radio. Spot Lights. 5 good
tires, easy payments, for
sale at Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. 16th St. Central Ave.,
Coln tel. 8*8.
1947 Dodge Pick-up in good
condition. For sale at Smoot
y Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave. Tel. SM Coln.
MOST ABUNDAN'!
Oxygen Is by far the earth's
most abundant element, being
nearly equal in amount to all the
others put together, according to
the Encyclopedia Britannica.
FOR SALE: 1949 Stude-
baker 4-door sedan, good
transportation. Easy pay-
ments. Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. ISth street Central
Ave. Colea tel. 899.
OFFICE EOUIPHENT
Of All Types For Your
Office
"Burroughs"
ADDING MACHINES
"Smith Corona"
TYPEWRITERS
"Burroughs"
CALCULATORS
"Burroughs"
BOOKKEEPING
MACHINES >
STEEL DESKS
OFFICE CHAIRS
SAFES
DITTO DUPLICATORS
FILING CABINETS
KARDEX
CASH REGISTERS
OY IMTHHS. INC
I Tivoli Ave. No. 14Tel. t-Mll
I" < ..........
IMS Baiek Super 4-door Se-
dan In good condition, low
mileage, seat covers, good
tires, for sale at Smoot y
Hunnlcutt. SJi. 16th St.
Central Ave., Celia tel. St*.
BARGAIN1949 Chevrolet
Deluxe 4-door Sedan, per.
feet condition, seat covers,
5 good tires. Easy pay-
ments. For sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt, S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave., Coln tel. 8M.
LET US BE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
We can offer you MANY EXTRA SERVICES
t NO EXTRA COST I
V
#3 "L" St.
D^r *mnvwum.mc.
Tel.
2-2008
4 Cylinders OPEL 6 Cylinders
MADE IN GERMANY BY GENERAL MOTORS
HASMO, S.A.
2
\t
LOANS
ON
HORSELESS
CARRIAGES"
Why shouldn't we be. able to give faster service,
better treatment, on auto loans? We've been in
the business of lending Service Personnel, Govern-
ment and Civilian employes money since cars
looked like this. So if you want to finance a new
car, refinance your present car or borrow money
on it at low financing rates come see us. One
Insurance automatically transferred to U.S. cover:
age, if you are transferred to the U.S. at no extra
charge.
Ask For our service at any local Automobile Dealer
AGENCY DEHLINGER
Representing
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES FINANCE CO.
Fort Worth. Texas
No. 43 Automobile Row <- Phone 3-4984 3-498S
POR SALE: 1947 OMkinoouo
2-door Sedan, good tires,
oat covers, radio, excellent
shape, easy payments.
Smoot y Hunnicutt. S.A.
18th Street Central Ave.
Colon tel. 8*0.
BARGAIN1948 Dodge X-
door sedan, excellent shape,
radio, seat covers, good
tire. See It at vour local
dealer Smoot y Hunnicutt.
S.A. ISth Street Central
Ave. Coma tel. MO.


M>DAY. APRIL 1*. 1M
TUT. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN.
a^a
Truman Regime Has Defended
Crooks, US Editors Are Told
WAtJiilNWTON, April 18 (UP)-Sen. Jorw /.Williams R-
Del.i toU the American Society of New.p*pei Editors today
trwt the uer-uocratlc administration has defended croles and
faitea to -'citan house" quickly and effectively. ...... .
William, who sparked recent tax-ccandal ii.vest Rations In
the Internal Revenue Bureau, made hi charges as the society
opened Its annual three-day convention. About 400 newspaper
edltois fr'm ..;i section of the nation were on Vand.
William: emphasised that he
was not ,iak.WK a blanket In-
dictment of government em-
ployes or e\*/i the majority of
the Demo, ratlc Party.
But, bt so-.d, the 'party in
power' laiint.t be excused trom
taking ditute action, even
Morris, a llepibllcan, took a
definite stand a/.alnst the can-
didacy of 8tn. Robert A. Taft
(R-O.) for the OOP Presidential
nomination.
Referring to the senator's
brother. Charles, Morris said
that "Charlie 'iaft leads the
I action, even m. -... .-.. -------.
though itMttur party has a sole! fight for gocrf government (in
license m! cVruption. Cincinnati) anci every other
Wllllanu iartlcipated in *year the machl-te that makes
uanel disc jssiun on "Honesty In Bob tries to pul Charlie out of
Oovernme.it" with Internal Re- j business."
venue cfmtMssloner John Bi
Dunlap- Adiun W. DeWtnd,! Dunlap expressed regret that
counsel f.,r f.e House subcom-1 "in spite of a dligent program
mtttee In/es'.-gaUon. tax scan- of reform son.e of the men
dal7SndrndBahman,coun- charged wltr the Bureau of In-
sd or the v. ate district crime' ternal Revenue jroved too lit e
subcomnilt.ee i and too weak f> their public
Speakln, av a luncheon meet- trust.
ing, ouste. cleanup chief New-
bold Morris ;\id he has a deep
lalth In Uie United States but
But, he addew. these wrong-
doers were "weevjed out," with
the cooperation of the Presi
iJVm1im"Te^qulre-! dent; Secretary jf the Treasury
ment 1* "La! we have a change John W. Snyder( and other gov-
SUa^'"'1 wlth0tt1e^w^0Sft--|~dy few"
Morris to he stUl does not had been "ei^-ed In-wrecking
know wh ha *hb red unless the Revenue iui-.au. name and
ltTube*i!i "there is a pol-, effectiveness for. their own per-
ltical syst.m In the United sonal gain.'
fre^ne^^en fft'i fe h. said ft. bureau now
s%sk^ iland up ^er^rt7^!ssawhlcl,
New Drugs Prove Effective
For
SCHOLARSHIPS TO THE INSTITUTO PAN-AMERICANO
a-prp vprentlv awarded to Matilde Barrios bbu'-o (rlgh'T bv the Navy Officers' Wives Club, lath Naval
DLsU let Making the presentation at the Bella Vista Children's
Home is Mrs. L E. Coley. chairman of the club' charity com-
mittee '______________,____
High
I.L....I Pressure Two PanamCir,s
Diooa rrefefeure Ho|d Scho|ar$jlipS
From Navy Wives
islands who has lived In the
home for seven years, hopes to
become a teacher and return to
the Islands eventually.
CLIVMlAtt). C>., April 18 advantages."
(UP)-TVj new powerful drugs "It represent a way of con-
are now eH? used to reduce1 trolling hypertension." he re-
and wntt'l &fa blood preuure,. ports, ;;but 1* l+ sense U It a
inn^ ffiff ^ SmSS P"8 Schroe.e, and other .oc-
ean Heart Afsoclation. > or cautioned howevei. that
The n*e uf each dm* Is a the drugs iBlnta the ex-
law-breaer One Is known as perimental s-.ag-t and must be
hexametnl4i chloride and I administered with extreme care
fhe oThe/m %ydraZlnophtha-!He said that tU drugs should
laVlne not be given W persons with
The diii Have brought light cases of hypertension, but
'striking /eittlU" in the treat- should be use! only In the
ment of the o-called benign severe cases.
hyp.rtet>on and aUo brought The drugs caused a variety of
S betefH tn the so-called unfavorWe side reactions, but
"JSraJSSf Cerent in "^7^ BSSS* S5S
t-.t&*^^
high blodO piSure with no apT also "Originally wheduled for de-
parent oSber symptoms, whereas livery tomorrow Dr. David Orob
in malStint hypertension the of John floykliu Hospital,
person hv other .ymptoms be- Baltimore, reports use of hexa-
ide high blued pressure. The methonlum. and said it brought
"ymptomi ma> be kidney dls- "etrlking re.ulW" In lowering
turbance* ar.d sometimes he- Wood pre.siire if used in com-
' 'rhM Ibination with other drugs that
HexamVjioulum was develop-1 dilate blood vjwete He also
ed by lilenTtato of Chllcott pointed out that thedrugs must
Laboratories, and l-hydrailno-|be
phthalaaue by worker in Clba's
laboratofltf. Dt Henry A.
SchroedM dlctor of the hy-
pertenslo: division, University
of Wash.uto.i School of Medi-
cine, St. "ouU. Mo., who con-
ducted s.wrie vt the preliminary
clinical ittaii.' .uggested today
that the combined drugs be
known &* ftyphex for short.
Dr. Scr.oeoer, In a scientific
A Junta FwntAiina de Benefi-
fnr iipiivprv, cenca fair to raUe funds for the
*^r( Sl,'ltr^ ,li, uita2 niury unit and dispensary of
?'^-"^wiiM nattentS Rio Abajo. opn tomorrow night
iSfcffif &"SSi*SSS "i l7hD mepubllrt de Haltl 8ch001
tension r tu degrees of ev-,tJ^P-m. ^ ^ ^^ ^^
e'iii '.^. mrnfa tht henien well, tombolas and music are
r-r!^ ;ld^' S Included amon,: the entertain-
?1hvp1v Cloned In every I ment planned fur the fair. Food
?a"^1hVt^tln^u.^!anl nSre.hm.nti also wUl be on
SSiSSTB ^ntioi-Tmahg" "Money rai.ed r.on.the fair will
nant hy^rt^uslon. all patients be used to uppj^ the Rio Abajo
excot taw. ere benefitted. dispensary, whiui serve resl-
The totthud of admlnUtra- dente of the suburban areas of
tion was flesMlbed as "practical Panama City, with additional $$
ilor use at horn. In patfenu in- modern medica) equipment for: i.
lelllgent tPWigh to exploit lte fuller services. :::::;
6IRIS! WOMEN! TRY THIS IF YOU'RE
NERVOUS
Two girls from the Bella Vista
Children's Home today held
scholarships to the Instituto
Pan-Americano awarded them
by the Navy Officers' Wives
Club 16th Naval District.
They are Matilde Barrios, 13,
and Dignas Barsallo. 14.
Mis. Barrios was born In San-
tiago and has been a resident uf
the home for nine years. She
plans to become a nurse. Misa B
Barsallo, a native of the San Bias same at the station.
Now's The Time
To Redeem Ticker
Today the police In the Bal-
boa station are looking for the
owner of a ladles wrlstwatch,
which was found In Balboa.
If. still ticking, and appar-
ently in good shape. The watch
can be redeemed by Identifying
MHVU VUb !" VIIV M>ha0w *t*wV
administered with caution.
Junta Femenina Fair
Ready For fomorrow
Night At Rio Abajo
...-M'v.WWKv:"-?.....
Navy Officers Wives
Plan Variety Show
The Navy Officer.' Wive. Club
is sponsoring a musical variety
show to be given May 1. 2. and 3
at 8 p.m., at Cummlngs Hall on
the Fifteenth Naval District
Headquarters.
This program will Include bar-
bershop quartet harmony by
Capt. Clifford MacLean. USCG.
Lt. Raymond Jackson, USN: Lt..
Lee Haugh, U8N; and Pfc. Scott
Rubinson U8MC. all affiliated
with the SPEBSQSA
Rear Adm. Albeit M. Bledsoe.
USN, commandant, of the 15th
Naval District, will perform on,
hi. accordion, and there will be
an accordion quartet made up of
Adm. Bledsoe, Cdr. Robert Carter,
USN; Cdr. Arnold Newcomb,
U8N and Lt. E. W. Hauer. U8N. \
A clever dance chorus In the;
show Is directed by Martha Ku-;
gler and Helen Hayes.
The comedy act. have a dl.as-1
ler control routine a. one of the
high points. The men will also
present a comedy fashion show
with commentary by John J. Pa-
checo, Quartermaster, Flr.tj
Class, USN.
Mrs. Norma Jackson is direc-
tor and coordinator for the .how.
Tickets can be obtained from
any member of the Navy Offi-
cers' Wives Club The public 1.
Invited to attend.
Training Program
For New Girl Scout
Volunteers To Begin
N.w adult Olrl Scout volun-
teers will be Introduced to the
fundamental of scouting by
means of an intensive training
orogram which begins on Mon-
day at the Pedro Miguel Girl
Scout house.
A discussion of general orien-
tation in Girl Scouting Will be
held at the first meeting and
again on Tuesday at 7 p.m.
A panel led by Mrs. C. Brandl
will explain the duties of neigh-
borhood chairmen, troop Com-
mittee member, and leader, and
the working, of neighborhood
committee, on April 34.
The ceremonies used In Girl
Scout, Brownie and senior troops
will be demonstrated at a meet-
ing on May 8 at 1:30 p.m.
An investiture ceremony will be
held on May 12 to admit new
troop leaders In the adult group
Into the Girl Scout organization.
A round-table discussion on the
Scout program for girls of dif-
ferent ages will be held at the
final meeting on May 15.
Other adults who are already
familiar with the organization
also will sit in on the round-ta-
bledtocustana to take refresher
TAKE A
AT THESE
VALUES
Heart Delight Juices
PEARS -
APRICOTS
PEACHES
12 oz. 70 c.
- 12 oz. 70c.
- 12 oz. 70c.
Swill
<>nlr
alto
LARD Lb.
AURORA OIL gal. 2.40
ROBERTO OIL gal. 2.30
IVORY Med. 70c.
WALDORF TISSUE 70c.
AT THE PEOPLE'S 5 FRIENDLY STORES
LA BIZKAYNA EL BATURRO
Santa Ana Plaa #1 "C" Street
#M tcih Street
MERCADO BIZKAYNA MERCADO BATURRO"
Santa Ana Plata # "C" Street Leferre Park #t 7th St.
MERCADO VASCO
Formerly Mercado Modelo #34 Justo Arocemena Are.
.1
On *CKJtTAIN DAYS'
f Tfw Wonttil
Do f>al. fuwUonal monthly dis-
turbance, max* you feel nervous,
Matty, ar m.t, so tired and 'drag-
Cid out'at such times? Then do
try LyCU X. nkhami V.tabta
Compound to reltive such symp-
tom.. It's/amous tor this purpose!
Taken regularly-Plnkham'.
Compound helps build up resist-
ance against sued distress. And
that's the kind ef product yoe
abould buy. Thousands have re-
Wtrth ft
portad benefit!
trying.
ofitifi .<*A*m HVXS&
WHAT IS YOUR PLEASURE, SIR?
This time-honored phrase is behind
all SI Panama's activities. To serve
YOUR pleasure is OURS. That's why
we have established for the enjoy-
ment of the local folks as toell as our
guests from afar such delightful
events as:
THE COCKTAIL HOUR
Daily from 5:30 p.m. In the air-con-
ditioned Balboa Bar, organ music
and canapes on the house.
DANCING BY THE POOL
Joseph Sudy's Stateside orchestra
provides music for two hours, 4-6.
SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET
from 6:30 p.m. in the Patio. Truly one
of the pleasants times of the whole
week, with the orchestra of Avelino
Muoz, the best in Panama.
Tun* la to HOC lo atar
ioMph Sudy's orchestra
pln> lint from Ihr Brlls Vista Roam
at it p.m., Turn., Thurs., a Cat.
awma
A Klrkebjr Hatal '^"fe:
7S
ECUADOR
12 fiighik
a week
.til < Panagro't offices: Panama Ancict tm.
Drive li
l&mrself!
It's a Spectacular Dual-Range Performer!
Vesdri it yourself
you'll e*e why ao many,
many people arc saying
that the new^*52 Dual-
Ranga* Pontiac ta the moat
amazingand the moat
thrilling performer they
er drovef
At the. whoal of a new Pontiac you have
two entirely different types of perform-
ance under finger-tip control. In Traffic
Range you can hat* spectacular accelsr^_
atton and powermore than >e*^^H'
probably atar need. And whan you'ro
In Cruising Rangarolling along ts*s_
open roast so amoothly, silently atad.,
economically, you alanoet teal y***BE
coasting!
Come In todaydrive a wonderful nsrw .'
Dual-Range Pontiac yourself. It is t^^B
rainly apactacular new proof that datlmr
foe doUmr you can't beat a Pontiac! *
*t>H.W l tmm
MHXAM I* eMMJ.AM VM CAVT BEAT A
* WE MONEY! ORDER YOUR CAR DIRECT SHIPMENT FOR DELIVERY IN ONE WEEK!
WHY BLY OFF-THE-FLOOR AND PAY MORE?
SEE US TODAY! ~
CIV A, S. A.
CAMLLAC CMC POXTIAC
PANAMA
COLON
-----------5-



