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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01448
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01448
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
BRA MIFF
* +*
NKWSPAPfl
RIO DE JANEIRO
ROUND TRIP
FIRST CLASS
TOURIST
$723.60
29.60
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country U iafe" Abraham Lincoln.
rW/^M^t
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, APRIL 1, 1952
FIVE CENT
Enlistments Extended

Missouri Bursts
Into East Omaha
Through Sewer
(NBA Telephoto)
ONLY TOY LEFT-Karen Qroothoff (left) clutch the only
toy she was able to salvage ironi her oodrf tome In .La
r wi, tonkins on Is Judr Bel, who comant salvage
i.y" Both nta ed the Mississippi River flood with their
families and are receiving Red Cross care In a public
school gymnasium._________________
OMAHA. April 19 (UP) The
pressure o the mighty Missouri
River, which could not break
down the dikes of East Omaha
and Council Bluffs, erupted by
bursting a sewer behind the le-
vee today, and flooded a large
industrial area Of East Omaha.
Lt. Gen. Lewis Pick, chief of
Army Engineers, for several
hours directed a desperate battle
against the river's new attack.
The Missouri, dropping slowly
from Its record crest, stayed be-
tween the levees.
But the sewer explosion
wrecked the hopes Pick and a
legion of engineers had of
bringing under control the
worst flood hi the history of
the Missouri River.
A pipe which normally empties
Into the Missouri at a point In
East Omaha Instead became an
Intake sewer.
gap. Residents, watching the
worst Misioorl flood white man
has ever seen, hoped and
prayed.
In some placfle the water top-
ped the permanent dikes and
pounded at flimsy "fluh
boards" and jsandbags hastily
built In the hurt few days.
Brig. Gen. Don Shlngler. chief
of Missouri River division engin-
eers spurred on the weary dike
workers with a warning that
"tomorrow may be rougher."
Shlngler said the levee crews
soldiers, civilians, students and
even childrenput on "the fin-
est exhibition I ever saw."
"Our worry now la that the
feeling of urgency won't W. L.
he said. "It takes spirit to keep1
those people at a feverish ten-
sion and that' a tough Job.
The 1,200-foot bottleneck o
dikes here held a river that up
(NEA Telephoto)
RETURNS TO POWERThe new president of Bolivia, Vic-
tor Paz Etenssoro, Is carried on the shoulders of his follow-
ers at the La Pas, Bolivia, airport after his return from a
six-year exile in Argentina. He was restored to power after
the military Junta government was overthrown in a three-
day revolt.
Churning Missouri wate rs stream was 14 miles wide,
poured "to the sewer, bursting. Downstream the MMIburrt
it In several places. out in comparative freedom and
Much of the Missouri Pacific
railroad yards were flooded.
crashed through a dike across
from Nebraska City. Neb., swamp-
" farmland.
rCanadians Foil Tito
With/Midair Stick-up
US Defense Dept.
Announces Step
Necessary
WASHINGTON, April 19 (UP) Enlistments for oil
members of the United States Armed Forces hove boos
extended for a maximum of nine months from the nor-
mal expiration date, according to a Defense Department
announcement issued today.
They sard all personnel whether now on active duty
or not, whose terms of service normally would have ex-
pired between July 1, 1952, ond June 30, 1953, would bo
affected.
The Deportment said the step was taken "with re-
luctance" and only because it was absolutely necessary
in light of the serious international situation, one then
only for nine months rather than for the 12 authorized.
No further explanation or clarification of the inter-
national situation was given.
The action follows Truman'a
executive order issued yesterday
to all departments of the feder-
al government to prepare plans
for continuing their essential
funcltoru in Washington and;
elsewhere in the event of an at-:
the
The
reached
earlv yesterday,
tuatlng and weather forecasters, Weather was a
refMlned from saying the long- great, suspense fills* drama
awaited crest had arrived.
But Pick said: "I wont be sa-
(NEA Telephoto)
KEEPING WATCH-H. J. Dressier maintains a lowly vigil
with his signal lamp atop an emergency dike hastily thrown
uu around the St. Paul. Minn., stockyards to hold off rising
' flood waters of the Mississippi Riven____________
Local Quake Recorded
In US, No Evidence Here
Seismographs at Carrol Uni-
versity, Cleveland, Ohio record-
ed an earthquake "strong
"venough to canse damage" this
morning apparently near the
border between Panama "and
Colombia.
Henry Birkenhauer, head of
the seismology department at
the Jesuit school said tht two
shocks were recorded shortly
after 5 a. m.
Locally, however, there was
no evidence of any quake In
this region.
Nobody, as far as The Panama
American could learn, felt any
tremor and nothing at all can
be learned from the meteoro-
logy and hydrography branch
of the Panama Canal until Mon-
day.
The Canal officials said that
the photographic recording
from their seismograph would
have to be developed to de-
termine the area and intensity
tlsfied this fight Is over until the
gauge gets down to 28 feet.
The 30.24 mark wa more than
11 feet over flood stage and the
highest level on the terrifying
"Big Mo" In history. But it was a
little short of the predicted
crest of 31.5 feet.
Weather men said the river
still could show a rise again, but
it appeared that the sister cities
had passed the crucial hour.
Now Omaha and Council Bluffs
the latter a virtual ghost city
from which 35,000 inhabitants
had fledmust wait in dread-
factor in the Communtrt ttomeland.
A prominent Belgrade attorney
heI;.t*rf roin mi not enmiari i nd his agelatant joined them in
*^i$Tl?^S^to-'a,t darln? bld tor 'reedom-
to affect the angry, swo len m ^^kg at 0riiz ln the
e,r rft.kdBd ~* ^iwuTXrof Austraja where
" , .fit it , the wearv the plane landed, said the escape
BU fffi itht hew the wm engineered by John and Nl-
army of leve sgangs'^t held the lco)allevBMarUncu who mlgrated
m legally from Yugoslavia to Can-
ada soon after the war.
Army camp and all walks of life.
Some 41 Iowa towns sent vol-
unteers, crelghton University,at
Omaha sent students and Boy's
Town. Neb, dispatched youths to i tney sgid.but lhe|r hopes
help in the big fight. bringing the family together
Lawyers, bankers, business
men. a municipal Judge and a
school superintendent labored on
the dikes while Army and clvil-
They obtained Canadian entry
visas for their mother and sister,
of
ln
hoping the dikes would continue lan tracks churned down from
any report of damages by an
earthquake.
Panamanian Authorities in
Yaviza and La Palma, Darlen,
also reported no knowledge of i quivering under a pressure
damages in the area, they were 7,500 pounds per lineal foot.
to hold.
Army engineers warned the
threat could last for days, per-
haps a week, before the river
had fallen enough to ease the
strain an the levee*.
The river coursed near the top
of the dikes yesterday, hanging
like a menacing cliff of water
over the heads of thousands who
tolled ln knee-deep mud below.
In some lowland areas the wall
of the water was on a level with
first and second floors Of de-
serted buildings.
Already the 37-mile system of
levees along the opposite sides of
the stream was spongy and
and
the bluffs with fresh dirt
sand for the bag fillers.
Gen. Motors Head
Paid $457,500 Tax
On 1951 Income
reached by
morning.
telephone this
Shouting, sweating, strain-
ing men labored to plug every
NEW YORK. April 19 (UP)
Charles E. Wilson, president of
the General Motors Corp. re-
ceived over S5M.000 in salary,
fees and bonus for the year 1951,
accorc'hig to the company's proxy
statement today
Wilson received 4201.200 In >a-
jlsrv and fees, and a bonus of
of | S365.000. On the basis of present
tax rates that means he had to
Canada were balked when Mar-
Lunt-Fontanne
Robbed In London
be^joontry.
they said, fhlt
> take the law Into
hands.
They boarded the TAT plane
bound for Ljubljana at the Bel-
grade airport this morning, ac-
companied by their mother and
sister.
As soon as the plane was ln
the air. thev said, they burst in-
to the pilot's cabin and held pis-
tols at the heads of the crew
members, forcing them to fly 75
miles off course to Graz.
First reports had said that N1-
colar Mrvoyovic and his law of-
fice assistant had seized the
plane.
But Austrian police named the
Marianct's. after careful interro-
gation of the five adults who
asked political asylum in Aus-
tria.
After keening the crew under
control while the nlane was
ter the Untie* txtes Air 'Force
observed a nation-wide alert
that started when unexplained
vapor trails resembling those of
aircraft engines were sighted at
high altitude near Nome. Alaska.
No Diane was found.
faring the alert, fighter
planes intercepted trans-At-
lantic flights of British Over-
seas Airways and Air France
and United States Air Force
cargo planes.
Later, officials explained that
portent to retain experienced,
trained men to season and con-
tinue the training programs for
reerutts. '^R
He said
taf-
all Increase in strength of
about 100.000 men between Jo*
30. 1952. and June 30. 1953.
He said there were about 3.-
>00.000 men under arms In the
United States defense units. Pre-
sident Truman, in his order, said
that all federal agencies should
plan for personnel, materials and
facilities they would need durlna
the "civil defense emergency*
and specified that plans should
be made In consultation with ci-
vil defense administration and
three planes had '*kd to notify ;the Defense Department.
the proper authorities that they __________"_______
were approaching the contlnen- ..
ta. United State. |f Qtffa J0||
and landed at Graz. the Marian-
anrii io cus anrt tnelT "rie" became so
LONDON. April 1 luri -_p(t.j _ arriin at Graz that
American actors Alfred Lunt and flted on rW|n at orz mat
pay Federal Income tax of
around $457.500.
Lynn Fontanne reported today
that they- had been robbed of
Jewelry, furs and clothing worth
thousand of dollars.
They said thev returned to
their London Hotel room from
five day ln the country to find
their suitcases had been rifled
and thart a trunk full of clothers
and furs had disappeared.
The thelt was the third report-
ed In thr*> days by prominent
actors in London.
Burglars robbed Douglas Fair-
banks. Jr's town home of $5*00
worth of Jewelry Thursday night
and Peggy Cummins swank May-
fair apartment of $5800 in Jew-
els and furs Wednesday.
Trenton 'Mutineers Give In;
Prison Farm Cons Holding On
RAHWAY, N.J., April 19 (UP) [the prison hospitals and sent because he was HI with a heart
Sixty-nine convicts who ran out home In "good condition." condition,
of food and drank rusty water Officials here began broadcast- The uprising here was the
from radiator pipes ended a four-tag word of the Trenton surren-fourth within a month in New
day mutiny at Trenton State pri-'der over loudspeakers to the riot- Jersey prisons. i -i_ -ld todav at an auc-
Hundreda of spectators gather-! J"r' w
Eastern Defense Command ex- '
plained that the Air Force alert aj al 111*
was ordered Thursday after the MAUntlIlfl JJ
detection system developed a lw,m"S m "*
"pattern of unknowns In both the j __ '
Northeast and Northwest which! WASHINGTON, April 19 JTJ
apoeared potentlallv dangerous A North Continent Airline
They said a "period of special crash near Los Angeles gave t
flown across the Austrian border:readiness" was cancelled after government and company nev,
the unknowns', were Identified, headaches todav as the 1952 air
So far these developments have: travel death toll rose to 147,
not been given anv special pro-1 Civil Aeronautics Admlnhn
mlnence or significance by the tor Charles F. Home, cith
United States press. ["violations and accidents," sua-
The Defense Department said pended the non-scheduled Ita
the extension was authorized by operating rlehts for 30 days afi
President Truman in an order one of its C-48 Commando Planes
he signed Thursday. crashed yesterday, killing 2per-
Prevlously there were authorl-isons.
at Thalerhof alroort. Izatlons for extensions in 1950 j Previous accidents this yea
The plane with Its four-man- and 1951. The Department ex- have Involved non-schedulejB-
crew and five other passeneers,' plained that during the Korean, linesone of them exclusive
was permitted to flv back to Yu- War the Armed Forces had beenlfreleht carrler-and have takes
oslnvla after interrogation by building up rapidly, and the 118 lives, compared wit
British and Austrian authorities.' high command considered lt lm- this time in 1951

they forgot their lusesee, includ
ing at least $37.000 belonging to
Mrvoyovic.
sAfter the plane landed the five
adulta and the 13-year-old girl
auietrv turned themselves over to
Austrian and British authorities
Sequestered RP
Vessel Held In
Italy Auctioned
GENOA. April 19 (UP). ThejJ
Panamanian passenger steamer
Roma," sequestered here for a
son yesterday, but a bigger riot,ers In the Ranway prison, hop-
at another New Jersey prison Ing it would Induce them to give
continued. up the wrecked dormitory and
the nine hostages they seized
The noisy mob of 232 prisoners Thursday night In a riot to show
ofThe auake if nicked o here wn V^terday barricaded them-sympathy with the Tienton up-
"iffi w^keislfnorma?lyU?aSj^ves Jj^ .^llory ^ | tag-
oat by the Office ^Blneering ^ ta^Pr^" j^^iS:
niuisinn inK ail nana I offices Iuca. w> aejy armea autnonues
The hungry Trenton rioters
story dormitoryone of the pri-
son's three wings.
From broken windows flapped
de 8an Miguel, of Panama.
docked here on April 18. 1951.
and waa sequestered following
Division and all^Canal offlcesand unurle rom smashed wln-lgave up after authorities prom-|slgns. lettered ta bright paint cu- requests by numerous Italian
are closed until Monday. ,dows ^a sheets painted
. _.__ _.. signs demanding prison changes.
A spokesman at Tocumen air- The state's penal authorities
port said messages exchanged, were cneered wnen the 69 pri-
between the control tower here joners at Trenton yielded to star-
and one ln Call, Colombia. In-
dicated that no one there had
Wildkatski
vation treatment. They surren-
iy si
dered the wrecked prison print
shop where they, had holed up
for 72 hours demanding Warden
William C. Qarty be fired.
The Trenton mutineers releas-
I.ONDON, April 19 (UP) ed their three hostagesa guard
The Russians drilled the first and two printersand shuffled
ail well in the werM, according off. to isolation cells under the
ta a Mascow radia broadcast muzzle* of submachine guns.
with ised to arrange an impartial in- bed sheets, saying:
vestlgation of their grievances "Investigate mass beatings here
over prison conditions. But the In segregationa doctor will ver-
convlcts were not promised that ify lt." "Stop beating cons." "De-
Warden Carty would be fired as mand impartial investigation
they demanded. |not state-appointed whitewash
The negotiations at Trenton committee." "The parole board
were conducted with the convicts isn't fair. We want a change.
aenitored here today.
by F. Lovell Blxby, Deputy State
Commissioner of Institutions,
and Robert B. Hannom, a repre-
sentative of the Osborne Asso-
ciation which studies prison re-
forms.
The Trenton rioters originally
held four hostages, but released
The hostages were examined at onea guardThursday plght
Superintendent R. W. Lagay
and other officials at the Rail-
way institution have withheld
food and water since the 232
rioters took nine guards as host-
ages during the uprising ln which
they smashed cots, chairs, win-
dows and fixtures and started
minor fire%
and foreign creditors.
Face Value
BRUSSELS, April 1 (UP)
Young; King Badouin will ap-
pear an his first postage stamp
without his horn-rimmed glass-
es.
Today's announcement end-
ed a hat debate in Belgium
whether the king appeared
-nare dignified far the stamp
Issne with or without his glass-
es. The stamp will be
May 14.
NEA Telephotos)
JAILED FOR REFUSING TO FLYLt. Verne Goodwin (left', first of 13 reserve flying offi-
cers to be court-martialed for refusing to fry. U shown ta his quarters at Biggs AFB. Teau
after he was sentenced to two years In prison. Goodwin testified he refused to fly bocana
he feared his nervous and pregnant wife would lose her baby. Mrs. Goodwin (right hold
two-months-old Roger, born two months prem aturely when she learned hex husband waa b>
be court-martialed.


