The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01450

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
BRANIFF
T MKW8FAFIB
mW ORLEANS
round n\r
FIRST LASS
TOURIST *'
"Let A* people know the truth and the country Is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
SeagromsYO.
b CAMBIAN WHISKY
PANAMA. R. P., MONDAY, APRIL II, 1952
FIVE CENT
Enlistment Extension To Hit 125,000
JACKSON, April 21 (UP1
More than 600 Inmates rioted at
Southern Michigan prison here
today, seizing control of the dis-
ciplinary barracks and main din-
ing hall while holding four
guards as hostages.
The conTlcts threatened to tor-
ture the guards unless food waa
Canal's Next Governor
THiBM Tur FIRST PICTURE received on the Isthmus o
Qen^'stXseybold, who will most likely become the next
nomffl iTifofbefflre the Senate Armed frcrvlCes Commit--
tee and must be voted on by the 8enate. fc
The general, who has had no previous_ service with th^Pa-
nama Canal, served here with the Army in 1922 to 1925 when
he waa attached to the 11th Engineers at Corozal.___________
World's 1st Jet Airline
Service Has Preview Run
Prison Riot Hits
Michigan; Rahway
Mutiny Still On
Meanwhile at Rahway, New
Jersey, a prlaon official said
the morale of 231 mutinous
convicts holding eight hostages
in one dormitory of the New
Jersey prisin farm there was
breaking.
A minority of the mutineers
.was reportedly In favor of sur-
sent to them past the cordon of rendering,
state police surrounding the cell p. Loyell Bixby, Deputy 8tate
block. i Commissioner of Institutions,
The rioters, wno have access to sajd that the first evidence of
water but not food, were quiet a ap]lt am0ng the mutineers
through most or last night ex-;came yesterday when one of the
cept for short outburts of Jeer- convicts shouted to him:
S.2 m,orH. Bixby had thought thirst
Pf.tg^?" might drive th* men into sur-
wlll pay if we do not get It.' I ..iU-.u,-
Three prisoners, inspired byr
tag.,
But this morning they demand-
ed food and said: "The guards
prison rldfs in New Jersey, over-
powered their hostages while the
He said they had drunk the
last available water Saturday.
Si%aseVlng fnlnged lt but how believed the mutineers
R'hSSSAT r ,nMrrll ^U^fTSarave^So-mis-
Tl rioters said their action/ ed the prisoner* tooAand'
waa/a jrotest against Inmates' when the*
apt*** _
reeeive no _.
However, the mutineers have
been warned it will be a serious
matter if any harm comes to
the guards held as hostages.
PRISONERS PROTESTNew Jersey state troopers guard the
gates and patrol trie wall at the state prison farm in Rah-
way as 232 rioting lmmates hole up" on the second floor
of a dormitory. A bedsheet slgp displayed at a window
reads: "We want a new parole system." The rebellious con-
victs were holding nine prison guards as hostages.
Draftees Not
Affected By
Newest Order
WASHINGTON, April 21 (UP) A Pentagon source
today estimated that 125,000 servicemen would be af-
fected by the latest extension of enlistments for mem-
bers of the Armed Forces.
The extension of nine months, which was announced
Friday, is expected to affect 60,000 in the Army, 25,000
in the Air Force, 3,000 in the Marine Corps, and 35,000
in the Navy. ^
The order does not affect present maximum author-
ized active duty tours of reservists and National Guards-
men, nor doesn't it have any bearing on the programs for
separating these personnel from the services.
Neither does it affect draftees.
been beaten a y guards and
other prisoners._____________
LONDON, April 21 (UP) A
BOAC Comet Rave a preview
ol the world's first jet airline
service today when it carried
38 passengers 915 ralles from
here to Rome in two hours 17
minutes.
The London-Rome leg will be
the flfft tage of the 6624-mile
London Johannesburg Comet
service starting May S.
The journey is scheduled for
18 hours 40 minutes.
Also todav a British flying
boat took off from Southamp-
ton on the first stage of what
may become the first air service
between Britain and the Falk-
land Islands, one of the most
southerly portions of the British
Empire. ,
The Falkland Islands' only
touch with the outside world at
present Is a monthly sea service
to Montevideo.
106 Today; She Saw
Doctor Only Once
BORDEAUX, France, April 21
'UP). Marie Dubernet cele-
brated her 108th birthday today
at nearby Sainte Marie de
Gosse.
The mother of nine children,
she said she visited a physician
only once in her life when she
broke a leg in 1935.
Runaway Fire Levels
Barn. 36 Horses Die
CHICAGO, April 21 (UP)
Stablehands counted 36 dead
horses today in the ruins of a
stable that was leveled by a
spectacular runaway fire in the
stockyard area.
Nine horses, some of them
badly burned, were rescued
when flames flashed through a
large stable known as Jim Mc-
Philllps Barn yesterday.
Firemen said the blaze was
evidently started by children
playing with matches in the
rear of the stable.
Las Cumbres Council
Lists Meeting Tonight
The Las Cumbres Civic
Council is .to meet in the Las
Cumbres Town Hall tonight.
The meeting Is expected te
devote much of the meeting
to civil defense matters.
Rainbow City
Name Choice Of
CZ Residents
Local Dynamite
Fisherman Loses
Hands In Explosion
A 30-year-old Panamanian
lost both hands Saturday after-
noon when a stick of dynamite
he was preparing for a fish-
ing trip exploded while he waa
installing a fuse.
The youth was identified as
Oreste Ventre an employe of
a food products factory on Via
Esoafta.
The stick of dynamite ex-
oloded Just as Ventre was tel-
ling a co-worker: "this must
be handled very carefully, be-
cause an expert told me it
very dangerous..."
One of Ventre's hands was
amputated up to the elbow. The
other up to the wrist. ^__^__
Paratroops To Jump Into 'Hot' Point
After Nevada A-Bomb Blast Tomorrow
NEWS KNOB, Yucca Flat, Nev.,
April 21 will parachute to Join ground
torces in an assault on "enemy"
positions only a "short-time" af.
ter the most violent atomic bomb
ever exploded in the United
States blasts the "enemy" strong-
point tomorrow.
It will be the first time that
fiaratroops have dropped from
he skies Into a blast area.
And for both the paratroopers
and the ground forces it will be
the closest approach any mili-
tary force has ever made to the
radlologlcally "hot" point at
"ground sero" under the explo-
sion point.
The time gap between tomor-
row's nuclear air-burst and the
parachute drop was not an-
nounced, but it was learned un-
officially that the paratroopers
will "hit the silk" approximately
one hour after the A-teomb is
US Civil Defense Officials
To Get Practical A-Lesson
WAfCHFVL WAITINGA state trooper and a prison officer
stand guard atop the wall surrounding the Prison Farm.
Officials said the outbreak was staged in sympathy with a
rebellion at the state prison in Trenton, where con-
victs seek "reforms."
Airborne Division, will make the,not be at the "ground zero"polnt,i A total of more than 1,500
parachute Jump. where the heaviest radiation Is troops will take part in tne
Exactly how close to "ground berfcved to collect. maneuver against a theoretical
rero" the paratroopers will land! Exactly when they wili^Jump "enemy" stronghold,
was not given but an Army depends on wind and radiologlc- Infantrymen storm out of their
spokesman emphasized It wouldlal safety factors, Storke said. foxholes on one side of the
stronghold at "ground zero" and
paratroops on the other side ef-
fect a princera movement.
8torke said the foot soldiers
I will be In foxholes 4ft to 5 feet
deep watching the bomb explode!
labove them and then move into|
assault "through or near ground]
zero."
Sailor Swaps Loyalty to Brooklyn
For Texan's Pledge to Back Dodgers
in Brooklyn when Texas had Puree) ^nnfrhpr
been there all the time. ,,nattn
That was what Tucker had
after a reasonably solemn ship-been waiting for.
By MURRAY M. MOLER
The "enemy" strongpoint la
supposed to be a key position, the
dropped from a superfort an'ri ex- the reaction of the visiting
hub of a network of communlca-
LAS VEOAS, Nev., April 21 to the people about the destruc-tions and roads that has beenj
(UP) At least three-score civil tlve nature of atomic weapons," i repeatedly bombed and shelled;
defense officials will get a first- the spokesman said. |wlth no weakening of enemy res-
hand closeup during "Operation Among those in the civil de- istance until at last the A-bomb
Big Shot" of what an atomic fense group will be at least four I is brought Into play.
omb could do to their cities governors Charles Russell oil Both the Infantrymen and the
across the nation. Nevada, J. Bracken Lee of Utah,, paratroops will move Into the
Federal authorities hope that Johnston Murray of Oklahoma target area and see the weapons
ploded 2,000 to 3,000 feet above
this Nevada nuclear proving
ground.
The full-dress atomic show,
dabbed "Operation Big Shot" by
newsmen, will be witnessed by
nearly 160 correspondents and
cameramen and more than
state and local defense direc-
tors will be to go home and get
to work bolstering preparations
that now are admittedly "woe-
fully inadequate."
"Not having a complete de-
and John S. Battle of Virginia, that had Been placed beneath the
Reports that a replica city has'A-blsst as a test of their survival
been constructed on Yucca Flat powers.
A machine gunner, for in-
stai ce, will see his gun before and
after the A-bomb is unleashed.
to be demolished by the nuclear
explosion were stoutly denied by
the FCDA representative.
"We would have liked to have thus gaining an intimate know-
fense setup." one Federal civil built sample structures out there ledge of what the nuclear weap-
defense administration spokes- to show what would happen tolon can and cant do.
hundred civil defense leaders and man said today, "is like putting various tvpes of construction." he| C-46's will carry the paratroops
other invited guests who today screens on every window in a explained, "but-Congress would over the target area for the lump
made a "dry run" preview of the!home except one. The flies get in not allow us the money.** |exfrclse and the troopers will be
anyway." The civil defense appropriation loaded aboard at Yucca dry lake
He explained that the defense for fiscal 1952 was cut by Con-in view of the official observers
officials will be guests of the gress from a request for 535 000,- and newsmen.
Atomic Energy Commission at 000 to a grant o$f $52,000,000. The explosion, expected to be
the big blast. | The spokesman said that even|hle^er above the ground than
"What they see first hand, for f Korean peace talks should eon- j n' I ther atomic burst in history,
area, that 120 troops of Company .the first time, should make their ^ lude successfully, there still, will come between 9 a.m. and
F of the 504th Regiment, 82nd better qualified to carry the word,would be a'need for civil defensa 10 a.m. weather permitting.
previously off-limits test site.
Brig. Gen. Harry P. Storke,
executive director of the opera-
tion, announced to the visitors
assembled on News Knob, a 75-
foot hill looking into the blast
NAPLES. Italy.AAprll 21 (UP)
A Brooklvn-bornjEllor today was
a "naturalized" Wizen of Texas
board ceremony,-uthe pledged
he'd always be ffflthful to the
Dodgers.
The sailor is Radioman Third
Class Thomas M. Graham, 21, off
Brooklyn, who struck a hard bar-,
gain. He made the Texan who
proselytized him pledge allegi-!
anee also to the Brooklyn base-
ball team.
In a ceremony aboard the USS!
Adirondack, flagship of Adm
Robert B. Carney, Graham re-
ceived an official document in,
which Texas Governor Allan^
Shivers proclaimed him an hon-
orary citizen of the Lone Star
slate.
Carney waa converted by a sea-;
eotng missionary named Coy L.
Tucker of Odessa. Tex., Yeoman
Third Class, who promised in re-
turn to give up allegiance to the
Cleveland Indians to swell Tex-
as' population by one.
Tucker looked on proudly as
the ship's skipper, Capt. Roland
F. Pryce, solemnly handed over
the documents forwarded by Mrs.
Ray Braeriy. secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce back in
Odessa.
The proselyting began when.
Tucker told Graham Texas was
a fine, big place, full of space
and spectacular girls. Tucker was'
'o persuasive that Graham -aft-
er two or throe months of this,
lamented the fact he was born
Rainbow City la probably the
new name for what aje pre-
sently the adjacent communi-
ties of Sliver City and Camp
Coiner.
Residents of these two areas
voted Friday and Saturday for a|
name for the new town, and;
Rainbow City is understood to
have been a 3-1 favorite.
New houses there are painted
in various colote.
Other starters in the name
contest were Silver City. Folks
City, Manzanillo, Granada and
Mindi.
Even before the ballot resi-
dents had dubbed their locality j
Rainbow City. The vote did no|
more than confirm this practice
It was the first time residents
in a Canal Zone community
had had a direct say in the
naming of their town.
Practically all the hal'ot. oa-|
pers, which were distributed
Friday and Saturday by Boy
Scouts, were illled in and re-
turned.
Chairman of the vote count-
ing committee. Judge E. I. P.
Tatelman, Cristobal magistrate.
Is expected to turn In his formal
voting returns to Governor
Francis K. Newcomer later to-
day.
Newcomer has already said
he will abide by any overwhelm-
ing popular choice.
The 3-1-selection of Rainbow
City is expected to be over-
whelming enough.
It was the third extension of
I enlistment terms in three years.
Similar orders were Issued lr
! 1950 and 1051.
By law. no enlisted person may
! be held in uniform through mora
than one extension, so this order
will have no Influence upon
those affected by either of the
iWi* two.
*rne new regulation does, how-
ever, as reported in Saturday'*
The Panama American, cover a-
llke enlisted personnel, whether
on active or inactive duty, whoa
original tours would have ended
in the specified period.
The Defense Department soft-
ened the blow by saying it moved
"with reluctance" and by olede;-
Ine that not all men affected!
would be held for the full nina
months, it promised to keen no
man on duty longer than "abso-
lutely necessary."
The department pointed out It
could have added a year to th
terms, but settled for nine)
months instead because th*
Armed Forces have reached a le-
velling-off stage and will re-
quire an overall increase of onlf
bout 10.000 men In the coming
fiscal year.
Enlistment terms for all
brpnehes of the service arethree
veers, except the Navy which has
a four-year term.

"It still isn'tjtoo late," he told
Oraham, and he shot off a letter
to Mrs. Braerly. She came back
with the governor's proclama-
tion and a certificate from Odes-
sa's Mayor C. W. NfcCollumn. be-
stowing on Graham the rights
and privileges of a native son.
"Odessa is the finest place in
the world," Tucker said last
night. "Brooklyn is next best. I
used to be a Cleveland Indians
fan, but after talking it over with
Tom, I'm all out for the Dodg-
ers. They are a great club."
He said he didn't have any
more converts In mind yet for
the Naples branch of the Lone
Star State Club.
Indian Gold Miners
Given Up For Dead
BANGALORE. India. April 21
(UP). Twenty txm miners who
were burled under tons of rock
Saturday were presumed dead
today.
The managing director of the
company running the mine in
the Kolar gold field in Mysore,
where the accident occurred,
said there was no hope of
rescuing anyone.
In Panama Makes
Haul-Of 15 Cents
A purse-snatcher who got away
with a white pocketbook late Fri-
day night near the National Sta-
dium in Panam must have been
sorely disappointed when he ex-
amined his "loot."
For the only thing of value in
the purse, that belonged to Polly
Michaelis of Balboa, was 15 cents.
Mrs. Michaelis, the wife of Bal-
boa Court Clerk John Michaelis,
reported to day that all her iden-
tification cards, licenses, and
commissary privilege authority,
that are non-transferrable were
in the pocketbook when it was
snatched out of her hand by a
young boy.
A reward is being offered to
anyone who returns the papers
to the Balboa Magistrate's Court
with no questions asked.
Ike Abed With
Severe Cold
PARtS, April 21 (UP) A se-
vere cold and sore throat kept
Oen. Elsenhower from his N&rth
Atlantic Supreme Headquarter*
today for the first working (lay
since he took over the post on*
year ago.
He was taken ill Saturday.
A headquarters spokesman said
the General was improving, but
would remain at his Mame La
Croquette home for the "next
day or two."
Eisenhower's projected fare-
well trip this week to Norway,
Denmark and the Netherlands
has been postponed indefinitely
Flushed
RALEIGH. North ^gl
April 21 gamblers fled, detect!
surprised an oatdofl
party here figured ttsfl
ably saved the coro*m
work.
For abandoned at
they found <5 cents)
sleek of cards that
five
Balboa Heights
Office Reports
On Saturday Quake
Officials of the Panam Canal
Meteorological Bureau at Balboa
Heights todsv reported that Sat-
urday's earthquake took place
at 5 a.m.
Their seismograph reported th*
earthquake as having happened
about 500 miles from Panama,
and lasted for a period of 30 ml-
asMates-
[he earthquake, which hit th*
partment of Santander del
rte in Colombia, violently
k up four towns In that re-
st.
JUcords at Balboa Heights wer*
got available over the weekend
JKcau.se the seismograph record*
m photographic paper which
Sust be processed before It casi
read.