TAGE EIGHT
/HE T4NAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
**tIDAv, APRIL 18, 1958
I

^ftlatic ~2)ociet
9
o* 242, ^/i VtttpLont (fatun 472
ANNUAL SPRING LUNCHEON OF WOMAN'S
CEL'B WELL ATTENDED
The dinln room of the Hotel Washington was setting
Wednesday foi the 4sth annual spring luncheon sponsored
by the Cristbal Woman's Club each year in April.
Like tables, arranged in a U-formatlon, were decorated
* with sprays of scarlet bougainvilla and clusters of white
A beautitU arrangement of tropical flowers, the gift of
Ms. Frank Clinch of Coln, centered the head table.
120 members and their guests were present.
Mrs R W Rubelli, who haslWertz, corresponding secretary,
Civea ably as president oi me I and Mis. Vvuliam l. Brooks,
ciub for i he past two years,! utasuier.
welcome memoers and their, Mis. Surse J. Taylor, in behalf
Uresis of we memoers ana past presi-
. She' presented the presidents aents oi tne oiagnmauon pied-
dt tne tnree other Federated ged support to the new corps o
TAmmon-c ninhc nn the r.ftnal uiiiceio and coiiRi-a tula led Mrs.
Women's Clubs on the Canal
2Jone tor lncioduciion. Tney
were Mis. rat Kyan ot Balooa
3omens Club, Mrs. Russel C.
eissner of Pedro Miguel Wo-
men's Ciub and Mrs. J. C. Pen-
Oingion oi me QaniDoa Wo-
tti-iis Cluo. Mrs. AJDert Plum-
omceio and congia
KuDelh and we outgoing offi-
cers on weir line work.
Mrs. Ruoeili gave an excellent
repon on the worn oi the club
au.iiiK we pai>t year and thank-
ed aii wno nao maae so much
pussioie
nier president-elect ot the Bal-' A asnlon show was presented
boa ciub was also introouced. I by memoer ol tne club and
Mrs. Ed Brown and Mrs. Jesse; ...eir cnimren. Mrs. E. F. Mc-
I* Byrd, Sr. were given special | ueiianct was the narrator, she
Welcome Mrs. Brown is the first dtscr.ued tne materials used,
president of the BalDoa Ciub wnere purcnased, and the make
alid Mrs. Bjrd is the senior past oi pattern. This was a different
president of the Cristobal Club kmu of fashion snow, in which
residing on the Isthmus. I the memDers maue and modeled
Anniversary and bon voyage "it"' domes,
wishes were extended to Mr. I Several montanas and mon-
aiia Mrs. Prank Ullrich, who tunos were modeled, which
will celebrate their 52nd wed- were made in a class directed
ding annhersary on April 23>y Mrs. juna Le.gnaoier for be-
ana who plan to take a trip to neui of ciuo members.
Ut.imaiK ihis month. Muuels included Mrs. W. C.
Mrs. Surse J. Taylor, a pastCliue, Mrs. julius Lusky and
president who was not on the son Charles, Mrs. W. F. Cirady,
Mrs. Anthony Raymond, Mr.
and Mrs. Vincent G. Raymond,
Mr. and Mrs. James Piala with
Mary Frances and Dean, Mr.
and Mrs. James Recela with
Miss Joanne and Ralph Reccia,
Mrs. Joseph N. Raymond and
Frank Joseph Raymond, Miss
Jenny Satrlale, Mr. James J.
Raymond, Mr. Jerry Raymond
and Dr. Frank A. Raymond.
fyinmus for the April meeting
when past presidents o the cIud
i^t-re honored, was presented a
Mis. J. F. Meehan, Mis. George
W. Wertz, Mrs. Frank Estes and
grandson, Michael Williams,
otriificate of service for her I Mrs. J. L. Byrd, jr., who is visit-
ing on the Isihmus, Mrs. Wil-
liam L. Brooks, Mrs. W. T. Jef-
fenes and Jenny Kay, Mrs. John
Dovel, Mrs. Gordon Gariger and
Mrs. T. A. Aaanstoos.
Marie Burke, Susan Peterson
and Jo Anne Walker modeled
children's clothes.
Mrs. O. E. Jorstad, pianist.
played some of Panama's folk
songs while the national cos-
tume was being modeled.
yturs of faithful labor.
J Seven members of the Club
wnl leave the Isthmus before
t)ie October meeting. Mrs.
Ruoelll enumerated the services
they had rendered during their
membership and presented each
with the seal of the Cristobal
Women's Club, a silver souvenir
spoon, a copy of the club's his-
tory to date and a picture of
tte beloved Gilbert House.
j Those who received these
awards were Mrs. T. A. Aanstoos, Finas Complimented
Mrs., R. H. Terry, Mrs. Anthony j Before Departure
Fernandez, Mrs. T. N. Dagnal, I Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E.
Mr*. H. D. Weaver, Mrs. George Noonan entertained at their
D. Poole, Sr. and Mrs. W. P. home in Brazos Heights Wed-
Farewell Parties Given For
Anthony Fernandez
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Slocum of
Cristobal entertained with a
dinner party at the Hotel Wash-
ington Tuesday evening. Their
party was arranged as a fare-
well to Mr. and Mrs. Anthony
Fernandez of Margarita.
Mr. and Mrs. Fernandez plan
to sail from the Isthmus May 2
after the retirement of Mr.
Fernandez from the Terminals
Division after 30 years of ser-
vice on the Canal Zone.
Included with the guests of
honor were Mr. and Mrs. Er-
nest C. Cotton and Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Bevington. The group
played canasta after dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Perret
of Colon entertained a family
group at their home, Villa Ome-
iga, Wednesday evening In com-
pliment to Mr. and Mrs. Fer-
nandez. The group included Mr.
and Mrs. James Fernandez, Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest C. Cotton and
Mr. Charles Perret, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael F.
Greene of Margarita and Miss
Mildred Heely were joint hosts
at a dessert canast party given
in,bon voyage to Mr. and Mrs.
Fernandez at the Greenes'
home Thursday evening.
Also present were Mr. and
Mrs. James Fernandez, Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest C. Cotton, Mr. and
Mrs. worden French, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Bevington, Mr. and
Mrs. E. L. Slocum, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Freudlgmann and Mrs.
R. J. Neely.
Quinn.
The officers who will serve
the next term were presented
as follows: Mrs. J. Flnley Mee-
han, president; Mrs. Raymond
F. Ralph, 1st vice-president;
Mrs. R. O. Theriault, 2nd vice-
president; Mrs. John Purvis,
Jr., secretary; Mrs. George W.
nesday evening with a dinner
party given for Mr. and Mrs.
Michael C. Fina and their sones,
George and Charles. The Finas
sailed today aboard the S. S.
Cristobal en route to their home
in Forest Hills, Long Island,
N. Y.
Other guests included Mr. and
Thai good to eat
Cream
Wheat




Gives you
CALCIUM AND
PHOSPHORUS FOR
STRONG BONES
AND TEETHI

Excellent for children. Good
for grown-ups too! Delicious
Cream of Wheat gives you
minerals and vitamins neces-
sary to growing children and
adults. Try it today.
HECISTEHSD THDI MARKS

( DISSERT SENSATION with I
; AVOSET REAL WHIPPING CREAM;
HOW FIRM IT
STAYS PO_
'.HOURS!
hi dairy creamso healthful!
I Crown your cakes, pies, pud
Tigs, cocoa, and fruit salads
ebvjth delicious Avoset Whipping
Cream Every member of the
family will love its wholesome
^evor. Pure dairy creamsafe
and healthful, and so delicious!
Today add sparkling glam-
our to your desserts!
AIM try AVOSET Table Grade
for coffee, csreali, and fndt.
ftVOSETT^^*
fom.ro cham that kkk ro* months
William Will
Celebrates Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. William Will of
New Cristobal arranged an
Easter egg hunt on their lawn
Sunday on the occasion of their
son William's seventh birthday
anniversary. Games were play-
ed while the eggs were being
hidden, and prizes were award-
ed to Robert Will and Andrew
Bleakly.
Patty Cawl and Jimmy Will
were awarded prizes for finding
the most eggs for the younger
age group, and Frances Dlgnam
and Robert Will for the older
age group.
Guests included William's
cousins, Lauray, Jimmy, Billy,
Robert, Darnell and Gary Will;
Crlsty Laurie and Tommy, Billy,
Bobby and Johnny Hanna.
Rickey Peterson, Donald
Storer, Sherman Westever, Rob-
ert Hauser, Wlnnard Parsons,
Francey Dlgnam, Terry Conley,
Patty Cawl; Patsy, Mary Michael
and Richard, Brzezinskl; Jackie
and Twila Walsh, Ella Zltzman,
Andy and Marie Bleakley, Ed-
ward and Virginia Green, Carol
Seaman, and William's sisters,
Margaret and Laurie Will
Adult guests included Mrs.
Charlotte Laurie. Mrs. Cornelia
Laurie, Mrs. Betty Dlgnam, Mrs.
C. Green, Mrs. Charles Will, Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel Zltzman and
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Will.
RUTH MILLETT Says
A current magazine article
called "You're Smarter Than You
Think" isn't aimed directly at
housewives. But the message Im-
plied in the title ought to be.
Or maybe It could be changed
around to read, "You're Smarter
Than You've Been Led to Be-
lieve."
One of the deplorable aspects
of our age Is what a good job the
analysts of women have done In
selling wives and mothers on the
theory that they aren't very
bright.
At least not bright enough to
successfully handle the job of
homemaklng, wifehood, and mo-
therhood without the constant
fear of failure staring, them In
the face.
They are told over and over
again that If they neglect this or
that, they'll lose their husbands
They are told over and over
again that the Job of home-mak-
ing has become so mechanized
that their real problem is not
having enough to do. Therefore,
if they never seem to catch up
with the work to be done, they
are compelled to wonder if they
are inefficient and stupid.
THOUGHTS PLAGUE MOTHERS
Women are frightened again
and again by the thought that
they may not be doing right by
their childrena thought that
haunts them no matter how hard
they try to be good mothers.
The result of all this low-rat-
ing of women Is that many wom-
en today don't give themselves
credit for having as much sense
as they really possess.
They are fearful and unsure
and often unhappy because they
don't realize how smart they are,
what a good Job they are doing,
and how much pride they should
take In the job they are perform-
ing.
what today's housewives need
to hear more often is "You're
smarter than you think." They've
been beaten down too long with
criticism. What they need now Is
to be told they are plenty smart
enough for their big job In life.
Hairy and Hairless
The hairiest peoples are the
Australians and the Tasmanlans,
and the least hairy are the yel-
low races, according to the Ency-
clopedia Britannic*.
Phil Murray Hopes Governmnt
ill Hike Steelworkers' Pay
WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP)
CIO President Philip Murray
said today that the United
Steelworkers "expect and hope"
the government will "impose"
on the steel Industry the full
recommendations of the Wage
Staolllzation Board.
Murray said flatly that the
union will not "further com-
promise" Its demands for the
entire 26-cents-an hour wage
'package" plus a union shop as
proposed by the wage board.
His vigorous defense of the
union's stand came as com-
merce secretary Charles Sawyer,
nominal boss of the Govern-
ment-seized- Industry, conferred
with company officials on what
is expected to be at least a
"down payment" on the recom-
mended increase.
The tangled steel dispute also
Drought these other develop-
ments:
1) Sen. Robert A. Taft (R-O.)
said in Boston that President
Truman's action in seizing the
industry constitutes a "valid
case for impeachment."
2) The Senate Banking Com-
mittee announced that the gov-
ernment's four top controls
chiefs will be questioned Mon-
day on their plans for settling
the dispute.
3) Rep. Frederic R. Coudert
(R-N Y.) prepared a bill to bar
the use of federal funds for car-
rying out the seizure order.
4) Wage Board chairman
Nathan P. Felnsinger defended
the W8B recommendations and
denied that public members
were "biased" or have ever been
"beholden to any union or em-
ployer."
The CIO chief was asked what
the steelworkers would do If
Sawyer granted an 18-cent
"package" Increase with no u-
nlon shop as the Industry had
o:ice offered.
He indicated that any action
in auch a case would not be de-
cided until the union's conven-
tion In Philadelphia within
three or four weeks. But, he
added:
"We expect and hope that the
government of the United States,
in the absence of collective bar-
gaining, will impose on the in-
dustry the recommendations of
the WSB."
Murray pointed out that Wage
Board recommendations In
straight wages alone averaged
only 13% cents for 1952 and 15
cents for 18 months. The rest of
the package proposal was made
up of fringe benefits.
"Underwater Demolition"
A form of "underwater demo-
lition" was used In warfare as
early as the 5th century, B.C.
Grecian divers sawed down bar-
riers, which had been built below
the surface of the water to pre-
vent Grecian warships from en-
tering the harbor of Syracuse.
confident
appealing
charming








