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:
AA00010883:01094

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
AN INPgPBNDE^^tlii^AILT NEWSPAn
Panama Amcrlcati
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" -' Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA. R. P., MONDAY, APRIL SO, 1951
FIVB CENTS
Allies In Jab Attacks As
Reds Mass For Big Push
Ship Loaded With Ore $60 Billion
RunsAgroundlnCanaM" Budget
To Hit US
u
(NEA Telephoto)
-i nitr. thms" TALK A battery of 155 mm. "Low? Toms" of a UN field artillery battalion
hta sawes of shells into enemy concentrations north of the 38th Parallel. The unit man-
ntorthtSe^elf%ropel?edTuns is composed mostly of National Guardsmen from Arkansas.
(Photo bv NEA-Acme staff photographer_Walt er Lea.)______________________________________
Freighter Caribe Finally Free
After Three Year Legal Tieup
The 582-foot Venore, loaded with 23,800 tons of iron
ore, i aground early this afternoon on the west bank
of the Canal abost four miles north of Gamboa.
Owned by the Ore Steamship Company, she is en
route from Crux Grande, Chile, to Baltimore.
The accident occurred at 11:08 a.m. after the Venore
had cleared the cut and was about to start across Gatun
Lake. Her pilot Is Capt. Elmer Abbott.
When she started, according to Canal records, she
was drawing 34.9 feet of water. At one p.m. she was
drawing 22 feet forward, 31 feet amidships and 30 feet aft
which puts her bow well up on the bank.
The Dredginr Division tug Trinidad was dispatched
from Gamboa to her assistance at once and was along-
side at one p.m. Three other tugs were on their way to
assist her.
/k

The 235-foot freighter Caribe.
three years, one month and I
22 days after she was seized in
connection with a $380.000 ad-I
mlralty action is today again
a free ship.
Release of the vessel came af-
ter a reported $80,000 settle-
ment of claims against her own-
ers by Swift Company, 13
Cuban firms, a Colombian ex-
porters and a U. 8. fidelity
company.
In the nearly 38 months she
has lain rusting in Canal Zone j
waters, the Caribe has cost [
participants In the suit close to
$20,000 at the rate of $300 a
month mooring fees, $225 month-1
ly for a caretaker and other, ex- I
penses. I
U. & Marshal John Hushing ,
this morning notified assistant
Cristobal Port Cptaln Sam'
Brown bv telephone that he,
was releasing the freighter now |
that the settlement had been
made. The official papers went
to Cristobal on the noon train.
The 1,076-ton Caribe has been \
anchored In Oatun Lake for sev-
Drunk Driver
Begins Sentence
In Gamboa Pen
Robert M. Hoffman. 15th
Naval District sailor, was taken
to Gamboa penitentiary this
morning, to begin a six month
sentence for drunk driving
causing bodily injury.
Hclfman had been sentenced
April 18 to the six-month term
but was granted until May 1 to
put his family affairs In order.
He was the driver of a car
which on March 25, struck the
rear end of a Studebaker coach
on Bruja Road, sending the
coach off the highway and over
an embankment whew it
caught tire. All nine passen-
gers In the car. five -of them
children, were injured.
eral months and before that
was moored off the Pacific Sail-
fish Club.
L. K. Cofer, representative of
the owner, said that no plans
have yet been made for the
Caribe. The owners have been
notified of the ship's release
and Cofer said that he expects
to receive directions in about'
10 days. Her engines, which have
been turned over several times
a week, are In good condition
but she needs paint and general
renovation. She could be ready
to operate after about a month's
work, he estimated^
The Caribe was attached
March 8, 1948 after Swift and
the other libellants had filed
the action in the Canal Zone
District Court at Ancon. The
suit charged that a cargo of
rice, which had been shipped
from Colombia on the Carlbe's
sister-ship Call, had been lost
or damaged when the Call ran
aground ofl Grand Cayman Is-
land. In September. 1948. the
District Court here ordered dis-
missal of the action, and -this
Russian Technicians
Leaving Hong Kong;
TAJPEH, Formosa, April 28
(UP)._ The ranks of Russian
army personnel and technical
advisors in Shanghai have been
thinned, and Russian made Jet
planes have disappeared from
the skies over Hwangpoo, ac-
cording to a refugee from the
mainland.
Though the Russian influence
In Shanghai has been greatly re-
duced there is still a sizeable
Ruslan colony there.
Balboa Tides
Tuesday, May 1, 1951
High Low
12:39 p.m.............0:05 am
...................... 6:45 p.m.
ExAMVET Official Charged
*
Bigamist; Fights For Baby
ruling was upheld by the Circuit
Court of Appeals for the-Fifth
District. Last June 5, the U. S.
Supreme Court sent the case
back here but it was settled in
January of this yeai without
protracted hearing In the local
court.
The final settlement was made
on April 16.
CZ Fishing Party
Under Tow After
Night of Drifting
The disabled cabin criuser
Alabama was on her way back
to Balboa late morning under
tow, after spending the night
drifting east to Taboga.
The 33-foot Alabama was
taken In tow about 10:45 a. m.
by the Q-56, carrying Clifford
Ocheltree and a crew of five.
The Albama had been spotted
by a 1st Rescue squadron SB-17
which directed the Q-56 to the
location where the Alabama
; was drifting.
The Alabama is owned by
Charles F. Abernathy. a civilian
employe of the Air Force. She
i was under charter to a fishing
party which included Capts. J.
! M. MeGeehan and Wilbert Spen-
cer of Clayton Hospital. Robert
' G. Daniels. Charles W. Colony
; and James L. Harnet, all civil-
ians, from the controller's sec-
, tlon of the USARCARIB. and
Alexander Dobak. Jr., son of
Col. Dobak of Corozal. They
were due back at the Balboa
! Yatch Club last night but fail-
I ed to return.
At 9:51 a. m. the SB-17. pilot-
ed by Lt. George N. Blalr. took
off to locate the Alabama. The
plane found the boat drifting
15 miles from Taboga and be-
gan to drop locator flares. The
Q-56. not far away, saw the
flares and attempted unsuccess-
fully to contact the plane by
radio.
When this contact could not
be made, the Q-56 radioed the
Arrador mine dock which in
turn contacted the 1st Rescue
Squadron. The plane was reach-
ed by radio from Albrook and
was able to radio directions to
the Q-56. which enabled her to
reach the Alabama.
Senator Warns US: Stop
Feuding And Think Of War
WASHINGTON, April 30 (UP)
Sen. Paul H. Douglas, D., HI.,
warned that only a "miracle"
can prevent World War HI an called In Americans to stop
feuding over the ouster of Gen.
Douglas MacArthur. /
Douglas Joined Republican
leader Harold E. Stasseri in ap-
pealing to the nation to close
ranks and forego a bitter parti-
san battle over foreign policy at
a time of grave world crisis.
But his plea appeared destin-
ed to get the same cold recep-
tion from both
greeted Stassen's .
turday that President Truman
and MacArthur hold a "recon-
ciliation" meeting.
All signs indicated that far
from subsiding the fight over
Far East policy will mount to
Annual Poppy Sale
Starts Tomorrow
fever pitch Thursday when the
Senate Armed Services and For-
eign Relations Committees open
an historic Investigation with
MacArthur as the first witness.
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son said today the United States
must "meet and repel" the en-
emy in Korea, but at the same
time must avoid committing
this nation's major forces in
war against Soviet satellites.
Speaking before the annual
meeting of the United States
Chamber of Commerce he re-
sides which jected the more aggressive meas-
proposal Sa- | ures proposed by supporters of
MacArthur and said: "We are
going to hold our course In Ko-
rea with firm determination."
Acheson said Korea "Is not the
only Soviet thrust we must keep
In mind."
Republican Senator Robert A.
Taft, a major foe of Acheson's
Far East policy, retorted from
the same platform that Ache-
son's policy "shows the world
that aggression pays."
Taft fully supported Mac-
Arthur's policies and also said
that when the United States
signed the Atlantic Pact agree-
The 1951 annual sale of Bud-
dy Poppies will be held on the
Canal Zone starting tomorrow |menI: "\ye abandoned the Unit-
and will continue until May 10.
according to an announcement
made by E. J. Egllnton, Com-
mander of the Canal Zone De-
partment.
The idea of selling popples to
; the American public to support
I a national welfare program or-
, iglnated In 1922 with the Vet#r-
I ans of Foreign Wars. It was the
I first veteran organization to
promote a nationwide poppy
selling campaign.
The idea took root when Ma-
dam Guerin of France, inspired
' by the symbolic beauty of the
! poppies of Flanders, sought the
cooperation of the V. F. W. in
selling popples, made In France,
to aid disabled and needy war
veterans. The symbolism of the
Buddy Poppy as sponsored by
the V. F. W. was promptly ac-
cepted by the American people.
Funds raised from the annual
sale of Buddy Popples are used
ed Nations so far as military
planning is concerned."
Taft said the United Nations
was a failure anyway because of
the veto power, and said the
United States must use lt now
only as a forum for discussion.
Air Chiefs Meet-
To Decide On Aid
For Ike's Army
WA8HINOTON. April 30 (UP)
United States, Canadian,
French and British chiefs of air
staff are meeting here today to
decide what to do about air sup-
port for General Dwight D.
Eisenhower's scheduled 40 divi-
sion Atlantic Pact army in Europe.
Up to this time nothing has
WASHINGTON, Appril 30, (UP I
The huge fiscal year 1952 t-
lense budget which President
Truman plans to send to Con-
gress will have a "terrific Im-
pact-' on the national economy,,
congressional leaders warned- 10-
day.
Rep. George H. Mahon, D.,
Tex., chairman of the House
Military Appropriations Subcom-
mittee, said the request would to-
tal about $60.000,000,000.
He said about $56.000.000.000
will go for regular military out-
lays, Including Operating coiti
and procurement, and about $4,-
000,000,000 will r*ovide for step-
ped-up military construction, in
this country and abroad.
Mahon noted that the budget
contemplate* spending about
twice as much money as will
have been spent in the current
fiscal year.
"It is an obvious fact that
when the military takes twice as
much out of the economy as In
the previous year, It Is going o
have a terrific impact," he told
reporters.
Mahon. one of Congress' top
experts in military spending mat-
ters, warned Americans against
any tendency to grow compla-
cent, simply because vast sums of
money are being appropriated for
defense.
He said it takes months and
years to convert dollars into ac-
tual defense. He said that in
event of all-out war with Russia
tod.jy. "we couldn't make any
appreciable headway at once ex-
cept lor the atom bomb."
H? said lt is anybody's guess
whether we are headed for war.
That being the case, he warned,
we must proceed as If lt might be
necessary for us to defend our-
selves.
Mahon, whose subcommittee is
kept closely informed of military
developments, declined to es.i-
mate how the president's $80,000.-
OOOdOO request will be broken
down as to Army, Navy and Air
Force.
He emphasized also that the
$60 000,000,000 Is an estimate. He
said he had not been advised of
the exact sum.
Pentagon sources, however, in-
dicated that the military wants
$22.000.000,000 for the Air Force,
$21,(100,000.000 for the Army and
$17,000,000,000 for the Navy.
TOKYO, April 30 (UP) United Nations tanks and;
infantry lashed out today from their 30-mile defense arci
around Seoul in jabbing attacks against Communist forces]
massing for a possible May Day attack on the ruined city;
The Reds were pouring reinforcements by the thou-'
sand into their siege arc stretching from the Han River
northwest of Seoul to the Han's junction with the Pukhan
River east of the former capital.
Air reports said Red 3,000 vehicles massed in con-
voys and driving south with their lights on something
almost never done by the Communists indicated a move-
ment of vital importance.
Lt. Gen. James A. Van Fleet,
commander of the International
8th Army, said his men would
tral front 20 miles east of
Seoul moved swiftly through'
the no man's land created by1
fight to thwart enemy plans to i a deep Allied withdrawal and
capture Seoul by May day
Communist international holi-
day.
He warned that the enemy
was massing 300.000 more men
for new assaults but declared
the Reds had lost the first
round of their week-old 300,000-
man spring offensive at a cost
of 70,000 casualties.
The Chinese on the west cen-
the [slammed 150 mm artillery shells.
MIAMI, Fla., April 80. (UP), she "didn't want to marry Benn"
k Mrs. Florence Miller Redel- and didn't stay with him after a
, shelmer, former national vice "gulckie" marriage In Conving-
r commander of the AMVETS a- ton. She charged that Benn
rrested here on a bigamy charge, beat her several times and she
said today she would fight to left him to go to a veterans'
keep her baby daughter. hospital In Washington to be
Detectives arrested the tall, "treated for a nervous condl-
. "handsome" blonde World War tlon."
II Army nurse on a warrant She said she soon returned to
J-from Convington. Ky.. sworn out Redelsheimer. A baby waa born,
by James I. Benn, who charged was registered as Redelshelm-
she committed bigamy by mar- er's, and she was divorced from
* rytng hfan July 21, 1949. Benn by a Deland court.
. The 40-year-old Mrs. Redel- When arrested in the water-
sheimer told police lt was the front apartment where she lives
r second court attempt by Benn with her husband, daughter and
to obtain custody of her one and maid. Mrs. Redelsheimer had a
one-half year-old daughter. .25 caliber automatic In her
She said she had been served purse and a "fountain pen" tear
papers from a Deland, Fla., court gas gun hidden in the neck of
in which Benn seeks to gain cus- her dress which she said she
tody of the child, claiming he Is carried for protection against
the father. Benn.
'i Mrs. Redelsheimer said she Detective M. H. Wiggins re-
came to Miami several years ago ported that Mrs. Hedelshelmer
' with her husband, J. C. Redel- was so nervous when he entered
shelmer, 8J. wealthy Nashville, the apartment that she tossed
? Tenn., oil company executive and a box of Jewelry Into a waste-
k real estate Investor. While in- basket.
veatigatlng the possibilities of a Redelsheimer accompanied his
construction project, she said, statuesque wife to the police sta-
he met Benn and became "in- tlon last night where she ob-
fatuated" with him to the extent talned release under $500 bond,
that she ran away with Benn "I'm going to stick by her
I "I and married him. until the very end." Redelshel-
I | The former Army nurse said mer declared.
75 Vacancies On
PC-PRR Rolls
There are now 75 vacant po-
oitlons in the Canal-Railroad
organizations to which ellgiol'*
..ualifield, employes may oe
transferred, according to the
latest issue of the transfer-va-
cancy bulletin from the Per-
sonnel Bureau.
Twenty-one are classified and
related positions and 54 arc in
.he craft group.
The classified and relattd
group includes positions lor
accounting clerk, clerk stmo-
Siapher, clerk typist, civil and
sanitary engineer, fire man,
nieatcutter, optical technician,
, piiot-ln-training, policeman, and
:>.gnalman.
In the craft group are po-
| sitions for blacksmith, boat-
i uuilder, boilermaker, cablespii'.-
cr, diesel engineer, telephone
' maintenance installer, mat
lot, towboat master, rauic
| mechanic, lock operator, power
P1 a nt switchboard operator,
pipefitter, planing mill hand.
ngger. sheetmetal worker, siup-
1 nght and toolmaker.
been outlined for the Joint air
eXly^r_r5J?-i *l" defense of Europe, though Rus-
sia has a powerful air force
programs. The scope and variety
of those programs has drawn
warm praise from Americans in
all walks of life, namely for the
following three projects: Local
veteran welfare work, which
consumes approximately two-
thirds of the proceeds collected
in each community; the main-
tenance of nationwide veteran
welfare and rehabilitation serv-
ices; and support of the V. F. W.
National Home for the orphans
of deceased war veterans, at
Easton Rapid, Michigan.
Balboa Drydocks
Being Laid Up
Two small drydocks at Balboa
are being laid up, The Panam
American confirmed today at
Balboa Heights.
Work was started last week
and will be completed in between
two to three months.
Caissons used in the drydock-
ed will be stored in the big No. 1
thousand-footer with Initial pre-
servation and subsequent neces-
sary maintenance, a Canal
spokesman said.
Laying up of the two small
drydocks was reported as part of
the original plan for storing
machinery anu gear of the In-
dustrial Bureau ex-Mechanic-
al Division which began last
June after the large part of the
shops and force were transfer-
red to Cristobal.
which Is
stronger.
constantly growing
General Porter, Aide
Fly To Bogota, Quito
Major General Ray E. Porter,
Commanding General of United
8tates Army Caribbean, de-
parted today by military plane
for Bogota, Colombia and Quito,
Ecuador for a short official trip.
He was accompanied by Capr
tain F. Lopez who will act as
Aide de Camp and Interpreter.
The General expects to return
to the Panama Area about May
14.
Retired Employes
Meet To Discuss
Limit On Quarters
A committee to discuss with
Oov. F. K. Newcomer new re-
strictions which limit occupan-
cy of Canal quarters by retir-
ed employes to one year waa
appointed yesterday at a meet-
ing of the Canal Zone retired
employes association.
About 200 former employes
and their wives or husbands
attended the meeting. On of
these was Mrs. H. H. Hammer
of California whose husband
retired about 20 years ago. She
was present as one of four gen-
erations of her family.
An a s s o c latlon spoKesman
emphasized that the group did
not take issue with the gov-
ernment action on the houses
but wished to know whether
any further restrictions could
be expected. They were also
exected to ask the Governor
for leniency In certain worthy
or hardship cases such as those
where there was serious Illness
in the family.
All'officers of the association
were re-elected. They are Mor-
ris M. Seeley of Pedro Miguel,
president; Capt. John Davis of
Gamboa first vice president.
Fred de V. Sill of Pedro Mi-
guel second vice president and
Mrs. Effle McOlade, secretary-
treasurer.
A report was made on legis-
lation pending' in Congress,
including a bill to Increase an-
nuities for those getting less
than $2,400 per year.
Hearsemen's Holiday
LONDON, April 30. (UP).
A 55-year-old woman col-
lapsed and died last night at
a dance given by the Croydon
Undertakers' Association.
into United Nations positions on,
the Han.
Several sharp infantry en-,
gaements were reported as the.
enemy made his deepest pene-,
tratlon Into South Korean ter-,
rltory since the offensive start-
er' a week ago.
All through the day the mass-
ed Allied artillery hurled tons
of shells Into the Communist1
forces round Seoul. The Allies1
were behind barbed wire en-
tanglements that would slow up;
the enemy's "human sea" tac-1
tics, while the ring of artillery'
wouJd Inflict enormous losses.
As 'he Air Force Jets and
Mustangs and Marine Corsairs
flew low overhead punishing the
enemy, batteries of huge eight?
Inch "Persuader" rifles. Ia5 mm
"Long Torna" and howitzers fir-
ed continuously across the hills
north of the capital.
Naval forces In the Yellow Sea
bombarded from the Inchon
area.
Human streams of refugees
crossed the Han on home made
ferries from Seoul or balanced
precariously on floating wooden
footbridges. The moaning of wo-
men and the crying of babies an
their backs was becoming a
common-place sound around th
bridges.
MaJ. Gen. William Hoge, com-
mander of the U.S. 8th Corps,
pointed out that the Chinese so
far had committed only half
their force and that holding the
Han River line "depends on
what is thrown at us."
Panama Teenager
Jailed For 4th
Theft In Year
A 'teen age Panamanian boy
who may be anywhere between
14 and 16 years oldhe is nos
sure himselfwas sent to Jail to-
day for 30 days after his fourth,
conviction for petty larceny since
last May 24. .
In the meantime the boy ha
piled up additional conviction*
for battery and loitering and,
since last May, has served 105
days in Jail
The youth. Enrique Antonio
Becerra, committed his lates
theft Saturday morning when
he picked up a fishing tackle-
box and a gallon of green paina
from under J. C. Francis' houi~
on Empire Street.
Francis saw the boy disap-
pearing with his loot and
telephoned police. Beoerra waa
picked up a few minutes later
by a radio car.
You Take Sky For Granted Until It's
Too Late; Be Aware Now Vogeler
By WELLINGTON LONG
VIENNA, April 30 (UP) Ro-
bert A. Vogeler, free after 17
months in Hungarian prisons,
told his fellow Americans yes-
terday that they had a God-
given mission to destroy Com-
munism and the evils lt has vis-
ited .upon the world.
"We should all band together
and destroy enemies of indivi-
dual freedom and independence
and liberty..." the 39-year-old
business executive said in a tense
and dramatic statement.
His eyes red-rlmmed from lack
of sleep, his hands clasped to
keep them from shaking: Vogeler
talked to newspaper correspon-
dents In the garden of his home
with his beatlful blonde wife and
two small sons beside him. He
would not let anybody stand be-
hind him not even his little
boys.
He had been turned over to
American authorities at the Aus-
tro-Hungarian frontier, after
serving 17 months of a 15-year
"espionage" sentence.
Vogeler still had difficulty
controlling himself. Some of his
sentences were not clear. His
voice frequently choked With
emotion. Frequently also, he
clasped his wife's hand as If to
assure himself she was really
there beside him. He blinked his
eyes In the sun as lt came
through the small dark clouds
that scudded across the sky.
"I'm not used to the sun." he
apologized "I've been in solitary
confinement for the last 14ft
months."
He stared up at the sky and
around at the trees.
"You always take the trees
and the flowers and the sky
for granted." be said. ".. .until
it's too late."
He talked on, about the Ko-
rean war of which he learned
only after bis release and then
he gave his message to Ameri-
cans:
"I want to make a statement,
he said suddenly
"It Is very important that the
American people be made aware
of what can hapen."
Vogeler reached out for his
wife'.- hand, held lt tight, and
continued:
'I feel that every Individual
American should realize that
what happened to me as an in-
dividual could hapen to anyone.
"We should all band together
and destroy enemies of indivi-
dual freedom and Independence
and liberty and the right a per-
son to go where he wants to go,
to see what he wants to see, to
say what he wants, without
hindrance by authority, or po-
lice, and to be able to go to bed
with an easy feeling, not think-
ing that he may be taken away
in the middle of the night from
his family and to a prison.
"That la the mission God gave
us to perform, so we can live 111
peace and happiness.
"It seems such a short time
ago that we were fighting for
the four freedoms...
Vogeler refused to discuss all
the details of his treatment dur-
ing the three months he was
held before his February. 1950
trial, but did say that "some of
the things" to which he admit-
ted at (the trial were true.
Asked If he wished to repu-
diate his testimony, he said, "My
testimony covered 50 pages In
the White Book (the records of
the trial There waa some truth
in It."
"But," he added a fev minutes
lwter. "by law, any testimony ob-
tained by pressure, physical or
mental, is not legal."
"I would rather not comment
on my preliminary investigation
at this time,' he said when press-
(Contlnued on Page Col. >


THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, APRIL SO, 1951
Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
_ ______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
4 Rules May Help Prevent
Your Losing Your Eyesight
h UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Arrives
, New Orleans Service Cristbal
8.8. Chiriqui ...................................April 31
8.8. Fiador Knot ...............................May 7
8.8. Chiriqui ....................................May 14
S.S. Lcrers Bend ...............................May 23
rrUndttni Refrlftrated Chilled and General Cirio)
Arrives
New York Freight Service Cristbal
8.8. Cape Cod ..................................Nay 4
S.S. Cape Cumberland ..........................May 12
S.S. Cape Ann ..................................Mav 20
S.S. Cape A vino! ...............................May 26
rrrlfhl Salllngi Weefclv from Havana ta Crktobal
Weekly SalUOfi ta New York, Lot Angela, San Francisca, Seattle
Orcaalonal Salllnii lo New Orleana and Mobile.
(The learner In this service are limited to twelve passant;*)
freaueai rrUfhi SaUbifs from Cristobal to Won Coast Central America
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Puerto Barrios, Guatemala
Sails
Cristbal
S.8. Chiriqui......(Passenger Service Only)......May 1
8.8. Chiriqui ....."Passenger Service Only).....May 15
S.S. Chiriqui ..................................May 2
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 21*1 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON 20
Marshall Plan To Insure
Portuguese Ores For USA
- By ADOLFO V. DA ROSA
' LISBON, Portugal. April 30,
(UP) Modernization and en-
largement of the port of Belra
In Mozambique, Africa, now un-
der ,/ay with Marshall aid
funds, will provide the United
States with such strategic ores
as chromlnum, copper and co-
balt.
The Dutch firm of Nether-
lands Harbor Works Company
, signed a contract with the Por-
tuguese government to build a
.pier at the port, dredge a canal,
and install equipment and stor-
age facilities to handle the ore
from mines In Mozambl que
(Portuguese East Africa) and
Northern and Southern Rhode-
Thf company manager said
the contract of 95.450,000 escu-
dos ($3.321,680) provides for
completion by the end of 1951.
The port's capacity will be In-
creased bv 1.000.000 tons a year.
Two Currencies
The contract followed an a-
-reement between the United
States and Portugal to help fin-
ance the port expansion with
Marshall aid funds of $1.000,000
and 4.250,000 Dutch florins
($111,775). The dollar funds were
allotted to buy for machinery
and equipment in the United
States and the florins for simi-
lar purchases In Europe.
The credits, under the agree-
ment are designed to develop
the port at Belra, to Increase
the export of essential goods
from the two Rhodeslas and the
production of chromium, copper,
cobalt and amianthus (asbestos
variety) for United States lndus-
try and strategic stockpiles.
The pier also wUl be equipped
to handle gasoline and other pe-
troleum products.
Uranium Scarce
The colonial minister. Commo-
dore Sarment Rodriguez, said
there were no plans for storage
of uranium ore, because It did
not exist there in sufficient
quantity for profitable mining.
The Portuguese government
also has ordered $10.000,000
worth of rolling stock to enlarge
the capacity of the Belra rail-
road to accommodate the in-
creased traffic when the port is
completed. The equipment or-
dered from England. Belgium,
German yand South Africa, Is
for delivery within 18 months.
The Marshall aid agreement
provides for repayment of the
loan to the Unjted States In the
form of strategic materials
within 20 years.
Sweating Plague hi England
Long Ago Remains Puzzle
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., April 30,
* (UP) It takes a lot to get an
I .Englishman in a sweat.
Blitzkriegs, austerity programs
*7the tight little Isles vulnerability
atomic attacksone of these
ild cause Britain's stiff upper
to quiver.
"There was a time, however,
: when Englishmen really were
-eweatlng it out, literally and flg-
.-fyratlvely.
'-" The cause of the big sweat was
^tv> mysterious malady that
3purged the Island and parts of
urope In the time of the Tu-
jasjlors. According to an article in
jwchnology Review, a publlca-
aen of the Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology, the strange
I Ulsease kept Englishmen pers-
> fairing and dying on and off for
; Jmost a century.
"Known In medical circles as
"Angllcus sudor" the English
sweat It descended out of no-
where on the very day Henry Tu-
dor killed Richard III and routed
',' the usurper's army at the Bat-
i tie of Bosworth Field. The date,
Aug. 22, 1485, marked the end of
' tife bloody War of the Roses.
~The disease struck King Hen-
> ny's victorious troops before they
', euld start celebrating. Many
Jtjed and the survivors carried
'. IBe pestilence to London and
; ctthe: parts of England, wher? It
caused more deaths in five weeks
than the war had In its entire
jj years.
.Oddly enough, the sweat sin-
gled out only the English, both
Alglo- Soxon and Norman
strains, it completely by-passed
the Celtic racesIrish, Scots and
Britons.
One of the more celebrated
victims of the disease was Anne
Boleyn, who almost died of it
while her lover King Henry VIII.
fled London In the 1529 epidemic.
During the fourth major out-
break, the deadly sweat crossed
the channel to the continent.
While Englishmen died around
them like files in Brittany, the
French escaped unscathed.
The disease also lashed- out
among the Germans, first cou-
sins to the English. It piled up
115,000 corpses In five days at
Gottingen and Augsburg.
This same epidemic spread
as far as Vienna, then under
seige by the Turkish armies of
Sol y man the Magnificent.
There the sweat broke through
both racial and military lines.
It so ravaged Solyman's forces
that he had to call off the
seige, perhaps changing the
whole course, from Charle-
magne.
After the 1529 outbreak,
the disease lay dormant for
two decades, returning to En-
gland for the last lir.ie in
1551 during the reign.of Hen-
ry VIII's tubercular son, Ed-
ward VI. It has never ap-
peared any place since then.
Medical men have puzzled
over the sweating sickness for
4000 years. The symptoms, a
cold sweat combined with a
terrible thirst, led scientists
to bellev it may have been
typhus. Others said the sweat
was malaria and some thought
It was a virulent type of in-
fluence.
All of those theories have
been disproved after investi-
gation.
, By PAUL F. ELLIS
United Press Science Editor
TERRY
GLOOMING IN THE GLOAMING
NEW YORK, April 30 (UP)
There are four rules to help pre-
vent your going blind.
' Here they are, according to
Mason H. Blgelow, president of
the National Society for the Pre-
vention of Blindness:
1. Get prompt and competont
attention for any symptoms of
eye trouble.
"2. Guard against accidents on
the playground, at work, and In
the home.
3. Obtain regular eye examina-
tions, especially for children ana
thOSS persona over 40.
4. Join with others to help pro-
tect the sight of your family and
friends.
Blgelow disclosed that during
1950, about 22,000 American men,
women and children became
blind.
Yet, he said, more than half
could have been saved by ob-
serving the rules.
Blgelow reported that a study
of pupils In St. Louis grade
schools showed that one out of
four needed eve cart.
Such a condition, he said, was
JACOIY OH BRIDGE
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
WMT
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NORTH (D)
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EA8T
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SOUTH
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Alt
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Neither vul. .
North Cast South West
14 Pas 2N.T. Pass
3N.T. Pass Pass Psu
Opening lead* J
"Picase explain a bridge point-
er to me in words of one sylla-
ble," requests a reader. "Hew
should South play the clubs In his
hand?
"I played the hand at three no-
trump and managed to go down.
West opened the Jack of spades,
and 1 played low from dummy,
winning in my own hand with the
ace. I returned the Jack of clubs,
remarking that one black jack
deserved another.
"West covered with the king of
clubs, and dummy won with (he
ace. The rest of the top clubs
were cashed, but the suit failed
to break. I next tried the dia-
monds, but West won two dia-
monds since that suit also failed
to break. He then went back lo
spades, and the defenders losk
two spades and the nine of club.',
thus setting the contract.
"I can see that my way of play-
ing the clubs lost the contract for
me, but how was I to know in ad-
vance how the clubs were going
lo break?"
If West has the king and ex-
actly two small clubs, it doesn t
matter whether South leaas uic
jack of clubs or a low club for Cue
finesse In that suit. Dummy will
surely win the ace, queen and
ten; and then, since all the clubs
will drop, dummy's last club will
be good for a fourth trick In the
suit.
Suppose West has the king and
three or more low clubs. Once a-
galn, It doesn't matter how South
plays the suit; but this time the
reason is that only three tricks
can be won. Whenever South
leads the jack. West will cover
with the king. Dummy wUl sure-
ly make the ace, queen, and ten;
but then West's remaining club
will be higher than dummy's last
club.
Now let's see a case that docs
matter. Suppose West has tiie
singleton king of clubs. If South
begins the suit by leading Ihe
Jack. West must cover with the
king. Dummy will make the three
honors, but East will then be a-
ble to beat dummy's last club.
If South leads a low club In-
stead of the jack, West must play
his singleton king. Then dummy
makes three clubs, and South
wins the jack for a total of four
club tricks.
in the actual hand. South
should lead a low club Instead of
the jack. West plays low. and
dummy wins a finesse with tne
ten. South gets back to his hand
with the ace of diamonds and
lead.: his other low club. This
time West must play his king.
Dummy makes the ace, Souiii
next makes the jack of clubs, and
dummy later takes the queen.
In other words. South doesn't
need to guess how the clubs are
divided. He cannot gain anything
by leading the Jack, of clubs; tne
best he can get Is an even break.
He has a chance to gain by lead-
ing a low club, since West may
have the singleton or doubletnn
king of clubs.
typical of all schools and "It |
means that the eyes of 6,500,000
school children throughout the
United States require profession-
al attention."
Blgelow said an Investigation
of eye-accident records among I
children In Louisville, Ky., show- j
ed that most eye accidents occur j
during unsupervlsed play and
boys Injure their eyes about three
times as often as girls.
The study further showed, he
said, that the most dangerous age
for eye mishaps Is the junior high
school age. Blgelow said parents
should regulate the use of fire-
work*, and weapons by law ar-d
supervise after-school play more
carefully, promoting safely edu-
cation contests and other incen-
tives.
During the last year, it was
pointed out, the national society's
Wise Owl Club added 718. new
members. The club's members are
those workers who saved them-
selves from partial or complete
blindness by taking the precau-
tion of wearing safety eye glasses.
M.OAZZ. HEAR THE LAT&T lUnvlH** THB
Ot-P MAN'* hO PLBASBP AwOUT MOW THi
REZCUB PEAL rVOEKBP THAT US'* 0OUN*> Ot/T
TEN-PAY L*Av*$ TO ALL HAHP$...UMWA,HJHW.
IP NAVS vrVOZN THAT *** 6Q0P NeW*
}
r KM RI.ES AND HIS PRIENIM-
Need a Tuneup?
By MERRILL BLOM8R*
Oh. I'M so happy you
GOT TOUR. CAR BACK,
freckles .' yes, i
CAN 60 WITH YOU TO .
THE SKYWAY DRIVE-IN.'
Blgelow said an estimated
800,#00 persons over 40 are
loelrrg their eye sight from an
eye disease known as Glauco-
ma and yet they do not know
it.
As a result, the society is con-
ducting a campaign of public
educationa campaign in which
the importance of knowing symp-
toms of eye disease Is stressed. The
campaign also stresses the knowl-
edge of knowing where'to go for
eye treatment if the symptojns
are recognized. ,
Blgelow said the need for eye
disease research is growing all
the time. He pointed out (hat less
than $1,000,000 was spent last
year on eye disease research, an
amount which he said was far
from adequate if more Amer-
icans are going to be saved from
going blind.
'"'1
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whsr, 100.000 People Meat
Presents
Today, Monday, April 30
9:
10:
11:
12:
M.
30Music For Monday
00Toy Town (BBCi
30What's Your Favorite
00MANDRAKE THE MAGI-
CIAN
15Evening Salon
00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW '
45Here Comes Louis Jordan
00NEWS (VOA)
15 Musical Notebook (VOA)
46 American Journal (VOA)
00COMMENTATOR'S DI-
GEST (VOA)
15The People Act (VOA)
45Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
00THE WORLD AT YOUR
WINDOW (BBC)
00The Owl's Nest
00Sign Off
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Caught
By EDGAR MABTIN

CAPTAIN EAST
No Eric There
By LESLIE TURNER
WO, I HAVEN'T SEEN THE GIRL. BUT > HURR.V,
MIT. DOOM GOT A PARCEL HrTO LEFT JOT FICER'. THe"
IN THE SAFE ANP WENT UPSTAIRS ifTlOLEV PEMtlB
A PEW MOMBWTS AGO. &------\\ ARE IN THAT
PACKAGE I
Tomorrow, Tuesday, May I
A.M.
6:00The Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning 8alon
C:15NEW8 (VOA)
8:3DCrazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15SACRED HEART
GRAM
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:30 Meet the Band
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00 News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00Les Paul and Trio
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45 Battle of the Banda
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music For Tuesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00PAN AM US IC A STORY
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Bllghof the Bounty (BBCI
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam 8esslon
8:00News (VOA)
8:15What's on Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45American V le w p o 1 n t
(VOA)
9:00Jazz Club (VOA)
9:30Battle Report (VOA)
9:45Sports World Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00Variety Bandbox (BBC)
10:30American Cavalcade
(TOA)
11:00The Owl's Nest -
12:00Sign Off
Explanation Of Symbols
VOAVoice Of America
BBCBrlltsh Broa dcislln;
Corp.
RDFRadlodlffuslon Francalse
NO, BUT HE'5
ONE O' THE MEN
WAUTEP FOR THE
R08BER.V. E&C
DOOM SEEMS
TO
THEV MfcV BE AFTER WOOKBY ANO SHAMPm]
BUT I CAN'T LET HER SCREAM. AND OST I
OK MV NECK WHILE I'VE GOT THE "
VIC FLINT
Big Game
By MICHAEL O'MALIXa
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
With
MA I OR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAI
Bv J 8. WILLIAMS
CA fl


MONDAY, APRIL 3e, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILt NEWSPAPER
PAGE THRER
---------------------------------------- --'--<'-
r


%
^acitic J^ocie
t
V
&. 96,&fU jLfl-jU 2 1336
FRIENDS COMPLIMENT DR. AND MRS. IRVIN
AT DINNER GIVEN AT EL RANCHO
A froup of friends gave m no-hoit dinner Saturday even-
ing at El Rancbo for Dr. and Mr. S. S. Irvin who are leaf-
ing the Isthmus soon to reside In the United States.
The party Included Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Slnnott, Mr.
and Mrs. Luther H. Sartaln, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde S. LaClalr,
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Rromllow, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Enleston,
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Fisher, Colonel and Mrs. George E. Ress-
ner, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Scurlock.
Davis-Jones Wedding Set For
Friday Evening
Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Campbell
of Balboa announce the ap-
proaching marriage of their
daughter. Janice Campbell Jones,
to Malcolm Davis, Corporal. Uni-
ted States Army, son of Charles
Davis and the late Mrs. Davis of
Ranger, Georgia.
The wedding will take place
Friday evening, the sixth of May,
nt six o'clock at the Post Chapel,
Fort Amador and will be follow-
ed by a reception at the home of
the bride's parents, 761-A, Bar-
nebv Street, Balboa. No Invita-
tions have been issued and all
friends of the bride and groom
are invited to the wedding and to
the reception.
Mrs. MacMurray
Hostess at Luncheon
Mrs. Charles F. MacMurray of
La Cresta entertained at luncn-
eon Saturday at the Panama
Golf Club. Covers were laid ior
20.
Visitor Honored
Dr. and Mrs. Octavio Mndez
Perelra gave a dinner Saturday
evening at their residence in Bp-
11a Vista in honor of Mrs. Vivlnn
Mann Davis, who arrived recent-
ly from Los Angeles, California,
for a visit here.
Mrs. Ehrman Arrives
from California
Mrs. Natalio Ehrman of Pana-
ma City arrived today on the SS
"Chiriqul" after spending several
weeks In California and New Or-
leans. She is the house guest ior
a few days of her son and daugn-
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Ehrman, at Gamboa.
Mrs. McGlade Hostess
at Luncheon
Mrs. Effie McDade honored
Mr3 Shelby White at a luncheon
which she gave Saturday at the
HoU: Tlvoll.
Mi- and Mrs. White are sail-
ing tomorrow on the SS Chlrlqui,
after many years residence on
the Isthmus and plan to mane
their future home In Louisiana.
Marvin Invited Colonel and Mrs.
George K. Withers, Colonel and
Mrs Harry D. Schelbla, Dr. and
Mrs Frank Raymond, Mr. and
Mrs. Timothy Woodruff. Mr and
Mis. Don Noble, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Sander. Mr. and Mrs.
James P. Clarendon, Lewis B.
Moore, Philip Thornton and J.
Michael Byrne.
Luncheon at El Panama
Entertaining at Hotel El Pana-
ma Miss Rebecca Kendall and
Miss Mabel Snelder gave a lun-
cheon of 24 covers Saturday.
Cooking Class Meets
at Quarry Heights
Mrs. Mary Schorr and Mrs.
Ruth Doan were hostesses for the
Cooking Class of the Inter Amer-
ican Women's Club at the for-
mer'.- quarters at Quarry Helghis.
'.embers and guests present
Included Mrs. Edward BallaiU,
Mrs. Isabelle de Angelini, Mr.-.
Ursula de Ventura, Mrs. Prlscll-
la B. Lucas, Mrs. Elizabeth D. Ar-
nold, Mrs. Mary R. Hobbs, Mrs.
Carmen R. de la Lastra, Mrs. Ro-
sa de Hernandez, Mrs. Alicia de
Gonzales, Mrs. Marina de Rome-
ro, Mrs. Diana M. de Bright, Mrs.
Mary B. Manrahan, Mrs. Martha
Anderson, Mrs. Peggy Falk, Mr;;.
Mary C. de Garcia de Paredes,
Mrs. Rita de Duran, Mrs. Urania
B. d? Arauz, Mrs. Ruth Townsend,
Mrs. Marguerite Brown and Mrs.
H. F. Eckberg.
Leave for Denver
Colonel and Mrs. T. L. Finley of
K?rrick Heights, accompanied by
their son. Robert, left Saturday
for Denver, Colorado.
Dinner Party Honors
Mr. and Mrs. Oglesby
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Edward
Oglesby, who have arrived from
Barranqullla, Colombia, to reside
in Panama, were the guests of
honor at a dinner which Mrs. Al-
fred Marvin gave Saturday even-
ing at the Hotel Tlvoll.
To rreet the'honor guests Mrs.
Balboa Cub Pack 3
Members Get Awards
Balboa's Cub Pack Three
meeting was held at the Scout
Shack on Amador Road last wee<
with Elmer Stevens acting as
Cubmaster in the absence of the
Cubmaster, J. D. Tate.
The following awards were
earned by the Cubs and present-
ed by the parent.
Bobcat David Browne, Mi-
chael Brown, Ray Caldwell, Rob-
ert Eggleston, Harry Elliott, Hugh
Harvey, James Marshall. Richard
Morris, Richard Scott, Roy Wat-
son, William Wheaton.
Wolf David Browne, Ray
Caldwell, Douglas Crooks, David
Dunlnp, Gus Durham Neville,
Tom Ross, Frank Townsend,
WllUam Wheaton and James Wil-
ber.
Bear Bruce Combs. Tom
Jackson, John Lewis, David
Reece.
Lion Tom Jackson.
Wolt Goldarrow Points Da-
vid Browne, Ray Caldwell, Frank
Townsend, William Wheaton.
Wolf Sliver Arrow Points
DaviO Browne, Frank Townsend.
Dinner Stripes Daniel Des-
Londes. Bobby Graham, Charles
Laatz Frank Townsend.
Assistant Denner Stripes
David Browne, Bruce Combs,
John Lewis, Harry Raymond.
One Ar"1 Two Year Servce
Stars were given to all who had
earned them.
MAKE
MINE
MONTEZUMA
Today is

day!
FOLKS .-PON'T
FOJ76ET. VOU VO
HALF A BAY'S WOffK
ON YOU* BREAKFAST.'
YES-
SKIMPY BREAKFASTS
MEAN T1REP WORKERS.
...so try fruit;
'RAPE-NUTS FLAKES,
UJ I BUTTEREP
~-?t\ TOAST.

