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:
AA00010883:01102

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
*\N nfDSRNDIJi^
^DAILY VfcWSPAPEl
5c warns V.O.
Panama American
"Lei lh people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
CANADIAN WHISKY
',-..
PANAMA, E. P. MONDAY. MAY 7, 1951
FIVE CENTS
'(NEATelephoto)
nreriniw OVER FOB THEM Chinese Communist soldiers, captured in the fly: h t,1 n g
Ash worth,.)
(NEA Telephoto)
GENERALS IN FOCUS Gen. Douglas MacArthur (right at table) with his chief aide, MaJ
Gen CouVtnev Whitney seated beside Mm. poses for a swarm of press photographers as he
mums for a second session of questioning. He was a witness before the Joint Senate Armed
8ervlces-Forelgn Relations Committees In Washington,
Korea Line Troops Disgusted
By Slowness, Tank Hero Says
TOKYO, May 7 (UP) The
only U.6. soldier -who has won
the Congieasfonal Medal In Ko-
rea and lived to tell the tale said
today that .soldiers m the battle
line are -"disgusted" with the
Korean war "because there does
not seem to beany end to it.
But he added that their fee-
ing "doesn't Interfere with their
lighting-any."
M'Sgt. Ernest R- Kouma, the
"one-man tank corps" of last
summer's; Naktong River fight-
ing, expressed his views at a
press conference a few hours be-
fore takrflg off for the United
States to receive the Medai of
Honor'from President Truman.
The husky, blond ex-farmer
from Dwlght, Neb., was red-faced
and stricken with "stage fright'
at he talked-to correspondents.
He refuted modestly to talk
about the fight that won him his
country's highest hero award.
Newsmen had to rely on a ter-
sely-worked official citation for
the story of how the sergeant
and four other crewmen of his
tank held off 500 Communists on
the bank of the Naktong, cover-
ing the withdrawal of hard-
pressed American Infantry units.
Kouma alone killed about half
or the Red attackers, the citation
said.
The 31-yeer-old veteran of two
wars, a member of the 2nd Divi-
sions 72nd Tank Battalion, is the
11th man to qualify for the Me-
dal of Honor so far in the Korean
fighting. Nine received the award
posthmously. Only Kouma and a
navy flier survived the heroism
which won them the medal.
The citation told how two Am-
erican tanks and two M-19 "flak
wagons" were ordered to cover
the withdrawal of 2nd Division
foot soldiers near Agok, South
Korea, on the dark night of Aug.
3l-Sept. 1. when 500 Communists
swarmed across the shallow Nak-
tong in a .screaming Banzai
charge.
One of the flak wagons was
overrun and' destroyed In the
enemy's first rush. The other
withdrew,. One of the tanks burn-
ed out an engine and had to be
abandoned,! leaving K o u m a' a
tank as the only obstacle In the
path of the Red attack.
Taking a stand with "a beauti-
ful field of fire," the sergeant
and his four crewmen fought
off one enemy wave after an-
other.
At one time six Communist
soldiers climbed up on the "deck"
of the tank, only to be knocked
off when Kouma tossed three
grenades out of the hatch.
The Reus succeeded in sur-
rounding the tank. Kouma got
mad. Heedless of the enemy's
fire, he piled out of the turret,
manned a .50 caliber machine
gun on the tank deck and swept
the Reds with point-blank fire.
Bleeding from two wounds,
Kouma fired the machine gun
until It ran out of ammunition,
and then continued to fight
with his pistol and hand gre-
nades.
Shortly before dawn, after
nine hours of fighting, the Reds
decided they had had enough.
What was left of their force pull-
ed back to high ground.
The tankers withdrew eight
miles to friendly territory, wip-
ing out three enemy machine-
guns and their crews on the way.
"In addition to killing approxi-
mately 250 enemy so Idlers
through the course of action,"
the citation reads, "Sergeant
Kouma's magnificent stand pro-
vided-sufficient time for the In-
fantry to make an orderly with-
St. Mary's Raffle
For Packard Runs
To Next Sunday
St. Mary's I/lsslon announced
today that the winner of the
Packard car being raffled for
the church charities will be de-
cided on the number drawn in
next Sunday* National Lottery
drawing. The ticket for the
number drawn yesterday that
not been sold.
The remaining tickets will
continue to be sold at the Bal-
boa post office lot, and at St.
Mary's Mission. ______
drawal and re-establish defense
positions. After rejoining his
company, and although suffer-
ing intensely from his wounds,
he attempted to resupply his
tank with ammunition."
He did not elaborate on Ms re-
marks about the fighting men's
"disgust." Kouma's remark, how-
ever, recalled Gen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur's statement that the Ko-
rean war could only become a
"military stalemate" unless the
Allied navy and air force were
allowed to attack the Reds' "pri-
vileged sanctuary" In Manchu-
ria.
Kouma already holds the Dis-
tinguished Service Cross (to be
superseded by the Congressional
Medal), two Purple Hearts, the
Good Conduct Medal, the Amer-
ican Defense Medal, the Europe-
an Theater medal with three
battle stars, the Pacific Theater
medal, the Occupation ribbon,
the Victory medal, the Korean
campaign ribbon and two Presi-
dential citations.
Marshall Charges MacArthur
Took Displeasure Out On US
25 Under Arrest In RP;
4 Wounded In Shootings
A total of 25 persons today
were reported arrested as the
state of unrest precipitated by a
run on the Caja de Ahorros
(Panama Savings Bank) con-
tinued throughout the country.
Last reports said seven were
Jailed In Chiriqui Province while
eighteen are in the secret police
Jail in Panama City. Among the
latter are two former presidents,
Ricardo Adolfo de la Guardia
and Roberto Chlari, Former Pre-
sidential Candidate Jose Isaac
Fabrega, and National Assembly
Deputy David Samudlo.
Samudio was Involved in last
night's shooting affray in which
Deputy Jorge Illueca was shot in
the shoulder and Secret Police-
j man Victor Manuel Santiago,
I alias Cooperador, was shoUln the
arm and leg. A woman bystander,
known only as Jaen, who had
been standing at a bus stop near
the scene, was also shot in the
thigh by a wild bullet.
None of the wounded was re-
ported to be In a serious condi-
tion.
The shooting Incident took
place Just before 11 p.m. in front
of the Happyland Night Club.
A report of the events leading
up to the shooting were:
About 10:30 p.m. Illueca, Sa-
mudio. Deputy Norberto Navarro,
Fabrega and Chlari, were meet-
ing in Samudio'a home on 50lh
street. Two cars of Secret Police
arrived. Samudlo and Illueca
went to see what they wanled
and the police said the five would
have to go to the SP headquar-
ters. After some argument the
five got Into one car, followed by
the two cai loads of SPs., and
started for SP headquarters.
Opposite Happyland one of the
SP cars forced the private car
over to the curb. Everyone In
both cars piled out and an argu-
ment followed. Samudlo and Il-
lueca reportedly first drew their
nuns and started firing. The se-
cond carload of SPs arrived and
the men deployed themselves in
de Lesseps park near the kiosk.
The fight worked over toward
that direction and Illueca was
shot from behind.
He staggered Into the Canal
one and was taken to Gorgns
Hospital by Policeman Polagl on
duty on Shaler Road Just across
the boundary from the fracas.
None of the 8Ps came Into the
one.
Illueca was found to have In
his possession a .765 German Lu-
ner, with a 10-shot clip contain-
ing only four bullets.
Illueca Is expected to be trans-
lerred to Santo Tomas Hospital
tomorrow.
Another shooting incident was
reported last night in another
part of the city where secret po-
licemen reportedly went to the
home of Homero Velasquez, op-
position radio announcer, to place
him under arrest. Velasquez, they
nald, whipped out a gun In at-
tempting to resist arrest and
Mrs. Velasquez was shot In the
leg by police fire. She was taken
to Santo Tomas and her condition
was reported to be not serious.
Meanwhile, the Caja de Aho-
rros continued to pay off depo-
sitors who have flocked to the
bank to withdraw their savings
since the run started on Friday.
Some 50 persona were still Inside
the bank waiting for their mo-
ney when the doors were closed
at the regular time of 12:30. They
will be open again at 8 a.m. to-
morrow when further queues of
customers seeking to withdraw
their savings are expected.
Bank Manager Guillermo de
Roux, who has stated that the
bank is completely solvent, said
any depositors who wish to draw
out money will be accommodated
during regular banking hours.
Lt. Baldwin Named
Acting Dep. Warden
For Gamboa Pen
UN Forces
Send Tanks
ToChunchon
US Troops Land
In Iceland Under
Atlantic Treaty
Vet Groups Meet
Thursday To Plan
For Memorial Day
Representatives of Pacific Side
veterans organization and re-
presentatives of veterans' auxil-
iaries are beln Thursday evening: for an Im-
portant meeting of the Memo-
rial Oay committee.
The meeting will begin at 7
o.m. and will be held In the
American Legion Hall in Balboa,
chairman Paul Warner said.
Plans for the Pacific Side Me-
morial Day celebration are pro-
gressing well, he said, but some
details have still to be worked
out.
Balboa Tires
Tuesday, May 8, 1>S1
High Lew
I 5:1* a.m. 11:14 a.m.
15:17 p.m. 11:37 p.m.,Bella Vista theater.
WASHINGTON. Mav 7 (UP)
United 8tates troops have land-
ed In Iceland to assure the
security of that country.
They landed under the terms
of a bi-lateral agreement with
Iceland within the framework of
the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization.
Iceland, as In World War II,
has important air and sea bases
which must be denied potential
aggressors. According to an of-
ficial spokesman here Iceland
realized she was wide open for
an aggressor.
Consequently lt was logical
that, as In World War II. the
United 8tates should make cer-
tain Iceland was secure.
It Is understood Iceland will
take steps to form a National
Guard which could support the
United States garrison in event
of an attack.
The United States troops now
In Iceland are identified only
as airborne troops.
Unusual 'Lighter'
Goes Off; Shoots
PX Man In Hand
What he thought was an un-
usual cigarette lighter turned
out to be an even more unusual
gun, Halm Jose Henriquez, 41,
Panamanian storekeeper at the
Quarry Heights post exchange
told Gorgas Hospital authorities
this morning.
Henrlquez was admitted to July 1940.
the hospital at 3:30 a. m. suf- He Joined the Canal organlza-
fering from gun shot wounds tion In December l!l 9, follow-
of the index and middle finger ing his discharge frorh the Ar-
of hU left hand. my at Fort Clayton. He was
He said that he was exam-1 stationed at Balboa until July
lnlng what he thought was a! 1948, when he was transferred
cigarette lighter when lt went;to Cristobal as desk officer. He
off. The accident, he said, oc-has served as Acting Assistant
curred in a restaurant near the Denutv Warden on several oc-1
POLICE LT. C. O. BALDWIN
Lieutenant Carl O. Baldwin
has been named Acting Deputy
Warden of the Canal ione Pe-
nitentiary replacing Captain C.
H. Frederick who retired at the
end of April.
Sergeant William H. Munyon
has assumed the position of
Acting Assistant Deputy War-
den, formerly held by Lieutenant
Baldwin.
Lieutenant Baldwin has been
a member of the Canal Zone
police for almost 30 years and
has worked on both sides of the
Isthmus.
He Joined the police force In
December 1922, when he was
discharged from the Army at
Fort Amador, after three years
of service. He was stationed at
Cristobal and served In various
TOKYO, May 7 (UP) Unit-
ed Nations forces attacked at
both ends of the 100-mile Korean
front and sent a tank patrol
rumbling unopposed into strate-
gic Chunchon at the center.
The Reds stood and fought
only at the Eastern and Western
ends of the front. They are still
retreating elsewhere, presumably
to regroup for the second round
of their spring offensive.
The 8th Army seized the Ini-
tiative all across Korea In a
series of limited attacks and ag-
gressive patrols.
South Korean infantry drove
northwest of Seoul against the
only Communist forces still
menacing that city.
Superforts dumped more than
110 tons of bombs on the rail-
way yards at Pyongyang, while
Shooting Stars attacked Red
troops and supply dumps north
of that city.
The North Korean Pyongyang
radio claims to have shot down
two of the Superforts with anti-
aircraft fire, and to have taken
five crewmen prisoners.
During last night the Reds put
in new twin-engined Jet fight-
ers bellevedly Russian-built La-
7s, against night Intruding Am-
erican B-26s.
These types had two skirm-
ishes, but no damage was report-
ed to either side.
Weekend Accidents
Net 3 Damaged Cars
No Personal Injury
Several cars were damaged
considerably but no personal in-
juries were reported from tnree
separate weekend accidents on
the Pacific Side of the Canal
One of the accidents, yesterday^
afternoon, was near By 8c?ut
hill on Thatcher Highway, the
first accident in this section for
over two months.
The Sunday afternoon acci-
dent involved a sedan, driven by
Manuel Gonzalez C. 45. of Pa-
nama City and a private car
operated by Sgt. Joseph Meyers
20. of Corozal. Police said that
Gonzalez, going west on Thatch-
er Highway attempted to pass
other cars on a hill. In*o doing
he forced Meyers off the road.
The Meyers car struck a dirt
bank, knocking off the bumper
and damaging the right front
fender.
Another of the accidents oc-
curred about 1:30 p.m. Saturday
200 feet north of the Albrook
Field main gate. A Chevrolet
operated by Sgt. Alfred H. Tay-
lor, 22, of Albrook Field, started
to pass a Nash coupe driven by
Madeline S. Keepers of Pedro Mi-
guel. The front end of the Tay-
lor car ran Into the back of the
coupe and the Taylor car went
Into a 111-foot skid which ended
against a guard rail on the left
side of the road. The left rear
fender of Miss Keepers' car was
slightly damaged and consider-
able damage was done to the
front of Taylor's Chevrolet.
Approximately an hour later a
Kaiser sedan driven by B. J. Wil-
liams, 45, American rollkeeper,
collided with a Dodge slde-seater
truck driven by Stephen R. Gor-
don of La Boca. Gordon was go-
ing east on Roosevelt Avenue
WASHINGTON, May 7 (UP) Secretary of Defense*
George C. Marshall charged in Congressional testimony
today that General Douglas MacArthur's proposals for
Korea "might expose Western Europe to attack by millions
of Soviet troops poised in middle and Eastern Europe."
Testifying behind closed doors before the Senate Arm-
ed Forces and Foreign Affairs Committees Marshall pre-
sented facts and arguments designed to show that Presi-
dent Truman was right when he dismissed MacArthur.
Marshall said MacArthur's dismissal became inevit-
able because, in ways wholly unprecedented for a military
officer, he took his displeasure of United States foreign
and military policy decisions to the public.
British Ready
With Embargo
On Sino Reds
LONDON, May 7 (UP). The
British cabinet today appeared
to be ready to clamp a stiff em-
bargo in strategic shipments to
Communist China, but was
wavering on all-out economic
blockade for fear that its en-
forcement might spread the war
in Asia.
President of the Board of
Trade, Sir Hartley Shawcross,
told the House of Commons that
Britain had prohibited the. ship-
ment to Communist China of all
goods which might assist China's
military operations but had not
Imposed a total embargo on
trade.