. and the secret of her charm is Odo-Ro-No. Don't let
offending underarm odour spoil your natural freshness. Your
bath temporarily washes away unpleasant perspiration odour,
but it will not give you the lasting protection you can rely on.
9 Odo-Ro-No safely top* perspiration and
odour for a full 24 hours.
I Odo-Ro-No stays creamy longernever gets
gritty even in open jsr.
> No deodorant cream is so harmless to fabrics
as Odo-Ro-No.
I No deodorant cream Is gentler to even
sensitive skin, and it is so easy to use.
If jo prefer liquid deodorant,
ik for OdoRoNo Lifmd.
000*0-00
CREAM
The Deodorant without a Doubt

Starring hi "UaMod Matos Ma*",
t T#IW#4lllf rKIMf
V-8 Has lively- Bavor and
Wholesome Goodness
no sing/ejuice can match 1
In V-8 there are 8 delicious juices
of garden-fresh vegetables-not just
one. That's why V-8 has lively flavor
and wholesome goodness no sin/e
juice can match. Each juice adds its
own tempting flavor plus vitamins
A, B, C calcium and iron. Your
family will love V-8. Serve it often.
vary atoo ff V4 k .Mil., .bad of:
Teaastees Celery See* Canato P.rsky
Hash by die nmkm of Campe.ll'. s. V-S U i
wadsaawk mad ky C...II Um
TAKING A LICKIN'-Gus, a
two-year-old Welmaraner, gets
In his licks at mailing of an-
nouncements of s short course in
press photography to be held at
Kansas University His master,
Art Whitmsn of St. Louis, Mo,
is a vice president of the National
Press Photographers Association,
sponsors of the seminar.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whir. 100.000 People Meet
Presents
Today, Friday, April 18
PJM.
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA Stamp Club (VOA)
4:30 What's Your Favorite
0:00Linda's First Love
Cia. Alfaro, S.A.
8:15Request Salon
7:00Adventures of Richard
Hannoy (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORT8
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News, Sports and Com-
mentary (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
9:00Short Story Theatre
(VOA)
9:30London Studio Concert
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures ot P. C. 49
(BBC)
11:00 The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
Saturday, April 19
A.IvJ.
6:00Sign On Alam Clock
Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Britain Sings (BBC)
8:45The Dukt Steps Out
9:00NEWS
9:15Women's World (VOA)
9:30Fads and Fashions
10:00NEWS
10:05As I See It
10:30Off The Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00NEWS
PJM.
12:05New Tune Time
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour de France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00The American Band Con-
cert
3:15The Little 8how
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music tor Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
(RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:80Sports Review N
7:45Jam Session
8:00News, Sports and Com-
mentary (VOA)
8:15Blng Crosby Show (VOA)
8:45Report from Congress
(VOA)
9:00HOG Hit Parade
9:30VOA Hit Parade
(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30Having a Wonderful
Crime (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcastlnr
Corp.
DFRadlodlffuslon Francalse
Your Community Station will
be closed tomorrow, Good Fri-
day and Saturday, April IX,
1952. but will resane Its acti-
vities on Sunday, April 18,
1952, as usual.
Tarelman To Leave
On Vacation In US
Judge E. I. P. Tatelman of the
Cristobal magistrate's court will
leave April 25 for a vacation In
the United States, accompanied
by Mrs. Tatelman.
They plan to visit in New York,
Florida and Colorado and will re-
turn to the Isthmus about July
20.
In the absence of Judge Tatel-
man, Charles A. Garcia will act
as magistrate for Cristobal.
os
HiTMEk /r // TH&
f
THE
TNE
THE
THE mOtr FITTIN 41 FT Of
jeweiw and watches
CAN BE FOUND AT
i
TAHITI
THE JfWClRY IT0II
137 Now Celebrating Its I Oth Anniversary.
Id effect.-risac takes a holiday when KLIM is packed in
tins by the Special KLIM Process. Scaled in a vacuum,
KLIM reaches you as fresh as the hour it was packed...
all the flavor, nourishing value and purity is kept intact
for you and your nunily to enjoy. Buy KLIM
milk as ioe as only 30 years of experience
can make it.
1 KLIM li para, saft milk
2 KLIM aps wHfct rsfrlff ettsa
3 KUM a.allry 1. always .alfana
4 KLIM I. MSttUwrt far jrawl.o
Mm
5 KLIM adds aaarlikiMit I. caaa.d
4k
. KLIM Is
$ KLIM is ah rm wciaut-
t KUM ll prefaced eadar
fristast aI
Si
KLIM ^ MILK
FIKST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER
Backache, Getting Up Nights
Rheumatism and Kidney Trouble
If roa are feallnt run-down. Oat up
Itirhu, or suffer from Backache, atron
cloudy urina, Burnlna Paaaasaa, Bfcen-
matl.m. Lea Pains, Swoilan AskW
Narvoaanaaa, DUalnaaa. and faal old
atora rear ma, kidney traable may
be the cause.
Wrong food and drinks, worry, colds
or overwork plaoa a heavy train en
your Mdnera mo that they function
poorly and often may need help to
properly purify your blood and ma Inte
health aad enera).
awvfSawaa Tewr pjwwevs
A tut actina Internal medicine callad
Cyate*. developed few the Kaes Coatral
Laboratory of Loa Anele*. California
la now helpln thouaands to revitalise
kidney action In these t positive ways:
L Helps kidneys clean out putouttou*
acide and purify the blood. S. Combats
Senna In the urinary system. S. gjootfeaa
and calms Irritated tissues.
Cystex Is now Importad by leadlns
drurclsts, so there Is no need of any-
one eafterina; (rom Backache. Qettlns
Up Nlahts and the other symptoms
mentioned above without the boaaSta
of this Teat medicina.
Oat Cyeasei fraaa your aruaaiat todar
and see how quickly It help* wat watj