I'M* TW>
1W* PANAMA AMERICAN f iT "PENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
- yiti
i
HE PANAMA AMERICAN
T.....-TiiNiM
MONDAY, APIIL 11, INt
NKin NO -uPLltMID or TNI PANAMA AMBWICAN **IM. INC.
FOUNOIO v NILSON MUMIVIIL IN it
HAOMOOIO AMIAS. CBITOtt
7 H II.HT P O IS4. Manama, n. P.
TLfHONI PANAMA NO. -0740 Alic Ae. MANJWnilAN. Manama
COLON 0*MC*i 12 '7t CBNTPAL AvCNUr BITWCCN llTH ANO iSlM SmilT
FMiit-i DiMuiMxin JOSHUA POWERS. INC.
ll MABIOON AVI. NIW YORK. IT N. V.
LOCAL %t HAIL
* MONTH IN IIVNCI__________________ '.70 S.SO
tC l< MON'Nt. IN ADVANCI-----,. ..-- S-SO IS.OO
- r* 'M ABVANCI____. __ SO 14 00
Labor News
And
Comment
Walter Winchell
In New York
By Victor Blstel
Improvising
y.j.n About Town
Th mob take car of ita brood.
Each day the underworld reaches
up into the routine life of the big
cfty and "makes a fix" In soul-
curdling drama that would make
a Jim Carney climax and those
TV suspense seem like a ladles
club meeting at the local tomato
and watercress sandwich shoppe.
Like the afternoon, not too long
ego, when Albert (Murder, Inc.,
Executioner) Anastasia and his
late buddy, Willie Moretti. sum-
moned the leader of an APL In-
ternational union to a mansion
in New Jersey.
The Executioner sat silenthe
Franchot Tone is rapidly recovering from Faytonitis with
Havana heiress i.tn;i Guldero The Robert Taylor-Linda Dar-
nell ignition Is the talk of H'wood.. Mrs. Gary Cooper and se-
rjf'lite Novell van Oerbig amicably cancelled the Whole Thing..
Brenda Frasler's "Shipwreck" is being consoled by Pancho Villa's
if~hr..'i;i My Honard-Gloria Graham romance has them
stsrine. Krlher Williams' husband (Ben Gage) delivered a ter- only looked daggers this day.
rMr r-.eit at it ill 'tilden in a H'wood spot..Mira Stephens, vvillie talkedhe always talked.
recently of "Two on the Aisle." quietly married Dr. A. Vernet That's what killed him a few
In Mor da a i>n weeks ago. Faye Kmerson sails Wed. Husband weeks later. He couldn't keep his
Skitch joins her in Rome May 7. C. Chaplin Is readying a pub- mouth shut.
nV annoiinie-i-ntallarklng Stalin and Communism..The gevt gut that afternoon he turned
will press this week for an immediate retrial of Wan. Remiag- (0 Hymen Powell, leader of the
ten. APL International Jewelry Work-
ers' Union, and screamed:
"Who the hell you are. any-
way? You don't fire nobody out
| The Washington Wire: The Federal Grand Jury is reported
tf> have returned another top secret Indictment against F. Cos-
tlo..The United Nations will be the scene for a bombshell any|tnat union Brooklyn. Behave
moment. Concerning Red espionase in the U.S..If the McOar-|vourieif
r}in Comm. succeeds In 'getting an ex-Red to come over hereJ verv Wphistleated chap la
to "Finger" certain suspectseditors can expect several suicides. ;pl, He n,d bein tround the
Iha rii.i.i.1/. no t 'i it nnninil >hnnt mnnav rrtt* the 'si 'aun Trio ^. .a
5he Democrats are worried about money for the '52 race. The
epub.- have plenty. Senator Duff tells pals If tht GOP dis-
owns Elsenhower thei "any Democrat can win"..A female em-
ploye at the White House will be microscoped by a Cong. Comm.
Thev hear she allegedly was engaged in Red activities during
^'orld War II.
Mrs. Winthrop Rockefeller, estranged from the millionaire,
asphalt jungles long enough to
know he might not go out verti-
cally into the Jersey sunshine
He had a problem. His Brook-
lyn local, as was later proved, had
been taken over by some of "the
boys." He waa trying to shekel
them out, quietly with no trou-
ble.
Someone had made a "contact.'
this a shadowbut be isn't her love-life. He is Chas Dorfman,
k-N.Y. detective. He dwells en ber Indiana farm..They keep
Hnkinjr Kir't Douglas with coast beauts but head-man still is Tmi"y\iZLii' hiTTi^T. hli-
sjetty Threatt, Manhattan model.. Billy Roae and Joyce Mathews ffi^"2ET .lfn ^hsfef Sent,
are dating steadily again Ruth Cosgrove Is the one in M. Berle's.svnlc,te chle5,!2 2Eiii ,
SM but Joyce is still in his insomnia Mrs. Richard Reynolds w^.,"t7r i!iiPi.. nlVv-,, in
larlanne O'Brien), suing the clgaret tycoon for divorce, is be-i ltbor, '""uY'i.^ ,!nJ"
tag pursued via the Florida l.d. phones) by the prop, of Giro's.. '3nMlC?niJl,*l**6.? w
AX. Alexander, 45, creator of radios "Good Will Court," was something. Heroics were the last
felled by a heart attack Just as he banked his first million!, thing he thought of_but he
Never took a acallen. He Is at Lenox Hill hosp.It's another olurted out:
hey (their th! for the BUI (CBS) Leonards. Most Gruesome .... .... ,
^ht Of The Week: All the husbands who brought their. "Loek^Mr. Moretti, 1 respect
es for Johi.ny Ray's Copa premiere.
MERRY- GO- Kim
lv MIW PIAIION
I
District Attorney Hogan's investigation of the New York Tax
Depi. has resulted in four deaths, one attempted suicide, and
ene nervous breakdown. Several persons became desperately
ill before and after, questioning. .The boxer who beat up actor
Robert Preston (in a Broadway bar recently) was knocked out
in the ring last week. Rocky Graiiano's manager (Jack Healy)
will be final decreed on May I..Many a one was missed the
other nirbt at "Point of No Return" when -a stage hand drop-
ped dead just as the curtain went up. The show went on with
the body in the wings.The Ann Sheridan-Steve Hannagan ru-
shers (of a secret merger) are around again but intimates doubt
It because he i:, so attentive. The Shelley Hulls (actress Con-
stance Ford) ar being civilised. ."The Continental" and his teevy
sponsor hi-ve parted The fee for the lawyers in the Ford set-
tlement suit was half--million.
; Ethel Mercan has decided on one of those quickie Mex-
lean-cellings after "Call Me Madam" ends its month's run at
Washington \ leading TV personality is scared that his wife
spay be named in l.enore Lemmon's battle with her groom..The
apart
Incipient Widowhood
By BOB RUARK
your influence and want no
trouble. The Brooklyn boys
have get to go. I can't do oth-
erwise. I never obligated my*
self to yea before anywhere.
What happens happens. The
Brooklyn outfit has to be clean-" New YorkThere is an except :?lly intelll- I ain't naming any names, but some wives
S'..n i.m nm. n- th. w nt 1My n,me oi Ruth Mlllett who ulta ,the *re hickier than other wives, because some wivet
Z. tlLi hT Mitr. rotor? jd for 0r JPer' "d J wUh to- *'*te her aren't allowed to handle the finances and walk
were filedbut Moretti s reto: t l0r the i,dy-oi-the-year award. the dogs and generally rule the roost,
was lost a week later in tne She has recently propounded a powerful piece Some wives have husbands who gamble away
crackling ot guns wnicn cut. mm 0l prost that will make her no enemies among their substance, and svay out all night rioting
d0P- .,. .[the males of this female-badgered nation. around with sick friends, and who play the hora-
Ppwell didnt quite clean out Migs Millett broods considerably about the es and drink that old whisky to excess,
his well-connected Brooklyn lo- number of widows she sees around and about,
cal until one of its organizers got -,nc; suggests strongly that a smart woman will
himself mixed up In a charge of;start right In to take care of her old man be-
tamperlng with a wltnesa In a fore It is too late and she la trying on that black
murder casethe knife slaying of! crepe bonnet for keeps.
garment union organizer Will This exceptionally brilliant lady says that
Lurye in a Manhattan phone wives should worry about their husband health, who criticize their hats and quarrel with their
booth. They should take special care with his meal'., elatiyes and who bury their noses in newspapers
cemRR
Some wives have husbands who complain bit-
terly, about no buttons on shirts and anemic
condition of the coffee and the ateepnea* of the
irocery bill and the tilt of the tab at the dress-
maker's.
There are some wives who have rude husbands
Sess of the Kenyon i, Kekhardt agency on the 19th A prom- n-n -vorv taent ateek broker (who loot millions) just accepted a million pen y ,wy-"wy 0,y a nx'
from a rival for his wife's- affections.
The April Harper's Basaar has a photo on page 14 that
has the Gay Set In stitches. Truman Capote and Cecil Beaton
Eee In their best kittenish manner..The gal on the cover Is
iry Jane Russell, the wife of an exec at the Grey Ad Agency
Don Sylvio, the batoneer (once wed to Margaret O'Brien's
mother i, la courting Oklahoma socialite Olga Stewart. Her daugh-
ter Joyce is the Riviera ahow-gel. .Morton Baum of Newbold
Morris late Washington staff and Heddy Florea will blend.. Tho
L Devises i Met star Regina Resnik) expect their first Image
this Summer. .Add local glamour gals: Gillian Alexander, dghtr
oi Lord Kemsley, the British newspaper tycoon..Pier Angel
tne^star. did the Embers with John Erlcson of "Stalag 17" Her
Without the sympathy of the
community, without public in-
dignation, thrr frequently is
no peliee protection and the
mobs reach up and rule. Who
cops wer- summon*^ twice to the Central Park.South apart- Powell certainly i open to They ahoulel opoferate with him to eave today* end just grunt whep spoken to.
""J. ew-fa. last week. Ber gentleman friend was beat- searing crlMcuim. *e should have to come, so tMe^oor bhm won't beat his brain* I have even heard of wives who have htia-
S., Jfc ** i ? T.. i"ln/ 5*7* P"lig troubles in-|moved more swiftly. out in the trade marts. handa who beat them up occasionally, but am
2S- -lJr il "'*" ihlb mT*** he has a 1| But so should the 14 big towns' "She should limit her material wants," says Prone to doubt thia, having never seen any man
55L 5?.2.wZ ""The weeperwhen he worked there at'in which anti-crime commissions Mlas Mlllett, "instead of pushing him to make with courage enough to take a sock at a woman.
-# El'srii ilM i m*r e"T,) ^f** ,#bn D' find that such "incidents' 'hap- more and more down payments on more ana There are some wives who complain all the
time about not getting the new drapes or tht
iew car or the trip to Europe.
They do not realise that a husband is such
i delicate mechanism, that the slightest extra
.tress on his nervous system can send him into
ick bay, perchance to emerge on a alab with
i lily In his clutch.
There are some wives who nag and complain
nd ask questions about things which are none
i their business, such as why did you pay so
iuch attention to that little blonde hussy at
.ne party?
There are some wives who never have anything
to wear, despite a ahopplng trip that last from
./lay to December.
These are very stupid wives, because they are
husbands' graves with their
in so doing, insuring their
Ion, lone widowa.
mes, but unit
fortn crises with the cook ana the hairdresser, 7or~papaYheallh7comfortand happlnesaTlcan-
ptPiraU" Thti ^~le*wA*JT m "'!.' "" One document aays to a former no the presence of a kind, industrious, not be held responsible for the consequences.
;Hed There's? new ,n u"r.7 hUnfifP ^Ud!* l,to.com; ""^ial: "You are charged with thoughtful male around the lodge to provide I already fee/a little faint, due to \iiss Mil-
- tejevv ol aid5 tauutJ? ^SL u 'n1ok ,0"> signing checks for uneuthoriied Pretties for deseryina wives who refrain from lett's article, and may not make It untilpyday,
"TI^r*ll0A"_d.*"e,tr.P"Pto- ie.alx Inches wide. penSiturea. You are (therefore).' warming their cold feet on father'a spinal co- at which time the Insurance premium cornea
more things.
"She can shoulder most homemaking problems
herself, Instead of unloading them on him each
night. She can encourage him to find a relax-
ing hobby." And so on.
This is to serve a little notice around here
that unless this kind and brilliant lady's advlci
will step forward and aay they which spinned onto the connubial checkboo!
would have screamed at Anas- in order to insure readingis followed to th.
tasia and Moretti to mind their letter, I am Just going to pine away and ma>
own business* There are some eventually die to prove a point.
labor leaders who fight back
and there would be more if | Widowhood is not a desirable state, especially
they had crusading Distriet At- for the older girls who are neither so narrow
terneye behing them. in the beam nor so nimble Of foot as they uscu
I have before me a sheaf of re- to be. The menfolk are getting tougher to slip
ujR"- ^H,tM '' nueunced it but he's given the go- B?henatXlrmi
SSJl'^^P^L '""1 _W "?.-& '? ''ckbe.rd. "on^ doume".
UB, writers, secretarios, et al, suspected of being
b get S:.-.,eef) for that ghosted blast against today's
hi a recent Life. Joe MMagrio waa offered S59,eM for
19 blasting back. He refused. Said the only time he ever
-as when he once looked over his shoulder and gave
re a glare. .The literary aet's eyebrows are beyond reach
of the cosy arrangement between a book editor, his
I a female writer. .Gev't contempt eaees against ether
1 5"fler T*"** w,u held up pending final de-
Costello. who expects a reversal 30th Century's Fox's
Johnson is in town talking to Greta Garbo about
in "My Cousin Rachel." It will be filmed in England
rrill. the hit songwriter, is pining for Marcia Henderson
with "Meeni is Bl..'' In *8unl.y'a TW *Sma
eUStaW!," dr?.m'. "fU61 P*rt heloe of "best"
l. In it he says "Patat Tour Wagon" is the best musical
eojgj)dLy of the year' But he voted for "Pal Joey"! """""a'
IHE MAIL BOX
eL
She Ue a., i, ,n eeee tereei lot rsedeea ee The Pi
a or. eeseived afefstuNr eed ees beedled hi
See esetribeto a leMet dee't be isspoHeat M P deeaa't
eesjjMeT Ueite. .r. ,uiMi... n ik. .^f ,,<.
'eeejtry u keep the letteea IwaBad to eee pete leaejrh.
^MeatHv or letttr wnttea m halo n itricirrl asfiaaM.
wbehV
r:
SUBSIDIZED SHIPPERS
M.i*.! ES"* }?****!* 'oday amass huge profiU. thank to un-
reapticaiiy cheap Canal transfer tolls, while PanCanei em
is today go into debt to maintain their standard of^vhT,"
Pap- increases were not sufficient to keep up with the ever-
mo2SS.n.e?st of nousln. ftd. commodities and services
mS&^SSSiST1 u not r,,1,ct,d ln lolu ch,red to
ffi ^l tne ahortcut through the Panama Canal, a shipping
Ms to count on doubled operating expenses compared to
^ther words, if the Canal used" to save a ahip owner $10,000
may the Canal Is saving that same ship owner $20.000.
IwstBuently. a ralM ln tolu u mtn(Utory u be ln Une with
incapased costs all over the world.
y not a 10 per eent surcharge on tolls to help pay for the
neestsities and facUitlea of those who maintain, operate and im-
e service on the Canal, instead of taking the aurcharge
from the employes?
Isnployea muat finance and subsidise two-thirds of the
-11 expenses of the corporation, necessary to keep the Pa-
nana* Canal Company on a break-even basts.
nee when does an employe pay his employer for his Job'
Smploye group representatives, Civic Councils, shirtsleeve
eondtrees. let a lnveatigate and act to halt this accelaratlng ex-
piOofoWtan of those who have some here to work for the Panama
nal Company. -
A. Wake
expen&.vM- -- .--------------. .
ineligible to hold any office in lurnn
this International union, any lo-
cal. Joint board or state council
or be a delegate to any AFL affi-
liate."
u Other documents charge offl-
lals with misappropriating funds
and, "We hereby judge you guilty
and penalize you by expulsion.
This goee on and on.
There are others. Joe Cur-
ran and Hedley Stone, CIO
Sailors Union leaders, have
warned against new infiltration
of professional gamblers who
saga en freighters and big
ships, carrying crooked dice
and marked cards on the Eu-
ropean aad South American
runs.
Harry Ansllnger. US. Narcotics
chief, never hesitate to talk well
of the Seafarers International
Union, which cooperates closely
with hla department ln the ap-
prehension of dope smugglers
among crews and along the wa-
terfront.
In New York, a young labor
leader. George Barasch, head of
the AFL Allied Trades Council,
has hit the airwaves and TV lanes
ln an effort to arouse the house-
wives bv telling them bluntly how
labor racketeering corrodes their
bread-winners and flattens their
pocketbooka
These are but a few of the
many who fight back. There
would be more. But they get no
support. Never did they need It
more. It's easy to be a herobut
not In the parlors of ae many An-
astasias.
due.
k*. fl^r-4
it o enon progressive or eoev
aevotive when he wears lost year't
, dome, drives hi yoer't cor and
lives on next yeoe's income*
Diplomatic Crisis
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop
WASHINGTON'-Without attracting much, ae- time. And the thought is that the Kremlin in
rioua attention, the foreign policies of the United the last analysis, understand."no^lanrSiVex-
Scates of Britain and France, have now enter- cept the language of superior power'
ed a truly agonizing crUls It Is argued that the current peace offensive
hJnh/e?^!rtWi.hLS0,;Callei,pe'CfAfen^Ve,,!?W (a*?ul phr,LS" lely mtendedto embarrass
being carried on by the master* of the Kremlin, and impede the Weatern rearmament effort. And
The gravity of the situation may be measured the conclusion Is drawn that the onlyThing to
by the remark of one of the wisest American do. for the time being, Is to Ignore the peace
top officials -that "The crlaes now confronting offensive and go forward with rearmament
us are probably Just as serious as the crises pre- lr the first place, however thisis probably
rasaltm" W*de and tht Korean not a practical courae to adopt.
'the most urgent choice, of course, la that There la no use saying. "Wed rather have
concerning Germany. German divisions than gamble on German free
In two critical notes which this electlon-ab- election and German unity." if the Soviet of-
sorbed country has hardly noticed, the Kremlin fer of free elections ana unity is likely to mean
hss offered the unification of last and West we cannot get the German divisions.
Germany, on the ostensible basis-of free else- In the second place a minority of the Amer-
tions, with the sole proviso that the new, uni- lean policy makers, which nonetheless Includes
fled Germany shall not enter any such combi- several of the most Judicious men in the gov-
nation as the Atlantic Pact. ernment, holds that this Soviet peace offensive
Acceptance ^of the Kremlin offer means sa- may mean a great deal more than Its predecea-
crificing the West German divisions which are sors.
Intended to be the capstones o Oeneral oi the The test, obviouslv. Is Korea, if the Corn-
Army Dwight D. Eisennower's NATO edifice. munlsts come through with the concessessions
But if America, Britain and France reject the needed to end the Korean fighting (which many
Soviet proposal, the West Germans, enraged at people now predict may happen before May 1)
being disappointed in their hope of national uni- this group of policy makers asserts that the So-
ty, are unhappily very likely to refuse the NATO viet peace offensive must be taken really serioua-
divlolons anyway. ly.
Moreover, this Is only one part of a much They argue that the Kremlin may already be
target pattern. genuinely alarmed by the new unity and strength
The recent Moscow trade meeting dangled of the West, and may even be prepared to talk
tempting offers of much-needed business before turkey about a serious world aettlement.
the assembled British and European industrial-
ists. But if these offers are accepted, the exist- They do not suggest slowing down the NATO,
m*\b*I,wl.11.be brolten on tretegic shipments effort or abandoning German rearmament at
to the Soviet empire. this time. Under any clrcumatances the rebuild-
Almost simultaneously, Stalin a reply to the ing of the strength of the West must continue;
recent o^tlonnalre by a group of American and the bold decision to include Germany ln
editors has Indicated approval of a meeting of NATO waa precisely the final push needed to
the Soviet, American, British and French heads bring the Soviets to a ..ew frame of mind. To
o- government, to try to bring the cold war to change course now, they therefore say, arould be
*" ?/*. -.i. to throw away our whole bargaining power.
Stalin himself has made the same point, la At the same time, theee men add, negotiating
even stronger language, in his farewell Interview with the Soviets will risk nothing tfwe avoid
with the retiring Indian Ambassador to Moscov.. making Improper compromises. That, of course
And the Communist negotiators in Korea is not a great danger any longer
have hinted a new willingness to compromise, For the present, pending a clearer position ln
thus vastly raisins State Department and Pen- Korea, It is utterly uncertain what choices will
tagon hopes for the long-awaited settlement. finally be made. Bat it must be added that the
ln the face of these developments, a strong auguries are not too good for the bold and crea-
body of opinion in the American government tive choices which the changing world sttua-
stil' opposes negotiating with the Soviet at this tton to probably going to demand!
Drew Peorson $ayt: Attempted oi$a$$ination Helped de-
cide Truman retirement; Bolich collected from for-
mer Harding gang member; MeKellor and Connolly
cloth over military aid.
WASHINGTON-An unreported factor behind President
Truman's decision to retire was the anguish and strain the
Truman family still feels over the attempted assassination of
the President on Nov. 1, 1950, when secret service agent Leslie
Coffelt was killed.
Truman sadly recalled the incident during a chat with De-
mocratic Congressman Morgan Moulder of Missouri Just before
he announced that he would not run again.
Moulder had asked the $64 question but hardly expected the
revealing reply that followed.
"I-have been a candidate for public office since 1M3," Tru-
man began.
"In every election aince that time I have been actively en-
gaged in the campaign. I think that Bess and myself are now
entitled to a rest.
"We have about ten remaining good years of our lives left
and we're entitled to enjoy them without any more of the
strew and strain of this Job.
"Why, a fellow can't even go out ln the garden without a
secret service escort," the President added, hall Joking
Then his face became grimly aeiioua aa he recalled "that
shooting scrape that upset my wife so much and has caused
us all so much worry and anguish."
"Did you ever stop to think how you would feel if another
man laid down hla life for you? Well, that's the way I feel about
Leslie Coffelt.
"It's men like him or some other good man who is really
in danger in situations like thatnot the President, but the
men entrusted with his protection."
The talk veered again to the back-breaking routine, the
heavy administrative chores and responsibilities of the Presi-
dency.
"You seem to have stood up well under the terrific strain
of the last seven years, Mr. President," Moulder compuntaajad
him. "You appear to be ln good shape."
"The ton it has taken on me doesn't show on the ouj
replied Truman. "It's inside."
NOTE: Oscar Collazo, the Puerto Rlcan assassin whdj
Coffelt in the attempt on Truman life, was originally aer
to die by electrocution on Oct. M, 19S1. However, the ex
waa postponed pending appeal to higher courts and Collaso is
still in the District of Columbia Jail, awaiting a final decision
by the U.S. Supreme Court.
REPIRCUISIONS FROM HARDING
Reminiscent of the famed Harding regime was a develop-
ment unearthed at the King committee's probe ot deputy tax
commissioner Dan Bolich, showing that Bolich had received
over $90,000 from Carl Routzahn, department-atore mogul of
Mansfield, Ohio, and a leaser member of the Harding gang.
Significantly, Routzahn was made collector on internal
revenue for Northern Ohio, and almost Immediately he appoint-
ed 32-year old Dan Bolich of Wadsworth, Ohio, as assistant col-
lector.
Whereupon, Bolich shot up the promotion ladder like a me-
teor. %. v PI
He Jumped from grade to grade until he landed one of the
top tax JobsJft ttefbaimtfyhead of the intelligence tax unit
in New Yortirtvesfere'lf Sad tic power to investigate or turn
his back on some of the, nation's biggest tax cases. He got this
prize at the age of only 24.
Interesting thing is not only Bolich's miraculous promotions
but the fact that he has since been getting paid by the man
who helped promote him, to the tune of $400 a month or a
grand, fetal of ajire ** H0O0. ^
SENATE riRE-EATEBB
The two most blunt-spoken, fire-breathing members of the
Senate are Texas' Tom Connelly and Tennessee'a Kenneth Me-
Kellar. When either goes on a Senate rampage, other senators
duck for cover.
But when the two old curmudgeons turned their caustic
tongues on each other recently, then the fur really flew.
The quarre1 started over who should have the biggest say-so
on military aid.
"The Committee on Appropriations is not going to give over
its duties to any other committee," rasped McKellar, the Appro-
priations boss. "We are going to appropriate the money.''
"If senators have made up their minds ln advance they are
going to appropriate it, why should the Senator bother having
the bill referred to his committee?" shot back Connelly, the
Foreign Relations chairman.
"We do not want to have appropriated so much as appar-
ently it is sought to appropriate," retorted the aged Tenneas-
ean. "I have heard that many billions of dollarsmany hundreds
of millions o' dollarsare to be appropriated."
"I think it is unfortunate," snorted Connelly, "that the
chairman of the committee on appropriations does not know
the difference between millions and billions."
"There la not so much difference ln these latter days whan
it comes to giving money to foreign countries," shouted McKel-
lar. his face reddening with rage.
"If it is the senator's view that it does not make much dif-
ference whether it is billions or hundreds of millions, I am
afraid we ought not to refer the bill to his committee," snapped
the Texan.
McKellar was left sputtering as Conn ally out roa red him.
It was another five minutes minutes before the angry Me-
Kellar was able to get back into the delate.
"The senator seems to think that I approve all the appro-
priations which he is undertaking to make," bristled the Ten-
nessee senator.
"We do not make appropriations in the Foreign Relations
committee," Connelly blared back "We make authorisations.
"After the authorisations are made, we must go before the
committee on appropriations on our hands and knees and sa/t
'Oh, Mr. Chairman, we have authorized this. WIU you make rat
appropriation?' "
The Texan dramatized his point by crouching in a half-
crawl, half bow toward McKellar.
"The chairman of the committee on appropriations sits en
his" Connelly paused for dramatic effect, dala, on the
rostrum, or on his throne, and aays, 'No, you cannot have it. It
la true that the senate has authorised this appropriation, but it
has not authorized me to do anything with It that I do not
want to do.' "
McKellar was fit to be tied.
"The senator from Texas need not come before the commit-
tee on appropriations on his hands and knees," he sputtered.
"Whenever our committee makes an authorization It is sent
to the com, lttee on appropriations.
"We do not send a guard with it. We do not send a mil-
itary Hquadi on to present It to his highness," roared Connelly.
He amplified this with such vigorous gestures that New
Hampshires GOP Sen. Charles Tobey broke ln sweetly: "Was
that a left hook the senator was delivering, or a one-two punch?"
WAGES VS. PRICES
Regardless of whether Congress continues wartime controls
and th* Wag* Stabilization Board, the interdependence of prices
and wagea is going to continue just the same.
This is the real issue ln the steel dispute, in the Western
Union strike, i nd in the railway labor arguments.
Regardless of government controls, the latter two cannot
greatly raise rates without pricing themselves out of the mar-
ket.
If Western Union, for instance, hikes its rates, it loses out
to the long-distance telephone on one hand and to airmail en the
other.
The airne. already get a $60,000,000 subsidy for the gov-
ernment, which Western Union doeen't get.
It also Iuj the competition of the Army-Navy telegraph
system, and finally has to go before the Federal Communications
Commission to get a price increase to compensate for its wage
increase.
Likewise, the railroads can't boost their freight and passen-
Kr rates to- high without losing out to buses and trucks on one
nd and airplanes on the other, the tatter enjoying a lush
government subsidy.
Finally, the railroads can't increase their rates without aa
OK. by the Interstate Commerce Commissionexactly the sa
problem facing both Western Union and the steel industry.
Henee the need for package wage negotiations.
^