Meanwhile In the United States
two Republican congressmen,
James T. Patterson and Clarence
J. Brown, accused Britain of
"trading with the enemy."
Brown demanded a Congress-
ional investigation of last week's
British Colonial Office report
that 120,000 tons of natural rub-
ber were shipped from British
controlled Malaya to Red China
In the nine months ending March
31.
Patterson accused Britain of
shipping an additional $3,614,800
In strategic materials to Red Chi-
na in the past three months.
Included in these shipments,
he said, were locomotives, ships,
aircraft, electrical goods, chemic-
als drugs and dyes.
In the Commons today
Shawcross denied General
Douglas MacArthur's charges
that British goods were of sub-
stantial assistance to Red Chi-
na's forces.
He said the new ban applied
to all military equipment, air-
craft of all types, specialized mo-
tor vehicles, rubber, zinc and its
alloys, and a whole range of In-
dustrial goods Including ma-
chine tools.
Meanwhile in Panama the
British Embassy released a Brit-
Marshall said: "General Mac-
Arthur would have us, on our
own Initiative, carry the conflict
beyond Korea against the main-
land of Communist China both
from the sea and from the air.
"He would have us accept the
risk of Involvement not only in
an extension of the war with
Red China, but In an all out
war with the Soviet Union.
"He would have this even at
the expense of losing our Allies
and wrecking the coalition of
free peoples throughout the
world."
Marshall said there Is nothing
new about a theater command-
er, as MacArthur was, holding
views divergent from those of
his superiors responsible for glo-
bal strategy.
Marshall. In effect, charged
that MacArthur In his three
days of testimony last week dUV.
not tell the whole truth when
he charged that he (MacArthur)
and the Joint Chiefs of Staff,
were twice overruled on high
policy matters.
MacArthur testified that
somebodyhe assumed lt waa
Marshall or Mr. Trumanveto-
ed the Joint Chiefs proposal of
January 12 for a more aggres-
sive war against Red China. De-
tails of this proposal were close
to actions advocated by MacAr-
thur.
Marshall said these proposal*
constituted merely a tentative
course of action to be followed
if what was then "the very real
possibility of having to evacuate
Korea" came closer to reality.
US Drafts Resolution
For Red Arms Embargo
I
UNITED NATIONS, New York.
May 7 (UP)The United State
has drawn up a formal resolu-
tion that a 100 per cent anna
embargo be put Into force
against Communist China.
The resolution is expected U
come before the 12-nation Unit-
ed Nations Sanctions Committee
capacities there until 1935, when and Williams was headed north
he was transferred to police
headquarters as Identification
officer.
He was transferred to Oatun
in July 1941 and was stationed
at the Balboa Station in Janu-
ary 1942. He was In charge of
the Police Substation at Dia-
blo In 1943 and returned to Bal-
boa in August 1944.
He was named Assistant De-
puty Warden at the Penitentia-
ry In August 1950.
Sergeant Munyon has been
with the Canal Zone police since
(Continued on Page 6, Column 4) this afternoon.
....... --------------------
101-Gun Salute Tells Bride
Shes 'Queen Of The Nile'
By J. WALTER COLLINS
CAIRO, May 7 (UP) The llopolls with her mother and Fa-
roar of a 101-gun salute notified rouk's eldest slater Princess Faw-
17 year old Narrlman Sadek zla.
that she had became Queen of The bride wore her fabulous
Egypt, the bride of King Farouk. Paris wedding gown brought
She heard the salute in her here from Paris unfinished by
mother's modest suburban home its maker Mme. Lecomte and her
and then tripped out in her staff and completed after 15 day
shimmering Paris wedding gown work. It was of shimmering
to a Royal limousine and drove white satin, with paste diamonds
to loin her bridegroom. arranged In Intricate small clust-
Klng Farouk, 31. and Miss Sa- era, and a 12-foot train flaring
dek, daughter of one of his civil out In the form of a lotus,
servants who died recently, were Egypt's floral emblem,
married according to Moslem Her veil was of Venetian lace,
rites. fixed to her hair by a diamond-
In an all male ceremony In studded diadem. She wore also
beautiful Doubben Palace on the a diamond necklace, the gift of
outskirts of Cairo, Farouk told Farouk.
Sheik Mohamed Ibrahim Salem
that he took Narrlman to be his A roar of cheers greeted the
bride. Mohamed All Sadek Bey, pretty young queen, and cheer
Minister to the Netherlands and rang In her ears all the way to
uncle of Narrlman, said that she the Abdln Palace, where Farouk,
caslons.
of Balboa Road. The truck was
about 35 feet Into the intesection,
where the traffic signal was on
the yellow blinker light. Williams'
car. police said, struck the right
side of the truck, damaging the
side of the truck and the front
end of the sedan. Williams is to,took Farouk to be her husband, wearing a long-tailed gray morn-
The sheik read religious writ- ing coat, preceded her.
ings. Farouk and Sadek Bey sign- Farouk was waiting on the
ed the marriage contract. The steps of the palace with other
101-gun salute roared out and members of the Royal family,
all Egypt gave itself over to one palace officials and the ladles-
of the most Joyous celebrations In-waiting to the new Queen.
In Its history one that might As Narrlman stepped from the
have been taken out of an Ara- limousine a band played the na-"
blan night with such modern tlonal anthem and a picked
additions as blaring loud speak- Royal bodyguard gave her her
ers In the public squares, tele- first Royal salute,
llted States vision sets at 20 points in Cairo A few minutes later the new
Ambassador Alan b^ Kirk To his and airplanes flying over the queen carried out her first Royal
office and handed him a com- city. function a reception with Fa-
munfcaUon describedas "most While the wedding ceremony rouk. to members of the_ Royal
miDOrtanr' ae5cnDea was being conducted red-haired family, officials and.
It was about the Japanese Narrlman waited nervously
be charged with failure to yield
right of way at an intersection.
Soviet Hands US
Jap Treaty Note
MOSCOW. May 7 (UPIAlex-
ander Bogomolev. Russian Vice-
Mlnlster of Foreign Affairs, to-
1 peace treaty.
the little two-story home In He- Corps.
wives of
at member of the Diplomatic

a*a*


age rwo
me PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, MAY 7, 1951
Cargo and Freight-Ships and PlanesArrivals and Departures
TERRY
HOPE AT LAST
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrival
Cristbal
S.S. Fiador Knot ...............................May 7
S.S. Chlriqui ....................................May 14
S.S. fevers Bend ...............................May 2S
; S.S. Chlriqui ...................................May JI
inandllnt Rrfrlirratnl Chlllfd and Qaiml Carte)
Arrive*
New Vork Freight Service Cristbal

S.S. Cape Cumberland ..........................May 12
S.S. Cape Ann ..................................May 20
S.S. Cape Avinof ...............................May 26
S.S. Cape Cod ...............................June 3
? rriehi Sailing- Wrrkly (rom Havana la Crtatabai
Weekly Salllnjs lo New Vork, Lot Anfelea, San Frandaea, Seattle
Occa* lonal Sailing! lo New Orleana and Mobile.
(The Steamer* In Ihh ervlre are limited to twelve peaaengen)
r'requent freight Salllne from Cr'tohal le Wan Coait Central Amerita
Cristbal to Mew Orleans via Saj|j
Puerto Barrios, Guatemala Cristbal
S.S. Chirlaui .....(Passenger Service Only).....May IS
S.S. Chu-la.ua ....:.............................May 2
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2104 COLON 20

.-

SJ
MOOREMcCORMACR
Next Freight Sailings from Vancouver, Seattle, Portland.
San Francisco, and Los Anerles to Balboa or Cristbal
S.S. MORMACDAWN
From San Francisco ............................May 25
From Los Angeles ..............................May 29
S.S. MORMACGULf
From San Francisco...........................June 15
. From Los Angeles .............................June 19
Next Freight Sailings from Cristobal to Los Angeles and
San Francisco
S.S. MORMACGLF
To Los Angeles and San Francisco..............May 20
S.S. MORMACSVN
To Los Angeles and 8n Francisco..............June
"
For information apply to Agenta
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Cristobal 2121 Panam 2-2904 2-2804
n
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44 Concerning
43 Domestic slave
48 Halt
49 Mountain past
51 Turf
36 Mistreat
home (Bib.) 37 Wigwams
20Magicisn 42 Outer (prefix) 53 Neodymium
21 Visionaries 43 College dance (ab.)
24 Bed canopy (coll.) 53 Accomplish
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Lights of Ghost hip Seen
Once Again Off New England
BOSTON, May 7 (UP) The
light of the ghost ship Palatine
are being sighted again off, the
eastern seaboard.
Harbor police at Boston re-
ceived more than 100 calls In
the last year from waterfront
residents who insisted they had
sighted a mysterious green glow
out to sea.
Patrol boats failed to find any
trace of the eerie lights or what
may have caused them, how-
ever. #
The phenomenon is nothing
new. For two centuries seamen
and landlubbers alike have been
spotting the "Palatine llghta,"
named for the lost vessel from
which they are said to emanate.
Some even claim they have
sighted the ship, sailing in
flaming majesty on the horizon.
The legend started in 1752
when the Palatine was making
a voyage from Holland to Phi-
ladelphia, carrying a cargo of
immigrants. Winter gales lashed
the little ship and drove it far
to the north off its course.
The crew mutinied. They kill-
ed the captain, stole the pos-
sessions of the passengers, took
all the food and water on board
and left the ship in small boats.
Winds blew the Palestine
landward, into a cove of Block
Island on Long Island Sound.
The Island was the headquart-
ers of a ruthless band of wreck-
ers who had terrorized settle-
ments along the entire coast in
their quest for salvage.
The hardened wreckers soft-
ened at the sight of the starv-
ing immigrants. They took them
into their homes, fed them and
cared for the sick.
According to tradition, a pret-
ty Dutch girl, driven insane by
the horrors of the shipboard
ordeal, refused to leave the Pa-
latine.
The Block Islanders grew im-
patient. Another storm sprang
up, and rather than have their
prize carried out to sea by the
gale, the wreckers set the ship
afire. The sea nevertheless still
claimed the Palatine.
The wreckers and Immigrants
stood on the shore, watching the
burning ship move out to sea
while back across the water
came the unerthy screams of
the mad woman left aboard to
burn.
Legend has it that the Pala-
tine, like the storied Flying
Dutchman, is doomed to sail the
seas forever, hex masts blazing
above the screams of the Dutch
Immigrant girl who went out
with her on that last flaming
voyage.
it You're Bored With life
Paint It Away, Artist Says
By GAY PAULEY
MAKE
ZMINE
MONTEZUMA
NEW YORK, May 7 (UP).
For those who have a frustration
gnawing at them, the artist
Willy Pogany says It is easy to
shed. Just grab a brush and
easel and paint it away.
Pogany, versatile Hungarian-
born painter, relieves that
painting will not only ease your
Inner turmoil but also might
uncover hidden talents.
GraiKiivi Moses didn't know
she had talent until she start-
ed painting," he said.
Pogany, who never had an
art lesson in his life, has taught
painting to aspirants of all ages
and has uncovered a few who
went ahead to make names for
themselves.
One ex-pupil was a retired
business man who came to Po-
gany while the artist was liv-
ing and working in England.
"I'm bored," the business man
confessed. "I want something
to help me while away my time
happily."
Pogany recommended art, gave
the man a few lessons and for-
got the incident.
Back on the continent on
business a few years later, he
attended an art exhibit. The
pahtter was the retired business
man who told Pogany. "I've got
myself into a whole new career."
Pogany argues that most peo-
ple are frustrated writers, mu-
sicians or artists.
"A bricklayer thinks he could
write a book..........A housewife
thinks she could paint if she
Just had the time." he said.
Pogany is all for the brick-
layer writing, the housewife
painting.
"Painting is the easiest yen to
satisfy," he commented. "All
vou need is a brush, some co-
lors, a canvas and very little
training. Musi; or writing take
more know-how."
Pogany has written a book
called "water color lessons"
published by David McKay Co.)
to help aspiring artists.
"Anyone who can see. can
draw." he said. "The mere pro-
cess of writing a letter is art.
You're creating forms in se-
quence..... you're designing a
whole page."
Pogany said, "Time was when
people thought it amazing, be-
Men To Deck Out
In Fancy Nylon
CLEVELAND, O., April 7 (UP)
American men will follow
their wives in using more nylon
this year, but not in the same
places.
Men's apparel makers at the
annual spring market show here
said sweaters, sports wear,
socks, ties, and even shirts will
come out in plaids an dargyles.
The makers showed samples
of what, in their opinion, the
well-dressed male will sport this
summer. P,illlant It the word.
ing able to read and write. One
hundred years hence, we'll be
astonished at anyone who can't
paint."
If you shrug off a painting
urge with the comment, "I'd be
no good." Pogany has this to
say:
"The term 'good art' is a rela-
tive thing. The stuffy critics
pan you. But if you and your
Aunt Mabel think you're good,
well you are."
BOOTS AM) HER BUDDIES
What Now?
By EDGAR MARTIN
CAPTAIN BAST
Galloping Death
By LESLIE TURNER
Historic Hospital
In Third Century
PHILADELPHIA, April 7 (UP)
Historic Pennsylvania Hospi-
tal founded in 1751 with the
aid of Benjamin Franklin, Is
celebrating the start of Its cen-
tury as the nation's first hos-
pital.
Founded by act of the colonial
assembly primarily for "relief of
the sick and poor..and for the
reception and oure of luna-
tics," the hospital has treated
some 2,200,000 patients, more
than the present population of
this city.
Two out of three of those pa-
tients have been treated free or
were charged only part of the
;ost of treatment.
Through the years, the hos-
pital established several medi-
cal "firsts" and other outstand-
ing accomplishments in the
fields of research.
The first operation ever plan-
ned specifically for appendici-
tis is believed to have been per-
formed at the hospital.
The first medical amphithea-
ter was built at Pennsylvania.
It housed the first public dis-
pensary in the nation.
Medical apprentices were
trained by the hospital even
before the founding of the first
medical school in 1765.
The list of some of its first
staff physicians reads like a
medical "who's who."
TheYe was Dr. Thomas Bond,
who with Franklin was largely
responsible for the hospital's
founding; Dr. Philip Syng Phy-
slck. "the father of American
surgery"; Dr. William 8hlppen,
Jr., who established the first
systematic medical teaching In
America; Dr. John Morgan,
founder of the University of
Pennsylvania medical school,
and Dr. Caspar Wlstar, credited
with writing the first medical
textbook In the nation.
VIC FLINT
Time to Go
My MICHAEL O'MALLEt
HOOK, HB'S STOPDNO AT
POLICB HEACT3UAItTEK5,
Hobby Now Buslnea ,
COLUMBUS. Miss. (UP) Mor-
ris Smith's hobby Is now his of-
ficia. business. For six years,
Smiti) made a hobby of forecaV.-
lng local weather conditions. H
has been Installed as official wea-
ther observer here.