V
(I
ruinar Ann, i. mss
i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NTHI
Truman Made'Not Running
ecision After 1948 Win
?
U | A I LVI WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP)
>hippinq & Airline News aSSi
___ | seek reelection this year and thai
i he decided years ago that no
ri,t0 ,i To ui I The Queen Elizabeth and the man should serve more than
Idiv With P.rt Queen Mary, world's largest and .eight years In the White House.
r^ncharMteCoiurns iastest liners, will generally! Questioned by some 350 mem-
nartv o 16 nerSarrlyed maintain a weekly express serv- bera o the American Society of
L o-P y ... P,fthu Pk'lce between New York and'Newspaper Editors as regular
it Tcmen Airport this week ice oetween ew jotk: ana h h reporters stood by,
rom Costa Rica on the fiwt Jap Southampton v Cherbourg ex presiient also said a South-
>f their journey on a conducted cept lor tne penod required 101 Democrat couid be nominated
our to Europe. They will attend annual winter overnaui. president It he rah
he Eucharlstlc Congress which Additlo^l express service c;li^ec^JBuCplatiorm as
*lll be held in Barcelona. Spain, the NewYork-Europ loute wl.1 Mr T interprets it.
>* month. oL ??S? Lin^whiu hS' Takln the unuwl sl*P of
iand Caronia. except while these ,t d, t quotatlon, he
A total of 27 persons will leave vessels are cruising dded
odav for Spain Tne one-class sister ships Me-
dia and Parthla wUl continue | ..when a man has been respon-
ds as I will have
., he should have
made by that time all the con-
HORI7.0NTAL
1 Feathered
ft tend
6 Song bird
11 Speaker
13 Spanish title
of courtesy
14 Birds must
------of
slingshots
15 Rag
5 Norwegian
6 Some birds
are------
7 Interest (ab.)
8 Memorandum
9 Retinue
10 Rabbit
12 Respond to
treatment
13 Ancient Greek
gravestone
way ror opa dla and Parthla will continue when a man has
This party was organized by \ direct bi-weekly service between slble for eight years
aenclas Unidas 8.A.. and C*n-|New York and Liverpool and the|been by Jan 20. ht
ro America Travel Agency of Britannic will operate between matie by that time
is
ro
ro America travel Ascm..v u. ------.....- ..... r, UJ--------.
5an Jos Costa Rica In conjunc-! these same ports via Cobh except
ion with Fldanque Hermanos l while cruising.
Itlos, ereneral passenger agents
if'the Panama Line for Panama KLM Starts Summer Season
ind Central America.
The 1952 summer schedules
will come Into force on April 20
The tour will be conducted bv and continue until October 26
milermo Arnoldt of San Jos, During this period KLM w
fcostaRlca |UnK M places in 61 different
The nartv consists of persons countries, while the company's
rom Costa Rica, Nicaragua,
ionduti* and Per.
These persons have come to
anam to embark on the liner
Cristobal of the Panama Line,
hlch sails for New York today.
.'unarti Line Announces
advance Sailings
Advance eastbound and west-
f>our:d sailing dates for the
ransatlantlc luxury liners oper-
tlng In the company's New
Ifork-Europe service have been
innM0Unlvlvby Th? XduWas m addition, a freight service
n New York The schedule nas Amsterdam to Johannes-
>een extended to cover tne pe
/ecu cAirnuni *" v -----
lod from November 1952 to April
1953.
fleet (Including seven new
Douglas DC-6B airliners) will
daily cover a distance of 90,000
miles or more than 3>/2 times
the circumference of the earth.
Apart frotm the Increase In"
the size of the KLM. fleet, the
chief feature of the summer
timetable is the Introduction of a
tourist class o nthe North Atlan-
tic route, and it is also proposed
to start new services to Barcelo-
na (Spain), Naples (Italyi. Salz-
burg (Austral and Helsinki
(Finland).
Orchid Paintings
Mrs. Purdom ,
|0n Display Here
A wide variety of o r c h 1 d r
paintings and colored drawings
jv Mrs. M. A. Purdom Is cur-
rently on display at the ground
floor art gallery of the eivll Af-
fairs Building.
18 Cloth measure 18 Heavy rod
17 Weapon 20 Elevates
IB Female sheep 21 Large tract of
20 Recollects arid land
22 Genus of auks 22 Bewildered
25 Many birds 1 Sweet
Uve in
secretion
28 Siouan Indian
27 Peel
tributlon to the welfare of the
nation that he can possibly give."
Mr. Truman described W. Aver-
ell Harrlman, director of ttae
Mutual Security Program who is
being boosted by some Democrats
for the party's Presidential no-
mination, as one of the nation's
most able and patriotic men.
He had similar praise for Gov.
'Adlal Stevenson of Illinois who
slammed the door on his Presi-
dential possibilities Wednesday.
The President said he was sor-
ry that Stevenson, regarded as
Mr. Truman's first, choice, was
not interested in making the race.
But when he was pressed to
comment on Sen. Estes Kefauver
of Tennessee as a possible demo-
cratic nominee, the President de-
clined.
He said he was fond of the
crime-busting senator but had
no intention of analyzing the
qualifications of each candidate, i
On the subject of a southern-:
er, Mr. Truman said a candidate
to be successful must follow the.
Democratic platform as he spell- !
ed it out In his March 29 speech
29 Fine line of a 14 Bird's craw
letter
31 Bristles
32 Irregular
33 Minute
reproductive
cell
34 Seemed
38 Sly look
38 Barren
41 Ecclesiastical
vestment
44 Lift with
exertion
45 Birda like this
type of worm
48 Swerved
SO Pine
52 Penetrates
53 Idea
54 Pierces with a
weapon
55 Birds Uve in
VERTICAL
1 Garment
2 Soviet city
3 Vociferate
4 PhlUpplne
Negrito
Anewer to Previous Puilla
Uls.il
UIJill :' J:(
-At *
i l -. k'i '
>/ .-II -<"
yi^lllJai'u'-" "'-is
r-: u'* i ^ ; ''
IS1' !?; II!
28 Birds------for
worms
30------are a
characteristic
bird covering
35 Some birds
nest in-----
36 Age
37 Turkish
council of
state
40 Citrus fruit
41 Genus of birds
42 Church
fast season
43 Greek letter
45 Goddess of
discord
48 Assessment
47 Oriental coins
49 Rebel (coll.)
51 Summer (Fr.)
Civil War Retought
By Textile Industry
burg is to be inaugurated and
the frequencies of various sched- C( tl)im BpmBKU
uled services will be raised. There at tne Jefferson Jackson Day
..111 Un I^AvaniaJ fapllltloc fill' .\>.h 1> n nnnnnil/>or1 "!
dinner when he announced he
would not run.
The President added that you
can't be a Democrat with reser-
wlU be Increased facilities for
air travel in Europe at reduced
fares (with tickets valid for a
D kivc Purrlnm limited period only)
DV MrS. rliraOm The introduction of the tour-,,,
ist-class services to and from vations.
North America and the West ln-| Under further questioning Mr.
dies will undoubtedly lead to a Truman said he decided within
chance in the character of trans- three months after the 1948 elec-
atlantlc air transport. This coin- tlon that he would not make the
cides with the arrival of the Presidential race again
seven large four-engined Doug- He aid the reason he would
Mrs. Purdom, who is an g-Uj[^'J^^S^^^^KVT^^
a comprehensive collection of Wl is inwrestmgjo^now ui. alg0 8ald he would stay
all the maK types ot'ttols.flow-.fi^ (y^Aw.rjftSS^ thP away from the Democratic con-
?Mn Pawn and other coun- .an W^fW^^Sn^ air 'Vention In Chicago lest his.pre-
. development of transatlantic air lh^ h interpreted an
mes- travel Is being Inaugurated .Jnrt nn h|s Dart t0 dominatc
This is the first time in years
(hat this collection has been on
public display in 1U entirety.
Three well-lighted cases con-
tain the presentation, which
shows the form and color of the b"" A"17'1 i;"M'ir
jrchlds under most satisfactory opment of the transatlantic air
' conditions. 'services.
Natural History
Society To Hear
Insect Lecture
A lecture on insect behaviour
will be heard from Dr. T. C. mow ins
Schnelrla, curator of the depart- win be accompanied by illustra-
ment of animal behaviour at the tions. Most of the lecture wUl be
American Museum of Natural,based on the curators studies on
History, at next Wednesday's Barro Colorado Island -here.
meeting of the Panaca Canal Na-
tural History Society.
The meeting will be held at
the Gorgas Memorial Laboratory
and Is scheduled to begin at 8:00
p.m.
Dr. SchnelrU's lecture, entitled
"How Insects learn and What,
By DREW PEARSON Washington University law pro-
WASHINGTON, April 18The lessor, and his two colleagues.
Civil War has been refought I who comprise the Defense Board
minus muskets recently before
a three-man panel of the Of-
fice of Defense Mobilization,
which Is trying to referee a
furious price conflict between
Northern and Southern textile
magnates.
Faced with Increasing unem-
ployment In distressed areas
such as Lawrence, Mass.where
about 25 per cent^of the labor
force Is either idle or working
part timeNew England manu-
facturers say they must have
a preferential price differential
In order to compete with South-
ern rivals for defense contracts.
They are being consistently
outbid because of lower wages,
tax scales and electric power
rates In North Carolina, South |
Carolina, Georgia and Missis-
slppl.
The question which the De-1
fense Mobilization Board must
decide is whether to O. K. nego-
tiated contracts, with price sub- .
sidles for New England mills, InJ
order to give them a bigger
share of government business |
and relief unemployment.
This proposal is fiercely op-
posed by Southern manufac-
torera, who Insist on strict com-
petitive bidding, with the low
man getting the contract.
The Southerners say it isn't
their fault If the TVA produces
cheaper electric power for their
mill towns.
They also contend that Jobless
textile workers In the North
must be considered as "war
casualties," the same as men
with families who lose their
Jobs by being drafted.
Southern congressmen, led by
"Muley Bob" Doughton of North
Carolina and Carl Vlnson of
Georgia, have let It be known
I that the suggested differential
will be O. K.'d over their "dead
, bodies."
The other day Doughton took
the entire North Carolina Con-
gressional delegation to call on
J. Forrester DavLson, a George
substance.
"You wlU take away business
from oor people and thus create
unemployment distress areas in
the South.
"In addition, we will have to
pay more taxes to help finance
the price differential that pen-
alizes our textile mills.''
NOTENorthern manufactur-
ers aren't unanimous for nego-
tlated price dlfferntlals. The
I big Botany Mills of Passalc. N.
hearing this case. j#i an(j the National Association
"If you approve this, you will i of Wool Manufacturers Of Bos-
put the South In double Jeapar- Ion both favor the competitive
dy," declared "Muley Bob" in' bidding system.
travel Is being taauRurated hJ t t0 domlnate
exactly 50 years.after Marconi conventi0n
transmitted his first radio mes-, Hp !ndicated. however, that he
sage across the Alalntlc and 25 (eeis perfectly free to say at
vears after Charles Lindbergh some later date who he thinks
made his famous flight from New iWOUld be the best democratic
York to France, two events which choice.
contributed greatly to the deve He said he would give his views
"DIABLO HTS.
LATE SHOW TONIGHT 10:30 P. M.
Bill Goodwin
* Robert Lowery
Ronda Hatlon a The CREEPER
\\
HOUSE OF HORRORS"
It's Movietime TONIGHT!
(Panama Canal Jheaters
RALBO A
.ir- J* 1:15 M
Robirt RYAN Claire TREVOR_
'Best of the Badmen' Technicolor
S.lurd "WITH A SONG IN MY HEART"
DIABLO HTS
1:13 :N
John WAYNE ClBlre TREVOR
"STAGECOACH"
Saturday "WESTWARD THE WOMEN"'
COCOLI
Hi 4k ?:**
Bdmood O'BRIEN Lizbth SCOTT
"TWO OF A KIND"
Saturday "STAGECOACH"
OEDRC MIGUEL
:I5 l:2t
e
All SUr MiuUcal... I
"STARLIFT"
SalOTBtay "HAPPY GO LOVELY"
GAMBOA
Gen AUTRY a Gall DAVIS
"SILVER CANYON"
Saturday "TWO OF A KIND"
at the proper time. This, he add-
ed, was not that time.
While he made high claims for
the accomplishments of his ad-:
ministration. Mr. Truman told'
I the editors that- possibly that a
million Americans could have
done the Job better.
"I tried to give the nation the
best I had," he said.
He said also that the "great-
est epitaph a man could have
was on a tombstone in Tomb-
stone. Arizona:
"Here lies Jack Williams he
done his damndest."
Newsprint Shortage
'Easing' This Year
For Free Nations
WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP)
IThe International Materials
Conference today reported that
for the first time In two years
the free world's grave paper
I shortage was "easing."
The conference added that
the situation has Improved so
radically that 15 member coun-
tries of its pulp and paper com-
m 111 e e unanimously voted
against fixing quotas for 1952.
The committee predicted that
in 1952 the tree world will be
able to count on a total of 8,-
928.000 metric tons of newsprint
paper.
The committee said that a
total of 8,920.000 metric tons
will be needed, "which shows
that there is an almost equal
balance between the suppy and
the demand."
GAT UN
7:M
Clifton WEBB Anne FRANCIS
-"ELOPEMENT'
Saturday "THE BIG CARNIVAL"
CENTRAL
Shown 1:15, 3:48, 1:21, l:S4 pat.
e MONTGOMERY CLIFT
e ELIZABETH TAYLOR. In
"A PLACE IN THE SUN"
with SHELLEY WINTERS
VAN
AMERICAN
\H PARIS
19 fcv' f
; CMraHCMMMIK
IMMiMA
GENE KELLY
BgrWf LESUE CAROM
LUX
BELLA VISTA
1:15, 2:M, 4:35, 6:55. *M p.n
** A New Screen Scorcher
from WARNER BROS. I
Joan
CRAWFORD

Dennis
MORGAN

OHM
BRIAN, In
"THIS WOMAN IS
DANGEROUS'
MARGARITA
:1I A 1:11
Mona FREEMAN Edward ARNOLD
"DEAR BRAT"
Saturday "HIS KIND OF WOMAN"
CRISTOBAL
*lr-( nrflllBBr*'
(lU 1:13
alt DISNEY
'ALICE IN WONDERLAND'
Saturday "ROOM FOR ONE MORE"
Summer Recreation
Meeting Tuesday
At Pedro Miguel
A meeting to plan the summer
recreation program for Pedro Mi-
guel will be held at 7:30 p.m.
| Tuesday, at the Pedro Miguel
Union Church.
CECILIA THEATRE
Amazing action amazon beauties lead
Johnny Into transe battle I
"FURY OF THE CONGO"
with Johnny Welssmuller
Also: Pirate Queen vs. Racket King!
"CHINA CORSAIR"
with Jon Hall Lla Ferraday
T RO P I C ALl Gary COOPER Doris DAT
' Gordon McRAE James CAGNEY
Virginia MAYO Virginia GIBSON, ia
"STARLIFT^
ENCANTO THEATRE
DOUBLE
Prohibited For Minors!

"She Shoulda Say No"
- Also: .
'STREET CORNER"
TIVOLI THEATRE
BANK-- 310000 BANK!
At 5 and 9 p.m. Also:
"MY FORBIDDEN PAST"
"SHE WORE A YELLOW
RIBBON"________
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Gilbert Roland, in
"HIGH CONTEST"
. Plus: -
"DON'T GAMBLE
WITH A STRANGER'
The talk of the town!
Marvelous! Fantastic!
Is the General Opinion
About the
CARNIVAL ON ICE
TONIGHT and EVERY NIGHT
at the
OLYMPIC STADIUM
at 8:30 p.m.
10 stars! l'/i hours of entertainment
in the super production
HOLIDAY ON ICE
2 MORE DAYS ONLY
i i ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------
PRICES:
GENERAL ENTRANCE.............. 50c.
PREFERENCE .......................#!.
MIDDLE ROW SEATS...................... *
NUMBERED RINK......................... >-H
Price of 2 children for 1 ticket in Preferente
and Middle Row Seats ONLY.
Tickets for sale at MAITRICIO'S STORE. #41 deatral At*.
and at the Stadium's Ticket Bo from p.m. on.
I
VICTORIA THEATRE
Dane Clark, in
"THE WHIPLASH"
- and -
_______" D ALL AS" _
lli|M^^illt|.|U|W.J.l|W<||ail|l.|
REFfcBHlNG
When your mouth feels hot and dry from smokinf
too many ordinary cigarettes that the time to light-
up a KOOL! KOOL'S specially blended finer tobaccos
bring back long lost smoking pleasure. No matter
how many KOOLS you smoke,
you'll always enjoy their KOOL,
refreshing flavor. As "Willie the
Penguin" says-Switch from Hots
to KOOL cigarettes, for that
clean KOOL taste in your mouth
K0DL
K-I-EL41
BALBOA
STARTS TOMORROW!
the Jane From an story
\\
SHOW TIMES!
WITH A SONG IN MY HEART
1:45-4:05-6:25-8:45
COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR



P.U.E TFN
THK PANAMA AMFRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

i-----v
Mfai
PRIDAT, AMUL 11,
Browns Continue To Surprise With Third In Ro
______________,_____________________________________________________,_____________'.______________________________________________.__
___ o ------ '---------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Indians. Dodgers Only
Other Undefeated Teams
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, April 18The Browns, usaully the Am-
erican League doormat, continued to surprise the Major
I.fave experts by winning their third a row ye*teMy|
to remain undefea'ted by beating the Tigers 3-1 at Detroit.
The Browns made their five hits
count.
Saturday's
Program
^X33nSSS2& ** STAKR
First Race of the Double t
1-Arqutmedes A. Vsquez 117x' The Canal Zone Shooting Asso-
2Miranda H. Reyes 115x elation announces their monthly
3Mona Lisa B. Pulido 118 I team championship match for
4Strike Two Fernndez 120 I this coming Sunday at Far Fan.
5El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. 118 |Thls match will be with the .22
6Golden Tap V. Arauz 116 rifle over the famous Dewar
7Lonely Molly L. Pea lllx Course, 20 shots at 50 yards and
Smallbore Rifle Team MatchlVAA Golf Tourney Fina
Set Sunday At Far Fan Range s,ated At Ga,nboa Sunda
I.. E. HERRINGTON
Officer Who has done so much
for Isthmian shooting. The Her-
rlngton Trophy is in the posses-
sion of the Balboa Gun Club
|*enm. It will become the perma-
nent property of the club win-
ning It three times.
Competition for this award is
expected to be sharp. The Balboa
J. Parada Tx 20 shots at 100 yards, "all prone; Seniors with mallbpre champ
Dick Dlhman ana Al Joyce are
Th Indians also remained un-
defeated when tliev downed the
Whlto Sox 5-3 at Chicago, thenks
to Mfxlcr-n second baseman Rob-
erto /v'.la who hit four for four,
T,-c Athletics' leftv Bobbv!hUs.''R^V Boon'eToilected "three 2nd Race "A" Natives 7 Fgs.'at A am Sunday at the Balboa
Shanf, took up vh-re he left off while Luke Easter hit a homer,Purse: SS75.00 Pool Closes 1:15,Gun Club s 100 yard rifle range.
tSht^eSl^pK^S; fcgSlrTfIft C. Morreil ll?.n1 all melallic sights, no"scope J n 2T K
with Mike Garcia registering a 10-Pesadilla G. Graell 114 .sightsa lowed. 'going to betough to beat.. M
even-hitter. Besides Avila's four! I Shootlng_ls scheduled to start,P*-?": aJ*a,y,L!L "S&
NGS
American League
Many exciting matches will be
played In the finals of the Pan
American World Airways Tour-
nament at Gamboa on Sunday.
These matches will consist of 36
holes and present a fair test of
the finalists' ability to maintain
a winning brand of play under
the constant pressure of his op-
ponent. The starting time of
TEAMS
l?st yesr when he topped the that nroved to be the winning
rorld champion -Yankees 3-1 atjmargln.
Phlladilihla while the Red Sox'sl Shantz, one of three pltch-
roo':l3 Faye Throneberry's grand | ers who beat the Yankees four
slam homer was the big blow in times last season, was just as
(ni;;h as ever far the Bombers
Second Race of the Doubles
1Taponazo E. Daro 108
roo'tl Bill Henry's 9-2 victory
over the Senators at Washington.
In the National I.eafue, the
TV er- remained1 the onlv un-
'* >*- 'n they strain
swamped the Braves 8-? at
. iu hwept the .three-
game series.
2Amazona
3Helen B..
48ixaola
5Ria Rol
C. Iglesias 107
B. Agulrre 119
J. Phillips 113,
B. Pulido 119
ITeams can consist of either 4 or
5 men, with 4 high scores count-
Cleveland ...... S
3rd Race "F-l" Native*-4i Fgs.
yesterday. Shantz scattered
nne hits and drove in a run
himself.
Raffensberger, starting his 16th Purse: I275.M Pool Closes 1:45
ma (or league season, gave the One-Two
Cubs onlv singles and walked. 1D. de Mayo V. Ordonez 114
none while the Reds' Bobby Ad-i 2Danubio) E. Alfaro 112x
3Campesino) G. Snchez 117
Connie Ryan hit an eleventh-,ams and Grady Hatton homered.
Innlne two-run homer to give the Ex-Cardinal relief ace Ted
Phillies a 5-3 decision over the Wilks saved rookie Joe Muir's
C'-rif- nt the Polo Grounds. The "irst big league victory when he
Reds' Ken Raffensberger pitched cutoff a Cardinal rally with fine
a fivr-hit 3-0 triumph over the n'nth inning relief pitching.
Cubs at Cincinnati while the Pi- Todav both the Dodgers and
rates defeated the Cardinals 5-3 Yankees open their home season
at St. Louis. the Dodgers playing host at betting.
The Browns looked sharp ves- Ebbets Field to the hated Giants)
terday as ex-Tiger Bob Cain who last year nosed them out for|
gamed a nine-hitter over his old the National League pennant in 4th Race
V t
4 Casablanca
5Caaveral
6Golden Pick
7Resorte
8Sin Fin
9El Mao
G. Graell 114
C. Chorrg 107x
V. Arauz 114
C. Iglesias 109
H. Reyes U7x
A, Mena 110
GOLDEN PICK excluded from
'G" Natives4'i Fgs.
TOfStes when Les Moss the third historic game of a three Purse: $250.0* Pool Closes l:Z$
and dangerous smallbore rifle
team, and Gallery League cham-
pions for two years, are now no St. Louis......
o ...c, w,t count- mre- The mm*>rsh?f *J|JS NewVo'r'k...... 1
ing. individual entries will also'team will undoubtedly be com- Newjrork.. .... l
be.accepted to compete for the.P*!?*.^"*.^ ".
Detroit......;.
are
Won Lost Pet.
unknown quantity whose mater
es have not required him to prd
duce under extreme pressurl
Gordon seems to have the edgl
but It Is an even bet that r
will win.
The presentation of the trd
phies will be made within a shoj
period after the last match
completed. The Pan America-
Airways Senior Representatlvl
individual medals which will alsolteam undr the Balboa Gun club.
tf Ji,iABeJry, hIIm re! The Rodman Marines have de-
!1-? ff. ^ er l ng veloped to the point where their
as a_team member or,as an in-|smaf,bore sh00tlng is tops and
dividual.
This match will be for the
Trophy presented by Lt. Col. Le-
land E. Herrlngton, the Air Force
The Hard Way
Chicago.
1.0M
these matches will be Mutually
arranged between contestants,'Mr. Elton D. Todd, will prese
but for the sake of the records the prizes. All who are interest
the official starting time Is des-1 In this tournament are extend
lgnated as 8 o'clock Sunday a cordial invitation to follow t
morning, also with the proviso
Philadelphia AB R
and rookie Bob Nieman homered game playoff series and the Yan-!
In ihe eighth and ninth to hand kees entertaining the Senators at
I"'1 Ker/novwr a tough defeat.-'he Stadium.
1Filon
2Lolita
3Libertino
4Malaya
5Bozo
6Tap Lady
7Piropo
8Galon
Quiniela
B. Pulido 117
G. 8anchez 110
C. Iglesias 108
G. Prescott 111
G. Graell 110
B. Agulrre 110
E. Daro 107
C. Ruiz 112
5th Race "E" Imported 7 Ff s.
Hamner ss.
Ashburn, cf .
Jones, 3b. .
Ennls, !f. ...
Nicholson, rf.
Ryan, 2b. t .
Waitkua, 1V\
Burgess, c. .
Pox, p ;
aMayo ....
Konstanty, p.
HPO
1 3
Totals .... .41 5 9 33 13
they are expected to have at
least one team on the line, and
oerhaps two. The Balboa Juniors
have scheduled two teams to
shoot, and although their shoot-
ers are comparatively green, un.
der the expert Dlllman instruc-
tion, they have the habit of turn-
_ ing up with some tough ones to
beat.
2 The Cristbal Junior Rifle Club
* and the Cristbal Gun Club
J should both be sending teams
J* over from the Gold Coast. The
" Cristbal Juniors are one of the
}{best smallbore teams on the ^i^?0
? Isthmus, and they are hard to
V beat in any match they take
" seriously. They have a tendency
~ to take things easy, but they
-could very easily win this one.
i The. Cristbal 8eniors are also a
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at St. Louis.
Detroit at Cleveland.
Washington at New York.
Philadelphia at Boston.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
kk? ,nat a matches must be com-
I"?7, pleted not later than six o'clock
.sob Sunday afternoon.
Mi
.333 After the golfers have complet-
.000 ed their first 18 holes, the Tour-
nament committee has arranged
to serve them a special lunch.
The second 18 holes will be com-
pleted by the contestants in the
afternoon. Most of the players
have approved of this arrange-
ment and welcome the 36-hole
match for the reason that a few
mistakes may be made without
ruining their chances of eventu-
ally winning.
The greatest interest of local
golf enthusiasts seems ro be in
the Championship match be-
0 tween the. MacMurray brothers.
New York 010 000 0001 9
Philadelphia 001100 Olx3 9
Lopat (0-1) and Silvera; Shantz The aDuity 'oT These men "Is' well
(1-0) and Tipton.
Cleveland
known and respected by all golf-
ers. The circumstance that has
brought interest to the peak Is
New York-
Williams, 3b
bWakefield.
cBamberger
Hoffman, 2b
Purse: $550.0* Pool Closes 2:55 Dark, ss
1Miss Fairfax B. Agulrre 112
2Revtal R. Vasquez 120
3Gold. Time) J. Phillips 120
4Polvorazoi B. Pulido 116
5R. Alligator C. Iglesias 120
6Choice Brand K. Flores 111
Thomson. Jb.
Elliott, If .
Dlerlng, If. .
Mays, cf .
Mueller, rf .
I-ockman, lb.
Westrum, c.
AB
. 4
. 0
. 0
. 1
. 5
. 4
. 4
. 1
. 5
. 5
4
3
R 'H PO
Race *I-2' Imported6'i Fgs. dRignev .' 0
e: S375.* Pool Closes 3:35 Nob% ,
6th Race
Purse
First Race of the Doubles
1Danescourt L. Bravo 118
2Miss Cristina B. Pulido 120
3Forzado K. Flores 120
4Marlscallto Jos Rodgz. 120
5Alejandro V. Ortega 112
flRechupete A. Vasquez H5x|ToUig......4l 8 8 33 18
Score By Innings
Jansen, p 2
eThompson 1
Spencer, p. 0
fYvars ..... 1
gKennedy ... 0
2
0
0
0
2
0
2
0
6
0
17
4
n
o
o
0
0
o
0
very much improved team with
ithe enthuslatic smallborc'shoot-
ers Gibson, Webb, Bingham, Per-
t. kins. Anderson and that Balboa
K renegade, Jack O'Connell.
J! All teams and shooters are
urged to enter and take part to|j^',^
03U01QOU1-5 17 2
000 010 200-3 7 2 the fact that this is the first time
Garcia (1-0) and Began; Grls-^n their tournament experience
som (0-1), Brown W dmar, Jud-jthat they have met to determine
son, Kennedy and Lollar. who shan receive the winner's
t ---,-,, .'prize. Johnny's name Is men-
8t Louis 000^011-? 5 0 fioned wherever golf discussions
Detroit 010 000 000- 9 0 talce place because of his color-
Cain (1-0) and Moss; Newhous-
er (0-1), Stuart and Batts.
Boston
Washington
000 016 1019
000 COO 1102
Henry U-0>,DeLock and White;
counteract the damage
a j local organized shooting by the
dissolution of the Albrook-Cur-
oiUndu teams.
ol
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
iwoi/ii (0-1), Snchez, Ferrick,
done to Harr,s gnd KluMz,_
7th Race B ft C Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: S750.M Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Lacey
2Newminster
3Beduino
4Paragon
5Bendeguz
L. Bravo 110
V. Ortega 114
B. Pulido 118
F. Rose 118
A. Mena 115
Moracn, Plummer
Wind Up Training
For Sunday Clash
National League
TEAMS
Philadelphia 000 000 201 025
New York 000 002 001 003
Grounded out for Hansen in
10th; bWalked for Williams in
9th; cRan for Wakefleld in th;
dSacrlficed for Westrum in 9th;
eSingled for Jansen in 9th; fSafe
on error for Spencer In 11th;
gRan for Yvars to 11th. RBI
8th Race-I-rlmported-S/, Fg. ^^Tb^S^T^^I. Ji^Jm-
Purse: SI75.M Pool Close 4.4* HR_Ryan SBMays. 8Jan-
Cuban Featherweight Cham-
pion Ciro Moracen and Pana-
m 126-pound Champ Federico
Plummer today were scheduled
to put the finishing touches on
then* training for tneir Central
American 126-pound title bout
Sunday night at the Panam
Brooklyn...... 3
St. Louis...... I
Chicago........ 1
Cincinnati...... 1
New York...... 1
Philadelphia .... 1
Pittsburgh...... 1
Boston........
Won Lost Pet.
TWO PLATOONDr. Bobby Brown, right, is back in Yankee
uniform ready to pinch-hit arid alternate at third base with Andy
Carey until called up by the Army Medical Corps. (NEA)

Dog Tired Dave!
David was a busy fellow
hopping never left him mellow!
Worn out. Watty tired and brave.
Win not read onr Want Ada. Dave?