h&
IP-
/piWPtS ABOUT >i TO V> THE AVBM6E fm* WOP KKUKV***
O^-Not. FW...,.notheron. 7 varieties of .ngl.-serv.ng
of the delicious POST'S CERE-
ALS in the POST-TENS carton!
package, keep the family hap-
py, from Grandad to Junior!
7bw
RAISIN
BRAN
-*** I?*'
Zosf-TEHS
GRAPE'
NUTS
T0

4
Duplicate Bridge Games
Tonight at Diablo
All bridge players are Invited
to take part in the weekly dupli-
cate contract bridge tournament
to be played tonight at 6:45 at
the Diablo Heights clubhouse.
Try. Outs For
"Night Must Fall"
Tryouts for "Night Must.Fall"
the Thert -x Guild's next produc-
tion, will be held May 2 and 3 at
7 p.m. at the Diablo Helghis
Theater. All members and pros-
pective members of the Guild in-
terested In parts are urged to be
present.
fQgsDfag
CANASTA ($J
BY OSWALD JACOB?
Written for NEA Service
The question of Canasta
ethics Is raised in a very frank
letter from a correspondent.
"In our foursome," he writes,
"there is a good bit of talking
back and forth that Isn't Intend-
ed to be talking across the board
or cheating but which, of course,
does oftentimes portray the na-
ture of a person's hand. Typical
remarks are: 'You don't need
to be afraid to discardI ca.'t
meld anyway.' 'Everything I have
in my hand Is what they have
down.'
"The other day during a game
I had picked up in the discard
pile a small s'ack thet r"><1 In it
six king, and everybody knew
there were *lx kines In it. r.i -ce
tv>oon 1Vprp rpionypi-i afe dis-
cards I started discarding them.
if i v.as discarding the fourtn
kins; I said 'I hate to throw the
last one of these down.' The op-
ponent on my right said 'Have
you discarded all six of those
kings?' I told a deliberate lie and
said yes.' On his next turn he
nroceeded to discard a king, and
I Immediately picked it up with
the two kings I had In my hand.
"He refused to allow me to do
this because he said I had told
a lie. Can vou offer any state-
ment on'this?"
This would be an easv problem
to solve if there weren't such a
lot of talking In that game. Or-
dinarily, you're not supposed of
sav anything during the play of
a hand. If everybody gets awav
with some sort of Improper state-
ment It becomes verv dlflclt
to draw a line between what can
be and what cannot be allowed.
If I had to make some rough-
and-ready ruling in a case of
this sort. I would cancel that
whole hand. I weld rule trnt
even in a really talkative and a
deliberate lie should not be al-
lowed.
The only proper course to to
say nothing at all during the
plpv of a hand. If vou feel com-
pelled to pine ud. be as evasive
p vn" Hke but don't tell a com-
plete He .
For example. If your opponent
ssks "Have you discarded all six
of those king?" it would be all
right to sav "You'd know If you
were counting" or "I've never
thrown so msnv kings in my
life" or even "Trv me out and
see."
Petter still, for the third t!nie.
don't say. anything at all. Don't
ask anv ouestions and don't give
any answers.
Gov. Dewey, Crime Buster
Goes After Gangsters Again
By HENRY S. MATTEO
ALBANY, N. Y., April 80 (UP>
Thomas E, Dewey, whose
crime-busting success placed him
in the governor's chair and al-
most In the White House, is ready
to strike a new blow at the under-
world.
The twice-defeated Republican
presidential candidate has creat-
ed machinery without precedent
in New York state, to investigate
and compat crime and corrup-
tion His action is a direct re-
sult of the U. S. Senate crime
committee's disclosure of gamb-
ling conditions In Saratoga
Springs, noted horse racing cen-
ter.
The machinery consists of a
five-member commission clothed
with virtually most of the gov-
ernor's sweeping powers, In addi-
tion to the wide powers of tha
state attorney general.
A>>ide from creating the com-
mission, the governor has order-
ed a special grand Jury investiga-
tion of gambling at Saratoga, in-
cluding any possible relationship
between gamblers and no" '"l
figures or law enforcement of-
ficials.
PURE LINEN
SHEETS
90"xior
$7.75
CASA FNIX
THE LINEN STORE
Ave. Central 155
Tel. 2-2490
The commission, composed oi
four Democrats and one Inde-
pendent Republican, can sub-
poena persons, books and records:
cite witnesses for contempt, and
conduct public or private hear-
ings In any city, town or hamiet
of the state.
It also can study existing re-
strictions on the activities of the
state police. The Senate crime
committee brought out recently
that the state police pigeon-holed
Its report on "wide open" gam-
bling conditions In Saratoga. Po-
lice Superintendent John Galf-
ney testified he failed to act on
the report because of lack of
Jurisdiction.
Tfhe governor has set aside
$250.000 to finance the investiga-
tion. He has set no time limit in
which the commission must re-
port to him.
Joseph M. Proskauer of New
York City is commission chair-
man. He is a former state supreme
court Justice and an adviser to
Alfred E. Smith when the un-
successful Democratic president-
ial candidate was governor of
New York.
Actress Suicide Try Leaks
Plan For Bombers Transfer
HOLLYWOOD, April 30, 4UPJ
Titlan-halred actress Lynn Car-
ver, 28, recuperated with her sol-
cler boy friend and said gluniiy
she might try suicide again "the
next time I fall In love."
The former night club singer
made her second attempt at sui-
cide in two years yesterday by
swallowing a "whole bottle" ol
sleeping tablets because her boy
frlena an Air Force master ser-
geant, was being transferred out
of California and "wouldn't take
me with him."
Miss Carver, who faces trial )n
two cities on bad check abmrges!,
would not Identify the sergeant,
but ner attorney, Bernard Mlns-
ky, said his name was Paul B.
Parker of the 44th Bomb Wing at
March Air Force Base.
Air base officers said Parker
couid not be reached for com-
ment.
Miss Carver's story forced a
premature disclosure of plan-.
to transfer the Bomb Wing to
Lake Charles, La.
"We fought last night at my a-
partment and he left," the ac-
tress said. "It was a man Isn t
it always."
Miss Carver, whose real name
Is Marjorle Lynn Carver, vas
found unconscious in bed by a
friend and was rushed to Holly-
wood Receiving Hospital where
attendants pumped her stomach.
She was able to return to her a-
partment a few hours later.
"It v/as a stupid act," she said,
"but I'm not particularly glad to
be alive. I may try It again the
next time I fall In love."
The singer was found uncon-
scious in her gas filled home Auy.
16, 1949. She denied attempting
3Ulclde then, but police found a
note giving Instructions on tne
care of her son, Jackie, 7.
"Last time It was strictly an
accident," she said today, "but
this time I meant It."
Miss Carver faces a prelimin-
ary hearing Thursday in Ontario.
Calif., on three counts of issuing
checks without sufficient funds,
and she goes on trial In Los An-
geles Superior court May 23 on
three similar charges.
Mlnsky said she wrote the
checks In the belief an agent h8d
deposited money in her bank ac-
count and then discovered she
was short of funds.
Mfss Carver's first husband a
Navy flier, was killed in a 1944
plane crash, and her 1948 fal-
lase to actor John Burt was an-
nulled after one month.
Swollen 'Ole Miss Smashes
Iowa Dike; Flood Crest Held
Watfh for our
GRAND ANNUAL SALE
Maduritos
Starts May 2nd.
MUSCATINE. la., April 30, (UP)
The swollen Mississippi river
smashed through a dike near
here, flooding 8.000 acres of rich
Illinois farmland, and engineers
fought to save a levee protecting
Muscatlne's power plant.
No one was Injured when the
big river broke through the
earthen wall about 4 i miles be-
low the Muscatine bridge.
Farther downstream, engineers
dynamited a levee on the Illinois
side to take pressure off the Cop-
per's Creek levee which Juts out
almost at a right angle to the riv-
er's flow. -
Volunteers worked with Na-
tional Guardsmen to sandbag a
weak spot in a levee a mile below
the city's power plant.
A breakthrough at that point
would permit flood waters to
swirl back, swamping the plant
and possibly cutting off service
to 16,000 residents of Muscatine
and the surrounding area.
Other guardsmen patrolled the
levee along Its 13-mile length
from here to Port Louisa, la.,
watching for sand bolls.
The river was holding at Its
20.9 foot crest. A three-mile sec-
tion cf Muscatine was under wa-
ter with 1,200 persons forced from
their homes.
Some flooding was repoited
downstream at Keokuk, la., forc-
ing the National Carbide Co. to
lay off hundreds of workers but
other Iowa and Illinois cities ap-
peared safe from heavy floods.
Brig. Gen. Fred Tandy of the
Iowa National Guard ordered two
new companies into the flood a-
rea to relieve three units that
have worked night and day on
the levees.
Mcunwhlle, thunder storms
played about the area, raising
fears of more rain along the river.
Severe squalls hit down-
state Illinois today. One 85-
milc-an-hour windstorm wa*
blamed tentatively for the
crash of a I'nr.ed Air Lines DC-
3 plane with a loss of 11 lives at
Fort Wayne, Ind.
High winds near Joliet. 111., did
$40 000 damage to the Iillno s
stale prison and its farms. The
wind smashed a big skylight over
the prison mess hall, tore up
bleachers In the baseball field
and blew away parts of other
buildings. Roofs and chlmnevs
were blown off guard towers. One
corn crib, 100 leet long, 12 feet
wide and 18 feet high, was lifted
Into the air, flipped on its baste,
and tossed onto a group of wag-
ons.
Most of the nation was enjoy-
ing real spring weather for the
first time this year. The wealii^r
bureau promised hot and hum'd
weather In the central and east-
ern portions of the country ior
the next 24 hours but said cooler
weather covered the Far West
and would move into the plains
states late today.
Senate Group Would Disbar
Criminal Lawyer Shvslers I
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Assortment of Class and Linoleum.
86 Central Avenue Telephone 2-2465
WASHINGTON, April 30.
(UP). Members of the Senate
Crime Committee angrily de-
nounced lawyer* who "protect"
criminals" today and said the
states should seek to disbar
them.
Four members of the commit-
tee, which was given a four-
month extension by the Senate
last week, appeared on the Nat-
ional Broadcasting Company
television program, "American
Forum of the Air."
Chairman Estes Kefauver. D.,
Tenn., who will be replaced In
the top spot by. Sen. Herbert R.
O'Connor. D Md next month,
said everyone accused of crime
has the right to legal counsel.
But he said the committee has
found lawyers "who advised
criminals how to avoid the law,"
and certified public accountans
who helped gangsters get around
Income tax law.
He said such lawyers should
be disbarred and predicted
that bar croups, including; the
American Bar Association, will
soon recommend a crackdown
on such "shysters."
Sen. Lester a-Hunt. D. Wyo.,
said criminals "couldn't exist
without help from the legal pro-
fession." '
"Any lawyer who defends a
criminal knows the source" of
his payment, Hunt said. "They're
not doing a service to society. It
is up to the states to seek dis-
barment of lawyers who cons-
tantly follow that type of pract-
ice."
The four members gave few
tips on the committee report on
its previous crime Investigation,
due to be delivered to the Senate
Tuesday, although Ben. Charles
W. Tobey, R., N. H.. said It would
deal "three or four solar plex-
us blows" to criminal elementa
Tobey also said the reports
will contain recommendations
that will "open your eyes" on
tax enforcement against gang'
sters and "will put a crimp in the
style" of crooks.
Thank God for It," he aid
fervently of the report.
The committee has not yet ie-
clded what Its future Investiga-
tions will cover, although ToJey
said "We're going places." .,
?
"If I have my way we're *o-
ing to go to New England," .he
said. "And that includes New
Hampshire."
At a crime hearing In New York,
former New York Mayor William
O'Dwyer, said In a sharp dispjite
with Tobey that the Senator tad,
better look Into gambling and,
racketeering In his state.
Asked what results the cijm-
mittee has had already In pet-
ting criminals in jail, Tobey
emphasized that crime enfofte-
ment Is a law enforcement pro-
blem and not up to Congres}. .
But he noted that New Jersey
gambler Frank Erlkson had
been sentenced to prison fol-
lowing the committee's disclos-
ures, and that a number of un-
cooperative witnesses have been
cited for contempt of Congress.
He also pointed to the Brook-
lyn, N. Y., grand Jury now look-
ing into crime and politics tie-
up dealt with in committee hear-
ings. He predicted the Jury will
come up with Indictments of
of "several prominent men in
New York."
"In hope so." he said. "They
are guilty as hell.'
ALL-ROUN OMAN
Knoxville (NEA) Tennes-
see football coa"'i. Brig.-Gen.
Bob Neyland, pitched and won.
20 games In a row for Army. Hb
was the undefeated heavyweight
boxing chamDlon there for three
vears, 1914-16.
2,000 Attend
Spring Festival
At Morgan Gardens
Approximately 2000 men, wo-
men, and children thronged
Morgan's Gardens Saturday in
spite of threatening skies to at-
tend St. Luke's Spring Festival.
Children, many of them ex-
periencing for the first time the
thrill of a country fair, stood In
long queues waiting for a pony
ride or clustered around "Feed
the Goose." At the Barbecue Pit
nearly one hundred pounds of
hamburgers were sold. The cake
sale was a sell-out. while the
country store, religious book-!
shop, and plant sale each did a
thriving business.
Crowds of adults and children
attended the movies, watched I
square dancing and G. I. Jam
Show, and Joined In the even-
lng entertainment provided by
the Cathedral Choir, with Rev.
M. Peterson. Master of Cere-1
monies. Two tours of the garden
were conducted by Mrs. "Pat" ;
Morgan; at the White Elephant
auction, auc 11 o n e e r Jimmy ,
Hunter knocked down sch vari-
ed items as an old-time'shaving
mug and a Wedgewood vase.
Contact was made at the "Ham"
Radio demonstration, conducted
by the Canal Zone Amateur Ra- I
dlo Association, with forty-five j
stations in the United States, i
ranging from Florida to Monta-
na and from Colorado to Texas,
and with one foreign station,
Maracalbo. Venezuela.
Especially popular with chil-
dren and adults alike was the ,
animal exhibit of baby lambe, a
marmoset, geese, and white,
mice. Well attended also were
the Fortune Teller's booth, the
wading pool, dart games, and
photo shop. Balloons were sold
out. and at the soft drink
stands, "cokes." other soft
drinks, and Ice cream were in
constant demand.
Proceeds of the festival and I
committee reports will be an-
nounced at a general meeting
of the festival committee at ten
a.m. Saturday, Mav 5, In Bishop
Morris Hall. All commit tee'
chairmen and anv members of
the parish who are interested In
hearing the final reports on the
festival are urged to attend. The
Festival Committee extends Its
thanks to all who contributed
in making the festival a sue-
cess.
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PAGE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAT. APRIL St, lt5l
Dodgers Hand Giants Their 11th Straight Defeat:
Braves, Phils Split; Yanks
Blank Senators: Bosox Win

fly United Press
NEW YORK, April 30 The Dodgers again drubbed
"the Giants 6-3 at Ebbets Field to hand the Durocher-men
their eleventh consecutive setback.
Kulikoivski And Wood Win 4th Annual
National Distillers Best Ball Tourney
The Dodgers belabored ace
righthander Larry Jansen for
three homers two by Duke
.Snider and one bv Major Lea-
gue home run leader Gil Hodges
>-as Carl Erskine checked In
With his first win of the year.
The Braves' Vein Blckfon!
turned in Ditching gem a
T-D seven-hitter over the Phillies
1 Boston although the Phils
-allied to win the second game
-TTFS. Laser Jocko Thompson
gave the Braves only two hits
In the opener but one was a
double by Puerto Rlcan Luis Ol-
mo which brought In the only
run.
The Phillies, after yielding .
six first inning runs, rallied
to an uphill struggle in he
nightcap. Dick Sisler hit a
three-run homer and Del
I iiiiis also homered for the
winners. Sid Gordon hit a
homer for the Braves.
The Cardinals topped the
Cubs 6-3 at Chicago. The Cards.
In winning their fifth game of
their last six. received a six-
hitter bv Harry Brecheen as
'Peanuts'' Lowrev got two
doubles, a single and two sacri-
fices and Enos Slaughter hit a
double and two singles to pace
the hitting against the Cubs
The Cubs' Rube Walker homer-
ed.
The Pirates beat the Reds 9-8
In 13 innings then battled to a
1-1 curfew halted ten inning tie
In the second game at Pitts-
burgh. George Metkovlch doub-
led home the winning run for
the Pirates in the 13th afu-r
Pete Castlglione also had doubled
with two out.
Ralph Kiiier had sent the
game into overtime with a
nint inning home run. The
Red's Johnny Pramesa also
had a roundtripper.
In a pitching battle. Wally
We.1 Make's ninth Inning' homer
seni the second game Into ex-
i"\i innings for the Pirates but
the Sunday curfew ended ac-
tivities. The Red's Howie Fox
m rhCf\ a live-hitter while the
Pirates'- Mel Queen gave up
three
Willie
before being
Werle.
relieved by
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Tteifhke& g8ln topped the
Sendiors 4-0 at Yankee Stadium
as Ed Lopat scored his second
straight shutout for the Yanks,
a flve-hltter. The Yanks' Phli
Rrzzuto hit a three-run homer
and handled 14 chances per-
fectly afield.
The Red Sox outslugged
the Athletics 12-8 in 1$ In-
nings and then ran up a
two inning 6-0 lead in an-
other snrfew railed second
game at Philadelphia while
the Browns twice upset the
Indians 6-3 and 13-11 at St.
Louis.
The Red Sox made four runs
as Johnnv Pesky tripled and
Ted Williams hit a two-run
homer in the 13th to top the
Athletics in a game In which the
AAA's came from behind twice
In the extra Innings.
The Red Sox' Dom DlMaggio
homered In the eleventh and
the Athletics evened it in their
half. Tom Wright hit a twelfth
inning homer and Eddie Joost
counted one for the Athletics In
their half.
Ken Holcombe pitched a flve-
hltter in his first start of the
year to give the White Sox a 1-0
victory over the Tigers at Chi-
cago. Eddie Robinson, with a
double and two singles, led the
12-hlt attack off Hal Newhouser
and Virgil Trucks.
The Browns twice upset
the Indians 6-3 and 13-11 at
St. Lonis. The Browns, who
handed the Indian's all three
of their defeats, broke a 3-3
11- in the eighth inning of
the opener as Ken Wood
delivered a two-run homer to
give Ned GarTer his third
triumph of the season.
Garver had won all of the
Browns' games until the second
game when a 15-hlt attack felled
the Indians. The Browns' Jim
Mike Kullkoswl and Charley
Wood yesterday morning teamed .
up to win the Fourth Annual
National Distillers Best Ball
tournament at Summit Hills by
downing Perc Graham and Jack
Smith 3 and 2.
The match wound up on the
16th hole with Charley and Mike
four under par.
The first five holes were all
even. On the sixth. Perc and
Jack were one down when both
three-putted. On the ninth
Mike dropped a 20"-foot putt for
a birdie (2) to put Perc and
Jack two down.
Perc and Jack won the tenth
to pull ud within one stroke of
the winners. In the 11th. l2tn
and 13th Kullkowskl and Wood
fired three birdies In a row to
go four up
The 14th was even. The 15th
was won by Perc and Jask. The
16th was halved and the match
was over 3 and 2.
Kulikowski finally achiev-
ed the victory that eluded
hini in 1947 and last year
when he was abo a finalist.
In '47 Mike teamed up with
Hughes while last year be
also played with Wood.
The results of the other
flights:
FIRST FLIGHT Harry Rob-
erts and Bill Lebrun defeated
MaJ. DeLuca and Col. Hollls 2
and 1 Roberts and Lebriin were
two under par for the 18 holes.
8ECOND FLIGHT Bill Dan-
iels and Alson Sears beat Bob
Collins and Bob Oetman.
Steve Terhune. vice-presi-
dent of National Distillers,
made the prizes presenta-
tions before a large and en-
thusiastic gathering at the
Summit Rills Clubhouse im-
mediately after the conclu-
sion of the matches.
The large Traveling Trophy
was filled with champagne
which was served to the guests.
American League
Teams v W L
Cleveland..... 7 3
Washington .... 7 3
New York .... 84
Boston ...... 7 4
Chicago..... 6 4
Detroit...... 3 5
St. Louis...... 4 8
Philadelphia ... 1 12
TODAY'S GAMES
Pet.
.700
.700
.667
.636
.600
.375
.338
an
National League
No games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
FIRST GAME
Bost. 032 001 000 011412 15 2
Phlla. 04J 000 010 0110 8 14 1
Scarborough, McDermott, Par-
nell 12-1 > and Guerra.
Kellner, Wyse, Martin, Harris.
Coleman <0-2'. Burstohy and
Tipton'.
SECOND GAME
Boston and Philadelphia, post-
poned Because of Curfew.
Chicago 000 000 3104 13 2
Detroit 000 000 0000 6 0
Holcombe (l-> and Niarhus.
Newhouser << 0-2 >. Trucks and
Ginsberg.
Washington 000 000 0000
New York 020 000 Olx4
Kuzava i2-l < and Sacka.
Lopat '3-0) and Berra.
Little League
PACIFIC SIDE
STANDINGS SECOND HALF
Teams
Fire Dept.
Curundu
Sears
Desing"d the Indians' Larrv Dlablo-HUlman
Dobv and Al Rosen clouted Police
home runs. The Indians got 16
hits but made six errors.
M =
MAKE
MINE
MONTEZUMA
Saint-Marys
Won
3
3
3
1
1
1
Lost
1
1
1
3
3
3
Pet.
750
750
750
250
250
250
FIRST GAME
Cleveland 002 010 0003
St. Louis 100 200 03x6
Wvnn (2-1) and llegan.
Garver (3-11 and Lollar.
SECOND GAME
Cleveland ill 300 02311 16 6
Lt. Louis 300 701 20x13 15 0
Garcia (1-11, Gromelt, Zuve-
Ink. Fahr. Chakales and Teb-
betts. Murray.
Wldraar. PUlette (1-0). Schacht
and Moss.
Teams W L
Boston......10 S
Brooklyn.....'8 4
St. Louis ...... 6 S
Philadelphia .... 7 6
Chicago ...... 5 J
Pittsburgh.....5 6
Cincinnati.....4 7
New York.....2 12
Pet.
.667
.667
.667
.538
.500
.500
.364
.143
Plummer K.0.'s
Evans To Win
Feather Title
Phoebus Apollo Triumphs
In President's Classic
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Brooklyn (N)
No other gamas scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
FIRST GAME
Cincl. 104 000 120 00008 14 0
Pitts. 000 042 011 00019 16 2
Rsffensberger. Byerly. Smith
(0-11 and Pramesa.
Law. Muir. Walsh. Werle,
Dlckson 12-01 ana McCullough,
Fitzgerald.
SECOND GAMS
Cincinnati 001 000 00001- 3 0
Pittsburgh 000 000 00101 5 1
Fox and Pramesa.
Queen, Werle and Fitzgerald
FIRST GAME
Phlla. 000 000 0000 7 I
Boston 010 000 OOx1 2 0
Thompson (1-11, Kohstanty
and Semlnlck.
Bickford (3-D and Cooper.
8ECOND GAME
Phlla. 210 303 10010 14 2
Boston 610 000 1100 .9 15 0
Miller. CrUtante n-0. Kon-
tanty and Wllber.
Denovan. Nichols. Donnelly
(0-11. Cole and 8t. Clalr.
New York 000 020 1003 9 9
Broolkyn 000 113 lOx6 14 0
Jansen (1-3), Oettel, Koslo
and Weatrum. Noble.
Brsklne U-2> King and Ed-
wards.
St. Louis 102 010 0116 3 0
Chicago 111 000 0003 .6 S
Brecheen (2-0* and Rice.
Hlller (2di and Walker.
Curundu Scalps Smokies
The Smokies came across their
first .--tumbling Mock In the sec-
ond half when the Curundu
Coiincllmen gained an easy 12-2
triumph. Eddie Klrchneir, the
ace pitcher of the Smokies, took
the licking when the Council-
Basketball Fixer Held In
Lieu Of $100,000 Bond
MIAMI, Fia.. April 30 (UP>
"ifi1J,"n.,Pf EL"!.,?'!1 X i Assistant' District Attorney Vln-
and his team mates did not help
the cause bv booting lour
chances hi the Held.
The big fcuns in the Curundu
attack were Richie Hayden. wilh
three out of four, while Fran-
gloni and Best contributed with
two hits a piece. Bobbv Best
was the winning pitcher coast-
ing along/ allowing three hits
and had a shut out until the
final Inning. The win for Cu-
rundu puts them In tie for first
place.
Automen Win In Overtime
?*. Coppers
cent O'Connor of New York said
today lie would ask Immediate
extradition of Eli Klukofsky to
face charges In New YorE of
"fixing" the puteme of college
basketball games.
A hearing for the 29-year-old
New Yorker, arrested here Sat-
urday, was to be held oefore
Justice of the Peace Mrs. Ruth
Llnder Sutton this morning. He
is being held In Dade County
lail in lieu of $100,000 bond
O'Connor flew here after Klu,-
kofsky's arrest and questioned
the fugitive at length. The Atr
BOTTLE FEEDING AT ITS BEST
There'i no need to worry over
bottle-feeding if milk is modi-
lied with Robinton's Patent '
Barky. Baby will then digest
it to easily and ilecp
contentedly after
every feed.
.P:bs*3ih,"ii2 *ih^i i *z*nsattr &
Make cou>' milk right for baby
was at Cocoli. where the game
went into two extra innings and
the Automen squeezed a 5-4 win
over the Coppers for their first
game on the credit side of the
ledger in the second half.
Ralph Lelsy started for the
Automen but when in the fifth
the Coppers scored two. he re-
tired In favor of Sales who went
the rest of the game without
the Conpers scoring
The Automen were behind go-
ing Into the last frame but a
double bv Batemen netted the
HUlman team a tally, and In
the second extra Inning Salas
walked and Batemen hit a
double for the winning marker.
Dickie Duran went the distance
and allowed only five hits, and
deserved better fate.
Sears Slaughter Saints li-I
The Catalog Kids of Sears had
their battlne togs on and un-
loosed a 15 hit barrage aaaltut
Bobbv Lopex and Jlmmle Love-
lady Alfred Bruhn. Sears' pitch-
er, went along easllv spreading
eight hits for two runs, chalk-
ing up his sixth straight win
without a loss.
He aided his own cause by tag-
ging a home run with two
aboard In the third. Rov Watson
and Tlmmv Hotz had three
safeties each, while Curdts.
Garry Durfee. Dannv Wenkloskv
and Bud Curdts had two each.
results of his questioning other
than to comment that he was
"very satisfied.'-
He explained that apprenhen-
aion of Klukofsky after several
months of trailing him throu*n
Florida was an "importan: ar-
rest" in helping to break up one
of the groups 'who were .ruin-
ing amateur athletics In New
York."
Klukofsky had been living
here with his wife for about
two months. O'Connor said. Two
New York detectives, working
with two Miami detectives, spot-
ted him walking on the street
a few blocks from his hduse
Saturday and picked him no.
The New York warrant
charges Klukofsky with "bribing
participants in amateur bas'cet-
ball contests."
Sickle's Image, A Filly9
Max Go In Kentucky Derby
Lanky Federico Plummer.
125*'. knocked out Kid Evan*,
126. In the fifth round of their
scheduled 15-round feather-
weight championship bout last
night before approximately 1.800
fans at the Panama Olympic
Stadium.
Plummer gave the He to re-
porta that he would be a weak-
ened fighter earlv In (he bout
He started out with his usual
calm and took command ap-
parently at the moment he
wanted to.
Evans gave a good account of
himself until the third. After
than Federico opened un and it
was evident that Plummer nad
too many guns for Evans.
Several solid punches to
the Jaw.dropned Evans just
before the end of the fourth.
Evans was still en his knees
at the count of four when
the bell rang.
Plummer moved out fast In
the fifth and quickie moved 'n
for the kill. He finally cornered
Evans and after a. brief ex-
change draped the latter over-
the ropes with a murderous
round-house left wblch landed
flush on the jaw.
The referee counted out Evans
who hung face-forward over the
middle and lower strands or
rope. The knockout came at 1:08
of the fatal sianaa.
The other three bouts on the
card also ended in quick knock-
outs.
Lionel Peralta continued
his meteoric rise with a
three-round knockout of Jo>
Allen. Allen tried to slug it
out with Peralta and the
Darlen pride knocked him
kicking in 49 seconds of the
third. Peralta weighed 1353<
against 134 for Allen.
James Milton. 127"2. finished
Young Robinson. 126. In 2:33 of
the third round and Baby Va-
lentine, 126. scored a T.K.O. vic-
tory over Manuel Aguirre. 133.
when the latter suffered a dis-
located shoulder In the second
of their scheduled four-rounder.
Juan Fr?nm Tip
By CLOCKER
1Juan Huincbo Don Catalino
Don Sisile
Bendigo
Norma
Tapsy
Fangio
Fright (e)
Marsellesi
Manolete
Armeno
Rosoning
Phoebus Apollo yesterday
raced to an Impressive victory
in the 910.000 added President
of the Republic Classic over
one-mile-and-nlne- I teenths at
the Juan Franco Race Track be-
fore a large crowd.
The winner was perfectly
handled by crackerjack rider
Bias Aguirre. He turned the dis-
tance In 2:45 2/5 over a slow
and sligh lv muddy trackfive
and two fifths seconds off the
record.
Main Road, weakly handicad Jn
2Bijsgual
3Doa Eleida
4Cosa Linda
5Opex (e)
Delhi
7Griau ()
8 El Mao
9Areuimedeg
10Milros
11Sand wood
ONE BEST Sandwood
Britisher Whips
Wilt, Gehrmann
By United Press
The annual paper battle be-
tween the Penn Relays at Phila-
delphia, and the Drake Relays
at Des Molnes. Iowa, was won
this year by the colleges at the
Penn Games.
Comparing the times and dis-
tances chalked up bv the win-
ners In the 18 similar events
held In the two big meets show-
ed this score... 10 better per-
formances for the Penn Relavs,
six better at Drake, and two ties.
Speed gave the nod to the Phila-
delphia meet, where the times
were faster in seven out of 12
races, with two ties. In field
events it was a stand-off. each
meet being better in three.
Each meet had It's share of
surprises, the big one at Penn
being the victory in the Mile
run by Britisher Roger Bannis-
ter. England's Olympic hope,
Bannister outclassed America's
two top mllers, Fred Wilt and
Don Gehrmann.
Bannister trounced Wilt by 15
yards, and Gehrmann by 15
more, as he sped around the
oval in four-mlnutes-elght-and-
three-lOth seconds. That's three
and flve-lOth seconds better
than the old meet record set 17
years ago bv Glen Cunningham.
At Des Molnes, the fans had
come to see the pole-vaulting
duel between Don Laz of Illinois
and Don Cooper of Nebraska.
They both did the same distance
... 14 feet six Inches. It had been
hoped they might repeat their
performances of last week. When
they both soared over 15 feet.
But Cooper pulled a leg rrius-.
cle on nil first attempt to clear
15 feet, and Laz failed In three
tries, still. 14-slx bettered bv five
Inches the old meet mark set
last year by Cooper-
TENNIS
In an all-American final Doris
Hart of Jacksonville. Florida,
beat Shirley Fry of Akron. Ohio,
9-7. 6-love, to take the women's
singles of the Paris Interna-
tional Tennis Tourney. Miss Hart
starting slowly fbund her
game in the second set to sweep
past Miss Fry.
The two Americans then
teamed to win the women's
doubles chamoionshlD. They
topped French stars Nelly Adam-
son and Anne-Marie Seghers,
6-3. 6-4.
In the men's doubles. Ameri-
cans Budge Patty and Dick
Savitt beat Jaroslav Drobny "f
Egypt and Henri Cochet of
France. 6-4. 2-6, 6-4. love-6, and
6-love. The match was a strug-
gle between the two stars
Drobny and Pattywith Savitt
playing Irregular tennis and
Cochet weakening towards the
end of the match.
i the decisive moment by Carlo
i Ycaza. was second two lengths
> behind the winner and Plnard
third six lengths behind Main
Road. The others strung out.
Phoebus Apollo alternated a
the lead with Rathlln Light the
first time around while Main
Road was going third and Lln-
ney Head fourth.
Tha second time down the
bakstretch Main Road forged to
the front and the race developed
Into a two horse battle between
Main Road and Phoebus Apollo.
The two horses battled head
and head from the mile pole to
the stretch turn when Phoebus
Apollo gradually drew away
Main Road's Jockey was merely
hanging on at the end while
Aguirre pumped Phoebus Apollo
as though his life depended on
the outcome of this race.
Plnard closed an Immense gao
to take third place while Llnne.v
Head hung on to gain the short
end of the purse. Phoebus Apoi'.o
paid $16. $6.40. and $2.80 across
the> board.
The mutuels choice. Dictador,
was knocked around through-
out the running of the race and
never got a chance to show hia
stuff,
After the race, the President
congratulated co-owners Augus-
to Newman and National As-
sembly Deputy Heracllo Barletta
on their brilliant triumph.
LOUI8VILLE, April 30 (UP)
There's a chance a filly may
join the parade to the post for
this Saturday's running of the
historic Kentuckv Derbv. she's
a swift miss named "81cklt's
Image." and she's owned by
Clarence Hartwick.
Only one filly ever has won
the Run for the Roses In 76
previous years.. "Regret" look
the 1915 gallop. In the." days
the Derbv was worth $10 I'O in-
stead of the $100.000 that will
be up for grabs this week-end.
Sickles Image has shown in
recent starts that she rates a
Derbv berth. She has won her
last four outings, all of them on
different tracks. Her latest win
came on the Derbv track itself
Churchill Downs at Louisville
when she stepped six and one-
half furlongs in one-16 and
three fifths. That's lust two-
Curdts missed his third hoitjer fifths of a second off the track
of the vear bv inches.
Despite the heavv hitting
against them, the Saints made
three spectacular fielding ilays.
record.
Hartwick shipped Sickle's
Image to Louisville o run htr
In the Kentucky Oaks the filly
Shortston Halvosa robbed Tim- Derby. But now the owner-train-
f AV\I>IAV WHISKY
imit-1 himii>iii*iiiiiiii
er reportedly is tnvlnir wit'i the
Idea of sending his fillv after
the big prize
Before checking in at her
barn at Louisville, Sickle's Image
racked up wins at Lincoln
Downs. Jamaica, and Keeneland
In sudbesslve weeks. However,
all those races were sprints, so
It's still a question whether Hie
fleet miss could hold her speed
over the mile and one-quarter
Derbv distance. But. for that
one-thousand dollar starting
fee. Hartwick can cet the an-
swer to that question.
W1IT IN Ri OOM Two possible starters for the
New York (NFAi Fred Derbv arrived a tthe Downs dur-
best tlnr> in prep school ing ; me* 1. W. c. Mar-
*nlie runs was 4:40, .___i Una 'Phil O" came from
mv Hotz of an extra base blow
when he leaped and brought
down one handed a screaming
liner.
Young Tommy McKeown.
backing up for a Texas Leaguer,
sllpoed and fell to the earth but
made a one hand catch. In light
field Morton came up with a
running one hand shoe string
catch thus depriving Tlmmv
Hotz of another hit. In fact
Tlmmv would have had five for
five if it was not for the field-
ing gems on part of the Bair.is.
Keeneland. while -Mrs. Wallace
Gllroy's "Timely Reward" came
from New York.
Their coming swelled the prob-
able Derbv field to 22. If all go
which Is unlikelylt will equal
the record field set in 1928 when
"Relgh Count" led them all
home.
Tha Derby horses get a chance
for a final tune-uo In the Trial
this Tuesday. But few of the
leading contenders are expected
to go. Calumet Farms' "Fanfare"
is one entrant which will run In
the trial. Overlooked in the pre-
Derbv speculations. Fanfare won
an allowance test In easy fashion
last week at Keeneland.
Calumet Trainer Ben Jones
still Isn't sure whether Fanfare
has the class for the Derby.
"I don't guess he's a Derbv
horse, but we have to see." savs
Ben. who already has saddled a
record five winners in the rose
run.
ag
In Hit
PANAMA AMERICAN
T
Juan Franco
Mutual Dividends
FIRST RACE
1Hov J El Dia $14.80. $10.40,
02.40.
2Arquimedes $5. $2.20.
3Manolete $2.20.
SECOND RACE
1Sincero $6.80, $420.
2Tap Girl $6.
First Doubles:
(Hoy Es El Dia-81ncero) $59.
THIRD RACE
1Lonely Mollv $18. $4.20, $2.20.
2 Politico $2.40. $2.20.
3Campesino $2.60,
One-Two:
(Lonelv Mollv-Politlco) $57.20.
FOURTH RACE
1Hob Nob $14.40. $7.40. $3.20.
2Riding East $2.80, $2.20.
3Gran Dia $3.60.
Quiniela:
(Hob Nob-Riding East) $18.40.
FIFTH RTCE
1Pamphlet $4.80. $3.
2Welsh >>x $2.80.
SIXTH RACE
1Silver Domino $3.40. $8.40,
$2.20.
2Beach Sun $8.20. $4.
3Don Toto $2.40.
SEVENTH RACE
1Camaru $3.20. $2.20.
2Gaywood $2.60.
Second Doubles:
(Silver Domlno-Camaru) $5.
EIGHTH RACE
1Phoebus Apollo $16. $6.40,
$2.80.
2Main Road $3.60. $2.80.
3Plnard $2.40.
Quiniela:
(Phoebus Apollo-Main Road).
$25.80. .
NINTH RACE
1Microbio $16, $4.80. $2.60.
2Wild Wire $4.20, $2.60.
3Tip Too $2.60.
TENTH RACE
1Don-Pltln $9.40, $2.80.
2Mandinga $2.40.
\
For Immediate
i
off floor delivery!
We can offer a few in assorted colors
FORD De Luxe Fordor Sedans
FORD Custom Tudor Sedans
FORD Custom Fordor Sedans
FORD Custom Victoria (hard top convertible/
MERCURY Six passg. Coupes
MERCURY Sport Sedans
MERCURY Convertible Coupes
LINCOLN Six pass* Coupes
LINCOLN Sport Sedans
LINCOLN lidos
All cars have spare tire & chrome.
TRADE-INS ACCEPTED.
COLPAN MOTORS, INC.
ON AUTOMOBILE ROW
Telt. 2-1033 A 2-1036
41
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MONDAY, APRIL *. 1WI