m

MONDAY. APRL tl, 195t
------------
^~
l^vuific <2>{
otietif **
fft C~Jt KU
TFir PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENnEVT !>*!* t N"v?'
SCH GLANCES
ipa>kr
PACE TRUER
Bv CtHrn-ii!
AMBASSADOR AND MRS. WILEY TO ENTERTAIN
The AmbMMdor f the United States to Pnm end
Mr. John Cooper Vlcy have Utued invitations lor adlnner
Tuesday evening In honor of the Comm%ndr-ta:",e*j'*he
Caribbean Command, Maj.-tien. Horace L. McBride and Mr.
MTheddinner will he held In the Embaa* Retldence on La
Cresta.
Farewell Reception
At Venezuelan Imbawy
The First Secretary of the ve-
netuelsn Embaisy and Mr- *
a parents meeting at 7:15 p.m.
tomorrow at the Jewish Welfare
Board Center.
Mrs R. T. Wise, neighbor-
s^SHct safe sv'J. -a
and Mrs. Enrique Castro Gomez. ^^^ parlorg tonight dt
Farewell Champanada
At French Legation
The Charge d'affairesof
France In Panama and mm.
Marcel Olllvler were hosts re-
cently at a champanada given at
the egcllon on La Cresta 1
Lodge No. 1414 wUl hold their
semi-monthly meeting Wednes-
day evening at 7:30.
Bridge Tournament Tonight
The regular weekly bridge
tournament will be played this
evening at 7 In the card room of
the Hotel Tlvoll.
All Intsrested players are Invit-
ed- to attend and play. AH are
asked to be prompt.
Tower Club Meets Tonight
The Tower Club of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke In Ancon will
meet this evening at 6:S0 for
dinner In Bi-hop Morris Hall.
Chaplain W. W. Winter. USM,
will be the guest speaker.
, Gsrden Group
7A.i members are reo.ue.ted to Ta Mate Field Trip
attend.
Spring Training In Girl Scooting
Starts Today
All new Pacific Side Girl 8cout
Scouting.
The meeting will be held this
evento* In the Pedro Miguel Girl
3cout House at 7 p.m.
Kot,w,r [leaders trooo committee mem-
frewll to the French ba^nker 'aaers nborhood .mmit-
Monsleur Rn^h^," ^'tM membersSre invited to at-
dameIWrnuier.whopmntoiea\e opening session o
the Isthmus In the near future, wnu^ training- for adults In Olrl
Venezuelan Ambassador
Host For Champanada
Mr. Enrique Castro Gomez, ine
Ambassador of Venezuela to Pa-
nama, wa the host on Saturday
at a champanada given at the
Enbassy. ..... i
At this time MaJ. J. M Pin-
ton and Cent. Victor M. Mjtaof
the NaUonal Police were decor-
ated on behalf of the Venezuelan
government.
Cantata We*
Is Heat For Dinner
Captain Oscar Wev, command-
ing Steer of the "Courier en-
te-tatoed a group o*.01"^*'?
from Panama and the Can': r.meT1 r;ii.h
Zone on Saturday evening a- 5_"*/,"
Benefit Card Party Friday
The BPlboa Woman's Club will
soonsor a card party Friday at
the American Legion Club at Ft.
Amador for the benefit of chari-
ty and the Maltl?nd Twin Fund
Tickets are $1.00 and mav be
purchPfed at the door or from
any club members. Refresh-
ments will be served and door
prizes awarded.
The public Is cordially invited
to attend.
Members of the garden group
of the Balboa Woman's Cluu win
meet at 7:45 a.m. Wed::day tit
Morgan's Gardens to nrke a
field trio to Venado Berch to
gather driftwood and shells.
Orchid Chapter
To Hold Annual Party
Orchid Chapter No. 1. Order or
the Ep stern Star, will sponsor its
annual card party and dance
next Saturday, May 3, from 8 to
12 p.m. at the Hotel Tlvoll.
players will have their choice
of games: bridge, pinochle
rhum or canasta, and a pnze will
be given for each table of cards.
Mutic for dancing will be fur-
nished by the 71st Army Band.
Tickets are $1.00 per person
and may be purchased from Mrs.
Charles' J. SerreU. telephone
Balboa 4387. or at the door.
The public la cordially invited
to attend.
Steelworkers' Union Shop
Claim in President's Hands
board nil shto.
I.apadula-Wolslffer
Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Vicente V. Lapa-
dula have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter. Yo-
lpnda Lapadula. to Corp. Roland
E. Wolslffer, son of Mr. and Mrs
8ylvetre B. Wolslffer of Toledo,
Ohio.
To Meet Th rday
The Din'-' Camera Clb will
nresent Ber!M Man'rln-- of Mex-
"Don't tall me you had to buy all that stuff to wear off that
spring feeling! Couldn't you go out and pick dandelions?"
RUTH MILLEH Says
Wives are forever being told to
build up ueir husjaudt.' egos
lco City, a member of the CUiJj; w mA^e tnem feel Important.
_.>___._*!_ J if*rlnn mlin rill i. n _:^_i_* 1J. (hira Oft
Fotografa de Mexico, who will
-how color slides of Mexico and
Central America at a m-eting
Thursday evening at 7:30 1" the
club her^qutrters at 5030 Hains
Street, Diablo Heights.
Elks To Hold Meeting
Wednesday ____
Elks of the Balwoa BPO Elks
Picnic Luncheon
Honors Traternlty Memberi -----------
The members of Delta Psij
gSRiSiSl %J?sn Red French Pahrters
plcnH lunoheon aturda,y at Ce-
rro Pea given by DJvand Mrs.-
Lawrence>Johi*on-end Mr., ano
Mrs. SubertT TarbyfllL Special
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Oeo.
O. Lee.
Those attending Included Peg-
By McCubbln, SOnia Mendleta,
Annie Niccolson, Carmen Recue-
ro. Jimmy Seat*. Ellen Cltoe
Donald Angermuller. Edward
Plummer, All McKeown. Wendell
Poreadbury and Edward Casta-
no.
volted against -
dictated by the Kremlin, It was
out In the open today.
The disclosure came when the
French Communist Party an-
nounced plans to bring the rebels
into line.
The Party called a full-blown
meeting of its artist flock for
Hospital Club
Sponsors Dinner Dance
WrHaVverevenln5, aTW"Inner Wedn'e'sVy" f0Iiowing"comPralms
hat's all right. But there an-
other side to the story.
Some men turn into stuffed
3hirU under that kind of treat
ment. And the wife who sets
signs that her husband Is getting
a little on the stuf iy side because
he Is so Impressed, with his own
importance, Is down-right obi -
gated to separate him from his
,jlg-"i" attUudes.
Some-lmes It can be done by
good-natured kidding. Sometimes
it can be done by Just falling to
be imprecsed when a man is too
Impre .sed with himself.
Sometimes it helps if a wife is
clever about reminding her hus-
band that she has some pretty
good Ideas herself.
Look at the men you know that
'n Revolt Against
Kremlin-Ruled Art
phjh Anrll 21 (OP) Com- Look at the men you know m*\
mu^ FVffi llIl^J you "W^****
volted against the form of art shirts and see It they aont an
Officers Club.
Master of ceremonies was Dr.
James B. Hampton. The commit-
tee to charp'e of the affair In-
cluded Dr. Earl C. Lowry, Dr. C.
V. Lasley. Dr. I. R. Berger and
Mrs. H. J. Siczukowski.
Cor! tall Buffet Honors Visitor
Cdr. pnd Mrs. Joseoh A. Ma-
loney of the Naval Reservation
were hosts Saturday evening at a
cocktail buffet given at their
ouarters to honor of Rear Adm.
John M. Win. U8N.
Visitors Here From Jamaica
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Melhwdo
with thel* children. Rpb and
O.K.. of Kingston, Jamaica, are
visiting on the Isthmus with Mr.
Melhado's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
A. Melhado of Bella Vista.
The visitors were the house
guest over the weekend of Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Toledano of
Colon.
porters were openly critical of
the "photographic" styles they
were required to adopt.
Aragn, former surrealist ex-
ponent who Is now leader of the
Communist-backed "Soc 1 a 11 s t
realism movement," first reveal-
ed the Hit when he wrote in the
Communist weekly "Les Lettres
Francalses" that a party of Com.
munlst painters he talked with
In a Latin Quarter cafe were
have wives who continually ca-
ter to their egos; wives who do
nothing at all to help them get
a clearer view of themselves.
EGO-BUILDING HAS ITS
LIMITS
Sure they do. So this business
of building up a man's ego has
certain limits.
SOLAR COOKERYLifting the lid to sec what's cooking, sci-
entist demonstrates the solar domestic cooker invented on India's
National Physics Laboratory at New Delhi. The sun's rsys, reflerted
irom the four-foot polished metal bowl and concentrated on the
pressure cooker, have power said to be equivalent to 300 watte
In agreement against me."
Aragn said the cafe acqu
tances derided him for publlsh-
Mrs. D*mbrowsky
Hostess Te Bridge Club
Mrs. 3. A> Dombrowsky of Pe-
dro Miguel was hostess to mem-
bers of her bridge club Thursday
evening at her home.
Those attending Included Mrs.
Robert Turner, Mrs. Donald
Hutchison. Mrs. H. H. Corn,
Mrs J. H. Million, Mrs. J. H.
Jones. Mrs. B. B. Powell and
Mr. R. C. Melssner.
Parents Of Girl Scout
To Meet
The parents of Girl Scouts
who use the Balboa Orrl Scout
Little House are Invited to attend
ing a print of the Soviet award
winner, "Meeting of the U.S.S.R.
Academy of Sciences," and des-
cribing It as a "good picture.
"When I said I published the
painting because I thought It
was good there was a chorus of
exclamations and Ironical re-
marks." Aragn wrote. "They said
It would not be accepted by any
French salon."
Panama City Orks
To Play For Dance
At Club In Colon
Two Panama City orchestras
have been engaged for a barn
dance which will be presented at
the Club Tropical, Colon, on May
3 by the Debonair Social Club.
The orchestras Armando
Boza's and Victor Boa' aie
scheduled to stage a "band bat-
tle," with continuous mualc from
9 p.m. until 8 a.m.
A surprise basket for a lady
and a $15 cash prize a man are
being offered as door prizes.
If his ego needs building up.
then go to It. That's your job.
But If It is too Inflated already,
it la time for you to stop mlrrow-
lng his exaggerated Idea of hi
own Importance.
No man can stay a stuffed
Ehlrt for long if he has a wife
who Isnt afraid to kid him a llt-
all tie1 now and theit.
You cftn, to a nice way, inti-
mate that maybe his opinions are
not the only ones in the world
worth considering.
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panama No. 68 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Foet Treataient, Cera, CaDouse, Ingrown Tee Nail,
Arch Supports REDUCING Treatmenta. Massage,
tenderizing Machine, Turkish Bath. Male and female,
operator* For Information call: $-2217 Panama.
* It *.m.; Z pjn. ______________
Are you travelling?
offc- you a lovely aaeortment of
LIGHT SUMMER
S17/TS
WASHINGTON, April 31 'UP)
Sec.-etary of Commerce Char-
les Sf.wyer said last night that
the CIO United Steelworkers de-
finitely will be granted a wage
increase but that President Tru-
man must make the final deci-
sion on the union shop.
Sawyer, nomlnrl head of the
seized industry, said he has not
yet decided how much the 650,-
000 steelworkers wUl get In the
way of a wage hike.
That decision, too, wl'l be made I
In large measure by the Presi-
dent, he said.
Te Secretary denied on Nation,
al Broadcasting Company' "Meet
the Press" program that he had
given th steel industry an "ul-
t.'matum" to accept the Wage
Stabilization Board's recommen-
dations.
He said he had tried "to get
t'.ie two sides together" but had
delivered "no ultimatum to any-
body."
Sawyer's statement followed
a charge by Democratic Sen.
Paul H. Douglas of Illinois that
President Truman made "in-
temperate and exaggerated"
changes about steel profits. Bat
the Senator also criticised the
Industry for demanding a $12- I
a-ton arle hike.
Douglas, who has differed with |
Mr. Truman to the past, said the
Chief Executive did not take into
account the serious Impact of in-
creased Federal taxes when he
claimed the Industry earns $19.5
a ton.
He said steelworkers actually
net about $7 a ton and would
need an increase of about $4.80 a
ton to meet union demands.
Sawyer refused to say whether
bo agreed with Mr. Truman' de-,
cisin to seize the industry but
he said he will "follow the Ins-
tructions" of the President a
long as he Is to the cabinet.
He reminded reporters that In
a 1949 speech to the 8teel Instl-'
tute he declared that business-
men "should be encouraged to
run their own businesses."
"Those are still my sentiments,"
he added.
But, he said, "I would certainly
not sit by and see cur economy
disintegrate" If industry proved
Itself Incapable of meeting de-
fense need.
. Asked if the seizure might
mean the "end of normal labor
relations,'" Sawyer said he saw no
reason Why ft should.
He said he hopes.lt "won't be
too long" until the government
can turn the mills back to their
owners.
Sawyer said that under nor-
mal circumstances collective bar-
gaining should be allowed with
out government Interference.
But he said In the preent case,
"we were faced with a crisis" and |
the President considered con-
tinued steel production vital.
Asked whether he thought
the President had "usurped"
powers not granted him by the
Constitution in seizing the steel
mils. Sawyer said "no." But,
he added, both he and Mr. Tru-
man weald like Congress to
deal with the problem prompt-
ly and give the President spe-
cific authority In such cases.
Sawyer said he was taking the
word of CIO president Philip;
Murray that the steelworkers
would not strike against the gov-
ernment even if they do not like
the wage Increase to be granted.
"The only and vital matter la
that we continue to produce
steel," he said. "That Is the Job
that w given to me."
8enate Republican leader Styles
Fridges of Nev Hampshire mean-
while said he believes Mr. Tru-
man had r|o legal right to sei'e
the steel mills and cal'ed tl-e
seizure the "gravest const'tntlon-
-1 qvestlon since the War Be-
tween the State."
Bridges and Sen. William Ben-
ton (D-Conn i debated the Issue i
on the Nat'onal Broader itlng;
Co.'s "American Forum of the
Air" television show.
Benton replied that the P-esl- i
rfint had plentv of precedent for
[his action. He said Mr. Truman1
acted to a "de?perpte crisis" toj
'?ep the 'eel mills operating'
sndmaintain defense production.
The President's rlirht to
i seise *be lnd-trv wl'l be chal-
k lenged todv to the Senate
where a vote is expected on ap-
nriations bill amendment
eny Mr. Truman funds to
operate the steel ptente which
he seized to head off a strike
by the steelworkers.
Sen. Homer Ferguson 'R-Mlch), J
sponsor of one of the atneifid
ments. predicted passage. .-
He also said sufficient support \
'i : \ "11; b!e ro override any Pre- >
-.ld"*tlel veto.Ttls "vould requir J
a two-third vote of both House ,
and Senate.
Traffic Light In Air
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UP) Rfifl
and green traffic 11-ht are be-
ing used up In the air by the OB,,
Air Force. The llphts help plane
keen proper p-sitlon during-
night In flight refuellrn opona-,
tlons. The lights, four rea
one green, are connect* to m'
flying room through which tbJF
fuel is pumped to the receiver"
airplane.
1
At LA MODA AMERICANA
New DRESSES
1
, Cotton Is your tsste!
1 Enjoy that fresh feeling...
Enjoy the prices.
La Moda Americana
102 Central Avenue Panama
'
.H.
,
SALE
CERAMICS CRYSTAL LINENS
TOYS BOOKS
MONDAY APRIL 21 TO SAT. APRIL 26
TIVOU AVEMJE STORE
(Only)
Alirn-MAE/E
No. 5 S9 St.
Vista del Mar
AVEkT
PRECIOUS ERFVM-
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Distributors: CIA. CYRNOS. S.A.
Telephone t-1792
DISTRIBUTOKS:
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The machine that works by itself .
embroiders meods stitches button holes sews in buttons
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Central Ave. at 21st St. Phones 2-Ulf M833



pM.t rovn
THE PANAMA ttfERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL1 NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, APRIL ti. lili
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
IJ HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Guys
and Dolls: Throw away your gir-
dle, Mabel, and let the flesh fall
wnra it may
rm still goggle-eyed, but that s
what Hollywood designers Billy
Ttavilla told me to pass to the
nation's women.
'The new fashion changes are
going to occur around milady's
middle. Travllla Is predicting that
Singing Star
Antwar to Pravioua Puzzla
klslvlftlNlluM lyjMjMMl
^ACOBY ON IRIDOt
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NORTH It
*J32
Al
"?J9I54
41094
f WEST D> IA8T
*KQI0f7 *64
/J1065 V9433
? None Q 3
AI7 KJ632
MUTI
? AS
KQ7
? AK 10782
*Q5
North-South vul.
tWett North Bui Sooth
1* Piss 1N.T. Double
'2* Pass Pass 3 4>
Pas 4 4> Pass 5*
- Pass Pass Pis
the natural body look, even with
a bit of avoirdupois spilling over,
Is about to sweep in.
"Half the women in this coun-
try should throw away their gir-
rles," aaid dapper Travilla, busy
checking gowns that he made for
Marilyn Monroe and Ginger Rog-
ers in Fox's "Darling, I Am Grow-
ing Younger."
"Unless a woman has a really
bad body, there's no excuse for
all that elastic girdling and fea-
ther boning. It elves a staid, stiff,
unnatural look. It's time for wom-i
en's bodies to look like women's1
bodies."
As Travllla sees It:
"Women don't have to be all
pinched in and squeezed tight. A
woman can be completely cover-
ed, yet you get an idea of what's
going on underneath."