HE'S <*OlrJ' A (Pdl-fT NOW, ANfl6LPU5ft WE
IMSIPE. WHAPB*) 9CCAM.'TWEV AINT CATCHIN'PIX
VvE CO NOW. \8\6Q INglPE THAT .JOINT--NOT IP
FIXf f 1 CAN HELP IT/
OLK BOARDING HOUSE
with
MAIOR HOOTLI OUT OUR WAX
By J. B, WILLIAMS


MONDAY, MAT 7, 19S1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Truman Plans To Spotlight Some Holes Jg#N/^
In MacA's Record As Military Prophet
By John L. Steele
WASHINGTON, May 7 (UP) The Administration's
charge that Gen. Douglas MacArthur is proposing a colos-
sal gamble on World War III will be carried to Congress
today by another five-star general of vast prestige De-
fense Secretary George C. Marshall in testimony before
the Senate investigating committee which spent three days
last week hearing MacArthur expound the agressive Far
East strategy which pat him at loggerheads with President
Truman and led to his dismissal.
The President U counting
heavily on Marshall and Use
Joint Chiefs of Staff, who will
testify later this week, to dis-
credit MacArthnr's status as a
military prophet.
Another Administration wit-
ness will be Secretary of Stnte
Dean Acheson. who supported
President Truman's decision to
fire MacArthur and who is him-
self the target of Republican i>-
mands that he resign. There also
is speculation that Gen. Dwight
D. Elsenhower may be eaiicd
t-ome from Europe to testify as
an ace-ln-the-hole supporter of
present U.S. defense policies.
Marshall is expected to Join
the Issue squarely by warning
that MacArthur's demands for
waging "limited war" on Red Chi-
na could bring on all-out con-
flict with Russia before this
country is rearmedV
MacArthur argued forcelully
that the risk of war with the So-
viet Union will not be Increased
by any steps which this country
takes to win a tclear-cut victory
In Korea not even by a naval
blockade of Soviet-owned Port
Arthur in Manchuria.
In attempting to offset the
powerful Impression which
MacArthur's testimony made
on Senators of both parties, the
Administration's witnesses ran y
place heavy emphasis on the
premise that MacArthur "bus
been wrong before"that he
was confident Red China wocld
not intervene in Korea.
Mr. Truman has said MacAr-
thur gave him such assurances at
their wake Island conferi.ice last
October. The Chief Executive al-
so has voiced confidence that the
public will support his decision to
oust MacArthur when all 1
facts are known.
Marshall, who was Army Chief
of Staff In World War II and a
renowned military strateg i s t,
spent several hours at his desk
yesterday preparing his teslimT-
nj.
It will not be the first time
that Marshall and MacArthur
hRve been at odds over gloool
itvmv. Disagreement between
the two famed "old soldiei 3"
dntes back to the early days of
World War II when MacArthur
bitterly protested Marshall's de-
cision to give the European thea-
ter an arms priority.
Marshall undoubtedly will be
questioned closely about two
points in MacArthur's testimony.
MacArthur said the Joint
Chiefs of Staff recommended
that any Korean war peace talks
rule out entirely the questions of
Kivlng Formosa to Red China, or
admitting Red China to the Uni-
ted Nations. He said Marshall
overruled the Joint Chiefs and
said those points might at least
bt considered in negotiations
MacArthur also asserted that
the Joint Chiefs supported.
some of his proposals for limit-
ed war on Red China but "pre-
sumably" were overruled by
Marshall or Mr. Truman.
That will be a key Issue, not
only In Marshall's testimony but
in the appearance of the Joint
Chiefs themselves.
The case which MacArthur
built up in 175.000 words of testi-
mony, and which the Adminls-
;ration must now seek to answer,
includes these highlights:
1.) The United States .mu-t
Wage war more aggressively In
order to avoid a bloody stalemate
In Korea with continued "stag-
gering casualties."
2.) A Korean victory can be
won quickly, and with relatively
few additional ground troops, by
Uomblng Red bases in Manchuria,
blockading the Chinese coast, and
giving Nationalist forces on
Formosa air and naval support
for a second front attack.
3.) Actions of this nature woud
not increase the risk of Russia
coming Into the war. MacArthur
gave several reasons for this be-
lief. Russia does not have enough
men and equipment In the Far
East to supjwrt major war effort
there. Red China would not want
Russian troops moving Into her
territory. The Kremlin's plans or
world war or peace are based on
Fewer Landlords As Tenants
Swing Toward Owning Homes
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. May 7
(UP). In spite of what most
city apartment dwellers mav
think, landlords are becoming
fewer.
For the first time in almost a
century, America has more home
owners than tenants. The land-
lord Is not completely washed up
by any means but his heyday >s
waning.
The enigmatic characters to
whom city folks grudgingly py
rent to on the first of every
month (or else!) gradually are
being crowded out by the rise
of the suburbs and the increase
of individual home owners.
The trend to the outskirts of
town, where a family man can oe
a king in his own castle and a
farmer In his back yard, is more
than offsetting the long-tims
migration from farm to city. In
fact, it is slowing, and in some
cases halting, the growth of the
cities themselves.
Spurred by the automobile, the
movement to Suburbia was
speeded up greatly by the more-
nearly full employment of the
last decade, according to an art-
icle In Technology Review, a pub-
lication of the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology.
The number of home owners-
exclusive of farmers almost
doubled since 1940. It rose from
11,413.036 in that year to about
22,000.000 in 1950. Of these, near-
ly 20 000,000 live in single family
houses.
The greatest building boom In
the nation's history saw 5,500,000
one-family homes erected since
1940 most of them since the end
of World War II and almost ha
of them In 1949 and 1950.
Over and above mortgages,
thse Individually owned houses
represent a net value of about
$160,000,000,000, nearly twice as
much as the nation's total bank
savings deposits.
Another 1,500,000 proud home
owners live In America's 5.250.000
two-family structures, and 300,-
000 more occupy space In houses
with three or four flats.
It Is not hard to figure out
direction. If the United States
displays "weakness" in the Far
a grand strategy which will not East, Communist Imperialism will
belnfluencer] by anything the
United States does In Asia.
4 ) The real danger of world
conflict lies In Just the opposite
he encouraged to take over all
South East Asia. Then Western
Europe and America Itself will
ae "doomed to destruction."
from these figures how the num-
ber of urban tenants dropped fd
13,000.000 by last year, a decrease
of 3.000,000 from 1940.
CZ Mixed Chorus
Announces Program
For Thursday
The Canal Zone Junior College
Mixed Chorus, made up of 46
voices, under the direction of Neil
Branstetter, will present a soring
propram of classical and popular
numbers In the Balboa Hlgn
School and Canal Zone Junior
College Library, on Thursday at
3:15 p.m.
Carol Sergeant will act as ac-
companist. Admission is free and
the public Is cordially Invited to
attend.
The following songs will be
."mg by the chorus: "Glory Now
To Thee Be Given," "Commit Thy
Ways," and "Break Forth, O
Beauteous. Hcav e n 1 y Light"
(from Christmas Oratorio) all 07
Bach; "The Voice of Praise,"
(Ave Verum) by Mozart; "Mato-
r.a" (Madrigal) by Orlando La.i-
sus; "Berdant Meadows" froirf
Alclna. by Handel; "How Lovely
Are the Messengers." from Saint
Paul, by Mendelssohn; "The
Heavens are Telling." from The
Creation, by Handel; "Calm a.<
the Night," by Carl Bohm; "Who
is Sylvia." from Two Gentlemen
of Verona, by Schubert; "Shoif-
nln' Bread," by Wolfe; and "I Got
Plenty o' Nuttln', from Porgy and
Bes 1. by Gershwin.
Carol Sergeant will play two
piano solos, "Valse Brillante,"
and "Fantalsle Impromptu" by
Chopin and Mary Margaret D?e-
veltauskas will play "Hungarian
Rhapsody, No. 2, by Liszt.
For
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
VISIT
LEWIS SERVICE
4 Tivoli Avenue
GOAL OF
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Every Ford, Mercury, and Lincoln product
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Company was founded. And it is certainly
important that owners of Ford products
can look ahead to many years of driving
without worry. Ford has also developed
for its dealers a service program that will
keep these extra miles of trouble-free driv-
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only they can give you this care that's at
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Opening lead ? K
Textile Strikers Start Back
To Jobs; Mills Wont Mediate
DANVILLE. Va.. Mav 7 (UP)
Texme workers ai the huge Dan
.River Mills here voted today to
end their live-week-old strike
in a move expected to start a
back-to-work movement tor
some 40,000 textile workers In
seven southern states.
Some 5,000 workers voted In
the two-hour closed meeting.
Their election was the first in
Link threatened to ask the death
penalty for anyone convicted of
dynamiting a home at night.
Only yesterday a fire raged
through a hotel which housed
several Dan River workers at
Milton, N. C. police said they
suspected it was set deliberately.
Officials of the Cone Mills
Corp. at Greensboro. N. C, field-
crest Mills at Leaksvllle-Spray.
a southwlde series bv local units' H. C, and Erwln Mills at Dur-
When today's hand was played
in a recent tournament, Suuln
ielt Justified in sacrificing at
four spades when his opponents
bid three no-trump. He was right
in supposing that East would
have made three no-trump. Since
that was worth 600 points, South
hoped that he could get away
with a loss of only 500 points at
four spades.
The defenders, who were ex-
perienced tournament players,
saw that they had been robbed of
a chance to score 600 points. It
would do them little good to col-
lect 500 from Souts. Hence they
went out to collect 700 points.
West began by cashing the king
and Jack of diamonds. East dis-
carded the deuce of clubs on the
second round o diamonds. West
then shifted to the queen of
hearts, 1/olding the trick. After
3ome thought. West cashed the
ace of clubs before leading the
jalk of hearts.
South properly played a low
heart from dummy, but East saw
what his partner had In mind. He
overtook West's queen with the
ace of hearts. He then led back a
heart, and South was obliged to
lose two trump tricks. If he
trumped low. West would still
make the queen of spades. I
South ruffed high. West would
later make the Jack of spades,
and East the queen.
The defenders took a club and
two tricks in each of'th other
suits for a total of seven deten-
sive tricks. By setting the con-
tract 700 points they scored a
"top."
Nothing Too Good
For A Soldier
LYNDON, Kan. (UP). The
iuck of S. Sgt. Kenneth Cossel a-
mazed his comrades at Topeka's
Forbes Air Forse base.
When Cossel couldn't find any-
thing big enough for his family
of seven in Topeka, he drove to
Lyndon, 21 miles south of the
Kansas capital. Lyndon has a
population of 2,000.
Heie he found, right off, a
threebedroom unfurnished house
for $45 a month. Then he trie* I
to buy a cheap stove but a
plumber who handles gas ranges
made him take an expensive mo-
del, free, for as long as the. ser-
geant Is stationed at Forbes.
Later a merchant let him have
a TV set for $5 a month. The
merchant said the thought the
sergeant's five children would
enjoy it.
When he got his breath, Cos-
sel. a native of Belleville, Kun.,
and veteran of World War II
with service In Burma, told nis
soldier friends. Now Lyndon has
other service families, and the
town says they're all welcome.
Pressure Cooker Idea
New for Tea, Coffee
MELBOURNE, Australia (UP).
A tea and coffee pot working
on the principle of the pressure
cooker has been Invented bv Dr
R. C. Hutchlnton and J. Exct-il
of the department of labor and
national service.
The men, who hope to find a
world market for thelr,braln pot,
report that tea Is brewed with
half the usual amount of leave-,
with almost no tannin content,
has a finer flavor, and can be re-
heated without loss of flavor.
Coffee, they maintain, Iosps
none of the aroma which escapes
by ordinary methods of brewing.
of the Textile Workers Union of
America, CIO, on a recommenda-
tion by the policy committee that
workers return to their Jobs
while a special three member
federal mediation panel con-
siders the union's demands lor
higher wages and fringe benefits.
At the same time, however,
leaders of several major textile
chains turned down the services
of the mediation panel. Basil
Browder, VIce-President of the
pace-setting Dan Mills in Dan-
ville, Va.. contended the strike
had failed and the mediation
proposal was designed to get
the union off the hook."
The union's policy committee
voted in a five-hour meeting at
Charlotte, N. C, yesterday to ac-
cept the back-to-work proposal
of Federal Mediation Director
Cyrus Chlng "In the interest of
national defense."
However, union president Emil
Rieve said each local union
would have to vote on the re-
commendation and the problem
of management acceptance "will
have to be dealt with on a mill-
to-mill basis."
Since April 1, the strike has
closed or crippled some 26 mills
In North and South Carolina,
Virginia, Alabama. Georgia,
Louisiana and Tennessee. The
union sought a 13 cent per hour
wage Increase and other bene-
fits to bring the southern wage
scale up to the level of northern
textile mills.
Dynamite blasts, fires and
riots have marked the course of
the five-week strike. Chief vio-
lence centers have been royal
cotton mills at Wake Forest. N.
C., where the North Carolina
highway patrol was called out to
auell a riot last Friday, and Dan
River mills, where Common-
wealth's attorney Eugene A.
ham.. N. C.i Joined Dan River
In rejecting the mediation pro-
posal.
Browder said more than 70
per cent of Dan River workers
were back on the Job and "as
far as Dan River is concerned
It Is a strike In name only."
He said union wage demands
were not Justified.
In a telegram to Chine, he
said, "We pointed out that we
put in a two per cent wage In-
crease on April 2 or this year
and offered the union four per
cent to be effective If and when
It was approved bv the wage
stabilization board."
This was the same offer made
by other mills and rejected by
the union.
"If the latest wage Increase
offered had been accepted and
approved." Browder said, "there
would have been an increase of
232.6 per cent in wages as coin-
pared with 83 per cent Increase
In the cost of living since Jan-
uary, 1041.
One-time PIO For
15th Naval District
Pies In Buffalo
The death Feb. 3 In Buffalo,
N.Y.. of William J. Conners, ft.,
public information officer tor
the 15th Naval District late in
World War II. was reported lrj a
recent Issue of Editor and Pwb-
llsher.
Conners was publisher and
president of the Buffalo "Cou-
rier-Express." Death was caused
by a heart attack. Conners wa
55 years old.
A graduate of Yale, he served
as a flylnjt cadet during WolMd
War I and was called back-to
the service from a reserve sta{ui
about 1942.
In addition to his newspader,
Conners had extensive interest!
In automotive, oil and banking
firms as well as Great Lake
shinning.
TOMORROW!
LAST DAY OF OUR GRAND
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tmir. ron*
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILV NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, MAT 7, 1S51
(Cliff Chambers Pitches First Pirate No-Hitter
Bill Jaffray Ties Record In
Winning 30 Calibre Shoot
Bill Jaffray, Air Force civilian, of the Albrook-Curundu Oun
Club, became the third co-holder of the Isthmian record when
he fired 103 out of a possible 196 over the 200 yard DCM course
With the military type rifle at Far Fan yesterday. His team-
mate, M/Sgt. Oil Kemm of Albrook-Curundu and Corporal Bob
Harris of the Marines have also fired this score.
Two other shooters lolned the charmed circlue firing 190, or
beUer as J. V. Bailey of the Balboa Gun Club hit 191 for second
place, to be followed bv 8ft. 1st Class Clayton R. Breckon In
tnird place with 190.