FAO1TW0

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
., ..i.
TRE MANAMA AWEP.ICAN AN INDEPENDENT BALLY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, APRIL 1, 1*5
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-------- 0 --------
Labor News
And
Comment
By Victor Bleed
TOODLE OO
} Sir and Other Interested Parties:
I Well, boy, I'm on my way!
. .-?Ur*' y'-r8' r*-ldenee under the restrictions of your little
dfctaterihlp h4 been long enough for me and I'm rttignlng be-
fore I pile up too many years' service to aaeriflce. I appreciate
that thla la tne situation which bind* many Of you and I don't
want It to be my fate.
[ I will probably find that living in the United States proper
also entails some sacrifice, but at least I will know that some
pkrt of my Income tax, be that portion ever so small, will be
expended toward supporting the privileges I will enjoy.
And I can vote even If my ballot does count toward put-
tffrg a few more grading politicians into office.
Among the advantages I can count being able to eat fresh
vegeiaoip.s and lrull purchased at a reasonable price instead
of forcing myself to swallow the half-rotten and battered stuff
that your commissaries sell.
And the meat I buy will not have been in cold storage six
and eight months before It reaches my table.
If I want to buy shoddy shirts with unfinished buttonholes
and seams ready to burst at the first washing. I can do so, but
they will be sold as "seconds" in a basement store and not as
first-class merchandise.
the money I now pay In exorbitant rent land it's going up,
lent forget i on my frame shack will to toward the eventual
ownership of my home and its upkeep. The walls will be finish-
4 In siucco or paper and I won't have to hang a teneatry over
the nail ho.es and weather cracks.
Once more the Good Wife can fill her kitchen bins with 10
lbs. of sugar and 25 lbs. of flour without fearing that ants and
cockroaches will get away with It before we do.
I ean even take my shower in the morning without listening
to my neighbor up-chucking his copious libations of the previous
evening.
In short. I will enjoy precious privacy instead of living in a
goldfish bowl.
Be.oie departing, however, I would like to ask a few ques-
tions of the deml-gods at "the Heights." Well 1 know that,
prior to my departuie, 1 will be visited by one ,or the other of
my good nienas, Messrs. Garcia and Naiighton, yho will query
me as to my reasons lor resigning, why I do not like the Isth-
mus, etc. '
But well I know, too, that the duties and obligations of their
respectiva positions prevent their answering these queries with
Aplomb, so I am thus saving them some embarrassment.
Well, here goes:
1) In the face of mounting prices and operating costs, why
_o Canal authorities persist in contending that an increase In
tolls is not necessary? The only recent revision In tolls was a
downward one to 1987, while the depression was still rife, com-
mercial passenger fares have tripled and freight rates have moi e
than doubled in the subsequent years, but tolls continue as be-
fare. #.**> *
Can it be that the authorities are hood-winked by the
powerful shipping lobby? Do they really believe that shipping
through the canal will be withdrawn and does the fact that
ever $*IO,000 per ship Is saved by eliminating the round-the-Horn
trip mean nothing?
Even our doughty supports of the status, quo, the Finance
Bureau, admit that an Increase In tolls would reduce overhead
costs now exacted from the ultimate consumer I.e. you and
me, Brother. .-_.., .__
Of course I would not be so brash as to suggest that a rew
leas campaign expense checks made out on shipping company
encek forms might have some influence In the opposite direc-
tion, nor would I suggest that a few leas free trips for ''high
brass" might go far toward cutting down shipping overhead.
: Could It be that all these features are contributing toward
the intimidation of our good benefactors enthroned at tne
Heights"?
_) Now that we are getting right down to brass tacks, how s
A-out that little deal tne Army pulls with regard to their civilian
Afcployes, and why can't some such set-up be made to apply to
Canal smpioyes likewise?
You haven't heard about It? Well, Brother, It's really some-
_ou are hired locally as a civilian employe. At the end of
two years you resign, but at the same time you sign a contract
re-hiring you locally, don't forget.
Then on the basis of some sort of finagling called reaa-
jUgnmenf you get a free trip for yourself, plus freight on your
ear, via transport to New York, New Orleans or California. You
get mileage on your car while In the States, and a free return
trip plus the freight on your car, from any of the three ports
.designated above.
Hows that for stretching the taxpayer's money to the last
tfallable penny? At least you have to admit that somebody
gets full value out of your taxes but It won't be you!
1 t) Since the subject of economy Is a touchv one with our
good friends at the Heights, how do they Justify a few of the
-following examples of waste? _
Por example, how come some $800,000 (and probably more.
If the truth were known i were expended before thoroughly
gifting the matter of obtaining a site from the Army?
And since revenue Is now the crying need, whv not I*_?__?7
tton the surplus 3rd Locks quarters and rent them to provisional
jte-pants'*
We hear these are to be torn down, although they must
rtalnly have a few remaining years of useful life. There are
many retired employes whose only relativaa are still on tha Zone.
Key would be willing to pay even Increased rents rather than
Be separated from those relatives. _____ __
In addition, there are many non-income tax-paying tm-
Uoyes of outside agencies (Le. shipping, cable and ol compaas,
Pv Aeronautics, concessionaires, ete.i who would also prefer
increased Zone rental rates to residence In Panama.
, All this would swell housing revenues considerably and at
the same time eliminate what appears to be a wanton waste
A_td destruction. >
i While we are on the subject of housing and rents, by what
confused and ridiculous processes of reasoning does the sub-
committee justify Its statement that rents on these frame shacks
should compare wiyh rents charged in the States? Even my six-
year old child recognised the fact that these jerry-built frame
Structures can in no wise be compared favorably with modern
outing.
at. Merely as an example, only a year ago and during the ao-
d "season" (December to late April). I wa able to rent a
-furnished -room apartment in an exclusive residential
ef Palm Baaeh. Pia.. for $75 par month. It included one
sOdroom, on* small bedroom, larga living room, small
fast room, tiled kitehen and bath, plus a garage.
furnishings were modem overstuffed and included ln-
brar_-g mattresses drapes, lamps and rugs
TBe kitchen eoateined a large electric refrigerator, thorough-
ly.modern electric range, double sink. Ironing board and broom
Eageets, and more than ample eupboard space.
Turn was a basemen laundry room, with washing machines
far us* at so much par hour.
At the same time we could have rented unfurnished apart-
gnu In almost any section of the eity at prices which ran
as low as $>8 for rooms, kitehen and bath, to approxtmate-
b for a Urge place with 2 bedrooms and dining room
< with almost no exception the kitchens and baths were all-
ied. Moat of the apartments had permanently-fixed metal
Ml, and many had tiled floors
How I sk you. outside ef the new concrete quartan in Dla-
, hew ean any tone quarters be considered comparable to
fit furnished apartment lust mentioned'
.' 4) Wall, now we have rolled around to the dear eld Com-
rrontta-ed ea Pate THREE)
An Angered move by non-Com-
munist nations to siash the in-
ternational courier system now
running and *mnggling billions
of dollars worth ol dope around
the globe is being boycotted,
fought and sabotaged by the So-
viet Union.
Aroused by the way the Rus-
sians for m.re than e year have
stymied coordinated action by
the United Nation's Commission
c Narcotic Drugs, our own U.S.
Federal Narcotics chief, Harry
Anslinger, has driven in from
Washington to pound some UN
desks And get action regardless
of the Soviet's attitude.
He has documents with him
proving that "new trends and
new traffic" of a heavily grow-
ing opium trade have had "ter-
rific impact" on the Japanese
economy and its people on
whom our nation is dependent
for back door security as we faca
the enemy on a dosen Oriental
war fronts.
There Is speelfie evidence to
prove that much ef the So-
viet's Chinese foreign currency
to par for war equipment
comes from profit on opium
deals in Hong Koflg and Ma-
cao. The rolden "Junk" is pur-
chased by a Sovietlied Chinese
state trading company with
headeuarters in Kwangtnng.
This outfit buys up raw opium
in the heavy producing areas of
Yunfou, Loting, rengehuwn, Kai-
chien, Yunan, Yangahan, Lien
Hslen, Llenehan, Juyuan. Yingte,
Hulyang, Hoping, Lungchuan,
Tapu, wuhua, Pingyuan, Chieh-
yang, Chaoyang. JaopMg, Pun-
inr Hsinl and Maomlng.
The stuff is bought by the ton
-'it*rally in lots worth HUfty
millions of dollars.
it is processed in two or three
big cities and sold in British and
Portuguese markets, where the
currency pays for foreign arms,
metals and oil.
Much of it, even now, finds Its
way via San Pranciseo to school
children In the U.S.
As recently as last month, for
example, San Francisco's cus-
toms Inspectors assigned to the
Post Office suddenly noticed a
flood of tightly rolled, very much
out-dated magazines pouring tn
from Hong Kong.
This being no isolated African
coast village without news stands
and libraries, the inspectors de-
cided to look at some of the an-
cient magazines which some Am.
erlcans Were Importing from
Hong Kong.
The agents found, nagly
cached in each bosk, an ounc-
of heroin e ounces ef the
pere steff in an. This is an
mormons haul end If let
through could have brought
the smugglers hundreds ef
thousands of dollars. TJnfor-
tunatrly, even the expert cus-
toms men ean't nab every
batch of the Communist Chi-
nes* narcotics run In by Chi-
nese-British rings onerating
eoeilr tn Hong Kong. Nice allies
we have.
A'ermed by the military and
political impact of this dope
trade, the U.8. back in earlv 1981
demanded that the UN move in
fast to cut the opium courier net-
works.
.Our reoresentatlve proposed
that the UN:
Having been Informed by the
commission on Narcotic Drugs
that there has been an increase
in the illicit traffic in narcotics
f 82?,pi- ;fnd tnat tnl4 increase
is principally owing to smuggling
Bgr merchant vessel personnel.."
requests the Secretary General
to compile a list of merchant ves-
sel personnel who have been eon-
Ti_wi "I"1? the years 1M to
1950 (Inclusive) of crimes involv-
Pg _, """"gllng of narcotic*
'and(...instructs the Secretary
General to transmit the list to
h.fw fi_'ernnient* of - -tes
Ith the recommendation that
they take appropriate measures
to revoke seamen's certificate
currently held by such persons "
Virtually all other democra-
tic governments bseked theTJ.
' *5___w-ftt '-rther and urged
maritime union in their ter-
ritories to bar smaggiing offi-
eera and seamen permanentrr
freaa union membershie__end
therefore jobs at sea. Thev also
raed all steamship companies
net to employ men listed on an
Interntfonal dossier which
weald be compiled.
All this would have meant, of
course, a series of investiaatlons
and pooling of Information.
The Russians and their satel-
lites would have none of this
They even refused to answer a
letter dispatched to them asking
for a noint of view on the global
crusade.
Bxcept for the Csechs. whose
Skoda Arms factorv now supplies
the Chinese Communist armies
with their most modern, moat
rap'fl firing guns.
The Csechs said, "No com-
mento."
Why should they? Those
ooium dollars are part payment
for their tuns!
But this week, there'll be
plenty of comment from our own
nareetlcs ehief ltd be a pity if
It all stayed off the record an.
behind the scenes.
/What Price Wage Increase?
A
Don't Look Now
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK Although some may see a hor- wife, or is it true that you passed the red light
riu curtailment of ihe rreedom of communica- doing 90 miles an hour?
tlon by a recent act to prevent the broadcast, Face the witness with the staring orb of the
televising, or filming of any clambake where the camera and those big hot lights, and even a
witnesses get hauled In under subpoena, It looks bishop is apt to stutter like a thief. With no
to me like a swell idea. uuuwe at an you can magnify a sllgntly guilty
This means that in these parts we won't have conscience into a damning confession of un-
iny more gaudy hearings like the Kefauver comnuneu crime.
crime committee vaudevilles, which accomplish- Beyond the fact that a man is not at his
ed very little outside the entertainment field &esi ui a uiuammar medium Is a basic prlncl-
except to solidify KCfauver's preliminary pass at P w n-v* not yet licked in the television bus-
the Presidency. "Vi -_.___.
I believe that we can muddle along, somehow, .Ism much economic as anything. Nobody
without televising stuff that Is serious enough ?a" i*11 ,'"e thata lellow may be forced to work
to warrant a Jail sentence if you find yourself *? Pro.vl?e entertainment for a sommerclally
too flustered to answer up bravely like
says.
It was my idea when Frank Costello was be-
ing sweated by Ketauvers road show that no
matter what you might feel about a man's
guilt or Innocence, he deserves better than a
d product without receiving compensa-
tor his chores. *
e are coming back to coverage of the polit-
ical conventions soon in this country.
It is not too early to Insist that the TV boys
cover their own press conferences and the other
chance to prove himself before a battery of gla- p,rofesfi?na,1 eventf. without the involuntary help
ring lights, prowling cameras, and the disarm- ' a * f' **<> do \ wo* of TV, don't
ing knowledge that fils every move is being flash- !* abo"tl 1 viJfn* ^0 & not wlsh * Pro"
ed to an audience of millions. vl?e,a ,10t _! > .r V'^ _
You have to appear before television a couple tin.S? .,_!?) a^ho.le otof ***** ln M*.ih8: Pfr_
of times to appreciate truly the strain of being Hnen Sf^SSJ,,*' .nteces's,ay;,ln. orde,r
an unpaid actor ln a drama that might con- tot g'vve ffi?,r^i?n'%_**^hm publlc, ,lrst "**
ceivabfTwlnd up in a Jail sentence. To put it . Thy. ri M,f 1 .,HLv*nBt??loyeri wont
bluntly, an amateur is not at his best. Nn? d i L i22iaS* vitLu?tn J0010"0*-
More in accident than by intent I have ap- wr,,i0 .Le' that Eff 8nlr_K f*ce at Some
peered on some television shows, and by ex- Km.'h i a, p?iltlcA'rcoc^1 party, ia of
freme luck nobody was accusing me of anything ^L-STlmf ,*pk_h ^t. &udl*nc-
you ean go to Jail for. ^ ,**l "J^,*'nJhlladrlP,hl_ ?me dame sat brief-
. .'y,ln-the lap of a dignified friend, at Perle Mes-
But the mouth dries up, and y0g pit blobs -t_Krti ^cotton. The hands shake and the perforation imm^diftfpktu^'ox it" n chann*,-had
Stvir *htt there u f *"a *"* _?St K^truSon o1? s^rs? as
S^
Missouri Valley
By Peter Ec!.on
WASMWOTON--(NtA) Flood waters swirl-
__."______?_ ssi- -" __t_S__?.aassa,-in5!
Wl IJlT Trumui .M? Miourl BUI Sur- _,,n.a S^.'r,*"" .'," f0"trel "
BmsW-msft aJ9f3S____F
Its chairman, James K.
Of the Lincoln (Neb.) Star
. _.... _*-sus 5?S: sssrr S_ "-- KSiiJSS
SSr-^'saft _3r?'&3
^Mawaiiiu. _.-_r_r__s_s'_rt,'.
SSsemssff_?_sr_a E_T___v_wanK^
AfeasSeAftwasras ^'^i2PSSt**-
S-jjTm taro- Sslss m^ *_sn_?ss!s2S s ?"-" eh*-
The $137 million Fort Peck dam was con ole- ______? Um vB s*n*tor J"n Murray of
TiSShI*. oaoea ln 1*vor of Missouri vailev Au-
Bureau of Reclamation has
thorlty
noover Commission
Uoas
wXhrun^frof the pUlru-_ndCVhant___w STK ' M ffi * ff__j
mountains etui to come. Slnee the it rt of th- Coob^TSSLJSSiS. J5_"__5,5la to
Korean war. there has been a free on funda wut^Tfi^e^rt^r^I^r^^ T*uW
to start new projects ln this vast undertaking. I"".*" *|00d S0?**1 wWk ta DeP-rtment of In-
lt U today the only complete plan in existence. P-rtment of Interior.
Ijqy^WSlMTOM,
ERRY-G0RMD
y DIIW PIARSON
Drew Pearson soys: Truman paradox is combination of
courage and corruption; American people do not
realize what Truman has accomplished; President's
mistaken loyalty has undermined administration.
WASHINGTONThis month the Queen of Holland told the
President that historians would credit two men with doing more
than any others to stop the march of CommunismDean xche-
son and Harry S. Truman.
In a sense newspapermen are day-to-day rilstorlansthough
not always accurate ones.
They have to write fast, make snap Judgements; but, from
piecing together these snap judgments and judging them
through the vista of time, history books are written.
Seven years ago today, this columnist was in Pittsburgh on
a speaking engagement when called upon to make a Snap Judg-
ment regardinp Current history.
Franklin D. Roosevelt had died, and I had to go on the air
immediately without a prepared script to predict the future of
tha new President of the United States.
_ I predicted that he would be another Andrew John
like the turbulent days which followed Lincoln, his l
tlon would be feautured by strife and dissension; he
most be Impeached, but that his basic policies would be right.
Today, seven years after Mr. Truman took office, I haUevg
both my prediction and the Queen of Holland will be proved
right. ,
COURAGE AND CORRUPTION
The paradox of Mr. Truman's administration is that he has
shown great courage and wisdom on his major policies, but has
sabotaged his own greatness by terrible publlc relations, person-
al spleen, and the appointment of mediocresometimes corrupt
men to carry out his policies.
And by so doing, he has helped sidetrack the course chart-
ed by the late Franklin Roosevelt, Just as Andrew Johnson un-
wittingly sidetracked the reconstruction program of Abraham
Lincoln, thereby setting the South back two decades.
For what Harry Truman doesn't realise is that when he
doesn't clean up corruption, he undercut* his greatest goalin-
ternational cooperation.
Or when he writes a snide letter to Bernard Barueh or to
the Washington Post music critic, he undermine his program
on Civil rifhts, labor and everything else.'..
For, as any President loses prestige and popularity, in di-
rect proportion he also loses the ability .to push his program
through Congress.
Statesmanship ln the last analysis is the ability to leek
ahead and solve a problem before It becomes lnsolvable.
Herbert Hoover proved himself no statesman when he let
unemployed veterans concentrate in Washington until they
formed a Bonus Army of 20,000 and had to be driven out with
cavalry and tanks.
Franklin Roosevelt, later facing the same problem never let
the veterans concentrate ln Washington.
He sent them outside the city to Fort Hunt Vj\_ 100 n day,
to be rehabilitated and returned to their homes. He met the
problem before It became serious.
Likewise Harry Truman showed great statesmanship when
he threw American weight behind Greece and Turkey In 1947
when those two key countries were about to topple Into the arpia
of the KremUn..He looked ahead.
... i:. *.i*<>. iits
Again Truman established p. mighty milestone ailhtCom-
munism when he had the courage to pioneer the Marshall Flan,
undoubtedly It saved Western Europe from Moscow's grip.
The same was true of the North Atlantic Pact and a united
West European army.
Thla was what Queen Juliana had in mind when she told
the President that he and Qaan Acheson would go down ln his-
tory as doing more than any other two men to stop Ule march
of Communism.
She Is right. And the paradox Is that the American public,
thanks to the fulmlnations of Senator McCarthy, probably
doesn't appreciate It.
MISTAKEN LOYALTY
^ By coupling the Secretary of State with the President, the
Queen put her finger, probably without realising it, on the fun-
damental key to Harry Truman's successes and failures.
As he has picked good men, so he has succeeded. At he has
picked poor men, so he has failed.
Dean Acheson, despite the McCarthy critics and some per-
sonal idlosyncracles, will go down ln history as a great Secretary
of state.
Acheson once tried to have me jailed for contempt of court,
at Felix Frankfurter's request, so I am not personally pre-
udieed in his favor. I am sure, however, that the aboro ap-
praisal Is correct.
On the other hand, the greatest scandals of the Tftuttan
Administration have involved income, taxes.
And at the head of the Treasury Department controlling
taxes, sits a nice but complacent mediocrity, John Snyder, who
holds office only because he Is an old Missouri friend of the
President.
The President has supported his Secretary of the Treasury
Iust as vigorously as he has supported his Secretary of State.
lls loyalty to neither can never be questioned.
But sometimes loyalty to the country and loyalty to great
policies must be placed before loyalty to friends.
And loyalty to an old friend at the head of the Treasury
Department has weakened Harry Truman's courageous major
policies more than he himself will ever know
Likewise loyalty to another friend, Tom Pendergast of Kan-
sas City, has weakened his effectiveness, hurt his prestige, sabo-
taged his own program.
For, when Harry Truman flew to the funeral of Boss Pen-
dergast, the ex-convict, using a government plane to do so, ha
set a patterna pattern for lesser men to follow.
And when he fired the U.S. Attorney Maurice MUligan,
who convicted Pendergast, and ousted the attorney general
Francis Blddle who Insisted on retaining Mllligan, Truman eut
that pattern deeper.
Ifvery politician, every official right down the line saw the
precedent and many followed it. 1 '
Those two cases delineated the corruption pattern for this
administration.
And when President Truman cut it, he did not realise that
he was setting back some of the great policies of the past two
decadesinternational cooperation, civil rights, social welfare
The tragedy is that he probably does not realise It eveh to
this day.
THERE'S MONEY
IN THE STRANGEST PLACES I
Orandma't trunk
wat full of lank
and cluttered op the attic.
a pa classified ad sold the let
to a happy antique addict!
Every month . every week . every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE CLASSIFIED
ADS then all other daily papers in Panam combined!
*


TT
lATIIRDAT, AFKIL 1. 1S
!" THE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAOKTHR1
i i i.

SO"
WHA1ZI1
P
yttu^f:! ::MANYj
ii'iwiu
VtANCE
i"if"
ITALY:!
lilllPIlPfillf wi M
MILES
y0MmmM%, \
Steef Workers9 Pay Goes Up
Next Week; Firms to Object
SAAR. om of Europe's hotepote, became an ietue again
i* aLS^KATO confciwe. a. the French-German dispute over
IK Warn,the"worstbarrier to European unification. Thisrich
ISSSmS^Vw iu.r. mite. He. acre ,natural pathway
))> rrtnct and Germany. Trade flow across the Saar in
Itto^wa^l^a* ararte* march row It during time, of war
ltanan* anToTul* fought Germanic tribe. In the territory. French
tare^mte Lou XIV and Napoleon battled the German, during
hTrr^Pnlaaten war.. Allied force, marched into the area
urinSXworidWar? vered from Germany after World War I
theSarwaa made a aeparate entity and governed until 1934 by
l!**V" Nation.. In1136. with Hitler and German nationalism
on tnTriaY a plebiscite wa. held and the Saar wa. returned to
Co" U"ter term, of the Versailles treaty Gonnany bough
backlh inr mine and paid France for damage .he did to coal
'2Lin tottJFrance. After World War II the^rla^er.
,votad overwhelmingly for an economic union with rranci. Urn ng
lit*, agreement* were .igned between France and the Saar giving
the territory a larger measure o autonomy, while France got a
aO-yetx leaae on the coal minea pending a final German peace
treaty. The West German government protested the leaae, claim-
in. their eonatitution provide that Its government take over all the
property of the Third Reichand the Saar wa. part of that state.
Frane* want, the tend becauae of economic necessity a. weU a.
fear of German aggrearion. The U. 8.. In It. attempt to make NATO
an effective weapon against Soviet Imperially, found Itself caught
between France-, desire for the Saar, and Germany a threat te
refuse NATO partnership if Ue Saar tent returned to her.
~ _____________ i "' > i
THE MAIL BOX
(Continued frdm Page 2)
0
WASHINGTON, April 19 (UP)
Secretary of Commerce Char,
les W. Sawyer announced today
that the government will give
the 650,000 CIO United 8teelwork-
ers a pay increase next week If
the Industry does not settle with
the union before then.
He did not disclose the amount
of the pay hike, but Informed
sources have said that It Will
match management's "best of-
fer" before wage negotMuons
collapsed UYt cents In straight
hourly pay and 5V cent* in
fringe benefits.
Sawyer said he will act Mon-
day or Tuesday.
The companies are prepared to
go to court In an effort to block
any steel wage Increase granted
by Sawyer on grounds It would
do them Irreparable damage.
They already are contesting Pre-
sident Truman's seizure action
in the courts.
Despite the apparent impasse,
there was some feeling the com-
panies might settle with the
steelworkers if they could get
some assurance of somewhat
more price reller than the gov-
ernment has been willing to give
so far. How much this Would have
to be was not known.
Both the union and company
officials agreed with Sawyer's
suggestion that they make one
last-ditch effort to reach agree-
ment.
Sawyer, Who acted with PresU
dent Truman's approval, said the
Industry negotiators agreed to
the meeting only on condition
that they be allowed to "clear
questions" on what price In-
creases they will get if they ne-
gotiate a settlement.
This made It evident that the
seized steel companies will con-
tinue their effort* to get a price
Increase to compensate for any
wage boost they are forced to
pay. If they fall, there is little
chance of settlement.
Price controller Ellis Amall
said he Is considering giving the
companies a uniform price in-
crease of about 13 a ton instead
of the varying amounts, ranging
from $2 to $3, which he says they
are due under price regu
and "Impeach" Mr. Truman as a
number of Republicans, includ-
ing Sen. Robert A. Taft, have
suggested.
Sawyer made his announce-
ment after an 80-minute meeting
with Industry officials and a 35-
mlnute talk with CIO President
Philip Murray, head of the steel
union.
He said afterward the big
stumbling block was the question
of price Increases.
Unless the industry can pry a
bigger price boost from the gov-
ernment over the weekend, Saw-
yer Is expected to order Into ef-
fect 18 cents of the 28-cent hour-
ly pay Increase recommended by
the wage board.
The companies are firm In their
opposition to any pay hike.
(F.-Mlch.) oharged that Mr. Tru-
man had no constitutional auth-
ority to seize the Industry.
8en. William P. Knowland (R-
Callf. suggested banning the use
of all appropriation funds to en-
force the seizure order and said
any violation would be grounds
for Impeachment.
TO HMKI TOOTH DKAY eWKTIVttY-
No other tooth paite, ammoniated
or regular, ha* been proved better
than ipanaI
< HM*
I PAN A TOOTH PASTE

Their lawyers are ready to go
Into court for a temporary in-
junction the minute 8awyer an-
nounces a wage boost.
Stating his position, Sawyer
"Ifeel that I should, under the
President's (seizure) directive,
begin consideration of an action
upon the terms and conditions
(of employment mentioned here-
in. After consultation with the
President and with the Attorney
General, I propose to undertake
to do this on Monday or Tuesday
of next week."
Amall said he is considering
giving the various steel compa-
nies a uniform price Increase ol
about $3 to avoid making the
price situation any more compli-
cated. Normally, the increase
would range from $2 to $3 among
the various companies.
The Senate debate was heated.
Republican leader Styles Bridge
(N H.) and Sen. Homer Ferguson
pUsary. How I am going to miss this absorbing topic of vltu-
L"*tlve discourse.
i But, a lot f it I won't mis at all mainly the lousey
legetabtes and fruit and the .meat that has all the succulent
V*<* of sawdust and Is Just as tough.
1 wont have to pay first claia price* for soap powder that
i water-Soaked In transit.
I-won't be .racking my brain* trying to figure out what pack-
j company put up the label-les* can* that crowd the canned
|oodi section.
The Little Woman will not be annoyed over having to re-
urn canned milk which has soured before opening, eggs which
Ire ready, to hatch, dry staple* which have become maggot-
L-Teteo\ arannteted ua^r-liimpeel pa^remptlon', bread which
rw moulded or is full of flour limps, spices staled from the
[fleet* of climate, etc., etc., etc., ad lnfinitum.
I The beauty of It all Is that irOm now on I will be paying
lompettttve prlees and not a king'* ranaom established by a
Ion-competing firm.
I Tee, Boys, where the ultimate consumer is concerned, healthy
lompetttlon certainly has It* value. Incidentally, the argument
Ihat w pay no sales tax lose* it* weight when one considers
lhat this saving Is absorbed by the higher prices necessitated,
te are told, by freight rate*.
6) Last, but far from least, we come to the subject of wages,
thlch really should have had flrat place In thla diatribe.
In this connection, a* with everything else on the Zone, the
luthorlttes have adopted the lf-you-don't-ltke-lt-there s-a-boat-
ut-every-week attitude. .._..: i
When It comea, to lable commodities, these are bought in
Ihe New York market where the highest prices obtain. But
rhen wage* are considered, Brother, you wlU find lt*e a different
[ >rThen the standard is an average obtained by lumping to-
lether figures secured from four or five se ctlonsi ol the United
lutes, dividing that total by the number of dlatrlct*. and adding
[lS%8lu?ethwUldUtrlcU usually include two o the lowest-paid
m thVUnited States the "deep South" and the southwest
Iheemploye bound to come out at the mall end of the horn
1 Thu* although the northern ate* may be paying as high
j $190andI |J.iff per hour to the crafts, Zone pay will average
round s.2 50 for the ame class of labor,
^hte wasn't > bad when the Income tax wa* not applicable
3 the Zonejbut since It has become effective a Zone Job Is no
than n average-salaried job anywhere and oftentlme.
l'" In addfi', income taxes and the exorbitantimt of:aa ex-
leniive vacation mceasitated by year-In-and-out Isolation In a
Ironical climate having no seasonal changes of temperature very
Ihorougnly eliminate the possibility of saving anything over and
r And" wh^The^merlcan workingman arrive, at that impale.
L ceLes to have an interest in hi. job becomes dissatisfied.
Lnd begins looking around for greener field. ,,r
{ Even though he may not be able to: ama** a savings account
If u. rental money can apply toward the eventual ownership
T, w. home hi tul feels that he Is accomplishing something.
" ^wheTevei thi i mal .Tul[action U denied him, working for
living become" a vicious circle with neither incentive nor
rtUso you can have your little "tropical paradise," my friends,
lnd if it eventually revert* to it* original settler* (which seems
lo be the present plan and trend), I wteh them well with It.
r The next time I hire out for foreign employment, 1, U going
lo be with an outfit that Is either fish or fowl _^but deftaltely-
Ind not with an organization that operates by robbing Peter In
K. p\Aon of the employe to pay Paul In the person of hlgh-
llarled overhead.
I It la no wonder that the Government I* always clamoring
lor bona fide highly qualified men. The qualification* for a
C8-7 Job approximate those that any other outfit would require
hf a man drawing OS-IS pay.
i However, from now on I won't have to spend my leisure
Irying to solve such conundrums, thus upsetting my digestion
vlth exasperation over your unbalanced set-up.
Also, I won't have to work 40 hours before I can draw over-
time pay and I'll get paid that overtime In cold cash none
bf your compensatory-tlme-for-overtime deal.
| Well, toodie-oo, fellows let me know when you get enough
Of It!
The firms have demanded a $12
a ton price hike.
Sawyer's announcement came
as Senate Republicans opened an
all-out drive for a Senate vote of
censure against Mr. Truman for
seizing the steel industry.
They offered an amendment to
an appropriations BUI barring
use of any of the funds to en-
force the seizure order.
They were answered immedia-
tely by Sen. H. Humphrey (D-
Mln..) and other Democrat*.
Humphrey-, q>red them to try
George Smtih, 62,
Dies In Hospital,
Services Tomorrow
George Smith, a long-time
employe of Novey and Luttrell
here, died Thursday afternoon
in the Santo Tomas Hospital af-
ter a brief Illness. He was 62
years old.
Plans have been made.for
burial at the Jardn de Paz
Cemetery after funeral iervices
are held at 4 p.m. tomorrow In
the Cristo Rey Church.
He is survived by hte wife:
three sons, Gerald, George and
Herbert, and one daughter, Al-
ma.
Telegraphers Reject
Western Union Bid
For Strike Truce
WASHINGTON, April 19 (UP)
Negotiations in the 16-day-old
telegram strike today remained
broken off after AFL commercial
telegraphers rejected Western
Union's proposal for a 60-day
truce.
J. L. Wllcox, Western Union
vice-president In charge of em-
ploye relations, said the company
still maintains it cannot offer
"one red cent" in wage increases
"without first knowing where the
money will come from."
W. L. Allen, International CTU
president, said that in view of
the company's stand It would be
"silly" and "ridiculous" to return
to work, as Western Union sug-
gested.
The truce proposal was made
Thursday in the first joint talks
between the two parties In al-
most two months. The company
offered to pay 30,000 clerks, mes-
sengers and telegraphers at their
old rates If they returned to work
to permit bargaining by "calm
Judgment."
Federal Mediator J. R. Man-
delbaum called negotiators to-
gether for another session yes-
terday. A company spokesman
said after the meeting that no
further sessions are scheduled.
Allen aid previously the union
wa* prepared to come down on'
lta demands for a lC-cent hourly
wage Increase and a 40-hour
week at the present 48-hour pay.
But he said "the company has i
offered nothing."
Long Gone
TOUGH ON TIRES-Thl. pic-
ture, taken at a speed of 1/I5,ooo
of a second, shows what hsppeni
when your auto tire, properly
inflated, strike, a brick at a speed
of 40 milea per hour. It Is one of
a series of photos made by en-
gineers at Seiberllng Rubber Co,
Akron, O, to study effect of ob-
stacles on tires at high apeada^
sTOOOTOJfOU-;
V04)0QnVmVfCftVg2A
Faltering Philip!
it* i. ruled with brutees.
wen step* aad ruge he uses.
nil Iwree Me home like new.
A. CUaalfleda. feat eke right eluet
QJabuh
Mal I.
1
ous new
.*
HUDSON HORNET u A
'U
ere
t
. n E
". -.
to
. -c
' '.

'fi t

These brillant new cars with a
stunning new COMMODORE and a
thrifty new PACEMAKER make the
< most exciting array of value in all Hudson history 1
AUTOS OMPHROY, S.A
Justo Arosemena Avenue and Eart 26th St., Tel.t 24)610
i wlltMj



HI, NEIGHBOR!!
FAITH FOSTER
'4
' ' .-
SATURDAY
APRIL
19th.