Opening lead* K
Hollywoodites who choked on
their caviar a couple of years ago
when they heard about Jean
Parker landing the role of hard-
as-nalls Blllie Dawn In the road
company of "Born Yesterday,"
can get ready to choke again.
jean, who won critical nuzzahs
for her Billle and freedom from
the title of Hollywood's perennial
;! Ingenue, has bleached her. hair
and now Is giving out with a Mae
^est, western-saloon type char-
acter in Vaughn Monroe's Repub-
lic western, "The Toughest Man
in Tombstone."
"I'm a buxom blondeand I'm
hiring a ball," beamed Jean.
It's back to movies for Jean.
she said, after a long fling on on
the stage in "Born Yesterday"
and a tour of Australia as the
wife in "Detective Story.''
"The theater is such a luxury,"
she said, "that I just can't afford
it for a while."
Diana Barrymore's blasts about
Australia?
HORIZONTAL
1,5 Singing star
9 She appears
on the-----
waves
12 On the
sheltered side
13 Indian
14 Low
lSHoitelries
16 Vipers
17 Terminal
18 Endured
20 Food fish (pi.)
22 Bitter vetch
23 Entire
24 Diadem
27 Small bird
VERTICAL
1 Prison
2 Arm bone
3 Low haunts
4 Day past
(poet.)
5 Conducts
8 Periods of
time (ab.)
7 Tipple
8 Cuddle
9 So be it!
lOHebride
island
11 Wands
19 Age
21 Rubber trees
23 Scope
M
a
i?

31 Scottish alder 24 Makes lace
tree
32 Pedal digit
33 Painful
34 Children
36 War god
| 37 UN official
, 38 Flouted
! 40 Short jackets
42 And not
43 Goddess of
infatuation
44 Lariat
! 47 Her singing
is stopped at
-----on her
program
51 Boundary
(comb, form
52 Wise men
55 Diminutive
of David
?6 Lubricant
57 God of love
58 Goddess of
discord
59 Manuscripts
(ab.) "
60 Fruit
61 Communists
edging
25 Press
HBHnHsHrar_lE3MI3M[-l,
hhi ir-mu anSissssisi
HL3U, lulu? r.v-iuaa
acLir dHMEurimigm
cuy l JnfflraMEiRaBnaa
snuBn ljl irjuaaa
41 Locomotive
fuel vehicle
43 Get up
44 Chamber
45 Flower
46 Feels sick
48 Challenge
49 Roman poet
50 Disorder
53 Brazilian
macaw
54 Obtained
26 Poker stake
27 Stout string
28 Horseback
gsme
29 "Emerald
Isle"
30 Scottish
sheepfolds
32 Binder
35 Dispatched
39 Wandered
40 Greek letter
TERBW
THE SONG BIRD
4/OLONSi- TSvHPT! A Vtxn/VICTOWA TRISf
*\4y/*> THAT YOU rVIU-'NOW \TO BKAPt.lT'i
CTKTIPyAVIW W!*. ilttt-X A&WIION
Ot HIT.
'tv* uaaaov b*t m THay* car/Ma quit www
I WANT TO, THI* rVOUUNY K4V* HAfnHmP...
Berra* 6r out your notebook, majc*, rto
o ti no MMmiANP
VHELU.BS AND HIS f HUMOS
No Soap
BY MERRILL HLOMM
Mere combs that wear/ ]Twisyl
guy now,cookie.' strut | be a
your. stuff we'll breeze
see vou later. / a i
The ou> hanky drop mu-
do FOR THIS SIMPLE
PEASANT/
"I was there at the same time."
What are the rights and
wrongs of this situation?" asks a
CBJcago correspondent. "West
oponed the king of spades, and T
8o5th won with the ace. South J.e TreP^dH1SI?'s *5 KSSl
dnww two rounds of trumps with ^'L^,^"1 the **Ple were
thj ace and king, dropping East's wu"omul' .
quSen on the second round. ..That o]d ,,oob fejlow-s gone."
Sovth then led his remaining stuart Erwin talked about hls
pfde. and West won with the switch-over from the bumpkin
qu#n with hay wisps in his hair that
West now had to pick the he played in dozens of Hollywood
right defense to beat the con-'movies to his understanding-fa-
tract. He decided It was too dan- ther role in the TV film series,
getous to lead clubs from his ace.; "Trouble With Father."
so-* he returned the jack of1 As a small-screen star. Stu's
hejrts. been able to change types, real-
This was duck soup for South. |ize a long-time dream of work-
of Jourse. He won with dummy sling with wlfey June Collycr and
ac, pitched a club on the Jack'enjoy spells of home life in New
of-spades, and willingly gave up York-'We moved there because
one club trick we thought that's where TV
T5a ^fursEt^s/ ssrasasr a r.
self by stating that he had for- snowln of thelr vl{feo Bhow?
gotten about onefool ..you bet stu sald . "What about that play of lead- wnv we beBt our brainsout shut-
lng the ace of clubs? Is It tne!tilng between New York and Hol-
correct play or is it Just the Iuc- iVWOod and working like beav-
ky play?" 'ers."
It is the correct play to lay---------------------------------------------
down the ace of clubs in this sit-
uation. If South has any single- jack or queen. So. again, it will
ton club. West can lose nothing cost West nothing to take the
by taking his ace. If South has ace of clubs, although in this
any doubleton club. West can a- case declarer will make his con-
tain lose nothing by talcing the tract.
ace. since South can always get| The lead of the ace of clubs
a discard of one club on the jack loses only if South has three or
of spades. more clubs to the king, but not
Jf South has three or more. Including the queen or the Jack,
clubs to the king-queen or the
king-jack, he will surely finesse
through East for the missing
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet

Arrives
New Orleans Service__________________Cristbal
S.S. Quirigua .......................,.........April 27
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................May 2
SS. (hiriqui ..................................May 4
Handllni Refrlf*ratl Chilled and Grnnl linn.
Arrives
New York Service_______________ Cristbal
S.S. Veragua .................................April 26
S.S. (ape Avinof .....................,.......April 26
S.S. Sixaola ..................................April 26
S.S. Fra Berlanga.............................. April 29
S.S. Santo Cerro...............................May t
Weekly gallina* la New York. Mobile Charleston, Los Anieles,
San f rancheo and Seattle.
Frequent freifht sailings from Cristobal to Weal Coaat
Central American ports.
Cristbal to New Orleans via Sails from
Tela, Honduras________________ Cristbal
S.S. Chiriqui .................................April 22
S.S. Quirieua .................................April 29
S.S. Chiriqui...................................May 6
________________(Passenger Service Only)_______________
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
roots and her nrnnim
Who?
BY EHGAR MARTIN
>\WO VlMttrVEMOt ,GO\A>WOR\v\
MV r*M.\.Y TO A E,\\.VV^
US\Nfc&S OtftV WK tHty nao
ttOXVMttG TO OO
WVTH
A




IONI*T. APRIL W?
THF MNAMA AMERICAN AN INTPPENDFVT OAtTY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Uantic ^Joaetif m"w & 242, fa** 31*1 &* 472
loAPT. AND MRS, SCARBOROUGH
COMPLIMENTED BEFORE DEPARTURE
Cant, and Mrs. William J. Roberts of Fort Gullck enter-
tertained at their quarters last nifht with a cocktail and
dinner party in farewell to Captain and Mrs Earl Scar-
boroafh, who will leave the Isthmus May 7. Capt. Sbar-
borouah la belnj transferred for duty at Fort RUey, Kansas.
Other (vests included Capt. and Mrs. A. A. Davidson and
Capt. and Mrs. A. W. Baabey.

Icrasy Ht Luncheon
The Naval Officers' Wives Club
ta entertained with a luncheon
at her home Thursday to corn-
Mrs. Percy A. Lawrance, No-
ble Orand. will preside.
Margarita Auxiliary Meeting
Tomorrow
Mrs. Henry Bell and Mrs. Roy
W. Perkins will be hostesses 'or
the meeting of the Auxiliary of
the Margarita Union Church to-
morrow evening at 7:SO.
The meeting will be held at
Mrs. Bell's home.
Imet at the Officers Club at Coco pllmett Mrs. Anthony Fernn-
Solo Friday noon for their |dez. who will sail May 2 to make (
I monthly luncheon meeting. The her home in the State
Canasta ------
and Mrs. Fernandez and Mrs.
Ernest C. Cotton won the prizes
Mrs. Harold P. Bevlngton and ter Sunday.
Mrs. James Fernandez were the
other, guests.
occasion was a "crazy hat lunch-
eon," the definition of a crazy
hat being anything that was not
really a hat. There were many
beautiful and unique models
worn, and the members voted to
determine the prizes.
Mrs. E. O. McKay was awarded
a gold compact for the prettiest
hat. Hers was a halo-type, fash-
ioned with tulle that held col-
ored eggs. ... ...
A half coconut shell filled with
a bird nest and a Uve bird that
llew around the room formed a
beanie that was *"ded He Is visiting his mother. Mrs.
prize of a china vase for the Boydst0n and his brother,
most clever hat, ThU was the > Boydston. who resides
handiwork^ Mrs. I. M Rell Boydston will be
Mrs. T. L. Applequist receiv fmllv until May 5,
S |0l?Mkteh.Cthash "am* he Ste ftportto hVnew
KtSaSrin^^tffi: Z nation in New_Jersey.
wore a rubber sink triangular |
Mrs. Shumate And Daughter
Return Home
I Mrs. C. C. Shumate and her
infant daughter, Patricia Ann.
games were played returned to their home in New
~ c siobal Friday.
Patricia Ann was born on Eas-
Corv- Boydston Visiting
Mother and Brother
Corp. John C. Boydston arriv-
ed on the Isthmus by plane
Tuesday from Wetzler, Germany,
where he has been stationed for
almost three years.
Civilian Defense Subject
for Gatun Meeting
All members of the communi-
ty are urged to attend a meet-
ing which will be held by the
Gatun Civic Council at the Ga-
tun Clubhouse at 7 p.m. tomor-
row. .
This meeting has been called
for the urgent purpose of ar-
ranging civil defense. Mr. Ray-
mond Ralph, president, will offi-
ciate.
Radio Programs McCarthy To Move This Week
In Libel Suit Against Benton
Your Community Stotion
HOG-840
Wkar. 100.000 Plank Moat
Presents
RADIO PROGRAM .. .......
Today, Monday, April I
P.M.
3:3Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose 8how
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Linda's First Love Ca.
Alfaro. S.A.
9:15Evening Salon
7:0-T?n.?ing Cr0'by 8h0W,the suit actually goes to trial
-tin dpst IUE RIBBON!be,ore Judfe. But he added
7:80~oprTt REVIEWT tnat ne anticipates some move
7-45-SScPouKaftheEc*ssroads ** "* the8e "*
8 00News and Commentary,
(VOA)
8:15-HaUs of Ivy (VOAi
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
WASHINGTON, April 21 (UP) In announcing his decision
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy main- i McCarthy said he wanted to
tained today he Intends to move "call Benton's bluff" on the .
swlltly this week to press his question of bringing the suit to
$2,000.000 llbel-slander-conapl- trial at an early date.
He challenged Benton to have
Davis and Van Arkel Join with
him in a petition to the court
to have the suit moved forward
on the calendar.
racy suit against his arch foe,
8en. William Benton (D-Conn.).
The Wisconsin Republican
< tola a reporter that as soon as
the legal "waiting period" ex-
i pires next Thursday, he will
subpena Benton to appear at a
pre-trial examination.
"Unless they agree to that,"
McCarthy said, "the ease will
He said he has not yet decid-' come up in Its regular order
ed on a definite day for the and it will be almost Impossible
examination, which ta designed! to get it settled before the elec-
to clear up some Issues before tions."
The suit Is only one phase of
the running feud between the
two Senators which has reached
a bitterness almost unprece-
dented In recent history of the
Senate.
McCarthy filed hta suit last
month. He charged that Benton! only last week, the Senate
willfully and maliciously" sland- votecj unanimously to give a
ered and libeled him laal August vote 0I confidence to the sub-
testimony before a Senate committee which has been in-
vestigating Benton's resolution
strainer filled with egg shells
etc.. and a veiling of water cress
The award for the most edlb'e
Cristobal Rebekah Lodge to
Meet Tomorrow
The monthly meeting of Crls-
Joy Group
to Meet Wednesday
Members of the Joy Oroup of
the Gatun Union Church will i
meet at the church Wednesday
A.M.
6:00Sign
morning at 9. Mrs. Walter Watts 7:30-MornlnsSalon
and Mrs. Frank D. Harris will 8:15-News (VOA)
9:00Our Mutual Friend (BBC) in ,
9:30Symphony Hall elections subcommittee.
10:00-The World at Your Win- At that time Benton accused f0r the ouster of McCarthy
dow (BBC McCarthy of practicing "fraud
11-00The Owl's Nest and deceit" and of committing
Midnight-Sign Off perjury during his two-year-
-------- campaign to prove the State
Tomorrow, Tuesday, April tt Department Is infested with
Communists and fellow-travel-
On Alarm Clock
The ward for the most edlb'e to^epXkTh LodVe wRl be held be hostesses for the meeting,
hat went to Mrs. David Hender-, '"eM", ., 8 al tne Members are reminded ,
nKt^^ed0wUrSors C^barMasonicjemple.
o'oeuvres on toothpicks around
the edge and two tiny Jottte
wine fixed in the center Mrs
,derson received a bottle of
if as a prize.
Iter a short business meeting
rs Rov Nielsen, the president,
Produced three new members.
Mrs Leon Utter, Mrs. John F.
IblpandMrs. J. F. 1Tones
Hostesses for the affair weie
Mrs. Robert D. Kunkle and Mrs.
L B. Boston. ..
Others present included Mrs
bring food for the chlld_ project.
Boy Scouts Save Farmhand
Who Went Over Waterfall
CASTILE, N.Y.. April 21 (UP)]Rochester NY and had been|
-A strapping farmhand who was camping In the park,'lBi!al.^,
swept over-a waterfall and trap- Twittys ***% pi Ight and
a P Anderson Mrs. John P. JSgg & T^v he almost des- worked, Mrs. Lena Fuller of Cas- 2;15-Date for Dancing
Barlow Mrs Wendell W. Bemis. M eTot his life when Boy'tUe. five miles away,.had notlfl- 2:3o_Sp.r.t of the YJkTnp
8:30 Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30Fads and Fashions
10:00News
10:05As I 8ee It
10:30Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off The Record (Contdi
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
ers.
Benton urged the subcommit-
tee to investigate McCarthy and
recommended that he be ex-
pelled from the Senate. The
group's Inquiry is still going on.
airarl nf his Ufe when Boy i tile, nve mu away, uau u- 2 au-epim ui c >B-
caou[secdame ^^T^^W'^fit^^^^ "2 ^"^^S
MrsT-R'DanTy,Mrs. Paul Cur-
ry, Mrs. W. Erb, Mrs R J}!:
&- ^m^'Srw.^: nasiMa ^'f^rc^t KM
Kine Mrs F A. Kraft, Mrs. G. weighs 200 pounds, was pulled by firemen from Castile hurried to,
SSWHSt W&S3ESS SBsiwik
Mrs. Ernest W. KV\ TwTTtv Other, state police then he asked Twltty..
William D. Ropayne, Mra Don- Twwy ""gmt fet" But hc reported the farmhand
M E. Sabln Mrs. Ernest W. P**% }$ UJ nope was too bewildered to answer
Scott. Mrs. W. E. hnpson, Mn.I ^3-J&^aSJffiw Browh- He secured a second rope
L. N. Snead, Mrs M. E. ^* haldngfa55*and. 1 around Twltty, and both men
McCarthy at that time coun-
ter-attacked with a resolution
calling upon the same subcom- .
mittee to Investigate Benton's
income tax returns, contribu-
tions to his campaign and his
behavior as Assistant Secretary
Of State from 1945 until 1947.
The subcommittee has not
taken any action on McCarthy's
resolution as yet, hut influential
ruups inquiry m sun guing un.i- /- --'........._.
Normally, Benton's testimony committee members have agreed
would not be subject to a libel j that McCarthy should be given
or slander suit. But he offered! the same opportunity as Ben-.
to waive his senatorial lmmun- 1 ton had that is, a chance to
itv and McCarthys suit follow- 1 detail his charges publicly,
'd.
TODAY
PANAMA CITY
THEATRES
Preterit
CENTRAL
Shown: 1:15, 3:4S, *:. S:S4 a a.
MONTOOMKRY CLOT
ELIZABETH TAYLOR, la
"A PUCE IN THE SUN'
with SHELLIY WINTERS
M-6-M't
, AN
I AMRICA*
IN PARIS
! ,: -'
>Wi
TO TNI *->! Or
CCOMC GWWlWlM
GENE KELLY
' -D.xlBOCK 0*0
LESLIE OR0H
Benton promptly called for
an early trial so that the case
would be decided before the
November elections, when both
are candidates for re-election.
He recently retslned John W.
Hands Across Sea
TIFFIN. O. (UP) An 11th-
grade Austrian exchange student
at Calvert High School here tied
Davis, noted New York lawyer I for first place In the annual j
and 1924 democratic nominee;American Legion essay contest.]
for President, and Gerhard P. |She is Anita Sbaschnlg. Her co-
Van Arkel, a well-known Wash- winner was a 10th grader, David
ington attorney, to represent.! Drake. Each pupil received $10 in
him in the case. McCarthy In- cash for writing "What Old Glo-
tends to act as his own lawyer, ry Means to Me."
LUX
BELLA VISTA
1:1a, IS, :M, :U, t:H .
A Nw Screen Scorcher
from Warner bros. 1
Joan
CRAwroao