Quiniela
1Interlude A. Vsques 109x
2Hit K. Flores 119
3Atason G. Snchez 116
4El Mago V. Ordonez 120
5Tupac R. Vasquez 114
6Bartolo L. Bravo 114
7Pepsicola A. Mena 115
8Nljlnsky
sen, Nicholson, Rlgney. DPWil-
liams, Dark and Lockman. Left
Philadelphia 5, New York 10. BB
Fox 3, Spencer 1. SOFox 6,
Jansen 4. HOFox, 9 in 8 1-3;
Jansen 8 in 9; Hansen 0 In 2-3;
Spencer 1 in 2; Konstanty 0 in 2.
R St ERFox 3-3, Jansen 3-3,
E. Alfaro H2X|Spen(.er 2_2 PB_westrum. Wln-
..._ k ___. _..-.^i auJnerKonstanty (1-0); Loser
9th Race G "P^ed-l Mile s^^^ l0.v. U-Jorda. Dascoll,
Purse: S4M.N -Pool Closes 5:15 g tn<, Qott7 T-2:36. A-
One-TWO .a R07
1Piragua i Jos Rodgz. 110
2Vampiresa) A. Mena 113
3Paques A Vasquez 107x
4Prestigio V. Ordonez 108
5Silver Domino B. Pulido 114
6-=-Apretador B. Agulrre 117
7Pamphlet J. Bravo 114
10th Race 1-2 Imported6Vi Tf*.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Alfonslto J. Bravo 115
2Novelera V. Ortega 115
3Tartufo O. Chanls 115
4Espartano
5Alllnomas
B. Pulido 115
G. Prescott 111
11th Race 1-2 ImportedV* Fgs.
Purse: S375.M
1Blitz Boy
2- Randarin
3Bendigo
4Gran Dia
5Gay Ariel
6Beach Sun
B. Pulido 115
A. Vsquez 112x
F. Rose 115
G. Snchez 115
J. Baeza, Jr. 115
C. Ruiz 115
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh.
New York at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Chicago.
Brooklyn
Boston
and Cooper.
_ Both boys' have been impres-
sive throughout their "preps"
thns far and as the date of the
clash come nearer it is evident
that both will be in the best
possible condition for this im-
portant contest.
Ciro is rated strictly % boxer
but he has scored a few knock-
outs, which proves that he can
also do some hitting. The Cu-
ban, who will be making his
first start outside of his home-
land, will do his utmost to re-
tain the high classification he Pittsburgh
now holds in international box- St. Louis
ing circleshe is rated fourth
in the world in his division by
"The Ring" magaslne.
The Cuban was slated to
work out this afternoon at the
Panam Gym for the benefit
of Pacific side fans. This will
be his final strenuous tuneup.
Tomorrow the two contenders
will do light calisthenics then
rest up until fight time.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
101112 2008 17
000 002 0002 7
ful play and the many records he
holds and the betting favors him
In this match. But even the most
unreasonable Johnny-fan will
u readily admit that Charlie also
has great ability and Is capable
of beating his brother. Johnny's
game is spectacular with terrific
drives and accurate putts. Char-
He's game Is not as long as his
brother's but Is Just as funda-
mentally sound and as accurate.
In many past Isthmian tourna-
ments Charlie has successfully
beaten opponents who had pre-
viously eliminated Johnny In
match play. This Is predicted to
l.vMjbe a match that will make local
.667|golf history and in the future
.500 will be retold whenever golfers
.500 speak of outstanding events.
.560 In the First FlightBmlth and
.500 Goodman tangH. These meta
.333,have played excellent golfn all
.000 matches and lt Is believed the
fmal result will be extremely
cise. Smith is known for his
steady unruffled play and as an
individual whose determination
Increases with the closeness of
the match. Goodman has proved |
by three of the closest matches]
of the tournament that he has
the ability, the stamina and the
fighting heart necessary to win
against the toughest opposition.
In the Second Flight Barr vs.
0 Thlel brings together stubborn'
opponents who have passed the
matches and to watch the award
ing of the trophies.'
While lt may be a little early '
talk of next year's tournamer
It Is of considerable Interest
Isthmian golfers who play in trl
higher brackets to know that Pal
American World Airways are sa
rlously considering adding add!
tlonal flights to next year's ever!
so that the "duffers and dubberi
may also participate In this touq
nament that has such Isthmlari
wide popularity.
Silver City Pool
Anniversary To B<
Held Tomorrow
The first anniversary of th
Sliver city swimming pool
scheduled to be held around th
pool area tomorrow at 10 a.m.
full program of sporting evenj
will be presented.
Anofre S. Alphonse, pool dlred
tor. announced that high off!
rials of the Canal Zone and th.
Republic of Panam will atteni
Horace Parker, 811ver Cttf
schoolteacher, will be the prlr
clpal speaker and L. C. Jolifj
the chairman.
Juan Franco Tip
By CLOCKER
\Golden Tap PesadillJ
2Helen B. Rlna Re
3Golden Pick Campesino 'el
4Malaya Flloi
5Plvoras (e) Miss FalrfaJ
Miss Cristina (e) Danescouij
7Lacey Paran
8El Mago Bartoll
9Pamphlet Apretado!
10Novelera Espartan!
11Bendigo. Gran DiJ
HJj
Schmitz (1-0) and Campanella; > test of being behind In a match
Conley (1-0), Thlel, Cole, Jones t and by perseverance and deter-
Chlcago 000 000 0000
Cincinnati 102 000 OOx3
Kelly (0-1) and Pramesa;
mined effort succeeded In
squeezing out the win. Barr is
5 0 judged to have the advantage in
5 0 this match, but Thlel has great
Raf-
fensberger (1-0) and Semlnlck.
staying qualities and plays good
consistent golf.
In the Third Flight BUI LeBrunl Q. Has
meets Paul Moran. Many believe I pleted a
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years In National League
NEW YORK (NA) Q. Or
reader contends that Ralph Kir
er has led the majors In hon
runs ever since he reached th|
big time. Right or wrong?
A. Wrong. Kiner topped th!
National League in 1946, his til
big league season, with 23 homl
ers. But Hank Greenberg pole/
44 for Detroit over on the Amerl
ican League side. In 1947 anf
1948, Kiner and Johnny Mis
shared the lead. Kiner has beei
king all alone the past threj
campaigns.
020 010 0115 6
100 000 2003 8 3'this match will attract as much season without
Muir (1-0), Wllks and Garagio-jInterest as the Champion Flight!double play?
any player ever corn!
major league regulal
hitting Into
la; Presko (0-1), Yuhas, Collum
and D. Rice.
because of the equality in play i A. Yes, Augie Galan of the ChlJ
of these men. They are capable caro Nationals accomplished thJ
of shooting golf in the mid-70s
and can perform at their best
under severe pressure.
2. In the Fourth Flight Bean and
1 Gordon will play an interesting j
(11 Innings)
Phila. 000 000 201 025
New York 000 002 001003
Fox, Hansen. Konstanty (1-0) jmatch. Gordon's sub-par in-nlne'won the 1949 pennant, they set
land Burgess; Jansen, Spencer In last week's match indicates his\record by winning 41 of their V
UO-l) and Westrum, Noble. ability when pressed. Bean is an victories by one run.
feat in 1935 playing In 154 game
Q. What is the big league reel
ord for winning games by onj
run?
A. When the Cincinnati Red|
RACES SATURDAY and SUNDAY
DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th. 7th RACES
O N E T WO
3rd and th RACES
COLON*
For the convenience of
our patrons we are no*
opera ting both at the
"COP ACABAA" and
"SAVOY."
AT THE
4.-. .
QUINIELAS
4th and 8th RACES
ucut flanco IRacc Hiac
CHILDREN ARE NOT ALLOWED
AT THE RACE TRACK
SATURDAYS STELLAR RACE
7th Roce "B and C Importeds 7 Fgs.
Pur*e: $750.00 Pool Close: 4:05 p.nj.
SFCOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1. LACEY -----.............L. Bravo 110
2. NEWMINSTER...............V. Ortega 114
3. BEDUINO..............i.. B. Pulido 118
4. PARAGON s................F. Rose 118
5. BFNDEGUZ .............'____A. Mena 115
SUNDAYS FEATURE RACES
5th Race UD" Importeds 7 Fgs.
Pune: $600.00 Pool Closes: 2:55 p.m.
1. CARMELA II.................O. Bravo 112
2. AVENUE ROAD..............B. Pulido 118
S. PAMPERO II..............V. Ordoei 108
4. SUPERSTICIOSA............... A. Mena 112
8th Race (open) 1 9/16 mile
Purse: $10,000.00 (added) Pool Close: 4:40 p.m.
"PRESIDENT OF THE REPUBLIC" CLASSIC
QUINIELA
1. CHACABUCO............V. Ordonez (1) 110
2. NOTABLE )............ A. Mena (2) 105
3. PINARD ) ..........Jos Rodrigues (8) 112
4. MAIN ROAD..............J. Bravo <3) 128
5. PAVERO................O. Bravo (4) 105
6. KEYHAVEN.............B. Pulido (5) 111
7. CYCLONE MALONE.......B. Aguirre (6) 109
8. RATHLN IJGHT..........L. Bravo (7) 110
9. ROADMASTER.......... C. I*lesiaa(9W06


PBaJH
FRIDAY. APRIL l. 1S52
THE PxNAMA AMFR1CAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
her Ham m- ......"