Is
ft *
SATURDAY
APRIL
19th.
-
. e #
** 1


i
-i
-- c
WELCOMES YOU TO THE
GRAND OPENING
OF THE
Faith Foster Cocktail Lounge
- IN THE REAR OF THE "LOUISIANA BAR" -
177 CENTRAL AVENUE
Facing the Panam R.R. Station
HI, NEIGHBOR!!
I want to take thie opportunity to meet old friend and make
new onea, when I hold an OPEN HOUSE on thi* opening night
from 7:00 to 8:00 P.M. Drop in and have a drink on me.
FAITH
i
- :.
Delores Leacock
At the Piano
Ray Tico
Wizard of the Guitar
,, -



P4GE FOOT
..-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, APRIL 1, 19gj
I

n: HOLLYWOOD
BY
KRSKINF
--------0
JOHNSON
dLLYWOOD. (NEA> Be- herd of a thousand reindeer
hind The Screen: Other movie stampeding over a cliffIn "yal-
queens may shrink, cower and ley Of The Eagles Rita Hay-
hedee but Irene Dunnes glow- worth has a new ghost singer,
lng about her brand-new career Joan Greer. who does all of her
,s\ television star. singing in "Affair in Trinidad
Irene's the biggest Hollywood Nan Wynn and Martha Tilton
tar to date to sing the "I-love- preceded her. The studio appar-
TV" song and told me on the "It ently doesn't worry about.Ritaa
Grows on Trees" set at UI: Ringing sounding different in
1 fcve it! Making films for TV every picture_____
ts, sutSnsf^^- n*w Tyve ffarsnia
UW nrod,u-t on fiirn^' mad-life-in-Hollywood e x peri-
T%Kta^ has completed 13 ence. After starring on Broadwav
till, m thi -Irene Dunne Tele In "Mr. and Mrs. North," h
Theater1' rtea has; an- came west for a movie career
IItTr il in do a. d Vants it One of his first casting calls, a-
Sln ?h* she does a lot more long with another young fellov
big check and percentage she re-| ^geriv and the ottJer actor
Her prologue stints give her a who introduced himself as Mont-
S& * SfiOVS SfcMSfUB
ahe plavs a scene with a chlm- ne-
anzee escort in a night club se-, . .uence- _____ made his first big film hit as a
Publicity release: "Alan and cowboy in "Red River" and Hag-
Sue. Ladd celebrated their 10th eerty was signed to p ay the role
treddln* anniversarv. They gave of the shoot 'em up villain in five
each other gun racks."
other western films!
I
Charles Laughton sings tn; Bob Hope's definition of a ml-
" Abbott and Costello Meet Cap-;rage: ;
tain Kidd" and Lou says: "He, Margaret Truman singing the
sounds like Leo Durocher seren- National
ding an umpire."
Marilyn Monroe's September-
Morn pose on a calendar glvos
her the off-screen-pin-up-of-
the-vear title, but Mary Castle's
got the pin-up-girl role of the
year.
Anthem at the GOP
convention.
Helicopter Does It
WALLINGFORD. Conn. School Superintendent William
enns Marv a dead rinrer H. Curtis couldn't flrid a suitable
for R?t.Havl"rth'Plays a <% ;'te L..._ Zt.i ; -Th. nirtv nnrrn" the town. Neither could the su-
STZ^JLv riJew ewntaiinerlntendent in nearby North
E. StathirSti' Haven. The two pooled their re-
towns an* bathing salts. !SOUrces hired a helicopter and
Jildv Garland's favored by the took to the air. They soon had a
Fannie Brice estate for the star- Mnft eye; view of several likely
ring role in her film biography.
The Bob Lemons he's th"
Cleveland pitchine ace have
dated the stork for the third
lime.
school locations.
One woman in Marie Wilson's:
professional life (Cathy Lewis'
cm the "Mv Friend Irma" show)
is enough. That's Marie's explan-
ation of whv she turned down an
offer to do a movie with Roz
Russell this summer. Says Marie:
T love Roz. hut I hist couldn't
work with another woman."

rortuce-r Sam Katzman to
Jotvi Derek abont the bfl'-e-torso
advertising pictures tor Prince
of" Pirates":
'You've seen the ads for 'A
Streetcar Named Desire.' Well,
we want you to look like a front-
wards Marlon Brando."
hector Lloyd Bacon told a,
friend about the promising young;
actress whose career was ruined;
when she was discovered by a big |
producer.
"But that should have help-
act her career." said the friend.
?Yeah," said Bacon, "bat you;
don't know what the producer
discovered her doing."
I'The Fighter." starring Rich-
ard Conte and produced by Alex'
Gottlieb. Is a sneak preview bell
rimger. The fight sequence out-|
nocks the one in "Champion."...
The "King Solomon's Mines" in-
fluence Is still with us. Now it's a
TRAFFIC VICTIM-Immanuel
Lutheran Church of Agnew,
Mich., becomes a victim of high-
way progress as it is moved to
make way for widening and re-
location of highway U. S.-31. A
total of nine buildings must be
moved so that the project can
be completed.
THE SAVINGS BANK

CHHis WELKEN Planet
Fair Shake
Iiisiiiniion Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT,$5.00
We make loans with guarantees on first mortages
or other securities.
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sixes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
10 Central Ave. at
eorner of "I" Street.
G. R. De ROL'X
Manage*'
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at eorner
ef 7th St.
CARLOS WOUYNES V.
Sob-Manarer.
OCRS t
From 1:00 a.m to 11:10 p.m.
S ATURDIS: from 8:00 am to 12:00 p.m.
Everybody Reads Classified*
BY RL'SS WINTERHOTHAIH
MICHAEL O-MALLBI


-----------
SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 19

TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INtlPfeNDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER ____
PAGE PIT
pacific S^ocietu
!
& 17, BafU D.I &&~ 3511
AMBASSADOR AND MRS. WILEY TO BNTEBTIN
The Ambassador of the united SUtestePanam and
Mrs. John Cooper Wiley bare issued toTlUUon. for m din-
ner Monday erenln; in honor of the Gorernor of the Pan-
ama Canal and Mn. Pranela K. Newcomer.
The dinner wiU be held at the Embassy Residence en
La Create.
Mrt. Plnchot la Visitor Here
Mrs. Olfford Plnchot of Wash-
ington, DC, arrived on the Isth-
mus by plane Thursday evening
, from Miami for a visit as "*e
house guest of the Ambassador
of the United States to Panama
and Mis. John C. Wiley.
Luncheon Honors Visitor
Miss Pauline^ Kearney of Ev-
anaton, 111., who Is a visitor on
the isthmus, was the guest of
honor On Thursday at a lunch-
eon given by the Ambassador of
the United states to Panama
and Mrs. John C. Wiley at the
Embassy residence on La Cresta.
Covers were laid for sixteen.
Dinner Party
At Army-Nav, Club
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Beau-
champ and Miss Lucille Heam
entertained several of their
friends last night at a dinner
party given at the Army-Navy
Club at Port Amador.
Miss Wood Honored '
At Lawn Party
Miss Ruth Wood'of Memphis,
Tenn.. who la a visitor on the
Isthmus and the house guest of
her brother and slater-ln-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wood of
Gamboa, was the guest of honor
at a lawn party given rentJy
by Lt. and Mrs. Clarence Howell
at their home. ,
Mr*. Wood Hostess
For Bridge Dessert
Mrs. Ernest Wood of Gamboa
was hostess to a group of her
friends on Wednesday at abridge
dessert given in honor of her
sister-in-law, Mlas Ruth Wood,
who Is a visitor on the Isthmus
and also in farewell to Mrs. Je-
rome Prager. who plans tp jail
early in the week for Berkeley,
Cal., whore she and Mr. Prager
will mate their home.
Retirement Party Honors
Jerome Prager
Mr. Jerome Prager was the
guest of honor last night at a re
tlrement party attended by more
than a hundred of his friends
and co-workers. The buffet din-
ner was held at the American
Legion Club at Fort Amador and
was followed by a full evening of
entertainment, which included
danclni, group singing, square
dancing and three special songs
written for the occasion. Mrs.
Trudy. Roberto presided at the
plao.
Mr. L. Forrest Hallett was the
master of ceremonies. He pre-
sented Mr. Prager with a per-
sonalized face, engraved Hamil-
ton pocket watch and a large
bok containing Mr. Prager's serv-
ice record and certificate from
the governor of the Panama Ca-
nal, pictures of the Division of
Storehouses and Scrap Opera-
tions, pictures of the Storehouse
logging operations and of em-
ployes of the oil handling plant*
and tank farms and a letter of
commendation on Mr. Prager's
good work as Scrap Administra-
tor of the Canal Zone written by
the head of the salvage division
of the National Production Au-
thority of the United States
Government.
Mrs. Prager was presented with
a Royal Doulton figurine. "Bu-
rette" a gift from the assembled
group.
Mr. and Mrs. Prager plan to
ail Monday aboard the Olga
Maersk for Berkeley, Cal., where
they will make their new home.
Until their departure they are
guests at the Hotel TivoU In An-
cn.
Mary Officers Wives Clab Meets
The April luncheon meeting of
the Navy Officers Wives Club was
held Tuesday at the Fort Kobbe
Officers Club.
New members Introduced at
this time included Mrs. C. L.
Crayne Mrs. J. M. Cummings,
Mrs. Wi H. Johnson. Mrs. J. A.
Maloney and Mrs. W. Oyen.
Following the business meeting
a short program was presented,
consisting of excerpts of select-
ed acts Trom the variety show
which will be presented May 1. 3.
and 3 at Cummfngs Hall on the
Fifteenth Navel District Reserv-
ation.
R.O.A. To Meet Monday
The Naw PacKlc Chapter of
to.A. will hold Its regular
meeting on Monday at 7:30 p.m.
in the Army-Navy Club at Fort
Amador. Election of permanent
officers will be the first order of
the day. "
Members are asked to attend
this Important meeting and to
bring a friend aa a prospective
member.
Club rules require a coat and
tie be worn after 6 p.m.
Garden Groan
T Make Field Trip
Members of the garden group
of the Balboa Woman's Club will
meet at 7:45 a.m. Wednesday
at Morgan's Gardens to make a
field trip to Venado Beach to ga-
ther driftwood and shells.
"Hardtlme Dance" Tonight
The Pedro Miguel Boat Club
will give a gala "Hardtlme
Dance" tonight at 6:30 In con-
Junction with a buffet supper.
Prizes will be given for the best
costumes, special dances, etc.
Tickets at $.60 a person are a-
vallable at the club. The regular
free party will not be held this
month.
Spring Training In Girl
Scouting Begins Monday
All new Pacific Side Girl Scout
leaders, troop committee mem-
bers and neighborhood commit-
tee members are invited to at-
tend the opening session of
spring training for adults in Girl
Scouting. .
The meeting will be held In the
Pedro Miguel Girl Scout House
Monday evening at 7.
Benefit Card Party Friday
The Balboa Woman's Club will
sponsor a card party Friday at
the American Legion Club at Ft.
Amador, for the benefit of char-
ity and the Maltland Twin Fund.
Tickets are $1.00 and may be
purchased at the door or from
any club member. Refreshments
will be served and door prizes
awarded. .. ,. .
The public Is cordially invited
to attend.
Bridge Tournament Monday
Evening
The regular bridge tournament
will be played Monday evening
at 7 p.m. In the card room of the
Hotel Tlvoli.
All Interested players are In-
vited to attend and play. All are
asked to be prompt.
Tenth Annual Camporee
At Fort Kobbe
Fort Kobbe Post has the Boy
Scouts and Explorer of the, Ca-
nal Zone Council as guests this
week-end during the tenth an-
nual Scout Camporee.
Camera Clab
To Meet Thursday
The Diablo Camera Club will
present Bertll Mae**** of Mex-
ico City, a member of the Club
Fotografa de Mexico, who will
show color slides of Mexico and
Central America at a meeting
Thursday evening at 7:30 in club
headquarters at 5030 Halns St.,
Diablo Heights. __
Card Party Tonight
The Fern Leaf Chapter No. 4.
OE3, Pedro Miguel, will sponsor a
card party tonight at 7:30 In the
Pedro Miguel Lodge Hall. Tick-
ets are $1.00 and may be pur-
chased at the door. Door prizes
and table prizes will be awarded
and refreshments will be served.
The public is cordially Invited.
Tower Club To Meet Monday
The Tower Club of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke In Ancon will
meet Monday evening in Bishop
Morris Hall, with dinner at 6:30
Guest speaker will be Chaplain
W. W. Winter, U8N.
Bake Sale Tomorrow
Tomorrow morning at 8, mem-
bers of the Court Santa Maria
No. 447 catholic Daughters of
America, will hold a bake sale In
St. Mary's Hall In Balboa. They
will be assisted by other mem-
bers of the parish.
Proceeds from the sale will be
used for the benefit of Radio
Station HOLY.
Mrs. Vivian Hay del. chairman
of the committee, may be con-
tacted by telephoning Balboa
3384. _____^_
Third Armed Forces
Day To Be Observed
Saturday, Hay 17
ffi-r--"nr
FAITH AND A HELPING HAND-A group of Manhattan College
students makes possible this scene each Sunday at the chapel at
Veterans' Hospital, Bronx, N. Y. The chapel Is filled with wheel-
chair and bedridden paraplegic veterans, who probably wouldn't
be able to attend divine services if the students didn't pitch in and
I help move them from the hospital. A shortage of help at the
hospital makes volunteer help necessary.
Armed Forces Day will he ob-
served for the third time on Sat-
urday May 17, Commander In
Chief "Caribbean Command, MaJ.
Gen. Horace L. McSride, an-
nounced yesterday.
The official theme for the ob-
servance of the day by the mili-
tary and the public will be "Uni-
ty-Strength-Freedom."
Emphasis locally will be plac-
ed on a well rounded community
level program. It Is expected
that many Organizations on the
Isthmus will assist in fostering
cooperation in the local observ-
ance.
This year, as In the past two
years, Armed Forces Day cele-
brations will again be held at Al-
brook Air Force Base and Coco
Solla val Station. race.
A joint planning committee Both 8en.
has been working for over 30 -
days on the project and has sta-
ted that new exhibits are being
arranged and that a dynamic
display of moving events Is being
scheduled.
'Miss Panam'To Gel
Complete Wardrobe
From RP Merchants
Panama merchante have con-
tributed an entire wardrobe for
the winner of the forthcoming
"Miss Panama" contest. Jointly
sponsored by Pan American Air-
nays. Catalina swim suits and
Universal-International Studios.
Miss Panama, who will leave
for Long Beach, Calif., to com-
pete in the "Miss Universe" con-
test, on June 8. will get two
evening dresses, two cotton
sports dresses, hat. shoes, under-
wear two purses and two valis-
es, all contributed by Panama
merchants.
The winning girl also will get a
charm course from Liona Sears
and a "pollera" from the Pana-
ma Tourist Commission.
On May 26, which has been
proclaimed "Dia de la Belleza,"
contests will be held In the nine
provinces of the Republic to se-
lect 27 girls for the semi-finals
at Hotel El Panama on June 1.
Of these five will be selected for
the finals on June 8.
The winners and runners-up
In the Miss Universe contest will
be awarded five motion picture
contracts with Universal-Inter-
national.
Entry blanks for the local con-
test win be made available at El
Panama and several Panama Ci-
ty stores within the next few
day. '
^Atlantic Society

Bo* 242, (jalu JtLpkon* (JaluH 4 72
NA\AI NURSES INTRODUCED AT COCKTAIL PARTY
Nurses at Coco Sole Naval Hospital entertained the hos-
pital staff last night with a cocktail party given from
until 7 o'clock at the hospital.
The art> was given to Introduce four nurses who re-
rentlv arrived on the Isthmus: Lieut. Mary I.angton, Lieut.
Dorothy Couthlin, Lieut '
Mjrtls Beaudrot.
(Jg) Irene Walker and Lieut (jg)
Mrs. Dagnall Is Honor Guest
At Toe
Mrs. C. O. Kelly and Mrs.
John Blennerhassett of Colon
arranged a tea last Wednesday
at 4 p.m. to compliment Mrs. T.
N. Dagnal. The party was given
at Mrs. Kelly's home.
Mrs. Dagnall plans to sail from
the Isthmus to make her home
In England sometime later this
month, following Mr. Dagnall's
retirement from the W. Andrews
Company.
Mrs. OTIayer
Is Complimented
Including the Carnival queens oi
1952, will participate hi the mo-
deling.
Dancing will begin at 8 p.m. to
the music of Angelo Jaspe of Pa-
nama City, whose orchestra baft
been called "The Orchestra or.
the Year."
A door prize of $50.00 win bt
presented as cash or may be used
renman nd Mrs. R. H. Brown, for merchandise at Motta'a hi
hostesses for the evening, served Colon. Tickets are $1.00 pe per-
refreshments of cake and coffee, son. _____
The next meeting of the club I T~r ~
will bo held at the Block House Important Rain:bow Reheerial
in oatun Mav 1 at 7 o m A rehearsal for officers and
"ouests prweVt were:*?- Mar- choir r mbers of Cristo
tin Sawyer. Mrs. J. Wi Dwyer,
Mrs. H. E. Small. Jr.. Col. B. O.
Souernman and Sgt. L. C. Love-
Joy.
Members who attended Includ-
ed Mrs. Ralph Graham, Mrs.
George Radel, Mrs. E. A.. Cox,
Raul Orvls. Martin Sawyer. Sgt.
Clyde Wood. Mike Dare. H. B.
Small, Jr., Brian McNamee Mr.
sembly No. 2, Order of the Rain-
bow for Girls, will be held t the
Cristobal Masonic Temple tomor-'
row at 1 p.m.
All girls concerned must at-
tend.
Mrs. David Kaplan of Coco; and Mrs. Thomas Lutro, Mr. and
Averell Harriman
Is NY Democrats'
Pick For President
NEW YORK, AprU 19 (UP)
New York State Democratic
leaders yesterday picked W.
Averell Harriman for the party's
Presidential nomination and
said they meant to boom his
candidacy "throughout the
country."
Harriman, 60, is the govern-
ment's Mutual Security Admin-
istrator and former ambassador
to Moscow. He has indicated he
Is available.
The Democratic politicians
emphasized was a genuine and
not a "favorite son" candidate
chosen in order to avoid com-
mitments until the convention
showdown on a nominee.
Some political leaders were
inclined to think that Harri-
man has become the White
House favorite now that Presi-
dent Truman's reported first
choice. Gov. Adlal E. Stevenson
of Illinois, AARtd out of the
BUS, CZJC Students
Give Ike Win Over
Sen. Estes Kefauver
Balboa High School Presidential
Prefentlal Primary
Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower
was proclalmea. by 858 students
of Balboa High School and the
Cana1 Zone Junior College as national
the winner of their presidential
prefentlal primary on Friday.
Instead of an lnter-party con-
test like in the primaries In the
States this primary was a bat-
tle between Eisenhower and
Estes Kefauver. Elsenhower out-
polled Kefauver 3 to 1. with an
actual acount of 366 to 148.
Seven candidates were nomi-
nated by the students and were
placed on the ballot. At the
voting booths, however, eight
names were written In. On the
ballot were Elsenhower, Ke-
fauver, Earl Warren, 68; Harold
Stassen, 31; Eleanor Roosevelt,
11; Margaret Chase Smith, 7;
and Richard Russell, 6.
Write-ins consisted of Robert
Taft, 11; Harry Truman, 4; Dou-
glas MacArthur, 2; Henry Wal-
lace. 2; Robert Kerr, 1; Sam
Ray burn, 1; and George Allen,
1.
The primary was an experi-
ment carried out by The Ameri-
can Problems Classes In Balboa
High School.
.. H. Lehman
and State Democratic chairman
Paul E. Fitzpatrick said they
would push Harrlman's candi-
dacy nationwide.
The Democratic meeting fol-
lowed a $100 testimonial dinner
tendered Harriman Thursday
night when 1,800 persons pal
tribute to him.
President Truman aided the
Harriman boom by praising him
warmly both at a Washington
press conference and in a testi-
monial message to the Harri-
man dinner.
Forty-five of New York state's
62 county Democratic chairman
attended yesterday meeting,
and Fitzpatrick said he thought
he could say that choice of
Harriman was "unanimous."
Under New York state law,.
__itional convention delegates,
cannot be bound to support any
candidate, but the slates of de-
legates are chosen by the county
Canada Officer Held
In $1,000,000 Theft
Of Army Materials
OTTAWA, April 19 (UP)A
28-year-old chief engineering
officer of a Canadian Army
camp and four civilians were
under arrest today on charges
of stealing $1,000.000 In mater-
ials from the base.
Capt. Donald W. Bladlock, a
graduate of civil engineering at
the University Of Manitoba and
chief engineering officer at
Petawawa, Ont. Army Base, was
charged with theft and con-
spiracy.
The young' officer joined the
Army In May, 1944, and has
been attached to engineering
duties since. He worked on the
Alaska Highway before being
assigned to Petawawa early in
1950. He is married.
The four civilians arrested
with Bladlock are all scrap
metal dealers In the vicinity of
the camp. The five were held
far a hearing today.
The Royal Canadian Mounted
Police, who announced the ar-
rests, did not reveal the type of
material involved, but lt was
presumed to be equipment,
scrap and scrap metals.
organizations whose leaders
picked Harriman.
The delegates will be elected
at primaries next week.
Fitzpatrick said he thought
Harriman had indicated he
would be available for the no-
mination.
Seagram?
YO.
CANADIAN WIIISRV
Now.. 6
Tears Old!
SeterteTi
va
uuiuswwsf
r. J I 'I I V
Be fashion
wise and
flattery
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Come In
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Vdma Darnell
Edith Ebelinff
create it for you.
Balboa 3677
Armed Service
YMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bid*.) Balboa
Solo held a bon voyage party at
her home In Coco Solo Wednes-
day afternoon to comollment
Mrs. William CHayer. who will
leave the Isthmus May 9 to va-
cation three months in the Uni-
ted States. A corsage of hand-
kerchiefs was presented to Mrs.
O'Hayer. Canasta was played
and tea served.
Prises for canasta were won by
Mrs. Isabel Castillo, Mrs. Will-
iam O'Haver and Mrs. George
Tully. Others present Included
Mrs. George Carlson. Mrs. Fred
Bell, Mrs. E. W. Bell. Mrs, How-
ard Hennlng and Mrs. O. E.
Ogllvle.
Port Gnllek Woman's Clab Meet
A picnic luncheon was enloved
bv members of the Fort Gullck
Woman's Club when thev met at
the Officer's Club Thursday.
Hostesses for the dav were Mrs.
B. W. Brumfield. Mrs. G. B.
Patton. Mrs. E. Luxe and Mrs.
B. Marques.
Souvenir spoon were present-
ed to two members who wiU be
lea vine the Isthmus soon: Mrs.
C I. Thompson and Mrs. H. K.
Keith. The door prize was a-
warded to Mrs. J. M. Tower
Several guests were present ana
games were enjoyed by the
*rMrs'. A. B. Busbey, Mm. W.
D Anderson and Mrs. William
O Trotter were introduced as
new members.
Gold Coast Orchid Society
MMmbers of the Gold Coast Or-
chid Society met to .Margarita
Wednesdav evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Orvli\ An
unusually large group of bloom-
ing orchids, mostly local but also
from Costa Rica, were on dis-
play. A brief business meeting
Under the direction of the pro-
gram chairman a short skit was
presented "Collecting Orchids
from the Jungle to the Collec-
tor's Bench." It was cleverlv giv-
en by Mike Dare. Brian McNa-
mee an dSgt. Allen Lloyd. They
had all the necessary props. In-
cluding an Oncidlum Ampliatum
orchid, which was later used as
the evening's subject for discus-
sion.
Door prizes were Oncidlum Am-
pliatum plant. They were won
by Mrs Martin Sawyer and Mrs.
K. H. Brown. Mrs. B. O. Sau-
Mrs. W. J. Wilkinson. Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Brown, Mr. and Mrs.
Leslie W. Croft. 8gt. and Mrsh.
David C. Harshaw, Sgt. and Mrs.
Allen Lloyd and Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Fel.
Margarita Auxiliary to Meet
Taesday
The Auxiliary of the Marear*"
ta Union Church will meet at the1
home of Mrs. Henry Bell lrr
Margarita Tuesday evening at"
7:30.
Mrs. Roy W. Perkins win
serve as co-hostess.
Richard cerpeater
Has Seventh Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Car- I
penter of New Cristobal gave
picnic supper on their lawn Wed-
nesday evening to compliment
their son Richard on his seventh '
birthday anniversary.
Movies and games were enjoy-
ed during the evening. Mrs.
John Pettier and Mrs. Lloyd Rus-
sell assisted the hostess.
Young guests present were Vic-
kie and Gayle Fettler. David and
Wayne Rice; Diane. Bobby and
Billy Geddes, Tommy and Dan-
ny Bowen, John Poole. Jerry Pa-
bon, Lorraine and Susan Urey:
Teddy. Wayne and Donna Jean
Russell. Pamela Johnston, Rich-
ard and Frank McGlnnls and
Pat and Bobby Sullivan.
"BAILEY'S BEADS"
Because of it mountain, the
... --moon casts an Irregular shadow
i cwmaj Alumnae 'during a solar eclipse. Just before
Association tonight at the Stran-' nd after the moment of total
gers Club in Colon. 'eclipse, the mountains break up
Thirty attractive young ladies the sun's light into points known
from Panama City and Colon,'as "Baileys Beads."
IA
New Electronic Organ To Be
Dedicated at Gatan Church
The Rev. J. Wilson L. Graham,
pastor of the Gatun Union
Church, has chosen "The Minis-
try of Music" as the subject for
hi sermon at the 11 o'clock
morning worship service tomor-
row.
At this time the church's new
electronic organ will be formally
dedicated.
Rev. Graham will broadcast his
regular morning worship service
over the radio at 9 a.m. Sunday
School will be held at 10:45 a.m.
and the regular morning wor-
ship at II a.m.
St. Mary's Alumnse Sponsors
Danee
And Fashion Show Tonight
"April Shower" will be the
theme of the dance and fashion
how sponsored by member i
St. Mary's Academy
FASTI taaate tog- -
KTTOiNsfwet!
eqeatl parts c- ...
carbohydrates 'dextrine. RaaJwai *)
Mast $okb a i

slop worrying...
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first, gray strand! Let it be t
"blessing in disguise"
signal to you to rake action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natora I
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux rake
Over' Por Roux Oil Sham
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
hiehlights and lusrre. ,add
subtle, tutttrallookmg color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX OH
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: ose only as directed
on label.
#
OMrikirtw to m* aoostfc fa*
MS U Canal Seat
JULIO VOS
Me 2 -A" Street
Telephone 1-2*11 Panam
ISTHMIAN DATA
MOORE, Mr. and Mr. Gran-
vllle of Red Tank, a daughter,
April 10 at Gorges Hospital.
MOLINAR, Mr. and Mrs. JuUo
of Coln, a daughter, April 11
at Gorgas Hospital.
TIRADO, Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel
of Curundu, a daughter, April
il at Gorgas Hospital.
HERRERA, Mr. and Mrs. Oc-
tavio of Panama, a eon, April
11 at Gorgas Hospital.
DE LEON, Mr. and Mrs. An-
drs of Silver City, a daughter,
April 12, at Gorgas HoapltaL
CARTY, Mr. and Mrs. Kenton
R. of Coln, a daughter, April
13 at Gorgas Hospital.
BAILEY, Mr. and Mrs. Liyala
of Silver City, a son, AprU 12
at Coln Hospital.
WILSON, Mr. and Mrs. Her-
bert of Coln, a son, April 12
at Coln Hospital.
SCOTT. Mr. and Mrs. Basil of
Paraso, a daughter, April H at
Gorgas Hospital.
MARRIAGE LICENSES
LOCKHART, Raymond Kay,
24 of Rodman, formerly of
Morehead City, N. C to HAR-
0EE, Peggy Amanda, 19 of
Rousseau, formerly of Grimes-
land, N. C.
TOTTY. Delbert C, 23 of. Ft.
Kobbe, formerly of Wasco, Cal-
ifornia to EVART8. Cynthia
Grace. 17 of New Arraljn, for-
merly of Curundu Heights.
CABO, Antonio Bemal, 26, of
Ft Kobbe. to OARCIA. Olga
Maria Perez. 27 of Panama.
TERRY, Virgil Lee 65, of Rous-
seau, formerly of Chicago, 111.
io PITTI, Brgida, 19. of Rio
Abajo.
COPPENHAUER John C. 36.
of CocolL formerly of Lebanon.
Pa. to GILL, Nina Jane. 33, of
Cocoll, formerly of Bethesda,
Md.
HTNKLE. Alfred B., 25, of An-
con, formerly of Edmond.Okla.
to REYNOLDS. Eunice R.. 27. of
Ancn, formerly of Caro, Mich
DEATHS
CUMMING8, Mary Louise. 74,
Jamaican April 10 at Gorgas
Hospital.
CARPPROW. James M.. 75.
American. April 11 at Gorga
Hospital.
POMARES. Alice, 28, Panama-
nian. April 12 at Gorges Hos-
' pltaL
ON LIMITS
New 100 selection juke-box ;
finest music available
*
at the
l Oasis
(A Bit of Stateside a tac Tropic)
Snack bar now open
Curb service
5 Miles (rom Coln on Boyd-Roosevelt Highway.