Dennis
MORGAN

Divld
BRIAN, In
"THIS WOMAN IS
DANGEROUS"
|- CECILIA THEATRE -
[Amazing action as amazon beauties lead
Johnny Into strange battles!
"FURY OF THE CONGO"
with Johnny Welsamuller
Also' Pirate Queen vs. Racket King!
i "CHINA CORSAIR"
-JKs with Jon Hall Lisa rerraday
Atlantic Jaly tth Committee
To Sponsor Variety Show
A variety show will be present v-----._
ed tomorrow night in the Mar-. H- sllppPd on stones in the gainst the cliff to keep from get-
earlta Clubhouse and Wednes-1creei and was washed over a 20- ting our 'aces scratched.
t .%_- ...rfUorliw nt _. .,, ,..1^_________.u*.*. TKo ftrct thinly tnp
3:00All Star concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panumuslca Story Time
4:15Promenade concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00-Llnda's First Love Cia.
Alfaro, S.A.
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's a Laugh (BBC)
7:15Interlude Musical
7:30PABST 8PORTS REVIEW!
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary]
(VOA)
8:15The Jo Stafford Show
(VOA k
8:30Time For Business 'V<>
m
'anamn
Its Mov/eiim TONIGHT!
K^anal c/heaters
BALBOA
Air-fenitltlnne*
:1S S:C
Susan HAYWARD Rory CALHOUN
"With A Song In My Heart'
Tuesday "LAW A|fl> THE LADY"
Creek in Letchworth state park
about 70 miles east of Buffalo,
i* N.Y., Saturday.
We were hanging straight up \ 8:45Commentator's Digest
and down a dead weight -
and we Had to hold one hand a-
fi-arita uiuououse ssuu ..... creen ana was wasnea over a ai-
dav evening in the auditorium or foot waterfall Into a gorge whose
Cristobal High School, both per- \ ,ide8 rose 200 feet, almost straight
lormances beginning at 7 p.m. up.
The proceeds of these perform- Unable to climb back up the
anees will be used to provide slippery falls, Twltty started up
funds for the Fourth of July ce- ,the face of the gorge,
lebratlon on the Atlantic Side. He managed to climb 100 feet
All residents of Gatun, Cristo- to a narrow ledge. Then a back
bal and Margarita are urged to injury suffered in his fall, along
.n.rt these ahows with exhaustion and the steepen-
Tkket fo?aS a $.75 and1 tag grade prevented him {Tom
i-MWran i*vv climbing farther.
,0UCi who wfll use their tal-1 Neither could he find footholds
ETrn^k the sCw a success to climb down without falling
enU ta make tlie show a success braced hlmself on the
include: Bob Whitehouse of T. V.; back ,nst the cllff
fame; Bob PaelonT ana Mrs_an| ^ on sma
5S? hlsrgvtairn. Supine trees jutting from the gorge
Lust with harmonica tunes; H gta d ,n tnat pos|(lon an
Coach Moser, Yolanda Diez and Saturday night and yesterday.
Al Plnchot. accordion duets; T had Just about glven Up hope
Margarita Square dancers. Cor- wnen g^ut 4 o'clock yesterday
poral Velasquei and "mambo, aftemoon some> boy scouts saw
and Warrant Officer Rodrigues me Twltty said
and his 60th Army Band
Mrs. Fernandex
Guest at Luncheon
Mrs. John Purvis of Margari-
"I waved, and they waved back.
They didn't realize I was in
trouble and went away. But they
returned about an hour later."
The scouts, who had come from
The first thing the relieved
Twltty said was:
"Gosh, I haven't had any
breakfast." ,. ,
He was taken to a hospital at
Warsaw, NY., where attendants
said his condition was "fair."
He was suffering bruiaes and
shock.
Navy To Accept
Bids On Material
Tomorrow At 10
Bids for the purchase of mat- v
erial put on sale by the Navy will:d.sorder]y conduct,
be accepted tomorrow at the U.S.
Naval Station, Rodman at 10 a.
m, according to an announce-
ment by the Headquarters, 15th
Naval District.
The material consists of 402
tons o structural steel. 64 tons
of cast steel, 607 pontoons, and,
hauling chains. More informa-,
tion concerning the bid sale can;
be obtained by calling Navy 3888.
the V-M tri-o-matic
(VOA.
9:00Musical Americana (VOA)
9:30To Be Announced"
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-Sign Off
Explanation of the Symbols
BBCBritish Broadcasting Cor-'
pora tion
VOAVoice of America
RDFRadlodiffusion Francaise
Father Does Duty
MOUN DCITY. 111. (UP) The
Rev. J. H. Copeland showed no
sign of recognition when he met;
his 28-year-old son, Thomas, in;
court. Copeland. a Justice of the
peace, fined his son $32.20 for
DIABLO HTS.
IS a 7:15
COCOLI
t-.U S:t
Dick POWELL Peggy DEW
"YOU NEVER CAN TELL"
Tuesday MY OUTLAW BRQTHEsV
TROPICAL THEATRE
THE TANKS ARE COMING"
STEVE COCHRAN -- PHILIP CAREY
ENCANTO THEATRE
" Frank Sinatra Shelley
Winters, In
"MEET DANNY WILSON"

Dick Powell, in
YOTJ NEVER CAN TELL1
TIVOLI THEATRE
Maria Antonieta Pons, in
LA NINA POPOFF"
"EL AMOR NO ES
CIEGO"________
"BIG TIMBER"
and "TaWM! TsMH'BI.E"
Tuesday ;Hsyn <-u Lovely
GAT UN
im
CTa assist)
John WAYNE Claire TREVOR
"STAGECOACH
MARGARITA
:ll IM
f
Charles BOYER William DEMAREST
"THE FIRST LEGION"
Tuesday "VAaiETY SHOW"
CK/STOBAL
Alr-1-oadltli.ned
1:15 S:M
Cary GRANT Betsy DRAKE
'ROOM FOR ONE MORE
Tacada)' "TANKS AKE COMING"
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
James Mason, in
"DESERT FOX"

Cary Grant, in
"PEOPLE WILL
TALK"
VICTORIA THEATRE
William Holden. In
"FORCE OF ARMS"
James Cagney, In
"COME FILL THE CUP"
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a busy fellow,
shopping never left him mellow I
Worn ont. weai/. tired and brava.
Why not read onr Want Ads. Davet
asar
Dodds
KIDNEY PILLS
or
Cat Sounds Alarm
GREENWICH. Conn. (UP)
An early-mordning alarm sent,
11 nollce converging on the Round ,
Hill Club. They caught the "bur-,
Iglar." It was Minnow, a pet cat.j
which stepped on a floor alarm;
button hidden under a ruf. |
ACKACMI
MEADACHS
MMIinM
MITUSMC
TIKinUM
,la*IMf atm
\lAMiiarru
H U
I Pl( I II R I
USE OUR
EASY PAYMENT PLAN
, WANT
1 ir......iiiiiiiiiiillllllllllllllllllllllll
CLUB
SI.50
Weekly
25 or 60 cycles
you should have
Hm V-M tri-o-matic 955!
your home entertainment picture just isn't
complete, without facilities for playing
your favorite recorded music and the tri-o-
matk 9)) fit the picture perfectly! Equipped
with a six-foot plug in cord and four-foot
phono-cord, the tri-o-matic 99) plays through
the amplifying system of any T-V iei or radia
Completely automatic for all record' aii sues,
all speeds and shuts off automati-
cally after Ian record has played!
7110
Bolivar
RADIO CENTER
BUY
Opportunity knock
every day in our want-
ad section. Hard to
Find items and amaz-
ing bargains in every
issue. New classified
ads appear ...old ads
disappearreason ..
QUICK RESULTS!
Turn and check the
want-ads now I
Every month every week every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papers in Panama combined I
OFFICIAL LIST OF HE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prize-Winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1728, Sunday, April 20, 1952
The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two serles "A" a. "B" of 22 pieces each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
% 44,000.0
$ 13,200.00
$ 6,600.
Pttae.
I
m.st
i:i2 a
is2.se
i as
ist.es
1.12 at
1S74
1174
1274
IST4
1474
I 1ST4
132 as 1474
132.44 1274
IS2.W 1S74
2.244.44 I 1*74
I Mas.
S
rn.se 474
122.es I 1174
IS2.eS | 8ST4
lSS.se SST4
lS2.se S474
132.44 4474
lSS.se SST4
132.04 8774
132.se KS74
2.244 44 j 474
s
1J4
13244
132 44
132.44
132.44
132.44
132.44
132.B4
132 44
2.344 44
Approiimations Derived From Rrst Prize
2S4S
I
444.44 3SS7
444 44 aval
444.N 3S74
444.44
3*71
3*72
444.4* j sen
444.44 [ 3*14
444*4
3*7S
3*74
4
44C.4
44*4* '31*1
Approiimations Derived From Second Prite
3341
33*2
%
31*44
11*44
11444
1354
224 44 '23**
3343 11444 | SMS
3344 114.44 | 334S
23*44 I 4US* 22444 S3S4 224 44 4334 224.44 I 7344
224.4* SSS 23.*4 S3**
114 4* 3S47
114.4* 3S4S
1144* ; 334*
114.4* 3341
114 44 3SS2
114.4* 33S3
-
||*4* 33*4
114.4*1 S34S
II*** 3SM
114.4* 33S7
114.1
1141
114.1
U*<
Approximations Derived From rhird fnze
132.44 1S47 132.4* 23*7
S
132.4*
S*.**| 73*4
44.44 7341
44 73*t
44.44 7343
*
112 44
73*4
4
132.44
ss.se
734*
53*1
7SSS
7314
132.4*
HS.44
4347
132.4*
.
7311
7312
SS.4*
ss.se
i
132.44
7313
7314
star
731
7314-
1
iss.se
**.*
Prlae-wtnnlne numbers of vesterdav's Lotterv drawina were sold: first in Herrera^acond* third in Panama.
The nine htudred whole ticket endinr in 4 and not Included In the above list win I
The whole ticlcet has 44 pieces which comprise the twa series "i
Signed by: FILIPF. ROMERO LOPEZ. Secretary 10 the OoverntsJ
ANTONIO MOSCOeo B.. RepresenUve of tne Ministry of
sViTsicccec. Simn VargasCdula No. 47-28758
WITNESSES: oiih-rtn PereaCduU No. 28-7507
a tpiFt
JOSE GUILLBRMO BATALXA ^FAEL TERAN A.
Notary Public. Panam Jpcretary Ad-hoe