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JTllE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.1
PAGE fTVl
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^rtlantic ^ocieti
o> 195, Cj*ln JtLpU
YU
378
J. Frankel will be the Interlocu-
tor.
This show was formerly plan-
ned lor Tuesday, May 1st, but
was postponed because of other
activities.
Recent Departures
The following personnel of the
Coco Solo Naval Station, with
their families left during the
weekend for duty In the Sta^e^:
Mesor Edward Fryer, Don Gut-
ter. Kenneth Grenoble, Fred
Grimes, Frances Healy, Julius
Kupas, Philip Miller, Normon
Phlpps. Kenneth Snyder, Thomas
Zauner and Marlon Leeds.
They have completed a tro-
vear tour on the Isthmus.
"Varieties of 1951"
The "Varieties of 1851" will be
presented Tuesday and Wednes-
day evenings at 7:30 at the Mar-
pani* Clubhouse for the benefit
of tne M.R.A. and the 4th of July
Fund.
Tiie program will be divided
lato two acts. The first will ce a
recital of the pupils of Faye
Whe ler, dancing claases. The se-
cond half of the show will include
16 adult acts. Admission Is 50
cents for a dults and 25 cents '.or
children.
J ihft Isthmus as she had vlslicd
here several times. Another on,
Rev. J. V. Tinnln was pastor of
the Balboa Baptist Church from
1832 to 1839.
Weekending at El Valle
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. O'Brien wid
Mr i.nd Mrs. Earl Orr and thew
families spent the weekend at El
Valle
Piano Recital This Evening
Tiie pupila of Professor Leo
Cardona will give a piano recit.il
at the Crlatobal Union Church
this evening at 7:30 p.m. Pror?'-
sor Cardona will also play several
elections.
The sneral public is Invited
the recital.
to
Chinch Council Meeting
The Council of the Gatun l/n-
lon Church will meet this even-
ing at the church for their rafeu-
lar monthly meeting. /
New of Former Visitor
Mr. H. I. Tinnln of Margarlo,
received news yesterday of ihe
sudden death of his mother, Mrs.
J. W Tinnln In Shreveport, La.
Mrs Tinnln was well-known on
MRS. FAY L. AIKEN. above, the former Miss Shirley Slgman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hobert E. Sigman, of Coco Solo,
taken at the reception following her marriage on April 18 at
the Coco Solo Naval Chapel. Sergeant and Mrs. Alken are now
residing at the Alhmbra Apartments on 10th St. in Colon.
Miss Flores Complimented
with Miscellaneous Shower
Miss Melba Flores, who will be
married to Mr. Robert LaPorU on
May 12, was honored with a mis-
cellaneous bridal shower and it*
given at the Hotel Washington
yesterday afternoon, given bi
Mrs. Frank E.JDay and Mrs. Jo-
seph H. White.
Mrs. John M. Fahnestock and
Mrs. Frank E. Rlefkohf presided
at the tea table.
The guests were: Mrs. A. B.
Cooper, Mrs. Madeline Tume,
Mrs Joan Langley, Mrs. Marga-
ret Bradley, Mrs. Reva Starko,
Mrs Ann Miller, Mrs. Joseph
Noonan, Mrs. George Egolf, Mrs.
Sally Smith, Mrs. Ruth Munvoi,
Mrs N. W. Ashton, Mrs. Dons
White. Mrs. Frank E. Riefkoi:!.
Mrs. Glenn Redmond. Mrs. Jean
Muuyon, Mrs. L. V. MacKenzie,
Mrs. Lucille Flenniken, Mrs.Our-
wooc. 8tringer, Mrs. Gaddls Wall,
Mrs. Frank Hall. Mrs. Ruben Ro-
bertson. Mrs. Robert Berger. Mr'.
Leo Goulet. Mrs. Roy Redmo.id,
Mrs Frederick Haseloff, Mrs.
Keith Cairns. Mrs. Julio Domln-
uez. Mrs. Frederick Moynlhan,
[rs. Robert Geddes. Mrs. Robert
Toland, Mrs. Hubert Pretto. Mrs.
Morris Welch, Mrs. Robert Hau-
ser. Mrs. Eugene Shipley, Mrs.
Jaci: Sutherland, Mrs. Max
Welch. Mrs. Raymond Harvev,
Mrs. Matthew Day. Mrs. R L.
Sullivan. Mrs. Roger Griffith.
Mrs. Stanley Hamilton, Mr*.
Henry DeRaps, Mrs. Vera Pettier,
Mrs A. P. Hyde, Miss Madelon
Ogr-'Ptt, Miss Beverly Madison,
Miss Beverly Llndstrom. Miss
Jenny Satriale. Miss Nancy Sas-
so. Miss Dina Sasso. Miss Be. y
Wilkinson, Miss Betty Flenni-
ken, Miss 8onia Welch. Miss Dora
Weicii, Miss Gloria Hall, Miss
Mai lene Peacock. Miss Pat Ged-
des, Miss Margaret MacKenr.ii',
Miss Diane Dare. Miss Carol Har-
vey, Miss Joyce Hawthorne and
Miss Barbara Sherry.
Mrs. Hertgen Entertains
with Tea
Mr3. Paul F. Hertgen of the De-
Lesscps Area, was hostess for a
beautifully appointed tea given
at the Hotel Washington. Friday
afternoon, for the principal and
teachers of the Margarita Grade
School with a few friends.
The guests were: Miss Frances
Moo.naw and her house guect.
Miss Edith Winfree, of Lynch-
burg. Virginia, Mrs. Richard Car-
ter. Mrs. Raymond Castel, Mis,
Subert Turbyflll of Balboa, Mrs.
Ernest Karch, Mrs. Grady Harti-
son, Mrs. Clyde Flowers. Mis.
Noel Gibson. Mrs. Joseph Gwinn,
Mrs. Stanley Hamilton, Mrs. Jo-
seph' Hawthorne, Mrs. Tlmoihy
Ladd. Mrs. Thomas O'Connor,
Mrs. James Stuart. Mrs. William
Webber. Mrs. Hollis Preiss, Mis?
Florence Whlteside, Miss Leonora
Smith, Miss Mary Mohl, Mis*
Marjorie Price, Miss Nancy Sulli-
van Miss Odel Waters. Miss Futli
Jrozler and Miss Faye Brower.
Miss Sullivan and Miss Brewer
-* presided at the tea table.
Surprise Gift Shower
A morning coffee and surprise
gift shower was given Saturday
at the Cristobal Masonic Temple
by Mrs. Victor H. May. Jr., Mrs.
William A. Hadarists and Mrs.
Harold E. Chambers to honor
Mrs Philip B. Milburn and Mrs
Alfred T. Marsh.
A bon voyage handkerchief
shower was given Mrs. Milburn
This New Amazing
Couih Mixture Comes
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
Compounded from rare Canodxr
Pint Balsam. Menthol. Glycerine lr .i.
Mots ana other tplendid ingredient.
Buckley' Conodlol Mixture i diHer-
e>nt more effective fatter In
oction Get o bottle today take
a feospoonful. let it lie on your tongue
O moment then swallow slowly
feel its powerful effective actior
spread through throot. heod and
bronchiol tubes. Coughing sposrr
cesses for right away it stort tc
loosen up thick choking phlegm and
open up clogged bronchial tubes
Now you'll know why over 30 mil
lion bottles of Buck'ev' hove beer
io'r In cold, wintry Conodo
Your own druggist hos thi greoi
Canadian discovery.
who leaves this week to reside in
California.
A baby carriage filled with
gifts, was presented Mrs. Marsh
oy her friends.
Coral vine was used to center
th.- Individual tables at which :ne
guests were served, as well as I e .
coffCfc table. Mrs. Daniel H. Ruo;e |
and Mrs. R. T. Conley pou.vd
for the hostesses.
Guests from the Pacific Side
were: Mrs. Frank Wlkran. Mrs.
Lawrence Cotton. Mrs. Robert F.
Wirtz, Mrs. C. Norman Little, Jr,
with Atlantic Side friends, Mrs.
Carl h. Starke, Mrs. Frederic* II.
Smith, Jr., Mrs. E. C Cotton, Mia.
Harry Westervelt, Mrs. 3. D.
Mann Mrs. Mar^L. Engelke, MM.
D. A Waddell, Jr., Miss Grace
Williams, Mrs. B. L. Cooper,Mrs. I
W. B. Wray, Mrs. M L McCnl-)
lough. Mrs. H. V. Rowe, Mrs. H.
E. I'ililgren, Mrs. Ernest L. Slu-
cum, Mrs. R. J. Neely. Miss Rosa-1
He Jones, Mrs. N. B. Davlson. Mrs.
B. D Humphrey, Mrs. L. J. Ben-
thai Mrs. M, Barsosky, Mrs. ft.
W. Rubelll, Mrs. Kenneth for-
res*.. Mrs. C. P. Harrison, Mrs. K.
P. Bevington, Mrs. R. S. Knox, I
Mrs. Kenneth Kimler, Mrs. D. 8.1
Smith, Mrs. F. H. Wolf, Mrs. A.
F Pate, Mrs. Earl Off, Mrs. H.
W. Rigeiow.Mrs. ctanley Hamil-
ton, Mrs. Worden French, Mrs.
John Crone, Mrs. Gordon Den-
son, Mrs. J. M. Fahnestock, M..;.
R. W. Perkins, Mrs. O. W. Ry-
an, Mrs. Samuel Roe, Mrs. O. VY.
Ryan. Mrs. Nina A. Plckett, Mr;.
M. Fletcher, Mrs. Joseph Nelson,
Mrs Anthony Fernandez and
Mrs Walter Freudlgmann.
t-
. Watch for our
GRAND ANNUAL SALE
Maduritos
Starrs Mdy 2nd.
Birthday Party at Coco Solo
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Rogers,
Jr., arranged a party at their Co-
co Solo quarters Saturday for
their young daughter, Nadine
Marie on her second birthday an-
niversary.
A'large birthday cake, decora-
ted with pink and white flowers
and treen leaves centered the ta-
ble.
The guests were: Vincent and
Ton! Prion, Hazel McDanlels, Ma-
ry and Pancho Carter, Linda L:ie
Lockev, Judy and Carol Hall, Eve-
lyn and Sherry Byrd<
and snappers were given the 25
young guests.
Miss Borghild Hermo and Mrs.
L. Hermo with Mrs. Walter Hun-
plcutt assisted with the refresh-
ments.
Visitor on the Isthmus
Mrs. Marlon Burt of Columns,
Georgia, arrived to visit her son,
Lt. Thomas Hannah Burt at Fdit
Kobbe. She was recently the
guest of Colonel and Mrs. James
E. Bowen of Fort Oullck.
Beautiful Diamond -v
Engagement Ring
$50.00
It's time to say
"I LOVE YOU"
with an engagement ring
of dignified beauty, a fit-
ting pledge of your lasting
devotion.
EASY TERMS
HAWAII
The Reliable Jewelry Store
56 Central Ave. 56 *
Duplicate Bridge Games
The weekly duplicate bridge
games will be held this evening
at the Margarita Clubhouse. The
winners of last week's games
were: Mrs. Leslie Croft and Mrs.
Senior. Therlot first, Mr. and Mrs
William McLaughlin, Jr., Mrs.
Henry Hartwlg and Mrs. H. F.
Greene.
North and South: Mr. L. E.
Cottrell with Mr. Julius Loeh;
Mrs L. E. Cottrell with Mr. W.
E. Gibson and Mr. and Mrs. John
Fahnestock.
Three-Year-Old Celebrates
Kathryn Ann Qegg celebrated
her third birthday anniversaiy
with a party given by her father,
Mr Robert Gegg, at the family
residence In Colon.
A clown theme was used and
a large balloon clown face with
fuffle formed the centerplec?,
flanked by clusters of multi-col-
ored balloon. Confetti added an
appropriate touch and whistles
Beta Sigma Phi News
The regular meeting of Beta
Sigma Phi's Beta Chapter was
held Friday evening at the Mar-
garita Clubhouse. Plans were
completed for the banquet to be
held this evening at the Hotel
Washington at 6:30 p.m. All mem-
bers are urged to be present.
Those present at the meetlr.3
were: Mrs. Beverly Berger, Mrs.
Jean Coffey. Miss Jean Dough,
Miss Mary Jane Wlesen, Mrs.
Vlolt Deakins, Mrs. Kathlcn
Huffman, Mrs. Ann Maner. Mrs.
Mar!e Moscarltola, Mrs. Jackie
Strinner and Mrs. Evelyne Wade.
Emergency Loan Will
Make 3 Millionaires
On $600 Investment
WASHINGTON, April 30 (UP)
The Defense Production Ad-
ministration said today lt has
approved for a second time an
emergency loan of $7,800.000
which House Investigators said
would make multimillionaires of
three men who put only $600
Into a proposed steel plant.
But this time the DPA tied a
tighter string to the loan. It
ordered the three owners of the
Hazelton Pa.i Steel and Tubing
Co.. to sell stock raise an add-
itional $1,000.000 In private ca-
pital. When the loan was ap-
proved orlslnally. the DPA told
the owners to raise the extra
$1,000,000 in any way they wish-
ed.
The granted the emengency
loan on grounds the defense ef-
fort needed the steel the Hazel-
ton plant would produce. Under
the catch-all Defense Produc-
tion Act. DPA granted the
Hazelton Company a tax amor-
tization certificate providing a
tax write-off on the proper!;
within five years.
A House Expenditure! sub-
committee revealed thai tin
Reconstruction Finance Corp.
had refused the loan, that th*
DPA's own experts had turned
thumbs down on the request)
Chairman Porter Hardy. Jj, D.
Va of the subcommittee; (ala
during hearings on the Hgze>
ton case that the loan would
make multi-millionaires of Ben-
jamin S. Dowd, Martin C.
Charles, and James H. Hopkins]
who had put up only $600 iof
the proposed plant.
Hardy argued that the. gov-
ernment would finance the ven-
ture under which the owners
could lose only the $600,..ano>
that if the operation is success-
ful. *ithln five years they would
have a plant more than S3 per
cent paid for through the tax
sDeed-up plan.
Hardy said raising the $1,000.-
000 would be a cinch, what with ,
the government's $7,800,000 al-
ready in the till.
But now, Dowd. Charles, and
Hopkins have to raise the extra
caDltal through sale of stock.
Penny Social Postponed
The Penny Social, which was
planned fo rtomorrow evening at
the Gatun Union Church, has
been postponed until May '11.
Cubs to Present
Minstrel Show
Cub Scout Pack 8 of New CrU-
tobal will present a Minstrel
Shuw Thursday at 7:15 p.m. at
the Scout Shack. The show was
written and directed by Mr. Stan-
ley Hamilton and Commander I.
M3=
MAKE '
MINE
MONTEZUMA
FELIX
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further reductions on large group of dresses
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via
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connecting with Panair Do Brail.
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ar no additional coat. A trip of a life-time.
Fly all Hi* way In 4-sngined peeeturiaad 'planee and
enjoy all theie advantage which only Panagra can otferi
Fastest, daily aarvica to all the Waat Coaat and prtaj-
cipal capital of South America.
Connection! with Pan American and Panair Do Brasil
to tba tii continents of the world.
Gourmet Galley meals Food from 7 countrlae
cocktail!, vintage Chilean winee.
The Fieeta Lounge exclusive El InterAmericene
feature (twice a week).
Traditional Panagra courtesy on ground and In the air.
Experience, acquired through 23 year of service la
South America.
Cal your kavtl ooenf, he wf confirm thai no ofher airtint con offer *o many odvanlogt.
PANACRA
UN AMfMCAN MAO M*l
Panagra Office in Panamo: Panama Agencie C.
CHEVROLET
\
-.eti-i
Fleetline DeLuxe 2tDoor
with
CHROME FOAMTEX CUSHIONS SPARE TIRE
OFF FLOOR CANAL ZONE
$1917oo
SMOOT and PAREDES
PANAMA


fAOE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. APRTT. M, .Ml
The More You Tell ...The Quicker You Sell! ^ \
USE PANAMA AMERICAN CLASSIFIEDS^
Leave your ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
Minimum toi
75 words
3* each additional
word. y>
LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Tivoll Ara
rhone 2-22I
KIOSKO DE LESSEPS
fugue Oe) l.euepe
Plum*
MORRISONS
No. 4 Fourth of Jab' Are
Phone 2-9441
BOTICA CARLTON
1 5 Mcladei Ave.
l-booe S COLON
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. U Host IZtb ueet
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Na. *7 "H" Street raoama
No mi CMnl Ave. Cal*

COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
:22 E 29th St.
SEALMASTER
Ball Bearing Units
..... Permanently sealed
Pre-Lubrlcated
Self-Aligning.
Don't wait until you need a
bearing to order It. Let us
know what sizes and types you
use and we will carry them In
stock for vou.
GEO. F. INOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
Panam. R.P.
NOTICE
We wish to Inform Ihe public that our
UPHOLSTERING AND SLIPCOVER
SHOP-SHOWROOM i REOPENING
at our new address: No. 77 National
Ave. telephone Panama 3-4628.
A. Here.
CALIFORNIA
Liquid Fertilizer
No Dirt No Dust No Odor
Contains Nitrogen, Potash
and Phosphoric Acid.
Recommended for
SHRUBS LAWNS TREES
Now available In pints
and gallons at all
TROPIDUPA Paint Stores
ROPIDURA ;
fae Best for Less
LEICA CAMERAS
Model llll- Synchronized
LENSES ft ACCESSORIES
AT BELOW U.S. PRICES
Direct C.Z Shipments
At Factor Price.
Porras
Plaza 6 de Mayo
Panam. R. P.
We have just
received:
Beautiful English radio-
- phonograph consoles, in
._ mirror-finish, with 3-spced
IZ automatic record changer
and 9-band radio.
V V.M. and "Admiral'' 3-speed
record-changers for mod-
ernlzing your consoles
>7 Fresh crystal cartridges, for
is ordinary and three*speed
changers. Also, three speed
~ needles.
We also have table-model
" radio phonograph combi-
- nations.
. CASH CREDIT CLUB..
MUEBLERA
CASA SPARTON
Central 223
Entrance to Encanto Theatre.
\
FOR SALE
Autuuiobiles
FOR SALE1947 Studaboktr Cham-
pion buiiness coupa, color black,
radio. $285 down payment COL-
PAN MOTORS Inc.. your FORD.
MERCURY. LINCOLN dealer. On
Automobile Row.
For better uicd cars
SMOOT and PAREDES
Buick and Chevrolet.
FOR SALE:1939 Chevrolet cooch.
1918 Buick Super, Fishing Launch
22 ft. with Kermoth marine motor.
Tel. Bolboo 3476.
FOR SALE:1949 Nash "600." 2-
door Sedan, color green, new tires
and seat covers, A-l condition.
$430 down payment. COLPAN
MOIORS INC., your FORD, MER-
CURY. LINCOLN dealer. On Auto-
mobile Row.
For better usad carl
SMOOT end PAREDES
Buick and Chevrolet.
:0R SALE:Late 1948 Jeep Station
Wagon, duty paid, one owner, car
hos been excellently cared. A-1
condition throughout, overdrive,
good gas mileage, $1.350.00. Call
3-1571. House 147-B, 8th Street,
New Cristobal.
FOR SALE:1949 Lincoln, 4-door
Sedan color green, all new tires,
rcdia and fender skirts. Excellent
condition. $665 down payment.
COLPAN MOTORS INC. Your
LINCOLN dealer. On Automobile
Row.
For batter used cart
SMOOT and PAREDES
Buick and Chevrolet.
MISCELLANEOUS
Oo yen have a drinking problem?
Writ* Alcoholics Anonymous
Box 2031 Ancon. C. Z.
Opening Moy 2nd "Mi Escuelito"
Kindergarten, fo. children residing
in San Froncisco, Poitillo and Golf
Heights. Teaching in Spanish, by
graduate teocher. Located at 9th
Street No. 13, Son Francisco. Open
mornings for registrations.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:High glow oil paint*
and enamels. Mildcw-proot. $3.25
gallon Tropiduro Stores.'
OR SALE: National accounting
machine. Perfect condition. Bor-
gain price. Tel. 2-0610. Ponomi.
Registered Boxer Puppies. Best Amer-
ican blood lines. Tel. 86-3142.
FOR SALE:Aquoriums in different
sizes and beautiful color Tropicol
fishes. 43rd Street No. 13, up-
stairs. Bella Vista.
FOR SALE:Your big opportunity!
Several luxurious fur coats and
capes. Mode in Paris by Dior and
Molyneux. Tel. 2-1268 Ponanii.
FOR SALE:Radio Uonsmitter. 100*
watt. $250.00. No. 31. 32nd
Street.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet. 4-door
Sedan, low mileage, new car con-
dition. Tel. 3-1648 Cristbal.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford DeLu.e.
2-door Sedan, color gay, low mile-
age, good tires, an outstanding
buy. Only $465 down payment.
COLPAN MOTORS INC., your
FORD, MERCURY. LINCOLN
dealer. On Automobile Row.
FOR QUICK SALE: 1949. 4-door
Nash 60O Sedan, excellent condi-
tion. First reasonable offer buys.
Call 83-2294 or see ot 538-B
Curundu Heights. Can finance.
FOR SALE: 1948 Kaisor, 4-door
Sedan, color gray, radio, good
tires. This cor is a steal. Only
$265 down payment. COLPAN
MOTORS INC., your FORD, MER-
CURY, LINCOLN dealer. On Auto-'
mobile Row.
FOR SALE: One ton cargo steel
trailer with conopy. New condition.
New tire; 750x20. Productos No-
cionales, "H" Street No. 61.
WANTED
Misrellaneor.n
WANTED TO BUY: 1 (one)
1,000 gallon gasoline storoae
tank. Contact Lt. Colonel L. C.
Chase, at the Central Exchonge
Office, Corozol, Canol Zone. Tel.
85-3108.
WANTED:A Canal Zone cor rro-
d?l 1940. 1941 or 1942. Send in-
formation and price to P. O. fix
567 Ancon. C. Z.
For better used cars
SMOOT and PAREDES
Buick and Chevrolet.
FOR SALE: OK, that LaSalle is
$200.00. New Battery, good tires,
body ond motor. Diol 01 (Army
83-5293). 578-D Curundu
Heights.
FOR SALI:1949 Mercury, 4-door
Sedan, color tan, seat covets, ra-
dio, good tires. $496 down pay-
ment. COLPAN MOTORS INC..
your FORD. MERCURY. LINCOLN
dealer. On automobile row.
For better used cars *
SMOOT and PAREDES
Buick and Chevrolet.
CLOUCY WINDSHIELD don't risk
driving ot night with poor visi-
bility, have it replaced ot your re-
liable Gloss Deportment. TROPI-
CAL MOTORS, S. A.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet, 2-door
Sedan, color maroon, low mileage,
good tires. A-l condition. $530
down poyment. COLPAN MOTORS
INC.. your FORD. MERCURY.
LINCOLN dealer. On Automobile
Row,
WANTED:A used Canal Zone car,
new model. Write including price
to P. O. Box 1474 Ancon. C. Z.
Help Wanted
WANTED:Maid for general house-
work and cooking. Must sleep in
No. 26 East 48th Street.
Position Offered
WANTEDFemale help. Experienced
American Sales Clerk, part time
day and evening hours. Character
health ond work, references re-
quired Between oges 25 and 45.
Write F. H. Box 134, Panama.
WANTED: English-Spanish speak-
ing graduated Kindergarten teoch-
er for Panam privte school. Only
in the morning. Call 2-3437.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Confine ond Restaurant,
San Miguel. Calle M No. 24, Pa-
nam. Cheap.
FOR SALE:I Chrysler 1941 Wins-
dor, 4-door car. 665-C Curundu
Heights.
FOR SALEModel "A" Ford, cheap
transportation $50.00. Phone 916,
Coln.
California Croups
To Be Host May 2
For Scientist
In connection with the arrival
at the l6thmus, on the 2nd of
May, of the educator and scien-
tial. Dr. Robert F. Slbley of 'ne
University of California at Berke-
ley, ^arrangements are being
md? for an Informal dinner that
night at El Panama In hLs hoiiur.
He will show films of the Uni-
versity campus and other Inter-
esting views.
All interested parties, especially
tho-.? in the Canal Zone or Pana-
.m* who studied at Berkeley, ire
ask-d to contact Mrs. Audrey Eis-
enmann Kline, at El Panama, or
Dr Erasmo de la Guardia. Pana-
ma 2-0574 or 3-0563.
Members of the Golden B^nr
toclrty are asked to conlact A.
W. t ,
FOR SALE:1948 DeSoro. 4-door
Sedan, color dork blue, all new
tires, excellent condition. Only
$365 down poyment. COLPAN
MOTORS INC.. your FORD, MER-
CURY, LINCOLN dealer. On Auto-
mobile Row.
For batter used cars
SMOOT and PAREDES
Buick and Chevrolet.
ftamihute
w,THA POLAROID
Jpt CAMERA
You Dap the ehultar then lift oat
your ialahed permanent picture a
minute later. Yea. it'e aa eirople aa
thai ts oae the amaxing paw Polaroid
Careara. No liquida no dark room...
no fuee the Air* make* Iba picture
automatically ae you advance It for
the dfii ihoi S ii m aettoa.a
INTERNATIONAL
JEWELERY
.dioinirit International Hotel
Britain Seeks Way
To Save Iran Oil
From Total Seizure
LONDON, April 30 (UP).
Britain's cabinet will meet today
to consider last minute meas-
ures to save the Anglo-Iranian
OH Company from outright ap-
propriation.
A direct approach to the Shah
of Iran is said to be under ac-
tive consideration. The Shah's
consent has to be obtained to
legalize the decision on oil na-
tion a 11 z a t i o n, even If both
Houses of Parliament have ap-
proved lt.
The Iranian Senate Is expect-
ed to follow the lead of the
Lower House in voting for Gov-
ernment seizure of the British
owned oil company.
Little opposition Is anticipat-
ed, for the measure, which will
place the vital oil industry in
Government hands.
Premier-designate Dr. Moham-
mad Mossadegh, 69, sponsor of
the seizure plan, took his first
step as head of the Government
by ordering the police r0
cancel a communique banning
Mav Day demonstrations here.
He said labor and stpdents
have a right to demonstrate If
they wish:
FOR RENT
[ Houses
FOR RENT:Modarn chalet,3 bed-
rooms, spacious yard, at La Ca-
rrasquilla. $125.00. Tel. 3-2145.
Miguel Hive.
FOR RENT
Apartments
OR RENT:ALHAMSRA APART-
MENTS. Modem furnished-unfun-
ished apartment. Contact office
No. 8061. 10th St.. New Cristobal.
Phone 1386, Coln.
FOR RENT:Apartament in 13th St.
Via Porros, San Francisco. House
No. 16.
FOR RENT:Apartment, private sa-
nitary service. Son Francisco, 13th
Street No. 20.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
apartment with livingroom, dining-
room, kitchen and bath. On Tivoli
Ave. Across from Ancon Post Of-
fice. Coll at Tivoli Travel Agency.
Tel 2-0465 Ponomi.
FOR RENT:In Vista, del Mar, small
oportment. Cool, quiet and nice
view. Phone 3-0276.
FOR RENT:Best located furnished
apartment with all modern con-
veniences. Also coiy furnished
room. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: May 1st to June 15
. beautiful two bedroom aportment
in Bello Visto completely furnish-
ed including linen China. Informa-
tion at 3-1844 from 5 to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT:Small corner apartment
near Zona. Rgnt $55.00. Available
1st of May. Tal. Panam 2-0027
or 3-0763.
FOR RENT:Quiet, well ventilated 2
bedroom opartment, each with
bath, living-diningroom, servant
quarters, hot water installation,
good location. Bello Vista 44th St.
No. 32. Apply Tel. 3-0815.
RESORTS
FOR RENT:Foster's furn-shed cot-
tages, between Santa Clare and
Rio Hoto. Phone 2-3'42. Panano
or see caretaker.
Williams Santa Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, eleQrtc~Tfrigero-
tion. Rockgos rongeft-.Phona Bol-
boo 2-3050. Except weekends.
Phillips. Beach cottages, Santa Clara
Box number 435. Bolboo. Phone
Ponomi 3-1877 or Cristobal 3-
1673.
Casino Santo Claro no registra-
tion, oops, sorry! NO RESERVA-
TIONS NECESSARY! Enjoy bracing
cool swimming at Panama's most
beautiful beach resort. Doubles
$4.00.
Gromlich's Sonto Cloro beach,
cottoges. furnished, electric, re-
frigeration, moderate rates. Phone
Gomboa. 6-541 or 4-567.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: The meet beautiful
eleven piece mahogany dlnlngroam
mile in Panam hand corvad by
Italian artist, genuine leather up-
holitery. Original cost $3,000. tala
rica $1.500. Apply Avenue Peru
Na. 89, any time.
FOR SALE:-1Solid mohogany lounge
chair $20.00. 5444 Endicott St
Apt. L.
FOR SALE: Washing machine.
G.E., 25 cycle, good condition.
Also draw-curtains, 80" to 120"
with rods. Very reasonable. D-l 1-D
Locona, Rodman. Monday, Tues-
day or Wednesday.
FOR SALE: Frigidoire for small,
kitchen. 60 cycle. CoH evenings,
after 6. 2-1481. Ponomi.
FOR RENT: Modern, furnished
aportment in Bello Vista, 48th St.
living diningroom, 2 bedrooms,
kitchen with refrigerator ond stove.
$80 00. Inquire No. 17, 47th. St
to the left.
FOR SALE:Double bed box springs
* with legs $15.00; Crib wilh mat-
tress' $15.00; Metal cot and mat-
tress $3.00; Vacuum cleoner
$10.00. 509-A Ft. Cloyton. Tel.
87-4183.
FOR RENT:2 beoutiful 3 bedroom
apartments. No. 28, 40th Street.
Information 2-2252, Dr. Morales.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
or without board, to respectable
person. Bello Vista 48th Street No.
7, coolest and nicest location.
FOR RENT:Furnished room for 2
bachelors. Bella Vista. Private both
ond entronce. $45. Also I for
$40. Tel. 3-1648.
FOR RENT:In Bello Visto, beauti-
fully furnished rooms, kitchen pri-
vileges if desired. Ave. Mxico 69
neor 43rd Street.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
:0R RENT:-Good ond comfortoble
place for commerciol establishment
with office ond all commodities.
New building. Apply to Central
Avenue No. 269 or coll to phone
3-0769.
THF I r'Kr'VKf CORP
Phone 2-3333
kits roa sai r
Down Payment SIM
Monthly Payment SIS
LOTS on Paved Street from Si on
0. Meter
For Rent Heavy Eanlptnani rorj
around leveling
We (tent I.OU or' Lone
Lot I'luhe at S3 and S< neeki
Chicago And Philly
Vie for Both 1952
Party Conventions
WASHINGTON. April 30 (UP)
Chicago and Philadelphia
battled today to be host to both
the Democratic and Republican
national conventions in 1952.
They were the principal bids
made as the convention site
committees of the two parties
met to consider when and where
they will gather next year to
select their presidential and
vice presidential tickets.
Telegraphic Invitations were
extended to both parties by San
Francisco and Los Angeles, the
latter with a promise of "tar-
studded nights." The Demcrata
also got a formal bid from Mia-
mi and a telegraphic Invitation
from Kansas City. Detroit pull-
ed out of the. 1922 roce but
served notice lt would Invite
both parties m 1958.
Actual selection of the site
ond pbee will be made later by
Ihe full national committees of
the two porties. The Republic-
ans will meet for that purpose
at Tulsa. Okla., May 11-12. The
Democrats expect to have their
meeting in late May or early
June.
Today's session was merely to
see what Is available in the way
of hotel room and convention
ho 11s and how much money lo-
cal merchants ore willing to put
up to attract the crowds.
Chicago and Philadelphia,
which have had moat of the na-
tlor?l political conventions dur-
l I'n 1st 20 ve-rs, were the
.] omiten'"'
a piilhiditphl delegation
FOR SALE I Mohogany livingroom
clock. 25 cycle. $8.00; I End .table
$7.00; i Pilot radio $60.00; 1
Platform rocker $5.00; I Maple
coffee toble $6.00. 665-C Curun-
du Heights.
FOR SALE:Maple livingroom set;
Mohogony dining set; Belgian rug
9x12; Porch blinds; Miscellaneous
household. 5337-A Davis, Diablo
2-3212.________________________
LOST fc FOUND"
$5.00 cosh reward for my wallet ond
personal papers. No questions Risk-
ed. See Riviere's bartender.
LOST: Reward for the return of
"Shebo" block ond brown Germon
shepherd pup. 5 months old. New
Cristbal 94-B.
West Germany Ups
Guard: Reds Plan'
New 'Air Police*
BERLIN, April 30 (UP)West
German police and Allied occu-
pation troops here have been
ordered on emergency duty as
the Communists announced 1,-
000,000 East Germans would
mass less than a mile from the
western border tomorrow to give
the "Anglo-American warmon-
gers" an "annihilating answer."
Renorts reaching West Berlin
sav the Communists will unveil
the new East German "air po-
lice" tomorrow.
West Berlin's 13.800 man po-
lice force, and the city's 14.000
United States. French and Brit-
ish troops will be standing by to
sauelch anv violence when rival
Communist and anti-Communist
May Dav rallies are held to-
morrow near the sector border.
TeHs Red-Faced
Museum About Sex
VANCOT'VER, B.C., April 13
(UP) The Vancouver Mu-
seum's prize Egyptian mummy,
"Princess Diana," turned out
today to be a Prince.
Thirty years after "Diana"
first went on display here, mu-
seum officials got curious and
called In a physician to check
up. The doctor unwound the
mystery and told officials:
"It's a mammy all right, but
It's not puil r- the mummy you
think it is. Princess Diana is a
Prince."_____________________
headed by publisher Walter L.
Annenberg said his city can pro-
vide 0,000 hotel rooms any time
between mid-June and mid-
July and the same convention
hall used by both parties In 1948.
He buttressed the bid with a
pledge of $250,000 to each party
to help pay lor speakers' plat-
forms, convention meeting rooms
and other costs of staging the
convention. It was $50,000 more
than the 1948 ante. M"!-rials
and co"s one up since then.
CIO Textile Union
Asks Senile Probe
Of Strike Violence
WAKE FOREST^) N.C., April 30.
(UP CIO textlife workers de-
manded today a senate Investi-
gation of violence it a cotton mill
co-owned by a U.K Senator! whoe
partner accused^ the union of
sole responsibility for "lawless-
ness" at the strike-torn plant.
A few hours earlier, state police
broke up a wild night of shooting
in which three persons were
slightly wounded at the Roy.U
Cotton Mill. State Textile Work-
ers Union Director Lewis Conn
promptly put In a call for a Sen-
ate investigation.
In Washington, meanwhile,
Chairman James E. Murray, ii.,
Mont., aid his Senate Labor
Committee will issue a report in
a week or two on conditions in
.ihe strike-bound southern 'ex-
tile industry, where 54,000
workers are out In eight states.
Conn and Robert cahoon, :iie
union's southern attorney, said
one of the mill owners, Evere.t
Jordan, had refused to meet with
them In a "peace" session to re-
lieve an "extremely tense situa-
tion."
Jordan, who Is chairman of the
North Carolina Democratic ex?-
cutive committee, owns the mills
in partnership with Sen. Willis
Smith, D.. N.C., upset victor over
Sen. Frank Graham In last year's
elections.
Denying that he had avoided a
meeting, Jordan sent a telegram
to Cahoon asserting that tne
"emergency situation" was due
"entirely to lawlessness and vio-
lence for which the union Is cre-
flnltely and solely responsible."
Scattered dynamitlngs and oth-
er Incidents in North Carolina
and Virginia were superseded by
a plcched battle at the Royal Mill
last night and hundreds of sho;s
rang out before lt ended. A "Ra-
leigh News and Observer Report-
ar," Jim Rankln; a 16-year-o'd
Tetl, Ruby Woodllef and striker
.'urvls Perry weie clipped by pel-
ets or .22 caliber slugs.
Five More Employes Retire
From Canul-Railroad Service
'YOU TAKE SKY
FOR GRANTED
(Continued from Page 1)
ed for further details, "but I will
uon release lt."
Vogeler saiu there were three
phases to his Imprisonment.
"There was tne preliminary
investigation during the first 15
days, then the preparation for
the trial during the next- 3ft |
months, then the serving of the
sentence. Treatment was differ-
ent during each period, and af-
ter the trial lt was considerably
better."
After the sentencing he was;
moved to a new prison some-1
where in Budapest which he be-
lieved was specially prepared for
him and his fellow defendants.
"During my entire time in pri-
son," he sail, "I could determine
by the sound of footsteps In
other cells that there were only
six or eight other prisoners."
He said he was sure thst Ed-
gar Sanders, British ITT man-
ager in Hungary, was in the same
tall although he never saw any >
other prisoners. Sanders was
sentenced to 13 years in prLson |
two Hungarians were sentenced
to death and executed, and three
other Hungarians received long
prison terms at the trlaL
"I recognized Sander's foot-
steps," he said. "I knew he had
crepe rubber soles on his shoes,
and he was the only person In
the two prisons who had them.
The State Department reveal-
e<". that Hungary agreed to re-
lease Vogeler under terms ne-
gotiated almost a year ago but
only after the United States
threatened to sell by April 30 all
Hungarian property In the U.S.
occupied zone of Germany.
The Department said the Hun-
garian Government reneged on i
Its agreement, negotiated June
16, 1950. to release Vogeler be-
cause tjf "premature publicity"
"wide speculation In the press,"
an "untrue'' report that the his-
toric Crown of St. Stephen was
Involved, and an additional con-
dition concerning technical oper-
ation of Voice of America's Hun-
garian broadcasts from Munich.
Voaeler's release was granted,
the Department said, solely on
thee points, negotiated last
June 18:
1) The U.S. agreed condition-
ally to reopen Hungarian con-
sulates In New York city and
Cleveland.. O.:
2) The U. S. agreed to allow
American citizens to travel In
Hun-rary;
3) The U.S. agreed to sneed uo
the delivery ot all Hungarian
property held In the U.8. occu-
pation zone of Germany.
The U.S. would not return to
Hungary the historic 1.000-year-
old Crown of St. 8tephen. de-
manded by that Communist gov-
ernment.
The Department Implied that
unless Hungary toes the line, the
consulates can be closed again.
They were closed originally when
Vogeler was put in jail.
The Department said pointedly
that Americans who wish to tra-
vel In Hungary, "will undoubted-
ly wish to Inform themselves
through the Department or Am-
erican mission abroad, concern-
ing conditions In that country."
UK Trebles Rubber
Shipments To Russia
LONDON. April 28 (UP)-Brit-
aln is now shipping rubber to
Russia at three times the 1950
rate, but has cut exports of tools
.iiid machinery to a fraction of
last year's volume, a
Five Canal-Railroad employes
retired from service effective at
the end of April. The retiring
enployes. their positions, and
periods of service are:
Mrs. Vivian H. Brady, Ac-
counting Clerk at Gorgas Hos-
pital, 12 years and 21 days.
James Chris 11 a n, Foreman
Checker In the Terminals Divi-
sion, 32 years and 12 days.
Captain Carlisle H. Frederick,
Deputy Warden at the Canal
Zone Penitentiary, 26 years, two
uionths. and 17 days.
Captain George H. Smith, Pa-
nama Canal Pilot, 24 years, 11
months, and four days.
John W. Stoudner, Painter
Foreman In the Dredging Divi-
sion, 31 years, four months, and
3ft days.
Mrs. Brady, who was born In
Brooklyn, came to the Canal
Zone In 1937. She had been em-
ployed as stenographer and
comptometer operator in vari-
ous New York offices for about
eight years before coming to
the Isthmus. She was first em-
ployed July 20, 1938 as a clerical
learner in the Commissary Divi-
sion. She served as clerk-typist
in tha. Division until January
1944 when she was transferred
to the Health Department. The
remainder of her service was
Gorgas Hospital, where she
served as clerk typist, clerk ste-
nographer, and accounting clerk,
ui.til leaving the organization
last February. She now Uves In
the Canal Zone.
Mr. Christian was born in
Pounding Mill. Vlrglnfa. He serv-
ed with the U. S.Jkrmy In the
Canal Zone from February 1914
to 1919, and was employed as
clerk In the Receiving and For-
warding Agencv of the Panama
Railroad April 19. 1919. following
his discharge from the Army.
All of his Canal-Railroad service
as been In the Receiving and
Forwarding Agency. He served
a-, cargo clerk from Mav 1923 to
Julv 1938 when he became fore-
i
man checker, the position ha
held upon retirement.
Mr. and Mrs. Christian will
leave May 11th on the 8.S. Pa-
nama to go to Goodyear, Arizo-
na. Their plans are indefinite
aa to whether they will remain
there, or possibly move to
Southern California.
Captain Smith, a native of
Beverly, Massachusetts, served
In the Navy from 1908 to 1916
and for another year In 1919
with the rank of lieutenant on
the U.8.8. Qulnnebaug. From
1916 to 1918. he was third and
sectna officer on vessels of the
American-Hawaiian, Munion
i.nd Green Star Lines. Following
his* Navy -service in 1919, ho
served as chief mate on Barber
Une, U. S. 8hloplng Board,
Green Star and Standard Oil
Company Vessels. He was em-
ployed May 27, 1926 by the Ca-
nal as second mate on the U. S.
Favorite. He became a pilot-in-
training in August 1927 and was
named pilot In November 1928.
Captain and Mrs. Smith will
leve Friday on the S.S. Ancon
and will go to Davenport, Iowa,
where thev plan to make their
home for at least two years.
. Mr. Stoudnor was born in
Johnston, Pennsylvania. He was
employed as machinist and
oump operator by the Pittsburgh.
it Lake Erie Railroad in Pitts-
burgh for six years before com-
iiiK to the Isthmus. He was em-
ployed December 27. 1919 as an,
electric pumpman In the Dredg-
ing Division but was transferred
shortly afterward to the Me-
chanical Division as a painter.
He returned to the Dredging Di-
vision as Foreman Painter in
December 1920 and remained in
that position throughout the re-
mainder of his Canal service.
Mr. Stoudner plans to leave
Mav 11th on the S.S. Panama
and for the present will make
his Lome In St. Petersburg, Flo-
ilia. possibly moving to Califor-
nia later.
Diehard Texas Housewives
Wont Deduct Maids Taxes
MARSHALL, Tex. April 30, (UP)
-A group of rebellious house-
wivej tonight vowed a fight to the
end against paying social securi-
ty taxes for domestic servants.
Tomorrow Is the deadline loi
filing returns, but Mr. Caroline
Abney, one of the Marshall wom-
en, said "we are definitely stand
lng firm."
The women have written Secre-
tary of Treasury John W. Snyier,
explaining why they will reitue .
to collect, pay or report the so<: U
security tax for their domestic
help.
In essence, their opposition is
based on a contention that the
tax setup violates the constitu-
tion, Mrs. Abney said.
"There's nothing in the consti-
tutin that says anyone can oe
forted to buy insurance either
for himself or for his employes,"
she ."-aid. "We content that this
law would put us In lnvolun*ary
servitude, in direct violation ot
the 13th amendment. It would
make us, against our own will,
tax collectors and Insurance
salesmen for the government. In
good conscience, we can not corn-
ply.''
A spokesman for the Intemnl
Revenue Bureau said in Wash-
ington the Marshall protest is an
Isolated case, and no widespread
opposition was expected.
Under the law, violation m.iy
be punished by a maximum of
five years In jail and $10,000 fine.
Mrs. Abney said the resistance
In this east Texas city Is not or-
-11
ganized. "We have no organiza-
tion, no officers, no dues or fees'*
she explained. "We are merely a
group of women, exercising ouf
rights der the constitution- aa
American citizens to protest.
"We do not particularly mind
the extra time or the little bit of
money Involved, but we do object;
mosi strenuously to the principia
of the thing."
Wear A Poppy
The popples which we will
wear are not, of course, nat-
ural flowers from the battle
fields. They are flowers which
have even greater significance
than any nature can produce.
They have been grown in hos-
pitals where wars' suffering
still goes on. They have bloom-
ed under the hands of men
disabled In war the com-
rades of those in whose honor
they will be worn.
The disabled veterans who
make the poppies derive dou-
ble benefit from the work.
First, it' gives them employ-
ment, their only chance to
help themselves and families.
Even in their hospital beds
they can do this work.
Second, the work Is of real
value in aiding their recovery,
occupying hands and minds,
breaking the tedium of long
illnesses and restoring spirits
crushed by hopelessness.
Wearing a poppy shows the
veteran that Amerioa rememb-
ers.
i
.'
I
41
*

a
"'I
'