Ride a RALEIGH
-the WINNER'S
ohoice-
Each machine produced in da
World" n* modera cyctevlsat
buih by the lame niflnn who
ill liioi it sod bmk (he racard-
brcakias Rakish oa *** **
Harm rode to Tictory m the World'!
Pnrfraawa^SrnMChainpionahia.
is IM9 and 195- Make mrt
yonrchOkaiiKaWsbtbettrons-
taiadiaataairntiintcyca;inrha
RALEIGH
THI au-itiil icveii
a -~ of * h+~- i* "". **-*
Radio Center
NO CYCU COMW.-TB WITHOUT STUaMST
a. oa i se osas amo otnohus



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
,
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru PA. Classifieds!
t+ave vur Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
Saln de Belleza Americano
#56 West nth atrtt
Service
Ave.Wrone 2-2211. and
Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave.Phone 2-441
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-3100 "H" Street corner Estudiante St.
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2708
m
FOR SALE
Household
*#OR SAL:Corolic get Wove, looks
aood, condition fair, $75. However
cart "not be removed before May
1st. Telephone 3-2060. Panama,
TOR SALE:Oak diningroom, meple
r'jHvlngrootrt. woshinfl machine, vari-
ous household items, oil reasonable.
|-2232-8. "A" Street. Curundu.
K)R SALE;1 Dresser, steel; 1 chif-
fonier, steel; 2 single mattresses;
2 tricycles; 2 wicker choirs. 883
Morgn Ave.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
Insist on
Government Employes Finance Co.
When you fino/ice your new
or used car.
AGENCY DHLINGER
N. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4*84 3-4985
MISCELLANEOUS
De you have drinking problem?
Write Alcoholic Anenymoui. Bel
2031 Ancon, C. Z.

SATURDAY, APRlI, 1, lilt
'Dream Boat' Theme
Of Beaux Arts Ball
May 10 Al Tirol!
Anti-C
Didn
Newsmen
ameCamblersl
Carlton Drug Store
10.058 Melndes Ave'.Phone 258 Coln
confidence and social inter-
course."
But Judge Cocke, In his decfi
slon, said he found "a comple.
lack of actual malice" on t
RESORTS
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOP. SALE:60 cycle. Westinghouse
I mangle ironer, excellent condition,
$60.00. Albrook, Quarters 129-8,
! Phone 3247.
FQ5 SALE:Mahogany couch two
box end tables, two choirs, one oc-
a eosional toble. one rattan chair, two
ttible lamps. House 5426-A. Dia-
* Mo Heights.
To sell or buy your next automobile
see: Agencies Cosmos, Auto-Row
No. 29. Tel. Panam 2*4721.
Open all day on Saturday*.
FOR SALE: 195Q Mercury, bout
17.000 miles. Original owner. Ex
eel lent condition. Priced for quick
sale. Telephone Bi2O60, Panama.
OR SALE:Large diningroom table,
42'* x 42", quortermaster steel,
| S10.00, 5 porch screens, $15. Two
quortermoster steel dressers, $5
each. Kenmore portable electric
sewing mochme, rotary with all ot-
tochments, $80. Night stand, steel,
$2. House 821-8, Empire Street, FOR
FOR SALE:1947 Studeboker Com-
mander, leather, good tires. A real
bargain. $795.
FOR SALE :-^l 940 DeSotp Sedon
Plastic seat cover. Drive-it* way
for $199. :/i ..
FOR SALE: 1-947 Buick, -4 door Se ;
don Super. Good tires. Runs like'
a top. The best buy in Ponomc,
$799.
FOR SALE:Westinghouse Refrige-
rator. 9 cu. ft., 25 cycle, excellent
condition, 2 year guarantee, $150.
218 Gorgos Road. Tel. 2-6375.
FOR SALE:National NC-57 ama-
teur radio practically new, $70.00.
Inquire at 5444-L Diablo Heights,
C. 2.
FOR SALE:Portoble White sewing:
machine, $90; Miniature speed
graphic camera with accesories,
$90. House 1457-C, Los Cruces
Street. Balboo.
" Balboo
SALE:1941
Good
price.
FOR SALE:One 25 cycle, 7 cubic
foot Westinghouse Refrigerotor;
one 25 cycle, Apex washing
machine, work bench, and miscel-
laneous household Hems. Leaving
Isthmus, Priced cheap. House
5524-C, Diablo Heights. Phone
2-3289^_____________________
I Bids will be received in the office of
Hudson Coach.' ,h Genf'l Monooer, Commissary Di-
vision, Mt. Hope, Canal Zone, until
"3:00 p.m., Tuesday, Moy 6, 1952,
when they will be opened in public.
transportation.. $150
FURNITURE FOR SALE:5 piece
rattan livingroom; 2 twin beds, cqr SALE:1950 Ford Coupe Very ,or furnishing 809,000 pounds orj
metal; gate leg table with 3 choirs.! |ow m|eoge. This cor is olmost) "''emotively, 404,500 pounds of
571-A. Curundu Heights. Phone' n,w. i 200 miles. $1,195.
83-5296, after 5.
Visit HOTIL PAN-AMIRICANO
COOL 8IAUTIFUL. El Voile,
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
A Parisian atmosphere will be (Ip^KE ??^V,^'.^,H^PtiL
lent the ballroom of the Hotel ^'..T:* ^lou.lsiaSa ,ud*e *****
Tlvoll May 10 when the Canal !"** flve.crtme ". Wta
Zone Art League presents Its ?ew8m,e" 0n/hai:R" of **-
third annual Beau* Arts Ball ,n* three admitted -gamblers
with this year' "Dream Boat" *nd, '* Parish (county) officials, j part of the newsmen and
theme declaring the press has the right newspaper.
Original and fantastic cos- J* comment on and criticize ac-.1 In rendering the verdict
turnes and decorations and ap- *"" of Public offielaia. Dixon's case. Judge Cocke e
piopriate entertainment w 1111 Cleared of the charge by Judge < testimony by district attorn
carry out the theme, and a J- Bernard Cocke were co-pub- eiid he wag at a loas to "undat?
first-class orchestra will furnish | hAhers of the .Lake Charlea ] stand why t have been needled
music for dancing from 8 pj. American Press William H> and) (by Dixon) for my official
to midnight. IThomas B. Shearman; manag- tlon."
Objects of art produced by linn editor Kenneth Dixon, city
artist members of the League editor James w. Norton and court
Gromlich's Sonta Claro beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gat
stoves, moderate rotes. Telephone
6-441 or 4-567.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
DANCI.
Music by Cesin* Aces. Make year re-
trvetieni early. Saturday, April
WiHSji, Oceomide cottagoa. Sama
Claro, to* 435 Balboo. Phon.
Ponomc 3-1877, CillSSaal 3-1673
FOR RENT
House
FOR RENT:2 bedroom chalet with
baths moidsroom with both, garage.
Justo Arosemena ond via Espoa.
Tel. 2-0489.
FOR RENT
Apartment
ALHAMBBA APARTMENTS
Modern tumfahed unfurnished oport-
merits. Maid service opttonol. Con-
tort office 8061. 10th Street. Now
Cristobal, telephone 386 Colon.
FOR RENT Apartment, living-
diningroom, 1 bedroom, kitchen,
bothroom. 15th Street, Rio Abajo
3011-A.
SMOOT & PAREDES
Fine Granuloted Sugar. Forms of pro
posal. with full particulars, may be FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
1Pfl a WIIWl VII6ICT 1940 Pontioc. 4 door. Sedan, good
WANTED:Powerful business con-, running condition. Rhone 273-
cern will open office in the 2180. after 4:00 p.m., or call at
commercial district of Panom: Otrs. 2211-A, Curundu.
around the 1st of Moy. Needs:: F0R SALE: Pick-ups of Vi ton
Com p e t e n t clerks, accountant, Chevroleti Ford r^ ,
bookkeeper. English-Spanish steno-,
gropher. olso employe for coble
code section. Applicants moy send
their employment history and post
experience, in English, to P. a'<>* SALEDuty aid, 1950, 4-efeoi
obtained in the office of the Supply
& Service Director, Balboa Heights,
or of the General Manager. Commis-
sary Division, Mt. Hope. C. Z.
Don't be a
"Bathroom Jiggler"
Install aa "ALERT"
nosh Guide Valve.
Saves water and stops annoy-
ance of dripping toilets
permanently.
As reported by Readers Digest
"ALERT" never falls.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
278 Central Ave. TeL 3-8140
will be given as door prizes and
awarded for such meritorious
achievement as crossing the
Equator unscathed and painting
dreams at any latitude.
reporter Carter George.
Cocke said there was a "com-l
plete absence of any testimony |
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling:
Panam Trust Co.,
Abattoir, Forestal Products
TeL 8-4718 8-1860
In rendering his verdict, whichCcV^he'UblIn&! VaT
came after Sours of reading culeu Krisn -'^
lengthy statements, Judge Cc Proceeds of the ball will swell aid the press has the right, Lttemnt as ^
the scholarship fund with which | "and in some eases tha duty," to ^SlierM thenaVtahu^T
^WJ*!. * A* ** F.omment "P*> the public ac- Sove^eXt^h^o her !
talented young art student.
Tickets may be obtained from
the League president, B. W.
Vaughn, telephone 273-3185; F.
R. Johnson, 2-3484; B. & Gard-
ner, 2-1457, and from other
members.
Governor Newcomer
Urges Loyally Day
Observance May I
tions. and "the public conduct
of public officials."
"Every person in public office
ordinarily desires general ap-
prove statements by other wit-
nesses about wide open aambllne
In the parish.
proval of' his conductIn tliat of- ThAifor GuHrf
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BITIM
Slipcover Reunholsterj
vnrt oua sbow-boom!
Alberto aere*
^r de I oeea 7t (Ail.anmil.lt.,
_ eo CaUaaate* Pickup Delirar}
- a.-ae eat. t tst .*_
flee and he should so conduct!
himself in a manner that would
draw that approval In DAhMrfal Ffif
"Criticism of the public acts of *' nm *
public officials mav well rebound
to the benefit of the public," he
said.
Judge Cocke. of New Orleans,
who was named by the Louisiana
8upreme Court to hear the case,
said h* could find no evldenee
of "actual malice" in the publl-
Governor Newcomer today urg-jeatidn of material in which the
ed Canal Zone residents to ob-! five newsmen ware charged with
serve Loyalty Day on May 1 and defamation. But he was sharply
to join members of the Veterans critical of Dixon
:of Foreign Wars in the Canal i
Zone in ceremonies planned as a "The court cannot accept ex- tv
rededication to the principles of plana tlon riven by a newspaper- ;,,er of Jhn"? V* thei5
Americanism. iman of Dixon's experience for frL?reae"ttttl0"- Included will
' Loyalty Day is set aside each;lack of proof before publication'PfL.Ti'k ? ?'a? ^Wi. He?
year by members of the Veterans of an article that contained M4edualsby ' *. Barra, direct,
thai Miirf ed by celyn Johnston. Thi*
Three One-Aclers
a '
The ponding of ham men,
eerie music, the screams and
loud voices emanating from tha
Theater Oulld Bhack th past
two weeks should be clue enough
for Diablo residents to know the
Theater Guild Is again In pro-
duction.
Three one-act plays will ba 1
FOR SALE:One set davenport, 2
choir upholstered, tobies. All for|
$95.00. 40th Street No. 14. Tel.
3-3288.
national in good mechonical condi- cp CA1 c---------~-----rr;_ ,
'". tions. Eisenman's Used Cors, Peru ^Zjfii ~i ? Blk ,?er
,d Ave.-No. 8, Tel 2-4516 Spaniel, female, 7 months old. Tel.
Albrook 5200.
elolifffed section Box 134. Pana-
mo. The manager will arrive in
Ponama for necessary Interviews On
or obout April 20th. v
FOR SALE
Boat* & Motors
FOR SALE: 3 ft. Diesel motor
louneTT Cheap. 8ox T785. Balboa.
FOR SALE:Brand new. 25 cycle,
..i H.P. motors,$ 13.50. HASMO\
S. A. No. 51. Via Espofio.
Plymeuth Dbeme, body u
ceted, alaatk seat coren, excel-
lent condrtien. Criitobal 3-1365.
FOR SALE:1949 Ford Convertible
with radio, 2 spores. 26,000 miles,
duty paid. Price $1,250. Phone
3-0130 days, 3-4373 n/ghts.
TROPIC TOPICS We hove onosher
Singer roadster available for off
floor delivery. Tropical Motors.
FOR SALE
Motorcvcie
FOR SALEStudeboker 1947 Cham-
pion, duty paid. 4 new tires, slip
covers. Reasonable. Devlin Brozos
Heights. Cristobol 3-1839.
FOR SALE:Four door Sedan, green,
radio, 1949 (Buick, Super. Call
_Novy 354. .-
TOR SALE: Bargair,! Chrysler, 4
doors. 400 miles. Con be seen ot
Comiiarioto Sitton, Calle Coln ond
15th Street East, Panam.
FOR SALE:A Salsbury scooter in
perfect condition. $175.00. Apply
to Compaa Genarol de Seguros,
S^A.
FOR SALERoyol Enfield motorcycle i
5O0 ce. like new. $550.00 cash
TeL 2-2847. Rodelo. S. A.
Help Wanted v
Maid wanted for house in El Con- Pte,e|y furnished, preferred for oc-
grejo. References essential. Coll cuP*ncy b'<'* J"W first. Call Pa-
WANTED
Mrellanp>n
FOR SALEFine breed puppies, $10,
and $15. Modern diningroom set.
Ending of 9th Street. Parque Le-
fevre, The Ponama American Set-
tlement. Val orino family.
FOR SALE OR TRADE:All metal
heavy duty trailer with new tires
1700 x 16). For Jeep troiler.
House 1552-A, Govilon RotM, Bal-
boa. -i
FOR SALE:6 aluminum Venetian
blinds 52 x 64, 2 bamboo chairs.
1459-A, Us Cruces, Balboa.
for one or two couple*. Garage.
Government Inspected. Carrasquilla
642, Son Francisco. Tsf. ?-4418.
FOB RENTFurnished rrteSeM oport-
rnent in Bella Vista, for respect-
able couple. Rented for three
months, from June 15 on. All mo-
dem household conv e n 1 e n e e s.
Reasonoble price. Call Mrs. Mon-
zn. Tel. 3-0766 or 2-3438, Po-
nama.
FOR RENT:Two bedroom furnished
apartment. $75, including utilities.
Phone 3-2051, Panama.
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. ft Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln Tel. 459
of Foreign Wars of the United; wrong facts, nor does the court
fh^,evS.nnmCMl(r ?, *hich believe that It Is consistent with
they ask all citizens to join themlthe ver* mn' n r i.
in a rededication to the prin-.'tice or fal? Xv J
wSWndff*the UnltCd 8UtMi 8P^'^ally,aDixon was charg-
a4eUOovrnor's Vt*^^",*^?****
mcaimine- Tjwait n. r..rt. members of the Calcasieu Par-
ish DOlice Jury, district attorney
Orlffin T. Hawkins and asslst-
concerning Loyalty Day reads:
whereas, the need for a
complete rededication to the
principles and Ideals upon which
ant district attorriev Melvln H.
FOR RENT: Modern oportment,
livingroom, diningroom, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, kitchen and moid's
room. No. 17. 47th Street. $135.
Transportes Baxter. S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or mova
anything. 'Phone 2-2*51,
2-2562, Panam.
our country was founded has Wetherill In an editorial called
I never been greater; and I "Legal Doubletalk," and In a
"WHEREAS, the devotion and newsoaper column, "Charlie Lake
allegiance of each c 111 s e n to says."
these principles Is essential to The 8hearmans and George
the perpetuation of our country'were Indicted on IS counts of
and to the continued growth of defamation against three admit*
freedom and economic opportun- ted gamblers E. J. Miller, Sam
ltXJS,ii?lii1c,: and .Smith and ClautW Williams.
'WEREAS, the Veterans of For-1 It was contended that the
eign Ware af the United States,newspaper published poMce ree-
an organisation chartered by lords supoosedtt be thoeW MH-
Congress. has demonstrated lta.ler. Smith and Wlllams but In
FOR SALE:Piano Wurlitzer Spinet
with bench 3 pedal. 8 months old,
perfect condition. Phone Cristobal
1944.
FOR SALE: Table sow, bondsow,
lathe. Air compressor, 25 cycle
motors, good condition. 604-A
Celesseps. Colon Tel. 3-2412.
3-4021.
WANTED:Cook with loundrywork.
References required. No. 37, 44th
Street, Apt. J.
184a Dodge Z-door Sedan.
Good transportation. For
sale at Smoot y Htmnicatt
S.A. 16th Street Central
Ave. Caln tel. 8M.
nomo Coca-Cola Bottling Company
Tel. 2-0750.
WANTED:Panama city, three bed-
room house furnished. W. G. Dos-
well. International Hotel.
American family wants 2 bedroom
unfurnished apartment. Tetephone
day 3-3297, night 3-1373.
Bargain1848 Buick Super
4-door Seda.!, with Dyna-
flaw, radio, seat covers,
good Urea, exceUent shape,
easy payments. Fer sale at
Smoot y Hunnicutt. S.A.
lth Street Central Ave.
Coln tel. 880.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT:Effective July. Premises
occupied by Chas Bonk. Coll
3-3191 for InformoNon.
US Advertising Mag
Praises Displays
Of Propaganda, S.A.
Evangel.St WilsOn The work in display advertls-
Arrives Here Tt>day;ndrseT%nash PBt
To Help Campaign "
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the best values in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUT AND SELL
41 Automobile Row
Tei. *-4811
patriotic devotion to our govern-
ment and unquestioned loyalty
to the Constitution of the United
States; id
reality were those of other men.
The Information waa used af-
ter a check by George and after
it had been .paiir
This part was what
prlmand from the J
Norton's Indictment charged
him with defamation of Sheriff
Henry A. (Ham) Reid In an ar-
ticle he wrote for ^he Louisville
Delta Psi Omega
Gets 2 New Members
"WHEREAS, the members of
the Veterans of Foreign Wars of
the United States have determin-
ed that one day each year should
be set aside to give all citizens
an opportunity to Join them in,._ _
a solemn rededication to the ^ 0U*?*LJourn*1; v
principles of Americanism, and!. sa,ld Norton published in-
ihave determined that May 1 1982 ' formation that the public-ree-
ahall be observed as Loyalty Day. ords ln the-sheriff's office eold
"NOW. THEREFORE. I. F. ."?r * located when a report-
Newcomer. Governor of The Pan. Ier sought them and that the re-
ama Canal, do hereby earnestly i cords were kept secret.
urge each of our citizens to sup-' The indictments against tha
Dort this moat worthy and so-:newsmen resulted from an antl-
Music Program
Starts Tomorrow At!
USO-JWB Center
The USO-JWB Armed Forces!
vice Center announces a new Former frinnl Vnt
monthly program, "An Intro- [ormer VOnOI Vet,
, auction to Musical Masterpieces,'
to basin tomorrow at 3:30 p.m.
In the OSO-JWB Building on
La Boca Road, Balboa.
Hans Janowitz, well known
lanist and a professor at the
anam Conservatory of Music
; will be in charge of the series.
, Locad artists will play selections
rom operas, concertos, ballets,
chamber music, sacred and
, symphonic music. Musical rec-
ordings will also be used to il-
lustrate the program.
The program for the first ln
the aeries of musical afternoons
will be the following piano se-
lections:
Baathoven: Piano Sonata Op.
M in A Flat
Bortkievizs: "From My child-
hood" Suite.
Oarshwln: Prelude No. 2.
Mlfnone: Tango
ANsaniz: Seguidillas.
Members of the military, their
families and the public, both of
the Canal Zone and the Repub-
lic ot Panam are cordially in-
vitad to attend.
FatACnCAM.Y NEWasi
Cfcevredet Station War on
Delmre, with power-glide.
ffr sole at 8moot y Hunni
ertt, S.A. 18th Street Cen-
tral Ave.. Culn tel. 888.
Dr. T. D. Casserly,
Dies In Pittsburgh
Dr. T. D. Casseriy, long-time
Canal veterinarian and former
manager of Mlndi Dairy, died
Monday in Pittsburgh, Pa
where he had lived since leav-
ing the Canal Zone ln October
1B50, according to Information
received by friends on the Isth-
mus. He was 78 years old.
Feneral service were hd in
Pittsburgh.
After Dr Casserly retired ln
February 1848 aa Manager of
Mindi Dairy, he was placed in
charge of the Quarantine Ken-
nels at Corozal and operated a
small animal hospital there un-
til be left the Isthmus.
He is survived by his wile.
Elder Ernest L. Wilson. Jr.. a
noted evangelist, is due tp ar-
i,'we, tl, Tocumen import from
Philadelphia at 9:30 tonight.
This will be his second visit
to Panam within two years,
2fter emigrating to the United
Steles approximately 25 years
ago.
Elder Wilson has successfully
conducted evangelical c a m -
paigns and youth for Christ ral-
lies at several points of the
United Sutes.
He is scheduled to participate
ln a campign currently taking
place under the auspices of the
Evangelical Ministers Council of
Panam and the Canal Zone,
as he did on his first visit.
During his stay here, he will
be a guest at the Christian Mis-
sion parsonage In La Boca.
Two college students were
i added to the list of members of
a iouS nf .SS.rtE i.he B*1** Psl 0me- national
B^R journal of advertising dls-[arama fraternity ln the Canal
plays.
play carried away all the blue
ribbons at the Isthmian Drama
Festival ln Cristbal last month,
and is being repeated for th
benefit ot those who could not
get to see Its first performance.
The two other plays included
are: "Goodnight, Please", a co-
medy by James L. Dagget, di-
rected by Arthur Payna, with
the following cast: Bruce Car-
penter, Tom Greve, Ann Stapler,
Nancy 81debothan, Charles
Smallwood, Muriel Treadwell
and Duane Koucy; and "Murder
mt nr. LoriniV' a mystery by
Blmon, directed by
e. Hhe oast for this
Laura Crartshaw,
Ouldlce.,Jerry Barona
ose, rerrllli-and Marie K.
Jones.
BUI Taylor, who it la charge
backstage, will welcome volun-
teers to help build sets and
e* * the Shack any Satur-
and Sunday1 month* until
time of production.
Presentation of the three ne-
act plays is set for April 24 and
28 at the Diablo Theatre,
Last Two Sessions
Of YMCA Flower
Classes On Monday
The last two sessions of thi
flower arrangement classes,
which started seven week* ago
at the Balboa YMCA under tha
lemn observance and join mem-(gambling crusade led by a pet .
bers of the Veterans of Foreign pie's action group and backed by at ie B.,lb0*.TMCA. und,r th*
Wart of the United States in the the newspaper. urtTfp,of Un- fkt 4ortn
Canal Zone ln those ceremonies,1 National attention was focused: J* ftel? **<*
which they have arrantred to re-;on the case after a Calcaaieu' pr^JWt for these twa
maind each of us of the prlvl- Parish grand iurv called to in-1 ci**s**' ont ,l "> *"< *
leges as well as waponattHlltiea!$Si^^ other at 7 p.m., will be "Cor
Zone Junior College, at a formal w "Ipy a*-cit^fn ottne Unlt" turned the tablas and handed
ed^rttr^?t!,Vl-W?t.1,lu"trl1." nW*tfcm on Thursday night. ed statM oi America.
maCltv said- PV P*-, wards successfully passed the
ma wy, sata. eaamlnation and were initiated
"Variety and quality In out- by a teara consisting of Wendall
door advertising is demonstrat-1 SPT^hury. cast director, Ron-
ed In the displays.produced by
1847 Buick Special 4-door
Sedan with radie, plastic
Seat Covers, spot light, good
tires, good guarantee.
Smoot y Hunnicutt. S.A.
18th St. Central Ave. TeL
88 Coln.
WKXT tWRTS W6iX6 UKE '
VOaiaiV Wrt CfRVEXA
Propaganda, S. A
The idea of building comfort-
able traffic police booths on
Central Avenue with advertising
signs around the top "repre-
sents... a project... which comb-
ines some valuable public sre-
vlce and provides advertisers
with some choice locations," ac-
cording to the magazine.
The article also tells the story
of the Max Pick, president of
Propagnda, S A., who has been
ln the advertising business for
30 yean.
nald Angermuller, stage man-
ager, Barbara Ely, acting busi-
ness manager, and Subert Tur-
byfill, faculty sponsor.
The addition of the two new
members brings the totel mem-
bership of the local cast to 12
active members.
Czech Court Deals
Out Ufe Sentences
To Black Marketeers
Polio EoMemk Hits
island Ot Mauritius:
140 Cases Reported
down indictments against the
five on Aug. 27, 18*1.
At the newsmen's trial in De-
cember, which was marked by
sages." Members of the classes
are required to bring copper
wire, one yard of ribbon and
flowers suitable for corsages.
At this session, Mrs. Morgaa
will demonstrate various ar-
violent exchanges and threats, naeme* .Th ^T?.*
nriMx>t.inn witn... .m k^ nementB which can be mad*
prosecution witnesses said the
editorial and column by Dixon.
Norton's article and the stories
about the gamblers "exposed
to h '
with one doaen gladiolas.
The flower arrangement clas-
ses last 8 weeks and ends with
a Flower Show, which this trae
the first of the month.
Authorities said that mosti of
the victims were children below
the age of two.
Mauritius has a population of
458.000 Inhabitants.
As s result of the epidemic all
travellers to Madagascar from
the island of Mauritius have
VIENNA Anrll li ttTPlA been bann*d. nd transit pas-
CZecf^mmAunst c'ourTdellt ?"??e riving.by plane will be
PORT LOUIS. Mauritius. April lng them of the benefit of public
18 (UP)Thirteen new cases of|
noliomvelltls have been renorted;
here during the past 24 hours,
making the total 140 cases since
them to hatred, contempt and'faiis on Mondar am-im
ridicule, with the view of depriv- The shoV wl h^^nln t'r. .
,_ iiu- . .w. lu-uu .* ."o,. *v,e snow win De open to taf
public from 8 p.m. to 10 pjn. T
Good transportation1841
Oldemobile 2-deor Sedan.
Radio, seat covers, good
res, for sale at yonr local
dealer Smoot y Hmnnicntt,
S.A. 18th St. Central Ave.,
Colon tel. 1*8.
"He Immigrated penniless
from Germany to Panama in
1939 and founded the first and,
at the time, only advertising
agency in Panama," the maga-
zine said.
Most of the big displays signs
produced by the company and
... f aneeung u used in some charge and sentenced four to
cases to accentuate the display, death, one to life imprisonment
BARGAIN1848 H
Deluxe 4-door Sedan, per-
V^SZ* "
menta. Fer sale
Hunnieatt. S.A. 18th
Central Ave., Colin tei, 888.
sru
fay-
out four death sentences to
black marketeers found guilty
of printing false ration cards.
The official Czech radio said
held in quarantine while transit
passengers arrivine: by boat will
be confined to their quarters
aboard.
Ships which have navigated ln
FOR ALE: 1888 Buick 4-
door Sedan Special, in ex-
cellent ahape. at covers,
5 good tiros, low mileage.
For demonstration call or
see it at roar local dealer
weet r Hunnicutt. S.A.
18th Street Central Ave,
Colon tel. 888.
Here is the baya beauti-
ful little 1848 Chevrolet
Sport Oswpe, hi perfect
condition, with seat covers,
radio. Spot Lights. 5 rood
tirea, obit payments, for
sale at Smool r Hunnicutt.
S.A. lath St. Central Ave..
Colon set. SM.
Jap Merchant Fleet
40 Per Cent Away
From Prewar Level
TOKYO. April 19 rup)_The
Transportation Ministry said
today that Japan's ocean-going
merchant fleet has reached 60
per cent of its prewar level.
The ministry listed 1,056 ships
with a gross tonnage o 2,541,188
tons, as of April 1.
This Is an increase of abuot
1,170,000 tons since the end of
World War n.
1847 Dodge Pick-up in good
condition. Fer sale at Smoot
y Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave. Tel. 88* Coln.
and six to prison terms ranging
from 8 to 25 years.
The 11 were convicted of sell-
ing illegal printed ration cards
for moat, sugar, butter and
meat and making a "profit" of
31,000,000 crowns at the ex-
pense of the working people."
Displayed in courtroom were
old and currency. Including a
$1,000 bank note hoarded by the
group.
Those sentenced to death were
Jan Valek, a printer; Adolf Do-
brovolny and Vilem Knobloch,
both drugstore owners; and An-
tonln Drahonovsky, a butcher.
Mrs. Anna Trathchova, a wait-
ress, was given a life sentence.
4 Cylinders OPEL 6 Cylinders
MADE IN GERMANY BY GENERAL MOTOUt
HASMO, S.A.
- Jtch, Mtattr, mirt.
jrj*k. Pl and M*4 b4 th.y nearly
WEu^' ""f1' eU1** -Athlete's 'oot
(AUpuBa-a) Slnraoor. It**, ate, la a
rnnern, (arm or oaraalta that Krnai
"P.*wa la the akin. Don't worry ana
Job t aurter aaothar Say without urine
Nlxooarm. Thla -raat medicina ti
Jjft down throufh Ue akin and am
nd of tha raal rauaa f your trouble,
rhat a why Nixeoerm warka ao faat to
pva yoo a aoft. amooth. dear akla aa
loot, feoe or body. Alee great tar eroteh
SPivF0^"* tP< aut "ktm nwablea.
et Nix.e.rm from rnnrdruawtet t~1r.
FOR SALE: 1946 Stude-
bakor 4 door aedan, (ood
transportation. Easy pay-
ments. Sioot y Hunnieatt,
S.A. loth street Central
Ave. Coln tel. 886.
1*48 Buick Super 4-door Se.
dan la good condition, lew
mileage, teat covert, good
Urea, for sale at Stnoot y
Hennirutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave. Canea tai. 8*6.
WANTED
SALESMEN
SAURY PLUS COMMISSION
Apply Sales Maaaer
AGENCIAS PAN AMERICANAS, S.A.
(Betow El Rancho)
2-08325 p.0. , 42#
FOB SALE: 1*47 OMaaaabito
2-aoer Sedan, good iras,
seat covers, radio, esce*sat
shape, e a s v payments.
Ssaoot y Hannaetitt. S.A.
l*th Street Central Ave.
Coln tel. aa*.