The over all quality of the shooting; was not up to that of
the match fired two weeks aro. but with three riflemen in the
190 class, the marksmanship among the winners was still excel-
Jaffray had an excellent chance to set a new record In this
match, but succumbed to the pressure, and dropped one out of
tab black with just two shots to no in his prone rapid fire, a
comparatively easy position.
he next match over this course will be held at Far Fan on
Sundav. May 27th. and a full slate of entries is again expected
to take part. The rivalry in these 30 caliber matches is getting
rough: last year a 186 was pretty sure to be ood for a medal,
mit recently it takes 190 or better to take home any hardware.
Al Joyce of Balboa and Andy Pompura of the Marines both rack-
d-up scores of 189 to finish fourth and fifth.
Detailed scores follow:
Competitor Rapid Slow Rapid Total
Bill-Jaffray. Albrook-Curundu ....... 59 134 193
J. V. Bailey. Balboa ................. 58 133 191
Clavton Breckon, Balboa ............ 57 133 190
Al Joyce, Balboa .................... 54 135 189
jBAy Pompura, Mari ne Barracks----- 57 132 189
Pawl LaRochelle. Marine Barracks ... 54 134 188
Feed Wells. Balboa .................. 55 132 187
todhunter Todd. Balboa .......... 52 134 186
tie Turner, Balboa .............. 53 133 186
itne Lucas. Balboa ............... 54 132 186
Albritton. Balboa ............... 53 132 185
iy Weeks. Marine Barracks ...... 54 131 185
Merriman. Albrook-Curundu ___ 53 130 183
t. Stringer. Marine Barracks...... 51 131 182
CZembroski, Marine Barracks .... 53 129 182
R8 Deminz. Albrook-Curundu ...... 51 130 181
fob' Harris. Marine Barracks ........ 51 130 181
SfJffi-Re Duckworth. Balboa .......... i>2 129 181
BE Rvan. Balboa .................. 49 130 179
Wfflan Jackson. Balboa .............. 52 126 178
JBUliam Way. Marine Barracks ...... 55 120 175
1M. Pratt, Marine Barracks ........ 49 125 174
Jack O'Conrell. Balboa .............. 43 129 172
Bovd Ferry. Balboa .................. 52 119 171
Cllif Brewster. Albrook-Curundu .... 46 124 170
%en Oupton. Balboa ................ 47 121 168
tfigil Worsham, Albrook-Curundu .... 46 122 168
Ervtn Schrunk, Marine Barracks .... 48 115 163
Ed Husum, Balboa.......,-.......... 39 106 139
Count Turf Not Entered For
Preakness Stakes On May 19
\ftavific Divisional Softball
' eague Off To Flying Start
; Before an encouraging turn-
out of fans, the Pacific Division-
al Softball League got off to a
fylng start Sunday morning at
thfcA.Boca Ball Park.
Performing leading roles in the
inaugural ceremonies were Lt.
Commander Van der Maaten, I
Commander F. Roberts, repre-
senting; the Navy; Major Kelly j
or the Army; L. M. Warren, I
Building Division; and J. Mar-
guard, Manager of the La Boca |
Commissary.
A nil v >. Building DiT. 6
Army drew first blood In the
Infant loop by downing Building
Division, 8 to 6, scoring 8 hits off
V. Peart, the losing hurler. B.
Lyder. the winning pitcher, yield-
ed 8 safeties.
The leading hitter for Build-
ing Division was H. Howard. 3
In 4. C. Bleaman paced Army
with 2 in 3.
Navv 24, Housing 5
Navy found a willing target
in Housing which went down to f
a 24-5 setback. Navy teed off for
15 -hits while Housing could
muster but 3 safeties. The win- i
ning pitcher was G. Lawrence. I
Qn the losing end was H. Smart.;
Starring at bat for Navy were |
C. Wilson and J. Caesar, with 3
uva apiece. O. Lawrence and J. i
Casar homered for Navy. Bar-
hona had 2 In 4 for Housing.
Shan and Barhona homered for
Housing.
Commissary 12, Post Office 11
In a nip and tuck thriller, the
.highly rated Commissary team
.squeezed through to a 12-11 de-
cisin over Post Office. The vlc-
tors garnered 8 hits while Post
Office whacked away for 10 hits
off 81nclalr Brown and Roy Ra-
venau. The winning pitcher was
;Roy Raveneau. The defeat was
^tagged on Julio Ara.
Duncan. 3 in 4. and Oscar Bur-
rowes. 2 In 4, paced the Com-
missary sluggers. Fort Post Of-
fice. Matthew Kelly had 2 In 3
and Roy Clarke. 2 In 3. Diaz and
Barker shared in the hitting of
the losers with 2 in 4 apiece.
League play continues at 3 p.m.
Saturday when Post Office tack-
les Building Division at 4:45 Ar-
my tangles with Housing. Next
Sunday morning Navy meets
Commissary at 9 o'clock, Housing
Dlv. tackles Building Division, at
9:30; and Commissary tangles
with Army, at 10:30.
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
PARI8, May 7 The French
Tennis Association announced
today that the second round
Davis Cup match between Brazil
and the Philippines will be held
this week at the Paris Roland
Garros Stadium
The Association received such
a request from the two countries
and the match 'ill take place
either from May 11 to 13 or May
12 to 14.
HELSINKI. May7. Brazil ad-
vanced to the second round of
the Davis Cup. winning four of
their first five first round
matches and meets the Philip-
pines at Paris this wek. Finland
was the victim. Finland's lone
victory came Sun. when Sakarl
Salo beat Roberto Cardozo 6-3,
6-4, 6-4.
INDIA N A P O LIS. Rookie
drivers Mike Nazaruk of Long Is-
land and Bill Boyd of Detroit
have been named to drive cars
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PANAMA
LOUISVILLE. May 7 (UP).
There'll be no Triple Grown win-
ner this year. That's the first
Important development turf ex-
perts reflected upon once the ex-
ctiement of the 77th Kentucky
Derby faded away.
Owner Jack Amlel who
bought Saturday's Derby winner
"Count Turf" because he liked
the colt's breeding failed to
enter the bay in the Preakness.
The second Jewel in the Triple
Crown is another marker on the
road to the three-year-old cham-
fiionship, and it's going to be
ough to make the choice this
year.
None of the thoroughbreds
which ran in the money at
Churchill Downs, are entered
in the Baltimore raoe, 'May
19th. That means this year's
field for the Black-Eyed Su-
sans at ancient Pimlico is made
up of Derby also-rans.
Count Turf didn't look like
anything special as a yearling,
owner Amlel recalled after the
colt's spectacular Derby win. "But
I bought him," says Amlel, "be-
cause of his breeding. The New
York restaurant owner paid $3,-
600 for the son of the immortal
"Count Fleet," at the Saratoga,
New York yearling sales In 1949.
"I guess It's true what they
say about thoroughbred racing
and breeding.'' says Amiel, "It
sure pays off."
For Amlel, lt was a record
Derby pay-off, $98.050.
It was a great day at the races
for jockey Conn McCreary, too.
the little hard boot who rode
Count Turf to victory In the Run
for the Roses. Little more than
a year ago, they said McCreary
was washed up. But Conn took
a long vacation, and came back
fit and ready. The Derby win
was his first major stakes vic-
tory of the year.
"These Kentucky Derbies are
all written In the books ahead
of time," the happy McCreary
said in the jockey's tack room.
"This was in the book too." he
added, "and all you had to do
was read It."
Conn was pleasantly surprised
when he rode Count Turf Into
the winner's circle, to see his
mother waiting. He didn't know
that she and his dad had come
down to see the Louisville classic
for three year-olds. The two
kissed for the cameras, and then
mother McCreary explained that
Conn's dad was around some-
where busily cashing tickets.
McCreary stayed just off the
early pace In the mile and one-
quarter Run,, and made his bid
at the stretch turn. There, he
went to the ship, and Count
Turf responded gamely to win by
four lengths going away. "Royal
Mustang'' ran second, beating
"Ruhe" In a photo
McCreary, asnea to compare
Count Turf with "Pensive," the
colt with which little Conn
won the 1944 Derby, said, "He's
a little better race horse."
McCreary then was asked how
Count Turf stacked up against
his Triple-Crown champion dad-
dy. Count Fleet, and McCreary
shot back, "Not by a Jugfull."
Maybe Count Turf Isn't as
good as his great sire, but off
his Derby win, he'll be tough to
beat in the rest of the races for
three-year-olds. He'll get his
chance to win at least another
bauble in the triple crown, the
Belmont Stakes. June 16th. A win
hi that mile and one-half classic
would stamp Count Turf one of
the better colts this year.
Suit Filed To Half
Slopping Of Major
League Broadcasts
JOPLIN, Missouri, May 7 (UP)
A suit to test the baseball rule
which permits Minor League
clubs to halt local broadcasts of
Major League games was filed In
circuit court Saturday at JopUn,
Missouri.
Radio Station K. F. S. B. asked
a temporary Injunction against
the St. Louis Cardinals, the Jo-
plin baseball club, the Western
Association, the brewery spon-
soring broadcasts of Cardinal
games and an advertising agency.
The suit seeks to prevent the
defendants from cancelling the
station's right to air Cardinal
games while the Joplln club Is
playing at home.
The petition.said it was ad-
vised by the Brewery's advertis-
ing agency that such broadcasts
had been forbidden by the Joplln
club and cancellation would fol-
low If K. F. S. B. continued the
broadcasts.
William Clark, manager of the
radio station, says the suit would
be carried to the highest court,
If necessary.
In the 500-mile Indianapolis
Speedway Race on Memorial Day.
Nazaruk will drive the same car
which Johnny Parsons raced to
victory last year. The car Is own-
ed by Jim Robblna of Royal Oak,
Michigan. Boyd will pilot a racer
entered by William Lutes of De-
troit.
DETROIT. The Detroit
Tigers have lost the services
of outfielder Johnny Groth
for at least a week. Groth suf-
fered a bruised right wrist
when he was bit by a pitched
ball in Saturday's game with
Boston.
National League
Teams
St. Louis .
Boston .
Pittsburgh .
Brooklyn .
Philadelphia
Chicago .
Cincinnati .
New York .
W
.10
.13
9
.10
.10
. 8
. 7
. 8
L
8
9
8
9
10
9
11
14
Pet.
.697
.591
American League
Teams
New York
Cleveland
.529 Washington
.526
.500
.471
.389
.364
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Louis at Brooklyn (N).
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
First Game
Pittsburgh 000 000 000-0 8 0
Boston 101 000 40x6 10 1
Dlckson (3-1), Muir, Walsh and
Fitzgerald.
Spahn (3-2) and 8t. Clalr,
Cooper.
Second Game
Pittsburgh 100 001 0103 9 0
Boston 000 000 0000 0 1
Chambers (3-2) and Fitzgerald.
Estock f0-l), Nichols and
Cooper.
First Game
Cincinnati 001 000 00214 16
New York 020 100 00003 9
Black well. Smith (2-1)
Scheffln, Pramesa
Chicago
Boston .
Detroit .
St. Louis .
Philadelphia
W
.14
.11
.11
.10
. 9
. 5
. 3
L
' 4
6
0
7
9
8
14
16
Pet.
.778
.688
.647
500
.429
.283
.158
TODAY'S GAMES
Washington at Cleveland (N)
Boston at St. Louis (Ni.
New York at Detroit.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
First Game
Wash. 020 030 1118 12 0
Cleveland 001 000 000 1 7 2
Moreno .(1-0), Harris and
Okrle.
Brlssle (0-3), Zuvefink and
Hegan.
Second Game
Wash. 002 000 0002 5 3
Cleveland 202 000 OOx4 8 1
Ross (0-1, Haynes and Okrle,
Sacca.
Chakales U-0), Brlssle and
Tebbetts.
1 First Game
0 Phlla. 000 000 0101 8 2
and Chicago 000 030 l6x4 5 0
Schelb (0-21 and Astroth.
Kennedy, Jones (0-3) and No-
ble.
Second Game
Cincinnati 100 )03 0105 9 0
New York 300 032 OOx8 9 0
Ramsdell (0-4) Perkowsk .Pe-
terson, Byerly, Raffensberger
and Prames.
Koslo (1-1), Spencer and
Yvars.
First Game
Chicago 001 001 0114 9 2
Phlla. 100 004 OOx5 9 1
Hlller (2-2), Kllppsteln and
Walker.
Church (2-1) and Wllber.
Second Game
Chicago 002 040 0102f 17 2
Phlla. 041 010 10007 11 1
Mlnner, Rush. Leonard, Lown,
Kllppsteln (1-0) and Burgess.
Roberts (3-2 >. Miller and Wll-
ber.
St. Louis 200 300 06O-11 10 1
Brooklyn 000 030 4007 8 2
Poholslty, Brazle, Boyer (1-1),
Presko and Garagiola.
Newcom.be, Hatten. Branca.
Haugstad (0-2) Mosser, Ersklne
and Campanella.
Holcombe (2-0) and Niarhos.
Second Game
Phlla. 120 000 0003 5 2
Chicago 411 020 OOx8 7 1
Coleman (0-3), Martin, Burts-
chy. Kucab and Murray.
Kretlow, Rotblatt (3-1) and
Mas!.
First Game
Boston 002 001 01015 11 0
St. Louis 110 100 00104 7 2
Wight, Kinder (2-0) and Ro-
sar.
Sleater (0-4) and Moss, '
~ Second Game
Boston' 010 100 0002 1 1
St. Louis 000 310 04x8 8 0
Parnell (2-31, Masterson and
Batts.
Wldmar (1-1) and Lollar.

New York 000 414 020-11 12 3
Detroit 002 210 0017 11 2
Shea, Morgan (2-1) and Berra.
Trout, Borowy (0-1), McClel-
land, Johnson, Calvert and Gins-
berg.
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F. Coln Garca.
Plummer On Last
Leg Of Training
Puerto Rican Featherweight
Champ Francisco Colon Garcia
and Federico Plummer, Panama's
126-pound champion, today be-
gan their final week of training
for their scheduled ten-round
battle at the Panama Olympic
Stadium.
The contest will a non-title
bout at a 128-pound limit.
Colon Garcia will spar in most
of his workout sessions with Pa-
nama Lightweight Champ Wil-
fredo Brown. Brown, a tall and
lanky battler, will try to imitate
Plummer's style during the work-
outs.
Plummer' wlU train at the
Olympic Stadium while his op-
ponent will workout at the Pa-
nama Gym.
Experts predict a knockout vic-
tory either way. It is an almost
unanimous opinion that the
bout won't go the limit.
The six-round semifinal is a
scheduled match between sen-
sational 135-pounder Leonel Pe-
ralta and Beto Scantlebury.
However, Srantlebury reports h*
has an injured hand and almost
certainly be substituted by an-
other boxer.
Two four-round bouts will
round out the card. San Bias
Indian Fidel Morris tackles Alon-
so Chase in one and hard-hitting
newcomer Melvin Bourne takes
Percy Baasett II in the other.
Braves Shut Out After
Blanking Bues In First
By United Press I
NEW YORK, May 7 Lefty Cliff Chambers yetrtr-
day pitched the only no-hit no-run game in Pirate history
when he arose from a sick bed to blank the Braves 3-0 in
the second game of a doubleheader at Boston.
'Y' Hoop League
The first round of play for the i
Balboa Armed Services YMCA
Warm-Up League will start
Tuesday night. During the past1
several weeks ten teams have \
flayed a preliminary round to
Ind the comparative strength of
the teams.