>.,
?
r


.MONDAY. APRIL S. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
I
I-
I "
I
I
THE PANAMA AMERICAN


r"
wnid AND PUKIIHH Y TUB PANAMA AMBMCAN >HH IM.
FOUND! r iibmn muNaaveu. in ia ,
MAMMMNk aria*. isiTan
7 H mar O. 1S4. Panama. *. P.
TlLIFNON F>NAMA NO. 1-0740 Lllt>
CAt ADDMMi AMAMBMCAM. ^ANAMA _______
C*LBtl Offic, 12 17 CINTNAL AvNUg BrTWHN 11TM AN ISTH ST**T*
FOnN RCPNIMNTATIVMl JOSHUA B. POWIM, INC.
>4S MAOIMN AV.. NW YORK. 17 N. Y.
Lee. "-
#1 HIOWTH. IN ABVANC1 7 ***
______ *.0 IS.OO
11 SO 14 00
FON (IX MO-ITU. IN ABVANCf.
FQ ON Vf. IN DVANCC
Walter Winchell
In New York
NEVBE A DULL MOMENT DEFT
The foMowi! letter is from t blf newspaper publisher who
marked it personal, so hli identity is omitted: "DearW. W.:Ihin
just read with interest your INS interview with Frank Coeteuo
and hU argument in lavor of legalized gambling. Having Man
raised In a Deep South city, I lived with the gambling problem
tor a long time, and Just for the fun ot it I want to get my
nickel'* worth to you. ...
"I think the best approach to the aubject Is by way of the
analogy of houses of prostitution. It used to M vary fashionable
lor "advanced thinkers' to argue that prostitution could never be
legislated away, that It was hypocritical to argue that It could,
and that the 'progressive' course was to openly legalize thiihouse*.
Along came a wonderful doctor and public servant named Tom Par-
ran, whom FDR ploked to head the Public Health Service. Instead
of looking into theoretical arguments, Parran started looking in-
to the facts. He found a small percenatge of men are going to
find sources of prostitution despite any difficultly.
"I think 'wide open' gamblingwhether legalised or Just tac-
itly approved by the communityhas almost the same effect.
That is, it greatly expands the number of Mople who will gamble,
and thus It greatly Increase* the two major social harms: (1)
gambling losses by people who cannot afford them leading to in-
creased embeaalement, etc., and general family tragedies; (.)
increasing profit* to people In control of gambling and thus prov-
iding larger and larger fund* for the corruption of Government.
"Finally, to use another analogy, it ail eema to me aMut the
same as the problem of running a kitchen. There Is no magical
single thing that will keep out the cockroaches forever. If you
have a well-run kitchen, you keep them down to an endurable
minority, and when you get slack in your kitchen work the cock-
roaches increase. I never heard anyone contend that we ought to
legalise cockroaches lust because there will always M some, and
so with gambling I think we have to realise that there will al-
ways be occasions that require cleaning up the Joint. Sincerely."
It seems'to ma the majar problem la-not gambling bat
the corruption af public official. My view la that legalised
gambling means regulating it; hence there needn't be a li-
censed gambling place an every black. A few legalized place
would make It eves mare difficult to place a bat Uva new...
farther, iiader legal regalatioa, th use a the telepban
would be forbidden.
Actually, however, th* placing of an occasional ft bet la
the source of genuine enjoyment for many cltiaens. I seem
to recall, for example, that General Omar Bradley was .uottd
recently as saying a small bet on a horse gave him far mero
enjoyment that going to th* theatre. I agree. I think the
cornea under the head af |e( lttmet* entertainment.
Par a Book I'll Prob'ry Never Get Around to Doing for Simon
U Schuster, who contracted for it in 1927: From the Qlncy En-
quirer: "Winchell was irked and probably still is by an editorial
In this paper on Jan. 24th, 1948, which we quote In part: 'The
radio shoutings of Walter Winchell have had ue at the verge of
war with Russia almost every Sunday night for the last two years.
And if war should come, it would be quite possible that hi* cons-
tant poisoning at the well of public opinion would have at least
some small part in the precipitation of the conflict'... Our edit-
orial questioned his competence in matters o foreign policy."
Don't look now, boss, but In 1991 your incompetence is showing-.
Preen the Miami Herald April 35: "About 10 days ago Mr. W.
called The Herald to say he had a copy of a letter from a Mr.
Slaughter..such as the one-he quoted In his column. He said he
had not seen if In The Herald and hoped the paper wouldn't use
It because he intended to blast The Herald for printing only let-
ters agreeing with The Herald's editorial views. The mail was
watched carefully, but no such letter could be found. He was In-
vited to let The Herald have a copy and told it would be printed.
He refused, saying he would rather attack The Herald than give
It a chance to publiah the letter."
That's partly Inaccurate. When The Herald requested a copy
of that letter (which heckled its hypocrisy in gambling-racketeer
matters) we said: "I don't want you to print it. I will print It."
When The Herald editor asked to see a copy of It, we ha-had'd:
"Why? You never show the letters blasting me before you
run them."
From The Miami Dally New* April 24: "A few days ago W.
Winchell, carried the following: 'A Miami paper (not the Herald)
lost circulation, advertising and money at the height of the Win-
ter season.' Now this Is a falsehood. Mr. Winchell was either mis-
informed or he deliberately misrepresented..."
That it might M a falsehood, we agree. Our source for the
drop in lineage (in that newspaper came from the very recent
Media report in the newspaper profession's bible. Editor V Pub-
lisher... From th* same aggrieved wall: "There a slight tow In
advertising lineage In the first three months of this calendar
year."
That's what we said I A loss at the height of the Winter sea-
son. Jan. Feb. V Mar!! ____________
THI 1$ VOUt *0.UM THI giAPtHS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Atail i* en a** rrm > roo** r Th* Panama American
-r Lttr art received fratefally and art hendltd ia a wnoll cnfinfi*l
. Monntr.
' If roo caarrifeur latter *r mitim i it ihhi rh*
; an aey. Letter* or *lr Pice** try te ?. th* latter limit* to on *( *
Meatfly *f tarto wrrtar aoM ia if rictoit onrl.
Tata nw*se*et warn* a r***nirVHity < 1Bt*m*ni i iai*
eaateaHM) in latter tram read*.
the tole purpose of advancing
undeistanding of the UA by for-
eign children.
But one could expect the Pan-
ama Canal to use for said par-
pose? existing school facilities
provided it be done without ad-
ditional cost. Up to now, admi-
sin o? non citizen children to
CanaJ Zone schools have been
closely restricted as to avoid over-
running existing facilities. And
'he tuition charges now in ase
are r.mple enough to cover any
reasonably eatinrated cost of ed-
ucating non-resident student-.
But the new proposed rates are
undoubtedly Intended to make
non-residents help pay the edu-
cation of resident students. An
average High School class com-
posed entirely of non resident
students would pay a total of a-
rour.ii $1.000 which covers the
teacher salary, and corresponding
charges with probably more than
overhead and maintenance
$300 to profit. And because the,
majority of non-resident students
Is made up by citizens of Panama
this action of the Panama Canal
authorities beside* passing up
opportunities to educate friends
is oound to create some resent-
ment.
Would anybody say that this
poi'-ey of school authorities In the
Can->1 Zone a a sensible one'
K. of P. Resident
Labor Newt
And
Comment
The Grim Debate
NON-RESIDENT SPEAJtS
ON TUITION 1SSCE
Very often a Government A-
gency Mcomes so Involved with
Its particular purpose that it
passes up opportunities to fur-
ther some more general purpose
of the Government as a whole
and at times it even allows the
pursuance of their particular end
to run contrary wise to Important
trends of the Government. Such
is the case of the Pan Canal ac-
tion on tultlo nrates for non-re-
i.dents of the Canal Zone.
We all know tniu m --> Gov-
rnnrent Is and has been strong-
ly in lavor of promoting good un-
derstanding and friendship Be-
tween the different peoples of
the world. Towards that end the
U.S. has devoted countless mis-
sions and has undertaken a wllti
variety of enterprises which have
taxed heavily the National in-
come. This being che case i>:<4
should expect a uovernment A-
gency to avoid acts, even mtiu.r
ones, which could jeopardize I U
goal of its government.
One cannot expect agencies
with specific purposes at hand
to engage in activities of a gen-
eral nature. One cannot expect
the Panama Canal, bound In op-
erating and maintaining the Ca-
naJ .it the minimum possible c."ir.
to engage in the creation of larv.c
adicional school facilities with
By Victor Biesel
Dear Marl* Ryan:
You ar* the daughter of a la-
bor leadtr. I am th* son of a
labor leader. Your dad Is Joe
Ryan, the famous leader of long-
shlremen. My dad, now dead,
led a little union of embroidery
artists. So, we both know the
heart-ache* of men who earn
their dally bread leading work-
ingmen who sometime* grow
wrathful when their union of-
ficials fall to make miracles.
W* both know what million*
on the outside can never know,
lor they never cat down, to din-
ner with a dad who, though
hungry, couldn't eat because
the pressures of th* day dulled,
for hours, th* man'* very sens*.
We both know what a tough
"bo**" the working class Itself
can be.
And now yo* write m* an
angry letter. You are unhappy
because I have publicly criticiz-
ed Judges, mayors, police com-
missioners and so-called cru-
sading district attorneys for at-
tending a dinner given to your
father Joe Ryan, by the Joseph
P. Ryan Asn. I could not write
otherwise. Marie. There were
tough guys there cruel, in-
sensate sluggers, men with long
criminal records, mobsters who
have liurt others and worse.
you write that "the ercehent
music played until 4 a.m. and
people danced... no one was
disorderly... and essence of re-
finement prevailed... and by
that time most of the Judges
had left" and that "no one need-
ed to lend an air of respec-
tability," as I had charged. You
say "It is sad that talented peo-
ple do not look for the good In
Marie, there's a morality that
mut nev*r lea_ve the" men who
lead labor. They must be big
men to Justify the trust put Into
them by th* little people who
ax* more than faceless dues-
payers. They go home to their
families at night, just as your
dad and mine did weary, but
with a differeno*.
They have chosen leaders
to eat* th* way fo their daily
bread. They must not be
abused. The power of millions
must not be exploited for per-
sonal power, nor to transport
some labor chiefs into a high
society all their own, with a
snooty class which becomes
on unapproachable hier-
archy, disdainful of the com-_,
mon man who gave it power.
I-know that your father, JM
Ryan, ha* done w*ll for his un-
ion people. Where wages were
76 cent* an hour, they are now
|2 an hour base pay: and four
bucks an hour If tha cargo
handled is made up of ammuni-
tion or noxious stuff. I know
that pensions now reach from
$100 a month, for single men,
to $140 for married men (in-
cluding social security. And I
know this matches the gains
won by so beloved and unim-
peachable a leader as the ailing
CIO chief, Philip Murray.
I know there are now pre-
viously unheard of vacations,
welfare funds, hospitalization
and death benefits for the
longshoremen oil won in
the past five years and that
the f*ncy-phraeed intellectual
critics who love to lacerate
your dad, but who have never
been closer to smoke and soot
than their own special college
brand pipe tobacco, never
point out these gains.
And I know, too, that your
dad sat, for days, in the New
York Federal courtroom waiting
tor Sen. Kefauver to call him W
the witness chair and' that he
kept asking Kefauver's counsel
to question him publicly.
I know that on Kefauver's
desk, right now, is a letter from
your dad. protesting against not
being heard before the commit-
tee wrote Its report. Your dad
would have told how he moved
into Brooklyn and took some of
the AFL International Long-
shoremen Assn. locals from the
hands of Albert (The Execu-
tioner) Anastasia.
But it is aleo known that
the Kefauver committee be-
lieves that at least 10 billion
of the 49 billion dollar* taken
by the crime combine each
year comes off the water-
fronts on which your father's
unions operate.
And many of us know that
Kefauver got hundreds of let-
ters from longshoremen, bitter
workers, saying they were ter-
rorized by rackets In your fath-
er's locals. In the gang fights
within the union, men have been
maimed, men have had their
feet burned so they'd quit the
city, automobiles have been ex-
ploded, bombs thrown and some
men never ever got home to
their family dinner tables,
Marie.
I agree with your dad that he
Is no cop, that the district at-
torneys and police commission-
era of the big towns should
move in and clean up and
then the union leadership would
cooperate. Of course, this Is the
time to ask the mayor* and po-
lice why there's been no follow-
up on Kefauver.
But that's not enough. A la-
bor leader must father his peo-
ple. If they are frightened or
hurt, he must protect them, no
matter what the cost. And some-
times the cost is heavy. I learn-
ed that from my dad. Other-
wise, the people turn from you.
I hope you understand.
Cordially,
Vicfor Riesel.
(Copyright 1151, Post-Hall
Syndicate, Inc.
President Ruark
ly SOB RUARK
NEW YORK. Today I am Harry Truman,
and I don't know as I like the part very much.
I am sitting in the Blair House and wondering
ail of a sudden if I am as smart as I thought.
Who would have figured when I fire the guy
with the gold hat that it Is going to make a po-
litical bum out of m*? Th* way it stacks now
I am' practically convicted of klcklhg dogs and
attacking motherhood. You would have thought
he Xir*d me, the way I have been treated since
th* man cam* home. .
I'm the bow, ain't I? I'm tine Commander-
In-Chief. I want to fire a general; I fire a
general. I will do the letter writing around
here. Let MecArthur play soldier and stay away
from that pen and ink.
I looked pretty good in there. I thought, when
I mad* the *p*ech just before he got home. 1
am for peace and what'* right, and no guy can
cross me up when I get my head fixed for peace
tha way I went it, atrlctly according to my
terms. But how in I going to know that the
man with the circus hat is going to cross me
Here I get Gen. Bradley to get up and make
himself a tame speech Just to take the edge off
anything Mac might say. Bradley goes right
along mv line on Korea and he laye In a couple
good singers on MacArthur* inatfbordinatlon. I
figure I'm fixed and I got MacArthur-* guns
* Then he gets up In front of mj> Congress, Just
as meek a* milk, and kind of casually mentions
that his battle plan* had the approval of the
Joint Chief* of Staff, and throws the whole
thing right back In my Up. Now we got six
months of argument on that one. all by itself,
and in the meantime I am accused of firing a
guy for obeying orders from the JCS. At least
that's how the public ut it. ___
Who would have thought that the people
would have gone nuts over the guy, like they
did? They never mad* that much fuss about
me. not even when I hung one on Dewey. They
couldn't have made much more fuss If the good
Lord had come to pay us a call. And where am
I? Out in left Held. Away out. _______ _
And don't mention baseball to me, either. I
can still hear those boos from the opener be-
tween the Yankees and the Senators. They like
The last President they hung a solid razz on was
The last President thy hung a solid razz on was
Herbert Hoover, and Xhey backed up the moving
vans to the White Bouse on him at the next
election. I wonder? \
I expect I was pretty dumb not to meet the
big guv at the airport, after what happened in
Honolulu and San Francisco. I send that Vau-
ghan down to meet hlra, and get my brains beat
out for that, too Who they expect I'm going
to send, Margaret? Vaughan is a general, ain't
he? You send a general to meet a general.
Where I make the big boot Is going out to
Wake to talk things over with Old Magnificent.
A President is a chump to go flying off to vi-
sit the help. I shoulda made him come see me.
and taken some of the edge of this triumphal
return. Planes fly two ways, and I am still the
boss man. Or I thought so.
I dunno. Somehow this hasn't been my year.
Seem* like the last 12 months have been full of
nothing but grief. Every time I get one thing
sauared awav something else pops up. Like the
RFC. If it ain't refrigerators it's mink coats.
Now the papers say I am running a smear
campaign to discredit MacArthur. This thing
could last a long piece, and hurt. If they put
that corncob pipe and spangled hat up for Pre-
sident right now he could whip anybody in the
country. Including, me. What am I saying?
There's Just one thing that comforts me a lit-
tle. The opposition has got so damn' many
campaign Issues now that they are apt to water
down before the stumptn' starts. I still got a
eood year to patch up the fences especially
if we can get rid of this MacArthur issue In the
i.ext six months. The only thing Is, Korea Is
starting to look lousy again, and I gotta remem-
ber that this isn't MacArthur's war any longer.
This is the Harrv S. Truman Special. Mac is
out from under and the whole shebang belongs
to me. Oh, brother. Things were sure simpler
in the Senate.
^e WSHIHGTON
fa t.t U a **t OH
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y DRIW PEARSON
Big Bananas
ly Peter Edsoo
WASHINGTON (NBA) The man picked to
head the State Department's greater, new, com-
bined foreign military and economic assistanee
show is Thomas Dudley Cabot. He Is a Boston
Republican, which should make him acceptable
to the militant minority in Congress. But the
program he is preparing for Congress; isi prob-
ably In for plenty of trouble before it gets
*dMr"cabot has been on the Job In Washington
since early In January. His official title Is Di-
rector of International Security Affairs. As such,
he acts directly for Secretary of State Dean
Acheson. who can't devote the pessary full
time to this particular Job of helping the non-
Communist world get rearmed. Mr. Cabot has
a his chief assistant another Boston Republi-
can named Charles A. CooUdge.
in civilian life, Mr. Cabot was head of United
Fruit Co. But the new assortment of "sensibil-
ities he has been given to carry in Washington
makes a bigger bunch of bananas than anything
cvei hauled by United Fruit. .
He is toT co-ordinate all activities conncted
With the North Atlantic Pact, the Organization
of American States/separate military assistance
programs to countries like Greece. Turkey. Iran.
Vietnam. Formosa, the Philippines, or wherever.
Under a recent letter which has gone out from
the White House, Mr. Cabot's office U also to
co-ordinate this military assistance with Mar-
shall Plan aid now administered by ECA tne
Economic Co-operation Administration.
Wherever Point Four assistance to underde-
veloped countries ties in with mUUry ""y-
that will eventually be co-ordinated by me Ca-
bot office, though it will be comparatively small
ootatoes, or bananas. In summary, Mr. Cabot
is cast in the role of the first full-scale co-or-
dlnator of the new national defense effort
Much of the opposition to allowing the State
Department to boss all these things is said to
come from lack of explanation on how the Ca-
bot office Is to function, or from ralerJtIi;
ina. The State Department is not to administer
these programs as an operating agency. Rffw"
sibUlty for carrying out the programs win oe
left with Department of Defense and ECA. as at
"'Defense Secretary Marshall and BCA Director
William C. Foster, who has cabinet status both
rank Mr. Cabot, who Is a deputy to the Secre-
tar of State. Nevertheless the Cabot office
acting tor the Secretary of State. wlU have a
kind of vote power over the arms aid program
and the economic assistance program, where It
becomes military assistance.
The need for this is said to be that the two
programs must be made to Jibe and not con-
flict. The Defense Department cannot be given
authority over the Marshall Plan, and ECA can-
not run arms aid. One solution suggested was
to set up a new organization under Averell Har-
rlman. in the White House, to manage both pro-
grams. But since the State Department had al-
ready Oeen given authority to allocate foreign
arms aid under the Military Defense Assistance
Act of 1951, the decision was made to leave this
authority for the combined programs under Sec-
retary Acheson.
As Mr. Cabot explains it, his small staff
about 20 people has to weigh urgency vs.
cost, strike balances and audit both arms and
economic assistance. This is to make sure that
finished guns, tanks or planes made in the
U. 8. A. won't be given to foreign countries If
they have the ability to manufacture their own
Prior to 1939 the western European area had
some 275 divisions, all fully equipped by their
own arms production. The Immediate goal Is to
eouip only about a third as manv divisions. If
left to their own devices, these countries can
again eaulp such forces. But 15 years might be
required to do the iob and there isn't that much
time.
The tob of the Cabot office therefore becomes
one of taking the 10 to 13 billion dollars which
Congress will be asked to appropriate for next
year, divide It up as finished arms aid and raw
materials, allocate the proper amount to each
countrv and leave a reserve for emergencies like
the $29 million recently allocated for Yugosla-
via.
Making these decisions Is not to be the sole
responsibility of Thomas Dudley Cabot, though
he may have that power subject to final appeal
to the Secretary of State and the President. Mr.
Cabot operates as head of ISAC International
Security Affairs Committee, On ISAC are Maj-
Gen. James H. Burns for Department of De-
fense, Najeeb Hallaby for BCA. Lincoln Gordon
as deputy for Averell HTrlman and George
Wills for Treasury. They make the decisions.
The organization of American officials in Eu-
rope who make the estimates of foreign require-
ments and see that deliveries are properlv util-
ized Is tremendously compllcatd because it has
so manv countries to deal with. Efforts to slm-
Dllfv this organization have so far Droved fruit-
less. This makes it all harder to understand.
Draw Pearson says: Truman needs public-relations experts
to advise him; White House clique are'fearful for their
jobs; Congressman Dinged champions "the woiking
girl."

WASHINGTON. Shrewd speaker Sam Rayburn. one af the
President's best assets on Capitol Hill, was talking to friends abofct
the sad state of Mr. Truman's prestige as a result of the'Mat-
Arthur controversy and asked for ideas on how to improve the
President's public relations. Rayburn felt that the President *|s
right In ousting a military commander who refused to obey or-
ders, but deplored some aspects of the way the matter was hand-
led.
One friend suggested that what the President needed was
some smart public-relations experts to advise him.
"If he got some advice from Earl Newsom in New York who
handles public relations for Standard Oil and Henry Ford, .sug-
gested the friend, "and from Tim Mclnerny, who knows allthe
public-relations angles in Washington, they could probably cria rige
the present trend."
"Yes." replied Rayburn, "but they wouldn't be able to get
anywhere near the White House. They boys around the PresfjJept
would never let them in."
What the Speaker referred to is the. extreme Jealous^ of most
White House advisers. They are so fearful that some outside^ ad-
viser will weaken their cherished positions close to the thgone,
that they left few people of any stature have the President* ear
except for routine official callers. ;
This is one of Truman's greatest weaknesses today.
TRUMAN'S BAD TIMING
Meanwhile, the President's sense of timing has proved de-
plorably bad. When Truman fired Louey Johnson as Secretary ;of
Defense, he did so exactly three days before the Inchon landing
in Korea. If he had waited until after the Inchon landing, he knew
Johnson would have received part of the credit for this vlcto)-y
and his dismissal would have been unpopular. So Truman tired
him first. '
In the case of MacArthur, If the President had relleveiTliftn
immediately after the tragic December defeat in Korea, public
opinion would have been with Truman. Instead, he waited for the
wrong moment.
NOTEWith a few exceptions, such as Dean Acheson. Roose-
velt never fired a high official outright. He usually sent them xo
China or some other foreign country to make a survey, the.eas-
ed them out of office afterward. Acheson was fired as Under-
secretary of the Treasury at a press conference during which
Acheson was waiting in an outer office. He did not know he was
tired until the newsmen, emerging from the press conference,
told him so. He had disagreed with FDB. about devaluating the
gold content of the dollar.
VEEP AND MACARTHUR
Every movie theatre In the country Is now showing General
MacArthur's dramatic speech to the Joint session of Congress. As
the movie cameras recorded MacArthur's famous attack on the
Administration, their lenses also recorded the Impassive face Of
Vice President Alben Barkley.
Barkley, sitting immediately behind MacArthur, gave no out-
ward indication of his thoughts. However, Barkley's friends re-
port that while MacArthur was striking at the foundation of the
Aamlnistratlon's foreign policy, the Veep was reflecting on his
own personal ties with the general.
Barkley recalled that his eldest daughter. Laura, is married
to Douglas MacArthur III, the general's nephew. And as he listen-
ed to the general's vitriolic attack, he thought of the many tick-
ets he had given MacArthur's relatives so they could come and
witness the attack. ^_
He could not help but wonder also what his son-in-law, Dou-
glas MacArthur III. thought about his uncle's "save Asia first-
ideas. For young MacArthur Is State Department adviser te-the
man who is trying to save Europe first Gen. Dwight Eisenhower.
TAXING WOMEN'S FACES
Chief Congressional champion of the "working girl" is Rep-
John Dingell of Michigan. One of his pet themes Is unfair taies
on women's toilette articles, and the other day he delivered, a
brisk lecture on the excise-tax problems of the fair sex during a
closed-door meeting of the House Ways and Means Committee. ,
"One of the worst tax Inequities I can think of is the 20 per
cent excise on ladles' handbags." chaUenged Uie Detroit Democrat.
"Why should a handbag be considered a luxury when It serves tfie
same purpose, to a woman, as a man's pockets?"
Pointing out that an excise is chiefly a "subterfuge saletsfx
passed on to consumers, Dingell demanded a repeal of excise tates,
on all cosmetics and no Increase in current excises on cigarettes
and "the working man's champagne" beer
"I have no tobacco interests in my district and no brewer.e*
that I know about." continued Dingell. "Also. I don't smoke ajid
rarely touch alcohol in any form. However, when you have a ,00
per cent tax on cigarettes In addition to the various State taxes.
F think it's time to stop if you want to save free enterprise in tjiis
C0Unchalrman Bob Doughton of North Carolina beamed brightly.
For his State is the capital of Tobaccoiand. But Treasury spokes-
men who want to jump the excise on popular-brand cigarettes
three cent/per pack, weren't enthused. Their bewilderment ta-
"""you 'don"" tax paint used on barns, houses and fireplugs.
Then why must we have an excise on the paint and rouge Our
women, the most beautiful in the world, use on their faces? Ida
lot sooher see the Government give tax relief to a pretty face
tha*Let? hea^from the Treasury," broke in Rep. Jere Cooper'of
Tennessee, trying to placate the flred-up Dingell.
-No let's hear from me," shot back the Congressman from
Michigan "I don't need any coaching from the Treasury Depart-
ment on this question. I've been shouting for years agalns dis-
criminatory excises and I Intend to keep on shouting.
(Copyright. 1951. by The Bell Syndicate. Inc.) '.
Musical Instrument
HORIZONTAL
1 Depicted
musical
instrument
10 Whitened
11 Paddle a boat
13 Shop
14 Be indebted
17 East Indie*
(ab.)
18 Annoys
20 Hypothetical
force
21 Domestic slave
23 Ripped
25 Horned
ruminant
26 Level
27 While
28 Concerning
29 Palm lUy
30 Nee (ab.)
31 Poem.
33 Redact
M Sales place
37 Rail bird
3gTo (prefix)
39 Sorriest
45 Mystic
ejaculation
46 Brazilian coir.
48 French town
49 Unit
50 Fabric*
53 Recipient
VERTICAL
IChop
2 Preposition
3 Get up
4 Witty sayings
5 Spanish city
Nostril
7 Brain passage
6 Cerium
(symbol)
9 Stir
lilt is a
instrument
12 River in
France
15 Had on
IS English
statesman
18 Keeps on
19 Most severe
22 Tidier
24 Exaggerate
31 Persian poet
32 Fish
Answer to Previous Puzzle
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34 Metal
35 Domesticated
40 Poker stake
41 Expires
42 French artist
43 Ireland
44 Standing
(suffix)
47 Smill devil
49 Full (suffix)
51 Are measure
52 French article
1 I P" 1 5 b 7 5 1 1

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V


PACE EIGHT
Murfreesboro Girl Shows Home
Folks The Soldier She Married
fHE PANAMA AMEBJCAN AW INDEPENDENT DAILT NKWSPAPEK
MONDAY. APRIL M, 15I
By H. D. QUIGG
MI'RFREESBORO. Tenn., April
30 (UP) This dairy town ot
11 000, nestled in the Cumber-
land basin in the exact center of
Teiueasee, is ready for the bifc-
;> il oln^s to hit here since tne
Batt;e of Murfreesboro in 1862.
lejav Jean Marie Faircloth
MacArthur will bring home the
gent ral she went off to New York
to narry 14 years ago. A crowrtof
50.0I0 to 75.000 Is expected to con-
ve.. > on Murfreesboro by auto-
mobile and special train to say
hello to Jean and her famous
'hxis'.-.and, Gen. Douglas MacAr-
.thur on their 14th wedding an-
Diversely.
Ji st how the town Is going lo
find room for all these peopie,
ni)'.;,'o'y seems to know. Restau-
ran' i have made up stacks of
,'sam.viches, but it is a good bet
thai most of the visitors are yo-
in (o go hungry if they don't
bring their own lunches.
Today Is "MacArthur Day" for
Muriieesboro and Rutherford
County. But the MacArthur wno
is 'mvlng the day will be Jeir,
not Douglas. It's Jean, the home-
town girl who is returning to hit
own folks as a general's lady,
Whose name is featured In he
i*>e.c,tne signs around town.
'-The General" and "Arthur,"
?thetr '3-year-old son, are named
on tV s>n.s but in much
.ir>,> tt letters than "Jean."
3 M'.irfesboro Dally News
Jt I ran a special section lor
the ;.: even. and the headline
'acrow the top of the first pgi,
a
n MacArthur returning
af years nwav."
below that It said: "Red
Tea. f.oss out or na'ion's No.
olne."
(reesboro is 32 miles south
of .\ hville on U.S. Highway 11.
If. o typical country town and
h?.s ""? commlKees which have
pen: ;i we-k of frantic endsavor
iprep n^ lor the big day.
"The Veterans of Foreign Wars
got oOO Confederate flags In,"
one committee member said.
"Looks like there'll be more Con-
federate flags than any other
kind around here."
The four-story James K. Polk
Hotel, where the MacArthur par-
ty has reserved a two-bedroom
suits in which to rest midway In
the festivities, sent off to the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New
York, where the general has a
37th-floor tower suite, and got a
five-star flag which the Waldorf
has been using.
Today the James K. Polk man-
agement was fussing about the
proper way to display the flag et
Its front door.
5 Killed, 52 Hurt
When Brakes Fail
On 'Church' Bus
Cancer Physician Links
Viruses With Disease
NEW YORK. April 30. (UP).
A research physician reported
that by using an electron mi-
croscope he had detected virus-
like bodies in 14 specimens of
human cancer.
The report by Dr. J. Dewitt
Fox, of Los Angeles, was an-
other In an increasing number of
experiments and studies Indicat-
ing a definite relationship be-
tween viruses and some types of
cancerous growths.
Fox, of the College of Medic-
al Evangelists School of Medic-
ine, disclosed that he studied 29
specimens of filtrates from mal-
ignant tumors and benign tis-
sues. Of the 29, there were 15
malignant, seven normal, two
benign, three chick-embryo-tis-
sue controls, and two specimens
from a certain type of chicken
cancer known to be caused by a
virus.
Fox said the virus-like bodies
were found In 14 of the malig-
nant specimens and that none
was found in the seven normal
specimens.
His scientific paper was pub-
lished In Cancer, a journal of the
American Cancer Society, on
whose staff are some of the top
cancer men of Memorial Hosp-
ital for Cancer and Allied Dis-
eases.
. Fox said he obtained the vir-
us-like bodies from ultra thin
MAKE
ZMINE
MONTEZUMA
QMu'XSi^
THE
ACADEMY
AWARD
PICTURE
TOMORROW
BY POPULAR REQUEST!
3&
WINNER OP
6
OSCARS!
about
ETTE DAVIS
ANNE SAXTH
GEORGE SANDERS
CEIESTE HOIM in
ALL ABOUT EVE
PioSUctd if OAWtYl 1.AHUCK
ttt.tlm loi the Screw ano Directed
y JOSEPH l MANKIWM
iLE 1j .itU.n i ill, GINNING!
-UESDAYand
WEDNESDAY!
M-O-M'a SIOOCST SHOW I
RONALD
TICHNICOiC*
MARLENE
JAMES EDWARD
CRAIG ARNOLD
Opening Next
THURDAY!
GREATEST TECHNICOLOR
THRILLS FILMED IN THE
RUOGED ROCKIES!...
BURT
Lancaster

TECHNICOLOR
M-lttrMif
AN
M-G-JV
IMCTURI
ROBERT JOANNE SALLY
iVALKER DRU FORREST
""JOHN IRELAND-RAY COLLINS
slices of cancer tissue and that
they were separated by a special
technique. Under the powerful
electron microscope, which uses
an electron beam rather than
glass lens for magnification, Fox
found a high concentration of
the breast, stomach, lung, ovarv
and uterus.
He said he did not find the
bodies in normal tissues of the
same organs.
The electron microscope pict-
ures showed that the cancer
"virus" were for the most part
spherical In shape, although
"some appeared to be almost
square or oblong, having rounded
corners."
"These virus-like bodies, be-
cause of their frequency of ap-
pearance In malignant tumors
appear to be Inseparable part-
ners of the malignant cell, and
may not constitute a normal cell
component," he said.
He said it has not been de-
termined whether the virus-like
bodies actualy are cancer-caus-
ing agents and that studies
along that line should be made.
WEIRTON. W. Va.. April 30.
(UPi Fiveperson were killed
and more than 52 others injured
here when a bus loaded with
church-goers ran wild down a
steep hill and crashed Into a con-
crete retaining will.
Whelrton police said the brakes
of the bus, operated by the V
burgh and Welrton Bui Co., ap-
parently failed about half-way
down the mile-long grade and
began picking up speed.
Joseph Kralni, 35, the driver,
wove In and out of traffic, his
horn blasting, as he attempted
to bring the heavy vehicle under
control. He was unable to make
a right-angle turn at the foot of
the hill and bus crashed into '*
concrete wall.
Kralni was killed In the crash
and his body was hucled 300 feet
by the force of the impact.
Most of the passengers were
thrown to the front of the crum-
pled bus In a tangled mass. Work-
ers from the bus company gan-
age, located only a few feet from
the scene of the accident, used
acetylene torches to free the pas-
sengers.
"It was horrible," one of the
rescue workers said. "Those peo<-
ple were jammed In there in a
big gangled mass screaming and
moaning.
"It all happened so quick that
we didn't actually see the acci-
dent. First we heard the horn
blowing and then the scream of
tires as Joe tried to make that
corner. Then there was th;
crash. It even shook the garage.
He must have been doing 70 miles
an hour when he plowed into that
wall."
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Stftff Correspondent
QJoday at the
Central cJheatre
neak Preview
g.oo (P. Til. Sho\
Jn. surprise snowing of
outstanding films of the
be presented oy
Paramount fPictures
dyne exhibition &n/y
one
of the
year will
Tomorrow
May 1st.
CENTRAL
SPECIAL PRE-RELEASE!
A great ACTION
picture ALIVE with
excitement!
Tomorrow
Tuesday!
The mightiest
adventure of ill...
captured on the
creen by Walt Disney
with every lusty,
roaring thrill!
UtattDtsneif'*
I.NM.ION *
win. 80B8Y 0R6C0LL
ROBERT NEWTON M SYDNEY

Robert Louis S.avenion'i
rensure
Island
.* nm --*- 'n|l
HOLLYWOOD-(NIA)Movie
dolls who have been Ivlhg Ava
Uardner dirty looks because no-
body's writing impassioned son-
nets to them can Just .cool off
about the whole thing.
James Mason and bJa wile.
the lowdowa en what they heard
rio Cabre1 ,lli, ,. t Ata.
The poem*, according to gossip
over there, were written by Ma-
rio and published 10 years ago
When Ava- and Mason arrived to
co-star In "Pandora and the
Fly.ln em off and announced he wrote
them expressly for Ava.
Ten years ago Ava was knee-
high to a corn pone back In
North Carolina. .
"Tha roanas ara terrible, any-
how," jrimaced Pamela, who
went to Spain with James and
tood on the sidelines while he
eI2*2- w,th A- "S'aaPle ter-
rible."
"Mmmmmmm.'' went James
thoughfully.
Mrs. Mason flounced down dn
a sofa at the far end of the
Mason living room and snorted:
"Mario giggles while he talks.
He tells the sam story about
himself and Frank Sinatra over
and over In horrible French, 'The
Romance That Went Wrong.' He
told it to anybody who' would
listen. Really!"
James "mmmmmnwd again.
His houseman tiptoed in and
said that the Fox wardrobe de-
partment was on the shone.
Could Mr. Mason be at the studio
tomorrow morning for costume
fittings for his role- of General
Rommel In 'The Desert Fox"?
James said yes..he'd be there.
Mason said he was giving his
word right here and now that
nobody would mistake him In
"The Desert Fox" for Gloria
Swanson's butler In "Sunset
Boulevard." *
"Absolutely no Erich van Stre-
helm stuff," he grinned.
He's having his hair cropped
for the part" little at a time,
because Pammy hates" it short."
Mason's Hollywood movie ca-
reer?
The women who packed movie
theaters whenever the posters
ihowad James "Jasan with
a whip in his hand and a blonde
at his feet In hla early British
pictures?
Mason worked his black eye-
brows up and down..
Part of the four and a ha if
years that he had been In this
country, he commented, were
tied up in contract ligation.
"Even so," he said. "I'm aware
that there are people who want
to know whatever became of
James Mason. I make my own
mistakes and face them. One
good thing about making bad
picturesnobody sees them.
"The mnate I came to Hatty-
wood, they wanted to send we
Hack to England to make pic-
tures. They'd say. 'Don't yen
want to to to London and make
"Yonnr Besa" for us?" I said.
'Look, I've keen to England '
They .aid that they caaldn't be-
lieve I'd tarn down The Forsyte
Saga.' I told them that' I had
read the script and that It Was
horrible. Then they said, 'What!
iou're turning down a chance to
plkv w|th Greer (arson?'
"I wanted to play an Ameri-
can. I'd been firmly catalogued
as a woman-beater and I didn't
want to be typed. If a frightfully
good one had come along, I'd
have done It."
His career headaches, James
sighed hopefully, were probably
behind him now with "Pandqra
and the Flying Dutchman" and
his Independent production, "A
Ladv Possessed."
Maybe his skirmishes with the
press, too.
"Generally, what I any when I
meet newsmen 4s the wrong
thing," he walled.
Pamela chuckled.
"He's an expert at being mis-
quoted."
"Mmmmmmm." said James
"I speak In misquotations."
He admitted he was even pret-
ty unpopular with' the preaa In
England before he came to
Hatty wood. He said: "I just -ha a
knack eT laying Are wrong thing.
And when I said that 1 was hap-
py in Hollywod, that was fairly
unforgivable in London.
"We love Hollywood. People
can laugh their heads off here.
It's the funniest place. The kill-
ingest things go on. But that
doesn't prevent you from liking
It and being very happy here."
."We made fools of ourselves,"
Pamela chimed In, "by not com-
ing here 28 years ago."
James Mason looked at his
wife and went "mmmmmmm."
The studios have laid down
the law once-and-Tor-all: Stars
are being advised to stay out of
politici.
Margaret Truman nixed the
lead In Sol Leaser's movie,
"Whispering Smith Investigates."
That's a title?
Local 900 Lists
Colon Meetings
Employes from the Buildi.ig
Division In Cristobal are asked
to attend a deartmental meeting
at the Club Tropical,'Coltjn, to ot
sponsored by Local 900 CO. at
7 p.m. tomorrow. \
International representan! v e
Bro. Ed. Welch will be the princi-
pal speaker. '
Employes from the Terminal
Division in Cristobal are asked
to attend a similar meeting at the
Club Tropical, Colon, RJ., at 7
p.m. Friday. Ed Welch, will again
be the principal speaker.
THE WORLD
ELECTROLUX
KEROSENE REFRIGERATOR
NOW AVAILABLE
ON
EASY TEltMS or CLUB PLAN
u low n $4-50 weekly
RADIO
COLON
711 Ave. Bolivar