SViUROAY, APstlL 6. 1M<
TRE PANAMA AMSR1CAN AN INDEPENDENT DAll.t NEWSPAPER
wmm
PAGE SEVEN
i i
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Salvation Army
Panama oi> tnt id at ei>iio
Service* at 11 m and iM pm (Mai
er tfilaeni, Sunday Schoei at I p.m.
. Service at 11 am and i* |
w. Sunday School at M cm
Bed Te.nk: Service at 7* o.ra Sunoa
Sekeol at a* e.ra
Services at------- lit m4a
colon. itth Street
Anda School at........ *** em
CalOn. *rd Straw
i at .... II am lit am
gdrVica ai
Slivei on
* Smnol at
V3.S-
Churche a Mm many tari** In ta* Canal Zana, and Mm torminal
tie at Pneme and Catan, Reeerellc a Panama, attend a walcoata
at all lima re mad and weman a the armad servkae. and e civilian
nnajnkon. friends and strangers.
Ai a analic service, tha The Pneme Amatkan nata nata, a
danantmatlani, nerkee at haun at warship and ether regalar activities
Liatir.fi ara reteted tram tinta fa tima. DanamhtaHana having
anly ana a tv/e cenereaetien ara Ihtad Miar "Othei Charcbaa And
Servket" A speciei littmt la iacleded far sarvicaa at Army peat.
Air ferae beset and Naval itatiam.
MliilaHii. chafen totntaiHi and ehealeias ara aafcad fa tnlarm
tha nawa daak by Wedaeedey naan at tha latent at any ahanfat far
tha earning Saturday'! church sago.
Jewish
I Jevriah altara atoara. Mida. ilKt-x, 14
Jaca Road. Sainan cl SakM .__,
Tlttm dlractor.
I Services 00 Friday 1 m pm*
(Baa alao listing ol Jewish eanvte
I indar Pnata Baaaa and StaUona 1
Canataaauan K.01 Sueerlih tana. An
! mda Cuba and Stth Straat. Salla
, Panama City. Babt Harry A
I Service rm Prldav a 0.m
vna
Unitarian
im
UNIT!
socim
' II) .SO a.m
' jVYB Armad
torcaa Sarvlca
Jeniei Ubrary
Sal boa. Ci
to iibarai
religion
Catholic
(Lisiad ocio* ara iba lainoui Churches
n tha Canal Zuna and those in tha tar-
mina I citlee of Panama and Colon rbom
onaregaiiorui ara primarily tnginh.
peaHing Baalda* ibaaa. tha Cathedral in
Panama City, tha Cathedra) of tha tm
-naculat Conception In Colon, and num
trot pariah churcbaa In both tie, 1
.in English speaking visitors, though
:bali rongreaUon ara orlmarll
.nh-naaklri.
art. MAJII-S
Baptist
hAllWhAt -Arju. *Jf*2L*a
Panama Manual, ,fin>ei ttaetintj a
amBWlna 8*rii, 3U a rn Divine e
Span
Sunday II..... * l*:0*. it-an
1Z:*0 am.
Benedicuon; ten em.
Holy Day Kama a*!. 140. UM. 11 a
Contention. Saturday S:3U. t:UU u
7:0, tM p.m. Thuraday tor Flirt
rriday-7.00. t to p.m
ialraovlou. Iltdai Novena-Monday at
* t Hfe! " -"lEBff&iS
tha Lord Supper at ooih Sarvlca Sun
day School ai ;< .00 o m
am
Ueneua, Ci-, Divma service
im. end J* on with Sundav
t> cree*. Matele
SI rouai
Cocall
:30 am
it j.-oo ojb
a. A.
lb AB-jO
:H cm
COCOLi
K.P. Sunov acnuol at
Sunday mata
y Day:
. tHAfrjL
Curundu
JO ajn
[Vil
iund>
iralwnt Uruo;
*raachin| barvicr
Srotharhood 1:00 pjn
raver ^4tln- '" Wadnaaaav
cv (v own. Minala!
BtUtMrTtO> nAll-1 CHIMCH
2*, f Iraat
(ataaiot tha National tnatuuiai
Box 1442 Panama City
Rev .loe* Prado Cinara. Paator
.Sf.lCBS IN BFAItlSH
^.ida> sarvlca
Sunday ^ .joI ......... IJ-J m
PrancuM, .-.arv.. _.,.v .. -. ,'"P
as-.
Podro htlfue)
Sundny Mi
HoryDay
_ Saturdaya
M AMISl CHtSLH
luildtnn 4\> Siuja Reno
RtvTS. O. Van Royan
u,uu' ......... irttM,CM&aeaiaa: Saturday-?:, 7:* pm
SIT! atan *'"
l Roaaryi Monday. Wadnaadav and Satw
Sunday -10 JO. 11 JO
Maw M am
JO am
Episcopal
A.OLU.N, CJt
rHI. CAfHUtRAt O* Ml LUSA
roa Rt Say R. Haber Uoodan. Betnop
Tha Vary Rtv Raymond T. FarrJ Dear
7:10 am Holy Communion
:u a m Cathadralichooi
IS.'iaMartunt Prayer and Sermn
(fire! Sunday of the month Hoi Cam
munlon and Sermon 1
T*> am-- Cvenina Prava ano Sermon
CJtfeSTOBAl. R^
CHURCH OP OUR BAVHJR
ard St nan Q. Navy
Rev. Milton A Cookaon. Paetoi
Holy Communion 7JO am
Church School 30 a.m
Momma Prayer-Sermon u.itti am
IHC fint Sunday In "
Tauna Paapla' vaaaj
Posts, lasts
And Stations
PAC'lflt
ft
FORl AMAJOR
Sunday School
Mornlna Worahin
i-oaw ctnypoN
Sunday School
Mornlna Worah
U. S. HOSPITAL
Mornlna Worahlp
aujt
it
Pretty Blonde Kicked In Ribs
By Departing Bank Robbers
LKAK8VTX1JI, N. C, April 19 and they taped my wrists and
(UP 1 Two methodic bank rob- < ankles.
bera held up a pretty blonde tell-1 "Then thev pulled the phone
er and looted a branch bank of 1 front the wall and started fllllnr
an estimated $66,000 In cash dur- the bag with money. They ot all
lni the noon hour here yester- we hsd about $60,000,1 frusss."
Ins and Outs
TORT KOKB
day.
Half an hour later the highway
patrol arrested two suspects an-
swering the robbers' description
t-u'near StokssdaleN.C, J6 miles R- _
loli? wsy. They Were taken to Jail Rt It. "They cleaned It out.
... Reldavllle, N.C.. for questioning.: "After that they went through
iKS* :?.. ...":::: itJ2 Police said the two men, one all the drawers again to make
a "sawed-off squirt," slammed sure they didn't leave any," she
Bn..iB.j k.iAoi, lalt "TVi* Vinrt nn tnlrt me 'T.a-
she ssld.
Mrs. SutUffe said she had left
the heavy. roUered safe open,
having ooened It about five min-
utes earlier and had not closed
*,
tha month 1
Service Jti
numor S:M a.m
A Houae of Prayer tor all eaopia
,:H the door of the Boulevard branch (said. "The short one told me La
Sunday svhoo. ................ 10 oe of the LesksvUle Bank And Trust dy. I hate to do this but Im t-o
omtn^ v.'.-nhip ................n :N co locked It. drew the blind* despondent I've got to do some-
and held a ptatol on blue-eyed
Mrs. Bybll Sutliffe.^he only em-
it:*
COBOEAL
* oiarup ...........
OOK A7R rORCI BASB
,_* Vhoo:
Mamlng lp
Youth Oroun ................ 4:*t
t B. NAVA J-1'ATIOM. RODMAN
Morning Worah.n
if:4l|ployeon duty
thing.'"
She said he was able to
scream for help because the tall
They rifled m opened safe and robber Ignored the short one'*
went through drawer* at the
preteetant Buncay School
STUJC
n
CtthaUr
jncay
lMk NAVAL 0IBTRICT
hfarnlne Worahit
........
PORT CLAYTON
Daily Mam
cucul Sundny Mv
__lfh at St Aadravr tj. B, HOSPITAL
the Rev David B Read Sunday htnae .
Holy Communion 1 tv a.m COROZAL
Sunday School M a.m. Sunday Mam
SMIc Worahlp1*:4* w rORT IOUBP
C tlrat Sunday In tha month 1 Dally Maa* ................
Toun Pooplaa Pallowahlp 440 p.m Sunday Maraca ........ 1*0 and
Chou rehaanai Waoneada eveninar ALSROOK 41" WRCE BASS
SiSO p.m InKfiy yun ................ :ll
Woman Auxilian ano and 4th rhura Sunday Maaaa* .. 7 0*. 7:4* and 11:4
Ian at 7:3* p.m. I JevrhaV
Heuaa of Prava and Patloarahip tm an PORT CLAYTON
oaopla Saturday ...............
ALSROOK AIR rfjRCI BASE
'fiJi'teller*' cage* twice, scooping cssh
I Into a white cloth bag.
,!U The men. both white, slender
and wesrlng brown cloth gloves,
!*jstrck when other bank employes
* were at lunch and all customers
hsd left the building.
They fled sfter the short
one, whs "gvr all the order*"
and appeared to be the leader,
kicked Mrs. Rutliffe In the aide
THS
l*:M
7:M
ttt
COROEAL
Oaad Skaphard
rae Van. A r Nighienajal
I.J0 am tverv PVIday: Momlni Pray-
er.
ihc tal Priday.i
irday
PORT KOrtBt
Thuraday .
JWB. Balboa, C
Prlday.....
as she lay beund on the floar.
order* to gag her.
"The tall one didn't say s.
"I kept Insisting they leave
because I was afraid that some
eme might come In and heshBt.
! No one came near the door the
whale time they were there.
"The short one told the tall one
I to get. the csr snd he remained
i in the bank a while and then
I left," she said.
I creamed for 10 or 16 mln-
Mondey.
day at :0t pm
Ca tech lam Clama' '
ST. OBBPtJ'B
Paraato
Sunday Mate, id am
Holy Day: MB a.m
Catechlmo CTamaa Sundav-10JO. US*
Weoi
Siiidv
m i$n*$'
iiVsT Baptist chcbcr
Balboa Heights, C.Z."
I Bouli
tn A neon
ulevard
Diavar * Balboa Height.
Phone Balboa lfn
"Vaar Church away from home-
vrltk a welcome Jut aa friendly.
William H. ~
Stmday School ..
SfoTfltnt WSfshtp* T r.'.'ii. m
amtAiaVVntnina- Unten .... *-* p.m. UcrVd Heart D.
Evangallstif Service........ 7:* p.m.
Prayer Meeting Wednea-
_#ay,.....;.........;...... 7:80 pm Confeatlon.
Wl|IA BIMa Study Thura- 00 p.m
!. VINCtNTS
Panamt
Sunday Mame: 1*0. SJ0 am
Holy Baya: :*. g:J0 a.m.
CerSamlon.: Saturday-3*0 *. 7m
I'OO pm
Before Holy.Daya. 7I,, t:00
Roaary every evening: T:*0 p.m
BT JOSJN BAPTIST DC LA BALLS
ml Maaaaa: *V '*
Moa: 4:0* nan
SSlSm
rrlday aftar Miraeulj.ua
Miracule'u Modal NovanaPrlday 1M
Roaary" Monday and Wadrraaaay-7 B
OJB
^jealon*: Baturdaif-I Jo. 3>i,-
frlaay aftar Mlnculou Modal Ifo-
... aVMpm.'tanVt aig&t rjarntiana. Prldny 7J
p.m
Sunday Mat .. ..
SaturdaySJ*.
I4t am
t:oe. /Jt
UAJtetOA
Bt BUaea'i Chejnh
Rev Lmarl B. Shirley,
Holy cuuunutuor ...
Sunday School ...........
Youth OrannlsaUonii t:00 *
iaenina Prayer BlbMe
and 4Ui Sunday...........
Women' Auxiliary ........
Sad and 4th Thuraday
TLANTH BIDS
Protntaat
Prim IFURT DAV'r
lUJuam pratotUui Worahu Sarvlca ...
IHpmpOaW QJLJCK
tOom Sunday Bcliool.............
1 Morning cfrvtc* .. ...........
COCO SOLO NAVAL STATION
4.00
SJ*
tH
fJO
t:0t
, 8il* 'uLwf. a .nrf riertedlO bUU Including $5.000 worth of
&^^^^^&i,T ttxa- ^ ,fnored
word but the little one .aid: tnJflwJlU,,#t w the short
wore s wine oorduro.v
laundered blue overall
gfORIZONTAl.
lincean*
8 Outlei*
15 Lacquer*
14 In full tores
16 Disagree
15 Name
17 Inane perton
16 Venture
SO Marsh bulrush
SIOtiMttStJ
SSBeeeor
SSFoantaB
Frsnee
M fertaWng t
apurpoae
M In football,
dtotanH
MFroarue*
SSUbored
M Outer cavtrlng
for arm
M Outcome
J7 iBUfidation
St Great artery
41 In astronomy,
The Altar
44 flat-bottomed
boat
44 Thailand
47 Out of order,
condition
46 Exclamation
I iBCmive tool
SltnaiBT*
tdRheef) wool
oH
M Weird
MClroar
SChcMlai plat
raSbuird
VBWriCmL
ISVMI
SISBtate
In feudal
a
4 In printing,
type measure*
6 Inadequacy
6 Arm bones
7 la law, lost
animal
6 Container
Outpour
10 Innato
11 In farming.
cultivation
liKachooed
16 Inftate
21 Worker in
water
14 Grayish
mineral
27 Inlets
16 Antics
SI Female
servant
Answer to PrsvrSus
- ft.'
n
t'< '
Tti I !
. a.','
38 Indented
34 In Crsrsaan. a
iren
35 In writing.
exptmgdrs
36 In
bookbinding,
a decorator
40 In Italy.
Grand Canal
bridge
41 Pilot IshjSJet
off
43 ReparathMi
4S Mammal in
46 In The
Levant, a
SO Units
S3 In Freneh.
from
M Month (ah.)
you be quiet snd don't make "*,*" "e*
noUe you won't get hurt. It you robber wore
cost.
SS.S
ti* tojrterj^tBB^oiiJhf^
ttt
Sunday bcftooi
Proteatani Wo.-l.l
St Pater Charch rja||. Mam
Rav Lemuel H Shirley Prieai Sunday Mat*
a.m.Holy Coaununloo, roRT OUI.1CK
T amChoral Buihartat ana Sormon. Sunday Mam
.... Service
CathaMe
Jti
ll:lli
It am.-Mornln Prayer and Church
School,
t am.-Holy Haptiam
Communion Tueaday and Thuraday.
t o.m., Wddnaaday and Friday S a.m .
Girl Friendly S and 7 aja Monday. *
p.m. Tumday: Vaapara nightly n t.
cent Saturday Compline fjO am
ro:
as-
iHERMAN
crycS ioto NAVAL STATIOW
Sunday Mam .............i...
Naval H *oitai
felt hat.
snd R gray
at Margareta Chapea.
Sunday School S jn Evening Prayer
iiOSo.m.
PALO SRCO
Charch ad The Bali Ceaatartw
r. n
The Van A
vary Meada tJO
vmr
TORT OUL1CR
Tuaadav
ewtah"
t:t*
11:1*
:
Com
day ...... .............. 1:00 a.m.
Man's Brotherhood (Laat
Monday In month! ........ 7:30 p.m.
ATLANTIC BAPTIST CHCBCR
Salivar Ave. at 12th Street
Cristobal. Canal Zone
Rev Fred L. Jone. Mlmionary paator.
Bundpy School