The results showed the five
top teams to be the 5700th Main-
tenance and Supply, 5700th Air
Base Group, 504th F. A., Spe-
cial Troops, and Hdq. 15th Naval
District. These five teams will
be the "A" League.
The "B" League will be com-
E)sed of the five teams that fln-
hed In the second division of
the preliminary round: Rodman
(Navyi. U. S. Army Hospital. A.
AC. (Albrook Field), 37th En-
gineers, and 764th A. A. A.
Games will be played on Tues-
day, Wednesday, Thursday, and
Friday nights. The "B" League
games will start at 7 p.m. and
the "A" League games will start
approximately 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday night games will be
between:
7:00 p.m. U. 8. Army Hospital
vs. Rodman (Navy.
8:30 p.m. 504th F. A. vs. 5700th
A. B. G,
There will be no admission
fee. The public la cordially In-
vited.
He Issued eight walks, but
struck out four. It was the first
no-hitter in the Majors since last
August when the Braves' Ven)
Bickford did likewise against the
Dodgers, also In Boston.
What made Chambers feat so
notable was that he came In af-
ter the Braves won the opener
6-0 behind Warren Spahn's sec-
ond straight shutout and the
Braves' sluggers had backed him
up with a ten-hit attack.
Bob ElUott drove In three
runs with four hits in the first
game, bat the big third base-
man usually rough on lefties
was just putty in Chambers'
bands in the second game.
Except for eight batters walked
by Chambers, no other Brave
reached base. Chambers put him-
self in the hole in five different
Innings by walking the first man
to face him and only in three
innings did he retire the side in
order. It was Chambers' third
victory of the season.
The Cardinals kept their hold
on first place lr. the National
League by defeating the Dodgers
11-7 at Ebbeta Field while the
Reds topped the Giants 4-3 then
lost 8-5 at the Polo Grounds and
the Phillies edged the Cubs 5-4
then lost 9-7 at Philadelphia.
In the American League the
Yankees won their eighth
straight game 11-6 from the
Tigers at Detroit while the White
Sox trimmed the Athletics twice,
4-1 and 8-3, at Chicago. The Red
Sox won from the Browns 5-4,
then lost 8-2 at St. Louis while
the Senators topped the Indians
8-1 then lost 4-2 at Cleveland.
A six-run rally in the eighth
gave the Cardinals their victory
over the Dodgers. Solly Hem us,
with a homer and a double, drove
In three Card runs while Stan
Muslal hit a double a triple. The
Dodgers' Duke Snider and Pee-
wee Reese homered. Reese got
his with the bases loaded, v
Red Stallcup hit a tenth-In-
ning homer to give the Reds
their first game victory. Hank
Thompson put the Giants in
front With a three-run first In-
ning home run In the second
game and the Giants held the
lead thereafter.
The Cubs trimmed the Phils
with two runs In the tenth In-
ning off ace Robin Roberts with
a single by Dee Fondy and triples
by Smoky Burgess and Bob Ra-
mazzottl providing the winning
margin.
In the opener the Phils clinch-
ed things with four runs In the
sixth. Bubba Church scattered
nine hits to win the second game.
Andy Paf ko hit a first game Cub
homer and George Jeucoat and
Hank Sauer homered In tha
nightcap.
The Yankees, who won all
(Continued on Page Col. I)
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
FIRST RACE
IWhite Fleet $3.60. $2.40.
2El Mao $3.40.
SECOND RACE
1Stella $4.60, $3.20, $2 20.
2Romntico $840, $3.
3-El Mono $2.80.
First Doubles:
(White Fleet-Stella) SS.2.
THIRD RACE
1Delhi $7.80, $460.
2Fright $8.60.
One-Two: (Delhi-Fright)
$55.20.
FOURTH RACE
1Don Catalino $18.80, $5.80
$7.80.
2Lonely Molly $20.60, $940.
3Aqu Estoy $14.60.
FIFTH RACE
1Welsh Fox $3, $2.20.
2Grlsu $2.20.
SIXTH RACE
1Sandwood $2.60, $S.80, $2.20.
2Don Salomon $3.60, $2.20.
3Beach Sun $2.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Polvorazo $5.80, $3.20.
2 Curara $3.20.
Second Doubles:
(Sandwood-Polvoraso) fg.M.
EIGHTH RACE
1Bendigo $7.20. $2.80, $2.20.
2Hurlecano $2.40, $2.20.
3Gran Dla $2.20.
Quiniela:
(Bendigo-Hurlocano) $5.80.
NINTH RACE
1El Mago $3.40, $2.40, $2 80.
2Titom $2.40, $2.60.
3Dark Delite $3.20.
One-Two:
(El Mago-Tltom) $6.40.
TENTH RACE
1 Macsellesa $2.30, $2.20.
2Amazona $2.20.
ELEVENTH RACE
1Beduino $7.40, $3.
2 Mllros $2.20.
ON DISPLAY TOMORROW!
from 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.

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MONDAY. MAY 7. 151
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
*AGE PIYE
pacific Society
W~ J<'*nstk YJawLJ
&* 96, &&~ Jkfku Dat 2-1336
DIPLOMATIC DELEGATION FROM ARGENTINA
ENTERTAINED IN PANAMA SATURDAY ___._ i;
Member* of tbe Argentina Delegation to the F^resMesstlal
Inauguration In Nlearagea visited Panama gatorday en ronte
fren Manasua to Bueno. Aires. The party1^*^.A.mb*?-
sader General, Jom D. Mellns, Captain Orlando Esteverenn
f tbe Argentine Nary. FraneiKo .Trillo, Commander of the
ArgenUne Air Force, CoonaeUer Wllfredo Brunet, and the
Secretary of the Delegation, Enrique Gabarret.
The party was met at Tocu-
men Airport by the Ambassador
of Argentina to Panama, Julio A.
Lopez Munlz. by Brigadier Gen-
eral Robert L. Howae, Chief of
Staff. Garlbbean Command, re-
presenting the Commander-W-
Chlef, Lt. Gen. W. H. H. Morris,
Jr., and by Captain Shaw U. H.
A. Through the courtesy of Gen-
eral Morris, Ambassador Lopez
Muniz and the distinguished vi-
sitors from Argentina were given
5 tour of points of Interest in the
anal Zone. .
The Ambassador and Mrs. Lo-
pez Munlz entertained at a small
and informal dinner for the vi-
sitors Saturday evening before
their departure late that night
by airplane for South America.
Ambassador and
Mrs. Henriquei Bernal
Honored at Dinner
The Ambassador of Panama to
Costa Rica and Mrs. Pantaleon
Henriquez Bernal. who left yes-
terday for San Jose, were the
guests of honor at a dinner given
Frldav evening at the Embassy
by the Costa Rlcan Ambassador
to Panama. Alfonso Guzman
Leon.
Returns From
Coata Rica
Mrs. Alfonso Guzman Leon,
wife of the Costa Rlcan Ambas-
sador to Panama, returned to
Panama yesterday from a visit
with relatives in San Jose.
Chinese Minister
Returns from Nicaragua
Dr. Cheng Chen-Yu, Minister
of China to Panama, has re-
turned from a trip to Nicaragua.
Mr. and Mrs. Wise Entertaining
At Embassy Tonight
The Charge d'Affalres ad in-
terim of the United States Em-
bassy and Mrs. Murray W. Wise
are entertaining a small party
at a buffet supper this evening
at the Embassy Residence in La
Cresta.
Mr. Clarendon Honored
Bv Mr. Vsji Sant
Mrs. James P. Clarendon was
fiven a farewellcoffee party Sa-
urday morning by Mrs. Fred R.
Van Sant who entertained at her
residence on Golf Heights.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarendon are
leaving Wednesday for New York
after a residence of two years in
Panama.
Mr. and Mrs. Korch
Honor Visitor "**
Mr. and Mrs. Tore Korch gave
a cocktail party last evening at
their residence on the Sabanas
for Mr. and Mrs. August Wllhelm
Wlcander who arrived Saturday
by airplane from Sweden.
Mrs. Hall Guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Obarrio
Mr. and Mrs. Alberto de Oba-
rrio have as their house guest
Mrs. Carloa C. Hall, wife of the
ounsellor of the United 8tates
Embassy in Chile and former
Counsellor of the Embassy in Pa-
nama. ,
Visitor from Peru
Javier Ortiz de Zevallos has
arrived from Peru for a visit with
his father, Dr. Emilio Ortiz de
Zevallos the Ambassador of Pe-
ru at Panama.
Mr. and Mrs. Latlmer
Return from Florida
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Latlmer.
former residents of Ancon, have
returned to the Isthmus from
Florida ahd are guests at the Ho-
tel Tivoll in Ancon.
Judge Overrules
Hungry Jury -
FREDERICK. Md. April 7 (UP)
A man convicted of drunken
driving was granted a new trial
after the Judge learned the Jury
may have acted hastily because
lt was hungry.
The statement was made in
the presence of Judge Patrick
M. Schnauffer that the Jury
might have viewed Lloyd Baer's
case differently if it had been
given lunch. Baer was fined
$100 and costs.
In ordering a new trial.
Schnauffer said the^Jury would
have been served if it had de-
liberated longer.
Mud On Car Gives
Clue to Stolen Safe
LONGVIEW, Wash.. May 7,
(UP) Ralph Roffler. county
extension agent, gets credit for
a police assist.
Officers picked up two men'
suspected of stealing a safe but
had no evidence. Police noticed
mud on their car's bumper.
They calle/i in Roffler, who
Identified ^he mud as peculiar
to a ceraVn area bordering a
road in the rural part of the
county.
Police drove along the road
and spotted the stolen safe.
Mrs. Dnnn Leaves
For New York
Mrs. James Dunn, of Harnett
and Dunn dance team, has left
for New York to take a refresher
courses at the Arthur Murray
and Fred As taire dance studios.
Bridie Games Tonight
All bridge players are Invited
to take part in the duplicate
contract bridge tournament to
be played tonight at 6:45 a the
Diablo Heights Clubhouse.
Baby Shower Given
for Mrs. Eleanor Hnmum
Mrs. Elinor Humum of Diablo
Hiights was feted at a baby
shower, co-sponsored by Miss Ma-
ry Ridge of Curundu and Mrs. El*
leen Foley of Balboa, which we*
held in St. Mary's Hall, Balboa,
'.ast Saturday evening.
Usted among the large num-
ber of friends who attended
were Mrs. John Schlerloh. Mrs.
Ralph McClain. Mrs. Robert
Ridge. Miss Pat Leach. Miss Pat
Kuller. Miss Shirley Husum. Miss
Anne Allyne Mrs. Vincent Ridge.
Mrs. R. C. Rowe. Mrs. Leonard
Chance, Mrs. Frank Mayo. Miss
Tat Keneally. Mrs. Agnes Rellly,
Miss Carmen Hernandez, Mr*.
Gregory Cartotto, Mrs. John
Ridge. Sr.. Mrs. Ethel Field. Mrs.
Cvrus Field. Mrs. Thomas Foley,
Sr.. Mrs. William Metelrer, 8r.,
Mrs. William Metelver. Jr.. Mrs.
Jchn'Towery. Miss Joan Corliss,
Mrs. George Herring. Sr., Mrs.
George Herring. Jr., Miss Kath-
leen Finnegan. Mrs. Thomas fo-
ev. Jr.. and Miss Mary Ridge.
Winner of the special "baby
bottle contest" was Mrs. Cyrus
5"leld of Margarita.
Anxious Mother
Regrets Approvol
For Under-Age Son
SAN DIEGO, Calif.. May 7 (UP)
Mrs. Grace Harris said she
didn't object when her 14-year-
old son falsified his age to enlist
in the Army three years ago.
A widow, she believed the boy,
William Edward Harris, or.':y
three years out of grammar
school, would get good care and
Instruction In radi and commu-
nications.
However, William Is home now,
an ex-private who estimated he
killed "about 20 North Koreans
because they outnumbered us so
much you couldn't miss."
Mrs. Harris explained she no-
tified the Army of her son's resl
sge after the six-foot two-inch
youth was wounded and then re-
turned to duty. She "couldn't
stand the worry any more,'' she
said.
Signal Corps May Provide
Action Photos In Minutes
By PAUL F. ELLIS
NEW YORK. May 7. (UP)The
ereralert Signal Corps of the y.
6. Army is out to front again
with another potent develop-
ment. -\. ...
This time it Is a new facsimile
equipment that the corps engi-
neers say can provide small
frontline photographs of riews-
paper quality anywhere In the
world within five minutes after
the picture Is taken.
The new equipment, now In fi-
nal process of development, can
reproduce automatically both
words and graphic material on a
mimeograph stencil, making
hundreds of copies available
within a short tlrne. The Blgnal
Corps can use either radio or
wire circuits to transmit the ma-
terial.
SCHOLL'S SERVICES
Panam No. 58 Justo Arosemena Ave. |
Foot Treatment, Corns, Callouses, Ingrown Toe Nails,
Arch Supports. REDUCING Treatments, Massages,
Slenderising Machines, Turkish Baths. Male and female
operators. For Information call: 3-2217 Panam.
_________________gIt a.m.: 26 p.m.___________
M =
MAKE
MINE
MONTEZUMA
BOWL8 AT 87
MELBOURNE, Australia (UP)
The proudest member of the
Northern District w 6 if* n's
champion bowling team is Mrs.
I. Mathers. She's 87.
- We read the
PANAMA AMERICAN
al
Oh. bay. lei me
at ttaoie Pana-
ma Aaaerl can
f naide. Tkey're
tepe! And en Sunday there are I fall
fgas In the Supplement tee! On Tue-
*sy' there new ahout eur echeel actl-
vltlea.
ideal'jftfoJKofuoi7
COMFORTAB LE SMART- COLO R PUL
BUY YOUR SET NOW, BEFORE IT BE-
COMES IMPOSSIBLE TO GETTHEM
CASH CREDIT CLUBPLAN
FURN
;ntralave.at2ite.st.
PHONES: 2-1830
* 2-1833
ceaiptete.
No ether aewi-
5per caa heal
a Pa a ma
Aaaeaicaa for
p-le-the-mtnute aewi cever-
ar ana ealterlal uaalltr. Ana the enty
way ta keep up with the werld ef pell
U threafh The Panama American!
Lafayette's Grave
Seldom Visited
PARIS, May 7 (UP)General
Lafayette still Is a French-Amer-
ican hero but his grave goes al-
most unnoticed here.
The French patriot who went
to the rescue of the colonies dur-
ing the Revolutionary War la
burled In an obscure graveyard
on the outskirts of Parts.
"Americans never, bother to
visit his grave; It's strange, con-
sidering how much they owe
him,' Eugene Denis, caretaker of
the Plcpus graveyard, said.
Nevertheless the 54-year-o!d
Denis, who proudly wears a U. S.
Army surplus Jacket, tends the
grave dally and looks after the
'Stars and Stripes' constantly
overhead.
The only time an American
comes is every Fourth of July,
when the American ambassador
comes out to change the flag but
that's not enough, Denis com-
plained.
"Before the last war thousands
of Americans visited the grave."
In 1917. he said. Gen. John J.
Pershing visited the graveyard,
and an aide supposedly made the
famous remark: "Lafayette, we
are here."