ALSO AVAILABLE
ELECTRIC MODELS
25 OR 80 CYCLES
f*!
Panama Lanal (clubhouses-
Showing Tonight
BALBOA
lr-< nrtltlnnsd
IS Si t:l*
Tyron POWER v Susan HAYWARD
"RAWHIDE"
Tuiday "WALK SOFTLY. STRANGER-
A N C O N
S:IS A :M
(TuMday)
Randolph SCOTT o Dorothy MAI.ONE
"THE NEVADAN" (Color)
DIABLO HTS.
S:lt T:SS
Pat O'BRIEN Dolor MORAN
"JOHNNY ONE-EYE"
FrldM "THE NEVADAN"
COCOLI
is t.-es
/ (Tuesday)
John LIND Marie WILSON
'My Friohd Irma Goes West"
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prize-Winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No.
The hole ticket hat 51 plecei divided In two series
1677, Sunday. April 29,
A" tt "B" of 26 pieces each.
1951
First Prize
Second Prize
"hird Prize
7757
$ 52,000.00
J $ 15,600,00
$ 7,800.00
G A 7 U N
f:M
(Turaday)
Rory CALHOUN Jan NIGH
"COUNTY FAIR"
MARGARITA
IS IS
Charlton HESTON a LIzaMth SCOTT
"THE DARK C.TY"
Thursday "COUNTY FAIR"
CRl'siriRAI Jan* VVYMAN Van JOHNSON
a.,.' .adi.- "THREE GUYS NAMED MIKE'
:l S:ls Tussdsy "ONCE A THIEF"
Nss PrUsa Nss Pitas Ns rrlat Nas Pitas Nss Prise Nss. Prlis Nss Friaso No. Prisa Nss. PrtH Nss. Pri
1 S > > S S 1 s
Mil IM.M IIS IM.M MIS IM.M MIS IM.M MIS IM.M MIS IM.M MIS IM.M 7*13- IM.M MIS IM.M MI3 1M.M
IIS MM HIS IM.M SI IS IM.M SUS IMM 4113 1M.M ..ii.i IM.M US IM.M 7113 IM.M SUS I3C.M 113 IM.M
MIS IM.M ISIS IM.M SSI3 1M.M 3SIS IM.M 4SIS IM.M 5213 IM.M 213 IM.M 7213 IM.M 213 IM.M SIS IMS*
MIS IM.M ISIS IM.M SS1S IM.M UIS IM.M 111 IM.M HIS IM.M 313 IM.M 7313 IM.M 313 IMM MIS 1M.M
MIS IM.M HIS IMM X41S MM MIS IM.M MIS IMM MIS 1M.M 413 IM.M 7413 IM.M MIS IM.M M1S\ 1M.M
MIS IMM 1511 IM.M aus IMM MIS IM.M MIS IM.M MIS IM.M MIS IMM 7513 IM.M HIS iM.tf, IM.M MIS lM.M
MM IM.M ISIS IM.M MIS IM.M 31S IM.M MIS IMM MIS IM.M MIS IM.M TS1S IM.M MIS M13 IMM
III IM.M 17 IS IM.M 1711 IM.M S71S IM.M 7|3 IM.M S71S IM.M 713 IM.M 7713 IM.M 713 IMM 713 IM.M
MIS IM.M ISIS IM.M MIS IM.M MIS IM.M MIS IM.M MIS IM.M MI3 IM.M 7S13 IM.M MIS IMM MIS IM.M
MIS !MM IMS I.1M.M MIS S.M*.M MIS S,MM MIS S.SMM MIS 2.SM.M an MSMt 7tlS 5*,*M.M M13 S.aMM MIS 2,M.M

I
f
'I
Approximations Derived From First rme
7M4
7MS
S
SMM
7M
7M7
9
MM
SM'.M
7M
7M*
SMM
SM.M
*
111) SM.M
fail 5M.M
%
7I2 SM.M
7tH SM.M
7*15
71S

3M.M
7*17 5M.M I 7l
7tlS SM.M [ IMS
I
SMI
5M.I
I
7MI SM.M I
IMS SMM I
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
MS7 S SM.M SMI SM.M SM7 s SM.M IM.M IM.M > 4M7 SM.M > SM7 SMM 1 *47 2M.M 7MJ MS.M SM7 > 2M.M M 2M.M
IMS IMS IMM IMM IMS 1MI 13S.M IMM IMS IMS MM IM.M IMS IM.M 140* IIS M IMS IM.M MM IM.M his pas* 1471 HIS IM.M IM.M HIS 1474 SM.M IM.M I47S 147* IM.M IM.M
Approximations Derived From Third Hnze
MM IMM i lfI7 IMM IM.M IM.M 17S7 IM.M 3757 IM.M i 4757 IM.M > 57ST IM.M 717 IM.M S757 1 IMM 717 1 IMM
77M 77M 1S4.M I 77M 1H.MI 7711 77SS 77M IM.M 77M 1M.M lM.Ml 771* IM.M 77M IM.M 77M IM.M 77M IM.M 77M IM.M 77SI 77M IM.M 1M.M 77M 77M IM.M IMM 77M 77M IM.M IMM
Prize-winning numbers of yesterday's Lottery drawing were sold: 1st and 2nd In Panama; 3rd In Coln.
The nine hundred whale tickets endlnf in S and net Included In the above list tin Fifty-Two Dollars (S2.M) each.
The whole ticket has 62 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B"
Stmeo or- JOBS OuMINOO SOTO Governor ot the Province ol Panam
ERIC HUMBER, Representative of the Ministry of Treasury.
WITNFSSFS- Daniel Robleto M.-rCedula No. 6-24508
vTiirvcaqra. Mtl|.,0 Gait,,, >cdula No. 8-31008
JOB! OUILLERMO BATALLA
Notary Public. Panam
DAVID O. MEDINA
Secretary
y


'
^aM
ESCUCHE DIARIAMENTE:
NOTICIERO
RED PANAMERICANA
Director: Catn Vaiaufi
A las 6:3 a.m. 7:31 a.m.
12:15 p.m. 4:M p.m.
St lo dice la Red Panamerica-
na, ea verdad.
H
O
A
_l
aw*.
PanamaAmrca
DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE DIVULGAMOS LA VERDAD QUE LOS DEMS OCULTAN
TUBERA galvanizada
r i" \n if* r
AGENCIAS GLOBALES
Via Espaa 121 Tel. J-1S63
y *<> VIGSIMO SEXTO
PANAMA. R. P.. LUNES, ABRIL 30, 1951
CINCO CENTESIMOS
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Encarnizadamente se lucha para
conservar la capital surcoreana
Caones, bateras y cientos
de aviones toman parte en
la heroica defensa de Sel
Van Fleet anuncia que los rojos han perdido 75,000
pero tienen listos 300,000 ms
o
TOKIO, Abril 30 (UP) Los
tanques e infantera de las Na-
ciones Unidas se salieron de su
arco de defensa de 30 muas
alrededor de Sel y comenza-
ron a atacar a las fuerzas co-
munistas que se estn concen-
trando para un posible ataque
el lo. de Mayo contra la cluaad
en ruinas.
Se calcula que un batalln
chino unoi 800 hombres hi-
cieron frente en un sector al
norte de Sel, pero en la ma-
yora, los grupos de infantera
encontraron solo ligera o mou?-
rada resistencia durante las mi-
No habr matanza
maana lo. de Mayo
Con motivo del Dia uel
Trabajo, que se celebrar*
maana martes j eon el fin
do que loa empleados del Ma-
tadero y Zahrda puedan dis-
frutar del mismo, se ha re-
suelto que maana no habr
sacrificios de animales.
Se reanudar el mircoles.
siones de patrulla.
Ms de 400 caones de tu
Naciones Unidas, cientos de a-
viones aliados y las bateras de
ocho pulgadas del crucero nor-
teamericano "Toledo" estuvie-
ron bombardeando a los rojos
durante el dia en un intento
de malograrles las preparacio-
nes para un nuevo ataque.
Los rojos estaban enviando
refuerzos por millares hacia su
arco de sitio, el cual se extien-
de desde el Ro Han al nor-
oeste de Sel a la unin "l
Rio Han con el Rio Pukhan al
este de Sel En un lugar l<4
rojos se encontraban a cuairo
millas de Sel.
En el extremo opuesto del
trente coreano se calcula qje
tres batallones comunistas en
ire 2,000 y 2,500 hombres ata-
caron una cabeza de puente al
norte del Paralelo 38 al este oe
Inje. Los aliados se retiraron a
1,000 yardas, pero tuvieron xi-
to en mantener sus nuevas po-
siciones.
Las patrullas blindadas y de
infantera de las Naciones U-
Ms de cien delegados vendrn
a la Conferencia de Comercio
Hoy es el da ms
grande de todos
en Murf reesboro
MURFREE3BORO. Tennessee.
Abril 30 (UP) La seora de
MacArthur traer a su esposo
c hijo a visitar a sus familia-
res en su ciudad natal hoy. El
General MacArthur y su injo
harn su primera visita a csLa
poblacin en Tennessee, en don-
ue la seora de MacArthur cre-
ci y fu al colegio.
Hoy es el dia ms grande en
la historia de Murfreesboro, en
donde hace 89 aos el padie
del General MacArthur y el a-
buelo do la seora MacArthur
pelearon el uno contra el otro
en una de las ms. fieras bata-
llas de la guerra civil.
Los MacArthur llegarn de
Nueva Ybrk a bordo del "B*.
taan" i la Base Area de Ste-
wart, y luego se dirigirn en
automvil hacia Murfreesboro.
a 15 millas de ste regresando
a Nueva York sta noche.
Considera medidas de
| Dan credenciales
a la primera mujer
"ltimo minuto" Gran!ParaMo0istrado
^ ~*r prmtw vecen'la hlato-
KvnfoM n/vUun *1 I X m rla demuestra Repblica, se ha
oretana sobre el lran ot****o na mujer creden-
mmm *"**"** %*+**+* ** w* m.m. u* ^jj, pU ejercer la_ posicin
Se est considerando seriamente apelar ante el Sha
de la decisin de ambas Cmaras
LONDRES, Abril 30 (UP)
El Gabinete Britnico se reu-
nir hoy para considerar ase-
Brindarn agasajo
al Dr. R. F. Sibley
en El Panam el 2
La sesin de
se verificara el martes ocho
inauguracin
La prxima semana se cele-
brar en esta capital la pri-
mera reunin de la Cmara de
Comercio de las Americas, cu-
ya sesin Inaugural contar con
la asistencia del doctor Arnul-
fo Arlas, Presidente de la Re-
pblica, de acuerdo con infor-
macin facilitada por la Cma-
ra de Comercio de Panam, en-
comerciales e Industriales.
Se anuncia que los delegados,
los que se espera pasarn de
cien, comenzarn a llegar el
prximo sbado, habindose he-
cho lo* arreglos del caso para
hospedarlos a todos en el ho-
tel El Panam. Los delegados
comenzarn realmente sus ac-
tividades en la tarde del pr-
tidad que tiene a su cargo la xlmo lunes siete con una reu-
organizacln de esta magna re-
unin de Importancia trascen-
dental.
La sesin Inaugural se veri-
ficar en, el saln de actos de
la Cmara de Comercio de Pa-
nam, en su nuevo edificio de
la Plaza Porras, y est anun-
ciada para comenzar a las diez
de la maana. A este acto so-
lemne sern invitados los altos
nin que celebrar la Junta Di-
rectiva. En esta reunin se es-
Cra darle los toques finales a
agenda y al reglamento que
regirn los debates de la con-
vencin. Los delegados celebra-
rn una reunin preparatoria a
las nueve de la maana del
martes en la que sern pre-
sentadas las credenciales y se
llevar a cabo la inscripcin de
funcionarlos nacionales, provin- las mismas. Terminados todos
cales y dlstrltorlales, los miem-1estos aspectos de organizacin,
bros del cuerpo diplomtico, y;se iniciar a las diez de la
las personas prominentes de'maana la sesin solemne lnau-
nuestros circuios financieros,! (Pasa a la Pac col 8)
La extensin ms grande de todas
tendr la Feria de Mayo en Coln
El Secretarlo Asistente del Ministerio de Agricultura
manifest en la maana de hoy que la Feria que se cele-
brar desde el 12 en la ciudad de Coln, abarcara una ex-
tensin mayor de diez hectreas, y que ser una de tes ms
grandes y completas de las celebradas hasta ahora en Pa-
nam.
Dijo que te Organizacin de te feria por parte del Co-
mit Organizador y te ayuda tcnica y material que le eat
prestando el Gobierno, as como el calor con que ha sido
acogida te mencionada actividad, aseguran un .xito com-
pleto.
Agreg el mencionado funcionario que esta feria puede
considerarse como un entrenamiento para la Feria Nacional
que se planea para conmemorar el Primer Centenario de la
ciudad de Coln. '
Expir el ltimo plazo
para obtener patentes
Cerca de cinco mil comerciantes tendrn que pagar
multa por no cumplir con esta obligacin
Con motivo de la llegada al
pas, el 2 de mayo, del emi-
nente educador y cientfico Dr.
Robert F. Sibley, de la Univer-
sidad de California en Berkc.ey
se le agasajar la misma noene
con una comida informal en el
"Hotel El Panam", despus a*
la una pelcula' del campus y o-
tras vista interesantes de ul-
cha Universidad.
Se avisa a todos los ex-alu.r.-
nos y dems Interesados, de la
Zona del Canal y de Pana:..
que deseen asistir, que se co-
muniquen con la seora Auuiey
Eisenmann de Kline (Hotel El
Panam) o el Doctor Eraamo
de la Guardia (2-0574 2-000").
Los miembros del 'Goleen
Bear" Society se servirn lla-
mar al seor A W. Sears.
didas "de ltimo minuto" para
salvar a la Compaa Ani >-
irarjta de Petrleo de la expro-
piacin inmediata.
Se est considerando serla-
mente el apelar directamente
ante el Shah de Irn. De acudi-
do con la Constitucin de Irn
se tiene que obtener la apic-
piacln del Shah para legalizar
la nacionalizacin, an cuando
ambas Cmaras del Parlamento
la hayan aprobado.
Mientras tanto, las acciones
de la Anglo-Iranla han bajado
en Londres.
En Irn, se espera que el S-
nado siga el ejemplo de la C-
mara Baja hoy y apruebe la
expropiacin de la compaa
petrolera britnica, y nay in-
dicios que el proyecto tem'.r
muy poca oposicin en e'.
Senado.
El nuevo Primer Ministro,
Dr. Mahommed Mossadegh, Ue
69 aos de edad y uno de i-s
que pidi la expropiacin, dio
su primer paso como Jefe uel
Gobierno ordenando a a P/-
lca cancelar el comunicado que
prohiba las demostraciones cid
lo. de Mayo. Dijo que los ob.v-
ros y los estudiantes tienen per-
fecto derecho a celebrar este
ca si asi lo desean.
de Magistrado en la Corte Su-
prema de Justicia. Ello result
en te maana de hoy cuando
fu dada a la publicidad una
resolucin que lleva a firma del
Presidente de te Repblica y del
Ministro de Gobierno, mediante
la cual se estima que en vista
de los ttulos y certificados por
la Dra. Clara Gonzlez de Be-
heringer, se le confiere creden-
cial para/ ejercer la magistratu-
ra.
Gioconda Apolayo es
la Reina de la Feria
que celebrar Coln
\
Pueden ocurrir
desrdenes en
Berlin maana
BERLIN, abril 30. (UP).
Se ha ordenado a la polica de
Alemania Occidental y a las
fuerzas aliadas de ocupacin que
estn listas para una emergen-
cia, ya que los comunistas han
anunciado que ms de un mi-
lln de alemanes orientales se
concentrarn a menos de una
milla de la frontera entre las
dos zonas maana, para darle
a "los traficantes de guerra an-
glo-americanos una respuesta
aniquiladora".
Informes llegados a la zona
occidental de Berln dicen que
los comunistas Inaugurarn su
nueva "Polica Area" durante"
la demostracin de maana.
La polica de Berln Occiden-
tal, de 13,800 miembros se en-
cuentra en estado de alerta, y
los 14,000 soldados de las fuer-
zas de ocupacin britnicas,
francesas y norteamericanas
han sido ordenadas que perma-
nezcan listas a sofocar cual-
quier acto de violencia en ca-
so que los manifestantes anti-
comunlstas y comunistas cho-
quen maana.
Nos representar
Carmen Mir en
Com. estadstica
A participar en la sexta reu-
nin de la Comisin de Esta-
dstica de las Naciones Unidas,
que tendr lugar en Lake Suc-
cess, del 7 al 18 de mayo, parte
maana para los Estados Uni-
dos la seorita Carmen Mir,
Jefe de la direccin de Esta-
dstica y Censo de la Contra-
loria General de la Repblica I
y representante de Panam en i
.iqu ella importante comisin |
funcional del Consejo Econml-!
co y Social de la ONU.
Con la Repblica de Panam i
forman parte de dicha comi-
sin, representadas cada una _,
por un delegado, Argentina, ca- Una vigilancia especial se na ordenado a pesar de
nada, China, Checoeslovaquia,
ninamarcaUBtpto, Franela, In-
dia, Inglaterra, los Pases Ba-
jos, Filipinas, Rusia, Ukranla f
Hoy expira el ltimo plazo
dado por el Ministerio de fe-
grlcultura. Comercio e Indus-
trias a los Comerciantes de la
Repblica de Panam, para so-
licitar la renovacin de sus pa-
tentes comerciales. Se estima
que, por lo menos, cinco mil
comerciantes en la Repblica
no han hecho an sus solici-
tudes de nuevas patentes, por
lo que caern\baJo las sancio-
nes que establece el decreto
que concedi la prrroga y que
determina que los comercian-
tea tendrn que pagar hasta
quinientos balboas de multa.
Manifest el Director de Co-
mercio, don Domlclano Broce.
que entre las personas que no
han hecho la solicitud de re-
novacin de patentes estn mu-
chos que saben que stas no
han sido expedidas dentro de
las normas establecidas por la
Ley. Unos no lo han hecho por
Ignorancia y otros por despre-
ocupacin.
Segn disposiciones vigentes,
todos los comerciantes que tie-
nen patentes comerciales desda-
1941 deben haber solicitado la
renovacin de las mismas, y
ms tarde se dio un plazo pru-
dencial para que lo hicieran, sin
que muchos hayan cumplido
con estas disposiciones
Muy interesante
fue el Congreso
de los Juniors
El rgimen de Franco
teme q' maana puedan
producirse desrdenes
gilancia especial se ha ordenado a p<
estar prohibido el Da del Trabajo
Por Taynes Thompson
MADRID, Abril 30 (UPl
rado porque cada una de la es por tres aos y es el Con-
ultimas concursante. tt merece sejo Econmico el que decide
Gioconda Apolayo
Espectculo He o de color-
Ayer en la tarde terminaron do y vistosidad, en el que ae
'Debemos unirnos y destruir
a los enemigos de la libertad
individual y la independencia"
U*a dramticas declaraciones Roberto A. Vogeler
al ser libertado tras. 17 meses de prisin
Deben ajustarse
al curso oficial
esc particulares
Todas las escuelas particula-
res que funcionan en la Re-
pblica estn en la Ineludible
obligacin de ajustarse a laa
disposiciones del curso lectivo
oficial, segn ha informado el
seor Manuel de J. Luzcando,
Visitador de Educacin Privada.
Los que tengan algn moti-
vo de fuerza mayor para no
iniciar sus clases el dia dos del
prximo mes de mayo, deben
comunicarlo al Ministerio de
Educacin para lo referente
1a extensin del permiso de
O
VIENA, abril 30. (UP). Ro-
bert A. Vogeler, quien ha sido
puesto en libertad despus de
17 meses en una prisin de
Hungra, dijo a los norteame-
ricanos ayer, que ellos tenten
una misin encomendada por
Dios de destruir el comunismo
y los males que ste ha desata-
do sobre el mundo.
"Debemos unirnos y destruir
los enemigos de la libertad in-
dividual y la Independencia",
dijo el norteamericano de 39
aos de edad en unas dram-
ticas declaraciones.
Sus ojos estaban rojos por la
falta de sueo, sus manos a-
pretadas para evitar que tem-
blaran, mientras Vogeles le ha-
blaba a loa corresponsales en ti
Jardn de su casa en compaa
de su bella esposa y sus dos
hijos. Vogeles estaba en tal es-
tado de nervios que no dejaba
a que nadie se parara detrs de
rl- i *' nl skiulera sus dos hijos.
1 (Pasa a te Pf. I. Col. t)
las deliberaciones del II Congre-
so Nacional de Cmaras Juniors
efectuado en la ciudad de Pe-
nonom.
Luego de varas horas dedi-
cadas a elaborar reglamentos
para la mejor marcha del mo-
vimiento en una forma nacional
y de planear la expansin de
las Cmaras a otros lugares de
la Repblica, se aprobaron tres
ponencias de carcter nacional.
La nueva directiva de la Aso-
ciacin Nacional de cmaras
Juniors de la Repblica es la
siguiente:
Presidente, Lie. Juan A. Mon-
terrey;
Vice-Presidente, Don Juan de
Dios Herrera,
Secretarlo y Director nter-
Americano Lie. Max Salbante
Patino, de Coln,
Tesorero, Don Jorge A. Fer-
nndez de Santiago y Conseje-
ro Visitador Lie. Hlldebrando A.
Nicosia y Prez de Panam.
Ademas se decidi que el Con-
greso Nacional se efectuara en
U Ciudad de Coln en Febrero
del ao entrante en la misma
fecha del Centenario de esa ciu-
dad de la Costa Atlntica.
Las Cmaras Juniors se dedi-
carn durante este ao a reali-
zar misiones sanitarias en las
cercanas de sus poblaciones.
destacaba te elegancia y belle-
za de tes centenares de dami-
tas colonenses que asistieron al
mismo, te animacin, magnifi-
co orden qae prevalecieron, fue
'I celebrado anoche en el Jar-
din Monaco de te ciudad de
Coln para escoger a te Reina
de te Feria de Coln.
Se impuso te belleza rotunda
I definitiva de Gioconda Apo-
ayo, su porte gentil, su pres-
tancia, su personalidad arro-
lladura. Fue el triunfo de la
gloria hecha mujer en te se-
un trono.
Fue uno de tes actos sociales
de ms trascendencia celebra-
dos en te ciudad de Coln du-
rante tos ltimos meses y asis-
tieron al mismo millares de
personas de esa ciudad y te de
Panam, quienes aclamaron fer-
vorosamente a tes distintas ran-
didatas ruando desfilaron, es-
plendorosas, por el saln de bai-
le del Monaco.
Fueron escogidas como da-
mas de honor de Gioconda la.,
las seoritas Nancy Sasao, Vir-
ginia Rodrigues, Margarita Bar-
cenas y Thelma Castillo.
Actuaron como jurados 1a se-
orita Yolanda de Heinchfel y
(Paaa a te Pgina 6. Col. 2)
Faustino Moran H.
es nombrado Juez
Nocturno en esta
En el da de hoy fuimos in-
formado en el Ministerio de Go-
bierno y Justicia que se haba
escogido a don Faustino Moran
H., ex-corregidor del Barrio del
Chorrillo, para ejercer las deli-
cadas funciones de Juez Noctur-
no de Polica.
Don Faustino Moran H reem-
los Estados Unidos de Amrica. Fuentes dignas de crdito dlcn
La condicin de miembro de que la Polica en toda Esparte
cada pas en te dicha comisin, mantendr una vigilancia os-
peclal maana cuando el retto
HHUda *PUT0V. ?obre, ucutro i Plaza en esta posicin 'a" "don
candidatas tambin bellsimas. Mario Herrera,
Difcil fue te escogencia del Ju- I nombrado.
recientemente
Servicio de giros postales
se establecer entre Panam
y Estados Unidos muy pronto
poca
Se establece dentro de pocas
semanas el servicio de Giros
Postales entre las oficinas de
Correos de Panam y las de los
Estados Unidos, segn se infor-
m en la maana de hoy.
Al efecto el Administrador
General de Correos y Telecomu-
nicaciones ha dirigido nota al
Oeneral Post Master de Wash-
ington en el sentido de que or-
dene los arreglos del caso, con
bases en los acuerdos sobre gi-
ros postales que fueron firma-
dos en Rio de Janeiro.
El Administrador, don jorge
P. Adames, manifest que esta-
ba adelantando estos arreglos,
con el objeto de dar facilidades
a los comerciantes y diversas
personas de nuestro pas que
constantemente estn enviando
giros postales a los Estados
Unidos, para que hagan este
servicio por Intermedio del Co-
rreo de Panam.
Mediante estos arreglos, agre-
g se podr enviar dinero aira-
bllca. a los Estados Unidos.
Despus de llenar los requisi-
tos del caso y determinados los
depsitos respectivos que deben
hacer las dos oficinas, se pro-
ceder a Inaugurar el servicio.
Es un hecho la
separacin de
Rita y Al Khan
Barco procedente
de Chile se halla
embarrancado aqu
El barco de 582 pies "Venore",
con un cargamento de 23,800 to-
neladas de mineral de hierro se
encontraba embarrancado esta
tarde en la orilla oeste del Ca-
nal a unas cuatro millas al nor-
te de Gamboa.
El "Venore" pertenece a la Ore
Steampshlp Company, y se en-
cuentra en viaje desde Cruz
Grande en Chile hacia Baltimo-
re.
El accidente ocurri a tes 11.08
de 1a maana despus que el | vs de las oficinas de correo | mado esta difcil decisin tras culturales que coincidirn con
1a feria.
NUEVA YORK, Abril 30. El abogado de Rita Hayworth
anunci que la actriz pelirroja
"est dando los pasos necesa- de
ros para obtener la separacin
legal y permanente" de su es-
poso el Principe All Khan.
En una declaracin dada a la
publicidad por mediacin de su
abogado Bartlev Klum, la ar-
tista de cine dijo que "ha to-
qu pases deben Integrar la
Comisin; los pases escogidos
designan a su vez sus repre-
sentantes.
La comisin tiene para esta
reunin una Importante agen-
da, siendo de observarse que
su programa de trabajo es tra-
zado no por la misma comisin
sino por el Consejo Econmico,
del cual es un organismo de
trabajo.
Nombramientos
se hicieron hoy
en Cob. y Justicia
En el da de hoy se hicieron
varios nombramientos en el Mi-
nisterio de Gobierno y Justicia
que damos a continuacin:
NOMBRAMIENTOS EN
GOBIERNO Y JUSTICIA
Se nombra a Flor de Mara
Romn, Estengrafa de Prime-
ra Categora, en reemplazo de
Alda C. Calvlo.
Teresa Paredes, contadora, en
reemplazo de Eneida Tapia;
Amyra Soto. Estengrafa Pri-
mera Categora, en reemplazo
(Paaa a te Pag. S, col. 7)
Seis funciones en
el Nacional dar la
Ca. Lope de Vega
Una de las ltimas activida-
des del Departamento de Cul-
tura y Publicaciones del Minis-
terio de Educacin, que acaba
de ser eliminado en el nuevo
presupuesto, constituye la pre-
sentacin, bajo sus auspicios,
de la Ca. Lope de Vega, en seis
funciones que comprende las
ms famosas obras del teatro
universal y tes mejores pro-
ducciones del teatro moderno.
El da 3, como lo saben nues-
tros lectores, debuta la Ca. con
la obra maestra de Benavente.
Los Intereses Creados, despus
seguirn por su orden: telo
I (El Moro de Venecia' de Sha-
kespeare; Celo del Aire, come-
| dia de humor, de Jos Lpez
Rublo; Don Juan Tenorio, de
Jos Zorrilla; El Nido Ajeno, de
Benavente y La Vida es Sue-
o, de Caldern de la Barca.
Tambin se habla de presentar,
como ltima funcin, Hamlet,
Shakespeare. El Departa-
mento de Cultura ha ofrecido
todo su apoyo a la Compaa
a fin de que se presente tam-
bin en la Escuela Normal de
Santiago y en la ciudad de
Chitr, asi como tambin en
Coln, como uno de los actos
ce Europa celebrar el Dia cl
Trabajo.
Aunque la celebracin del lo.
de Mayo ha sido abolida bajo
el rgimen de Franco. 1a Poil-
cia teme que los dirigentes e-
breros aprovechen la oportuni-
dad para precipitar nuevos de-
srdenes- ,
El malestar obrero ha recjr
do nuevo estmulo en Espaa
con el descontento entre lo1*
trabajadores del norte 1a na-
cin debido a las rdenes del
Gobierno de que se tomen me-
didas, tanto en contra de los
huelglsias, comocontraselsn.il
obreros de las fbricas de te-
jidos de Manresa que quedaun
sin empleos por decreto oficia!
Las medidas contra los huel-
guistas fueron ordenadas ano-
che por los Gobernadores de
San Bebastln y Bilbao. A.noos
inundaron que los participan-
tes en el paro de 48 horas pi-
diendo aumento de salarlos pa-
Emiten 3 millones
de estampillas de
Isabel de Castilla
Don Jorge P. Adames. Di-
rector de Correos y Telecomu-
nicaciones, Inform en la ma-
ana de hoy que se ha orde-
nado la emisin de tres mi-
llones de estampillas para con-
memorar el quinto centenario
del natalicio de la Reina Isa-
bel de Castilla, suceso que so
celebr el 22 de los corrientes.
La emisin comprende las si-
guientes cantidades:
500.000 de B. 0.01.
1.000,000 de B. 0.02.
200,000 de B. 0.05.
100,000 de B. 0.10.
Estas estampillas sern para,
el correo ordinario. Para el ai-
reo se ha ordenado la siguiente1
emisin:
500,000 de B. 0.04.
500,000 de B. 0.05.
100.000 de B. 0.10.
40,000 de B. 0.50.
40.000 de B. 1.00.
"No existe ninguna arma ni
lnea que nos haga sentirnos
seguros", dice el Pdte* Truman
Presenta a la Cmara un presupuesto militar por
fantstica suma para la defensa
WASHINGTON. Abril 30 (UP)
El Presidente Truman pre-
sent a la Cmara un presu-
puesto militar de 60,879,414,090
dlares para el "rpido foro-
leclmlento militar" contra la
amenaza del podero militar so-
vitico y la produccin mliitai.
El mensaje de Truman deca
que "estamos aumentando nucs
tro podero militar en la founa
mejor calculada para hacerlo
irente a la amenaza militar 4a*
confrontamos. Las fuerza ar-
madas de la Unin Sovic.ica
exceden hoy cualquier requwilo
razonable e defensa".
El Presidente dijo que la a-
gresln en Corea ha demoslia-
cio os desees de los gobernan-
tes del Soviet "a empuja, al
mundo al borde de una guerra
general para obtener lo que
desean".
Truman dlj aquellos crien
qje la bomba atmica es sufi-
ciente proteccin contra cul-
^uler amenaza, que no existe li-
na sola arma ni linea Me '.-
not que nos haga sentir.ios
seguros- Debemos trabajar Jun-
to con las otras naciones libras.
Debemos estar preparados a y-
sar todos los grandes recuisos
de nuestra economa para pro-
ducir lo que sea necesario ju-
ra nuestra pioteceln y pai.
preservacin de te libertad a
travs del mundo".
Dijo que el mundo Ubre ciece
tstar en posicin, "si la Unin
Sovitica escoge desatar una
guerra general, para detener %al
ataque", y contestar el go.f
decisivamente y de lnmeaiuio
a las amenazas del ooderjo so-
vitico.
"Creemos que te mejor sen-
da hacia la pai es la construc-
cin de defensas combinadas
para el mundo libre, lo suficien-
temente poderosas para asemil-
lar el desastre de los agreso-
res si ellos desatan una nueva
uerar mundial Nuwtra ,
grama debe estar dirigido a
ste problema central".
Nueva etapa de la
Panamericana se
iniciar maana
La Red Panamericana Inicia-
r desde maana una nueva
programacin para comenzar
asi una etapa tendiente a me-
jorar todas sus audiciones ti
acuerdo con la tcnica radial
moderna.
Todos los programas de te
Red Panamericana han sids>
.rasa a la aagtna a, cel >


*\
A(.INA IM>S
I. PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIEN!
**. ABRTL M, rt51
,J
PatiamaAmrtea
oHASK) INDEPENDIENTS
HAWMOOIO ARIAS. DIRECTOR
EDITORA PANAMA AMRICA. A.
TtLtrONO a-0740 IN U TALLERES ITUADOi IN fSIA CIUDAD. CALLE H. No 87
LA ORGANIZACIN ESCOLAR
El Ministerio de Educacin est empeado, se-
gn informes publicados recientemente, en com-
pletar la organizacin escolar antes de que comien-
ce el ao lectivo. Es de esperarse que ello sea as.
Se sabe que en eT perodo que acaba de terminar
la organizacin fue en extremo defectuosa. Trans-
currieron varios meses antes de que se llenaran al-
gunas de las vacantes, y termin el ao sin que se
hicieran nombramientos de maestros para muchas
escuelas.
Es evidente que se causa grave dao a la co-
munidad cuando los funcionarios superiores encar-
gados de la educacin popuar, por una u otra ra-
zn, dejan de cumplir con su deber. Tanto los pa-
dres de familia como los alumnos afectados se sien-
ten defraudados. El estmulo por aprender, si es
que existe, desaparece en gran parte y se aumen-
ta as el nmero de analfabetos.
Pueden haber existido varias causas que hayan
inducido la inaction del Ministerio a este respecto.
Pero cualesquiera que ellas sean, ninguna puede ex-
plicar o justificar la omisin de que se trata.
Observadores imparciales creen que, entre otras
posibles causas del dao apuntado, la primordial es
de carcter poltico. Por desgracia, en los ltimos
aos cuestiones de esta ndole se han mezclado en
casi todo lo relacionado con la enseanza.
No se pretende aqu inculpar a la direccin del
ramo, a los profesores y maestros o a los alumnos.
Lo cierto es que cuando surge un problema que
pueda directa o indirectamente rozarse con la po-
ltica, unos y otros casi siempre toman parte acti-
vsima. Y lo peor es que, por lo menos en algunos
, casos, se procede en forma gremial, por as decirlo.
Debera encontrarse algn medio razonable pa-
ra que se eviten las agitaciones de esa ndole en
el ramo de educacin. Todo ciudadano tiene el de-
recho y el deber de interesarse por las cuestiones
que afectan el bienestar de los asociados. Pero su
intervencin en la poltica no debe nunca llegar a
extremos que causen dao a los intereses vitales de
la c^numidad.
Ojal que en este ao lectivo se produzcan me-
nos inquietudes de esa clase. De ser as disminui-
r el nmero de fracasados en las distintas etapas
de la educacin pblica.
Est atento
a la CRAN VENTA ESPECIAL de
Madurito
para el 2 de Mayo
(tangas Precios fantsticamnete rebajados !
LA ESCUELA PANAMA
anuncia
Que las clases del prximo perodo
escolar comenzarn el 7 de Mayo.
La discriminacin en
la Zona del Canal
(Turnado del magazine "THE CRISIS ,
mes de Abril)

Por GEORGE W. WESTERMAN
Director de Investigacin de la Liga Cvica Nacional.
,
Se ha dicho que la mayor obra de Ingeniera de los tiempos
mudemos ha sWo la construccin del CanaLde Panama que hizo
lealidad el sueo acariciado por muchos siglos por reyes, jefes ae
estado, navegantes y aventureros. Desde el punto de vista co-
mercial, el Canal ha probado ser una excelente inversion para
los Estados unidos mientras que es incalculable su valor militar
ara los pueblos democrticos amantes de la pai.
Uno de los aspectos de esta obra, frecuentemente descuida-
du o menospreciado, es la contribucin del obrero nativo tropical
no ciudadano de los Estados Unidos cuya tuerta muscular
demostr ser un factor decisivo en la construccin final del La*
nal. Esos hombres, que en el ao de 1913 sumaron 44,711 fueron
reiiutados principalmente de entre la poblacin de color de las
Antillas aunque hubo adems, grupos de espaoles, italianos, eu-
ropeos, panameos v otros latinoamericanos que integraron la
fuena obrera de la Comisin del Canal stmico.
La condiciones de trabajo de esos hombres fueron lastimo-
sas. La aceptacin de un trabajo en el Canal era arriesgar la
vida de este "hueco negro de Calcuta". Trabajaban,en medio de
los terribles estragos de la fiebre amarilla y de las plagas. La
malaria reclam millares de ellos como victimas .y los peligros de
los trabajos fueron responsables por la perdida de vida de innu-
merables hombres ms. L'n total de 95 muertos y 235 heridos
hubo a consecuencia de explosiones de dinamita, colisiones y de-
rrumbes durante el periodo de septiembre de 1906 a julio de 1JI4.
Prcticamente, todos estos sucesos trgicos afectaron fe-.'IAs obre-
ros tropicales que formaban el grueso de las tuertas trabajado-
El estado fsico v mental de estos hombres se hizo an mal
grave si se considera que la mayora de ellos estaba devengando,
en esa poca, no ms de diet centavos por hora. Los adminis-
tradores americanos amontonaron insulto sobre injuria sobre es-
tos obreros tropicales no ciudadanos de los Estados Unidos colo-
cndolos junto con sus familias en casas de tipo barracas en co-
munidades segregadas. Para sus hijos se establecieron facilida-
des educacionales segregadas e Inferiores.
Los obreros extranjeros fueron discriminados en los comisa-
riatos, dispensarios, oficinas de correos, escuelas y centros de re-
creo operados por el gobierno. Las facilidades de agua potable
y lavatorios en los trabajos v sitios pblicos fueron segregados y
titulados "oro" y "plata". Estos modelos de segregacin social
fueron todos instituidos y mantenidos por funcionarios del go-
bierno americano a pesar de las obligaciones de Estados Unidos
y la Repblica de Panam, el pas a quien se arrend la faja de
tierra de diez millas conocida como la Zona del Canal.
En las postrimeras de 1880 cuando Ferdinando de Lesseps
luch valientemente pero sin xito en la construccin del Canal
de Panam, a sus obreros expertos se les pagaba en oro y la pla-
ta se usaba para nagar a los Inexpertos. Cuando la Comisin
del Canal stmico de los Estados Unidos se enearg del proyecto
en 19*4, se encontraron esos trminos apropiados para la dife-
renciacin entre los ciudadanos norteamericanos ? los obreros
nativos. Los norteamericanos reciban su pago en ore y los obre-
ros nativos en plata. No pas mucho tiempo antes que las pala-
bras "oro" v "plata" adquirieran el significado de normas de vi-
da superior e Inferior, simbolizaran la diferencia entre obreros
blancos y de color y prepararan el terreno para el establecimien-
to de los sistemas sociales separados v distintos.
i .a. actitudes raciales sureas trasplantadas a la Zona del
Canal han creado enojosos problemas para los diplomticos nor-,
leamericanos acreditados ante la Repblica de Panam v han re-
presentado un explosivo potencial que puede hacer estallar cual-
quier emergencia. El rechazo, en .1947, del Convenio sobre Bases
de Defensa por el voto unnime de la Asamblea Nacional de Pa-
nam, precedido por violentas manifestaciones anti-amerieanistas,
es lo ms reciente en este particular.
Hoy dia, los empleados en la Zona son clasificados como
"obreros norteamericanos" y "obreros locales". Sin'embargo, la
aplicacin de la norma de oro y plata de 1904 sigue ejercindose
hoy en el funcionamiento y mantenimiento de la organizacin
Canal-Ferrocarril de Panam, salvo el hecho le que ha adquirido
una nueva flexibilidad a causa de las encendidas protestas de los
blancos y la agitacin de parte de los obreros victimas. Ms a".
los elementos de valor positiva entre los americanas en la Zona
del Canal han venido ganando ascendencia en los ltimos diez
aos. Esto debe ser atribuido en parte al temor de la infiltra-
cin comunista en las filas de las clases trabajadoras en l rea
del estratgico Canal v en parte a la tremenda publicidad des-
favorable que se le ha dado a las condiciones no americanas por
la Unin Local de la CIO. ,
Algunos elementos reaccionarios en la Administracin del
Canal se han opuesto a la liberallzacln de la poltica de ese go-
bierno. Desprecian a los ciudadanos no americanos y condenan,
sin justo estudio y serenidad, todos los reclamos que se hacen
por el mejoramiento de sus condiciones de trabajo. Sin embar-
go, con la segunda guerra mundial vino una afluencia de un
nuevo tipo de norteamericanos que estiman que un nuevo sen-
tido de responsabilidad se hace necesario para entonar las por
tanto tiempo retrasadas reformas en la Zona del Canal. Este ti-
po est trabajando interesadamente por librar a la Zona del Ca-
nal de sus densas Imperfecciones democrticas v est trabajando
mucho para crear un clima totalmente nuevo en el campo so-
cial-econmico hasta son afectados los Intereses de loa ciudada-
nos no norteamericanos.
La determinacin del costo de la segregacin v discrimina-
tion entonados en la Zona del Canal no envuelve meramente el
costo de las cosas materiales que pueden ser convertidas en d-
I lares sino tambin las ms tangibles pero no menos reales, de
i valores de naturaleza humana, social v fsica.
El sistema dual en la Zona del Canal ha alentado la exis-
tencia, en el servicio federal de empleos, de grupos de privile-
giados v no privilegiados en el que el primero ve al segundo a
: travs de un velo de verdades a medias, mitos y antipatas ra-
ciales. El sistema ha frustrado la ambicin, ha empequeecido
h personalidad y ha amargado el alma de muchos obreros no
ciudadanos norteamericanos, que son considerados como Inferio-
res, nerezosos, intiles, ignorantes e irresponsables.
La discriminacin, en todas sus formas, se ha tornado en un
problema explosivo en la sociedad moderna. En el Istmo de Pa-
nam, el sistema de discriminacin v segregacin auspiciado por
el gobierno de tos Estados Unidos no slo amenaza la seguridad
del viUlmente importante Canal de Panam sino que tiene re-
EN ARCENTINA
Por ALDOR
rldo.
Las empinadas torres enjoya-
das de ncar, refulgen al beso
del sol aguardando las horas
de la tarde que volvern a es-
cuchar el latido acelerado do
ese trnsito que empaar su
sabor colonial para apagar la
luz de sus recuerdos del pasado
y .encender la luz del progreso
y de la evolucin.
'^a "El Aviso Oportuno"