Roaar.v"every mraning eareept Tueaday e!,^ '
TOtom Mind.
PABA1SO
Bev. D. A. Oaaarno
a.m. Holy Communion Sad Sunday
a.m Sunday Sctioal
o.m Cvanlns Praver and and 4U>
.OlSOLHO I
at j rum cm
!i4 am
45
tit
.............. f:46|
...v........... M:4S,
URt
Worahtp ..........
y Prayer Service
JO
7:St
7J0.
Methodist
I'M* V...1HUU1SI CHCRCtl
. anti'b Conicrcncr
Miauater Wii-uim H Armatrons
1:10 on. Mariutur Prayer ano Sermon
10 pm. Bund School
4:00 Mao Meeuna. _____
til* o.m Bvcnlna Pravo ano bertaan.
ratNITl aavTMUOun CHLKCM
TtB total and Malenaa Avenue
kov Norman Pratt. Minium
t JO a m^Morping Sarvlca ad Holy
^"p4"' fv-r- S^icc. Gu^
proechar Chaplain Ralph C WUon of
Fort Gullck.
Tuesday
S a.m Morning Sarvlec.
"spedaT Young Peoples' Service to-
night.
Thataday
am.Mornmg Service.
Service will alao be held each even-
ing during Holy Week, Monday to Thura-
day.
Paator. Rev
Sivlco. irrturaday night
nraaalnn before M* _.
cbi'Rcs oe no boli Atn t
Margarita. Ci
Rav William J Plnn. CM
Holy Day Mas ..... *wsm
MIRACULOUS MROAJ. CBURCB
Nov. CHstbhal. *th a *
Paator Rav Vlneant Ryan CM
Sunday Mame 7, d> 10 SO a as
Weokday Mam *. **
8M- oTySU !.*.-
jdon. Roaary. nightly TSOin
iday School after the S am Mate
__iiculou Medal Noveno enrice *-
Men S0 7:00 pm __
1st Sat Devouon every un Sat tn
WMACtlLATE CONCEPTION CHCRCB
Bolvar Highway. Getun. C*
Pastor Rev. Franela Lvnch. CM
Sunday Mam. R:O0 a.m
Weekday Mama* Thura
Sat 7:*0 a.m
ftoly Day Mam. 7:*o a.m
Mlraculou Medal Novan
Mori 7:11 p.m
tit rrlrlav. Conleaalon
1:11 om ^
Confamlorv Si
:*0 am
arvlee
Communion
1:00 o m
THOMAS' CMUrnCw
Catun, Neat Lock
Putoi Ra- Prancl' Lvnch
CM
kSt.NUi.K ata.iMouuri church
Slver City. CJL
Sunday Sarvicaa gam and 1:1 PJ
unday School for all age at g.s* oto
"tockuT:** om P^veiMeetln*
-Veae taihgdtia Te Wasahlp-
ID! School ..
orahlp ..., .. ........
naming UBlee ........
Sarahjp ........j.. ...
aver Meatinr iThor 1
t am
11 KM) am.
Union Chuithts
flbord all t>
mvHy
.Hal, liberty
rial and charity m all tMna*
rHI ArULNTIC SIDI
the Rev Phillip Havana
Phone 3-14*3.
11-45 Worhlo arvic and Church-tlmi
S v.1,,11 HOnnia* MaatMp
The Be J wtUiam C Uraham Paatar
fjte0* 30 Broadea! co UOK. HPtR
t 41 Sunday Scnooi
Ills Worahlp Sarvlca.
J:0* CnrtoUan emdeavor
ra Rav Honrv Bait Paew
Phutta S-14M
f y* Btblt Schoel ^ .
1C4S Worahlp atrviee ana Cbureh-umi
"Tari'vouth eaii*whia
tHB PACIFIC SIDE
^SaV. Alexander H. Shaw. Peiter
ailhaa Rd. at San Pablo St.
Phone I-14**-Church Office S-SUS
J* Church School. Free hue aervice.
10 je Worship Service. Junior Church.
Primary Story Hour Church-tune Nur-
lige Chi Rho-Senior HI Fellowahlp.
J* Poet HI Fellowship.
CAMBOA *
ATI aervice at the Gamboa Union
Church, earner of (aillard Highway and
Blhert Avenue.
ft Rev. Raymond A Gray. Minima.
Phone a-i.
PM Sunday School.
t jo MorrdngWerahip.
--SCaX
Sunday Mam. S-4 a m
Ho?,k^,-c.ror.*mrr,^~,,*
Mlraculou Medal Novena arrice -
rri. 7:15 om
Contamlon Sat. li *:00 pm
Ut Sat Devotion ever lat Sat eft*
"*** trOLV PAMILI CHUBCH
MargarlU. C.Z.
Pastor. Rev William J flnn. CM
Sundav laasaea. 7 Je S:S0 e.a
Holy Pay Mam. :*0 a.m
Mlraculou Made' Novan enrice -
Man 7:00 em.
tnatrucuon 01 adult t*n I 00 p m
t om 1 confeaalon Sat 4*0. g-00 7J0 to
>JVl lOSKPHh CHUBCH
Colon, lOtn 4k Broadway
Reel **werdl Maehate CM
Amlstant. Be* Robert Wlsjola. CM
Sunday Maaaaa Stt *-*o am
Weekday Mam S:tt am
Holy Day Maaaea. s 45 St t On a
in rri mama. MB SV a-eo am
Communion. S-Ot o.m
Bapllm Sun.. 4:00 on
Mlraculou Medal Noven enrice -
Wed I *t5 70 om
Noven of ft lacrad Heart >
om
Contaaaion bai Hm *
1A to *00 om
Sunday School. l pm
Diacumlnn Club Voun men ol Parian
-- ano.
rate entk
In
IwtruoUon tor adult easalns I
iedge of the Catholic Church Mi
Tttur el 7:1S pre
lat Sat Devotion
on *
every ii Sat after
on putcsfirs cmurch
Silver City. CI
Paaioi Rev Raymond Lewta CM
Sunday Maaaea. 5:45 *> 00 om
BcekdvMam :00 am
Da Ma
Holy
taaaas. t'JO SV m
Sunday School. 11 00 am
Mlncalou* Mda< "
PKDRO MIG_
Rev- Raymond A Gray a Slated Paa-
Nmeu
TAiea. 7 om
1 Baottenv Sun *o pm
Confwmnr. Sat SJB S-.0S o.m 7 *
to :O0 om
Instruction to adult ruca A Prt
IJO a.m
' lt Sat Oevotlon every In Sat afler
Ham
twR i.abv op odvon couNsn
Gamboa. CE
Paetm Kv Tharle Jacnoa CM
SBaday Mama Irte A S JO a ca
Weekday.Maaaa* (JO am
Holv Day Maau S'4f, d> 4*. a m
Mlraculou* Moda' Novena enre
iTuee 7*0 om
Sacred Heart Novarte enrice Prt 1:00
Conleaalon Sat 7S p.m
_Ut Sat Devotlnn. very 1M Set anal
Monday: '-1 pro
Wadnaaday JO
iodety
Youth Mawing
o m Olrtr rriendlt
Christian Scientist
cHBimvN BCUtNca cmurchss
Iret Church ot Christ. aMentJat Anear
tee Aaoen Boulevard
Sunday 11:1*: Wednaneav Saw em
Sundav Seheel StSS a.m ^^_
t'taat c narra at C krtet. awuatlat, CrkMafta 1
ChrietUa Setaei Sacteiy, Osss>ss
Civic CttMar BsiaMbu
Sunday 11 JO am Plret Third Wed
Liithtran
BD TANR
St. Jam- Charch
Rav. D. A. Osasen ajad
Rev. C. A. Crag-well
XASTRR SUNDAV
g a.m. Holy Communion Celebrant,
the Ven. J. H. Townaand.
S p.m.Children ervlce. PrasentaUon
of afite Boxm The Rev. C
well.
H. T. Barnthal. Pastor
UO Belbo Road, Balboa.
Sunday School and Bdbl CJaa. 1 am
Wetttup tarvle 10:U nte-, Xoa Thou
_, With Oe snd We Will Do lmW taeetf.'* A
^CrM- frlendl* welcome wtlt all visitar. Pet-
" *" C luck tronar second Sundav each nent>
rmon The *> b>-. Same night, fourth Stmday
IACMY OH WlPt
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Strvit*
11
,
NORTH
J16432
K84
4>Q66
eh 104
ID) BAaTt
tS e>7
?JAQJ76 1SS
*)K7 6 J 10 5 8 3
+ AJ6S 4BQ667
4MJTH
dtAKQIS
3
4) A44
ejrX32
Neither tide vul.
Weat North Cast lea..
lty Pas* ***** 3*
Paae 3 e> P** *?
Pits Pas* Pat
Opening lead* 6
preacher
S p.m.Committee mooting.
need through Sunday aatand* s ear
ilal welcome to H mttttarv neixmnel
ATLANTIC StDB
PANAMA Or*
ST. PAUL'S CHUHCM
A P. Nightengale. d.U MBX
and rhe Rev Bib Reginaio Atwall
Venerable Arcbdaacor
CHRIST CHUBCH BY-THR-SKA
ColS, R da P.
lOppoelto Hotel Washington >
The Rev. Malnert J. Batanea, Rector
CHRIST CHURCH BY-TWT.-SEA
- Balco6el -
Colon, R. P.
lOppoaite Hotel Washington)
The Rev. Malnert J. Peterson, Rector
SUNDAYS
S a.m.Holy Communion.
a.m.Choral Eucharist A Sermon.
10 3* am.Church School. .
7 JO p.m.Solemn Evenwng A Sermon.
WEDNESDAYS
4 a.m.Holy Communion.
7JO pm.Evenaong at Sermon.
:3o p.mAdult Confirmation Class.
THURSDAYS
I p.m Guild of Prayer.
FRIDAYS
' B a.m Children's Sung Eucharlat.
SATURDAYS
10 a.m__Children! Confirmation Class.
7:30 p m.-Compllne a Meditation.
ST. MARY THE VIRGIN
Sliver City. C.Z.
Rev'd Arnold C. Waldock,
Prlest-ln-chargc.
ST. GEORGE'S CHUBCH
' Gaturr. C. Z
Bev'd. Arnold C Waldock.
Prleat-ln -charge.
RIO ABAJO '
I Chnstopher'a Cbarrh
10 as Parear lefrvre
Bev. David A. Ortira. Prlaaf
tlolv Communlor....... 1 JO a.m
Sunday School......... 10J*
Bapiim 5 to < o m Snd A 4th Sim-;
Everuii Prayai-Bible Study am.
m and Srd Sundaye
Woman Auxiliary Snd 4th Sunday
1:00 pm
Holv Cnmraunino Wednaaoava 7 a en
Most mood player* will respond
to'pRrtnsr's opening bid even
with r very poor hRnd. Failure to
Service and Sunday School at Mrg- regpond indicate* that the hand
\lltmm^^&TZSE of 1 hopeless rather than just poor.
'Uby. rn^;.."" R T Information of thU kind was tho
Holy Communion will be eelebrsted the 1... fa the winning maneuver In
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
aVhor. 100.600 Beayaie Meat
Prtswrs
at.rdav. April 16
PJf.
3:30 McLean's Program
j;4A_Mualcal Interlude
4:00Musle for 8aturdy
4:30Whst'g Your Favorite
8:00 Guest Star
8 15__Master works from France
6:46 American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam session
8:00 Newsreel U.S.A.
8:15Bing Crosby Show
9:00HOG Hi tParade
9:50VOA Hit Parade
10:00-HOTBL tX PANAMA
10:10Having a Wonderful
Crime
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 A.MSis Oft.
COPA
i*'
o1.
Announces that the following change
in schedule will be put into effect on
May 1st.
Daily Departure from Tocumoa.........8:M a.ai.
Departure from David:
Every day excepl Tuesday ft Fridays. 10:00 bm.
On Tueaday and Friday............12:45
Compaa Paifairib. da Aiiadn. S.A.
#25 Par Avenue Tel. 3-0097
______
gaaday. April 36
AM.
Musical Inter-
Other Churches
And Services
5:00Sign On
lude
8:15-Newsreel U.8.A. (VOA>
8:30Hymns of sll Churches
Apartment
Drake 1* no shrinking violet, so; 9:oo-BIBIJ: AUDITORIUM OFr
ha bid the South hand with per-1 TH1 a
hap* B shade more enthusiasm, j i5_oood Neighbor
than It really called for. It should. 9:30London Studio Melodies
,ant fuls sTiiawg! sao. siree. be admitted, however, that North BBC,
- Monea.: Lactute and ote. might have had slightly more 10:00In the Tempo of Jasa
ESS! "iass Ckrk. at watts o strength for his raise to three ,0:30_Meet the Band
Cfc"5a2 tSZSXVUT* " spsdBS, |ll:00-NATIONALLOTTIRY
Sunaay Sehoai *a* am Moreover. South actually made n: i5_The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:50Your American Mule
12:00Invitation to Learning
aanaay scxwei v:ae .* Moreover, aoutn ctuauj m
aTjwS Arr&'rnre Sarrlea Cant. hU sketchy game contract and
Inn u ane .o there Is no great virtue In quar-
rvanlng Sarviee at pm at a olaee;,..iinr ith success
of grita, tnaune- a. aw* m. t*g*'t trump, Snd
vlca
CMUBCM Ot IJUUSI
OSfl Balboa BoaAJUlboe
1UNDAV SCBVTCBS
Preaching and Cornmuhion ". 1*:4Y am
Pn~Ua\aamu*Bmfiem '^""
ataia Stu*> ...... ttadneadav li pm
Ladle' Bible CUa Thurdav VM at*
GSmaca OB CmUST-OW Crtstaeavi
BOWDAVS:
We maet in tha American Legion Bali
m front of the CluaJteuee
1 VOA 1
F.M.
Drake drew two rounds of
trumps. He then led a heart and
West took the ace and got out;
with the queen of hearts. Declar- 12:30S alt Lake Tabernable
er won In dummy with the king choir
of hearts and ruffed a heart. I 1:00The Jo Stafford Show
Having stripped the spades 1:15The Choraliers
Iba Pacific Siaam Natfgtiiof. Company
OICORPORATID Bit BOYAL CHARTCK 1646
Royal Halb Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
MV. "SAMTANDIR".................,ff........4jPff *>*"
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. KINGSTON.
HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA. CORUNA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "RUINA DBL PACITICO" (18.000 totTJ)......May 3rd
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
m. "crzoo"..................................
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M;V. "LOCH AVON"........................... April
(ICA LINi
S.S.
TO UK/CONTINENT
"DALERDYK" .......>....................
All sailings sabjeef to change wHhoat aatteja.
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO. Cristbal TbL 16$4>1
i PANAMA Ate. Pave #H Tel. l-lmtt
PORD CO. INC.
BALBOA-Tarm. Slag- Tel. t-1666
Seventh Day
Adventist
Sunda> 11 no a
SrVtoTTH-OAV-
m first St Third Wad-
Morning Worahlp 10-4S am
Visitor relcome
Ladles Bible Studv at Oatun.
Phone Oatun 41* or ft OuHek to*
Ct/BUNDO PSMntMAtrl
COMMUNITT CsTt'BCB
Chaplain William Blali
Swadav School ...............
Marnina Worship...............
Voun People Sarviee.........
prvarMeatmg^hujsaaaj ".'''.'
Choir Practice. Wedneada at
ItO* em and Saturdav *J am
and hearts. South now laid down
the ace of diamonds and led *
low diamond towards dummy. [
1:30 Rev Albert Steer
3:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
West won with the king of dia-| 4:30What's Your Favorite
Weeklv **rvlce in all Churches,
as follows:
Saturo*} Saobath Schoo. :J0 M. JJ1
Divine W,irhlo 11 00 a to Youth' Heat- '
ina 4:30 o .i.
Sunda:
neaday -
vice 7:St
'i i.
yBiole Lecture '.SO pas tfad-
- Bible Studv and Prava Sar-
OLO CA mot-U. CHUBCH
St. Baahee) The Areaaagel
IStrTSt Rest Me 1 ^_
Holy Bueharlst: Sunday at iM us
Tuasdavs. Wadneadaw and rhuradav
Saeriant ot unction (Mealing Bar-
_ vice) Pipo Suaeav of each month a
i 00 m' Youth
SUUkat: CtMHtlaa
Panama B. P
_ _ T. jmes. D C
Parlfic aid. Pamua A Balaea '..'.' ^MJS?rTSn
Cku'rchS. Cano Vade. Ara i t tta'f^*^***'"
la Oasa; Jamaica Society Hall; Chorrillo: fX5*"vSSSSi >
Rio Abalo, luehlo Nuevo. Balboa Chapel I fT*"* '
- t*44 Javlln Rd Balboa (Saturday *
Meeting -nlyl
Panama Snaniah Church J B Cae-
Mfton. Pa!or; Calle Daran
Ctemboe n Prliol- A UrlarJe.i
amMr AllaaU< Bide trida. UUrty. Paatlna. and
English Oiurehe S P Clarlie. Ola- Sattnon from >......... I SKI am
trict Partor------------ _
Churches Color BnMish rhlrd Slspat; BABA'I CBNTBB
Cristobal Bugjllah isifc St A Bolivar I-ux Building
Ave.: Cri*i->bat Spanioh lath St A Be- *4th Straat. Panamt City
llvar Ave Public meettaga and dssauaaiona every
monds and now had to lead a
heart or a club.
If he led b club. South'* king
would win a trick: and if he led
a heart, dummy would discard a
club while South ruffed Either
way, South would looe only one
if club trick. ,
s5 The key to the correct play was
* ths knowledge that East could
not rjoaslbly have the ace of io;00Hotel El Panama
clubs. He had failed to respond io: 30Time for Music
to the opening bid of one heart ii:00Sign Off
and was therefore bound to nava.
6:00University Theater (VOA)
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the Sports Glass
7:45News Out of Africa
8:00Sport* Roundup and New*
(VOA)
8:15Show Time
8:30The United Nations
(VOA)
9:00Canterbury Tales
Holy Communion at .
Memsav Roll art ea
jt meeting a
*edao*dav< EvaneelutJr Ser
*:*am
JO am.
z:z
.3K.
seam
IBS
a hopslaa* hand.
The only chance for the hand,
therefore. wa to catch West In,
s throw-In and make him lead
clubs. ThU was possible if Wet
had the doubleton king of dia-
mondswhich fortunately hap-
penad tobe the case.
Inctdentslly. Drake held his
breath when he cashed the ace
of diamonds. West could have set
the contract by dropping his
king. Bast would then be able to
take a diamond trick eventually,
and the play of the clubs would
give Weat two club tricks.
Sunday afternoon
Stt
i ctutraB
BABA'I
AT Front Street. Colon
| Upstair American Berear
Public meeting every Monday at IS
.m Study claeeea every Thursday at
7 M pm. All are cordially invited.
TAGAROPULOS
INDUSTRIES, S.A.
CVa
Phones:
1002 1003
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
.New OrleaRs Servica
Arrives
Clm4tMU
S.8. ChiriBHi ....
S.S. Lever. Bead
S.8. tgillrigBa .. ..
S.S. Ftador Knot
8.8. China! ....
i a a e a e a a a -* t><4* a e a e a
6* a a a e a a. a
........
.April 36
New York Service
Arrives
Cristasil
S.S. Capa Abb
S.S. TaVSJtM ......
S.S. aTerettla .....
S.S. Cape Aviaof
S.S. SUaola .....
.aeVaeeaeeaaaaa.a*
April It
ABctl t
April St
April 16
April St'
#4041 Feo. Boyd Ave.
Coln. R. P.
FRESH Mil K
FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Every thing
Inspected a the
Health Dapartanenl
HOME DELIVERY.
Weekly Selsmga t Mew JeeB. *S^ CSsarlaataa.
Ceatral lei arle a
Cristbal to New OrkaM via
Tela, HotidJuras
S6ihfr6j6ai*
i"***?
5.5. *3en*itjas
5.6. Qsjirig.a
8.S. Cturitnai
(Paasenaer Servlee Only)
CRISTOBAL 3121
TELEPssONRS:
_ PANAMA I-
COLtW


PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

SATURDAY, APRIL I, 115* j
Dodgers Edge Giants 7-6 In 12-Inning Thriller
Indians, Browns Triumph B|ack Bill Gets
% Keep Records Intacta Test A9ainst
Green Tomorrow
By UNITED PRESS
EW YORK. April 19.Andy Pafko led the Dodgers with
otters yesterday to Rive the Dodgers a 7-8 victory In 12-
;s over their traditional rivals, the Giants, at Ebbets Field.
I Dodgers were trailing 6-5 kees opener 3-1 In a pitchers'
whaji Jackie Robinson's homer in'duel between crafty Cuban Con-
the Eighth tied the score at 6-6. rado Matrero and Allle Reynolds.
PakA's second homer broke up Although Marrero allowed eight
Pabst Bops C.H.S. 12-2, Evens
Series; Final Game Tomorrow
the
me. j hits, they were well scattered and
Braves topped the Phils, he bore down In the tight spots.
On the other hand, Reynolds
contributed to his own defeat by
forcing in two runs on a pair of
hit batsmen and a walk.
The Red Sox topped the Ath-
letics 5-4 in ten inning's. Clyde
Vollmer starred with a game-
winning pinchhlt single In the
tenth.
ie Cubs put on a ninth-
rally to nip the Cardinals,
id the Pirates blanked the
L3-0.
Friend pitched fire-hit
and 19-year-old roofcle
n Del Greco delivered
of Pittsburgh's hits, in-
^ng a triple.
t Cubs edged the Cards
(Harry Brecheen tired after
fine innings, a single by
prena brought in the tyln?
and winding runs for the Cubs.
In; the American League, the
Indians topped the Tigers, 5-
with' Bobby Feller pitching
five-Ait shutout. Harry Simpson
* ""Boston Marathon
Field Of 198
(Competing In
BLACK BILL
of singles and scored after draw-
ing | walk. The Tigers have yet
to win a game this season.
Ike astounding Browns wal-
loped the highly considered
White Sox 7-1 behind the five-
hit pitrhinn of Duane Plllette.
The punch less White Sox have
not come through yet this sea-
son.
The Senators spoiled the Yan-
Buzzinq' Jockey
Barred For Life
MIAMI. FIs.. April 1
The Florida State Racing Com-
mission has barred Jockey
Napxio Pariso for life. The
Buffalo, New York, jockey is
charged with attempting to ase
an electric "buzzer."
AH members of the National
Association of State Racing
Commissioners are expected to
honor the Florida action.
Officials at Gitlfstream Park
a* Pariso had a battery-
ehak-ged "boner" strapped to
htt wrist while riding Violinist
In the second race Thursday.
Galfstresm police say Pariso
took full responsibility for the
incident.
BOSTON. April 19 (UP) A
Black Bill, Colon's 126-lb hope,
will tinaliy get his chance to-
morrow to pruve whether he is of
championship calibre or not. He
(angles with Bantamweight
Champion ti.tb< "Mambo" Green
in the semi-linal ten-rounder of
ti Ciro Moraciu-r'ederico Plum-
field of 198 runners hit the road m*r "* fc
today In the 66th annual Boston' r}** **nl "oil saw.' who was
Marathon with an International t0 Poor start after gradnat-
entry again threatening to make ln iro the amateur ranks,
It seven foreign wins to succes- seems to have finally hit his
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM Wen Lost Pet.
CHS.......... 1 1
Pabst.. .. /..... 1 1 .
THURSDAY'S RESULTS
Pabst 12. CHS 2.
FINAL GAME OF SERIES
PABST vs. CHS
Tomorrow night at Mt. Hope
(7 o'clock)
Elks Come From Behind
To Nip Philippine Rattan
PACIFIC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
8TANDINGS (SECOND HALF)
TEAM
sion.
Although sailor Johnny Laf fer-
ty Is almost unanimously consid-
ered the favorite to win the 26-
mile 385-yard run, little Jorge
stride and has won his last five
outings.
An action fighter of the Arm-
strong type, the 20-year-old fisti.
coffer can generally be relied on
Velasqueza 22-year-old Guate- to supply thrills galore, often
malan time keeperstands the driving the fans into a frenry.
best chance to continue the for- \ Bill's new handlers have re-
eign domination of the race. ported that he is in tip top shape,
Lafferty, an aviation machn- so local fans can look forward to
ist's mate stationed at Quonset. a thriller that may well steal the
Rhode Island, has been the first show tomorrow.
North American to finish in the
past two years. He was second be- This excellently balanced pro-
hind Shlgekl Tanaka last year gram, put together by match-
and fourth behind the Korean maker Louis Craig, will go at the
grand slam winners In 1950. popular general admission price
This being an Olympic year, of $1.25.
the foreign representation In the
Hopkinton to Boston run Is
greatly limited.
Among the more familiar for-
eign entries besides Velasquez are
Sevy Koru of Turkey and Wans
Chen Ling of the South China
Association and two other Gua-
temalansDoroteo Flores and
Guillermo Rojas.
The Pabst Blue Ribbon nine
returned to action in the Atlan-
tic Twilight playoffs and evened
things up with an easy 12 to 2
win over the Cristobal High
School team.
The CHS team, fresh from
their thrilling 5 to 4 win over
Pabst Tuesday, looked helpless
against the nine-hit assault of
the beermen, booting nine for a
1952 record In errors for one team
in a ball game.
Jack Pescod was the winning
pitcher, going all the way for
Pabst. Pescod turned In a neat
one-hit performance, allowing
only Bob Bailey, in the sixth In-
ning, to get a hit. Bailey's hit was
of the fluke variety that dropped
Just out of the reach of the In-
field, and too far from the out-
fielders.
The High School lads scored
only two unearned runs. In ad-
dition to pitching his team to
victory, Pescod was a busy little
man at the plate, pounding out
a total of three base hits In four
official trips.
Noel Gibson hit the third home
run of the series, which now
makes it one more hit in the
playoffs than were hit through-
out the entire regular campaign.
The Balboa Relays were run| Medley Relay: 1-BH8 (Ray- P*?8*}!" ^^'^^IJ^Jt
into history last night as 2.500 bourne, Albritton, Mata, Cruz),'tne tna fr.ame with Louis Hoop-
fans were treated to thrill after 2504th. 3Panam. Time:, o.11 board- ... _..... ,..,.
thrill as the brilliant array of 3:52.3 (new record). iaciosel-li
and hUGftnU during an exhibition game with the Indians. (NBA)
Seven Records Broken. One
Tied At 3rd Balboa Relays
athletes ran, jumped and threw.
Balboa High School emerged the
victors after results were in, as
they came in with a five-point High Jump: 1Hymison (P),
margin to beat Panam 35-30. 2tied N. Gibson and B. Gibson
These were the only two teams both (AC). Height: 5-11.
in real contention for the tro- lee Yards: 1Swaby (AC), 2
phy, and it wasn't until the final Grennlon (P), 3Ostrea (BHS).
two events, the mile relay and Time: 9.8 (new record),
pole vault, that the autcome was| Discus: 1Htggins (AF), 2-7
known. Panam probably would Burnham (Hosp.), 3God by
High Hurdles: 1-R. O s t r e a * (BHS), 2-Sobers (P). 3-Hughes th" ram? h*d b"n ******
(CHS). Time: 15.5 (ties record).
Won Lost Pet.
Firemen's Insur. .. 11 1 .917
San Liquido..... 9 4 .892
Iks.......... t 5 .815
CAA.......... 2 11 .154
Philippine Ratten. 2 11 .154
THURSDAY'S RESULT
Elks 12, Philippine Rattan 11
Thursday the Elks recovered
from a one-run deficit in the
sixth Inning to put two runs
across the plate and defeat Phil-
ippine Rattan 12 to 11.
Johnny Janssen started on the
mound for the Elks but was re-
lieved lh the fifth by Ray Bvans
who was the winning pitcher.
Evans now has seven wins and
one defeat.
Gordon Smith was the Initial
hurler for the Rattan team but
after only one out In the third,
was replaced by Bobby Ganss.
Ganss was about to be credited
with the win but the lodgement
Bair of runs in the sixth cost him
e game.
Leading batsmen for Phlllp-
fime Rattan were Doc Jutzy with
hree for five. Bob Medinger with
two for four and Bob Lawyer
with two for five. Bobby Ganss
had one for four a foul line
homer to left In the fourth with
a mate aboard.
The Elks' heavy stlckmen were
Ople Herndon with three singles
for four tries, Larry Chance with
three for five, Dom Roberto with
two for four and Ray Evans with
one for two. Bob Taht. promin-
ent in the one-base field, chalked
up a solid four-bagger in the
fifth.
The box score:
Elks
Taht, ss.......
Chance, If....., ., a
Roberto, 2b....... 4
Boyster, c........ 3
Evans, ib-p. .. .. .. 1
Hemdon, 3b
t\
MeArthur, G., cf.
Batterman, rf-lb.
Janssen, p-rf.. ..
Copello, rf .. ..
ft "HE
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Totals..........31 12 13 2
Philippine Rattan AR R H
Jutzy, 2b......... 13 3
Lawyer, If........ 5 1 3
Ganss. c-p........ 4 2 l
Bio, lb......... f 0 1
edlnger. 3b...... 4 1 !
.'.".'. 2
v.:::: M
-rf .. .. 3 0
Fraser, cf........ S 1
Engelke, H ss .. .. 1 2
Cacobon, rf
Nichols, c.
Smith, G., p
Pabst Was leading 4 to 2, and
from there on out CHS lost all
chances of winning. Continuing
with three more runs in the
fourth and five big Insurance
runs in the sixth, Pabst ran away
with the second series game.
In addition to Pescod's three
hits, which was tops for the
On The Alleys...
164
161
117
224
172
102
128
154
140
164
110
McConnell
Bembenek.
137
139
129
114
192
110
vs.
VFW POST 3822
CURUNDU MEN'S OPEN
BOWLING LEAGUE 'Torlan .
Ifl an unusual night of league Norria. T. .
ilay last Wednesday at Balboa, Zomes .
our teams managed to take Kelsey .
three points from their oppo- Glelchman
nents. Handicap.
The night's competition was:
highlighted by one of the most Totals. .
crucial contests of the year in
which Carta Vieja cut the lead
margin of the first-place Bud-
weiser team from four to two
points. "Roll" Glelchman led the Stahl .
Rummen in their win over Bud Steuwe .
with 214 in the second game and Bryan. .
a slice 522 scries. Ho van. .
Kelsey of the Rummen rolled Walker .
224 in the first game but failed Handicap.
to btist 500 for the night. Dick's'
224 game was second nighest in Totals
league play so lar this season
and tied "Rocky" Bryan's second
place standing In tne competi-
tion for individual prizes for high
game (with handicap). |Woner (Bd.)
Sam Torlan was third high for Studebaker .
the Rummen with 481. Sam's 104 Colston. .
and 173 In the first two games Handicap. .
helped to subdue Bud. Ray Walk-
er was the lone star for Bud with Totals . .
a race 511 series.
Jnder the leadership of Cp-
tala Chuck Lavallee, Acme Paints
slapped the shellac to Balboa
Beer. Lavallee's 504 series toge- Moss (Bid.)
the* with "Dude" Borgis' 476 (50 Hannberg.
pink over average) contributed to
th .Painters' retention of their
second place tie with the Rum-
men. "Raisin'" Cain was high for
the Beermen with 471.
BIRy Coffey, rolling a 495 ser- Totals,
les, led the American Clubmen In
their victory over Canada Dry.
Preond of the Clubmen rolled a
473 aeries, his highest In eight
Week, of league play and 44 pins
over average. Freund with 174
and Tom Vale with 160 were re-
sponsible for the Clubmen's one-
pus Victory in the second game.
"Mac" Lane of the Sodamen
topped his previous high series Totals
for the year by 13 pins to turn in
the most outstanding perform-
ance of the night. "Mac" rolled
2 pins over average in games of
I, 192 and 163 for a series of Carpenter 139
Smith .... 112
Dick A. Colston with a spark- Schoch ... 116
ling 537 for Angellnl sent VFW Stanley. ns
Ba% 3822 home mumbling to Cam.....153
selves. Dicks excellent bowl- Handicap. 142
lag gave him his seventh series! ------
gOO in ten weeks at Balboa. Totals. ... 775
tala Wltzig, high man for the
I bowled 42 pins over aver-
age.
With only four weeks to go Allen .
the Rummen and the Painters Hicks .
expected to give Budweis- Murdock
gtlff competition for the (Blind).
league championship. Similarly, Henry, .
the Llquormen and the Sodamen j Lane. .
give the Clubmen plenty.Handicap.
JSpetltlon for fourth place.
The sts
CARTA VIEJA
173
109
134
129
214
102
144 481
150 420
154 405
144 497
138 522
102 306
American League
TEAMS
. 940 861 8302631
vs.
BUDWEISER
125 121 139 385
157 163 448
148 128 430
146 161 447
151 196 511
110 110 330
Cleveland...... 4
St. Lewis...... 4
Boston...... .. 8
Washington..... Z
New York...... 1
Philadelphia .... 1
Chicago........
Detroit........a.
Won Lost Pet.
1.800
l.aoo
.754
.333
.333
.too
64*
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at St. Louis.
Detroit at Cleveland.
Washington at New York.
Philadelphia at Boston (t).
821 833 8972551
ANGELTNI
149
133
129
149
155
110
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
"* (16 Innings)
Philadelp'a 020O1001004 8
Boston 000 010 00314 12
have won if they hadn't been! (B^! Distance: 31 ft. 9V in-iSS^ft^S^^hh.*
disqualified from the mile relay 1 (new record). 'P*r.-th o **** each had
for an illegal baton pass and 8M Relay: 1Panam (Rich- lW0k J*
ards, Grennlon, Wilson, Jacobs),
running off the track.
Tied at 30 points each with on-
ly the mile relay to go, the Bull-
dogs team of Edgar Kourany, Jim
May, Pancho Delgado, and Bill
Dawson pulled In to first, and
thus won the meet for their
school. Other teams that scored
points were: Athletic Club with
19, Albrook with 14, 504th with 6,
U.S. Army Hospital 3, and Cris-
tobal High 1.
Outstanding performer for the
meet was Oliver Swaby of the
Athletic Club. Not only did he
run 9.8 for the 100 which Is a
new Relays record, but he was al-
so the key man on almost all the'
A. C. relays teams. His anchor!
lap on the half mile relay will
long be remembered as he closed
the tremendous gap between him
and Csar Von Chong of the Boys
2BHS, 3504th. Time: 1:34.3
(new record).
Shot Pat: 1Godby (BHS), 2
gains (AF), 3Morris (BHS).
Distance: 44 ft. 8 to.
Pole Van It: 1Bettencourt
(AF), 2tied Hooper (AC) and
Maphla (BHS). Height: 11 ft. 9
in. (new record).
Mile Relay: 1BHS (Kourany,
Delgado, Dawson, May), 2AC,
3Albrook. Time: 3.47.6.
FINAL SCORE
Balboa High........ 36
Panam............ SO
Athletic Club........ 19
Albrook............ 14
504th.............. 6
Hospital............ J
CHS.............. 1
903, B.C., Coco Solo, P.C. 486,
Club, and George Bennett of Summit, and J.C. failed to score.
Cristobal. --------- ,
On the track, the mile and the) Events that did not count In
medley relay would take the scoring:
... .w_. l... ... BHS (tnilman.
Rnmw HnviP Rvrrf -i) nnrt I honors as being the most thrill- Football Relay: BHS (DUlman.
TlDton' SfcarborouehDeLock: ln Bob Ransom was upset cotton. Jones. Fox), 2CHS. 3
151 437Kinder, Wight
183 455|Nlarhos.
129 387
176 439 Detroit
190 537 Cleveland 120000 20x5
110 SSOi Gray (0-1), Littlefield, Hutch-
inson and Batts; Feller (1-0),
(1-0) arid White! by Faustino Lpez of Panam In BC. Time: 50.3.
u uj ana wnwe,i'nce that wm nJp and ^^ a ^^ m_yi m,,. i_Tied
___ the way. Lpez, content to run Diablo and Ancon. 3Tied Mar-
000 000 0000 6 2,Denlnd Ranson untllthe gun lap,! garita and Cristobal: Tlrne'^27A
7 1
821 825 9392585 Lemon and Hegan.
Washington
New York
010 200 0003
000 001 0001
moved into a short lead,"only to," 7th Grade 440-Relay: 1CJHS
have Ranson again challenge! (Mlzrachl, Smith, Lowe, Croft),
him, and from then on they rac-!2BJH8 No. 3. 3BJHS No. L
ed around the track neck and Time: 54.6.
Wltzig
Mashburn
Rlzzo . .
Handicap.
Marrero (1-0) and Grasso;
125 125 375 Reynolds (0 -1) and Silvera,
146 112 383 Houk.
151 148 444
148 146 395 Chicago
122 143 392 St. Louis
154 154482; Stobbs (0-1), Aloma, Kennedy
-----------------------,and Lollar; Ptllette (1-0) and
777 846 8282451 Moss, Courtney.
neck. Lpez was able to throw out
1 his chest more at the finish, win-
3 0 nlng by that close a margin. Ed-
125
125
145
101
127
154
OlOOOOOOOl 5
000 01105X7 12
gar Kourany of BHS pulled Into
a surprise and very strong third.
nal Game Sunday Night
Thursday night's game was the
best attended of the season and
the fans went away a little dis-
appointed with the loose brand
of ball they saw. But In a way
the loss by CHS was a break for
the fans, for now they will again
have the opportunity of seeing
the two top nurlers of the loop
engage to another topflight bat-
tle.
Hughes and Gibson are sure
starters for the winner-take-all
game tomorrow night at 7 o'clock
at Mt. Hope Stadium. These two
pitchers were pitted against one
another last Tuesday night In
the Series opener. The fine orand
of ball displayed by both clubs
on that occasion was responsible
for the large tum-out for Thurs-
day's game. With this In mind,
the Atlantic Twi-Loop Is expect-
ing an even larger attendance
for tomorrow night's game.
The box score:
Pabst AB R
Hall, lb.....1 1
Conover, lb
Dedeaux, ss .
Hale, cf. . .
Hooper, 8b. .
Gibson, 2b .
Welch, if. .
Salter. R., If.
Swearlngen, c
Jaramillo, rf.
8th Grade 446-Relay: 1-BJHB S^S n"
No. 4 (Bruhn. Jeffries, Manley, . P
Bacot), 2-BJHS No, 3. 3CJHS. T ^
Time: 51.5.
Exhibition IN: 1Qooden, 2
HPO A
0, 5 0
1
0
1
4
0
0
4
1
0
The medley relay looked like Worrell, 3Stewart. Time: 11.0.
all 504th until the last 330 yards
of the half mile leg. It was then
0that Henry Cruz, Balboa High's
great performer, began to move
and he yard by yard shortened
ACME PAINTS
Lavallee. . 191 164 149 504
Casten (Bd.) 134
Corn.
Yarbro .
Borgis .
Handicap.
142
153
166
132
134
133
124
123
132
134 402
148 423
148 425
National League
TEAMS
918 810
BALBOA BEER
187 476 Brooklyn...... 4
132 396 Chicago........ 2
-------------! Pittsburgh...... 2
8982626!St. Louis...... 2
Cincinnati...... 1
New York...... 1
Philadelphia .... 1
Boston........ 1
Boom! Boom!
Boston
the distance between himself and; Reed, 2b
136
148
152
114
187
142
112 387:
130 390
173 441
135 362
151 471
142 426
859 8432477
CANADA DRY
148
142
130
118
198
116
152
128
130
123
192
116
131 431
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh.
New York at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Chicar.
Luis Cedefto of the 504th. At the Jethroe, cf. .
finish Cruz was inches in front. Torgeson, lb.
In the field events, Clarence Gordon. If .
Bettencourt of the Albrook Fly- Marshall, rf .
ers lived up to his press clippings Matthews, 3b.
by thrilling the crowd with an St. Claire, c .
Won Lost Pet 11-foot 9-inch vault. He easily Custck, ss .
won the event, and was without Wilson, p .
.6(7 doubt the best of the field event aKlaus. ss. .
.50 performers. bDanlcls . .
.5N Record breaking started early Burdette, p. .
.333 and continued right up to the
.333 last event. The Panam 440-yard Totals.....SO
.333 relay team set a new Relays rec-1 --------
.251 ord of 44.2 in that event. Lpez' Philadelphia AR R
mile time of 4:50.2 is another new^mner, ss. ..40
Relays record. BHS medley relay Ashburn, cf
team made it another record Jones, 3b. .
AB
4
4
3
2
4
4
4
2
2
1
1
0
HPO
9 31 12 5
CHS AB R
Manning, ss . 1 3
Rlnehart, 2b. .0 0
Hatgl. 2b-ss ..30
Bailey, 3b-p ..30
Hughes, rf-lb 2 0
Salter, T, c . 2 0
Bryant, c. . 0 .
S&sso, If. ... 3 0
Smith, cf. . 2. 0
Grace, cf. . 1 0
Blades, p. ... 2 0
Khurt. rf . 1 0
Price, lb. ... 2 0
Anderson, 3b 1 0
HPO
0 0
2 1 31 7
Totals - ........31 11 g 4
Score By Intiinci
Elks 3 12312 012
P. Rattan 2 2 0 3 5 0 011
Only eight more games left to
complete the season.
BEAUTIFUL IMPORTED
CHINAWARE
USE OUR EASY CLUB SYSTEM
36
S3
63
93
p.
PC.
pc.
pc.
Set.
Set.
Set.
Set.
.60
.75
1.00
1.25
x
OR
7110
Bolivar
C0WENIENT PAYMENT PLAN
Radio Center
Colon
40
mmmmmmmmm
Born 1820-
still going
with a strong
following
JOHNNIE WALKER
Fine Old Scotch Whisky
Jete Wsster st Sens U 3 4 37 8 1
000 102 1004 11
O00 100 0048 9
St. Louis
Chicago
Brecheen, Bockelman (0-1),
Brazle and D. Rice; Rush, Schultz
134 404 (1-0) and ChitL
130 390 Cincinnati
135 376 Pittsburgh
163 553 Blackwell
1
HPO
1 3
with a 3:52.3 clocking, and Rudy
Ostrea (BHSt tied the high hur-
dles record of 15.5.
Not to be content with that,
Swaby's 9.8 for the 100, Hi-rain's
(AP) 131 ft. 9ft in. In the discus,
and Bettencourt's 11 ft. 9 In. In ' Heintzelman,
the vault were also new records.!
The last of the Relay records to.Totals
Ennis. If.
Nicholson, rf.
Ryan, 2b . .
Waltkua, lb .
Topata, c. . 2
Meyer, p. . *
P 0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
.29 2 3 27 7 1
E> by the boards was the 880 re-
y In which the team of Rich-
ards, Grennlon, Wilson and Ja-
116 348 Friend (1-0; and McCullough.
0000000000 5
010 002 00X3 6 1 cobs ran 1:34J, an of which to-
(0-1) and Semlnick; tais up to seven records broken
standings:
W. L. Pta.
Mtfser. . 55 38 72
MR Viejs. S3 40 70
PtnU 61 42 70
" is Club 46 47 62
X 44 49 61
46 48 58
40 53 52
Poet 3022 41 55 51
Results
lay:
of Wednesday
Totals.
Total
Pins
78836
78920
78816 Vale
78665 Jlellwlg
78208 Freund .
78392 Reichart .
77811 Coffey .
77192 Handicap.
night's
Totals. ,
852 841 8092802
AMERICAN CLUB
113
142
145
133
180
115
160
98
174
140
158
115
137 410
141 378
154473
187 460
157 495
115 345
828 842 861-2561
(12 Innings)
N. York 5000001000006 10 0
Brooklyn 130 000110 0017 12 0
Hearn, Wllhelm, Koslo, Spen-
cer (0-2) and Westrum: Labine,
Ersklne, Loes (1-0) and Campan-
ula.
and one tied.
Results of 1952 Balboa Relays
Events that counted in
Ing:
444 Relay: 1Panam (Rich-
ards. Grennlon, Wilson. Lashley),
2BH8, 3504th. Time:
(new record).
Mile Ran: 1Lpez (P), 3
Ranson (BH8), 3Kourany
(BHS). Time: 4:60.2 (new rec-
Score By Innings
Boston 000 000 0033
Philadelphia 000 020 0003
aFouled out for Cuslck in 8th;
bFouled out for Wilson In 8th.
Boston 000 000 0033 4
Philadelphia 000 020 0002 3 0 ord).
Wilson, Buidette (1-0 aod St. Broad
Claire: Meyer, Heintzelman tO-1) 'AC). 2 Sobers 'Pi, 3 Figueroa Meyer (0-1). UOaacoU, Secon
and Lopata, (504th;. Distance: 30 It. 10ft la.Goett. Jorda. T3.16. A-15,911.
Jason: 1N. Gibson
RBILopata 2, Gordon 2, Mar-
shall. HRLopata, Gordon, Mar-
scor- shall. SBTorgeson. SMeyer.
DPMeyer, Hamner and Walt-
kus; Matthews and Torgeson.
LeftPhiladelphia 5, Boston 4.
44.2 BBMeyer 4, Wilson 2, Burdette
2. SOMeyer 5, Wilson 3, Heint-
zelman 2. HOWilson 3 1 n7 In-
nings; Meyer 4 in 8 1-3; Burdette
0 In 2: Heintzelman 0 In 2-3. R. At
ERMeyer 3-3, Wilson 2-2. Win-
nerBurdette (1-0). Loser
The Chase National Bank
of th* City of Now York
Total resources over $5,446,879,593.87
General Banking
PANAMA BRANCH
COLON BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH
DAVID BRANCH
We Specialize in Financing Import* and Exports
f


an^aMMMfM-MM" -----r-TiJiMiMmk
THE MNAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NFWRPAPER
PAGE mm
TtTRnAY APRIL 19 1951 B r"*w* iwgwroAii "" .w,.,! u-. WBWW ,--------------- ._ .-------_,_----------------....... ]
TURDAT, APRIL 19, MCT ------.....------------ -ur-a,su. -- ---------------------.-------- '-----------------------------------------------------------rrT^TlTTI TT f I "
Yugoslav Tennis Stars Refuse To Return To Their Homefofjfli
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF STANDINGS
frEAM Won Lost
Hce............ 7 S
re..........,., i
'GE 14.......... 8 f
is 1414.......... 8
men.........JL-.f
iECOND HALE STANDINGS
CRAM Won Lott
era............M 4
ks 1414 .......... *
acota life........
lice............
r?"i.......... ,
remen.......... *
The box score:
YESTERDAY S RESULT
Elk II, Sean 2.
MONDAY'S GAME
Elk. V-fiemen
The Elks trounced the league- pesLondes, rf.
idlng Sears yesterday and cutiLbvejady. lb .
e tame from the lead of thelKlrkland, e. ..
- -ame Ryter, ss
catch to halt a Sean rally in the
third Inning and Curtis Schwarz-
rock of sears made a nice run-
ning catch to retire
Lovelady In the fourth.
Players Seek
Asylum In
Rome, Italy
ROME, Apr 19 (UP)Two of
Jimmte I Tafoslavla's greatest tennis
junmie.|Urg M|Un Br,noTlc ,nd Drm|u-
rln Mltlc, refnsed yesterday to
Don Ryter, flashy Elks ^^-^V^h^^S^^ISlS^
stop, led the winners at the plate *nd, nd t0tt'ht oU*le.*1 *"lum
with three for four, one of hls|m "mly
right behind Don "Mjwt: two nounced thelr deeuion to Jdln the
TomSo^poVX with ffi fssrur&iiras/S:
for four. Terryfcorrlgan had two !'*'^ranJ!*, the lUlffn In-
[& SRt* help the winne" at tSSSttoSHdVenne ChVmp.on-
1116 p,*le- I ships in Rome's Foro Itlico.
Alas Of Bears led his team at Both said th'eir decision was
bat with two hits In three trips difficult because each is leaving
to the plate.
AB R
4 2
italog Boys. Sears has one a...
(t to play and the Elks'nave Hele, If.......
'o In the following week of play
the Pacific Little League The
essure Is on the Elks as they
ust win both of their remaln-
g games to get a tie with the
italog Boys if Sears win their
1 contest. 'r
The Lodge Brothers opened the
me scoring a run in the first sears
ning and took a commanding!Wataon, John, 2b
id from which they were never .Watson, Jas., p..
laded with five runs in the sec- Watson, R., as.
id. The winners added to their Alas, rf.
Lewis, p....... 3
Corrigan, T., 3b.. 4
Trimble, Jb .. .. 4
Thompson, cf. .. 4
,tti--------------
Totals........92 13 10 18
some members of his family In
Yugoslavia.
Mltic la married, but his wife
and one of their two children, an
H PO A ll-year-old boy named Mladen,
0 0 0 are with him In Rome. Their two-
0 and-one-haif year old daughter
1 is with relatives in Yugoslavia.
1 Mltlc said he has two sisters and
Oltwo brothers In Zagreb.
31 Rranovlc Is unmarried but he
0 MM his mother is living in Sha
ii .. a. 1-..U. ,ifcr A.~all..
SPANISH SPLENDORMa]. Jaime Garcia Cruz, Spanish rider, take his mount high over the bars'
demonstrating the exquisite form which won him the Grand Prix de France crown in Nice. (NBA)
AB
3
9
3
3
HPO
0 2
r }
(Wantage with two more runs Curdts, ef.. .. ..
the fourth and put the game Durfee, 0, lb. .. 2 0
yond recall by scoring ve Durfue, .T, e. 1 -0
nes in the fifth Inning. TheSchwerzrock, If.. .1 .0
all Order lads were guilty of Mendosa, b .. .. 2 0
ght mlscues that figured great-
In the scorin
kovet in Croatia. "Naturally I
am sorry to part with her," he
aid.
Mltlc said, "I am concerned
about my daughter and other
members of my family, of course.
But what can you do?"
"But we are not going back,
Only Two Without Weakness;
Only Two Could Hit-And-Run
A
1 "But we are not going oaca," .,, Aria AorU 19 (NBA)
3 Mltic told newsmen. f am an * behind the batting
2 anti-Communist.but I don wan 8"fd = Matthews keep
o ux .aa^^SSSS- ^oi: chatter wlfl
In all
Sears scored their first run in
added
th.
Totals........21 2 8 18 10 lMt night
Score By Innings
2 and we hava decided to lay ta8 f^ "ago Nationals' di-
y Italy, rector of olayer personnel, "ex-
1 Both said they would call *, ^X agreed that only two hlt-
- the Rome police headquarters.P"Mh*r weaknessl-Ty Cobb
l.fl-0,2 P 0n I"
01 0 1 0 0- 2
lie second Inning and
lelr final run In the fourt
ihnny Lewis, on the mound for Elk*-.'
is Elks, pitched very oOd ball Sears
id excellent support by his
animates cut off potential Sears
kllles. Johnny gave up five hits,
alked two and struek out five
annexing his fifth game
kalnst two Tosses.
Jlmmle Watson pitched all the
ay for Sears but sloppy support
his mates kept him continu-
ly In hot water. Jinuaje euf ferr
1 his first loss in nine decisions.
Several sparkling plays were
hrned in during the game with
letiest of the day when he matte CAME
Wfeauty of a one-handed stab off ____
i-tiaa' drive down the first h"' Plfciffiggi (fflAs"~JO<
!ne and tagged the base forthe|ree1^^u<^!!P0W, the
5 8
Ut in the fourth Inning. George Qttp^Borchu
rlrhble made a nice running
WinnerLewis (5-2). Loser
Jaa. Watson (8-1). Struckout by
Lewis 6, Jas. Watson 3. Base on
Balls offLewis 2, Watson 8. Hit
by PitchHele by Watson. Two
Base HitsKlrkland, Thompson,
Alas, G. Durfee. Three Base Hit
Ryter. UmpiresLuzer and De
la Pen*, ScorerMead. Time of
Game1!32.
;'
FAR
at Windsor,
.Joe Louis
night
. beat him
taflo. In 1934.
UST PERFORMANCE
TONIGHT !
of the
most marvelous
and fantastic
review
ever presented
in Panam!
Episcopal Softball
League
THE STANDINGS
By HARRY ORAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
There la the fellow who never!2'- i*" .......!
hits at a good ball; the one who 2J- _?*"*........5
never picks his ball to hit, but { lm101n ....... ]
hits the pitcher's pitch. There Is 2;- I?V. v-- i
t.hn hlttar whf, r.arrie* hl arms;81- ^nriaiopne* ..
Toama
St. James
-Vi .-H'.ft thel" had no weaknessTy
to register and get tneL_rt ph Ruth
SSTFr^^Sa^^ -tCOUld PltChCd
,0TS ffl ffi'dld not l^'^S^^niSSK iheir'hlttlng/'
to notify the Yugbslav Embassy ^".^t8 hive seen only two good
of their'decision. ?ad-,[ merT-Blly Herman BATTEB GETS HIS PITCH
of the Cubs and Dodgers and Ed- "'
die Foster, an American League
Army Sports
By Mike Correa (Pie)
__
FORT DAVIS The Hq. Btry
of the 784th "AAA Otn Battalion
were proclaimed'"Champions". In
the 784th AAA Softball Tourtl-
ment held at Fort Davis during
the months of March and April.
The boys from the Hq. Btry
Red Devils won (.7) .seven out of.
the i*Y eightgaiwes aWduledI to,
cop the Top Honors in the
League. In the laat three (3)
ames played last week they de-
sated "D" Btry 903rd AAA AN
Bn once and "C" Btry 903rd AAA
AW Bn twice with scores of: 7-2,
13-8 and 12-1, respectively.
The toughest opposition came
from "D" Btry 903rd who kept on
the Hq. Btry tall all the way, but
this worries were all over after
the Red Devils beat the boys
from "Oatun" to take the lead In
the standing by one (1)
game.
The champions were piloted by
the sharp eye of Lieutenant Ra-
fael Petlton who accomplished a
wonderful Job and kept the boys
"at razor edge" at all times. Now
the boys are aiming for the
Group Championship and then
the USARCARIB Championship.
the hitter who carries his arms
S'mP Lltters^ake advan^d this afternoon at the ex-
'VhavlniTe pjt^he^lfa'P^e of thejowly St. Paul team
even thiugh the manage --jj-ji Boca, St. Christopher
will to crash the win column
when they engage the strong S.
Simon outfit. The St. Simon nine
will be seeking a tie for second
place In the standings with St.
Peter.
Both games are scheduled to
start at 4 p.m.
James will try to widen its
hole' evehn VthlughC th'e"man.r "
gives them the all out to hit the
Ball If it Is to their liking. There
are hitters who go into terrific
slumps because they worry about
infl?lder of 20 years ago
"The bunt Is the difference be-
tween the winning and losing ol
a close game. ..
"Knowing the strike aone is the
most important thing in hitting.
"Over-striding is the only Ir-
reparable fault. You can't tie the
natural over-strlder's feet toge-
ther. Lou Novikotf hit a ton In
the minors, six and seven-eighths
in the National League.
"Not more than five bla league
hitters strldaa much a* JD Jneh-
"Joe DIMagglo never advanced
his left foot more than six inch-
es, and usually just picked it up
and put It righ> down again.
FORM AT BAT MEANS
NOTHING
"Relax, be comfortable, take
your time," Matthews tells the
^Remember that the Pitcher
can't deliver the ball until his
lead foot hits the ground.
"Success in hitting is control
of the big end of the bat.
'Yorm at bat means nothing.
Matthews says many hitters
have been ruined by having too
many instructors.
"A manager must be careful
about suggesting anything to hit-
ters Without first they seek as-
sistance," he asserts.
"We can take them to the bat-
ting cage and work with them
psychologically, put across our
points without a direct order.
"Hank Sauer there is worried
about uppercuttlng the ball. Nor-
mally, there would be cause.for.
concern, but uppercuttlng is pre-
cisely what a slow home-run hit-
ter like Sauer should do. He helps
most by hitting the ball Into the!
stands.
"Branch Rickey made many a
hitter, Pepper Martin and Terry
Moore among them, by betting
them a coke or something thai
they couldn't hit a pitch called
GIRLS/ TAKE A MAN'S
ADVK r ABOU1 VOUR
Bh
CUTICURA^h,
by him out of the Infield or hit chinaroid
the ball on the ground and into
a double play.
"In that way, Mr. Rickey taught
them to hit their pitch instead of
the pitcher's.
"Figures show that the batter
^^^deVhuiSSfa'aiiet. his pitch once every turn ,t
effi "t an'ttinS SSw* & *s h" San the" good wood
"It's the way the bat comes In-
to the ball that counts.
There are faults that can be
lay
off the pitcher's pitch."
Matthews, who had a brief
whirl as an American League
outfielder In the mld-1920s, spent
The Hq. Btry Red Devils Softball correCted such as a bat that Is 14 years as Branch Rickey's
held still, not following; trouble-shooter In St. Louis and
Carnaval on Ice
at the 1*1*
OLYMPIC STADIUM
AT 8:30 P.M.
with 60 stars!
V/i hours of entertainment In the
Super Production of
HOLIDAY ON ICE
PRICES
GENERAL ENTRANCE .... .50*
Preference .................$1.00
Middle Row Seats.......... 2.00
Numbered Rink............ 3.00
Price of I children for 1 ticket la Preforeoee
and Middle Row Seats ONLY. -
Tickets for sale at MAURICIOS STORE, #47 C7entral Ave.
and at the Stadium's Ticket Box from 6 pjn. oa.
Team which will represent the
794th AAA Oun Bn in the USAR-
CARIB Championship Is compos-
ed of the following:
pfc Francisco Colon-Santiago,
Pvt Mario Ortiz-Rodriguez, Pfc
Jesus Avlles-Aponte, Cpl Nelson
Marin-Soto, Pvt Francisco Cruz-
Mardtlnez. Pfc Nicolas Ruperto-
Hemandez, Pfc Carlos M. Chris-
tian Cpl Marcos A. Perez, Pfc
Ruben Morales-Quintero, Cpl
Juan V. Olannonl. Cpl Octavio
Rolon-Marrero, Cpl Rafael Pe-
rez-Cordero. Pvt Lula A. Casti-
llo Pfc Angel Anbal Mercado.
Cpl Bievenido Santiago-Marti-
nea, Pfc Rafael Rivera-Rodri-
guez, Sgt. Teodoro Torres-Bur-
gos and Pe Anselmo Prieto Saa-
vedra.