T\t SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'
MONDAY, APRIL 11, 195t'
B
You Sell cm...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I e.ve yuup Ad with He of our Agento or our Offices i*i No. 57 "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
lewis Service
*4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-3181. and
Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave.Phone 2-8441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Melndei Ave.Phone 155 Coln
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
- -* "H" Street comer Es
Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798
Lottery Plasa Phone 1-8199 H" Street comer Estudiante 8
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile
FOB.SALE:Larga dinlnoroom table,
-" x 42*', quartermaster steel,
$10.00, 5 porch screens. $15. Two
qu"artermo:ter steel drapers. $5
aoch. Kenmore portable electric
aewincj mochine, rotory w..h an ot-
tochir.8r.tl, $80. Night stood, steel,
$2. House 821 -B. Empire Street,
Balboa. .
FURNITURE FOR SALE:5 piece To sell or buy your next automobile
ration 'hvlngroom; 2 twin bedf.l see: Agencies Cownw. Auto-Row
gate leg table with 3 chairs.! No. 29. Tel. Panam 2-4721.
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employes
Insist on
Government Employes Finance Co.
When you finance your new
or used car.
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
?ieta .
71-A, Curundu Heights. Phone
Sj-5296. after S.
FOR ^ALE Leaving country. Rotten
liingroom set, ofo, 2 chairs, 2
end tcbles, coffe toble, one month
o'd. Also rotten dining toble 6
chairs, 60 cycle Frigidoire ond ges
ove. Must sacrifice. 49th Street
rfr. 28. Phone 3-4909.
FOR SALE: General Electrk Refri-
gerators, washing machines, raco
receivers, mixers, toaster, wofte
Irons and clocks
at
HOGAR MODERNO
, J04 Central Avenue 104 i
CHEAP MUST LEAVE ISTHMUS, 9-,
it FRIGICAIRE, 4 burner gas stove.
First reasonable otfer. Tel 2-2; 2.
fed-SALE: Complete set "Old
Leeds Spring 'old- pottun Jl h.-.
Call. 2-3414 5511-B. Dioblo.
FCr"*' SALE,:6 piece bambeo set,!
Venetion blinds, I bed, I dresser,|
2 wicker chairs. 356, Apt. 6, Co,-.-
crete Cts Ancon. P.O. Kathleen
Baxter, Box 643, Ancon, C. Z.
FC2 SALE:Bendlx. automatic wc-h-
ing mochine, 60 cycle, $12500.
Tel. Albrook 86-5146.
Open oil day on Soturdays.
FOR SALE:1949 Ford Convertible
with radio, 2 spores, 26,000 miles,
duty paid. Price $1,250. Phone
3-0i30 days, 3-1373 nights.
MISCELLANEOUS
Do yen have drinking problem?
Wrfte Alcoholics Anonymous. Box
2031 Aneen, C. Z.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vacation In cool Costo Rico.
Fly LACSA. PAA offlllote. onh/
$35 00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch, Tel. 2-1655. across
from Ancon bus-stop.
FOR SALE
MfaeellaneoiiN
FOR SALE:Piano Wurlltzer Spinet
with bench 3 pedal. 8 months old,
perfect condition. Phone Cristobal
1944.
TROPIC TOPICS:Another shipment
of Kin Pin ond bushings will arrive
on Monday. Moybe your model are
among them Tropical Motors.
FOR SALE:New Ford, 6 clyd., 4
door, immediate delivery. C. Z.
Price will take trade-in. Telephone
86-4239, Albrook.
FOR SALE: Table sow, bondsow,
lathe. Air compressor, 25 cycle
motors, good condition. 604-A
Delesseps. Colon Tel. 3-2412.
For your car:Leatherette Celluloid-
face vehicle registration card hold-
ers COLON MOTORS. Inc. (Dodge-
DeSoto). Panama Colon.
FOR SALE:One native bred and one
quarter horse which stands 15.1
hands. Both children's horses. Tel.
Balboa 1835. Sunday and Monday.
Mrs. W. B. Rogan.
FOR SALE:1947 Ford Tudor, V-8,
Super DeLuxe, undercooted, origin-
al owner, phone Balboa 1789.
FOR SALE:1949,_4 -door Sedan!
Plymoulh, leather upholstery, w/w,
tires. 25 cycle, Westinghouse Re-
frigerator, Tel. 2-2984.
FOR SALE: DUPONT Paint and
varnishes
"Covers more oreo"
"Stay on longer"
at
HOGAR MODERNO
104 Central Avenue 104
FOR SALEFine 4 months old ducks.
Mustcovy and Pekn for breeding.
Tel. Panama 3-0771.
FCR, SALE:C'osley Shelvador Re-
frigerator, 25. cycle. Five years,
$90.00. 1521-A Gaviln. 8olboa.
FOR. SALE:25 cycle fan, refrige-
rator. 60 cycle refrigerator, clock.
3fi" x 60" mahogany desk. Ca-
mera and equipment. 6 Von: lien
bunds 26" wide. My price or best
offer. 2-3602. 0851 Bolboo Road,
' downstair*. '
FOR SALE:1942 Plymouth Sedan,
good condition. Price $400. See it
at Motores Nacionales. Ask for
Robertson.
FOR SALE:Two Boxers puppies,
seven week sold. Phone Bolboo
3791.
FOR SAL:1950 Chevrolet DeLuxe
Srylcline Seden, radie, ploitic teat
coven, good tires, looks end runt
like new, '1.350 $450 down.
$49.50 per month. Home 205-C,
Pedro Miguel.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle
FO* SALERoyal Enfield motorcycle
500 c.c, like new. ,$550.00 cash.
Tel. 2-2847. Rodelag, S. A.
FOR SALE: Lightweight Indian
motorcycle, good condit.cn, $400.
8052-H. 3rd Street, Morgorito.
Tel. 3-2487. Sundoy. ofter 3:00.
HelD Wonted
FOR SALE:1950 Mercury Conver-
tible. 1 5.000 miles, rodio and over-
drive, excellent condition. Will sa-
crifice. Coll office 82-3137, Qtrs.
82-3180. after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE:1948 Ford. 4-door 6.
Excellent condition, $850.00. Tel.
3171, Cristobal.
WANTED
MrrplJjnf*.iej
M*li|. wanted for house in El Can-
grejo. References essentiol. Coll
3-4021.______
WANTED:Catholic wom-n g-n;ral
hfsework for couple. To live In.
f'ng references. Apply 50th St..
53 house.
I
I 1940 Dodge 2-door Sedan.
| Geed transportation. For
I faale at Smoot v Hunnicutt
SA. 16th Street Central
I Aye. Coln tel. 800.
WANTED:Panamo city, three bed-
room house furnished. W. G. Dos-
well. International Hotel.
American family wants 2 bedroom
unfurnished apartment. Telephone
day 3-3297, night 3-1373.
FOR SALE:Piano upright grand,
sewing machn* motor 60 cycles.
Underwood typewriter, youth's bed.
Colon 916.
L Si fir FOUND
LOSTBlonde, mole, Cocker Spaniel,
one year old. Name Lico. Reward.
Call Ft. Clayton 3188.
LESSONS
Learn shortcut method of popular
Plono ploying. Zez Bennett's
Studio Tel. 2-1282.
1947 Buick Special 4-door
Sedan with radio, plastic
Seat Covers, spot lip;ht, jrood
tires, good guarantee.
Smoot y Hunnicutt. SA.
16th St. Central Are. Tel.
800 Coln.
Used Kardex
(Remington Rond preferred)
8x5 stock card, filing cabinet.
Tels.: 3-0383 3-0382. Panama.
U.S.S. Wisconsin
3rirgj 2,300 Vets
Home From Korea
LONG BEACH. April 21 (UP)
.The mighty battleship U. S. S.
[Wisconsin lay in port here this
morning after returning 2,300
hanpy but battle weary men
home from Korea.
The 45-000-ton ship, with offi-
cers and enlisted men standing
in formation on deck, glided into
the harbor at 10:20 a.m. Satur-
day.
While the ship was being made
fast, hundreds of spectators
nshore cheered and waved as the
El Toro Marine Band broke into
"Cftllfomia. Here I Come."
A letter of commendation from
the ^ovcTtor of Wisconsin. Wal-
ter D. Kohler. offering "heart-
felt thanks for eoorl service in a
eood cause," was delivered to the
sklnper of the Wisconsin. Capt.
Henry C. Broton. The presen ta-
Meetlngs will held at the.tion was mnde by W. J. Bingham.
Ita Clubhouse from 9 tolnresirien.t of the Wis-onsln State
Society of on? Bpach
t
* i
Course For Adult
Girl Scout Leaders
Begins Tomorrow
V training course for new
dult volunteers for Girl Scout
v,..".. begins tomorrow and con-
tinues through May 13, Mrs". Jo-
seph Bialowski, Atlantic Dis-
trict chairman, announced to-
day..
Possible Rebellion
Plot Against Malan
Reported By Paper
PRETORIA, South Africa, April
21 (UP) The Nationalist news,
paper "Transvaaler" claimed to-
day to have uncovered a possible
rebellion olot against the govern-
ment of Premier Malan.
The newspaper, published in
Johannaesburg. said it possessed
a sworn statement by an uniden-
tified person who claimed to
have read the letter in which the
anti-government "Torch Com-
mando" asked if the recipient
was prepared to undergo flight
training to assist the commandos
in the event of a rebellion.
Another letter In the paper
said it advised the recipient to
collect provisions apparently a-
gainst a possible time when the
commando would not be able to
buy food through ordinary chan-
nels.
RESORTS
Williams' Santa Clara Beach Cottages
Two bedrooms. Frigidaire, Rock-
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Casino Santa Clara Dance. Music by
Casino Aces. Make your reservo-
tions early. Saturday, April 26th.
Philips Oceomldt cottage. Sonto
Claro Box 435 Balboo Phom
^onomo 8-1177. Crwobol 3-1673
Visit HOTEL PAN-AMI* IC ANO in
COOL BEAUTIFUL, B Voile.
Gromllch'i Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Telephone
6-441 or 4-567.
I-OK RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished unfurnished opart-
menti. Meld service optional. Con
?act office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Cool comfortable roomt
entirely renovated, now available
for bachelor. Reasonable monthly
rates, porter service. Inquire at
American Club, near Hotel Tivoli.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
THOMAS REAL ESTATE AGENCIES
CENTRAL AVI. 259 TEL. 1-1069
Cheap houses'for sala
Mortgages, etc.
Real Estate Advisers.
11 |"jn. on Tuesdays and Wed-
nesdays. Miss Mary Pat ton, exe-
Pnrcls of Wisconsin cheese
cuiive director of Canal Zone were flown to California from
Girl. Scouts, will conduct thej'he dairv state to be distributed
course.
A general orientation of girl
touting will be given at to-
morrow's meeting. Subsequent
meetings will Include panels and
round table discussions on out-
door trips, program planning
and neighborhood committee
functions.
At one of the final sessions
troop leaders
?ted ae members
Scouts.
*o the men before thev were re-
len'pd for a weekend leave.
The Wisconsin will leave for
tb< Eart, Coa.** this week.
Renreeontattve* from the Wis-
consin 8*te Chamber of Com-
merce. Wlscon^n State Society
and Sm'thern California alumni
ch?"tr 0f tne rrnlveratty of Wis-
consin were on hand to greet the
men.
The y.Sflfl veteran* were given
a hero's we'eome after their six
duty off the
The classes are open to all
troop committee miners .id
Btajhborhoo'd committee mem-
bers In the Atlantic District. n
addition to the new troops
leaders.
will be in-;m0Tt'h's; roii'r'of
ol the Gill cop I The shin bears battle scars
from a direct hit bv shore bat-
teries March 15 when enemy
OTTMM -runs found the sbip's
ranee. The ship's gun crews,
however, continued to hammer
Silver Death Benefit
Groun Meets Tonight
At Silver City Hall
The annual meeting of the
Silver Employes Death Benefit
Association on the Atlantic Side
will be held tonight at the Silver
City Lodge Hall at 7:30.
A large number of delegates
are expected to attend to vote
for new members of the Associa-
tion's board of directors.
Also Included on the agenda
are a financial report, the secre-
tary's report and an organiza-
tional report from A. B. Will-
lams, president of the associa-
tion.
US Phone Strike
Fades As Workers
Win Pay Raises
SAN FRANCISCO, April 21
(UP) A two-week telephone
strike in Northern California and
Nevada ended today after a 24-
hour negotiating session between
workers at the Pacific Telephone
and Telegraph Company.
The CIO Communi cations
Workers of America and manage-
ment reached a wage agreement
providing 15-cent-an-hour wage
boosts.
They came to terms as CWA of-
ficials tried once more to settle
the nationwide strike against the
Western Electric Company in
New York talks.
The California-Nevada work-
ers agreed to a one-year contract
providing a $4 weekly Increase in
starting pay and a $7 increase in
top pay for 6,500 exchange and
plant workers.
The new contract becomes ef-
fective April 27, if it Is approved
by a vote of the union member-
ship and by the Federal Wage
Stabilization Board.
It followed a general pattern
set in the settlement of strikes
against the Bell system in Mi-
chigan, Ohio and New Jersey.
Still on strike was CW3 District
11, representing 5,500 Western
Electric distributors.
District 10, representing 10,000
telephone installers, reached an
agreement early yesterday, but
the smaller group apparently was
having trouble ironing out fringe
issues. ,
District 10 settled for 31.1 cents
an hour in wage boosts and
fringe benefits.
Also on strike were 1,300 work-
ers at Bell Telephone laboratories
in New York City and New Jer-
sey. Negotiations were underway
to end this dispute.
Federal mediators brought re.
presentatlves of Western Electric
and District 11 together for an-
other round of talks aa officials
of the American Telephone and
Telegraph Co. said telephone
service was returning to normal.
The District 10 strike had ham-
pered telephone service In 43
s' r- tes and the District of Colum-
bia.
away and soon devastated enemy
gun emplacements.
The Wisconsin was launched
Dec. 7.1943 and was commission-
ed April 16. 1944. at the Phila-
delphia Navy Yard. 8he was de-
commissioned July 1, 1948 and
was reactivated March 3.1951.
Capt. Bruton is the holder of
three Navy Crosses earned dur-
ing World War IL
PRACTICALLY NEW1951
Chevrolet Station Wafon
Deluxe, with newer-nine.
for tale at Snteat y Hunni-
eatt. S.A. 10th Street Cen-
tal Ave.. Culn tel. M0.
FOR SAM: 1950 Bnick 4-
door Sedan Special. In ex-
cellent "hape. at cover,
5 rood tires, low mileage.
For demonstration call or
ee It at our local dealer
Smoot v Hunnicutt. 8.A.
lOtb Street Central Ave,
Coln tel. KM.
Here is the buya beauti-
ful little MM Chevrolet
Sport Coupe, in perfect
condition, with teat covers,
radio. Spot Lights. 5 good
tiros, easy payments, for
ale at Smoot y Hunnicutt,
SA. 10th St Central Ave.,
Colo teL Mt.
Welcome Service
For Rev. Wilson
Set For Tonight
A welcome service for Rev.
Ernest Wilson, Jr., Canal-Zone-
born evangelist, will be held
tonight at the Panama Chris-
tian Mission Church at 7 p.m.
Rev. Wilson, pastor of the
Christian Union church oi
Philadelphia and international
organizer of Christ for Youth
Fellowships. Is here on a
praching tour.
He visited the Republic two
years ago to conduct a revival
campaign throughout the
churches of the Evangelical
Ministers Council and another
denominations.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
Don't be a
"Bathroom Jiggler"
Install an "ALERT"
Rash Guide Valve.
Saves water and stops annoy-
ance of dripping toilets
permanently.
As reported by Readers Digest
"ALERT" never falls.
GEO F. NOVEY, INC
27 Central Ave. Tel. S-01M
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel 8-1718
#22 E. 29 th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selling:
Panam Trust Co.,
Abattoir, Forestal Products
TeL 3-4719 8-1660
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUU.7
Slipcover Reunbolstery
visn ova show-room
Alberta Here
t. S*. la Una n *M0 estimate? Pickup Deliver;
Tel -** urea to 1M am
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St ft Justo Arosemena
Ave. Coln TeL 457
Transportes Baxter. S. A.
Shipping, moving, storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the best values in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUY AND SELL
41 Automobile Row
Tel. S-4911
Windsor Club Holds
Formal Anniversary
Ball At Clubhouse
A formal ball will be sponsored
by the Windsor Social Club on
Saturday night in observance of
the club's second anniversary.
The dance will be held at the
Pacific Clubhouse and is sched-
uled to begin at 8:30 p.m. with
music by Armando Boza's orches-
tra.
The management of the club-
house is said to be preparing a
special menu for the club's guests
at the ball.
Bargain1949 Buick Snper
4-door Sed... with Dyna-
flow. radio, seat covers,
good tires, excellent shape,
easy payments. For sale at
Smoot y Hnnnicutt, S.A.
16th Street Central Ave.
coln tel. see.
1947 Dodge Pick-up In good
condition. For sale at Smoot
y Hnnnicutt, S.A. 16th SC
Central Ave. Tel. tee Coln.
Dr. E. A. PEREZ
Veterinary Surgeon
Day and Night Service
US Governmenl Lifts
Controls On Rubber
Due to Ample Supply
WASHINGTON, April 21
(UP) Controls on natural
rubber, in effect for 11 years,
were lifted today because sup-
plies of both natural and syn-
ihetl care ample for all civilian
and military purposes, the
government announced.
Henry H. Fowler, adminis-
trator of the National Produc-
tion Authority, said all restric-
tions on natural rubber will
cease with the exception of
pale and sole crepes which
are still scarce.
He said the order will pro-
vide "relatively free competi-
tion" between natural and
synthetic rubber in the United
btates
Controls on rubber were the
only World War II allocation
restrictions kept in efiect al-
ter the end of that conflict.
The government maintained
them to make sure there would
be a market for its own syn-
thetic rubber products, which
have been in the development
stage until recently. With gov-
erment synthetics now In ma
production the need for those
controls has Just about dis-
appeared .. .
Fowler also announced that
his agency will maintain, for
security reasons, a minimum
annual consumption of 4ao,ouu
tons of general purpose GR-S
rubber and 60,000 tons of butyl
synthetic rubber.
Fowler added that the Re-
construction Finance Corp.,
which has a government mo-
nopoly of synthetic production,
will produce no less than 600,-
000 tons of GR-S rubber an-
nually until in addition to
satisiylng all other require-
ments a government stock-
pile of at least 75,000 tons H
accumulated. .
When this goal Is reached.
Fowler said, GR-S production
may be allowed to fall to 450,-
000 tons a year, but only with a
corresponding increase in the
government stockpile to at least
122,000 tons.
The order continues the ban
on private imports of natural
rubber, which will be a gov-
erment monopoly until June 30.
Florida KKK Dragon
Kidnapped, Beaten
MIAMI, Fla.. April 21 (UP) -
Grand Dragon Bill Hendrix of
the Florida Ku Klux Klan held
today that the three men who
kidnaped and blackjacked him at
gunpoint are Miami Beach rack-
eteers who "don't want me to
win my race for the governor." i
The 41-year-old "white su-
nremacy" advocate limped into
Jackson Memorial Hospital Sat-
urday night end told police
three armed men enticed him
Into their car, drove around
Greater Miami while slugging
him with a blackjack, then push-
ed him from the car about 25
miles out In the Everglades.
"I really think It was someone
who read the stories about my
not liking the Miami Beach rack-
ets," said Hendrix. one of five
candidates for governor in the
Democratic primary May 6.
"I think it was some of that
beach crowd because I don't get
along with racketeers."
The husky Tallahassee. Fla.,
contractor said he was walking
along a street in suburban Hla-
leah last night. shorUy before he
was scheduled to make a cam-
paign speech, when he heard his
name called.
"I thought It was one of my
friends so I went over to the
car," he said. "Then a man in
the back seat opened the door
and shoved a gun in my belly.
There were three men altogether,
two heavy ones and a little guy
wearing glasses.
"They drove all over Miami
telling me how they had warned
me to stay out of town and hit-
ting me with a blackjack," he
added. "I didn't pass out but I
got a lot of bruises."
"Later we started out Tamlami
Trail and they slowed down to
about 15 miles an hour and
pushed me out," Hendrix aid.
He said he flagged down the
first car he saw. an Illinois tour-
ist heading West. Hendrix said
the man turned the car around
and drove him to Miami where
he caught a cab to the hospital.
Doctors treated hU bruises and
dismissed him.,
Hendrix assured police he
would press kidnaping and as-
sault and battery charges if his
abductors are caught.
Hendrix. the only candidate
who has made "white suprema-
cy" a plank in his platform, u
not considered a strong conten-
der in the governor"- contest.
He is under suspended Federal
court sentence for defaming Gov.
Fuller Warren, columnist Drew
Pearson and a Tallahassee at-
torney.
Has Twins At 16
LOGAN. Utah. (UP) One of
the nation's youngest mothers of
twins is 16-year-old Mary Lou
Colson Shaffer of nearby Pres-
ton, Ida. Mrs. Shaffer, married
at 15. is the wife of Neil M
Mons. Francis Beckman, Archbishop of Panama, visited
the Courier, the first floating transmlter Of the Voice of
America now at the Rodman Naval Base in Balboa. Mons.
Beckman is shown here saying farewell to Captain Oscar
B. Wev of the Courier who took the distinguished visitor
over the ship explaining the modern transmlting equip-
ment.
HST Faces Senate Showdown
On National Defense Budget
WASHINGTON. April 21 (UP)
President Truman, backed by
his military leaders, was headed
today for a showdown with the
Senate over the price to be paid
to be prepared for peace or war.
Aroused economy-minded Sen-
ators hit back sharply at Mr.
Truman's threat to keep Con-
gress In session until it gives him
the money he considers necessa-
ry for defense of the nation.
Sen. Robert A. Taft, who is
seeking the Republican presi-
dential nomination, exclaimed
that Mr. Truman "seems to have
gone! completely off his head."
"He'll have to take what mo-
ney we give him," Taft added,
"and he won't get any more."
House members also hit at Mr.
Truman's threat. Republican
whip Leslie O. Arends (111.) said
Congress recognizes the "deadly
peril" of Russia, but the "coun-
try's most 'deadly peril' is the
suicidal spending policies advo-
cated by President Truman."
Rep. Clarence J. Brown (R-O.)
said Mr. Truman's warning he
would keep Congress In session
"sounded like one of the tyran-
nical outbursts of King George
the Third against the American
colonies."
Mr. Truman warned last Thurs-
day that he would keep Congress
in session until the Senate re-
stores to the House-slashed de-
fense appropriations bill the mo-
ney he believes necessary to con-
tinue build-up of the military
machine to deter Russia from
aggression or meet it should Rus-
sia go to war.
The House cut Mr. Truman's
$50.921,000,000 military request to
$46.207,0000.000 and put a $46,-
000,000.000 celling on the amount
the military actually mav spend
in the fiscal year beginning Ju-
ly 1.
Chairman George A. Mahon
said Mr. Truman was "entirely
correct" in criticising the House
cuts and the ceiling which, he
said, will "retard the delivery of
jet aircraft, tanks, guided mis-
siles and other scarce and essen-1
tlal fighting equipment."
But Senate Republican leader |
Styles Bridges of New Hamp-
shire, said Mr. Truman "has I
thrown the Constitution to the
winds and l attempting to seize
the power of appropriations, the
power to control the purse |
strings."
Sen. Wayne Morse (R-Ore.)!
said he was sure "several bil-
lions" could be cut from Mr. Tru
man's budget request.
Good transportation1941
Oldsmobile 2-door Sedan.
Radio, seat covers, good
tires, for sale at your local
dealer Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. 16th St. Central Ave,
Coln tel. 800.
South Africans Say
Russians Kill Blue
Whales Out of Time
DURBAN, South Africa. April I
21 (UP). Authorities revealed
today that crews of South Afri-
can whaling ships recently com
Elalned that Russian whalers I
ad broken International laws!
by killing blue whales out of-l
season.
They said the Russians killed
whales before January 1, whlls;
the legal' season is between
January 1 and April 7.
The African crews took photo!
graphs which they hope to use]
as evidence against the Rus-
sians before the International
Whaling Commission.
SIGNING PRESIDENTS
Two signers of the Constitu-
tion later became presidents of |
the United States: George Wash-
ington and James Madison, bota
of Virginia.
BARGAIN1941 Chevrolet
Del xe 4-door Sedan, per.
feet condition, seat covers,
5 good tires. Easy pay-
ment!. For sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave., Coln teL 800.
4 Cylinders OPEL 6 Cylinders
MADE IN GERMANY BY GENERAL MOTORS
HASMO, S.A.
INCREASE YOUR PROFITS
By Letting Us Help You Cut Your Operating Costs.
We Have the Office Machine You Need.
V
BOYD BROTHERS. INC
Agents and Distributors for:
"BURROUGHS," "SMITH CORONA," "DITTO."
"KARDEX," "8TEELCASE."
Adding Machines, Calcuators, Bookkeeping Machines,
Typewriters. System, Duplicators. FUe Cabinets,
Cash Registers.
No. 14 Tivoli Ave. Te|. 2-2010
42 Beiisario Porras Tel. S-2113 Shaffer. 20, himself a twin.
1941 Buick Super 4-door Se.
dan in good condition, lew
mileage, seat covers, geed
area, for sale at Smoot y
Hunnicutt. S.A. 16th St.
Central Ave.. Coln teL 9H.
WANTED
SALESMEN
SALARY PLUS COMMISSION
Apply Sales Manager
AGENCIAS PAN AMERICANAS, S.A.
(Below El Rancho)
Tel. 2-0825 P.O. Box 42
FOR SALE: 1947 Oldamobile
2-door Sedan, good tires,
seat covers, radio, excellent
shape, easy payments.
Smoot y Hunnicutt, 8.A.
16th Street Central Ave.
Celen teL 900.
BARGAIN1948 Dodge S-
door Sedan, excellent shape,
radio, seat covers, good
tires. See it at your local
dealer Smoot y Hunnicutt,
S.A. 16th Street Central
Ave. Celen teL Set.