"The big question now." Denis
added dryly, "is where are all tbe
American tourists who are reput-
ed to come to France every year?"
The graveyardsituated on the
quiet Rue de Plcpus not far from
the Bastillealso contain the
tombs of Madame Lafayette and
their elder son. George Wash-
ington Lafayette.
As the corps engineers point
out, facsimile is a method of re-
producing original material at a
distance after being sent over
wire or radio. At the sending end
of the system light shines on the
copy. Then a photo-electric cell
examines one small part of the
picture t a time and moves from
spot to spot until It has covered
the entire Image.
Meanwhile, the electric eye Is
measuring the amount of light
reflected and converting the
light Into electrical energy which
is sent over the wire or radio
circuits. At the receiving end, the
reverse process takes plape. The
light is registered on either a ne.
gatlve material or on paper di-
rectly.
The new type of Signal Corps
equipment will have built into lt
simplified loading of copy and
push-button starting. It also will
contain a device, designed to
eliminate continuous watching
of the machine, and a check
against "fading" over poor radio
circuits.

The new machine will operate
at three speeds. That will enable
It to use all possible communica-
tion circuits. Present equipment
can work only on one speed.
On radio circuits, the machine
will scan copy at 45 lines per
minute; for average circuits, the
rate will be SO lines, and for bet-
ter than average circuits the
speed will be 180 lines.
The machine will have many
military applications. With It,
the corps can send aerial photo-
fraphlc reconnaissance ta con-
unctlon with artillery spotting.
Weather maps, too, can be sent
quickly.
-Atlantic Society
&, 192, (,'!* Vpk~* <$./ 378
It Seems Jesie James
Taught Sunday School
FULTON, Mo. (UP). As long
as there's a Missouri, there will
be new Jesse James stories. The
latest, found in the Mexico (Mo.i
Evening Ledger of Oct. 11, Mr
brought to light the fact that tiie
outlaw once taught Bible classes.
James served the old Unify
Church as Sunday school super-
intendent for a month and
taught classes of little children
In the open air. He was known
as "Brother Johnson."
Jesse's Sunday school (lays
ended abruptly when he learned
of plans to capture him at a Sun
day school picnic at Wommack.
One of his friends tipped him
off. the Ledger piece said, and
he fled.
( HAGRKS CHAPTER OF CHILDREN
OF AMERICAN REVOLUTION ORGANIZED
On Saturday, May 5, the first meeting of the Chejrres
Chapter of the Children ef the American Revolution wag
held at tbe DeLesseps residence of Mrs. R. W. Rubrili. ihe
organiser ef the Chapter.
The National Society's official program for the organisa-
tion of a new chapter was followed. The meeting opened
with the Lord's prayer, the pledge of allegiance to the flag,
the American's Creed, and the singing of "America."
Mrs. Ross Afulrre was welcom-
ed as a new member.
Hostesses for the meeting
were: Mrs. Pat Hunter and Mr.
Hunter March.
DON'T PUNISH STOMACH
WITH HARSH LAXATIVES
Listless, half-alive due to constipation? Don't let harsh medicina
add co your misery! Che Feeo-a-mlnr, Id, dependable chewing-
sum laxan re. Contato* tbe very medicine which many doctors pre-
scribe. Science says: Chewing, your food helps it do the moat good.
Similarly, chewing Feen-a-mint prepares its famous medicine to
give the greatest benefit-flows it aeotlr, graduslly into digestiTe
system. Chew delicious, miare Feen-a-mint exactly as directed and
leel fine again. At aii chemists and store*.
FEEN-A-MINT
Mrs. Vincent J. Hanrahaa of
Curundu Heights. State Presi-
dent of the C.A.R. installed Mrs.
Hubbelll as the senior president
of the new chapter.
The oath of office was admin-
istered to the following children:
Junior President. Donna Jean
Humphrey; Recording Secretary,
Philip Hadarlts; Corresponding
Secretary. Betsy Allen; Registrar,
Donald Humphrey; Treasurer,
David Rubelli and Color Bearer,
Andra Lee Nash. Other members
present were: Joan Muller, who
associated with the chapter (hav-
ing been a member In the States).
Leo B. Freeman, Jr., and Nellie
Nan Allen.
Mrs. Maenner B. Huff. Regent
of the Oanal Zone. D.A.R. of Bal-
boa, read an account of the ori-
gin of the CAR., which was
founded by Mrs. Harriett M.
Lothrop In 1884 In Concord, Mas-
iachusetts.
Mrs. Donald T. Baker, a past
president, gave a talk on what
tlie "Cinco de Mayo" means to
our good neighbors in the Repub-
lic, as this was the organization
ciate. She gave an eyewitness ac-
count of the explosion in Bella
Vista which occurred on this date
in 1014.
paDer United State flags Inaerin-
The children were given email
ed with their names, the date
:nd the fact that they were char-
ter members of the organization.
Mrs. Leo B. Freeman played
'he accompaniment for the
ringing of the C.A.R. song, wh^i
closed the program.
Buffet refreshments were serv-
ed from a table carrying out the
patriotic colors In a long flat ar-
rangement of blue hydransea
flowerets, red frangl-panl blos-
soms and red hibiscus, centered
with three Colonial figurines.
Mrs. Hanrahan presided at the
tea service, punch was served
the children by the hostess.
The guests included Christine.
Linda and Edith Huff of the
William Crawford Gorges Society
from the Pacific Side.
The other adults present were:
Mrs. William Allen of Curundu
Heights, Mrs. John Muller. Mrs.
L. B. Freeman. Mrs. William Ha-
aarits. Mrs. Wilbur White. Mrs. B.
D. Humphrey and Mrs. Lee Nash.
Dinner Party and Baby Shower
Mrs. J. W. Nelson" and Mr.
Charles Smith were co-hostese
for a Chinese dinner party and
shower honoring Mrs. Durwuod
Stringer and her Infant daugh-
ter. Cassandra Lou. and Mrs.
Hollls Collins and her Infant sou.
William Wayne. The party was
given Friday evening at the resi-
dence of Mrs. Smith in Cristobal.
Coffee roses and" red roses
formed the center piece for the
dinner table. The gifts were ar-
ranged under a ruffled parasol
from which extended streamers.
The other guests were: Mrs.
Delia Hancock, Mrs. Leon Wllla,
Mrs. E. O. Huldqulst. Mrs. O. W.
Barth. Mrs. Herbert Lewis. Mrj.
Louis Kaufer, Mrs. R. P. Morgan
of Gamboa, Mrs. W. G. Brown of
Arraljan. Mrs. Andrew WhUlock,
and Mrs. Michael Burton of Bal-
boa.
fosfs
Today is OAttfl day!
' .NUTS
N My BUSINESS, YOU
NEED EXTRA fcTWE&ey/
ANPTUATMEAWS
A 6OO0 BREAKFAST/
RIGHT/ THAT MEANS
f^UlT,6RtPE=WTS
BUTTEREP TOAST
AMP MILK I*)
if
)S
$
V
U
PKJWPES AJCHJT TD THE AV6f CfcVty fOOO RSCUHftUCHTS.
Dalle eu* OrosM-Nur* U only TENS! 10 eingle-eerving pock,
on. of the 7 different varietiae a gee five the entire family it*
of nourishing cere.Is in POST- favorite choice of cereal.
7 varieties
IOpKkafMl
Wbea the Say's
week la Seae,
I east watt ta
rea* the Serial
pasee at The fapaia Amarle And a*>
SaaSaya, ararytajag fresa faehioa aewe
so helpcal haaaaaefc alms re laeluee*
la tbe Waaaea'a page*la Caglktk aa*
Bpankik balk!
of their first son on May 2 in that
city.
Mr. Nix resided in Balboa and
graduated from Balboa High
School before attending Texas A.
and M.
The baby is the first grandson
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl N. Nix of
Oatun.
Mr. and Mrs. C. LeRol Leeser,
Jr., of Coco Solo, announce the
birth of a daughter. Thursday,
May 5. The baby has been named
Penelope Jane and Is the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. Le-
Rol Leeser. Sr. of Margarita-
Mr. Leeser. Jr.. Is employed by
the Public Works department
with the VS. Navy.
Fern Leaf Chapter to Visit
Coral Chapter of Oaten
Fern Leaf Chapter No. 4,0.E.8.,
will be the guests of Coral Chap-
ter No. 3 of Gatun, tomorrow
evening.
A covered dish dinner will be
served at 8:15 p.m. preceding the
meeting. Members are requested
to bring generous dishes of sal-
ads or vegetables.
Duplicate Bridge Games
Duplicate Bridge will be played
'his evening at the Margarita
Clubhouse, with any interested
Atlantic Side residents invited do
attend.
The winners of last week's
carnes were: East and West, Mr
and Mrs. William McLaughlin.
Ir.. Mrs. Henry Hart wig and Mrs.
H. F. Oreen. Mrs. Mrs. James
Scarborough and Mrs. Walter
Skelstaltls. North and South:
Captain Sam Roe and Colonel A.
F. Greene. Mrs. Irl Sanders. Jr.,
2nd Mrs. E, W. MUlspaugh; Mrs.
L. E. Cottrell and W. E. Gibson.
Mrs. Bennett
I taring for Costs Rlc
Mrs. George 8. Bennett of Bra-
zos Heights. Is crosstag to U't
Pacific Side today with nts]
ctauViter. Mrs. Donald Orefe
gnd will leave tomorrow
month's visit with relatives In
Sen Jose. Costa Rica.
Parade Muiic Saves
5 Lost Children
HOLBROOK, Msss. May 7 To a youngster there is nothing
quite like a parade.
Three boys and a girl, rangln*
in age from six to nine, had spent
1 hours in a wood near here
while 300 men, Including a Na-
tional Guard battalion, searched^
for them.
Constable Arthur J. Lamber*,
parked his cgr on the edge of the
wood, hooked a loudspeaker up)
with the radio, and tuned in -a)
broadcast of a parade In Boston]
A little later the missing chll*
dren walked out of the wood
"We thought lt was a parade*
the disappointed youngsters vho-
rused.
Announcements of Interest
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Nix. cf
Dallas. Texas, announce the birth
Bon Voyage Party
for Mrs. Glllis
Mrs. Walter Glllis. who is-leav-
ing to reside In -the States, was
honored with a morning coffee
Riven by Mrs. W. F. Sweeney at
her Fort Gulick home.
The membeis of the N.C.O.
Wives Club presented the hon-
ores a gift of brass candlesticks
md a matching bowl. Many in-
dividual gifts were also given by
i'rlends.
Bqugainvllla and gardenias
wer* used to decorate the coffee
table.
The Invited guests were: Mrs.
Ernest Beck. Mrs. William God-
win. Mrs. Owen Tolbert. Mrs. Jess
A. Friese, Mrs. William J. Jack-
son. Mrs. G E. Smith. Mrs. Davi 1
Harshsw, Mrs. Harry Colbert,
Mrs. Henry Lewis, Mrs. Paula
Volght, Mrs. Ina Oormley and
Mrs. Carl Cooper.
N.C.O. Wives Club Meeting
Mrs. G. E. Smith, president,
presided at the recent meetliu cf
tne Fort Gulick N.C.O. Wives
Club.
During the business meeting It
was to arrange for the flowers in
the Post Chapel. It was decided
to request that the Varieties of
1051 be repeated at Fort Oullok.
A nominating committee was ap-
pointed for the elections next
month. The members of the com-
mittee were: Mrs. Arthur Crsr-
dall. Mrs. Peggy Elllngsworsh,
Mrs. Nina Oormley.
New, with the new, improved
Modess. you can enjoy greater com-
fort than you ever dreamed wg*
possi b\tcomfort-in-aclion.
For the new Medea* it so luxury-
softso truly comfortablethat I
out of 10 women in a recent test re-
ported at chafing with Mod*is.
And there's a tripla ggfety shieM
for extra-loaf protection.
Discover new freedom with
sorriff, safik
MODESS
flolWoH iJbkmmm
. -
For Immediate
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 passg. Coupes
LINCOLN Sport Sedans
LINCOLN Lidos
All cars have spare tire V chrome.
TRADE-INS ACCEPTED.
COLPAN MOTORS, INC.

ON AUTOMOBILE ROW
Tele. 2-1033 e\ 2-1036




PAC SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAI1T NEWS?API*
MONDAY. MAT 7, ltSl
The More You Tell ...The Quicker You Sell!
USE PANAMA AMERICAN CLASSIFIEDS
Ltav your ad with ont or our Agents -- or our Offices
Minimum for
15 words
3* each additional
word.
LEWIS SERVICE
Na- 4 Tlvoll Are.
rhonr Z-Zai
KlSKO DE LESSEPS
r*rqn < Laaatp*
Piuni
MORRISON'S
No. Fourth of July An.
Pooao 2-M4I
BOTICA CARLTON
ItoM Mclndi A*.
r-kone ?S COLON
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
N it Wat 13th luid
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. (7 "" llnil raaaaa
No. ix.ni Coabai a v.. Colo
----------SB
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
,.:~ There are no better
'_;Spray Painting Outfits
or Air Compressor
than
CAMPBELL-HAUSFELD
but
there are many that
- cost a lot more.
JGJEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
87 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
| Mr. & Mrs. Canal Zone:
far CUSHIONS, SLIP-COVERS ml
ajE-UPHOI.STKKINI. rill m or vUll
ir ihow-room Cuttom built furni-
ture our ptcltllly. See our Deco-
rator's Fabrics. Fret Estimates. NA-
TIONAL UPHOLSTERY (A. Here) J.
'. e la Orna No. 77 (Auto. Row)
New Telephone 3-4628.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:1939 Chevrolet coach
new generator, clutch ond bat-
tery. $250.00. 1948 Buick Su-
per, original owner. Excellent con-
dition. $1,350.00. Tel. 2-3476,
Balboa.
FOR SALE:1949 Nth "600." 2-
door Sedan, color green, new tires
nd Mot coven, A-l' condition.
$430 down payment. COLPAN
MOTORS INC.. your FORD, MER-
CURY, LINCOLN dealer. On Auto-
mobile Row.
FOR SALE:1949 "88" Oldsmobile
Sedon, excellent condition, new
tires, hydromatic drive and radio.
Call Thomos Marine, Panamo 2-
2923.
FOR SALE:1949 Ford Do Lme
tudor, good tiro*, low mileage, co-
lor green. $400 down payment.
COLPAN MOTORS INC., your
FORD, MERCURY, LINCOLN deal-
er, on automobile row.
FOR SALE:Dodge Club Coupe, low
mileage, factory undercoated, good
tires, radio and heater, seat cov-
ers, sun shades. Albrook 864264
or 5212.
FOR SALE:1951 Ford cuttom tu-
dor, 6 cylinder, color maroon, 3,-
000 miloi. like now. $535.00
down payment. COLPAN MOTORS
INC.. your FORD. MERCURY,
LINCOLN dealer, on automobile
row.
LEICA CAMERAS
Model IIIF Synchronized
LENSES k ACCESSORIES
AT BELOW U.S. PRICES.
Direct C.Z. Shipments
At FRCtorr Prices.
PORRAS
Plasa 5 de Mayo
Panam. R. P.