only all
mix drinks
told
at
Yz
price
from 3 to 7 p.m
EVERY DAY
The Boston Bar
t^ugh-Tnd-The-head-Twi'Br^n.^ ^ ^^ ^
Pacific
Softball League
CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
Team Won Lost Pet.
Army QM ....... 2 0 1.000
Coroial S. Store 1 1 -500
Central L. Office 1 J M
Nary Ordnance 1 *
NEXT GAMES
Today: Corozal Sales Store vs
Army QM.
9:30 a.m. Sunday: Navy Ord-
nance vs Corozal Sales Store.
Monday: Navy Ordnance vs Cen-
tral Labor Office.
Central Labor Office staged a
brilliant comeback in the cham-
pionship series of the Pacific
Divisional Sofftball League by
tumbling Navy, 8 to 5 behind the
five-hit pitching of Oscar Clark.
thla way.
WHAT O0I&T5
.YOO-J
5T3RT
VOflOONT SERVE CERVEZA
By BEANS REARDON
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service
Question: Brooklyn Is keeping
a young pitcher named Billy
Loes. What is his background?
Answer: Loes, ZZ year old
right-hander of Greek descent, Is
back with the Dodgers after nine
months of Army aerviee. Lees,
one of the more sought-after
youngsters of recent years, was
scouted personally and signed for
a $22,000 bonua by Branch Rick-
ey In 1948. He pitched five no-
hitters for Bryant High In
Sueens Farmed to Nashua of the
ew England League in '49, he
the loaers but gave way to the won II and lost three with an
second to R Bernal who was tag-earuad-ran average of Z.M, had
ged with the defeat. Christopher a no-hltter and a one-hitter. Pro-
Oreaves and Bernal homered.
The box score:
Central Labor Office
AB R H
C. Oreaves, cf ..........3 2
M. Smith. If ............2 j 0
L. Edghlll. as ...........5 2
A. Foster, lb............4 0 2
A. Bowen. 3b ...........4 0 0
E. Barter, rf ............3 1 0
C. Jordan. lb ..........4 2
C. Brathwaite, c........1 0 1
O. Clark, p .............4 1 1
Totals .............3*
Navy Ordnaneo
AB R H
F. Peralta. 3b ..........1 1
F. Ouintero, 2b .........4 3
M. Mussa. rf............3 0 I
R. Benal. p-cf ..........4 1
L. Neto, If ..............1 i
r. Lawrence, p .........1 0 0
. Granger, cf ..........3 0 0
\ Peralta, lb ...........3 0 0
" we*sn. ss ............2 I 0
T. P.englfo, c ...........3 0 0
moted to Fort Worth in mid-sea-
son, he bagged five while drop-
ping two with a 3.12 ERA. Being
a bonus baby, he spent '5* with
2 the Brooks, appealing in 10
games, all in relief and without a
decision either way.
Q. Is there a penalty for throw-
ing a glove at a fair batted ball?
A. Tea. If the glove hits the
ball the batter gets three bases.
Q. Do official rules limit the
catcher's mitt as to sise?
A. No, bat the other fielders'
Eloves cannot be more than 12
iches long.
Q. What was the name of the,
player charged with three errors
on one play?
A. Sraead JoUey of the White
Sox in a game at St. Louis.
Totals
.25 5 5
BOTH ENDS
Lexington, Ky (NEA)Last
three-year-old trotter to cop
The Hambletonian and The
Kentucky Futurity was Hoot <
Mon, to 1947.
Pilos it




E'*-
"

198 COMPETE
MARATHO

Middle-Age Men
Questioned In
Vampire Hunt
AN llfH'BNlMSr^;
UVT KIWSPAPtE
Panama American
FERRARA, Italy, April 18 (UP)
Police began methodically;
questioning most of the middle- | TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
age male population in this city
today and asked the help of bus
drivers in their investigation of
the death of 13-year old Franco
Negliati.
The boys body was found in a
park Easter Sunday, his throat
slashed and with signs of suffo-
cation. ..
A medical examiner said it
was "possible" the slayer drank
his Victim's blood because there
was "amazingly little" found at
the place where the boy was
aSffly, th-,neh ; LEXINGTON, Mass.. April 19
fFrom playmates of Franco, -(UP)-Gen. Hoyt.8. Vanden-
who told police they saw him berg. Air Force chief of staff,
walking with a man about 40 to estimated today that Russia U
45 years of age, a "reasonable": spending $250,000,000 per year
description of the man was be- to maintain the Communist air
"Let the people know the truth and the country s to/V Abraham Lincoln.
ES5K
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1951
FIVE CENTS
Russia Pumping $250 Million
Annually Into Korean War
lng circulated.
Last night police arrested a
man at Bologna. The suspect,
however, turned out to be a 50-
year oW watchman from Genoa,
who had an alibi for Easter Sun-
day.
Today police also began track-
ing down bus drivers who pass-
ed through Ferrar Easter Sunday
and early Monday morning, in
hope of obtaining some informa-
tion.
Meanwhile, a local newspaper
said the police were In posses-
sion of a photograph claimed
to be that of the slayer, which
reportedly was found on Franco s
body or at his home. Police re-
fused to discuss the report.
force in Korea.
He said the "Soviet-trained
and Soviet-supplied" Red air
force totals soirie 1,700 aircraft,
more than half of which are
Jets.
USCARIB Civilian
Workers Win $4,275
hi Suggestion Awards
Civilian emproyes within the
United States Army Caribbean
had the highest rate of parti-
cipation in the Army-wide sug-
gestion program during the cal-
endar year 1951, according to a
bulletin today from the Army
efficiency awards committee in
Washington, D. C.
Civilian personnel within tne
command had a average per-
centage participation of 15.17.
This figure is based on the num-
ber of civilian personnel em-
ployed by the Army In U8AR-
CARIB.
During the year civilian em-
ployes within the command sub-
in itted 1,245 suggestions, of
which 233 were adopted. Sug-
gestions ranged from attractions
hi office procedure to highly
technical changes on machinery.
A total of $4,275.75 was award-
ed civilian employes within the
command for suggestions which
were adopted during 1951.
The general said Russia is
supplying this "satellite air
force" with some 70 Mig-15's
monthly to make good their loss
and keep the force in action.
"For us to support inis force
on such a scale would cost a
quarter of a billion dollars per
year" Vanderberg said in a
speech prepared for delivery at
ceremonies commemorating the
177th anniversary of the Battle
of Lexington. '
"This figure does not Include
the much larger capital outlay
required to create the air force
from nothing, nor does, it In-
clude the enormous outlay re-
quired to support Communist
ground forces in Korea," he
the!**-
Vandenberg estimated that
Communist around forces In
Korea now total 900000 men
armed with weapons "largely
supplied" by the Soviet Union.;
Since the beginning of the
truce negotiations, he said, Rus- |
sia has supplied the Red forces
With 500 artillery pieces and
more than half as many tanks,
plus armored vehicles and anti-
aircraft equipment.
(NEA Tlephoto)
BACK IN THE STATESGen. Alfred M. Gruenther, chief of
staif to Gen. Eisenhower, talks to reporters after his arrival
at Washington airport. Gruenther flew from Paris for a 12-
day speaking tour. He said he will be delighted if Oen.
Matthew B. Rldgway is named to succeed Elsenhower as
NATO commander.
Italian Offers
Large Reward For
Friend's Slayer
. TURIN. April 19 (UP). A
Turin industrialist today offered
10,600 reward for information
leading to the assassin of Erio
Codeca. 52, director of the
truck-tractor subsidiary of the
Flat Motor Co.
Codeca was shot down Wed-
nesday night as he was leaving
his home. His assassin fed In a
car parked nearby With the en-
gine running.
Spectacular Fire
Follows Explosion of
Ammunition Dump
TUNIS, April 19 (UP) A
French Army ammunition dump
exploded today in spectacular
fashion following an accidental
fire.
Some 250 mortar shells and
60.000 rifle cartridges were
ruined, many crackling like
giant firecrackers as they whiz-
zed off Into the desert One sol-
dier was seriously burned.
French Army spokesmen said
the dump was at Pont du Fash,
35 miles southwest of Tunis on
a main rail link inland. They
said the soldier was making his
early morning inspection round
with a gasoline lamp.
Gruenther Seen
As Eisenhower
NATO Successor
PARIS, April 19, (UP) Gen-
eral Alfred M. Gruenther's
chances of replacing General
Dwight D. Elsenhower increased
strongly today as the United
States gave its Atlantic Pact al-
lies a cholee In the selection of
a new Supreme Commander.
Reliable North Atlantic Treaty-
Organization sources said the
United States has "Informally"
proposed either Gruenther, now
Eisenhower's chief of staff, or
the United Nations commander
in Tokyo, Gen. Matthew B. Rldg-
way, for the European post.
They said that the United
States approaches were being
made with each ally individually
rather than through formal
The sentinel accidentally NATO channels.
ZC n.nt nn ? f^tti The move was viewed here as
fuel, setting fire to the building. m attempt to give the European
an auempi to give we auronewi ,--------------.,,..-----, ..
allies a bigger voice in NATO af- cooperating with civil ae-
Walking Blood Bank
Goal of Legion For
Isthmian Disasters
An Isthmus-wide "walking
blood bank" of pledged donors
Is the goal of American Legion
Post No. 1 In its efforts to en-
large the present blood bank
system.
The walking blood bank will
be serving the Canal Zone and
Panama In personal emergen-
cies as well as community dis-
asters.
"There Is no need to Walt for
a major catastroph to volun-
teer pledges, or to call far
them," an American Legtti
spokesman said today. ''Any lffe
hanging in the balance 1 rea-
son for a call to a member of
the Bank."
A Health Department official
said: "It Is far better for peo-
ple to pledge. blood against a
time it is needed, and then fo
on about their business. They
will be helping by standing by
as pledges. These men and wo-
men will be only a telephone-
call away from the hospital,
and authorities can get in touch
with them at once." .
American Legion Post No. 1
fairs, and an attempt to resolve
what might become an embar-
rassing feud between the Pen-
tagon and the White House.
Reliable military sources said
|that the double Gruenther-Ridg-
fense and health authorities in
augmenting the present blood
bank setup.
Wrong Window
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (up) The
!way proposal strongly Increased
Gruenther's chances because o
his popularity with European al-
WA8HINGTON. April 19 (UP)
WESTCLOX
BANTAM
Electric Alarm Clock
A raolty dependobit timepiece in a small "package"
. . Westclox nawMt, only 3'A" loll. And who o
beauty he Is, too, wtth a hvo-lone dial, dear-cot
brawn numerals and hand that are so easy to read.
Medarn moulded plastic case * handsomely finiihd
m Ivory. The alarm bad sounds clear and bright to
wake you up, get you out on time. Your retailor has
the now iantam and other quality-famous Westclox
electric alarms and wall clocks, spring alarms, wrist
and pocket watches. See them on display today.
sailor was back at the auditorium
ticket wlndbw Just a few seconds
nis popularity wun un u- f^f^t ST" ?, *,&
lies who believed If Rldgway were "*eJ- J JjC?t called In he would have to start The b us to_miiii*t0ava Dase president Truman today
from scratch learning the com- :teavtt from the side ftheM- c ? ^ to ,ahn credlt lor
plicated NATO command strue- dltorlum and he got the wrong
ture. .______________wlndow:----------------------------------i
Synthetic Gasoline
Possible At 11 Cents
WASHINGTON. April 1 (UP)
sell for 11 cents per gallon If
revenues from the chemical pro-
ducts produced were taken Into
TCLOX
Famous Family Nan of Fin* Tkawplace.
USalle. Illinois. U.S.A.
Mil LNIVKKSAI KXFORT CORP
JM nMitin c la Owa Call* ~0" Na. 12 Panama Cll a P.
COOP. UNIVPSUAL DE EXPORTACIN
a. am su sum mm him c*Ma,.a r.
Secretary of Interior Oscar L.
Chapman said today he was _.
"very encouraged" by an engl- consideration.
neer's report indicating that syn-' It added, however, that the
thetic gasoline can be made to.profit would be so small that It
sell for 11 cents per gallon. probably would not attract the
He aid the report by Ebasco necessary private financing for
Services, Inc., showed that the,the big plant that is needed.
Bureau of Mines Is working in
the right direction and should :
continue research In converting
coal Into oil and chemicals.
The reports were made for
Chapman because there was a
dispute between the bureau and
the National Petroleum Council
ovr: how much ft costs to pro-
dace a gallon of gasoline by a
coai hydrogenation process.
The Bureau said the coat
should be less than 11 cents per
gallon for the motor fuel, bm
the Petroleum Council said h.?
truer figure would be about 41
cents per gallon.
The Ebasco report said the syn-
IbcUc gasoline could be made to,
(NEA Telephoto)
MADE RECORD BOMBING FLIGHTTwo Republic F-84G Thunder]et flgbter-bombera like
the one shown above made an unprecedented 4775 mile, non-stop flight Just revealed by
the Air Force. The Jets took off from Langley AFB, Va., dropped practice bombs at Ed-
wards AFB, Muroc, Calif., and returned to Langley Field.
Canal Traffic, Tolls
Established New
Marks During March
Commercial traffic, tolls, eargo
tonnage and Panam Canal set
tonnage all climbed to all-time
highs last month, according to
monthly statistics from the Man-
agement Division of the Panama
Canal.
There were 13 commercial
vessels of 300 net tons or more
through the Canal during March.
The record number of monthly
commercial tansits up to that
Mme was 507 In January 1920.
Cargo tonnage on ocean-going
commercial vessels transiting the
Canal totaled 3,114,989 cargo ton?
in March, compared to the pre-
vious high of 3,01(5,418 in March
1937.
Panam Canal net tonnage war
2,872,828 for the month of March.
Highest up to that time was 2/
839,127 in May 1937.
Tolls collected from commer-
cial vessels of 300 net torts or
.w.'--'.'.-.--'.-:-j.-.'.-.. '...'
K3- ..'
'':)'*:>'/;''"; '%**
w (NEA Newsmap) .
FLIGHT ROUTENewsmap shows routes take n by the fighter-bombers which flew non-
stop, dropping bombs at the halfway point of. their 11 hour, 20 minute flight. The planes
were refueled by Boeing KB-29 tanker plane s en route. Bombs were dropped with the |
planes traveling at the speed of sflnnd. ______________________________________ .
more totaled $2,512,008.70 durli
March, compared to $2,501,949.04
for the previous high in January:
There were also 78 transite by,
non-tolls-paying vessels during
March for which there was a tolls
credit of $389,119.54.
Transits by ocean-going com-
mercial veaaels averaged 19.77 la
March, compared to 17.4* the
previous month, when there were
507 transits.
Canal traffic has been climb-
ing for several months. Starting!
in September the number of
large commercial ships has ex-
ceeded 500 every month, as traf-
fic figure which had been reach-
ed in Only two other month
since the end of the war, in
March 1949 and July 1951.
One of the factors believed to
have contributed to the record
figures was the high proportion
of tankers in the period of heavy
Canal traffic. Canal observers
believe some of this traffic may
have been diverted from former
oil trade routes as a result of
disturbances In Iran.
Other notable increases, which
are believed to have swelled the
total traffic, figures, were in the
number of coal Shipments from
the United States to Japan and
banana shipments through the
Canal from Ecuador to the Unit-
ed States.
Some of this increase in Pan-
ama Canal traffic Is also believ-
ed to have been caused by diver-
sion of traffic from the Suez Ca-
nal because of disturbances in
the Near East.
Morgans Garden O pen Today]
For St. Lukes Spring Fair
Biting Denunciation
0< Truman Unleashed
By James F. Byrnes
Yeu might as well lav* your
enemies remember you made
fnerw -
of trying to claim credit or
the Byrnes "get tough" attitude
towards Russia, by making re-
peated "untrue" and Inaccurate"
statements. |
The former Secretary of State,;
now Governor of South Caro-,
lina, unleashed a biting denun-
ciation of the President In an
article In the current Colliers
Magazine and in an accompany-
ing news release.
He charged Mr. Truman with
appeasing and "babying" Rus-
sia alter Byrnes had adopted a
"patient but firm" policy, and
then trying to falsify the record
to make the President look good,
in the history books.
Byrnes also asserted that a
rceently published statement by
Truman that the United States
was "almost forced" to agree
to the Russian occupation of
Poland and Eastern Germany
will come as "welcome news'
to the Kremlin.
Byrnes, who has split sharply
with Truman In recent years,
uncorked his strongest blast yet
as a result of the publication
of a presidential memorandum
in his new book "Mr. President"
by William Hlllman.
In the memo, dated Jan. f,
1*44 and addressed to Byrne,
the Chief Exeeutlce criticized
Byrnes lor hi alleged failure to
keep him Informed during the
P45 Moscow conference.
Morgan's Garden, at Galllard
Highway near Fort Clayton'was
scheduled to open at one o'clock
this afternoon for 8t. Luke's
Spring Festival, when will con-
tinue the 9 o'clock tonight.
Featured o this years fair
include:
Pony rides, courtesy Pacific
Side saddle Club, from 1 p. m.
to 4:30 p. m.
Farm-zoo-pet show, direction
Ajson Sears, Jr. "Marplosa" will
be milked between 2 p. m. and
4 p. m.
Bohio, attendant* in native
costume Mrs. Leonard Martin in
charge, will sell "bateas", silver
Jewelry, and "mollas."
Brak-the-dlshea, a new at-
traction, under Edw. Lucas, Su-
perintendent of the Cathedral
Church School, will release In-
hibitions by providing a smash-
ing sock, at crockrey on display.
Cake Sale, bandied by the
Morning Guild, Mrs. E. G. Ab-
bott and Mrs. R. M. Hawe, chair-
men, will stock cakes, cookies,
pies, and candles.
White elephant sale, directed
bv Mrs. J. F. Phillips and Mrs.
Fred Gerhardt. A Bazaar, Mrs.
W. Q. Roire and Mrs. W. D.
Wright, chairman, wi sell mis-
cellaneous articles and hand-
work. Over 100 hand-made
aprons will be on sale.
Parcel poet sale, directed by
Capt. and Mrs. James S. Guy,
will afford an opportunity to
purchase an unopened package
from the United 8tates.
Religious bookstore, Mrs. J.
B. Fields in charge for the Altar
Guild, has acquired a new and
varied stock.
"Feed-the goose," a repeat
attraction, will have twice as
many surprises available for
the children this year. Mr. B.
W. McMevln will handle this for
the Evening Guild.
Silhouettes may be secured
from a team directed by Mrs.
V. F. Shaw.
Movies, with a continuous
Srogram of cartoons and short
eatures afternoon and even-
ing, have been arranged through
the courtesy of W. B. Mallory,
chief, motion picture branch,
Panama Canal Company.
Fortune teller, Miss Dorothy
Moody, foretell chairman, Will
fortell your future.
Information booth and man-
agement office win be ttrally
located urider /the direction of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Aberna-
thy. A prize will be given the
person who most accurately
estimates the number of beans
in a Jar.
Barbecue pit wUl sell food
under the supervision of trie
Tower Club, Douglas Johnson
chairman.
Soft drinks and Ice cream will
be sold by the young People's
Fellowship, Miss Ann West pres-
ident.
Balloons may be purchased
from the children of the Bella
Vista Children's Home.
3 Vietnam Columns
Open Drive On Reds
HANOI, April It (UP)Three
mobile Franco-Vietnam columns
drove against units only 12 miles
from Hanoi today as strong re-
bel attacks were reported in
several other regions of north-
ern Indochina.
"Operation Poto'" Jumped off
at dawn 12 miles east of Hanoi
with an artillery barrage
against three villages bordering
the "Canal of Rapids." Firing of
V. 8 -made 105 mm- guns could
be heard In Hanoi.
French headquarters said the
operation was continuing "sa-
tisfactorily."
High
12:17 pm
RAUOA TIDES
Sajsday, April M
A popcorn machin will
supervised by Miss Annie-
Allnut.
Evening entertainment will
provided at 7:30.
The trail through the G
dens will be marked and tl
flowers and shrubbery mark!
with descriptive tags.
Camera fans will have an
portunlty for colorful shots.
The festival committee, C4
V. F. Shaw chairman, requ
that proper care of the grouml
be observed so that unnecessa]
Uttering of the gardens may
avoided, as well as destructlcj
of plants and picking of flo
en.
Owners are requested to ketj
dogs out of the grounds.
O
ONLY KLM OFFERS ALL THIS
Four Wight weekly from the Coribboan
a Choke of Compilation or DC-*
SUopr tarvice en Southern rout* available
Sfpewr an route arranged at no extra coat
b Unmatched KLM tarvice
On fil routes ... excellent meals, delicioui
drinks and famous KLM service.
Lew
4:18 am
I:IT pro.