Wl
^w
DAT. APRIL *1, 1HI
THt: PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
;- i ii
ndians Stretch Winning Streak To Seven<*ames
tag* trriat
odgers Lose 1st; Reds
ake Two From Pirates
By United Pems
NEW YORK, April tiA fonr-way pennant formula which
H be mighty devastating as time goes on was sweeping the
veland Indians along today ai the only undefeated team In
Major Leagues. _, w .,<.*
The Indiana have won seven in a row and a quick check
n less than a week of play revealed that they haw hit more
ners (nine), gotten more hits (05), turned In more icomplete
net (five) and allowed fewer runa (14 In seven fames or two
game) than any other team in the league.
American League
TEAMS
Cleveland ..
Boston ....
St. Louis ..
Washington.
New Tork ..
Chicago ..
,...,., ....... -.., -......------ Philadelphia
hat mean, trouble ahead^.^T^f A'f^c&tS^
Indians pretty soon. Sunday nomer ,or Chicago.
.Indians kayoed the Tigers n h ^ t tne Dodgers
.have yet town game, 3-2 ^^ 8lx tlme, la8t season
7-2 while getting outstaiid- h m lifetime 10-3
nt^* lS?%Son" "Se Sver them nut them out In
bleheader from Bob Lemon gown paric jor the first time,petrot
Steve Oromek. in 177 eames or since the 1949 Cleveland
i the opener, Luke Easter : &""$,, and Hank Houtteman (0-2) and Q
hshed > bases empty homer to ^0S^np8^V%las ed homers off I Lemon (2-0) and Hegan.
ak up a tense duel between *"^."""I-hl. Ben wade who
Teco'Sr? nTtSIndian" cSteV^t" hTown dflcul-
uTnS^1 tSst^"Saties with iive waika-
imek won without pressure. _j Th< surprtoing Reds moved In-
to second place Dehlnd the Dodg-
ers with their two victories In
Pittsburgh In which Ted Klus-
zewskl arove In nine runs with
two homers, and two triples.
Kluszewskl hit a grand-slam
Dick Dillman, Cristobal Winners
In Jr. National Rifle Championships
emon's victory was his second
I Oromek picked up his first.
en hit two homers and Pete
ser and Ray Boone got one
h.
teanwhile the Indians were
! tho'^ve'wrsfi and ES KTffThWei
and yesterday breezed to a
victory over Washington on
margin of Billy Goodmans
ee-run pinch homer.
TODAY'S GAMES
Washington- at Boston.
Philadelphia at New York.
(Only Games Scheduled.)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
FIRST GAME
100 0010002 7
000 100 1013 8
Houtteman (0-2) and Ginsberg;
SECOND GAME
Detroit 000 020 0002 5 0
Cleveland 013 001 02x7 13 0
Trout (0-2), White, Hoeft, Lit-
tlefield and Batts; Oromek (1-0)
and Tebbetts.
Harry Perkowskl, with relief
help, won the opener while Dutch
Hiller went all the way to win his
-run pinch homer d on geven hlts The
I other iuntor circuit gamM. oyer rung m the
Yankees topped the At letics Mmw gy Smok
In a batting battlewhite ne h tne for
iwns blanked the White Sox RnBerta In the tenth on a
AILING CLASSIC WINNERMain Road, under a brilliant by Jose "Paco" Bravo, streak*
across the flnUh line a long neck ahead of mutuels choice Cyclone Malone (Bias Aguirre)
in the most important local horse racethe annual $10.000 added President of the Repub-
lic Classic over one-mile-and-nine-slxteenths yesterday at Juan Franco Racetrack. Main
Road who has been a sick horse for the last ten days, demonstrated the class and courage
of true champions bv toting topweight of 128 pounds in coming up from last position to
score grtE away. The Don Antonio Angulzo la-owned Henry White-trained five-year-old
bay son of Falrway-Superbe returned $15.80 win, $5 place and $3.20 show. Pavero was
third and the veteran Pinard fourth._____^___________________________
Washington 010 002 000-3 13 0
Boston 000 200 40X8 8 1
Hudson (0-11 andGrasso; Par-;
nell (2-0), Wight, DeLock and:
Niarhos, White.
Plummer Captures
Central American
? Mickey Kiernan'f Coneja tied'Mageecoredjjrtf Goodin goton,4.]J.PoUfld CrOWsi
Fastlich League
Philadelphia 201100 020
New York
B-2),Byrd ananpion, at Balboa Saturday arternoon;ooDDiea a ny. via nenaoie ne
Asthroth; Miller, Hogue (1-0>, with a 6-2 win over Mike Dew's yes connected for a triple to dee
-in..... in______ riohl si>nrlncr thrfp and iiu
Sain and Sllvera.
Robin Roberts In the tenth on a
single by Willie Jones and a tri-
ple by Del Ennl. But Ennls was
the goat In the second game
when the Phillies led 1-0 In the
eighth behind the tight pitching
of Karl Drews and 8am Jethroe
singled home one run, the other
scoring on a wild throw by the
wjio wmucu v*.~ ----- --.
on the second straight shut-
by Ned Garver, then lost 10-2.
In the National League, the
ants finally topped the
aera on Sal MagHe's
fin/ two-hitter while the
rds edged the Cuba 2-1 on a
-hitter by Gerry Btaley.
lie the.Phillies rallied late to : _
rt from the Braves 4-3 in ten. A onQ The rairWOVS
in then lost the second *"""
it 1-1.
oodman's blast, coming di-
sagea as piayea ui wic i"> 6='"c
2 which resulted in victory for the
0Pumas, Hill and Fears for tho
FIRST GAME
Chicago 000 000 0000 2
St. LOUls 101 121 20X8 14 -r-umas, mi siiu m>a w .
Holcombe (0-1), Judson, Brown, Pumas with Hinkle and Goodin
Grissom and Mas!, Sheely; Gar- for the Conejo,
ver (2-0) and Courtney. l
(SECOND GAME (7 Innings)
Chicago 003 502 010 13 0
SL Louis 000 002 0 2 3 1
Pierce (1-1) and Lollar; I
nln
er
JUU1B" a fw>< w.---p, --
uy after the injured Ted Wil-
ns had delivered a pinch sin-
enabled MM Parriell to score
, 18th straight victory over
kshlngton, which has not beat
fhlm since May 28, 148.
The winners of last Thursday's
Ladies Day tournament at the
Ft.'Amador Golf Club were:
First Flight
Alyce French and Grace Mor-
ir! with 80's tied for "low gross"
net"
i Yankees reared up out of i honors,
littlhg lump and made 14 hits.i Blrdlc Hewitt took "low
hiding, six doubles and a triple with a 73.
old. man John Mlze .led the, second Flight
f by batting in four runs with I pat Williams won 'Tow irosa
louble, two singles and a long with a 94.
Dave Phllley hit a homer for, Mollle Vandergrift wa the
, A'a who lhade 12 hits In de- ..low net" winner with a 75.
Garver, who pitched a aix-
tter on opening /' tournament
rt'%xMVn.r
, rookie* Jim Rivera and Tom
rright hit homers, Marty Ma-
in and Gordon Goldaberry
ieh got three hits, as did Rlv-
Thls Thursday's Ladles Day
.jurnajnent (April 24) will be
net scores on odd holes.
hlladelphla zoi iuuikuo i Mickey Kiernans uonejos utamasm tuicu iuw *"k,u,"
ew York 23100120X9 14 1 p the Fastlich League layoffs when Puma right fielder Selcls
Kellner (0-2i,Byrd andTlpton, a{ Balboa Saturday afternoon'hobbled a fly. "Old Reliable' Re-
Lt- 111.. tTn., (1_ni .ii_ o n lH > %M\\rm rianr't'irac >nnn#>f/l frtr a t.rinll tn deCp
just
Dick Dlllman, 17, the local freahmenta were served to alL
smallbore champion rifle shot.lAfter the inner man had bee
was winner Saturday of the Can- fortified, the presentation of tha
al Zone Junior Gallery .22 rifle award took place,
championship, in the regional] Harry Townsend, Exaltad Ruler
competition fired on the Balboa of the Elks Lodge made the pres-
ROTC range as part of the An- entatlon of the Ik;s, marcban-
nual Junior National shoulder to dise prizes, and addressed a few
shoulder rifle championships, words to the assembled ahootera. -
The team competition was won Townsend made the point that
by the Cristobal Junior Rifle Club the lodge was very happy to con*
team with a score of 709. Dick's tlnue the sponsorship of the lo*
winning score of 187 was compar- cal competition in the Junior Ri-
atively low for him. In fact, while fie because of the Importance of
the match was excellently con- marksmanship In the present
tested, the overall scores were condition of the world,
low compared to previous com- Jaffray presented the medal*
petitions. awarded by the National Riflt
John Hatgl, 17, of the Cristobal Association and stated that thia
Junior team, was second in the was his third year serving In thla
Individual competition with 185. capacity. He further said that ha
Joe Fuller, also 17, of the Balboa hoped to officiate for many year!
Junior Division, firing under the to come.
handicap of being barely recov-. The scores In the individual
ered from a fractured arm, took competition follow:
third place with 182. The high Prone Stand Tatal
girl's awards were taken by Don- Dick Dillman
na E. Geyer, 15. of Cristobal, who (Balboa Jr.)
fired 171 to also take ninth place. John Hatgl
The Balboa Gun Club's Junior1 (Cristobal Jr.>
Division team took second place Joseph Fuller
with 890 points. Due to our dla- (Balboa Jr.)
tance from the United States, the j. Fahneatock
Canal Zone Regional was fired (Cristobal Jr.)
one week ahead of the various Jhn Scheibeler
tournaments to be fired in the (Cristobal Jr.>
continental United States, and Bart. P. Smith
the standings of the local teams i Balboa Jim
nationally will not be determln- D. Tagaropulos
ed until the scores country-wide (Cristobal Jr.)
are tabulated. |D. C. Greene
Canal Zone tournament, (Cristobal Jr.
100 $7 117"
1
v
m
90 78 ITT
96 79 175
n u
100 82
98 fl
98 n
.Pumas tight scoring three and
The same batteries were en- barely crossing the plate
eaged as played in the first game himself on the throw '
Panam Featheiwelal m- was sponsored by the Balboa^D. Geyer, hl-girl
igni; nnmjw-j^ k^ ^^ Qf the Benevolent, (Crtat0bal Jr.)
97 71 17
total of five runs Insurance.
The Pumas collected one tally l^'^er Cuban Champ Ciro Mo-; for the
In the second wheti Rigby sln-;;.'^ln their championship boutshopters
Elks.
_j and
_ medals
Individual
The final and deciding game
of the Fastlich playoff series
will open at seven o'clock to-
morrow evening at the Balboa
Stadium.
Magee opened up the initial
i (0-1), Hudson, Harrist, Sleat-.frame with a single to right field
and Moss, Johnson. and was advanced by Scott who;
'hit to third base where Rlsby
In the second when Rigby sta-ffiXthK^ w"e, Pr?vldef tlby %
gled through third and scored on'^^p^P^ivmptc Stadium National Rifle Association of
' 'ore a fair-sizedI crowc" da. soon
Plummer outboxed,
two Cone o errors The Conejos & T K P ilc., sponsors of the Nation-
got this one back in the third M^ai Tutboxed. out- !al Junror Gallery championships:
with two walks and an error. Pu- phei \n outclassed his They also presented a medal for
mas threatened in the fourth
when afte rscoring one run Sales
was called for the third out for
interference and three Pumas
died on base.
From this point on both I
rival throughout the almoat
uneven contest. The highly
rated Cubanwho Is claaslfl-
fled fourth in the world in hie
division bv tho esteemed flge
magaslne "The Ring"did
--------- ;nre to mira amoc whcic Ha* II ....... Iwas slow Picking up the roller, and Hinkle bore down and only noth*inf to justify his high rat-
N AtlfnA LeaQUe Hammond advanced both men to two men were allowed on base- glmn* '
llCIIIUIia. wcayuv i beating out a bunt Smith in the fifth when he sin- dlct of the three 0ffl
Brooklyn ..
Cincinnati. ,
Chlcagw..
St. Lenls ..
Boston ..
New York ..
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh.
I
4
S
3
2
1
2
2
3
4
3
4
5
.833>
.667
.600
.500
.429
.400
.331
.286
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
two men were auowea on Diue
Smith In the fifth when he sin-, "^ dlct of the three offl-
gled to short, stole second and a^eW8 unanimou in favor of
reached the hot corner whenfl,^ ',. piummar weighed
Goodin overthrew second On the *'-'?
L. Constantlne
(Cristobal Jr.) 99
J. Schmidt, Jr.
(Balboa Jr.) 98
D. Eggleston. Jr.
(Balboa Jr.) 91
N. Dlllman, girl
(Balboa Jr. i 95
M. Gardner, girl
(Cristobal Jr.) 93
Yolanda Diez, girl
98
96 71 171
87
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Pittsburgh.
Now York at Philadelphia.
(Only Games Scheduled.)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
FIRST GAME
The Mixed Scotch Fur8ome,g28n. i nnniftfttul* 11 1
which was to be held at the Fort ^lladelphlaOOO 010 1-4 iw
Amador Golf Club Sunday Apr Bgjord CM), Bu deUe a
27, has been postponed until Cooper, ooe u 2_Honey Moon $520, $3.40.
in the second game, lefty Billy Sunday, May 25. SECOND GAME 3Rinty $2.80.
000 000 0202 7 0
FIRST RACE
1-Tulfa $4. $3.
2Embustero $7.
SECOND RACE ,
1Petite -(Excluded from bet-
ting).
2Annie N. $4.80. $420.
3Filigrana $4.
First Doubles: (Tulra-Annie
N.) $8.40.
THIRD RACE
Goodin overthrew second on the"" J*~f" M0racn's 125>'. The
steal. He died there. In the sey-:2bfwnaVon thcanva twlce-
enth Cazorla beat out an Infield o'l. for a nine-count in the
11 eked out a hairline spilt decision
2over Black Bill in an old-fash-
niioned slugfest.
X1 Green, 123'/a, finished stronger
than Bill, 122, to earn the nod.
However, many fans s
The box score:
Pumas AB
Salas, ss. .
Cazorla, cf .
Hill, p .
Smith. If. .
Huff, lb .
Rigby, 3b .
Selcls, R., 2b.
Fears, c .
Selcls, O., rf
DesLondes, rf
sipo
i i
2 3
0 0
1 0
1 11
1 1
the high score by a girl.
Fifteen prizes, including in .
award for the high girl, were (Cristobal Jr.)
presented by Lodge 1414, the lo- M. J. Brians
cal sponsors. (Cristobal Jr.)
N. E. Dlllman of Balboav Lodge j. ciemmons HI
1414 and Junior Rifle Instructor (Balboa Jf.)
of the Balboa Gun Club, func- H. F. COdy, Jr.
tloned as Range Officer. Gene' (Balboa Jr.)
Derr was Chief Statistical Offi- Bob W. Bailey
cer, and the National Rifle A-| (Balboa Jr.)
sooiatlon was represented by Bill chna. E. Phelan
Jaffiay as Official Referee. I (Balboa Jr.)
Afte' rfirtng and scoring was William Derr
fS? rounri and for a five-count completed, shooters and officials (Balboa Jr.
first round ^ana ior a i t'uu au journeyed to the home of wm. H. Gibson
Balboa Lodge No. 1414, where re- (Cristobal Jr.>
If. A. Graham, giM
V Hoop League c*M,,r "
57
54
1M
184
1".
1L
iir.:
nf
14
l 87 let:
91 N
94 M
O.perta" opined that the Coln lad.
Totals.....27 2 7 18v10 2
k. I. CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES Atlantlcs
(The Standings) Kullg, If.
. Pabon, c .... o
_tXAM Won Lost Pet. Brians. 3b ... 3 0
If. All-Stars.. ..1 }-*n'Wall. ss-p ...31
AB R
. 3 0
3 0
HPO
clfic All-Stars
[tontk All-Stars.
1 0 MOO chase, cf. 2 0
2 .HbF. Leves. ... 1 0
__ laHadarlts, lb 1 0
SATURDAY'S RESULT French, 2b ... 2 0
aeifit All-Btara 5, Atlantic ;Maloy, p-ss ..20
All-Star 1. c. Leves, rf 2 0
XT GAME (Saturday)Arm-j
Forcea vs. Atlantic AU-Stars Totals
(Margarita, 2:30 p.m.)
Boston 0CO000 020 2 7 0 One-Two: (Phlox -
Philadelphia 000 010 00016 1 Moon) $37.40.
Cole (1-0), Donovan and st.i FOURTH RACE
Claire; Drews (0-1) and Burgess. i_cipay0 $2.80, $2.20.
'arS0* KToK I o2"K^^r.Sy8.-Perter'.
BrMague nT^r^trlJ. ">% RACE
Wade* (0-1), Us and Campan- "J} 4RAf0.
|ella- 12Avenue Road $280.
J St. Louis 000 020 000-2 7 I SIXTH RACE
1 Chicago
Conejos AB R H PO
Magee. If ... 2 1 1 1
Honey Scott, 3b. ... 3 1 1 0
Hammond, ss 3 1 1 5
Ooodin, c 3 10 6
Reyes, lb. ... 3 1 1 7
Hinkle, p ... 2 1 0 0
Hayden. R cf. 2 "0 0 0
McKeown, 2b 3 0 0 1
Sorrell, rf. .2 0 0 1
000 010 00O-1 6 ri-Wild Wire $1140 $5.80. $3.60.
StX (2-0. and Rice; flatten 2-D.D.T. $4.20, $3.20.
3Pla $440.
141.
m
84 M 144
M M 141
R. Williams, girl
(OrUtobal Jr.)
$7
The Balboa Armed Services
YMCA Warm-Up Basketball
!o^taUndadrrw.reCelVed SffiS" JS WpW^ S
WOrfe four-rouSd preliminar, ,leagne standlna;, j..follows:
was won by Al Hostln, 116% over RED LEAGUE
Melvin Bourne. l.lS^-.HosUnwasJ^TEAM- Won Lost
1
2
2
2
2
2
117
11
fol-
p ?cit ,a pro^s^ct-o^the-month^MWth FA ...... .. .. 3
Hn the most relent issue of "The-lSth Naval District. .. 2
u Ring" Marines.......... *
\ The other four-rounder was an'A.B.G............ a
i T easy unanimous decUlon for Beau A A.CB...... .. .. i
a i Jack II. H7"4, who was making Harbor Defense...... 1
? g'hto pro debut, over Cisco KhLllC 1st Rescue........ 1
Baby Green was fined $151 by ...,
the Boxing Commission for using BLU1
a robe displaying political pro- TEAM
The team scores were aa
lows: '
Cristobal Jnnler Rifle Ctab
(Team 1)
Prone Stan* Total
Jim Scheibeler 97
J. M. Fahnestock 98
John N. Hatgi 98
L. A. Constantlne 98
Team Total
82
0
0
71
17t
17.
17'
174
~70f,.
BALBOA GUN CLUB
(Junior Division No. 1).
Prone Stand Total
Joe Fuller 100
Dick Dlllman 100
Won Lost Bartley P. Smith 09
n (1-1), Leonard and Atwell.
FIRST GAME
J Cincinnati 002 021 0218 10
Pittsburgh 000 000 0830. 11
.....23 1 4 18 11
Score By Innings
, Pacifies 0 0 0 3 2 05
lOwen Sutherland scattered Atlantlcs 0 0 0 10 01
|ur hits to hurl the Pacific Lit-; aOrounded out for Perkins In
Perkowskl (1-0), F. Smith, By-
erly and Semlnlck; Dlckson (0-2),
Werle. Sucheckl and McCullough,
Mangan.
6EC0ND GAME
Cincinnati 202 040 30112 15 0
Pittsburgh 000 002 000 2 7 1
Hiller (1-1) and Rossi; I
lr hits to hurl the Pacific Lit- aOrounded out for Perkins in ,_, Carlsen, Wolfe and Gara
League All-Stars to a 5-1 win 4th; bStruckout for Chase In 6th. ,-'; \foSEk.
the Atlantic All-Stars to RBICastleman, Bateman. 2B
i we into a tie with the Armed Bateman. SBBateman. SH
hrces LitHe League in the Canal Schneider. PB-iPabon. ERPa-
lme Little League Champion- dfica 3. Left-Pacifies 3, Atlan-
ta! Dlavoff serles. Ules 4. BBMaloy 1. SOSuther-
[aruce Bateman, with two for land 7. H. i R.Maloy 5 and + in
Lree Including a double, was the 5 innings (left 1 on, no outs in
ladina hitter of the winners. For 5th); Wall 0 and 1 in 1. Winner-
losers Wayne Wall with two|8lltherland. LoserMaloy. Um-
les in three trip was the top piresMay, Lewes, Rathgeber.
Itfer.
I The box score:
acifics
bvelady, rf .
lyter, ss. .
utherland, p
ateman, c
Fills. If
Elrkland, If
astleman. 2b
llcGriff. 3b .
Iiurfee. lb
Ichneider, cf.
Time1:0.
AB
3
3
3
3
3
0
2
3
3
1
HPO
1'otal*
.24 5 5 18 7 2
GUN CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL
1 For the benefit of shooters iak-
kg part in the "Canal Zone State
hooT' at Balboa on April 20-27,
doubles ahoot will be held op
he Cristobal Gun Club range,
Inril 23. Wednesday, at 4:30 p.m.
Also today. April 21, the month-
r Stag Party will be held at the
lub for members and guest.
A T-bont steak dinner will be
erved also sevlche. There will be
Uovles. Party starts at 7:30 p.m,
n't forget Monday. So come
M and enjoy yourself.
glola., Mangan.
He Should Know
MLWAUKEE, (UP) f Ar-
thur Butler won first prize in tne
liars' contest of the Milwaukee
Round Table Club. Then Butler
noticed how late it was and ask-
ed, nervously. "What will I tell
my wife?"
SEVENTH RACE
1In Time $3.40. $3.
2Breeze Bound $5.60.
Second Doubles: (Wild Wire-
Time) $16.6.
EIGHTH RACE
1MAIN ROAD $15.80, $5, $3.20.
2Cyclone Malone $3.20, $2.40.
3Pavero $3.20.
Quiniela: (Main Road-Cy-
clone Malone) $20.60.
NINTH RACE
1Montmartre (e) $5.20. $360,
$2.40.
2Montielito (e) $3.60, $2.40.
3Begonia $3.20.
One-Two: (Montmartre (e)-
Begonia) $18.40.
TENTH RACE
1Mon Etolle $4.40, $2.20.
2Trafalgar $2.20.
ELEVENTH RACE
1Tao Girl $9.40. $9.20.
2Villarreal $760.
Totals.....23 8 4 21 11 3
Score By Innings
Pumas 0 10 10 0 02 7 2
Conejos 5 0 10 0 0 x6 4 3
RBIFears, Reyes 4. ERPu-
ma 1, Conejo 1. LeftPumas 7,
Conejos 3. 3B Reyes. SBSmith.
SO Hill 1, Hinkle 5. BBHill 2,
Hinkle 3. LoacrHU. Winner
Hinkle. UmpiresNeville and De
la Pefta. Time1:40.
paganda.
Dans Dilemma
Dan's pockets
lining.
For some money ho was pining!
Then a P. A Waat Ad he
sighted.
Got a job...now he's delighted!
0
1
0
1
2
2
4
J. C. Schmidt, Jr. 98
Team Total
BALBOA GUN CLUB
(Junior Division Na. t)
Prone Stand Total
70
3700th M. to B....... 3
Como. A.F.B......... 3
Air Police.......... 2
Signal............ J
764th Btry "D"...... 1
Far Fan.......... 0
Naval Station. Rodman 0
Schedule For This Week N'rine E. Dlllman 98
Tuesday, 7 pro.: Harbor De- d. Eggleston, Jr. $8
fense vs. Air Base Group; 8:30 j. Ciemmons in
p.m.: 504th FA. vs. A.A.C.S.. |H. F. Cody, Jr.
Wednesday, 7 pjn.: 764th v.
Naval Station, Rodman; 8:30' Team Total
p.m.: 6700th M. to S. vs. Far Fan
(Navy).
Thursday, 7 p.m.: Marine v.|
A.AC.8.; 8:30 p.m.: 15th Navali
4
96
19*
187 *
3

Cristobal Junior Rifls Crab -"-*
(No. 1) ,,"">
Prone Stand Tata*-/
District vs. 1st Rescue. D. Tagaropulos 07
Friday, 7 p.m.: Comptroller vs. R. L. William 91
Far Fan (Navy); 8:30 p.m.: Air D. C. Greene 100 M
Police vs. 7461st Signal. |H.L. DoBoyrie 82 28
The public 1 cordially Invited
IT
W
1
110
I
3
to witness the games, and there
Is no admission charge.
PROTECTION
Team Total
m
Yolanda Diez
Properly Installed lightning Donna E. Geyer
rod would reduce the annual May F. Gardner
loa of farm building through M. A. Graham
.fires by 35 per cent, according toj
1 estimates by fire expert. Team Total
Cristobal Junior Rifle Club
(Girls Tea)
Prone Stand Total
96
96
89
8
84
4
52
32
18T
14
IS
soy
GOODYEAR DE PANAMA
(Juat below "El Rancho") Tal. 2-1221
AGENTS:
AUTO SERVICE CM
(Corner of Ancon Avenue e\ "H" Street) -fl
j^H.1748 2-1881
I IMMis.