[
FLASH I
LEICA OWNERS
Convert your Lelca Camera
* Into Reflex Camera.
-'No more parallax problem,
riew direct through lens.
i.. Exclusively available at
fioternational Jewelry Inc.
3|dJolning International Hotel
and
Lobby Hotel El Panam
.
FOR SALE:'41 Chevrolet Club,
motor just worked on new clutch,
transmission, leaving for States.
Bolboa 3518.
FOR SALE: 19J0 Morrr tudor,
color tan, good tiro. $300 down
payment. COLPAN MOTORS
INC., your FORD. MERCURY,
LINCOLN dealer, on automobile
row.
FOR SALE:Cadilloc 1949. Sedon
No. 62. 27.000 miles, hydromatic,
radio, white tires, seat covers, gray.
Centrol Avenue No. 163, Tel. 2-
2638.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford DeLuxe.
2-door Sedon. color gay, low mile-
age, good tirei. on outttonding
buy. Only $465 down payment.
COLPAN MOTORS INC.. your
FORD, MERCURY. LI N C O L N
dealer. Op Automobile Row.
FOR SALE:Oldsmobile 98 rocket
Hydromatic convertible 1949. in
perfect condition. Must sacrifice.
Phone Bolboo 2766 or Panama 3-
1025.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet, 2-door
Sedan, color maroon, low mileage,
good tiros, A-l condition. $530
down payment. COLPAN MOTORS
INC.. your FORD. MERCURY.
LINCOLN dealer. On Automobile
Row.
FOR SALE:1949 GMC Panel, half
ton, perfect condition. Phone Bol-
boa 2766, Panama 3-1025.
FOR SALE:1949 Lincoln. 4-door
Sedan color green, all now tires,
radio and fondor skirts. Excellent
condition. $665 down payment.
'COLPAN MOTORS INC. Your
LINCOLN dealer. On Automobile
Raw.
MISCELLANEOUS, FOR RENT
Do you hove o drinking problem?
Writ. Alcoholici Anonymous
Bo. 2031 Anean. C. Z.
Ho
uses
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:High gloss oil paints
ond enamels. Mildew-proof. $3.25
gallon. Tropidura Stores.
OR SALE:Speed Graphic Camera,
2 1-2x3 1-4, flosh and olher
occessories. $105.00. Weston II
light meter, $15.00. Apt. G.
House 5757 Sibert St. Dioblo Hgts.
OR SALE:Woodstock Typewriter,
24 inch carnage. Excellent con-
dition. $35.00. Apt. G, house
5757 Sibert St. Diablo Hgts.
FOR SALE:Registered Boxer Pup-
pies. Best American Bloodlines,
86-3142.
Boby orchids bouquet ond corsages
for Mother's Doy. Delivery, United
States orders accepted until May
10th. Panamo and Canal Zone
until Moy IJth. Orchid Gardens,
telephone 3-0771.
VENETIAN BLINDS: Mode to
to order repaired and refinished.
estimles given. COLON WOOD
SERVICE. Tel. 543-L, 2003 ,7th.
street, Colon, R, P.
FORSALE:2 Helene Curtis Em-
press dryers, 60 cycle, shompoo
ftowl & Choir. 2 dresseretts. Phone
382 or 8409, Coco Solo.
Moudry's Orchid's Gardens. Orchids
for Mother's Day, Corsoges, bou-
quets. Shipments to United States.
Also local orders. Telephone Cris-
tobal 1033. Box 2404, Cristobal.
Small palms, potted plants for
sale.
Exclusively ports and repairs see
us when needing mechanicol ser-
vice always repairing to please.
Tropicol Motors.
FOR SALE:Desk, child's wardrobe.
0-06 sporter rifle, 25 cycle. Eosy
motor. 1-4 HP. trade for 60
cycle. 170-C, New Cristobal, 3-
2412.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle*
FOR SALE:One Cushman scooter,
duty paid, good condition. L. S.
Myors 91-A. 6th. New Cristobal.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Good income property
neor beoch at Scad iff Acres, con-
sisting of FOUP COMPLETELY
FURNISHED APARTMENTS (two
duplexes) ond 3,500 meters of
high, level land; with water ond
electricity. ONLY $7,200.00.
Terms to responsible buyer. Phone
Posey. Bolboa 2698.
FOR RENT: Specious, completely
furnished residence built .on 1600
meter lot, with 1000 meters of
lown and garden. Three bedrooms
..with two bathrooms, two servants
quarters with servants bathroom,
largo kitchen with breakfast nook,
vestibule, dinlngroom, parlor, of-
fice, gaicge, two terroces. Furni-
ture is muted modern and in first
class condition. Located between
Paitilla and Panama Golf Club.
Avoiloble for one year. Telephone
3-0255.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom furnished
cholet, 2 porches, livingioom,
dinlngroom, kitchen, $125.00.
Via Espaa No. 2021. Tel. 3-
0749.
FOR RENT
Apartments
OR RENT:ALHAMBRA APART-
MENTS. Modern furnished-unfun-
ished oportment. Contact office
No. 806), IOth St., New Cristobal
Phono 1386, Coln.
FOR RENT:3 bedroom optartment
in Ricardo Arias St. No. 8 (Cam-
po Alegre i apply on premise;.
FOR RENT:Cool bright oportment,
furnished-unfurnished. Only one
bedroom. References required. Co-
lon phones 1191 -J or 599-L.
FOR RENT: Apartments of two
bedrooms, also of ohe bedoom,
with sitting-diningroom, kitchen.
both, ot No. 20, Via Espao. see
De Costro No. 24, "B" Avenue.
Phone 2-1616, Panam.
FOR RENTApartments of one large
one small bedrooms, sitting-din-
ingroom, kitchen, both, at No. 9,
44th Street East, Bella Visto, see
Da Castro, No. 24 "B" Avenue.
Phono 2-1616, Panam.
FOR RENT:Apartment in building
No. 1. Nicanor A de Obarrio St.
For information inquire ot No. 112
Via Espaa. Tel. 3-1716 and 2-
1681 Ponam. In the mornings.
FOR RENTApartment, 2 bedrooms,
living-diningroom furnished, $65.
00, 56. Porros Ave. Apartment
No. 1. (Entrance of Son Fran-
cisco). Phone 3-0841.
FOR RENT:Best locoted furnished
oportment with all modern con-
veniences. Also cozy furnished
room. 43rd Street No. 13.
FOR RENTFor six weeks, com-
pletely furnished 2 bedroom
apartment in Bella Visto. Infor-
mation at 3-2026 after 5 p. rn.
CLUBS
from $1.00
LA POSTAL
68 Central Avenue
THF IXPIVU CORP
Phone 2-MM
LOTS FOR SALE
Down Payment Site.
Monthly Payment SU
_ LOTS on Paved Streel from SI 00
i q. Meter
< For Rent: Heavy Lqutpment tor
round leveling,
i We Rem Lou on u>na lerm
Lot Club l S3 and S4 Weekly
REFRIGERATORS
FOR 75 cl.
31 spite of the present short-
-*ges and the rising prices, we
.are still offering ADMIRAL
refrigerators for as low as
75 cts. a DAY*
And you take home your box
tight away!
It will not hurt you to drop in
and Inquire...
MUEBLERA
. CASA SPARTON
Central 223.
next to Encanto Theatre.
Also available in Club Plan.
FOR SALE:1949 Mercury. 4-door
Sedon. color ton, toot coven, ra-
dio, good tires. $496 down pay-
ment. COLPAN MOTORS INC..
your FORD. MERCURY, LINCOLN
doaler. On automobile row.
FOR SALE:1948 DeSoto, 4-door
Sedan, color dork blue, all new
tiros, excellent condition. Only
$365 down payment. COLPAN
MOTORS INC.. your FORD, MER-
CURY, LINCOLN dealer. On Auto-
mobile Row.
FOR SALE: 1948 Kaiser. 4-door
Sedan, color gray, radio, good
tiros. This car it a steal. Only
$265 down payment. COLPAN
MOTORS INC., your FORD. MER-
CURY, LINCOLN dealer. On Auto-
mobile Row.
Volunteer Workers'
Recreation Class
Meets Tuesday
The first class for volunteer
workers for the Summer Recrea-
tion Program in local rate com-
munities will be held from 7 to 9
p. m. Tuesday in Room 1 of the
La Boca High School.
This class will Include all vol-
| unteer workers for Pacific side
i communities. Anyone who is In-
terested in helping with the
I summer program is invited to
attend.
Those attending ihe meeting
are asked to bring a piece of
;>eshly laundered material for
textile painting.
Silver City High
Sponsors Stadium
Music Festival
The Silver City Occupational
High School will sponsor a com-
munity music festival at Mt.
Hope Stadium on May 10 in ob-
servance of National and Inter-
American Music Week. The pro-
gram Is being arranged by K.
V. Griffith, vocal music teacher
in the school, and will begin at
7:30 p.m.
The music festival Is an an-
nual event in which many sing-
ing groups on the Atlantic Side
participate. This year the Silver
Cltv High School Olee Club. Co-
legio Abel Bravo Gle eClub, Lo-
relei Choral Ensemble. Rockwell
Glee Club. Crusading Melo-
daires. Everreadv Choir, Christ
Church Choir. St. Mary's Church
Choir, and the Ebenezer Choir
have been invited to participate.
H. A. Blake. Headmaster of
Christ Church Academy, will be
the guest speaker.
FOR RENT:Ideo I modern oport-
ment. bedroom, livingroom, dinet-
te, kitchen. Dorien Street, next
Street from 4th of July Avenue.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Room, furnished, priv-
ate entronco, garoge. 4th of July
Ave. No. 49. Tel. 2-1107.
FOR RENTFurnished large bed-
room, privte entrance and- bath.
Bello Vista. Telephone 3-1648.
RESORTS
Williams Santa Clora Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, electric refrigera-
tion. Rockgos ranges. Phono Bal-
boa 2-3050. Except weekends.
Phillips. Beach cottages, Santa Clara
Box number 435, Bolboo. Phono
Panam 3-1877 or Ctistopal 3-
1673.
Gromlich's Sonta Cloro beoch-
cottoges. Electric ice .boxes, gas
stoves, moderte rates. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
Casino Sonta Clora no registra-
tion, oops, sorry! NO RESERVA-
TIONS NECESSARY! Enjoy bracing
cool swimming ot Panama's most
beautiful beach resort. Doubles
$4.00.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Moplo dirtotto s,f, Ve-
netian blinds, metol porch chairs,
Redwood porch Shades, child's re-
cord player, chlld'i toblo and
choirs, davenport, Hallicralter SX-
28 Receiver, wooden dresser, and
misc. items. 603-8, Ancon Blvd.
After 4:30 p. m.
FOR SALE:25 cycle Admiral pho-
nograph, $30.00 with automatic;
record changer. Odd lamps, utility
toble and other pieces 'cheap.
House 604-A Cascadas road, An-
con. Telephone 2-1275.
FOR SALE:25 Cycle 9 Ft. West-
inghouse refrigerator, porcelain
throughout; Telechron kitchen
clock; large round mirror, full
length mirror, 25 cyclei RCA toble
radio, 2 pin up lamps and 2 lawn
chairs. 8031-D. Second St. Mar-
garita.
FOR SALE: Mahogany furniture
reasonable price. Lamps, spring
ond mattress, etc. 8045 Apt. 3,
9th. St. Colon.
FOR SALE:Singer sewing machine
cabinet model $175.00. Baby bed,
$25.00. 4 Pc. bamboo set, $100.
3 pc. moplo bedroom suite, $50.-
00. 703-B, Curundu, 86-5149.
PERSONALS
For information pertaining to dance
instruction, please contact Jimmy
Dunn, Box 106 Balboa, C. 2., or
Balboa YMCA.
Wanted Position
WANTED:Bilingual American with
administrative, sales, transporta-
tion and general business experi-
ence desires position. Write J. D.
Position Offered
WANTED:Office clerk, preferably
with knowledge Spanish-English
stenography. Columbia Pictures.
Tel. 177 Colon.
Freight Wreck Kills 3
On Canadian Pacific
NORTH BEND. British Colum-
bia. May 7 i UP I Three train-
men died and two escaped in-
jury when the engine and 13
cars of an eastbound Canadian
Pacific freight train lumped the
tracks near Hell's Gate in Brit-
ish Columbia's rugged Fraser
Canyon yesterday.
BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA
Sleep Sound All Night
The largest selling medicina tor
bronchitis and Asthmo In all Ot bliz-
xordly-cold Conado nadiol Mixture Itrlple octingl
blessing tc thousonds ond now sold
in all drugstores
There is nothing .o sote and sure
m the world 2 o* 3 doses m Sweet-
ened not water lust before bedtime
ond many o sufferer from strongline
choking Asthmo nos 'ounr* relie*
ond a good night's rest ond that
bod. old. persistent, bronchial cough
has left you >< vou don't believe
i get o bottle at any good druggis*
lot you can depend on Buckley's Co-
nodiol Mixture to a've dolinita. quick
relief from tho choking, gospinc
"'uogla for breath
BRITISH
READY
(Continued from Page 1)
Ish Information Services claim
that Britain had not been ex-
porting war to goods to China
anyway.
The claim stated:
Total exports from United
Kingdom to China in the first
quarter of 1951 amounted to one-
fifth of one per cent of her total
exports. The items exported were
only small quantities of a variety
of civilian trade goods.
In the so-called "vehicles"
group, no vehicles of any kind
were sent except bicycles.
In the small amount of "elec-
trical goods" exported ($456,000
the main items were Insulated
cables and wires, electro-medical
apparatus, and Insulating ma-
terials. Other items were house
service meters and X-Ray ap-
paratus.
Chemicals and drugs exported
were mainly coal-tar dyes, Iodi-
des, sodium compounds and some
acids, but no sulphuric add.
Exports of rubber to China
from Malaya have been cut back
since April 9 to pre-Korean war
levels. Rubber exports from Brit-
ain and Hong Kong have also
been put under the same strict
licensing control.
Huge Blast Wrecks
Canada Rubber Plant
SARNIA, Ontario. May 7 (UP)
Federal investigator are seek-
ing the cause of a shattering ex-
plosion and fire In Canada's on-
ly Government-owned svnthetlc
rubber plant here last night
The blast was felt 7i' miles
away. Thousands of residents
ran into the streets In their
nightclothes. thinking the City
had been bombed.
Pfc. Torres Dies
From Sedatives;
Left Suicide Note
Pfc. Obdulio Cruz Torres. 20,
o? Battery A of the 764th AAA
gun battalion at Fort Davis,
died Saturday morning at Coco
Solo Naval Hospital where he
had been a patient since last
Wednesday.
Cruz had been found uncon-
scious In his bed last Wednes-
day afternoon. Officers found a
suicide note and an empty bot-
tle wheih had contained pheno-
barbital tablets In his foot lock-
er. The note blamed family dif-
ficulties for his suicide attempt.
The cause of his death has
not been determined officially,
an Armv spokesman said, and
an autopsy will be held.
Funeral arrangements have
not been completed, pending
word from the soldier's father.
Alberto Cruz of 22 8ta. Isabel
Street, Areclbo, Puerto Rico.