KLIM
umtmfa
I VALOR NUTRITIVO
I fit los platos cocinados
.. .contina la cesa...
percusiones internacionales. La discrepancia entre los Ideales
americanos v el modo americano de vivir por una parte y la
prctica americana en la Zona del Canal, como esta representa-
da por el doble sistema de vida por la otra, obligan a los asta-
dos Unidos permanecer comprometidos en id tribunal de la opi-
nin mundial y tiene un efecto adverso sdbre sus relaciones con
los otros pases latinoamericanos. _______________________
ESTAMPAS DE LA CALLE
Por la Dra. Concha Pea
La plaza de Catedral_.es uno
de Ids lugares ms pintorescos
de Panam. En ella se alza la-
hlstrlca baslica, fbrica del
periodo colonial, con su gra-
cioso atrio y sus esbeltas to-
rres relucientes de ncar, un
Banco donde acuden cada da
apresurados hombres y muje-
res de negocio a realizar sus
operaciones mercantiles; un si-
lencioso edillcio cobljador de
autoridades eclesisticas, un ho-
tel popular donde acuden via-
jeros de trnsito; la Direccin
de Correos y telgrafos con sus
diferentes dependencias donde
entran y salen los esperanza-
dos que aguardan noticias o
expiden mensajes comerciales,
testimonios de amistad, ternu-
ra, amor.. ; un Ministerio, el
de Educacin, colmen de labo-
riosos donde se congrega y a-
cude un respetable elemento de
cultura, forjadores del progre-
so nacional; el Concejo Muni-
cipal- al je van los honora-
bles concejales a verificar a-
cuerdoa, ordenanzas y disposi-
ciones, que regulan la marcha
de la vida ciudadana y en cu-
yos altos funcionan los Juzga-
dos qui atraen a los infrac*-
tores de las leyes, a los pedi-
dores de Justicia, a los deman-
dados por mil causas, a un nu-
mero considerable de testigos
para que con sus juramentos de
fe,\se aclaren los mltiples a-
testados que dan1 lugar a los
procesos...
Despus est el jardn, con
sus surtidores cristalinos que
refrescan los arbustos y plante-
les de colores diferentes donde
el verde y el rojo abundan co-
mo constante corona floral de-
dicada a los padres de la Pa-
tria que desda la severidad e\
I sus pedestales de piedra alzan
sus bustos de brance para re-
cordar perennemente a las ge-
neraciones venideras sus gestas
gloriosas que abrieron el cami-
no de la libretad...
Y por ltimo estn esos ban-
cos de sosiego sombreados pol-
los altsimas y gallardas pal-
meras que enarcan el templo
de la msica, desde donde se
escucha en determinadas oca-
siones los lricos acordes de ese
himno nacional vibrante y he-
roico que es la oracin ms
conmovedora de los hijos de
esta Repblica "puente del
mundo, corazn de Amrica".
La estampa ms agradable la
forma el grujo de viejecltos que
reposan en los bancos. Son
hombrea de rostro apacible y
simptico que pasan parte de
la maana comentando los In-
cidentes de la vida ciudadana
y recuerdan acaso con nostal-
gia los das que se fueron y
como el poeta Jorge Manrique
pensarn:
"Cualquier tiempo pasado
tue mejor".
La vida de esta plaza ca-
tedralicia, tiene un latido emo-
cional desde las ocho de la ma-
ana al rayar el medioda. Des-
de esa hora, hasta las dos, los
rumores que se escuchan van
rtmicamente di s m 1 n u y endo
hasta parecer silenciosa.
Es hora de recogimiento y
descanso, solo se oye la voclna
de algn automvil de trn-
o o el ronco trepidar de los
buses con sus carga? de/ via-
jeros. //''
La piaba cobra entonces un
nuevo aspecto.
Domina en ella la estampa
de la Catedral y la emocin
esttica es maravilla de col-
LECHE
ism-MH
KLIM
La frfrM Tt>* Hamm
Fre. iBi-tl. XMf*. Qm- Mo**4v <*,
"S.S. "CHINA BEAR"
Saldr de CRISTOBAL alrededor del dia 3 de May*
para APLES. PIRAEUS, HAIFA.
Se aceptan pasajeros.
BOYD BROTHERS, INC.
Tel.: Panam 2-20d8 Balboa 2-1975 Cristbal S-1I71
O.................-...............-...........-------------f
El capitn Cook
descubridor nfarigobla j
El n6t B'M ci.Kubr.dor it tiOfrM :
poro loi flcminitl bmonicoi y \
contorci d. Albin. d.rroto M i
primer viajo ol oicorbuto .1 poor
onomigo do Isi motil d. Mlonui.
Cmo oor.go lo carona brirnico
Aullrolio 1 NllOVO Z.landio, Kilo
mopai d. lot oral mcW poligrooo.
"Hallo" liorrai lobulotoi y lo muorto
trgica lomiwiitfoiMWO, on v ornado
Hawaii, al dotcubrir loi nativo, quo lo.
mgloMi no orn "diotot" loa lo in-
pirodoro rotacin do lo ida d.l ron
...genio on SELECCIONES do Mo-
yo, quo tolto yo, y on dondo .ncontto-
ro lambo oW da 23 articula* da
gran Moras y actualidad y al roto-
non dol tontacional Ubre do la ovo
: quo to tupo victima do lo lepra y
: narro como lucho conlra Ha y lo
: proiuiciot do quo ol mundo la rodad.
ESCUELA PRACTICA DE COMERCIO
1 'BFRTARU DH MEL y GASTN FRAUDO P.
Directores Profesores
Cursos de Perito Comercial. Secretariado, Contabilidad.
Estenografa (rege. Mecanografa. Ortografa v Redaccin,
' ritmetica Comercial. Ingle*.
CURSOS SUPERIORES: Contabilidad Avanzada.
Taquimecanografia y Problemas de Auditoria.
MATRICULAS ABIERTAS 3 P.M. a P.M.
LAS CLASES COMENZARAN EL I DE MAJO
Avenida A No. 4x Telfono 2-2921
Club de 50 Semanas
el ms ventajoso
Club que le ofrece
ELACUILA
*Hjo!!!t LAMPARAS
de pie y de mesa
CRISTALERA
ESTUFAS de KEROSENE
OLLAS DE ALUMINIO
venida Central l
ELIMINE
LAS CANAS
"ACEITE VEGETAL
MEXICANO PERFUMADO"
Devuelve a los cabellos su
primitivo color, hayan sido
stos rubios, castaos
o negros.
No es nocivo No mancha
Es un producto de calidad.
PREMIADO EN VARIAS
EXPOSICIONES
AVISO DE LICITACIN
En vista de que ha sido declarada desierta la lici-
tacin celebrada el da 27 de Febrero de 1951 para la
construccin del nuevo Hipdromo Nacional, se notifi
ca al pblico que hasta las 10 a.m. del da 18 de Mayo
se recibirn propuestas en pliego cerrado en el despacho
del Ministro de Obras Pblicas para la construccin de
dicha obra.
Las ltimas especificaciones y planos podrn obte-
nerse durante las horas hbiles, en la Seccin de Diseo
y Construcciones de este Ministerio, previo depsito de
B'200.00.
CELSO A. CARBONELL,
Ministro de Obras Pblicas.
Panam. Abril 18 de 1951.
ESCUELA NOCTURNA DE COMERCIO
COLON
Prepara para Perito Mercantil. Contador y Secretariado.
Cursos de Ingls, Contabilidad, Estenografa, Mecano-
grafa, Ortografa, Redaccin Comercial, Aritmtica comer-
cial y Matemticas Financieras.
Curase especiales de Auditoria y Estenografa en Istgles.
(Shorthand).
Curso de Espaol para personas de habla, n-fles.
Informes y Matricula de i p.m. a S p.m. en el Coleg*
Abel Bravo.
Las clases cemensarn el 2 de mayo.
La matrcula de la Academia Mercantil
contina abierta para lodos los cursos
CURSOS NOCTURNOS: Mecanografa B/. 8.00 Esteno-
grafa B/.3.00 Contabilidad * 1/ 5.00 mensuales. ESTENOGRAFA A MAQUINA (Esteno-
tipia). Fcil -de aprender. En cuatro meses puede escribir
y transcribir hasta 100 palabras por minuto Venga a pre-
senciar clases y a conocer las mquinas cuando guste.
Ave. Central altos Farmacia Preciado Tel. 1-nXl
ZlNG ACANALADO ARMC0
DE LA MEJOR CALIDAD
Telfono 2-1045
2'x6' y 2'xo'
A. J. ALFARO
Distribuidor Arm to
Avenida Norte No. 87 Apartado 1211
limpia nutre tonificay. con maravillosa sencillez
Una limpien rpida y perfecta con la Crema Yardley. L'n mtale con k
importantima Crema de Noche el producto bsico esencial
para la belleza en nuestro clima nada prest* tanta proteccin al calis como esti
nutritivo preparado Yar&cy. Seguidamente una ligera tonificacin con
la Locin Astringente ... estas ton todas las instrucciones.
El mtodo Yardley, el mtodo mis rpido para la belleaa.
Cuide su cutis
Liquefying Cleansing Cream : Crema lmptaaara foio)
Dr> Skia Cleansing Cream f Crema Lmututaara tara Culis Secas)
Night Cream Crema ae faene)
Astringent Lotion (Lctea Asnmteni)
Toning Lotion [Laman Taming ")
TAltULETII OLD IONS STREET -LONDRBl
JF
N
I
i*
?'i

I


I UNES, ABRIL 30. 1951
EL PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
PAGINA TREI
El tricentenario de un
gran educador
v
TRICENTENARIO DE UN EDUCADOR. Magnifico foto-
montaje con motivo de la celebracin del tricentenario del
notable educador v oue muestra el edificio del Colern >e La
Salle y de su fundador San Juan Bautista de La Salle.
En la vida de los .pueblos,
hay hombres que brillan con
1K>
*f
uvor casi deslumbrante y no
solcMlumlnan el camino a los
que cbAylven con ellos, sino que
por sus' obras, su claridad pa-
rece que aumenta con el tiem-
po. Uno de esos, colocado sobre
el candelabro, es San Juan
Bautista de La Salle, cuya ge-
nial figuTa se agranda con los
siglos porque su obra ser siem-
pre de eterna actualidad.
Por eso los pueblos vern
siempre con gran simpata la
obra del Ilustre ned""' <'"
Relme, perepetuada por los
Hermanos de las Escueas Cris-
tianas, que. en todos los con-
tinentes, ocupan un lugar pre-
eminente en li educacin de
la Juventud.
Hoy, la conmemoracin del
tricentenario de tu
to. debe despertar en todo la-
sallista un sentimiento de gra-
titud por el mayor bienhechor
de la sociedad y por la admi-
rable diversidad de su obra, que
abarca desde los grados uni-
versitarios, hasta los mas po-
bres. Intelectual y moralmen'e.
como son los recogidos en las
casas de reeducacin llampuas
vulgarmente escueUs correccio-
nales. Gloria, por tanto, al Ins-
titutor de los institutores, al
gran Innovador del sistema e-
ducaclonal, al pedagogo santo,!
al gran lncomprendido y per-,
seguido que ms que .ningn |
Otro puede.servir de modelo al
que, an en nuestros das, se
aprecia tan poco en la ms
noble de las carreras: cual es
la de moldear almas, para la
patria y para el cielo.
Obra genial de San Juan
Bautista de La Salle
Al celebrar el tricentenario
del nacimiento de San Juan
Bautista de La Salle, el primer
sentimiento que brota es de
agradecimiento por los benefi-
clos que Dios ha dispensado al1
rbol Lasallano que se ha ex-1
tendido en todo el mundo don-
de reina el espritu de paz y
libertad haciendo sazonar los
frutos que el instituto ofrece
al Cuerpo Mstico de Cristo.
San Juan Bautista es- el gran
Seor, nacido en el siglo XVI,
cumbre de., la aristocracia; es
la cabeza de una Ilustre fami-
lia que baja del cmodo palacio
a las Incomodidades de la cho-
za y. abandonado el trato de
delicado de los grandes, vence
la repugnante convivencia con
gente vulgar de maestros y a-
lumnos.
Si hubiera vislumbrado la
empresa de titn en que se
embarcaba no la hubiera to-
cado ni con los dedos.
En los comienzos no median
clculos humanos; prstase sen-
cillamente para proteger unas
escuelas de nios pobres en
1679.
Pronto se encaria y compe-
netra con la obra, le interesa
tan vivamente que ya en 1881
lleva a los maestros a su casa,
no sin gran extraeza y escn-
dalo de los suyos, por lo cual,
el ao siguiente abandona la
rica mansin y va a vivir en
una casa pobre alquilada.
Desde ahora se da por entero
a su obra y llevar la vida en
comn de los profesores y
maestros.
El genio Innovador
Si la vida del Santo fue un
total renunciamiento, la mul-
tiplicidad de sus obras cons-
tituye una verdadera universl-1
dad primarla, fundando un sis-1
tema que revolucionaba la en-
seanza milenaria, al estable-
cer el modo simultneo, que
perdura hasta nuestros das en
la pedagoga moderna, con el
nombre de sistema lasallano.
A San Juan Bautista de La
Salle se le debe la fundacin
de la primera Escuela Normal,
que sencillamente llam "Semi-
narlo de Maestros de Escuela
Rural", anticipndose ms de
un siglo a las instituciones es-
tables. El populariz la ense-
anza que habla sido mono-
polio de los privilegiados fun-
dando las escuela gratuitas pa-
ra nios pobres y sta, sin du-
da, es su obra predilecta y que
los Hermanos guardan muy ce-
losamente. El cre la Escuela
industrial con unos humildes
-lleres, donde los nios mas
Ares aprendieran temprano a
uarse la vida. Fue tambin
i Iniciador de la Escuela Do-
mical para preservar a los
jreros de las diversiones pe-
igrosas y ensearles un poco de
religin cristiana.
Solo quedaba por recoger a
los nios de la sociedad, que
sobran en todas partes y que
son malos por sus padres y por
el ambjente; para lio San Juan
Bautiesta de La Salle funda
una casa de reeducacin, vul-
garmente llamada correccional;
all, con Hermanos especiales, y
tratados con el cario que les
habla faltado, se hicieron dcl-
| les y tiles a su familia y a
i la sociedad.
Y como no poda abandonar
a nadie, establece, a peticin
del seor Obispo, un colegio pa-
ra nios acomodados, tipo de
la enseanza secundarla mo-
derna, dndoles una educacin
e instruccin ms esmeradas, a
tono con su posicin social y
sin romper el molde, porque el
pago de estos nios era para
sostener y ayudar a las escue-
las escuelas de los pobres y no,
parece sino que esta institu-
cin hace resaltar ms el ar-
quetipo de 1". enseanza popu-
lar o democrtica.
San Juan Bautista de La Sa-
lle, Institutor de los Instituto-
res, ech las bases de la cien-
cia pedaggica.
Desde un principio evita todo
tanteo e Iniciativas impruden-
tes, implantando uniformidad
en los mtodos.
Pone en manos jde sus disc-
pulos "avisos sobre el modo de
dar clase" donde a la luz de
la experiencia colectiva, perfec-
ciona la doctrina pedaggica
moderna bajo el nombre de
"Gua de las Escuelas Cristia-
nas" sirviendo de prueba 15
aos antes de darla a la Im-
prenta.
El ilustre cannigo y gran
telogo no cree rebajarse en-
seando el abec ni escribien-
do silabarlos o componiendo ca-
tecismos para los prvulos y un
Manual de Urbanidad que com-
penetra la vida cristiana... to-
do en estilo sencillo y en fran-
cs, que no dejaba de ser una
osada entonces suplantando al
latn.
Como todo Innovador, no fue
comprendido y hasta se vio te-
nazmente perseguido; cuntas
veces estuvo perplejo ante su
obra y cuntas otras se crey
juguete de alguna ilusin, al
verse vilipendiado de las per-
sonas que ms respetaba y a-
maba.
toda obra cristiana radica en
la cruz, con heroica resigna-
cin, aguanta todo de todos, s-
lo se rebela cuando atentan
contra la obra de la niez des-
valida que defiende a costa de
su honra y reposo.
El Instituto es su
corona y su gloria
Por sus frutos u obras los
podris conocer. En efecto, la
Congregacin de los Hermanos
de las Escuelas Cristianas es la
obra de un santo y de un San-
to pedagogo, proclamado por su
aSntldad Po XII, patrono de
todos los maestros cristlans.
Aunque la agitada vida de los
Hermanos no es la ms propia
para la contemplacin es. sin
embargo, una continua Inmo-
lacin, tanto y ms que cual-
quier otra, y a ejemplo de su
Santo Fundador, han sabido
ennoblecer su estado y subli-
mar la prosaica vida del maes-
tro-
Son legin los que llevan la
vida comn de un modo poco
comn y que van a paso agi-
gantado hacia los altares como
los Hermanos Benlldo, Migual,
:CHAMB0rrftl
.CiintaMNM
esto desempacando
CARTERAS a 3.5
Blancas, negras, brown,
azules, verdes y rojas.
CARTERAS DE NOCHE
Doradas, plateadas
y brocadas.
Especial .2.95
MEDIAS SCHIAPARELLI
La media ms fina.
En colores claros.
Tallas: 8 al 10' 2.
Especial... 2.25
BILLETERAS PLSTICAS
Rojo, azul, brown. Fotos,
monedero y billetes.
Especial... 1.50
Mas el SanU persuadido que
COLLARES BLANCOS
Estilo corto pegado al
cuello y estilo choca.
Especial: 0.95 1.25 y 1.50
PARAGUAS DE 16 VARILLAS
Negro, azul, vino y rayas.
Especial .3.95 y 5.25
POLVOS DE SEDA HELENA RUBINSTEIN .1.10
COMPRE AHORA
QUINTA AVENIDA
\>*
, 4
'
NHMfA'C0MPRE uw RADI
nuiV-M anteg de haber 0d0
RaZ,o PHILIPS
"EL MEJOR DEL-MUNDO"
LEGITIMO HOLANDS UN ANO DE GARANTA
VALO! IGALO! y COMPRELO!
*&occ cid c txcfiical y de a
friJct Tnaunct...'
CON TODA LA PA/SAILIA AC REGLANDO
SU BALCN, PORTAL. O TERW/^A C^O^
A/\LV EBL.ES DE METAL
'CMODOS. v*STOSOS.aS. states y econcv^s
CONTADO A. PLAZOS PO CLUB
AL.
mueblera
AYE.CENTRALyCALLE21E..1*TELS.= 2-1830
' y 2-1833
- FELIX
Oferta excepcional
VAJILLAS FRANCISCAN
20% DE REBAJA
n pieza* sueltas
CHIFON DE PURA SEDA.........yda. 1.50
PANTIES DE NYLON PARA NIAS
ESPECIAL a 125
r
TOALLAS "Martex*
Vimao extra grande para el bao
Precio regular 5.50 AHORA 3.95
, En Viteafro Saln de Vertido con Aire Acondicionado -
MAS REDUCCIONES AUN en un
nuevo grupo de VESTIDOS
En nuestro ANEXO nuevas rebajas
en ROPA DE NIOS
PANTALONES
CAMISAS
CAMISAS POLO
ROPA INTERIOR
MEDIAS
FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
Almacn Principal solamente Ave. Central 21
Muelen, Len... otros fueron
escogidos para ofrendar a Dios
las rosas de su martirio como
el beato Salomn, los Herma-
nos mrtires de Espaa y los
que en otras partes estn su-
friendo por las mismas causas
y de los mismos enemigos.
Tampoco las "exigencias y el
agelreo del terrible cotidiano
dejan tiempo para que el Her-
mano se especialice en deter-
minada asignatura; su aporte
es sobre todo la vulgarizacin
y hacer asequibles a las Jve-
nes Inteligencias las ciencias y
las artes; no obstante el Ins-
tituto cuenta con algunos reli-
giosos que se han distinguido y
sobresalido en varias ramas del
saber humano.
El Instituto de los Hermanos
de las Escuelas Cristianas cuen-
ta en este tricentenario con 14,-
600 profesores que dan la ins-
truccin a 414.000 alumnos en
1282 establecimientos repartidos
en todos los continentes. Ms
de 40 por ciento de la cllente-
la escolar reciben educacin pases de misin 147 estabje-
gratulla. i cimientos en 30 naciones dlfe- i
Los Hermanos dirigen en los rentes.
MAYO...
llegan las clases
Librera
Menendez
PRO-CULTURA DEL ISTMO
SALUDA A LOS NISOS Y
MAESTROS DE LA
REPBLICA
y les ofrece:
MEJOR SURTIDO, en
UtUes Escolares. ^
MEJOR SERVICIO
MEJORES PRECIOS!
Sorprndase! Como cortesa
de la casa. CUADERNOS FO-
RRADOS sin alteracin efTeT
precio. J
Todo para escuelas Todo
para oficinas y mucho para,
el hogar.
VISTENOS Y VOLVER.,.
CMPRENOS y AHORRARA!
Estacionamiento seguro.
CALLE B No. 31 (Frente al
Parana de los Bomberos).
Tel. Z-1373 Apartado 1368
GANGAS! GANGAS!
A PRECIO DE COST!!
VAJILLAS
de fina porcelana,
francesas, lindos diseos
VAJILLAS
americanas
de todos colores!
JUEGOS DE CRISTALERA
Copa de agua, vino, coctel, champagne t.
CACEROLAS
DE LOZA
para el horno
Vea y compre
estas Gangas!
HF.URTEMATTE Y CA.
Plaza de Sania Ana
Panam
Socios Favorecidos en Abril 29 de 1951
Sen.r. MILL1CENT LESLIB-Call. M Cfcgjtjj,. St* IS, jgSfcASeH
ISUn colchn M" *,ht* G* r0" 2 '"'',
,-,.., MARA LANZAPedregal. Central No. IX*. *!'' lo" ~
8 t". 1.1 "cilJ7 nombre, marca We.rw.ir. O.., en 3
HUUI.
ma. JDSKPH WIST-Call. 1 Ctrl N. 4. altoa-Una heblll
, .11. "G" Famw* Lefe*re No. I,
alta., AB.il. 2-Lne B.tufa Perfection de .o. uemadore.. -
Seorita ANA CLOWNUA DIAZ
altoa. Apart. 2Una
Gan c.a lem.nai.
----------- mi-IRA VAI.DESCalle 17 E1e No. 4. alto.. Apart
S*V^."Ee" de coc.n. c.......Idr.o.. pintad, en colar flanco
y una mea. de cocina con Upa amallada. Ganad, ron It
.emana.. V
MAYA DF. JIMENEZCalle Sa. (Panam No. 34-A. allaa.
"" aL?.YAj 5. marc. Perfection de do. ,u.m.dor.-Ga-
aada ron 12 .emana*
en jaspe narania. Ganado con 2* .emana*
^nTplntS^^
20 aemanaa.
^r^^^^i7mVr.-'!a.^^^^
S3 .emana..
con 3S .emana.
. ..ti DF PF.RKZ BALLADARKSAve 4 de Julio
genera "^"rl. rani, de 1. ... en color .-
ta eon JuTvtdrl.. G.n.do con 35 manas.
------------.v. ni' VALOESAve Joa Gabriel Duo.Be No 44. Apart.
**:.A?na Batata marea Maile-Chef de airo ,U.mado.aa con
hVrn.. Ganada con 3 .emana*.
. .aviiv mal CASTILLOCode (Terrapln) Na. 4.
"*".."io/aV." -Cn "tari. fitarbti con e,pe] Interno., bar-
?d. .r .-I Gnata con 4 -.
.nerita X X -Una Mm. de ... marca Maale Che! de caatr.
JUEGOS DE RECAMARA.
JUEGOS DE COMEDOR.
JUEGOS PARA 8ALA.
JUEGOS DE LIVING
MUEBLES PARA OFICINA.
MUEBLES SUELTOS.
Con 45 Semanas: Juego pa-
ra Sala de S Piezas.
Radios, Refrigeradora, Lava-
doras, Mquinas de Coser,
Mquinas de escribir. Estufas
de Kerosene. Abanicos, Lm-
paras residenciales. Archiva-
dores. Estufas para gas. CoU
chones. Linleos. Alfombras,
Bicicletas de las mejores
marcas.
LOS FELICITAMOS


BAZAR FRANCES
NO LO HAY MEJOR
piensa mejor ,. decidir por nuestro Club, y sin lugar dudes puede VIV,r mo,
falix teniendo presente que puede usar en su casa todos los muebles y merca-
deras que necesite desde el momento que se suscribe.
Nuestro Club es el que tiene
mayor nmero de socios y el
ms antiguo de la Repblica.
solamentlTmiiebles Y
mercaderas de calidad.
Llantas y Bateras para
Carros, Qhivas y Trucks.
Relojes. Sortijas y otras pren-
das de Joyera y Platera,
Juegos de Cubiertos Vajilla.
Cristalera, Artculos para re-
galos.
REPARAMOS RELOJES Y
ARTCULOS DE JOYERA.
Trabajos garantizados.
Cualquier otro artculo desde
diez balboas en adelante.
.

No tenemos sucursales ni
agentes vendedores.
Reparamos Radios de .
cualquier marca.
Edtregamos I. mercadera .1 momento de aik. TVVl I Ib"*'
OPCIN A GANARSE. 1 Juego de Recmara o Comedor completos, que obsequia
mos SEMANALMENTE a nuestros suscrptores.
CASA SPORT, S. A.
Mueblrri. Ferretera Artculos de Casa
li.vrra Platera Objetos para Regalos
(Ave. Centra^orproVL Vis Lotera "(Antiaua Ferreter.a Duque)
r, mArit de nuestro Club es rsconoc.do por miles de hogares en toda .a Repblica.
riUAL,: L, .nc.su.ai Cerera. S.A^^p^
S23. Sae^U^uSTu^ rra1bdaTdePn"offfUoCcon U tcnica de unoa sesenta obre-
SSaS?-: t& i-5 ff-Bt. Amador Cerrero TeL^,


PAGINA CTJATP.0
EL PANAMA AMRICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
.......LUNES. ABRIL 3t. Il51 ]
Los robateos quieren los
materiales de las bases a
-f> fin de usarlos en unas obras
Un grupo de riohateos han
enviado al Ministro de Obras
Pblicas el siguiente memorial:
VtlO HATO, 10 d Abril de i651
Excelentsimo Seor
Ministro de Obras Pblicas
Panam
Seor Ministro:
Los que armamos esta soli-
citud, vecinos todos del ca.e-
rio de Rio Hato, teniendo en
cuenta su inters y espritu le-
formista en pro de los sagra-
dos Intereses comunales del
pas, llegamos ante Ud, muy
respetuosamente, para pedirle
c,ue el Ministerio que Ud muy
dignamente dirige nos propor-
cione materiales de construc-
cin, de la Base que se cjt
desmantelando cerca de esta
poblacin. Nos une a nosotros
el propsito Inquebrantable de
emplear este material en la *<-'-
Construccin de la iglesia, en la
dotacin de mercado public.) y
en otras obras que son de ;r-
etnte necesidad y que contn-
buirn a llenar las mximas a>-
J>raciones de los moradores c'.':
esta localidad.
l solicitarle lo antes men-
cionado, y que nosotros saoe-
mos ser de resultado positivo,
heme* tonudo en cuenta tam-
bin, el sitio preponderante que
Ocup esta base localizada en
nuestro terruo durante la 'oa-
.ada emergencia mundial y que
nadie ms que a Rio Halo ie
toca ser beneficiado cdn los ma-
teriales que a d i a r 1 o femoa
'transportar a otros lugares
mientras esta poblacin carece,
de alumbrado adecuado, de -
cueducto, de matadero, de mer-
cado, de parque y de otras o-
bras que seria cansado enu.v.e-
rar. Queremos nosotros loa lio-
hateos gozar tambin de iiue-
nas condiciones sociales qua
permitan a nuestro conglomera-
do agitarse en un ambiente sa-
no, que redunde en beneficio de
los Intereses generales de la pa-
tria, tal como lo estipula nues-
tra magna carta fundamenta!.
Para facilitar el '"desmantc-
lamiento de los edificios que
pedimos, la sociedad Rio Halo
en Marcha organizar grumos,
oue dirigidos por el Inspecor
je Materiales de la menciona-
da, se encargarn de ejecutar
1 trabajo con eficiencia, y sin
ningn costo de parte del Es-
tado.
Con la esperanza de que nuca
tra justa peticin sea atendida
nos suscribimos de Ud. atentos
servidores,
Eugenio Bethancqurt, Bienve-
nido Lpez, Deyanira Morales
DARIEN PROVINCIA DE LOS GRANDES ROS
- CRUCIGRAMA -
Ofrecemos esta sntesis grfica de El Darien, la provincia de
singular encanto, en donde se destaca la majestad de los nos
parte inferior, fotografas de Plnonada v La Palma, dos de las
mano bondadosa del gobierno que vitalice sus fuentes de profl
los grande* ros. En la parte superior, vemos dos paisajes de
< hucunaque y Tuira. los ms grandes de la Provincia. En la
principales poblaciones. La frtil y rica provincia, espera la
uccin.
PUNTOS DE VISTA
HORIZONTALES:
1Coloqu.
5 Agarradera.
8Canoa mexicana
12Piedra semipreclosa.
13Acrcate.
1 14Elevacin de terreno.
15Que hace camisas.
', 17Naipes.
18Planta aromtica. Pl.
j 19Ordinal de nueve.
.21Letra griega.
j 22Apcope de clnematgralo.
23Enfermedad de la piel.
25Prenda interior de vestir.
J 29Medida de peso, Abv.. Inv.
30Sufragios.
31 Me encamino, me dirijo.
32Naturales de Alemania.
34rbol conifero.
I 35Distrados.
36Tercer hijo de Adn y Eva.
37Meteoro, Inv.
40Jarabe del zumo de la caa
43Aado.