V
TRACK MEET SET TONITE IN PANAM
A trmck and field meet will
be held under the lights at
1 tonight at the Panama
Olympic Stadium to help
raise funds to send several
of Panama's top track stars
to the World Olympics In
Helsinki this July.
The meet will be first of
Its kind ever held under the
llsrhts in the Republic of Pa-
nama.
The best track stars in the
Republic and several of the
top Canal Zone athletes will
be seen In action.
Admission prices will be 25
cents for adults and 15 cents
for children.
Youths Pace
1951 Upswing
In US Crime
Panama American
"Let Iht pi-ople know the truth and the country it $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
Jfc
fWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, APRTL 21, 15
nvi CENTS
Ft. Leavenworth Airmen Fight
Day-And-Night Flood Battle
WASHINGTON, April 21
FBI director J. Edgar Hoover
todav reported crime increased
S.i per cent In the United States
iMt vear and said the number of Leavenworth. Kans.
youths Involved is "a tragedy of
our times."
During 1951. Americans com-
mitted major crimes at the rate
of 5.157 a day. Hoover .aid
Th-re was an estimated total
of 1.882.180 serious offenses, an
Increase of 92.130 over 1950.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., April 211 over their banks In North
UP i The boiling Missouri | South Dakota, Minnesota,
River bore down on St. Joseph braska and Iowa,
today, and airmen fought a day-
and-night battle to save a huge
Air Force installation at Foit
and
Ne-
Amonjr, the criminals arrest- '
ed. the accent was on youth.
There were mor* 23-year-old ;
persons arrested than any oth-
er a*e rroun. Persons under il
m^i'e un M.4 per cent of all
arrests durlnr the year.
'A traeedy of orr times is ex-
press-d in 1951's fingerprint sta-
tistics on youthful offenders,
Hoover said. i
The FBI's annual bulletin on
uniform crime report showed
tthe arrest of 119.678 minors. Ol
these. 37.259 were under 18. Ulerease of 7.7 per cent over
IBM.
Many of the youths arrested
were "two-time losers," the an-
nual crime report showed.
Hoover's agents examined 26.-
tn cases involving 20-year-
olds and found that the FBI al-
ready had fingerprint record
on 44.9 per cent of them.
Murders and manslaughters
took the lives of 12,330 persons
during the year.
Another 147,530 persons fell
victim to felonious assaults by
rapists and "potential killers."
rhe national crime rate was
given the blsgest push by a 15.3
per cent Increase in auto thefts.
Larcenies Increased 7.1 per cent,
negligent manslaughter 3.4 per
cent tnd rape 1,3 per cent. Oth-
er major crimes showed slight
decreases.
"An average day In 1951 saw I
liI57 ma lor crimes34 felon-
ies homicides. 1.115 burglaries,
143 robberies. 3,04 larcenies,
it rapes 54* auto thefts and 215
ravated aasaults," Hoover
Renorts compiled from 376 ci-
ties showed 50.136.172 worth of
property stolen in 1951.
- gome $90.385.558 worth of au-
tomobiles alone were stolen in
these cities.
The average robberv netted
It?* the average burglary Si39,
anVi in average auto theft 965.
rrime In cities rose bv 5.2 per
per! and In rural areas by 5 per
There were 11.3 per cent more
women arrested than in 1950.
Arrests of males increased 4 per
a*Bnt
However, male lawbreakers
outnumbered the females, 746,055
to 85,233.
The chanees of being mur-
dered or killed bv non-negll-
gent m'snslsurhter were great-
est In the Ea*t-8onsh -Central
region. Th rate in thee states
was 2.45 offenses per 10.000 In-
habitants. New England had
the lowest rate of 1.24 offenses.
Jn burglary and breakine-and-
ntering. the Pacific states led
with 510.4 offenses per 100,00
Inhabitants.
Middle Atlantic states, with
318.3 offenses, reported the low-
datrate. _
* '
Europe's Lonoest
Car Tunnel Opens
In French City
The mighty Missouri and
Mississippi Rivers relentlessly
continued their two-week ram-
pages, which have wrought an
estimated $200,000,000 damage,
routed nearly 100,000 persons
from their homes and wiped
oi't spring crops on hundreds
of thousands of acres of rich
Midwestern farmland.
Rivers already have surged
The Missouri River fight ap-
parently had been won in the
twin cities of Omaha, Neb., and
Council Bluffs, la., however, as
the record wall of yellow water
pushed Into Missouri and Kan-
sas and moved toward a junction
with the swollen Mississippi.
In many places, the Missou-
ri twists between bluffs on the
Missouri-Kansas border that
are a mile to 10 miles apart.
The water poured into this
channel and spread from bluff-
to-bluffthe way old-timers
PRAYING FOR HELPOn an altar of sandbags, the Rev. R.
R. Brown (left) leads weary laborers In a prayer for strength
for both men and levees as the swollen Missouri River ap-
proaches a record crest of 315 feet at Omaha, Neb.
always describe the great flood
of 1881.
The U.S. Corps of Engineers
at Kansas Olty said 16,600 per-
sons were homeless between Ru-
lo, Neb., and Kansas City.
A total of 148,000 acres of
farmland between those points
were under water.
East of Kansas City, down-
stream toward West Alton, Mo.,
another 167,000 acres had gone
under. Damage in northwest
Missouri and northeast Kansas
was set at about $13.500,000.
Army engineers said 10 high-
ways and five rail lines were
closed In the flooded area.
Service was halted on the U-
nlon Pacific, Missouri Pacific,
Rock Island. Burlington and Chi-
cago Great Western railways.
The most serious new threat
was to St. Joseph, Missouri's third
largest city, wtth a population of
78,588 persons.
Sixty-five dump trucks were
sent to Kansas City to load dp
with sand to help in the fight
to keep the spreading water
from mandating Sherman Air
Force Baa at Ft. Leavenworth,
a few miles downstream from
St. Joseph.
The greatest battle since the
river threatened the Omaha-
Council Bluffs area was being
waged at the air base.
There 600 soldiers from Fort
Leonard Wood. MO.. 150 riflemen
from Ft. Rlley. Kans.. and 550St. Louis.
ried woman's vegetable garden
luring the night.
The clav was slapped on the
sandbag dike to plug up holes
made by the river, which was six
and orle-half feet above the field
An emergency air base opera-
tions office was set up on a plat-
form atop oil drums piled two-
deep. Orange life preservers hung
on all four corners of the im-i
provlsed office.
St. Joseph's Rosecrans Airport,
was counted off as a loss. I
Elwood Kans., a town of 1,200
acres across the river, was
flooded.
A few rooftops and tall chim-
neys were all that could be seen
of Elwood.
Still farther downstream, the
twin Kansas Cities, bigrest
target in the Missouri's 2,400-
mile course, showed outward
calm. But many businessmen
and residents were ready to
move from low-lying areas, as
they did in last year's devas-
tating Missouri flood.
A crest of 29 feet was expect-
ed at Kansas City tomorrow, but
no fears were expressed by offi-
cials, thanks to a levee system
designed to withstand a 40-foot
crest.
The Missouri winds eastward
for 377.5 river miles from Kan-
sas City to Its junction with the
Mississippi at West Alton. Mo
eight miles north of downtown
*r*

NEA Telephonoi
THIRTY DIE TN PLANE CRASH-A11 that remains of the North Continent Airlines
Commando the crashed near Los Angeles, Calif., with 30 persons aboard Is mute, tangled
wreckage strewn along a grassy hill. The non -scheduled craft crashed on the last leg of a
flight from New York to Los Angeles. There were no survivors.
air base personnel reinforced a
dike holding the river back from
the multi-million-dollar installa-
tion.
The flood water rose to within
a foot from the top of the en-
dangered dike and hope was patrols walked the dikes
strong that the field would be
saved.
Crews dug up clay from sur-
rounding fields and a 20-foot
hole was gouged in an unidenti-
T-l
The
Judges' Bench
BUILDING UP THE LEVEEIn a scene resem bllng a wartime battle area, TJ. S Army barges
"ing In sandbag" to bolster the levee In flood -threatened East Omaha, Neb., where rain and
mud added to the flood problems.______________________________________
Queen Surrenders Colonelcy Bus Driver Fined
Of Guards In Birthday Rite j^^"9
Despite flooding along the Mis-
sissippi, the big river was expect-
ed to carry off the Missouri's
flood waters without serious
trouble at St. Louis.
At Omaha and Council Bluffs,
itfols walked the dikes and
watched the danger spots. The
vigil was to continue until the
river fell below 26 feet. It reach-
ed a crest of 30.24 feet and today
dropped to 26.9 feet.
A valiant battle was being
waged at Sabula, the eastern-
most town in Iowa, which is on
an island in the middle of the
Mississippi River. Mayor George
Ulmer said the village dikes were
holding off the swollen river, but
many leaks had sprung.
Volunteers arrived from near-
by towns In such great numbers
that Ulmer had no idea how ma-
ny were helping the 900 resi-
dents.
"There's a big wall of water a-
galnst a little earthen bank," the
mayor said. "If the dikes hold,
everything will be all right, and
if they don't, everything will be
all wrong."
The Mississippi reached its
crest at Winona. Minn., and re-
sidents gave thanks at their
church services.
Officials said the town's bat-
tered dikes apparently will hold
out. having withstood flood pres-
sures for a week.
Red Cross officials said it
would be Wednesday before 40,-
000 persons displaced in Omaha
and Council Bluffs could begin
returning to their homes.
Malayan Communists
Step Up Attacks
Against Railroads
LYONS. France. April 21 'UP>
WINDSOR. Eng.. April 21 passed in review and their chief
(UPi Queen Elisabeth gave took a salute.
|up her colonelcy of the Grena-: Elizabeth will have her
idler Guards In a rainswept ce- clal birthday" June 5 when the
remony at historic Windsor chances of good weather are
: Europe's longest vehicular castle todav. her 26th birthday, better than at this time of the
funnel. 5735 feet, was open for After the Guards had marched year.
business today as a bypass for(PMt. the queen made a short Rain and blustery wind today
the cltv's crowded streets. ispeech announcing her relin- bore out the wisdom of choosing
The four-lane tunnel passlnt guishment of the colonelcy of the latter date for the annual
nnrirr Crolx Rousse Hill took 12;the regiment. As sovereign she celebration, which Includes
ye?r.s to build at a cost of now becomes colorl-ln-cnlef of "trooping
SINGAPORE. April 21 (UP)
Communist terrorists in three at-
tacks on railroad installations In
Malaya in the past 24 hours de-
railed a train and disrupted
services between Behau and
A Panamanian driver whose,MeJ?lakab-, moc H-r.ii.rt he
bus damaged two passenger cars' The train .was derailed be-
offl- Friday afternoon was fined $2S'twm MengkuanK andI ang.
In the Balboa Magistrate's Court but no casualties were reported
this morning for falling to keep A mail train running from
to the right when meeting and Kuala Lumpur to Penan* also
passing. was fired on by terrorists
ye?
94.300 000.
no casualties
Ipoh today, but
were reported.
Yesterday a patrol of British
troops disturbed a Chinese band
attempting to remove the posts
The damaged vehicles, a 19491 of a railway bridge near Nege
The accident occurred on Gail-
Ion, which includes lard Hiphway at the intersection
the colors" to Morgan's Gardens.
.11 British re*Ureats. MlA,,t"h? review the celebra-, Tht darnaged vehlcie8, i949,0f a rai.w
Queen Elisabeth celebrated Immediate members tith Pnlla^ edan n U5 Ford Sembilian.
heF birthday-her real one -In- ed foTTuncheon Present wer^ 8edan' betongea to two Amer- Meanwhile, a British official
formally at the castle. The only fheQueen Mother the Suk? of cana. Bgt- Bennle ^^ Johnson, recently returned from Slam
.). nln nd ce.cirony was the in- Ed,nS S cHarlM ('h with the 5700th Medical Sq. at said in Singapore about 200
spedUni of the migrant thto j'D^ Field and Col. Virgil communists were known to be
BttrnkM on the quadrangle n "nM'ZwtoiSSf""'
that was1CoffEic?anySinfaonrmaVen "" tSS fitrthe* ffirabie
thOn5n Vo waVh th? show artillery Company Royal Horse
were iOO old comrade." of the Ari.lc ^ fhed a -J-^lte
Farrar Shaw, of Quarry Heights.
Col. Shaw's car was travelling
training just across the Siamese
border in preparation for an in-
filtration movement Into Mala-
-The mornoge won't losl if rite
ferio* soys "I do" while still look-
in around to see if she could do
Guards
Enxabeth was made colonel of
.the regiment ten years ago and
Is a*id to have promised she
would hold the cesemony if she
LoecMSe queen. Now as monarch
Ishe has become their colonel-in-
ehief
1 p.m.

BALBOA TIDES
Tuesday, April 22
High Uw
2.02 a.m. 8:18 ajn.
Aliar the inspection toe Gua/* 2.24 pjp a-W p.m.
north on Gaillard Highway and ya.
Sgt, Johnson's car was going. He said Siamese police had dlf-
south when the bus driven by flevity In arresting Communists
Edwards cut in between the two,since their powers were not as
cars and damaged the fenders of
both.
Edwards has a long record of
traffic violations and convic-
tion, with the Balboa court
wide as those of their Mayalan
and British counterparts.
He added, however, that bor-
der patrols of Siamese and Ma-
lav police have now been estao-
lished to round up Communists.
For speeding on Bruja Road
Lt. Ernest Cec'l Chappelle, Jr.,
of Albrook Field, was fined *10
this morning in the Balboa Ma-
gistrate's Court.
And a Panamanian was fined
$10 for failing to have a valid
certificate of inspection. He was
a truck driver, Gerardo Jim-
nez, 24.
For failing to stop at a stop
sign, Marta Aragn, 25, Pana-
manian, was fined $15 In court
today, and Jose Vicente Correa,
36, Ecuadorean, was fined $15
for driving his motor scooter
without a license.
And a loitering charge this
morning netted Vicente Marti-
nez ten days in jail. The 35-
year-old Panamanian was found
loitering in a La Boca labor
camp Building 905-A. He has
had similar convictions twice
this year.
Local 900 To Talk
Wages, Housing,
With Newcomer
A request for a substantial
wage increase and demands
for mote adequate part-time
employment for local rate
workers will be brought up at
a conference between Local
900, GCEOC-CIO and Governor
Francis K. Newcomer, a union
release said today.
The conference is scheduled
to be held at 2 p.m. Wednes-
day between the Governor and
a committee headed by Ed K.
"Welsh, CIO International re-
presentative, and Edward A
Gaskln, president of Local 900.
The union's announcement
said the wage increase and
part time problems are sure "to
consume most of the conference
time."
The housing situation of loc-
al rate employes also will be
discussed, particularly the com-
plaints of the residents of
Rainbow City on the Atlantic
Side In addition to plans for
the projected Cardenas town-
side, the release said.
The conference is the result
of a request submitted recent-
ly by the union.
i -
Exams Announced
By Civil Service
Commission In US
The U. S. Civil Service Com-
mission today announced ex-
aminations for filling vacancies
in positions of Airway Operation
Specialist (Communications) at
grades GS-5. GS-6 and GS-7.
Salaries range from $3,410 to
$4.205 per year.
Positions to be filled are in
CAA facilities in the state, of
Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas,
Oklahoma and New Mexico, as
well as Balboa Heiehts, and
Swan Island, West Indies.
Additional information and
application forms may be ob-
tained from the Civil Service of-
fice in the local post office
building or from the Executive
Secretary, Board of U. S. Civil
Service Examiners, Civil Aero-
nautics Administration, Fort
Worth. Texas.
145 Passengers
Saved As Waterbus
Sinks In Harbor
HAMBURG. April 21 (UP)
The harbor waterbus Wittenberg
carrying 145 workers to their jobs
sank In a heavy fog here today
after-all the passengers and crew
had reached safety.
The harbor vessel .truck the
pier heavily as lt came to the
landing and ripped a hole In its
side. More than 100 of the early
morning passengers Jumped onto
the pier.
Others, along with the crew,
stayed aboard as the ve&sel drift,
d into the Elbe ertuary and
lowly unit. Three r:ue craft
arrived and took thorn ofL
POOSIBLE RIVALSW. Averell Harrlman (left) hakes
hands with Sen. Bates Kefauver of Tennessee at a Democra-
tic Party dinner in New York. Harrlmtn, among those hon-
ored at the function, was boosted by Gov. Adlai Stevenson
of Illinois as a possible nominee for President, an honor al*
ready sought by Kefauver. At lower right Is Secretary of
Labor Maurice Tobin.
Stafford Cripps
In State Of Coma
At Swiss Hospital
ZURICH, April 21 (UP) Sir
Stafford Cripps, Chancellor of
the Exchequer in Britain's post-
war Labor government, was re-
ported In state of coma today at
the Blrcher Benner Clinic where
he was hospitalized for medical
care.
The former chancellor, who will
be 83 Thursday, has been under
treatment here Intermittently
since November, 1950 for spinal
tuberculosis and another "rare
and dangerous disease" which
has never been Identified pub-
licly.
Tavernilla Street
To Undergo Coating
A seal coat will be applied t<|
the surface of Tavernilla Streell
between Balboa Road and L I
Boca Road, and San Pabl I
Street, between Tavernilla Streel
and Balboa Road from 7 a.m. tJ
4 p.m. tomorrow and Wedens]
day.
The pavement will be Upper
while the work is In progress.
To avoid traffic congestion
and construction hazards, th<|
public Is asked to use the are:]
as little as possible while th
seal coat is being applied.
Feeling Miserable?
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