------ 1------1'
PAGE ELEVEN
rhird Annual Balboa Relays On Tap Tonight
op Athletes Of CZ,
fanama To Compete
The Balboa Relay! will go^n tonight, rain or shine,
i fans will be treated to one of the best track and field
>ws ever seen on the Balboa Stadium track. The gates
I open at 6:15, and fans without ducats should get
re early to avoid a long line.
This is the rhird running of this meet, and it has
>wn by leaps and bounds in the three years. Entered
this year's meet are a total of 267 athletes, many of
;m the finet available in Panam or the Canal Zone.
It would be hard to pick out anyone event as the big
j of the night, for they should all be terrific. It might
the 100, with Oliver Swaby, Alfredo Grennion and Co.
ing the honors, or then it could easily be the pole vault,
fh Clarence Bettencourt, Louie Hooper, and others giv-
I the crowd its biggest thrill.
Relays are always crowd pleasers, and there are a
al of eight of them on tap for tonight. You can't miss,
is, it's bound to be a good show.
BALBOA RELAYS
TONIGHT
Balboa Stadium
7:00 P.M.
Adults.......50<
Students......25*
Featuring the top athletes from the Armed Forces,
C.Z. and Panam Schools.
STUDEBAKER
FACTORY SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVE
Is now available for consultation with
Studebaker owners.
LAM HERMANOS, S.A.
Coln, R. P.
Tel. 629
TRAVEL BARGAINS!
A. FLY4o near-by COSTA RICA
1$ 35. round trip ($0 days)
($ 25. one way)
B. TO MIAMI
VIA COSTA RICA & CUBA
Enjoy all day time flying
and see more for your travel dollar 1
Only $ 83. one way
($150.75 round trip)
VIA
PAA AFFILIATE
DAILY FLIGHTS 7 a.m.
PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
Tl. 2-1655
Panam
Or see vour travel aaent
Opposite
Ancon Bus-stop.
uisikiki ron*
CiA. ci-KNOS, s. a.
* w ?
* *
* ?
Balboa
Relays
Third
Anniversary
Pan Liquido
Edges CAA 3-2
PAcrTr p"-""> STANDINGS (SECOND HALF)
TJSATJv Nil Lost Pet.
Firemen's Insur. .. 11 1 .917
Pan Liquido..... 9 4 .692
Elks.......... 7 5 .583
Philippine Rattan. 2 10 .167
CAA ......... 11 -154
Wednesday Pan Liquido eked
out a 3 to 2 win o' rr r a o- ""'"
one solid base hit and two bunt
singles.
CAA played exceptionally good
ball but managed only two runs
on seven base hits. It was the
opinion of observers that had
CAA played the same grade of
ball earlier In the season they
certainly would have been much
farther up In the win column.
The Aero club marked up their
first run In the third when Mal-
ene smashed a well hit homer to
left center field. Their other run,
also by Malene, came In the fifth
on a base on balls to Malene and
Hobart. Malene then stole third.
Then, on an attempted double
steal, Hobart was picked off at
second but Malene crossed the
plate.
Little
League
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
Police............ 7 3
Sears............ 6 4
Lincoln Life........ 8 5
AFGE 14.......... 5 6
Elks 1414.......... 5 5
firemen.......... 2 8
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Wen Lost
Lloyd Smith Hurls
No-Hit 5-2 Victory
Over Santa Crui
By Victor M. Carew
ears............ 10
Elks 1414 .......... S
Lincoln Life........ 7
Police............ 7
AFGE 14.......... 4
Firemen.......... 8
3
4
6
7
9
10
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Lincoln Life 9, Police 7.
TODAY'S GAME
ELKS vs. SEARS.
STANDINGS
W L
3
3
4
5
10
Pet. OB
.750 -
.750 -
67
.545
.232
.083
Pacific Divisional Softball League
CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
TEAM
Army QM......2
Nary Ordnance... 1
Corozal Sales Store 1
C'tral Labor Office 0
Won Lost Pet.
0 1.000
1
1
2
NEXT GAMES
Today: Central Labor Of flee
vs. Army QM.
day and then get by the Firemen Team
and the Police next week while r n Pru o
Sears will meet AFGE next Frl- pwX ifl ritvi ft
day, the closing day of the sec-,.,^4* VS?
ond half and the season for the'S".8," ,rT, '!
PafiLtlwlTe,Sfa:?' Col Remon (bV 3
Jimmie Watson, leading per- Aa.wnnd 1 11
centage pitcher with eight wins, 8ewooa "
SwrsntoTD^e" S'lfk^ffS! The fl8htlng Sllver Clty P-
Lovdadv whose* two wins and'weU* placed themselves on tne
four losses record do not show his,2P/in**hf.^ff"fJ JS?**}!"- nnce CoroMl Sa,M tort-
real value on the mound, appears*' ?fteb",r,h r^S,Cn Puh
to be the logical pitching selec-l^P'^J'1",08"^^^^"11
on for the Elks, if Jlmmfe Is by-,?'"8|*e. 5.. ?J """^ *;
passed for the pitching assign-i^ v" th *","?'2IIAieaJ?
ment, It will be Lem kirkland, & *ni* ,,m laSt 8unday ftt
Navy Ordnance AB R
M. Mus?a. cf........ 3 1
F. Peralta, 3b...... 3 2
F. Quintero, 2b...... 4 0
.500 G. Lawrence, If...... 2 2
.500 R. Bernal, cf-p
.000 L. Otis, p-rf ..
A. Granger, c
J. Peralta.......... 1 0
F.Donalds, lb........ 3 0
A. Hogan, ss........ 2 0
3
Saturday: Army QM vs. Core-
i\ Sales Store.
Sunday, 9:30 a.m.: Navy Ord-
:...... At 1
:::::: \ 1 I
...... S 0 f
I
Totals
U 7 1|
Score By Innings
202140828$
Mt. Hope Park.
Lloyd Smith, ace fllnger of the
The box score:
Pan LI' uido AB R H E
Tarflinger, 3b-rf. .. 4 0 0 1
Jones, L., cf...... 2 2
Stanley, ss....... 3 0
Muller, p........ 3 1
Lane, c.......... 2 0
Lee, If.......... 2 0
Glaeser, 2b....... 0.0
these two teams meet.
The Lincoln Lifers, came up Game time 4:30 p.m. at Little
with two runs In'the1 top of the League Ball Park on Oalllard
sixth inning yesterday to eke out Highway and may the best team
a 9 to 7 win over the Police. win.
Grady Robertson and Corbln1 Don't forget. Little League
McOrlff pitched all the way forfans, the Atlantic Little Lame
their teams with McGrlff being'vs. Pacific Little League game,
returned the winner. McGrlff,Saturday afternoon at Margarl-
who sports a 6-2 record.
All In all this game should be
one of the best of the campaign! p0weils aT'undolbtediy' one" of
and the fans are a ways assured tn best amateur pitchers In the
' an. exciting ball game when countrv, pltcned no-hlt hall over
of
the full nine innings, and the
two runs scored against* him were
both unearned.
The diminutive righthander
was practically the whole show,
although he received valuable
help from all rounder Thome
who made several great defensive
returned tne winner. Mcuriri.o"* wwmuni >i iri- thirf) ha,
gave up four hits with Owen Bu- a Little League Park. Game tlme.P1"8 ".*? e-
therland collecting two in four|2:00 p.m. Pacific Little League
The victory was the fifth for
^^J^^SX^^ST^S^
Heisler, rf....... 10
Husted, 3b........ 2
Jacks, lb........ 2
one hit each | way Ball Pary
rda;
Barnes collecting
In four trips. [unlay.
Raloh Parker led the Lifers at-------------------------------------
the plate when he tripled twice a/nckrirplf ^innloc
in three trips with both of his l\05MOreK Jingieb
hits being down the right field
line and some speedy base run-
ning bv Parker enabled him toi r\ f\
end up on third base both times L/QV, D11KO U fl C e
pitcher, Two former Canai Zone
Twice On Opening
his first loss against one win.
This 8unday, at Santa Cruz,
the protested game between Ca-
nada Dry and Alemn Jr. will be
replayed from the fifth inning
with the Alema nmen leading 3 to
2 and Canada Dry at bat.
Corbln McGrlff, Lifer
and
Totals.......... 22 3 3 1
CAA AB R H E
Malene, 3b........ 3 2
Hobart cf........ 2 0
aNicholson...... 10
Jones, E., 2b...... 3 0
Cox, If.......... 3 0
Polorrfskl. rf...... 3 0
Olson, lb........ 3 0
McQueary, as...... 3 0
Moore, e........ 3 0
Jordan, p........ 3 0
Army Quartermaster scuttled
Navy Ordnance 23 to 7, In tak-
ing the lead In the first round of
play In the championship series
of the Pacific Divisional 8oftball
League.
Army peppered L. Otis, the los-
ing hurler who yielded to Bernal
In the' fourth, with fifteen hits.
C. Robinson pitched ll-hlt win-
nlrig ball. Larry Otis homered for
the losers.
The box score:
Armv OM AB R H
R. Richards, c...... 6 5 4
W. Jules, cf........ 6 2 2
R. Davis, rf........ 4 2 2
R. Tucknall, If...... 5 2 3
M. Tulloch, 3b...... 4 2 1
N. Weir, lb........ 5 2 1
C. Blenman, ss...... 4 1 1
P Rocha. 2b........ 3 3 0
C. Robinson, p...... 3 4 1
Totals............40 23 15
Army QM
Navy Ordnance
Complete Assortment of
DOG SUPPLIES
Qf*e#+
1 Tlvoll Are.
Tei. t-tmn
anKloubTe'0' ""^ ^P^J^^. wereTf
Slit h?n f.^rth.t(ir The Players-Ciem (Scoot-
,?itht t"2SS"thP pniiof "Iwe:er' Koshorek and big Steve Bllko
half wlnnTrs for tneSicUI Participated in the lame game.
ho rWf ?o H^%2.Hin Koshorek, rookie shortstop of
i kor/oL ti ilmPil^ iniit the Pittsburgh Pirates, got two
Ssars and the Elks have split eln_ip- ,_ ._ official frins to
I in their last two meetings and if ; tat? He also had an assist
'econdhalf h^tU'ia atf their? M^^ffA^^^
ThVoH. K?.g Jft B1Ut0- rk,e first baseman-of
The Lodge Brothers must win to-lthe gt/ Louto cardinals, played
i the entire game but had only two
Totals..........27 2 7 3
Score By Innings
Pan Liquido 10 0 110 03
CAA 0 0 10 10 0-2
Bill Muller was the winning
pitcher, Jordan the loser. Both
went all the way.
Vigour Restored,
Glands Made Young
It IB no longer necessary to suffer
from lose of vigour and manhood.
Break mernor>- and body, nervoueneur.
impure blood, elrkly skin, depreenlon.
and poor sleep, because an American
Doctor has discovered a' quick, easy
way to end these troubles.
This discovery la In pleasant, eaay-
to-take tablet form, la absolutely
harmless, does away *lth (land ep-
eratlons and la bringing new youth
and vigour to thousands. It work* di-
rectly on the glands and nrvea, and
puts new. rich blood and energy In
your veins. You can see and feel your-
self getting younger. Tour yea
sparkle.. you feel alive and fuU of
youthful vigour and power.
And thla amazing, new gland and
vigour restorer, called Vl-Tsbe, baa
been proved by thousands and I* no
distributed by chemists here. Vl-Tsbs
makes you feel full of vigour and
energy and years younger. A special
bottle of 4 Vl-Tsbs costs little.
? TsBICisl 'rom ye-'qj
La Boca Sports
fifi m "J"
StawpbMrtw
Powd-r WaW
LA BOCA JUNIOR
SOFTBALL LRAGITE
NEXT GAMES
Today: 8t Peters vs. St. Vin-
cent de Paul.
Exltors tumbled Trott-C.Y.O..
9.to 4, In the opener of the La
Boca Junior 8oftball League
which Is sponsored by the Phy-
sical Education and Recreation
Branch of the Division of,
8chools. ,
W. Thomas, who started for1
the victors, was shelled in the
opening frame. B. Murrell took!
over and checked the heavy hit-
ting of Trott-C.Y.O., defending;
champions. G. Gustavo was the
losing pitcher.
The box score:
Exltors AB
T. Thompson, ss
C. Smart, cf
'official "at bats" with one hit In
! the two appearances. Steve made
' 14 putouts and two assists.
The Cardinals nipped the Pi-
rates 3-2. Pittsburgh had seven
hitstwo by Koshorek, who was
the only Pirate to hit safely more
than once.
S ALL 3
1952
AMBASSADOR STATESMAN RAMBLER
W. Howard, lb
O. 8cott, 3b ....
L. Springer, rf .
C. Jackson, If ..
L. McDonald, c .
R. Prescott. 2b
C. McNally. 2b
W. Thomas, p ..
B. Morrell, p ..
Shake on Meisins, enjoy
Cooling relief. It quickly
checki torment of minor
kin irritations, chafe, irri
fated fen, itchy toe*. la
special Amy/mm bale is
uper-joorhing to kin
Quick!
Sure.'
Totals .............SO 8 10
Trott-C.Y.O. AB B E
E. Diaz. 3b ............ 2 1 1
G. Williams ............ 0 1 0
F. Bostlck. cf.......... 4 1 1
W. Hall, rf ............ 2 0 1
R. Perez ............... 0 0 0
H. Campbell, ss ........ 4 0
If. Ashers. If .......... 3 0 0
N. Perez. 2b ............ J J 1
P. Yearwood. c ........ 0 I
R Mndez, lb.......... 3
G. Oustave, p .......... 2 0 0
Totals .............* 8
>- by lnnir:
"xit-s ......000300 0r
I Trott-C.Y.O. ...2 10 0 0 0 14
NICE CATCH B.rbs r
MidgetU of Frisco Village, Bat-
ieras bland, N.C.. admires an
awesome 42-pound channel
bass caught in nearby waters.
Channel bass fishing Is a favor-
ite pastime with Hatteras ang-
lers, begins with the arrival of
the bass late In March and runs
through the Summer. (NEA)
In this, its 50th year, Nash proudly
presents its finest achievement ... the
Golden Airflvtes for 1952!
Here are cars more beautiful than
America has ever seen before ,
here are fabulous interiors with spa-
cious sofa seats and automatic heating
and ventilation by the famous Nasb
Weather Eye Conditioned Air System.
Here is superb road-hugging ability ...
feather-touch handling smooth power
, traditional Nash economy.
We invite you to test-drive the Golden
Airflyte of your choice Ambassador,
Statesman or Rambler and discover the
most exciting cars in the world today!
Only
m
Airflyte Construction
Weather Eye Conditioned Air System
Twin Bods
Airliner Reclining Seats
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SEE .. ORIVE ... THE WORLDS MOST BEAUTIFUL CARS TODAY
can you get
all these
CIA. CYRNOS, S.A.
NASH AGENCY
One block from Tivoli Crossing Panam


w


ANNUAL BALBOA RELAYS ON TONIGH
Army In Germany
Yields To Civil
Power Ultimatum
BONN, Germany, April 18
(UP)The U. 8. Army In Ger-
many today lost Its "war" with
the U. 8. High Commlsion for
Germany and agreed to give up
certain "luxury" services pro-
vided by the German govern-
ment to the conquering lorces.
Reductions In the number of
"free" household servants pro-
vided each Army family, and ter-
mination of cheap leave trains
were among the concessions
made by the Army.
(Page
MHl

1LT NIWBPAPHL
Panama American
"Let the people knovc the truth ant! the country U $afey* Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 195!
PIVE CENTS

Reserve Fliers
Not Used As 'Cannon Fodder
WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP) awaiting disciplinary action for pilots have requested release from have been grounded for one rea-
Gen. Hoyt 8. Vandenberg de- refusing to fly. flying duties and that all such son or another since the Korean
nled yesterday that reserve pilots Six others at Mather Field In requests have been approved, outbreak,
are used as "cannon fodder" In California face similar charges; A spokesman said, however,I He said 308 of them simply
Korea while regular Air Force of- and one was sentenced at El Pa-!that the Navy Is having some,"wrote a note and said 'I want to
fleers are assigned to safer Jobs, so, Tex., Wednesday to two years trouble filling Its enlarged flight quit.'" _
The Air Force chief of staff In prison. training quotas. The Air Force said later that
said the "stay-down" strike by 13 Vandenberg said "proper pro-' Marine officials Mid there has 979 of the groundings could be
reserve pilots In Texas and Call-cedures" are available for pilots been no trouble with reluctant described as "self-motivated, In-
fornla carried "a rather nause-'who want to quit flying and any-pilots In the Marine Corps. eluding the 306 mentioned by
ous undertone" implying that one whose record Is "clean" can' Brig. Gen. Lloyd P. Hopwood, Hopwood.
this was the policy. be relieved "Immediately." deputy director of Air Force per- Of the others, 328 were listed
He told a new conference that! The Navy said that some of its'sonnet planning, said 2,200 fliers as due to "fear of flying" discov-
But it was learned that the
Army capitulated only after
American high commissioner
John J. McCloy made It clear
he had the power to enforce
such reduction if the Army
refused to make them volun-
tarily.
The Issue has been the core
of a bitter dispute between the
high commission and the Army
lor months.
Here's what it means to Am-
erican officers and soldiers bas-
ed in Germany:
They will have to give up, or no such discrimination exists and
personally pay for, the one free that "the regulars also are in the
servant per Army family now|frav_"
being paid for by the West Ger-
man government.
Many of the special "All
American" leave trains on
which Midlers now ride to and
from the special rest centers
built for them by the German
government in the Bavarian
alps will be cancelled.
Soldiers who previously paid
third class faresless tax to
ride first class now will have to
pay the same railway fares Ger-
mans pay.
The Issue came to a climax
during negotiations on a West
German contribution to Euro-
pean defense.
The Germans pointed out that
the occupation coststhe money
spent to house and provide oth-
er facilities for Allied troops in
Germany were $1,809,555,769
last year.
The strike, Vandenberg said, I
was merely a "tempest In a tea-l
pot" stemming from the recall of
involuntary reserves, which stop-
ped five months ago.
Vandenberg's statement came,
as Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill.y
renewed his attack on special
Court-Martialled Pilot's
Relatives Start Campaign
hazard pay for airmen
n spe
, subr
EL PASO, Tex., April 18. (UP)
ered by the Air Force, while 156
were blamed on lack of "Incen-
tive."
Another 56 were grounded for
failure to meet flight require-
ments, 79 resigned and 59 were
grounded for "substandard profi-
ciency."
Vandenberg said he doesnt
; agree with the theory that Amer-
outh Is becoming "soft." He
ma-Lt. Verne Goodwin's relatives
West Germany's total annual
defense budget Is $2.678,571,428.
German officials argued that
obviously the country could not
conscript, train, arm and mam-|
tain 12 divisions for the Euro-|
pean army if occupation costs
continued at the 1951-52 level.
Peru's Aprislas
Claim Pad With US
To Be Invalid
SANTIAGO. April 18 (UPl A
coordinating committee of the
exiled Peruvian Aorista (Peo-
Anli-Paralroop
Maneuvers Held
By British Troops
LONDON, April 18 (UP)Brit-
ish troops usually stationed at
Buckingham Palace moved In-
to the city's outskirts today to
neutralize "paratroopers" sup-
posed to have landed In famed
Eppine Forest.
The London operation, part of
large-scale anti-paratroop man-
euvers held by Britain's Eastern
Command, included troops of
the Coldstrea.m Guards. Tomor-
row they will be back on guard
pie's. Party, headed by ex-sena^ at ,f^Dg? Pafi,. mon
tor Manuel Seoane, denied in a ,*> Included in the man-
statement today the vallditv of "Y"8 ** men *he "-
the militarv aid pact between' the hld Cavalry, who normally
United States and Per. I !_tnd K"ard n horseback In
riners and paratroopers. He saidstarted enlisting the help of Con-
the armed services cannot buyl(rressmen today to make the Alr
good men or spend their way to porce commute his two-year pri-
morale." jn sentence tor refusing to fly.
He told the Senate Prepared- He told the court martial that
ness Committee that such pay,sentenced him and ordered him
should be "equalized-' tmpora- expelled from the service Wed-
rlly for officers and enlisted men.!nesday at Brlggs Field that he
Douglas is sponsoring legislation refused because he felt his wife s
to set all extra flight and subma- deadly fear of his flying would
rine pay at $30 a month. |make her lose her unborn child.
Six Randolph Field pilots are Goodwin, of Peabody, Mass.,
and Las Cruces. N.M.. was the
first of 18 tearve pilots with
combat experience to be court-
martialed for refusing to fly at
three U.S. airbases.
His father-in-law, Parker Cul-
lom of Las Cruces, who sat with
him at his trial went home to