44Remedados.
48 Ciudad de Italia.
47Entregan.
48Nombre de mujer.
; 49 Extraa.
50Afresis de ahora.
81Plantgrados.
VERTICALES:
1Escasa, limitada.
2Junten.
3Semilla.
4Vive.
5Animales con plumas.
6Existir.
7Desconocidos.
8Nacido en lava.
9Del verbo coser.
10Asi sea.
11Flojo, sin fuerzas.
16Exista.
20Apellido de un escritor
espaol.
22Pruebas licores.
23Nombre de mujer.
24Planta hortense.
25Sabido.
26Evadidos.
27Medida de peso. Abv.
28Persona encargada de
educar un nio.
30Paso en los ros.
33Gnero de plantas.
34 Que ha perdido el pelo.
36 Igual al 36 Horizontal.
37Cocinar.
38,Raspa del maz.
39Caudillo rabe.
40 Depsito natural de
minerales.
41Doy color de oro.
42Te atreves.
45Ocano.
fc :
.A PESTE Y EL FUEGO AC
BARAN CON AKRAIJAN
.'aiiam. Abril 30 de 1951
Seor Director de
El Panama Amrica".
Ciudad.
Estimado or. Director:
En el distrito de Arraljin, no
hay agua, porque el "acueducto"
no funciona hace ms de dos
meses, y los lugares en donde
M abasteca la poblacin ante-
riormente, fueron destruidos por
los constructores del "moderno
acueducto'. y hoy hay que vcl-
'.cr a coger agua en los pozos
abandonados, y en ciertos ma-
nantiales qjff se han opuesto a
la destruccin oficial, pero co-
mo es natural, no existe en s-
tos ninguna medida sanitaria,
lo que constituye una gravr a-
menaza para la poblacin, que
tiene que acudir a esos foco
de infeccin para suplir.la ne-
cesidad del precioso liquido
Noticia sobre la
carretera causa
alegra en David
DAVID, Abril 27 (Correspon-
sal) En medio de la depi---
sin econmica que se siem"
en esta provincia la noticia ac
que se iniciarn loa trabajos dt
la carretera Interamerlcana ha
:f.usado optimismo entre los Ha-
bitantes ya que la apertura de
una oficina en esta ciudad ar>
esperanzas fundadas en la rcix-
r.undacln de estos trabajos.
Como se sabe contamos con
varios puentes para la nuca
va que royecta y los se supo-
ne han llegado a su etapa li-
li al.
No tardar mucho en qu<; se
dtsatar una terrible epidemia,
que lamentamos cuando ya sea
tarde, debido a esta desastrosa
.situacin que atraviesa ese pue-
blo, olvidado del Gobierno.
Causa profunda extraeza
que estamos convalecientes del
terrible flabelo de la poliomie-
litis, que azot nuestra repbli-
ca, aunque parcialmente, el Mi-
nisterio de Previsin Social se
cruce de biazos, como si no ia
importara la suerte de sta, y
por ende, de todo el pas.
En Arraijn se han quemado
ya aproximadamente unas cin-
co casas, d manera completa-
mente tosoechosa, y hastu a-
Viorn nada se sabe do una In-
vestigacin minuciosa oficial,
que descubra la causa de ?sos
Incendios, qne tiene a la po-
blacin en una clntinua vigi-
lancia, pensando en que cual-
quier momento pueda verse nn-
El Dr. Samaniego
hace una aclaracin
El Doctor Francisco Samante-
go nos ha enviado la siguiente
aclaracin:
OCU 30 de Abril -Como di-
rector Jira Mdico Asistencia!
inform al pblico que la no-
ticia aparecida ayer en la pri-
mera plana del peridico "El
Pas" sobr nuestras activida-
des, no expresa el criterio del
suscrito, ni/tampoco he autori-
zado a nadie para que trader, .a
a esos trminos la labor rea-
lizada. Solo nos interesa que El
Pas conozca los hechos positi-
vos y concretos de nuestra ji-
ra. Oportunamente, en forma
oficial, publicaremos lo ya efec-
tuado como tambin los moti-
vos humanos y espirituales v.e
nos estimulan en esta laboi.
Dr. Francisco Samanifgo
Jira Mdica Aslstencial
vuelta en las devoratoras lla-
mas de Ull criminal incendio.
SI ul Polica Secreta Nacio-
nal, quien corresponde la in-
vestigacin de estos crmenes,
por su reconocida tcnica v
competencia en estos casos, no
Interviene de manera ms di-
recta en ejtos abusos que se es-
tn comciendo en esa pocla-
cin, no sajemos a donde ir a
parar ese pueblo abandonado
n su propio suerte.
El fuego y el agua, los dos e-
lcmentoi principales que con-
servan la humanidad, en Arro-
jan se lia cnpnvertido en lus
grandes enemigos de la humil-
de gente de ese pacifico lugar.
Llamamos la atencin a la
Sri. de Miranda, Ministro de
Previsin Social, quien siempre
ha demostrado un gran celo por
todo lo que concierne a su Mi-
nisterio.
Del seor- Director, con toda
consideracin.
Manuel Estrada R.
Enjuician a un
sujeto que mat
a otro en Nata
El 18 de los corrientes tve
absuelto por el Jurado en el
Tribunal Superior del Segundo
Distrito Judicial en la ciudad
de Penonom, el enjuiciado por
el delito de homicidio, Rodrigo
Rodriguez Cruz, por la muerte
de Guillermo Rodriguez ocurri-
da en el casero de. Toza, del
Distrito de Nata. La audiencia
pblica fue presidida por el
agistrado, seor Francisco Chia-
rl, actu como Fiscal, el se-
or Jos Isabel Collado y co-
mo defensor, el seor Luis Ma-
riano Diaz. El Jurado estuvo
compuesto por los seores San-
tos Lombardo, Agustn Gordon
Cornello Reyes A., Fernando
Fernndez y Benjamn Guar-
dia O.
No hubo testigo presencial
del hecho; pero el mismo acu-
sado confes ante el Fiscal del
Circuito de Cocl, que fue l
quien infiri la herida que cau-
s la muerte a Guillermo, ex-
plicando que ste lo atac ain
motivo alguno, a tal extremo,
que no pudlendo defenderse de
otra manera, se vl en la ne-
cesidad de herirlo.
El seor Fiscal no encentr
Justificado el hecho, y pidi un
veredicto condenatorio. El de-
fensor aleg la legtima defen-
sa de su ofendido.
Corresponsal.
RED PANAMERICANA
tiene los
meiores orooramas
Estn esperando en
Veraguas que sea
reparado un puente
DIVISA, abril de U51. (Co- \
rresponsal). Los moradoree,
de lo* caseros de Los Canelos,;
Caazas, Las Juacas, La Raya.;
Pedernal, Salamanca, etc., se
han quedado esperando que el1
piso del puente sobre el RIo>
Canacas que les permite hacer'
sin peligros su comunicacin'
durante el Invierno a sus cam-'
pos de cultivos, sea reparado
antea de que entren las llu-{
ras, en vista de que el piso,
que se le puso por primera vea
haee muchos aos, no ha sido!
reforzado ms y en las con-:
dlclones en que est ahora mis-'
mo, se hace intransitable hasta i
para los peatones.
Segn se nos inform, una1
comisin compuesta de elemen-
tos de cada uno de estos case-
ros Ir prximamente a hablar;
con el Superintendente de Ca-
minos d la Seccin de Agua-,
dulce, para ver si se les oye su,
solicitud.
Confiamos en que el Jefe de1
la. Seccin de Caminos dar la
instrucciones necesarias para1
que esta reparacin se haga
cuanto, antet.
PARA TILES
DE
OFICINA
VISITE
Servicio de Lewis
Avenida Tivoli No. 4
Est oten to
a la GRAN VENTA ESPECIAL de
Madurito
para el 2 de Moyo
GANGAS Precios fantsticamente rebajados !
^cne PANAMA DISPATCH SERVICE
fcl. 2-ltM Ave. Tivoli y CaUe Rochet O sa Agente da Viaje.
A W. Ma. a^iMn. nun, tililn. a*.ln. *. araa < Uk r auli ana nata, b
urja k niilnm laa
lifiii il >n
far iii i !! mmm aja ai ukmluaal. b tra cmouti nmla " b will *. plaa i iliaaiM t 11| i I ijli rbu.rofe na ,ub lama iraaa.
pmrftm/m
inn.., Ii| nlli pan h r"r-* b. ana, krb-
as ata, arta b. i.iaaa., aaa a aa i li mil b a.l..1
a. a aaaan ; a faa* a aaa,
am*4 fu
.baaaatblnaW.
LECHE CONDENSAD*
NESTL
LISTA OFICIAL DE LA LOTERA NACIONAL DE BENEFICENCIA
- Nmeros Enteros Premiados en el Sorteo Ordinario No. 1*877 del Dominjro 29 de Abril de' 1951
El billete entero comprende 52 fracciones divididas en dos series de 28 fracciones cada una denominadas "A" y "B".
, Premio Mayor 7913
Segundo Premio 14 6 7
B. 52,000.00
B. 15.600.00
Tercer Premio 7 7 5 7 B. 7.800.00
013
111
(213
313
413
513
613
713
SI3
913
Crtmlot
1/
1SS.M
IS4M
I5S.N
ISS.N
iss.m
IMM
IM.M
IMM
15S.M
2.4M.N
JOS Premio
a/
MIS IMM
1113 131.00
1213 ISC.M
IS.I1 I5S.M
1413 IMM
1S13 156.00
1(13 IM.OO
1713 15S.M
mu 154.0
1913 2.M0.0S
2413
2113
2213
2313
-'III
2513
241.1
2T13
241.1
2913
Premio,
a/
154.4*
IMM
I54.0S
154M
154.M
154.M
1S4.M
15S.M
1SS.M
2.600. M
So Premio- No Pr.rjlo' PrcaiM. N4* rru.lt>> s* Premia-
a B/. / / /
3*11 1S4.M 4S13 15S.SS Mil 15s.se sets iss.se 7111 154 SO
3113 iss.se 4113 154 M 3113 iM.se SU! ise.se 7113 iss.se
3213 154.W 4213 I34.SS mi isas* Si 13 i5s.se 7213 i54.se
3313 1S4.H 4311 1SS.SS seis tsate SS13 iss.se 7113 tu.se
3413 is*.** 4411 iss.se S41S 15S.N S413 iss.ee 7411 iss.se
JS13 i36.se 4511 15.0 5113 I3S.SS US ISSN T511 iss.se
3412 i5s.se 4SI3 ss.se ene ise.ee SS13 ISS.N TS11 iss.se
3713 i5s.se 4713 iss.se S7I3 isas* S713 15S.N 7711 iss.ee
3813 iss.se 4R13 iss.se 5813 15S.M Sil i5S.se TS11 i5S.se
3(13 2.6SS.SS 4113 2.S0SSS 3913 2.BS-.0 5*13 2.SM.M 7913 52,5**.M
seis
8113
213
1311
4413
8513
MM
Mis
HU
stu
ITi i"
iM.ee
I5S.M
1M.M
15SM
1M.M
15S.M
1U.M
1M.M
ISS.N
2,44*.S
NO*
MIS
9113
9211
M13
HIS
MU
seis
713
MU
MU
Premio*
m
1SS.M
IMM
IMM
1M.M
1M.N
IMM
II
IMM
2.4M.M
APROXIMACIONES
PREMIO MAYOR
7M4
7MS
H/
520 un
12110(1
79M
7907
H/
5 2.40
S24.M
/ H/ '
7M8 5M 791* 5M.M 7912 S2*.M
79M 520.M 7B1I S2C.M 7914 52M
7tll
715
S7
20.M
S2M
7*17
7(11
/
5M.M
5M.M
8/ I '
7919 6MM 7921 SN.N
72 5M.M L 7MS 52 M
SEGUNDO PREMIO
MS7 8/ 2M.M 24S7 2M.M 34S7 fl. 2M.M 8/ 44S7 2M.M 5M7 244M H MS7 3M.N 7447 8/ 2M.M un 8/ SN.N MS7 8/ 2N.M
I45S III- I3SM 13.M I4M 1441 130.4* IMM 1*62 1483 134.M 13.M 14M 13S.N 1445 13S.M ISM 13SN 14M 13S.N' 14M 1M.M Itn IMM 1471 1472 1JS.M IMM 1473 1414 13S.M IMM 147S 147S IMM IMM
TERCER PREMIO
7S7 \. 7748 774 8/ 1M.M MM IM.M 1757 IM.M 2757 / 1M.M 3757 8/ 13*. M 8/ 4757 1M. 8/ S75T IM.M 747 i IM.M S747 8/ IM.M 9757 IM.M
77M 7731 IMM 1M.M 7752 7753 IMM 1M.M 77M 7755 1M.M IMM 77M IM.M 7751 1M.N 77 IM.M 77M IM.M 77l 77S2 IMM IM.M 77M 77M IM.M IMM 7745 77M IM.M 1M.M
Los premios del Sorteo del domingo fueron vendidos asi: primero y segundo en Panam; tercero en Coln.
Los novecientos billetes entero* terminados en 3 y no co marenditloe 8* la lista erecedeata estn premiadas eos
Cincuenta y Dos Balboas B/52.M).
Por billete entero se entiende las cincuenta v dos fracciones Que componen las dos serles A' ? "B .
FIRMAN EL ACTA: La Autoridad: El Gobernador de la Provincia de Panam. JOS1 DOMINGO SOTO.
El representante del Ministerio de Hacienda y Tesoro, ERIC HUMBIR. I
TESTIliS:
Daniel Robleto MCdula No. fl-24508 El NotarloPrlmero del Circuito de Panam. DAVID O MEDINA
Mario Gaitn PCdula No. 8-31006 JOS GUILLERMO BATALLA Secretarlo
NOTA Lo* nl"cla* premiada con la Olllm. cifra > can lea Soa animas
** cifra drrlvarin uniramrnir del Premio Majar. F.l Premie
Mayor y la Premio 2o Jo e tortearn eparadamealai las apro.lmaclo.
que un billete rastille amelado ron dhrlnts premia* el poseedoi de ese
trllela tiene derecho a que le Man oaiada. lo* premio, con one resollar
.Tariada
SORTFO DE "LOS 3 GOLPES"
DOMINGO 2 DE ABRIL DE 1951
Sorteo Nmero Trescientos Setenta y Ocho (378)
Primer Premio. ... 13
Segundo Premio. 67
Tercer Premio.....57
le raeein Billete
8/ B/
11.00 220.00
3.00 60.00
2.00 40.00
ixm premio, se pasar* a la par fin l Ust Oflctai Se Paftam* en la OH.
cia de la Lotera Narloaal de Beoeflcaacls .Ha.da en la Avealds Carral
ran del Sorteo Ordinario No. K78 fue se ha de
celebrar el 6 de Mayo de 1951:
S9 felUMe entero coejorcaae M fnrcMa* SlrVtfle* ea das tetrias de 81
Iraccranaa e*4 ana desvaaalnad
P8BMIO 41AYOH
I Premio Uajoc. sari* A B. de .. .8/ ".00 00 cada **r!
I Segunda Premio, arla A 8. dt... 1.500 0o cada arle
l rercer Premio re A 8. de ... S.9O0.0O cada *erle
IS Aproimclona* acia va 4a... 2M.N cada *ria
Praaiio*. arla A v a da.......... IJOOOO cada arla
M Pramloa. arla* A a da.......... 7S.00 ada *srl*
900 "raaslo arla A 8 da.......... N sada rU
SIGUNDO P8XMJO
IS ArututunaeloriM, asrM A 8 de 8/ Mou sada sari
Premias arla A a. da......... IM.O aaae arle
rote PRUio
II Aoroxlmaeienaa. MM A 8. da.. B/ t'i.lHi i
1 Preasla vrlas A v "
8 da.
7S.en nada
%
"bu:
1471
Precie de an billete entero...........
Precie *te un quincuagsimo efundo
roaai........ B/.ita*eae>
..........M'ttM
..... 9A8
---

' I
1
41
?).l
f .
i
*

/


LUNES, ABRIL 30. 1951
Kt PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
.?AGIN CINCO
i1*
4

CUMPLE AflOS HOT
lufuriuL-8 par* esti seccin se reciben en la
rseaaccin Social
de EL PANAMA-AMERICA
llfono -S1M
ORAS: 8:M a M:H a.m.
Asertado lt
A Inmerso tn el Golf
Para agasajar a un grupo de
sus amistades, la seora Mar-
guerite de Mac Murray ofreci
el sbado un almuerzo en el
Club de Golf.
Reunin da laa Damas
Gaadalnpaaes
Se cita por este medio a to-
das laa Damas Guadalupanas,
para una reunin que tendr
lugar maana martes a las II a.
m. en el Saln Claret. Se recuer-
ENFERMEDADES DE NIOS
Clnica San remando (Tel. 3-0040)
Dr. EDGARDO BURGOS
(de S a 11 a.m. y de 3 a 5 p.m., los das hbiles)
Telf. residencia: 3-171
t
I '
i
ai*
Tel. 2-2548
ESCUELA PRIVADA "GREGG
Calle 6a. No. 1
LOS NUEVOS CURSOS COMIENZAN EL 2 DE MAYO.
Estenografa y Mecanografa en espaol e ingls.
Contabilidad Redaccin Ingls
Elvira Bravo de Sucre Directora-Prop.
i. i
,'" >. "
cm
jAH, QUE BUENO
y qu bueno
para Ud. tambin!
7 Deliciosas y fortifkantts
HOJUELAS DE AVENA 3-IWNlWS
!>
En iodo *l inundlos nio prefieren las
Hojuelas de Aven* A-Minutos. Yes asom-
broso lo mucho que i ellos le gusta su
tibor. Srvalas y ver.
Luego srvase mitJ tambin un plato
de tan alimenticio 'cereal. Pruebe lo
bueno que son estas auculentas hojuelas
de avena, maduradas al sol y de rico sabor
a nuez, que unto estimulan el apetito.
Sirva usted maana a toda la familia un
plato de Hojuelas de Avena 3-Minutos
el manjar umversalmente preferido
para el desayuno.


1 '.---------------------------y. !
VINO TINTO
ESPAOL
MARQUES DE RISCAL
Suave y fuerte a un tiempo, no
pesa en el estmago, ni queda de
l otro recuerdo, despus de be*
bido, que el muy grato de un es-
timulante cuyos teres no llegan
al cerebro, mis que para activarlo,
pero jams para perturbarlo.
PREMIADO EN VARIAS
EXPOSICIONES
De venta en las Bodegas y Cantinas
de primer orden.
da asimismo a las Damas del
Comit Pro Iglesia de Ro Aba-
Jo, que maana martes tambin
a las 5 p.m. tendrn una reu-
nin muy importante en la
Iglesia de Rio Abajo, a la cual
se espera puntual asistencia de
todas.
Para Cuba
Despedimos atentamente a la
seora Mara Ofelia de Rodri-
fuez Lendian. quien despus de
laber pasado una corta tempo-
rada visitando a sus hijos, se-
or Arlstldes Romero Jr. y se-
ora Ana Gloria de Romero,
regres hoy a La Habana.
Para Mxico
Despus de haber pasado una
temporada entre nosotros visi-
tando a sus familiares, regresa
hoy a Mxico el seor Vicente
Anstegul y seora Carmen An-
dreve de Arlstegui. Los despe-
dimos cordlalmente.
Para los Estados Unidos
Muy feliz viaje le deseamos a
la seora Miriam de Alfaro,
quien acompaada de tus nios
sigui a fines de la semana pa-
sada para los Estados Unidos.
Para Sur Amrica
Despedimos a la seora Vivan
Mann Davls. quien continu hoy
su viaje hacia Sud Amrica.
De Colombia
Saludamos a la seora Lola C.
de Tapia, quien regres en dias
pasados de Barranqullla.
De los Estados Unidos
Grata estada le deseamos a
la seora Angela Muoz de Lew
quien se encuentra en Panam
con el fin de pasar varias se-
manas visitando a su madre, do-
a Lola B. de Muoz.
Club a su gusto!
Suscrbase en la
joyera panamea
DORITA
(Ave. Central #le>
Amplio surtido.
Regalos de Bodas.
Relojes CYMA y OMEGA.
Nos complace presentarle nes
tras ms cordiales felicitacio-
nes a la bella seorita Rosa Ele-
na Cabrera, quien con motivo
de su cumpleaos que celebra
hoy recibir a un grupo de sus
amistades en su residencia par-
ticular esta noche.
Aniversario de Matrimonio
Saludamos cordlalmente al se-
or Inocencio Galindo V. y se-
ora Mary Q. de Galindo quie-
nes cumplen hoy trece aos de
casados.
Celebran en esta fecha el se-
gundo aniversario de su matri-
monio el seor Alfredo.Alvarez
Caldern y seora Marcela Arias
de Alvarez Caldern. Les envia-
mos nuestras felicitaciones.
Nuestras congratulaciones pa-
ra el Dr. Arlstbulo Carrizo V.
y seora.TheIma E. de Carrizo
quienes cumplen hoy aos de
casados.
Abandonan el Hospital
Anotamos complacidos la me-
jora de la nia Betsy Novey de
la Guardia, quien abandon ayer
la Clnica San Fernando.
Cumpleaos de Hoy
Seora Querube S. de Arias
Seora Maria S. de Taheyer
Seora Angellta M. de Lew
Seorita Cora Bogle
Seor Lionel Moses.
Seor Rafael Sanche? P.
Prof. Arturo Merel Moore.
Nio Felipe Motta Jr. ,-
Mia Raquellta guila Oliv.
Cumpleaos de Maana
Seora Elvirlta A. de Jimnez
FORNCULOS

Terminaron estudios
en un Conservatorio
En la tarde del sbado se
celebraron exmenes en el Con-
servatorio Alcov, validando es-
tudios de plano las seoritas:
Leticia Bucknor. Leanette A.
Lewis. Marq Tinacos, Marianne
Blok Chung, Catalina A. Lewis,
Vola C. Latorre Pareja.
RadiO
PANAMERICANA
BOI LUNES
P.M.
I:St El Hijo Perdido
Drama Avena Quaker
3:45 Coctel musical.
4:00 Noticiero R.P.A.
4:15 Selecciones variadas
4:30 Dedicatorias
6:00 Vibraciones del Aire
Nacho Valds
0:15 Filigranas musicales
6:30 Msica escogida
6:45 Noticiero Deportivo
Merel y Arango
7:00 Solos de rgano
Lucho Azcrraga
7:15 Maria, de Jorge Isaae
por los cigarrillos 'Camel'
7:30 El Radio Peridico
"Accin"
7:46 Msica espaola
8:00 Ritmos tropicales
8:30 El Favorito de Hoy
8:45 Esta tierra y sus hombres
9:00 Msica favorita
9:30 El Hit Musical de Hoy
10:00 Msica sin palabras
10)30 Variedad nocturnal
11:00 Delicias musicales
11:15 Canta Blng Crosby
11:30 Cancionero de la noche
12:00 Buenas noches
MAANA MARTEI
A.M.
6:00 Buenos Das
0:03 Almanaque de la
Panamericana
8:30 Noticiero de la Maana
(lo.)
6:45 Msica para el desayuno
7:00 Sabores de mi Tierra
(msica tiplea)
7:10 Noticiero (2o.)
7:45 Su meloda predilecta
8:00 Fiesta en Manhattan
8:15 Discoteca Internacional
8:30 Hablan los astros
Con Antlnea
8:45 Cantares de Mxico
8:00 El Correo del Aire
8:30 Dedicatorias
10:45 Noticiero (So.)
11:00 El mundo del Vals
11:19
11:30
11:49
12:00
P.M.
11:11
12:30
La Novela Matinal
El Molino Sunelos*
Cuba, fu msica y sus
compositores
Canta Centro Amrica
Msica de Saln
Noticiero (4o.)
Solos de rgano
Lucho Azcrraga
Pinturas Pabco.
1:00 Noticiero Deportivo
Guillermo Rolla
1:15 Espaoleras
1:30 Acordes porteos
1:45 Melodas de Venezuela
2:00 Noticias
Lotera Nacional
2:05 Intermedio selecto
2:15 Peticiones
3:00 Msica Italiana
3:15 Melodas variadas
Lina de Brld
Seora Ins A, de Ervin
Seor Julio Heurtematte
Nia Laura Fbrega Parada
Bienvenida
Para buscar a su familia se
halla de nuevo entre nosotros
el seor don Pantalen Henri-
que?. Bernal, Embajador de nes
tro pals ante el Gobierno de
Costa Rica, a quien le presen-
tamos un cordial saludo.
Uno erupcin eufrica uede
Infectante. Sea prevenido.
Cbrala can
BANDITA
VINDITAS
G<>Wtm.*vviMon
Suav$ como
una caricia
l.'
*HARCA RtOISTRAVA
Despedida
Deepedimos muy cordlalmente
al conocido y preciado comer-
ciante de la localidad Don Um-
berto Matteo quien parte para
aples. Italia, por la via ma-
rtima en viaje de vacaciones.
Muy feliz viaje le deseamos y
mejor retorno.
Agasajo
Rodeada de muchos amigos se
ver hoy la agraciada seorita
Rosa M. Molt F. quien les brin-
dar con una pequea fiesteclta
por ser maana el dia de su
cumpleaos. Deseamos a "Tita".
como cariosamente la llaman,
muchas felicidades.
UNIVERSIDAD DE PANAMA
CONCURSO DE CTEDRA:
Se abre a ronruno de titules y antecedentes una Ctedra de Derecha
Civil (di rnraoi de cuatro Herat cada une) dependiente de la Facultad de
Derecho y Ciencias Polticas.
1.a solicitude para tomar parte en eate concuno defcen amentarse en
loa formularlo* especiales al otete. dnreoeriMee en la Secretara do la.
l'nlveraidad. antes del Lunoa I de Mar* a* 1**1 a laa S e.m. focha en our
quedar cerrado el concuo.
Loa aspirantes deben presentar a la Secretaria sue titulo* -o diplomas
originates, debidamente legalizados, con copla foteslatlca do los mismo*,
aal como sua crditos, una relacin aabre su experiencia decente, su curri-
culum eltae y doa retrato* tamao t at 1
Panama, Abril II da 1*51.
FEDERICO A. VELASQUEZ.
Secretorio Gral. do la L'nhrsldad
Complete ce en aaota
fifi entre o eaquieftee eeetic
rW) El l "" esVjriXAj*SN eASTILLAA'o es un
ose/*'" Kn **' racef^lmeMeaeroaeoirlaii
bate o poleoo. Lo na nuevo, lo nal rvortir.'
SB APLICA CON UNA MOTA-IV SS OUCBAI Ud gua.
sin mnchame los dedos! Ln Ine-mllr-nlr rapoeitl hace
que ngel rae* M oafAiero nil que lo pat**-
<*0 SE DCRSANA %K LA eMiLSA Lleve Aniel Face
atemore conalo. Asi podro "retocam" o darse an
maquillaje completo aJ inelaote en cualquier lugar.
100% PURO HILO
Sbanas -72x108".........5.95
Fundas 22x33" .. ^r. .. 1.25
Guayabanas- estilo cubano 11.50
CASA FNIX
ALMACN DEL HILO
Ave. Central 155 Telfono: 2-2490
TODAVA ES TIEMPO!
SUSCRBASE A NUESTRO CLUB EN EL
MES DE ABRIL Y LE ENTREGAREMOS
SU MERCANCA EN
3*^ NAVIDAD!!
LA CASA DE LOS VIDRIOS V LOS LINLEOS
FACILIDADES DE FAGO SERVICIO A DOMICILIO
Avenida Central M CLUB Telfono -24S4
AVISO
DE ACUERDO CON LO ESTABLECIDO POR LA LEY 47 DE 1932,
LOS SIGUIENTES ESTABLECIMIENTOS CERRARAN A PARTIR
DEL lo. DE MAYO DE 1951 A LAS 6 P,M. Y POR LO TANTO LE
ROGAMOS AL PUBLICO HACER SUS COMPRAS ANTES DE ESA
HORA.
AVENIDA CENTRAL
Almacn Bambl Almacn De Lima Almacn Elegante Almacn El Lido
Almacn Chiquita Almacn Pinocho Almacn Mauricio Almacn Mi Casita
Almacn 5 A 10 Centavos Almacn S. Day am Almacn Zig Zas; Amadeo Lupi
Bazar Del Nio Bazar Espaol Bazar Francs Bazar Internacional Bazar
Imperial Bazar Kashmir Bazar Madrid Bazar Nacional Bazar X Bazar
Panam Beetfit Casa Luis (el palacio de las corbatas) Casa Richa Casa
Linda Casa Cheller Chambonnet Ca. Abadi Hermanos Canal a Nivel El Buen
Corte El Trbol El Corte Ingls El Contento La Moda Americana La Opera
La Favorita La Panamea La Suerte La Villa de Santa Ana La Creacin La
Villa de Par* La Parisin Lord Frederick Len Nahmad al Co. Mueblera
El Diablo Modas Crespo Mercado Moderno Novedades Amar Novedades
Harari Novedades Cateno Panam Sport Quinta Avenida Sedera La Luna
Sedera Miramar Joyera Tahiti Joyera Hawaii Joyera Panie y Torre Sa-
lomn Kourany Zapatera Bata Zapatera Aurora Zapatera Central Zapa-
tera La Central Zapatera Pereira.
CALIDONIA
Almacn A.B.C. Almaon Celidonia Almacn El Arte Almacn La Estrella
Almacn Faarup Almacn Hollywood Bazar Bogot Bazar xito Bazar Moi-
ss Bazar Tic Tac Bazar Sarita Bazar Paragon Casa Grace Casa Levy Caea
Susana Calzado Miller El Istmo El Campen Katsudas El Medio Centavo
El Huracn Ferretera Shanghay Katsudas Casa Miller La Fortuna La poca
La Salvacin La Flor de Calidonia La Suerte La Estrella La Verdad Nove-
dades Abadi Novedades Alberto Novedades Catalina Novedadee Ata Noveda-
des Hanono Novedades Shela Novedades Victoria Novedades Washington
Rado Atlas Radio Servicio Universal Standard Sokol Sastrera Londres
Sastrera Panam Sastrera Tropical Sastrera Universal Zapatera Balboa
Zapatera Amorosa Zapatera Aurora Zapatera Criolla.
SALSIPUEDES
Almacn Econmico Almaon Eugenio Chan Almacn Medelln Bazar Bonilla
Bazar Bolvar Bazar Colombia Bazar Grecia Bazar Popular Bazar La
Samaritana Bazar Jacobo Bazar Persia Casa ngel Casa Blanca Casa
Beln Casa Tito-- Casa Todo Barato Casa Zardn El Comisariato El Bara-
tillo El Mundo El Puerto Libre El Cartn El Nuevo Tesoro Kosko La
Vencedora La Conveniencia La Isla de Taboga La Flor de Venezuela.
Se cita a todos los comerciantes minoristas a una reunin general que se llevar
a cabo el MARTES lo. de Mayo de 1951 a las diez de la maana (10 a.m.) en el
saln situado en los altos del Almacn Puerto Libre, esquina Calle 13 y Avenida B.
Se ruega puntual asistencia.
A JULIA
L( SCArtm
LA
tium tAVM
PORQU...
iaNuv^MUMcH
M-> combate \m; cacito*
(MI CAUSAN 01 Oft. WHfit
OAUAVlWP./VUE^rTlAeAM
aAMUMiciNftN'VAl
PASA LA PIEL Y LAS TEIA* '
PR0TE6BMUCttq MAS TIMPO
JHffJH


I'MINA seis
EL PANAMA AMEK1CA UIAKIO INDEPENDIENTE
LUNES, ABRIL 31, 1951
NO hay mejor Via para VENDER ALQUILAR COMPRAR etc.
que la ruta al Departamento de los CLASIFICADOS DEL P. A.
Nuestros Agentes o Nuestras Oficinas lo atendern:
Mnimo por
15 palabras.
3' por caa
palabra adicione}.
SERVICIO LEWIS
Are. Ti T.li Ne. 4
Tei. i-mi
KHJSKO DE LESSEES
rere.ee ee l NOVEDADES MORRISON
't 1 l( arte
BOTICA CARLTON
4m .!< K.He
Tel MS-Ctle*.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMBR1CANO
Ulk u oeete N. H
EL PANAMA AMERICA
Calle M- Ne i7 r-ajueu
4e CMltlI 12-171 Cele

I Barco procedente
I Venore habia pasado el corte
Culebra y se dispona a trave-
sar el Lago Oatun.
Cuando el 'Venore" comenz
el cruce del Lago Oatn, esta-
ba calando 34.0 pies de agua.
A la una de la tarde estaba
SE VENDE
Miscelneas
A .OVtCHt:Pinturea y eeraeltee
extra briilantti prueba ae make.
.3.25 ealer. Almacene Tr..u-
Sl VEND*.Clave, tubera aeote.
acare kihIWo. Fw Tea leerte*
nlilaeSer aara cele ratas I eaerfa-
ras. levimeae. eicuteeW ti. 4
'.n arecioe mil bijas a alaie.
AGENCIAS LSALES. Va lepe-
a. Iicetae" a lata fiama Tal.
I-1503.____________________
E VENDE liKuboetoro elctrico
Tel 3-0255____________________
Acobamcs de recibi cemente blanco,
cermica da color y vidrio verde
;ontra calor. Ca Dulcidio Gonii-
le. Fbrica de Mosr.icos. Ave. Cu-
ba No. 8.
SE VENDE
lienps Races
SE VENDE:SOBRESALIENTE RESI-
DENCIA A PRECIO DE ACTUA-
LIDAD. Sus 6 reeamoras, 3 Lanos,
terrizas y grandes solones brin-
dan comodidad a numerosa fami-
lia. Situada en AVE. JUSTO ARO-
SEMENA No. 53. cerca a todo ot
conveniencias. Para informas a ins-
peccin Home a: WOLFF Y CA.
LTDA.. Calle 5t.. 22, Tel, 2-2388.
SE VENDECosa en San Francisco
da la Calata de 3 recmaras, sala-
comedor amplio. Lote en esquino
da 406 metros cuadrados. Buen
precio. 'Informes: Juan Navarro.
Avenida Cuba entre calles 25 y
26 Este. Telfono 2-0481.
SE NECESITA
Domsticos
SE NECESITA:Una empleada para
oficios domsticos. Calla Coln
No. 9.
SE ALQUILA
Apartamentos
SE NECESITA:Carguero con reco-
mendacin. Dormir en el trabojo.
Ave. Per No. 28, Apto. 8.
SE NECESITA:Empleado, Colle 48
No. 2, Apto. 1.
SE NECESITA:Ama de cosa, per-
sono seria y responsoble que sepa
manejar todos los oficios de casa:
Infrmese Ave. Juste, Arosemena
4, Clnica. ,
5E VENDE:Maquino de contabili-
dad I Notional I en perfectas con-
diciones. Precio gonga. Telfcno
2-0610.
SE ALQUILA
- Locales
SE NECESITA:Carguera con expe-
riencia que tenga recomendacin.
Buen sueldo. Calle 39 No. 5 bajos,
bajos.
iE ALOU'LA:Loeol paro oficina,
arribo del Teatro Centro,.
SE VENDEN:Conejos gigantes de
F'jnde. Veolos oersonolmente en
Clnica Veierinano. Vioy Porras 42.
Tel. 3-3129.
SE VENCE- Acero de refuerzo o
B 173 lo tonelada, precio al con-
todo. Constructora Tropical, S.A.,
comienzo de la carretera Trons-
stmico. Tels, 3-1718 3-0226.
Vendemos el derecho de un local en
esquina comercial y 6 vidrieras pe-
queas de 2o. mano completamen-
te borota. Llame al 2-2704.
SE VENCEN:Luiosos abrigos y co-
pas de pieles recientemente compra-
i dos en Pars. Modelos de Dior y
\ Molyneux. Tel. 2-1268 Panam.
SE VENDE:Barato. Tendederos de
ropo, postes poro cerca, lminas
lisas pora cerca, ladrillos america-
nos, aisladores, tubera galvanizi-
t ALQUILAN,fcxclu. ament pa-
ro oticinos locoies cntricos en lo*
altos da Avenido Central 44 o
precios mdicos Soliciten intor-
mocon en Almacenas 5 y IC con-
tuvo.
SE AL0UILA:Lo ticino y dep-
sito actualmente ocupado por la
Co. Colgate-Palmolive-Peei con
cabida de mis de 2.500 pies cua-
drados. Situado frente ol Estadio
Nacional. Infrmese. Wolff y Ci.
Ltda. Calla 5o.. 22. Ttl. 2-2388.
SE VENDE:Cantino y Restaurante.
San Miguel, Colla "M"
Panam. Barato.
No. 24
Locales comerciales en Mariano Aro-
semena v Super Marcado Calido-
nio; tambin en Ro Abojo.
BA 12.00. Dirigirse A. de Boutoud.
Tel. 3-0338.
SE NECESITA:Empleoda en Calle
48 No. 2, Apto. 2.
SE NECESITA:Una empleada para
servicio de casa, con referencias.
Se paga bien. Dirijas* Sastrera
Hollywood, Central 146.
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento en Ca-
lle 13 Son Francisco. Va Porras,
Coso No. 16.
GUA
COMERCIAL
SE ALQUILA:Moderno apartamen- ,
to 2 recmoros.con salo, comedor,
cocino y bao. Ave. Tvoli frente
Correo Ancn. Llamar Agencias de '
Viojes Tvoli. Tal. 2-0465 Pona- I
mi.
SE ALQUILAN:2 preciosos oporto-
mentos de 3 recmaros cada uno.
Colle 40 No. 28. Informes. Tel. i
2-2252. Dr. Morales.
SE ALQUILAN:Apartamentos mo-
dernos, recin pintados de una re-
cmara, sala y comedor y uno de
2 racimaras con cuarto de em-
pleada en la Coso No. 23 da la
Calle 50. Lime al Tel. 2-1602.
SE ALQUILA: Un apartamento de!
una racimara, sala-comedor y j
otro de un cuarto racimara en Co- t
He 39 Este No. 20. Cosa recin
pintado. Llame al Tel. 2-1602.
SE NECESITA:Uno empleado ofi-'SE ALQUILA: Un "Penthouse", 2
cios generles de casa que sepa recmaras, sala comedor en el Edi-
lavor y cocinar.
Hermosa 623.
Barriada Visto
SE NECESITA: Cocinero para 3
personas que duerma en el tra-
bajo que traiga referencias de don-
de ha trabajado anteriormente.
Colle 49 Este Na. 12.
SE NECESITA:Empleoda para coci-
nar y oficios domsticos. Dormir
en el empleo Calle 48 Este No. 26.
ficio "Amparo", recin
Llame al Tel. 2-1602.
pmtodo.
SE ALQUILA: Un apartamento de
un cuarto omueblado con un bao
y servicio independientes en Calle
36 Este No. 67-A, Apto. 8. Lla-
me al Tel. 2-1602.
RINDE MAS...
ES EL MEJOR I
ACEITE ELDORADO
SE VENDE
EN GALONES Y EN
TAMAOS CHICOS
0 venta til
IA BYZKAYNA
SE NECESITA:Cocinero que duer-
mo en el empleo. Buen sueldo. De-
ber tener referencios. Presentarse
en la maana o entre 5 y 7 p.m.
Calle 32 Estt No. 27. "
da,'artculos de plomerio. planchos Avenida Central, amalla lecal
acero. Ocurra: Ave. B No. 105.
SE VENDE:Mquina d* raspar hie-
lo. Se puede hacer ocho raspados
simultneamente. Precio B/.60.00.
Trailer de acero una tonelada de
carga, nuevo condicin Llantas se ALQUILA:Espacioso y cmodo
mojone e ine'eeend'iente. terapia
ae rara MAYORISTA, FABRICA,
DEPOSITO u etre netecie (400
2 '.' Tiene crnede attacianamian-
te eirticular Ca. 4* L.fevrt. Ca-
lle "A" Na. 5. Tel. 2-3333.
SE COMPRA
Por una ortofnica vieja (mueble en
desuso', que funcione, pagaremos
B/.5.00. Avenida B. 73.
MISCELNEA
nuevos 750x20. B/.250.00. Pro-
ductos Nocionales, C -.lie "H" No.
61.
SE NECESITA
General
Deseo cuartos cntricos, cmodos y
boratos? Ocurra o Colle Estudiante
No. 98. Tel.2 -1508.
SE NECESh/%: Maestra graduado
con experiencio en Kindergarten
para escuelo privada. Solo por las
maanas. Se dar preferencias a
aspirantes que hoblen espaol e in-
gls. Llame 2-3437.
SE VENDE
Artculos de Casa
SE VENDE: Refrigeradora Philco
4, 5 pies cbicos, derechos paga-
dos. Razonable. Casa 2151 -D. Cu-
rund.
Con B/.90.00 puede compar uno ex-
clente mqumo "Singer'' de co- ,og sei,ort* don Armando Mo-
sar. moderno. Ay.nido B, 73. ren G jefe e Red,ccion de
SE VENDE Juego sala bamboo, jue- ?*. PANAMA AMERICA; don
locol comercial con oficina. Bien
situado y con paradero para carros.
Oficio nuevo. Ocurra a lo Ave.
C'n'ral No- 269 "orne 'I Agencio de Colocaciones en Avenida
B, 73. telfono 2-1535. Necesite-
mos cocineros, lavanderas, nie-
ras, etc.; a veces muchachas con
experiencia en tienda.
Arreglamos camas con lonos pora co-
legiales; catres de campaa; re-
paramos estufas de kerosene y lm-
poras de gas. Avenida B. 73.
E ALQUILA:Locol opropiado pa- i
'a toller de mecnica situado en :
la vieio calle de Coroz'ol Road, '
frente a lo Gollera del Cosmo.
Ocrose o la Oficina de Rodoni-
che. Frente al Cuartel Central de
Bomberos. Tel. 2-3060.
SEVEDE
Automviles
SE ALQUILA:apartamento, cuatro
cuartos, cocina, porch y servicio, '
B/.55.00. Calle la. Carrasquilla
53-B parada Teotro Edn. |
SE ALQUILA Un apartomento de I
una recmaro, salo-comedor en el |
Edificio "La Limea", Ave. Per ',
No. 25. Lime al Tel. 2-1602.
SE ALQUILA:Apartomento planta
baja en casa de madera en San
Francisco. B/.35.00. Tel. 3-2127.
SE ALQUILA:Un apartamento de
un cuarto amueblado con un bao
y servicia independientes en 114
Justo Arosemeno. Lime ol Tel.
2-1602.
SE ALQUILA:Un apartamento pe-
queo en Calle 2a. No. 18. In-
formes oltos d la misma.
CONJUNTOS de COJINETES
(Unidades de Balineras)
SEALIYIASTER
Sellados permanentemente
Pre-Lubricados
Alineacin automtica.
No espere necesitar una
Ballnera para ordenarla!
DiRanos el tamao y el tipo
que Ud. usa y nosotros las ten-
dremos en existencia para
cuando las desee.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
Ave. Central No. 271
Tel. 3-0148 Panam, R.P.
SE ALQUILA:Recmoro amueblada
con pequeo comedor y cocina,
completamente independiente. Ca-
lle 45 No. 19.
SE ALQUILA: Apartamento de 2
recmaras, ventilodo, bueno vecin-
dad, elevador. Ocurro: Avenida
Jos G. Duque No. 3, La Cresto.
Tel. 3-1648.
Genfa! Pentiet 1950, 4 tuertas.
llanto nuevas, hy eVa metric, taja
millaje, aueae vena e S a 5 a.m.
llamando telefene 2-0860 y ata
las 6 ele le tarea en adelante al
telefone 3-2451.
Gioconda Apolayo
go comedor 3 sillqs. buenos Con
liciones. Jernimo de la Osa No.
10. Apto. 23.
I ins E. Gonzlez, presidente del
Sindicato de Periodistas, Licen-
ciado Carlos P. Rangel Ch edi-
torialist de La Nacin, don J.
DE VENTA:Un jueae camelete de J. F.cker. don Carlos Movns y
cemedat da 11 aietei da c.ob. ta- el Coronel Pompelli.
Hada a mana ear ua artista relia------------------------------------
ae, can tapieda de cuera lejiti
me. El valer es de I .3.000. y el
recio actual de BA 1,500. Puede
arefunter par l. en le Avenida
Per Na. 19. en cualquier mmen-
te.
Aviso Judicial
AVISO DE RMATE
T.A ADMINISTRACIN GEN R RAL
ADUANAS HACK SABKK
Que en vista rfe que los remate* q te
fue, on fijados para loa daa 25 d oetu-
b- de 1950 y 30 de marco del preaanta
fto. r>or *5 tajas de Whiski Paiyver y
1* .-a** de rhamnaa francesa, que fue-
ron abandonado a favor del Fisco en paco
e' almacenaje nue adeudaba el extinurui-
Jo "CLUB ATLAS. SA." por Almacn
Altelin. fuer* n declarados desierto el
primero porque se ufrcui suma menor
de la fijada para el remate y el aegundo
Tor no haber'r- nr#>.i>ntado niean no-
|or. *e seala el da mircoles dos d"
mam prximo nara nue tenfa luirar el
tmate A POSTURA LIBRE, de esa mis-
ma mercanca, de conformidad mn lo
'apuesto en el articulo 113 del Cdigo
Fie--:
El rgimen de
ra hacerle fente al costo de
ia vida, violaron sus contratos
de trabajo, y por tanto perci.e-
ron todos sus derechos y recla-
maciones en relacin con atal
empleos.
Tras anunciarse la orden, 1 is
obreros fueron despedidos, per-
dieron su posicin en el escala-
n de acutido con sus aos de
>eniclos, y los beneficios ce
seguro social.
Sinembarso. las empresas liar;
sido autorizadas para que fBc.-
van a emplear aquellos obremos
que sean considerados eficaces
en le trabajo y que no han pir-
licipado en la organizacin de
las huelgas que paralizaron iOa-
clias industrias el Manes
pasado.
Se informa que la mayor par
te de las empresas estn dis-
puestas a emplear de nuevo a
sus obreros, pero el maleolar
contina aumenando entre M
nombres que abandonaron *;s
F.l rmete r llevare n c.tx en H, 1#,ur.__- *--H.--'- j-
Aim.,r rlele! i. n-,^.ii0 4 r.n.m.|labores durante dos das en .o
laeata a la A,tu.n, N.ronri .ntr > i provincias de Vizcaya y Gui-
eeMe y 13 del die y it Bdjudiceri el
mejor Mili' fllii.n deber prtf ede.
m. B'.a '-1 en timhre par r.rt. botell.
Pneme. 2 de Abril de 161.
HAUL D. IIFRBEY.
Adw'T>inlr.dor General
de Aduea..
Pf-c-.iajnas Venecianas I.UX
a B'..50
Entrega
Inmediata
Reparaciones
enerales.
Industrias
Panamericanas
Calle 29 E 22
Tel 3-1713
puzcoa.
Los observadores dicen que el
proposito principal del Oob-ci-
io es evitar asi nuevas hueiri.'.s
en el futuro. Agregan nuu'.. is
observadores que las huelgas
han creado una situacin mas
difcil que a las que ha ter.ido
que hacer frente el Oobiciio
i> Franco desde que asumi Us
riendas del poder.
"Debemos unirnos
Vogeler le fue entregado a
las autoridades norteamerica-
nas en la frontera austrla-hn-
gara. despus de haber purga-
dificultad en controlarse. Algu-
nas de sus palabras no esta-
ban claras. Su voz era entre-
cortada frecuentemente por la
emocin. Con frecuencia, tam-
bin, Vogler apretaba las ma-
nos de su esposa para asegu-
rarse que era cierto que ella
estaba junto a l. Cuando el
sol penetr por en medio de
las densas nubes que cubran el
cielo, Vogeler tuvo que cerrar
los ojos.
"No estoy acostumbrado ai
sol; he estado en una celda
solitaria durante los ltimos 14
meses".
Vogeler ech una pirada al
cielo y a los arbolea! "Uno no
se da cuenta que los rboles y
las flores existen"... "hasta que
es muy tarde".
Vogeler estuvo hablando so-
bre la guerra de Corea, de la
cul supo despus que fue pues-
to en libertad, luego dijo:
"Quiero decirle esto a mis
compatriotas. Es s u m a m ente
importante que los americanos
sepan lo que est sucediendo''.
"Quiero que todos los ameri-
canos sepan que lo que me ha
sucedido a m como individuo
puede sucederle a cualquiera".
"Debemos unirnos y destruir
los enemigos de la libertad in^
dividual y de la Independencia.
A los enemigos del derecho de
toda persona de ir donde quie-
ra, ver lo que quiera, decir lo
que quiera, sin que la autori-
dad le ponga cortapisas. Toda
persona debe estar en posicin
de irse a la cama con un sen-
timiento de seguridad, y no re-
pensando que pueden arrestar-
lo en medio de la noche, a-
partndolo de su familia y en-
viado a prisin".
"Esa es la misin que Dios
ha encomendado para que po-
damos vivir en paz y felizmen-
te".
Vogeler no quiso discutir to-
dos los detalles del trato re-
cibido durante los meses que
estuvo preso, antes de su au-
diencia en 1950, pero dijo que
"algunas de las cosas" que ad-
miti en su Juicio eran ver-
dad.
Al preguntrsele si quera re-
tirar su testimonio, dijo que su'
testimonio era de 50 pginas y
que cualquier testimonio obte-
nido por medio de la presin
ya sea mental o fsica, no es
legal".
"Ahora mismo no deseo co-
PERDIDO
PERDIDO:Gratificocin ol que de-
vuelva a "Shebo" perro Pasten-
Alemn negro con chocolate, 5
meses. Nuevo Cristbal 94-B.
SE ALQULA
(lasas
SE ALQUILA:I cholet de 2 rec-
moras en Calle 7a. Parque Lefevre
por solo B/.50.00. Trine Garage
y 300 m2 de terrena. Llame ol
Tel. 2-1602.
SE ALQUILA
Cuartos
SE ALQUILA:Un cuorto pequeo
poro persona sola, formal y res-
ponsable. Amueblado, sin cocina.
Calle 9o. No. 12 altos ltimo piso
No. 4.
Cemento blanco
Cal en sacos
de 50 lbs.
I Ricardo A. Mir,
5. A.
Calle 16 Este No. 4
Tela. 2-3335 y 2-2988
SE ALQUILA:-Un cuarto pora uno
o dos personas en Colle 43 Este
No. 68 al lado corro altos.
SE ALQUILA:Cuarto independien-
te para hombre solo Informe: Es-
tudiante 82. Apto. 3 Ibajos'.
SE ALQUILA:Cuarto doble en ve-
cindario tranquilo. Calle 7o. No.
II.
SE ALQUILAN:Mognificos cuartos
frente ol mar. toda comodidad. Ex-
celente vecindario. No. 5 primero
escalera Plaza 2 de Enero.
SE ALQUILA: Cuarto amueblado
pora hombre solo de buenas cos-
tumbres, responsable. Colle 6a.
No. 19 ltimo piso.
Tenemos exacta-
mente el VIDRIO'
que Ud. necesita!
FABRICA DE ESPEJOS
EL DIABLO
Calle 16 Este #4 Tel. 2-269
iiorto con muebles
pora hombre. B/.6.00 semanales.
Ave. Ernesto Lefevre. Parque Le-
fevre, Casa 32.
SE ALQUILA:Uno o dos cuartos
con o sin muebles para persona
soto de buenas costumbres o ma-
trimonie. Bella Visto, Colle 45
No. 14.
HEMOS
RECIBIDO:
* Agujas de tejer
* Copas de vidrio para
Champaa
* Vasos de 6 onzas
* Mamaderas Evenflo.
Almacenes Romero
Av. Norte No. 48
do 17 meses de una condena de mentar la inveitigacin preil-
15 artos por -espionaje". I minar, oero lo hare pronto di-
Vogeler todava tiene alguna jo Vogeler.
MUEBLERA
LA COMPETIDORA
OFRECE
ESPEJOS GRUESOS
ESPEJOS DELGADOS
VIDRIOS GRUESOS
VIDRIOS DELGADOS
PRECIOS SIN COMPETENCIA
Calle 19 Otttte 47.
Telfono 2-3111
FABRICA DE ESPEJOS
LA GARANTA
o La ma antigua,
a La ms acreditada.
a La de mayor stock.
SIEMPRE A SUS ORDENES.
Rio Abajo 21S4-Tel j.a.S24.
Almacn Calle "I" 4
Tel -175
FERTILIZANTE LIQUIDO
CALIFORNIA
NO ENSUCIA NO MANCHA
SIN OLOR
Contiene Nitrgeno, rotula
y Acide Fosfrico.
Se recomienda para
Plantas Arboles Prados.
De venta en pintas
y galones
en los
ALMACENES TR0PIDURA
TROPIDURA
Lo mejor por menos.
calando 22 pies en la proa, 31
pies en el medio y 39 en la po-
pa, lo cual embarranc su prsa
en la orilla.
La draga "Trinidad" fu en-
viada desde Gamboa para que
asistiera al "Verone" y se en-
contraba a su lado a la l de la
tarde, en compaa de otros
tres remolcadores.
Nombramiento
de Norma Fisher de Ibaez.
Justina, de Chvez. Oficial de
Primera Cotegoria, n reempla-
zo de Norma Trevia;
Isabel Maria Alvarado, Oficial
Federico Plummer ,
noque a Evans y (
se coron campen
FEDERICO PLUMMER. ae oo
ro Campen Nacional de la
categora de los plumas anoeno
al noquear a KID EVANS, al mi-
nuto y ocho segundos del quin-
to asalto, para luego quedar?
enganchado en la segunda cuer-
da del cuadriltero a consecuen-
cias de los fuertes impactos del',
campen.
LEONEL PERALTA, obtuvo
otra fcil victoria por la via del,
.1
1
a)

de Segunda Categora, en reem-
plazo de Josefa QdnzleE.
i k. UNF:Nmbase ^ se^or I iueo al noquear a JOE ALL'
Faustino Moran H. en reempla- & Coin a los 49 segundes del
zo de Mario Herrera, como juez
de Polica.
Es un hecho
PERSIANAS s
PORRAS
a TELONES DE ALUMINIO
a TELONES PLSTICOS
"Solarpruf" para vitrinas
Telf. 2-3897 Panam
Estufas Perfection
a Tenemos un surtido'com-
pleto de las '"'lables
estufas "Perfection".
Obtenibles en l.-u, desde
B/1.5.
a Siempre tambin tenemos
un amplio surtido de partes
de repuestos para estufas
PERFECTION, tales como
mechas, cuellos, chimeneas,
micas, quemadores, porta-
mecheros, etc.
Si con kerosn tiene que coci-
nar, una "Perfection"
debe usar.
MUEBLERA
CASA SPARTON
Central 223, Calidonla.
Tel. 2-1081
LAMPARAS
FLUORECENTES
"Duro-Test"
10,000 horas de garanta.
Tal. 2-2847
CLUB DE 67.1.00
a Radio da mesa de cinco
tubos.
a Escritorio 18x30, 1 silla
asiento de madera. ,
Estufa de tres quemado-
res, con gabinete
Colchn de cama-cuna,
sprines interiores.
Mueblera Tun
Mueble Ganado .
.Mueble Entregado
pensarlo largo- tiempo y sin re-
I criminacin o Influencia exter-
na. He llegado a la conclusin
j que la vida hogarea feliz y
; satisfactoria, que anhelo para
[ mis hijas y para mi, no podr
' conseguirla de otra manera.
Varios factores, incluyendo las
costosas obligaciones sociales de
mi esposo y sus intereses tan
diversos, lamentablemente, ha-
cen imposible que se establez-
ca o se mantenga la clase de
hogar que quiero para mi y
que mis hijas necesitan. El fu-
turo de ellas es mL nica pre-
ocupacin".
La artista contrajo matrimo-
nio con All, de 39 aos en
Cannes, Francia el 29 de mayo
de 1949. El abogado de sta
manifest que la artista trata
de retener la custodia de su
hija Jazmn, nacida de su ma-
trimonio con li. Rita tiene o-
tra hija, Rebeca, t'e su ma-
trimonio previo con "Orson We-
lles.
Ayer, en Francia, All califico
loa informes de que se esta-
ba separando de su esposa de
"ridiculos" y "escandalosos". Su-
giri que los informes quizs
tendran su origen en la acti-
vidad de algn agente de pu-
blicidad, basndose en la in-
tencin anunciada por la ar-
tista de volver a hacef pel-
culas en Hollywood.
Encarnizadamente
i
aidas en el frente central in-
terinaron que han tenido oo
o ningn contacto con los l-
munlstas. Es posible qe los ro-
jo* se hayan retirado un poco
para prepararse a lanzarse aJ
sur del Rio Han en un Intento
de flaquear a Sel. En ote
frente la ofensiva comunista ha
llegado a un alio tmpora, a
unas 33 millas al sur del Pa-
ralelo.
El c r ucero norteamericano
"Toledo" se encuentra en ia
| costa, de Incho. mientras que
el crucero Britnico "Belaot"
se encuentra listo para emul-
en accin en caso necesario.
Los aviones ds combate nor-
teamericanos y los bombrte-
los aliados avistaron a 3,360 ca-
miones y otros vehculos co-
munistas dirigindose a lis
rentes de combate anoche y
hoy en la maana. Inmediata-
mente entraron en accin y lo-
graron destruir por lo mci.us
20 vehculos.
La lucha en tierra estuvo bas-
tante floja ayer, ya que loe co-
munistas han detenido su -
vance, al menos temporalmente
mientras o snen refuerzos r.ue
reemplacen los 70,000 sida.,"s
que han perdido durante la pri-
mera fase de su ofensiva e
primavera iniciada hace un
semana.
tercer asalto, aumentando su
nmero de victorias a 6 conse-
cutivas.
BABY VALENTINE peleando
como substituto noque tcnica
mente a MIGUEL AGUIRRE eni
el segundo asalto al sufrir ste
la fractura del brazo derecho.
En otra brava pelea JAMES
MILTON tambin noque a>
YOUNG ROB1KSON a los 2 ule
33 seg. del tercer asalto.
H
VISITA A PRESOS
El comisionado de correccin,
seor Antonio Donato M., co-
munica por este medio a los
familiares y amigos de los de-
tenidos que se encuentran ert
la Crcel Modelo, que maana
lo., dia de fiesta nacional, pue-
den visitarlos sin necesidad de
permiso reglamentario acostum-
brado.
Antonio Donato M.,
Comisionado de Correccin.
Ms de cien
gural, que como dijimos antes,
contar con la asistencia del
Jefe del rgano Ejecutivo. Ter-
minada esta sesin ser ofre-
cida una copa de champaa en
honor del Presidente Arias, a
quien le sern presentados en*
tonoes los delegados. A la una
de la tarde ser ofrecido uil
almuerzo en el hotel El Pana1
m para el cual se estn ha*
ciendo invitaciones especiales!
En la tarde habr una reunin
de trabajo de la conferenc a
que comenzar a las tres d<
la tarde .En la noche la C-
mara de Comercio de Panam
brindar en nuestro mxime
centro social el Club Unin, ua I
banquete de gala.
La maana del mircoles se-
r dedicada a debates. La se-
sin se celebrar en el edifi-
cio de la Cmara de Comercio.
A la una del da los clubes di
Leones y Rotarlos de esta ca-
pital ofrecern un almuerzo a
los delegados en el Club d
Golf. Esperamos prximamente
poder anunciar quienes harn
uso de la palabra en los distin-
tos actos sociales que se cele-
brarn. La sesin de clausura
est fijada para la maana de)
jueves en la que se efectuar
la firma del acta en la que ca-
tarn incluidas todas las re-
soluciones que sean aprobadal
por la convencin. En la ocha
tendr lugar un agasajo qua
brindar la Cmara de Comer-
cio de Coln en la capital a
tlntica.
I
i
Tenemos en existencia:
HIERRO D
REFUERZO
CLAVOS
de toda dase
ZINC
ACANALADO
2* x 6 y 2' x 8'
Calibre 26
I
Agencias Globales
Via Espaa No. 121
Tel. 3-1503
Solamente se reportaron pe-
queos ataques de prueba a io-
do lo largo del frente de bata-
la. En los primeros seis das
de ofensiva, slnembargo, los ro-
jos* haban avanzado hasta 40
millas y hablan penetrado lius-
ta a 33 millas al sur del Pa-
ralelo al este de Sel.
El General James A. Van
Fleet. Comandante del Octave
Ejrcito, dijo que la prlmea
fase de fa ofensiva comunista
!iabia sido un fracaso, ya q:e
los rojos haban perdido por
lo menos la cuarta parte de los
00,000 hombres que lanzaron
al asalto, y fracasaron en atro-
par y destruir a los aliados.
Sin embargo. Van Fleet, ad-
virti que los comunistas teman
otros 300.000 hombres listos pa-
ra ser lanzados en la segunda
etapa de su ofensiva.
Van Fleet tambin dijo qre
los aliados defendern a Sel,
por primera vea en -tres asal-
tos comunistas contra la ciudad
desde el comlenzo.de la guei.a
en Corea "nace 10 meses.
Van Fleet ha ordenado a s-s
tropas a que se atrincheren en
lo cerros al_ nor-oeste. norte y
nor-este de 'Sel y dijo da-a-
fiante: "Con buen tiempo en tJ
lineas del' frente para recib.-
el apoyo de a aviacin, le Joy
de bienvenida a la ODortunid.id
I de destruir el ejrcito comunis-
ta al -norte del Han".
Dijo que los aliados, pelearn
antes de Sel y dentro de s*a
' mientras sto nos brinde la im-
portunidad d matar el maj'.r
nmero de comunistas a un
costo mriimo para nosotros"
' Sel no significa nada p-rn
nosotros, sino otro campo de
combate".
Nueva etapa
totalmente cambiados, introdu-
cindose varias seformas radia-
les.
Bajo la supervisin de Lin-
coln del Pino, y del tcnico ra-
dial; seor Emilio Diaz, se ha
trabajado intensamente duran-
te las ltimas semanas para
brindar los mejores programa*
vivos de Inters general. Se han
reorganizado todos los deparla-
mentos, con la ampliacin dt
sus oficinas, casetas de locuto-
res, departamento de anuncio!
y ventas, musfealizaeln y so-
nido y de noticieros.
Todos los programas son ela-
borados minuciosamente y es-
critos en el departamento ds
produccin y programas, para ldj
cual se han contratado los serV
vicios de varios redactores na-
cionales. Entre los programa!
nuevos tenemos: Sabores de MI
Tierra, de msica tpica pana^
mena: Hablan los Astros, Cuba
su msica y Compositores. La
Novela Matinal, El Mundo del
Vals, etc. ,
Tambin se presentarn cusj
tro noticieros diferentes en if
dia, brindando las ltimas no-
ticias tanto nacionales como
extranjeras. *~*i -"^
i
?i
" PRONSTICOS Por ONE TWO KID
1BROCHACITO 2EL MONO 3S. DOMINO 4NORMA 5OPEX (ei 8JEPPERIN J. Huincha ^ Torcaza ? Doa Elelda Cosa Linda Tapas Paques tei
7GRIS le) SEL MARO 9 MANOLETE 10MILROS 11SANDWOOD The Daubel Mueco Arqulmedet Armeno Rosoning
RED PANAMERICANA
tiene los I
mejores Drooramas
'V
SE ALQUILA:
CASA 121 Avenida Central: Altos, bajos,
apreciaba extensin de terreno al fondo. Con-
cdese al arredantarlo derecho a subarrendar.
CASA # eee en La Carrasajnilla.
Informa: MARCO ANTONIO ARAGN.
Telfonos: 2-1168 2-0930 3-2478
t


t
MIKES. ABRIL J. 1M1

ii iij
i u -
_
El. PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
PAGINA Sim
i?
Con Atractivos Eventos Deportivos Se
Conmemora Maana El Da Del Trabajo
t Torneo de Levantamiento, partidos de
ftbol, bisbol y softball as como
carreras en J. Franco en el programa
Con atractivos y variados
eventos deportivos se conmemo-
rar maana el Da del Traba-
Jo en esta ciudad, y se ofrece-
rn juegos de Ftbol, Soltball,
Baseball, Torneo de Levanta-
miento de Pesas y un Programa
de Carreras en Juan Franco.
En las horas de la maana
a las 10 am. jugarn el tercer
partido de la Serie por el Cam-
fieonato del Baseball Dlsti itorial
ds equipos MARANON y CN-
TRELAS DEL TUIRA en e cua-
dro de Santa Rita. Antes de es-
te partido se efectuar una Ce-
remonia Especial con la partici-
pacin de la Federacin Sindical
de Trabajadores, donde el Se-
cretarlo General llevar la pa-
labra, asi como tambin se diri-
gir a la aficin Don Blas San-
taclara. En este encuentro es-
tar en juego un bello trofeo
que donar la Federacin Sln-
ganlzado por la Academia de
Cultura Fsica, con la participa-
cin de nuevas figuras que es-
tn demostrando gran adelanto
en este deporte .
Los equipos FUERTE CHIRI-
QUI y VETERANOS, debutarn
en la contienda de Baseball de
la Liga de San Felipe, en el Jue-
go que han anunciado para las
9 a.m. en la playa situada entre
la Iglesia San Francisco y el
Instituto Panamericana.
Por la tarde, el HIPDROMO
P. Apollo Ca Ayer El
ff Clsico Presidente" Con
Gran Monta de B. Aguirre
Main Road vendi
BILL HELE GANO AYER EL
CAMPEONATO DE TENNIS
El veterano Bill Hele cunquis- bum Juego pero fall al final;
, t ayer el Campeonato Abierto el veterano Bill Hele con ms
DE JUAN FRANCO, tendr un e Tenis del Istmo, al ipiponer- aplomo y experiencia, luch atl-
cara su derrota
en los finales
programa especial, con un Han-
dicap en honor al Da del Tra-
bajo.
El SOFTBALL COMERCIAL
est tratando tambin de pre-
sentar uno de sus juegos del
campeonato.
En las horas de la noche, el
ftbol mayor ofrecer uno de
los clsicos de la Temporada,
el Juego entre los eternos uva-
les del balompi capitalino. AN-
CN y PACIFICO, a las 7 y 45
p.m. en el Estadio Olmpico.
El TOF'.'fEO DURAN DE BO-
se en el partido final y en en- nadamente para obtener la vic-
cuentro reido a Julio Pinilla [ toria.
en cinco sets por 6-1, 4- -, Numerosa concurrencia pre-
-4, y 6-4.
El
Por RDEME
magnifico potro
ingls
?
dtcal.
En el cuadro de la Plaza
Amador, se ofrecern dos parti-
dos de softball correspondientes
al Campeonato del Cuerpo de
Bomberos de Panam, entre losj LOS, es muy posible que tam-
equipos GUARDIA PERMANE- bien ofrezca uno de sus megos
TE vs COMPAMA No. 6 y CO- de la Competencia, lo cual de-
MANDAUCIA vs COMPAA o. cldirn hoy.
2; este segundo partido ser en',
honor a la Ouardla Permanen- Como puede verse, el progra-
. te por su Aniversario, y el prl- ma deportivo para maana con
mer Juego comenzar a la3 8.30 motivo del Dia del Trabajo, es
a.m. atractivo, interesante y variado.
En el Gimnasio de Lucha, si-. para todos los gustos e Induda-; __ de f. g^u flnal por ej mcdlrse. Este tercer Juego
tuado en el Relleno de Barraza; blemente que los aficionados
(final de la calle 14 Oeste), ten-1 pblico en general tendrn ma-
dr lugar un TORNEO DE LE- aa donde pasar ratos vanos
f VANTAMIENTO DE PESAS or-' y agradables. ,__________
Ditrani e Hispano Iniciaron
' con una Victoria sus Juegos
en el Campeonato de Ftbol
Los equipos Ditranl e Hispano dos, pero el anotador se inclin
sencl el partido en la cancha PHOEBUS APOLLO, realiz ayer
I de la Piscina Olmpica, encon-| una presentacin extraordinaria
Ambos Jugadores se desple- trandose destacadas figuras del para ganar el Clslco "Presl-
garon con entusiasmo e inters i Tenis y distinguidos deporiistas dente de la Repblica", prueba
l durante todo el encuentro; Julio j asf^eonia buen nmero de slm- central de la funcin hpica de-
dicada a Dr. Arnulfo Anas.
Una gran concurrencia, esti-
mada en ms de 10.000 perso-
nas presenci esta prueba, que
llen todos los lugares disponi-
bles de las tribunas del Hip-
dromo y los terrenos adyacen-
tes, La prueba fu emocionante
en todos sus tramos j ei triunfo
del ingls fu posible debido a
la gran monta rendida oor su
Jinete Blas Aguirre.
Desde la largada Phoebus
Apollo se hizo del comando se-
guido de cerca por Rathllng
Ligh, y tercero Main Road, Lin-
ney Head, Welsh Loch, Royal
Coup, Pinard, Dictador y Hualro
As se mantuvo la carrera con
el pupilo de Barletta en el co-
mando. Al pasar la primera
vuelta todos los ejemplares co-
Pinilla algo nervioso realiz un pticas damitas.
El Maraen le gan a los Centinelas
ayer. Esta tarde vuelven a chocar y
maana finalizan su serie de bisbol
El equipo de las Estrellas del cuadro de Santa Rita, y maa-
Maraon gan ayer el primer na en la maana volvern :
Campeonato de la Liga Distrito-
rial de Baseball al imponerse a
los Centinelas del Tulra por 5
carreras a S en el cuadro de
Santa Rita.
El partido result reido y en
los seis primeros episodios sola-
mente los maraoneros lograron
anotar una carrera en el cuar-
efectuar de todas maneras aun
que hoy vuelva a triunfar el Ma
radn.
Antes del juego de ayer se
efectu una ceremonia, donde
el seor Juan Nieto, Secretarlo! menzaron a apresurar
Los veteranos del
Hispano e Ibrico
se medirn maana
Por A. RODRIGUEZ G.
Un Interesante partido de ft-
bol se ofrecer maana a las
9 y 30 a.m. en el campo de Vista
Alegre, entre los conjuntos de
los socios no Jugadores de los
Clubes Hispano e Ibrico
El Ibrico no ha revelado su
nmina, porque est seguro oue
dar la gran sorpresa con el
conjunto comandado por el gran
Acha.
. Pero chocarn con un Hispa-
no que tendr en la portera
nada menos que al inmenso Al-
varo Lpez y como defensa a
Faustino Alvarez y a Mlguz, y
entre los delanteros se encon-
trarn Panchito Najeira y el
Fulo Instmeo Daz, quienes re-
cordarn sus buenos tiempos.
Electricistas y Banda
triunfaron ayer en el
soft de los bomberos
Los equipos de los Electricis-
tas y de la Banda de Cornetas
y Tambores debutaron ayer con
una victoria en el Campeonato
de Softball del Cuerpo de Bom-
beros de Panam.
En el primer juego :Iel pro-
grama de ayer, los Electricistas
le ganaron al conjunto de la
Compaa No. l por 19 carreras
a 18. En este partido los lncogi-
bles y los errores estuvieron a
la orden del dia, ya que los ga-
nadores pegaron 16 Imparables
por 13 de sus rivales, y los per-

u
el paso dedores fallaron 6 veces por 10
la Becretaria General de la Fe-
deracin Sindical de Trabajado-
res, iz la bandera y pronunci
to acto. En el sptimo inning interesantes palabras en rea-
los Centinelas empataron, oe- clon con las competencias de-
ro en el mismo acto, el Mara-
n se segur la victoria al
de Organizacin y Encargado de y Rathllng Light y Main Road i de los electricistas.
ria sus compromisos en el Cam- \ espaoles cuando Wnlcer con
neonato de Ftbol de Primera' un tiro arrastrado y esquinado
Divisin de la Liga Provincial de marc el primer goal.

Panam, al imponerse al Ancn
y al Huracn respectivamente
en la cancha del Estadio Olm-
pico.
DITRANI 3 ANCN 1
11* Al Iniciarse la contienda los
equipos se alinearon con los si-
guientes jugadores:
DITRANIT. Molina, R. Kel-
son, M. Flgueroa, O Hudson, O.
de Len, C. Mendoza, K. Mc-
Leary, F. Miranda, L. Rnngel, N.
Linares y H. Rangel.
r A'.sCON,E. Lasso, V. Gordon
A. Jimnez, A. Anaya, F. Tejada,
H. Olivares, J. Granados. C. To-
rres, J. Cartin, G. Bucknel y J
Alzamora.
',. El juego comenz con acclo-
nea alternando tocndole al
Ditranl marcar el primer tanto
1 por intermedio de McLeary, pe-
ro Tejada del Ancn empato 1
' Juego al cobrar con xito un pe-
nal, terminando el primer tiem-
po empatado.
, La segunda etapa result ms
movido pero salieron a relucir
' Jugadas bruscas, y una rapios,
entrada el Datrani marc su se-
gundo goal con un shut de Mi-
.v4 randa, esto descontrol al An-
, con y permiti a sus rivales ac-
tuar con ms empuje y segu-
ridad, para que H. Rangei ase-
gurara la victoria con el tercer
Unto.
Hispano 3Huracn I
Estos equipos presentaron las
, siguientes nminas:
HISPANOA. Porras, G. Esco-
' bar, J. Lynch, E. Arosemena,
R. Carrillo, V. Ambrosio, W. Wal-
ker, M. Arosemena, J. Berro, J.
. Magalln y A. Sandiford.
HURACNB. Jaramillo, A.
Sabin, C. Herazo, A. Rivera, A.
Daz, A. Jaramillo, A Berrlo, G
Quintana C. Lemos, C. Reyna y
A Carrasco.
El partido se inici parejo, sin
lograr dominio ninguno de los
I
Alemn y Ancn jr Vencieron
ea el campeonato de ft de 2o
L> El Deportivo Alemn se lm-
, puso ayer al Ambato por 3 a 1
en el juego inaugural del Cam-
penato de Ftbol de Segunda
Categora de la Liga Provincial
de Panam en el cuadro del Es-
tadio Olmpico, y el Ancn Jr.
le gan al Pacifico de 3a. por
, 2 a 1 en el otro partido del raw-
grama.
? Ambos encuentros resultaron
movidos y reidos y los conjun-
tos actuaron a satisfaccin
> In el juego Alemn vs Amba-
, to. los ecuatorianos partieron
por delante terminando el pri-
mer tiempo a su favor por 1 a 0,
marcando el goal R. Arosemena
pero en l segunda etapa los
alemanes reaccionaron anotan-
do J. Rivas dos tantos y H Hel-
enos uo para llevarse el triunfo
Ms tarde Sabin fu retirado
del cuadro, pero el Huracn si-
gui luchando con todo empeo,
finalizando la primera etapa 1 a
0 a favor del Hspano.
En la segunda mitad, los es-
paoles ms confiados fueron
subiendo el marcador, tocndo-
le anotar los otros dos tantos.
anotar cuatro carreras. Los del
Tuira acortaron la distancia con
spano dos, pero el anotador se inclino j dos carreras ms en el signien-
comenzaron ayer con una victo-I repentinamente a favor de los' te episodio, pero en su ltima
oportunidad fallaron de empa-
tar o ganar; tos ganadores pe-
arorr sels-tncogiblea y cometie-
ron 3 errores y sus rivales co-
nectaron siete hits y fallaron
dos veces.
H. Prez fu el lanzador ga-
nador y D. Jimnez el perdedor,
y ambos tiraron toda la distan-
cia.
Esta tarde tiene lugar el se-
gundo partido de la serie en el
port i vas y los obreros; el vele-
rano pelotero Joe Red lanz la
primera bola.
Antes del partido de maana
se efectuar tambin un acto
especial con motivo del Dia del
Trabajo.
Social Deportivo
Maana cumple aos el entu-
siasta Deportista. Mariano Abad
por tal motivo esta Pgina De-
portiva se complace en felicitar-
lo, al mismo tiempo que le de-
sea un cmulo de felicidades.
emparejaron al puntero, noe no I R- Mern fu el lanzador a-
fu exigido por su Jinete con | nador.
nimos de reservarse energas, i En el otro partido los msicos
Rathllng Light no pudo conser- se impusieron al equipo de la
var el tren de carreras y euton- Compaa No. 4 por 8 carreras
ces_ tom ligeramente la punta a 7, donde los vencedores dlipa-
AVISO
A TODOS IOS PADRES DE FAMILIA
La Gerencia de la CASA ZALDO por medio de este, informa a todos los padres
de familia y a los estudiantes en general, que al hacer sus compras de tiles
escolares, ahora que comienzan las clases, soliciten por cada compra que hagan
por ms de 25e
UN REGALO
DICHOS REGALOS AUMENTARAN DE VALOR DE ACUERDO CON SU COMPRA
COMPRAS DE MAS de 25c Pinceles, reglas, pitos, etc.
COMPRAS DE MAS de 50c Juegos de carpintera, alcancas, etc.
COMPRAS DE MAS de 1.00 Reglas de clculo, rompecabezas, etc.
COMPRAS DE MAS de 2.50 Juego* de football Juegos de block, etc.
COMPRAS DE MAS de 5.00 Juegos de basketball, etc,
y muchos otros artculos ms.
Esta oferta ser solamente hasta que se agote la existencia.
Main Road por la parte interior,
mientras que Phoebus Apello
quedaba en la segunda posicin.
Detrs se not el avance de Pi-
nar y Dictador, la entrada fa-
vorita de la carrera, pero un
cruce que sufri Dictador lo sa-
c fuera de carrera, mientras
que Pinard venia avanzando Jen
tamente hacia los punteros.
Al enderezar en la tierra de-
recha, Aguirre volvi a mandar
con todas sus fuerzas a Phoebus
Apollo y el caballo le respondi
notablemente, mientras que el
jinete de segunda categora C.
Icaba no poda siquiera exigir
a su cabalgadura, denotando su
inferioridad sobre el otro colega.
Asi atravesaron el disco con
Phoebus Apollo con dos cuerpos
de ventaja sobre Malnd Roat,
mientras que Pinard llegaba ter
cero y Linney Head cuarto, ms
atrs Rathllng light, despus
'
JH,
i Ha odo lid..,""
hablar de
nuestro
CLUB DE DISCOS
el ms cmodo .
al afdance de todos
los bolsillos.
de
COMPRE AHORA
Y PIDA SU "PEZUA"
EN LA
XASA ZALDO
AVENID.' :_ TRAL 45
SERVICIO DE LEWIS, S. A.
AVENIDA TIVOLI 4 EN FRENTE DEL CORREO ANCN
raron 9 hits por 6 de los per-
dedores.
Dictador, Royal Coup, Welsh
Loch y Hualro.
Phoebus Apollo pag a gana-
dor la suma de B18.00.
DESPUS DEL TRIUNFO. Muestran estas vistas los mo-
mentos mia importantes de la funcin hpica celebrada ayer
en el Hipdromo Nacional, el Clsico Presidente de la Rep-
blica. Arriba, Phoebus Apollo montado magistralmente por
l jinete Aguirre atraviesa la raya triunfadora por poca mar-
gen sobre Main Road que fue guiado per el Jinete de segunda
categora C. Icasa. Abajo, el momento en que el Presidente
de la Repblica hacia entrega del trofeo a los propietarios
del caballo ganador en la ceremonia que tuvo lugar en el pal-
co presidencial eon la asistencia de numerosas personalidades
de nuestro mando social y poltico.
Los Gigantes Perdieron Ayer
Por Undcima Vez Consecutiva
Servicio de la Prensa L'nida
El lanzador de los Bravos Vern
Blckford dl el triunfo a su
equipo por 1 a 0 sobre los Phi-,
liles en el primer juego celebra-
do ayer, pero los Phillies se des-
quitaron en el segundo impo-
nindose por 10 a 9. En el Juego
de apertura el lanzador perde-1
dor Jocko Thompson permiti'
solamente dos hits, pero un do-
ble conectado por el ouertorrl-'
oueo Luis Olmos hizo anotar I
la nica carrera del partido.
Mientras tanto los Gigantes
recibieron su undcima d?rrt
consecutiva, para sorpresa de
lodos los fanticos, al imponer-
se los Dodgers por fl carreras
a 3.
Los Cardenales derrotaron a
los Cachorros por 6 a 3. Los Pi-
ratas derrotaron a los Rojos de
Cincinattl por 9 a 8 en trece
episodios
En la Liga Americana
Los Yanquis de Nueva York:
derrotaron a los Senadores por
anotacin de 4 carreras a 0. con
un cuadrangular de Phll Rlzutlo
Mientras tanto los Medias Rojas
derrotaron a los Atlticos por 12
a 8 en trece episodios.
En otro de los partidos los
Medias Blancas vencieron a los
Tigres de Detroit por 4 carre-
ras a 0.
Con las autoridades
de Obras Pblicas
Se hace Imprescindible la
Construccin de un Servicio
Sanitario en el Campo da
Jeegos de SANTA RITA.
35 SEMANAS
por la pequea
cuota semanal de
1-2
.00
CIA. CYRN0S
Ave. J. Feo. de la Ossa #1
Cruce Tvoli
Tel. 2-1793
Suefio Feliz
Duerme rl nene en la tun* blanca como obre flores de almendro, y M
unta rosada es un rayo de aurora descamando rabee almohada nieve Semblante tmido en dulzura, de Imita dichosa que en sueo
vaga por lo aiul enire bandadas dt paja/illos que van a crinar por loa
pisares y roban en sus picos goias de luz ee los arroyos cristalinos
Cam que embeleso lo contemplan lus padres' Gozo de dos corazones
ante el sosegado sueo de su hijito. sano y luerte como ellos mismo lo
imaginaron Resultado Mu logrado coa el LACTOGNO, que por *sj
alto valor nutritivo y la aolidad tonque se digiere, a causa de lee
diminutos copos de albmina y lulsimos glbulos de grasa de saj
torapwKiun procura un lueno tranquilo y reparador
IA LECHE MAS tIMEIANTE \ LA LECHE MATUtNA

^^^^^1*1 wi^^^^*^^0^0^^^^^^^^^0 p v i v v
PARA
UNA SONRISA
HECHICERA
CREMA DENTAL
PEPSODENT
PARA
BELLEZA
AUTIVADORA


V
(i r\ t
EL PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
I.NES, ABRTL M, 1951 )
Canto a las sublimes heronas
cb !a independencia de Espaa
e: ia cinta "Agustina de Aragn'
Centra toda la estrategia de Pennsula, pero no calcul el
Napolen, el slmDle vsfor de j arrestro Indeclinable de sus
una mujer. Asi ve el pueblo i hombres. Mucho menos supo
: espaf.ol la ht?xaa de Agustl-1 calcular el valor de sus muje-
na. Terd.' a Napolen en Es- res.
paa cerno luego en Prusla Una vlejecilla annima, un 2
el desprecio al valor del ene- de mayo, en la Plaza de O-
migo. Vio cercana y fcil la | riente, de Madrid, lanz el
I primer grito; luego, Agustina
a3 Aragn gritaba y atacaba.
En todas partes en donde a-
; -redaban los combates, surgan,
[ bravias, indomables, las muje-
res. Lo mismo vendaban las he-
ridas que disparaban las ar-
mas; igual saban sulrir sin
! desmayar, que arengaban al
combatiente eon la fuerza irre-
sistible de su feminidad y con
el ejemplar arrojo de i"1, "
ga bravura. Rezaban y lucha-
ban; sostenan al hercio .. ai
enfermo; enterraban a \os
muertos; disparaban en las as-
pilleras lucan harapos y "sus
carnes solo se vestan de glo-
ria"; la sed de la venganza sor-
ba sus lgrimas, y, condeco-
rados militarmente o descono-
cidas entre la masa fantasmal
de los supervivientes, la mujei
siempre estuvo a la cabecera
del herosmo de la Independen-
cia espaola..
"Agustina de Aragn" la ex-
traordinaria pelcula qua e pre-
estrena hoy en el teatro Presi-
dente, es un canto homenaje
que el cine espaol rinde a 1
sublimes heronas de Espaa,
que puede significar que Ja Pa-
tria, la bravura, la gloria, tie-
nen nombre de mujer. En "A-
gustlna de Aragn", l mejor
trgica del momento del cine
en espaol, Aurora Bautista, al-
canza1 su actuacin cumbre vi-
viendo como solo ella poda ha-
4 IfaPur-
wimim
MAANA!
COMO NUNCA!
PREPRESE A RER
HOY ULTIMO DA!
Una Comedia Deliciosa!
ARMANDO CALVO
RITA MACEDO, en
MI MARIDO
LA HISTORIA TRAGICMICA DE UN HOMBRE
CON MALA SUERTE!. .
PEPE AE.AS en
FULMINE
Hoy (bstreno Sorpresivo
en el
L^entra
uiou unes 3o de J^Loril en tanda
de las g p. m. se efectuar un estreno
sorpresivo, se exhibir para los asis-
tentes una de las ms grandes pe-
lculas del ao, producida por la
[Paramount Pictures.
cerlo, la gloriosa figura de la
independencia espaola que da
origen a esta estupenda pro-
duccin qel sello Clesa. y dis-
tribuida entre nosotros por la
marca de los grandes xitos
en espaol: "Pell-Mex".
#>v "El Avien Oim. ?
JUEVES 3 DEBUT
PRO PRIMERA VEZ EN PANAMA
"LAS MULATAS
DE FUEGO"
Famosas Bailarinas procedentes del TROPICANA
y el Teatro Amrica de La Habana.
"LAS HNAS. VALLADARES"
#
Directamente del SANS SOUCI
y otras estrellas del canto y los ritmos cubanos!
ORQUESTA DE 12 PROFESORES
I
Rer?n?if?er!Ciiiia
liona Iac
km lh k ***? -Tiranas
GL^Um
MAANA!

A Pilicin dil Pihitca!
La Pelcula que gan '
6 Premios Acadmicos
entre ellos, el de
/ tdel Afw!
BETTE DAVIS
ANNE BAXTER
GEORGE SANDERS
CELESTE HOLM
Un* drii
qut se dofiert-
de como gata.
El crtico
margado y
La qua triun-
fa dattroian*
do a los da-
ma.
Un gran di-
rector y r\
ejren anamo*
/ado.
La amiga laal
qua aqui-
voca una val.
El autor quo
todo lo va
muy fcil.
ELDORADO
maana;
SENSACIONAL
PRE-ESTRENO
DESDE las 10 A.M
HOY ULTIMO DA!
Pedro ARMENDARIZ
RITA MACEDO
ANDREA PALMA
'Por la Puerta Falsa"
Todo cuanto ansiaban lo
conseguan, pasando... "Por
La Puerta Falsa"!...
Estreno
JUEVES
PRESIDENTE
Simultneo

VARIEDADES
NUNCA 8E PRESENTO ALGO IGUAL BAJO EL CIELO!
Los Mambos de Moda!... La ms bella msica popular
de todos los tiempos!...
PEREZ PRADO Y SU ORQUESTA
LAS MELLIZAS DOLLY MARIA VICTORIA
ROBERTO ROMANA MARTHA ROTH
ANDRES SOLER, en
y -
Fernando FERNANDEZ, en
ARRABALERA
MAANA!
Grandioso Pre Estreno!
AURORA BAUTISTA
FERNANDO REY
- en -
"AGUSTINA DE
ARAGN"
(Vea Aviso Especial)
MIRCOLES!
DA popular i
Dolores Del Ro. en
"LA MALQUERIDA"
Mara Flix, en
'Una Mujer Cualquiera'
TIN-TAN
Ej.'JsAilt-iJ
CMoqwetfar.
Los grandes amores de la historia, son pequeas ancdotas
comparados a estos fabulosos de TIN-TAN!...
TEATRO CENTRAL
> HOY! <
A LAS 9:00 P. M. Se Presentar un "ESTRENO SORPRESIVO"
- Adems: -
ULTIMA PRESENTACIN
de
"La Historia del General
MacArrhur"
- Adems: -
"Semana Sin Mircoles"
con HAROLD LLOYD
MARTES lo.
PRE-ESTRENO!

Um pao paBeda e ACCIN
plena de Utentej
MOCIN!
Utort
Disnet,
la Isla
del Tesoro
con BMY MENU
WIH MSI SYDK
Pitido** por ft'ce force 0*rit 0ritfe.j pv txo *>
*
*
*
-JUEVES

Eleanor Parker
Ruth Roman
Patricia Neal
CAM UM
omita m
so pasado
om colpa'
ME PONA
ano* su
KPOTACtM.
TECHNICOLOR
i (I 0-mirmi
I ROBERT JOANNE SALLY
M- ,rWALKER DRU FORREST
rtCTuij i"* JOHN IRELAND RAY COLLINS
Secretos
LA PELCULA LLAMADA
I A SER UNA DE LAS
, MEJORES DE E8TF AftO!
MAANA
GRANDIOSO PRE-ESTRENO!
CON AIRE ACONDICIONADO
Jams el Cine ha presentado algo igual!... La
epopeya de un pueblo que lo sacrific
todo por su libertad!
SERENATA EN ACAPULCO
CONTINUACIN DE 'AL SON DEL MAMBO"
Canciones i Manios
Se Canta en Acapulco
* Soy Feliz Caleta
Flor Tropical
Vereda Tropical
Chula Linda
Acapulquea