/ (NEATelephotoi
MOMENT OF GLORY President Truman congratulates three heroes of the Korean War after'
presenting them the Congressional Medal of Honor In a ceremony at the White.House. Shown .
(left to right), are: Marine M/8gt. Harold E. Wilson, Birmingham, Ala.; President Truman; I
Army Lt. Lloyd L. Burke, Stuttgart, Ark.; and Army Cpl. Rodolfo P. Hernandez, Fowler, Calif
NAACP Charges AEC
Won't Hire Negroes
At H- Bomb Plant
WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP)
The national Association for
Advancement of Colored People
tcctisd the Atomic Energy Com-
ican yi
band, who is under arrest In the said It Is very difficult to separ-
offleers' quarters at Biggs, and'ate "lack of incentive and fear of
he told her to bring his typewrit-. flying." i mission today of discriminating
er. because he wants to writeI But, he said, "if aman has ac-!gainst skilled Negro construe-
some letters "of his own Icepted a commission when things! tion- workers at the Alken, B.C.,
"We're going to fight this case i were rather comfortable" and H-bomb plant.
Mrs. Goodwin said* lthX"f *" *'&* ??*!*
a combat zone, that is some-
"Vern. It a hnn..t nH rJthlnS other tha fe,r of Ilvln8
-7 U? w*". u .T *?i m n or lack of motivation."
and did what he thought was
right We feel he had the right
to save his child and we want the
world to know about our feel-
ings. It was a miracle that our'
son was ever born."
Tickets Go On Sale
For Theater Guild's
United States and Per.
The committee refused to ack-1 Whitehall, dressed In plumed
nowledge the document because neJme';s; _
it said "lt was arrived at secretly ,The kings mounted troop Roy-
without truly contracted com- al Horse Artillery, who fire royal ential persons" '
mitments" salutes on state occasions, acted Mrs. Goodwin visited her hus-
The statement said: "We re- as artillery support for the in-
fuse to acknowledge any pact IaJl^y-
which signifies the surrender of; Other troops In barracks in the
national territory as a base for vicinity of London were also in-
foreign forces or the sending of.^ved s'ml'ar exercises were
Peruvian forces to fight outside Tied out in Kent and East An-
the Latin American continent In B"*-
defense of forelen Interests.1' ----------------------------
It added thai the part was f!,., fikiliMnina
"subscribed bv ? regime lackinR LllalQC Vil 11001116
In constitutional authority,'
which In the first place was the
product of force and gross fraud,
which all America witnessed
stunned, since every candidate
who onposed (General Odria
was jailed."
confer with lawyers about an ap-
peal and to try to get Sen. Den-lcessity of supporting r,
nis Chaves (D.-N.M.) to help because, unless a military
Goodwin IOf review commutes the sentence.
Mrs. Goodwin said Chavez'of-1her husband will,have to forfeit
flee telephoned her yesterday his pay for two years,
and asked for a transcript of tes-
timony. She said the American
Legion of Albuquerque also had
asked for a transcript.
Furthermore. Mrs. Goodwin
said, her husband's brother
Lloyd, who lives In Massachu-
setts, told her he would try to
get Rep. William H. Bates (R-
Mass.) to help.
Sam Wassass, an El Paso law-
yer formerly with the Judge ad-
vocate's office, said he had been
approached by "Influential per-
sons to handle the lieutenant's
appeal to higher military courts"'
He would not Identify the "influ-
The babv was born two months u n t .,
prematurely when Mrs Goodwin NAVl PrtMPn I 011
learned that he had been order-|,,v*' ''""""
ed court-martialed. He weighed
only three pounds at birth, but1 Tickets went on sale at Dag-
Is how chubby and healthy, i mar's today for the Theater
Mrs. Goodwin faced the ne- Guild's newest presentation,
herself. I which will consist of three one-
board act plays.
Clarence Mitchell of NAACP's
Washington bureau told a Sen-
ate labor subcommittee that the
Du Ppnt Co., builders and oper-
ators of the huge plant, refuse
to hire skilled Negro workers.
RALBOA TIDES
Govl. Heads Aiding
Rebellion By Reds
MANILA, April 18 (UP)Three
former Communist-led dissident
Hukbalaps told a Manila Over-
seas Press Club forum today that
Philippine government officials
5:07 a. m.,have been aiding the Commun-
Saturdav. April 19
HIGH LOW
11:25 a. m.
11:5 p. m. 5:49 p. m. igt rebellion In the Islands.
They also said that Filipino
Communists are In close .contact
, with their Chinese, US. and Aus-
tralian comrades.
Now In Army custody, the three
are Nemedio Rivera, former Huk
Intelligence chief in the Manila
area: Toms Santiago (alias Ma-
nila Boy): and Isais Gana (alias
Commander Datu Tallm).
Santiago said both high gov-
ernment officials. Including men
in the presidential palace, and
Philippine soldiers aided the Huk
armies materially.
He said soldiers and civilian
gaurds in central Luzon had
riven arms and ammunition to
the dissidents.
A man never realizes how well
he looks in a hot until he begins
to get bald *
$780,000 Swindle
01 Japanese Firm
laid To Three Hen
NEW YORK, April 18 (UP)
A hearing for three men charg-
ed with swindling a Japanese
firm of $780,000 in a newsprint
deal was postponed today until
May 8.
Magistrate Thomas Cullen, Jr.,
granted the delay to give the
district attorney's office time to
get more Information about the
'.hreeMaxwell Meyers. 42,Sal-
vatore Cafiero, 41 and Fred
Frisch, 27, of New York. They
are free In $25,000 bail.
At Portland, Me., Police Chief
Edward Kochian said he had
raided an office Frisch main-
tained there and seized "corre-
spondence and other records."
He said he was holding them
for furthei instructions from
New York.
The three were charged with
only the $780,000 swindle but
the district attorney told the
court Monday their swindle may
nave amounted to $3,000,000.
They were accused of taking
the $780,000 from Toho Bussan
Aisha. a Tokyo export company,
to buy newsprint and then keep-
ing the money.
Bids On Silver City,
(amp Bierd Quarters
Open Till Thursday
All quarters buildings In Camp
Bierd and II buildings In Silver
City are being offered by Hie
Panama Canal Company for
sale and demolition.
Removal of the Camo Bierd
buildings44 in allwill erase
this housing area, which has
been occupied by Canal employ-
es since 1907.
The last of the local rate occu-
pants of Camp Bierd were moved
to new houses In Silver City the
last of February.
The Silver City area from
which the other houses will be
removed will be redeveloped later
in the Canal's long-range hous-
ing program.
Bids will be received in the Of-
fice of the Superintendent of
Storehouses at Balboa until 10:80
a.m. Thursday, April 24.
Mitchell said this policy con-
tinues "with the knowledge, con-
sent and acquiescence" of AEC
Chairman Gordon Dean and
general manager Marion Boyer.
He said they had been told of
the situation but had not acted.
Subcommittee chairman Hu-
bert H. Humphrey (D-Mlnn.)
said he would remind the AEC
that a Presidential order for-
olds racial discrimination on
Tickets also will be available In
%?&VZ^1lSSk fj r.CSJSStt seSd
and 9 nm everv night and on i tracts. He also promised to send
he twoPnK oTthfperfom-'.an Investigator to even firms
ance. I accused of refusing to hire Ne-
The plays will be presented on groes.
April 24 and 28.
The Isthmian Drama Festival The subcommittee Is studying
judges' choice. "The Old Lady j legislation to set up a fair em-
larVTe^dlret^W^OraceJn'^ment practice, commission.
Johnston, will be given a_repeat I wllUam Derrick, Washington
eett directed bv Arthur Payne, committee he returned to his
a newcomer to the Pacific Side, j birthplace in Alken last October
will follow with a mystery melo- an(1 g^ught an AC construe
S3F2T&1& t on ^"tTiST*dowfi
reeled by Stan Fldanoue. because he Is a Negro. ,---------
Silver City, Camp Coiner
Ballot For New Names
vote
5wff SSST5 T i SSLFS* votes*"' "f inS
SSftMv tier EitaiuSn c- tabulation of results then will
Wording'y to^hV^miuee ",! ansf erred"*
The Camp Bierd buildings are charge of the balloting.
frame barracks-type structures
some of which were converted
later to family apartments. All
but one of the houses are one-
story structures with Iron,roofs.
There Is one three-story bar-
racks-type building, numbered
335S.
The 811ver City buildings are
generally the oldest structures In
the town. Eight of them are lo-
cated In the same area near Bo-
livar Highway. Others are in dif-
ferent areas. All of them were
built from 1917 to 1920.
The houses are being sold on
an "as is, where is" basis and are
to be removed within 120 days of
the date of purchase.
Prospective purchasers mat
obtain the keys to Inspect the
buildings from the Housing Man-
ager at Cristobal.
comet for a final decision on '
I the name of the town.
.i^he^d^STfte^nc^ibr The poll of Silver City and
S emarionai Bov ScoutTTsil- Camp Colner residents to select
-3W*Sa**- was^XK % ^o've^r
yesteroay. Newcomer and Is being conduct-
_. m a-... _it _v. >n ed bv The Panama Canal Review
sldents who were not available,uon-
on yesterday.
The balloting ends at noon,
tomorrow. Residents who are "
the available when the Boy
Scouts pick up the votes today
and tomorrow morning may de-
liver or mall their ballots.
Votes which are mailed must
The names for the town which
be decided by the voting
are 8ilver City, Rainbow City.
Folks City. Manzanillo, Granada |
and Mlndl.
This Is the first time In the
history of the Canal Zone that'
be postmarked and those which' the residents of a community
are delivered must be received'*"
before noon tomorrow.
The bo Hots msv be delivered
to the Cristbal Police Station
NOvVKAyfe
CVOCCKAMT
r5 NBV MUM
BECAUSE:
MORE EFFECTiVE LONGER
have had a voice In the selec-
tlon of a name for their town:
The votes will be counted by
Judge E. I. P. Tatelman. Cris-
tobal Magistrate-, William Jump,
president of the Internationa
Boy Scout Council in the Canal
Zone; and J. Rufus Hardy, edi-
tor of The Panama Canal Re-
view.
The work of the Scouts in the
voting is under the general di-
rection of Mr. Jump; Joseph A.
Hassocks, scout commissioner',
|and Romeo G. Miller, district
commissioner.
The scout troops and scout-
masters who are distributing
and collecting the ballots are:
Troop 1, David Stanley; Troop
2, Charles Lucas; Troop 4, Dan-
iel T. Foster; Troop 12. Romeo'
G. Miller; and Troop 12, V. A.
iLalng, |
Fastest to RIO DE JANEIRO]
and SAO PAULO
You will enjoy the ultimate in air travel when
you fly Braniff to Brazil.
As you soar non-stop from Lima to Sao Paulo
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For Information ind
mrrvirioni tee your travel |em *
cll your Branirf reprncntitiv*
Avemcki T i volt #11
Telephone 2-07
Hotel El Panamo
Via Eipofto. Ill
Telephone 3-4726
or 3-1660 Ext 130
Coln Ticket Office leltphenr 77*
-.________.________ JJ


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