Earthquake Wrecks
2 Salvador Cities
SAN SALVADOR, May 7 (UP)
Two Important cities of eastern
Salvador, Chlnameca and Jucu-
apa, were almost entirely de-
stroyed by an earthquake 5 p.
m. yesterday according to re-
ports reaching here.
Chlnameca had has a popu-
lation of 17.000, and Jucuapa
12,000.
Adding to the discomfiture of
the residents of the stricken
towns was the plainly heard
rumbling of nearby Chapar-
rastique volcano.
Red Cross supplies were rush-
ed to the area.
The Gr .rnment has decreed
a period of national mourning.
prisoners at Chlnameca fled
their cells during the confusion
at the height of the earthquake.
Soldiers from the garrisons at
San Miguel ond Gotera were to
maintain order.
Truman Proclaims
Flag To Be Flown
On Mother's Day
President Truman has pro-
claimed May 13 this year as
Mother's Day and has asked
that the flag be displayed on
that day at homes and other
suitable places as a public ex-
pression of honor for mothers.
In recognition of the services
rendered bv American mothers,
the Congress, by a Joint resolu-
tion approved May 8, 1911 set
aside the second Sunday'ln May
as Mother's Day and lauded
American mothers for their In-
fluence toward good govern-
ment and their contributions to
the moral and religious splift
of humanity.
A portion of the President's
Proclamation of Mother's Day
this year follows: -.
"WHEREAS the strength of
our Nation reflects the strength
of the American home, which is
based on the virtues fostered by
the mothers of our country:
"NOW. THEREFORE, I. HAR-
RY S. TRUMAN. President of the
United States of America, do
hereby direct the appropriate
officials of the Government to
arrange for the display of the
flag of the United States on all
public buildings pn Mother's
Day, May 13. 195.1. and I call
upon toe people to display the
flag on that day at their homes
or other suitable places as a
public expression of honor for
our mother"
Defense Secretaries
Endorse ROA Plans
For Detente Week
WASHINGTON, May- 7 The
Reserve Officers' Association to-
day released the' text of letters
from the Secretary of Defense.
General of the Army George C.
Marshall, and the three Service
Secretaries, together with let-
ters from military heads of the
three Services, endorsing ROA-
spansored National Defense
Week, May 12-19, which culmin-
ates In Armed Force Day Sat-
urday. May 19.
"Every American," said Gen-
eral Marshall," has an obliga-
tion to contribute to the defense
of our country, and all of us
should keep that obligation con-
stantly in mind."
"National Defense Week Is de-
voted to that objective. It should
have public understanding, sup-
port, and participation. It Is In-
tended to bring home to each
American family the steps we
must take to assure adequate
security for America, and the
part that each of us must play
in achieving such security."
Frank Pace, Jr.. Secretary ot
the Army, said the "overidinR
objective of the ROA always has
been the urge to fit themselves
for service in a national emer-
gency. Today In Korea, they are
again fighting for the security
of this and other free nations."
Secretaries Thomas K. Fin-
letter of the Air Force and
Francis P. Matthews of the Navy
added the endorsement of their
services, and tributas to the
ROA for performing a great
benefit to free peoples in spon-
soring the observance.
General J. Lawton Collins.
Chief of Staff of the Army: Ad-
miral Forrest Sherman, Chief of
Naval Operations, and General
Hoyt 8- Vanderberg. the Air
Force Chief of Staff, added their
hearty approval of the program
in separate letters.
Anti-US Candidate
Holds Big Lead
In Bolivian Race
LA PAZ. Bolivia, May 7 (UP)
Victor P. Z. Estenssoro, Na-
tional Revolutionary Movement
(MNR) Party candidate, who
has spent the last five years in
exile and who has been out-
spokenly antl United States,
holds a commanding lead In the
Presidential election vote count.
Incomplete returns render it
still uncertain whether Estens-
soro. who carried the principal
cities, will have the necessary
absolute majority.
The country areas are more
inclined to support his closost
rival. Gabriel Gosalvez of the
Government middle-of-the-road
Republican Socialist Party
(PURS). ^ _____
Estenssoro. whose MNR group
has been compared to a Nazi-
type organization with Commu-
nist support, ran on a platform
of "freeing Bolivia from impe-
rialism and securing a Bolivia
without North Americans." of
nationalization of the tin mines,
railways, power plnnts and other
utilities, the redistribution of
land and the establishment of
collective farming.
In international relations the
MNR stands for expulsion of
"Yankee" mllltarv-missions, con-
demnation of the atom bomb
and solidarity with the Soviet
Union.
Colegio Industrial
Panameo Extends
Matriculation Date
The Colegio Industrial Pana-
meo in Pedrepallto. has extend-
ed its matriculation date until
Wednesday to help those who
Id not get a chance to matricu-
late during the past week.
The fatuity has announced It
is prepared to offer a curriculum
ranging from the seventh -trade
through and inclusive of the
twelfth grade.
There are also special prepar-
atory and commercial courses.
Additional information, and
matriculation facilities can be
had at the Cabo Verde Seventh
Day Adventist Church School, in
Panama City.
Internal Revenue
Turns Down Appeal
On. Date Extension
An appeal to have the payment
date for 1950 income tax extend-
ed to September in view ot pend-
ing legislation to repeal the re-
troactive tax has been turned
down by the Bureau of Internal
Revenue.
A request that the payment
date be extended another three
months from the present June 75
date had been asked by Lodge 14
of the AFGE through its nation-
al headquarters in Washington.
This morning lodge president
Rufus Lovelady received word
from Washington that Alvih
Cross, deputy commissioner of
Internal Revenue in charge of
all collections had rejected the
request.
Cross, Lovelady was told, felt
that possible passage ot reme-
dial legislation for Panama Ca-
nal employes on the retroactive
'.ax should not result In the bu-
reau changing its policy on the
dates of filing or the payment of
last year's tax.
The two internal Revenue col-
lectors assigned to the Canal
Zone, Cross said, have been in-
structed to adopt a "very lenient"
policy as far cs the payments are
concerned. Cross feels, Lovelady
was told, that there would be no
hardship in filing the returns as
required.
It was Cross's opinion that in
finy case where the tax wquid
impose severe financial hard-
ships, the local collectors would
make mutually satisfactory a-
greeme.Us in a deterred payment
plan.
In connection with the legisla-
tion his headquarters assured
Lovelady that their efforts to ex-
pedite action on bills to remedy
the retroactive situation will
continue. Present indications are
that any such remedial legisla-
tion would be included in the
overall tax bill rather than as
distinct legislation.
NPA Cuts Steel Use
For Cars, Buildings
WASHINGTON. May 7, (USIS)
The use of steel tor building
projects and In automobile man-
ufacture in the United States is
controlled in two new rulings of
the National Production Author-
ity. .
The new curbs were necessary,
NPA director Manly Fleisch-
mann explained, because of the
"overriding need of ateel in our
oefense and defense-supporting
orograms and in highly essential
civilian needs such as schools and
hospitals."
The agency Friday ordered a
five per cent reduction in the use
vf steel for the manufacture of
passenger automobiles. The order
cuts the rate of use based on the
first six months of last year for
the automotive Industry from 80
to 75 per cent. Another five per
cent cut In steel for automobiles
is due July 1.
In the order governing build-
ing the government decreed that
construction of any apartment
house rising more than three
storlejs above a basement, any
private home costing more thaa
35,000 and all public and pri-
vate building projects which
would require the use of more
than 25 tons Of steel must first
have the authorization of the
NPA.___________________
Ecuador's President
Faces Cabinet Crisis
QUITO. May 7 (UP)Ecua-
dor's President Galo Plaza faces
a cabinet crisis with the resig-
nations of three ministers ves-
terday and the pending reslgna-
I tlon of the rest today.
Premier Carlos Zambrano
O.. resigned due to what he said
were reasons ot a personal and
political nature in connection
with the forthcoming elections.
Reserve Officers
Plan Annual Dinner
At Albrook May 16
The Annual National Defensa
Week Dinner, sponsored this
year by the five local chapters
of the Reserve Officers Associa-
tion and the two local chapters
of the National Sojourners. Inc.,
will be held at the Albrook O-'
ticer.s" Mess, May 10, starting at
7:00 p. m. '
Principal speaker will be Lt.1
Gen. William H. H. Morris, Jr.,1
Commander-ln-Chlef, Caribbean'
Command.
Held in observance of National
Defense Week, the affair wjll
feature a steak dinner. Cost is,
$3,00 per officer. Wearing of tho|
unnorm is optional.
The Arrangements Committee,
consisting of Chairman, Capt. J,
T. Twomey, R. O. A., Lt. Col,
J. P. Smith, R. O. A., and Lt.
Col. James Fulton, National So-
journers, will make ticket,
available to members of the Re-
serve Officers Association and
the National Sojourners. i
Over 200 persons attended laif
year's dinner.
Fire Division
Inhalarors Help
Save Two Lives
*i
Two accidents In which vic-
tims were saved with the help
of inhalators from the Canal
Zone Fire Division occurred re-'
cently.
Maurice Hill, 14-year-old re-'
sldent of Sliver City, was res-'
cued from the new Silver City
Swimming Pool Saturday morn-
ing after having been under!
water several minutes. Life-
guards O. A.' Murrell and Franlc
D. Vernon took the boy from
the pool, applied artificial res-i
piratlon and an lnhalator on
Fire Engnie 20 was used for i
about 12 minutes.
Domingo Salguaro, a work-i
man for Fuerza y Luz, was
overcome by gas while working
on a pipeline 4n a pit Thurs-
day. Canal Zone firemen, called
by M. J. Cereghlno, ioreman
for the company, administered
oxygen with an lnhalator for a-
buut three minutes until the ar-
rival of an ambulance which too*
the victims to Fort Clayton
Hospital.
---------------.--------------^_ ^
Atlantic Side Fund N,
For Fireworks Grows
To $528; More Needed
Donations for the Fourth cf
July celebration on the Atlantis
Side have reached $528.37. Tho
fireworks have been ordered at a
cost of $475.00. So there will be a
big display that night. Now what
:s needed is money to furnish the
kids rides, eats, drinks and prizes
for the variouo athletic event*.
The totals to date are: Pre-
viously acknowledged, $312.73;
Vs of profits of "Varieties ot
1951," $107.75; D. Rusodimos, S20;
Motor Trans. Department. $28;
E. Stepp. $1.50; B. Boneau, $1; R.
X Barnes, $5; Mrs. H. Casey. $1;
Electrical Field Of flee, $20; BiUy
Acheson. $1; Harold Chambers,
$4. Total as of May 5, $559.98.
Dwarf Apple Trees
Bear Good Fruit
MOSCOW. Ida.. Mav 7 (UP)
Dwarf apple trees which bear
excellent fruit but grow no big-
ger than eight feet may be the
answer to the small backyard.
The University of Idaho ex-
tension service says the dwarf
trees have the advantage of
taking up small space and eli-
minating difficult pruning,
spraying and harvesting.
The service said the quality
Is as good as the fruit from
larger trees and dwarf trees are
i available In most ol the varlet-
BRAVES SHUT
OUT AFTER
(Continued from Page FOUR) i
their games on their first
Western trip a year ago, main*
tained a similarly all-victorious
pace in their current junket as
thev drubbed the Tigers with
a 12-bit attack, including
Johnny Hopp's homer and
three singles by rookie Mickey
Mantle who drove in threw
runs.
The Indians' Lou Brlssle los
the opener as the Senators mads
11 hits behind Cuban Julio Mo-
reno, who won his first start with
a seven-hitter. But Brlssle came
back to pitch brilliant second
game relief ball and save tho
triumph for rookie Bob Chakales
who gave up only five hits in
gaining his first win.
The Indians' Al Rosen hit a
two-run four-bagger in tho
nightcap. The Senators' Eddie
Yost homered in the opener.
The White Sox took a firmer
hold on fourth place by defeat-
ing the Athletics twice behind
five-hitters by Ken Holcombe
and Lou Kretlow and Marvin
Rotblatt in the nightcap.
Rotblatt took over In tho i
second and pitched a one-hit- j
ter the rest af the way to gain I
victory In the nightcap his <
third of the year.
A tenth-inning homer by Ted
Williams gave the Red Sox their
first game victory over tho
Browns but the latter came back
with plenty of support for Al
Wldmar to win the second game
without trouble. Wldmar gave up
eight hits. Sherman Lollar hit
a three-run homer In the fourth
to put him ahead for good.
I
I
'I


.IONDAY, MAY 7, 1951
THlt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
I i
I
ll
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
owNrr .no ruiiitmo thb panam amkkicam mm. inc.
roUNDIO SV NIUW< KOUNUVU.L |M 111*
HAKMOBIO ARIAS. OI'OR
B"> M limn p o Box 194. Panama. R a# P.
t.liphon Panama no. 8-0740 o LINIO
CA1UI ADORfM. PANAMSSMCAN, PANAMA
.OI.ON pFUCki 12 1?B CENTRAL AvtNUt MTWIIH I STH ANO ISTH CTHBtTa
roPtlON RmmiiriTivii' joshua a. rowim, inc.
I 14 MAOKON Av.. NIVV VOKR. 17 1 N. V.
LOCAL* .V MAIL

AGE SEVEN
- MONTH. IN AOVAN.
-O rO JN* VFA in DVNCL
1.70
a. so
IB.BO
a.bo
1B.OO
24 OO
Walter Winchell
In New York
Labor New
And
(Comment
By Victor Kiesel
TEARS ARE FOR YOUR PILLOW
Shut the door! Leave no fluted edge*
OI your tired heart outside te wander,
Lost and crying:, through the roye and hedges.
Who is there to watch you squander
Tears a aid forgotten pledges?
All yaar loves hare melted into vapor,
tMewn tway between the elms and willow.
Tell your chilly heads and light a taper;
Keep yaur tears ta tail your pilaw,
Write mem down an tattered paper.
Marihel Coleman Haskin.
Cclepretties About Town: Celeste Holm and Constance Moore
at La Vie isn Rose.. .Joans ol ArtCrawiord and Bennett.. .Dag-
marvelous, looking that way. at the Penguin In Greenwich Vlll...
r rankies eavv aate tOmygardnert) with his lovely Ava-dupois
...oauuu, me oo. American illm sextress, featuring 3(2 Inch long
heavy-gem a enanaeiierlnga.. .Geri Lawrence, star of "King ana
fcyeuil,' wno has an understudy for the first time...Princess Yas-
iiiine, Rita Hay worm's baby, in her luxurious go-cart.. .Mrs. Gary
cooper, shopping lor her new apt.. .Jennifer Jones, the gal who
glamorized me Joneses". ..Mrs. D. MacArthur selecting a two-bit .
wnoounlt book tafter much deliberation In a Madison apothe- n*PPy to give mm 30,000 as
A lot of crime was looked over
by the Kefauver Committee but
a lot mora was overlooked. Al-
most casually the Senator's re-
port reveals. In sparse senten-
ces, that hundreds of thousands
of dollars were stolen from
unions. It discloses that the
labor outfits were used as fronts
by the mobs to Infiltrate Indus-
tries. It also divulges that
gambling reached such a multi-
million dollar "take" in one
huge plant that some workers
actually used huge cranes, low-
ered from near the celling, to
pick up horse bets, numbers
and cash for those who were
the mob contacts.
Burled In the record are stor-
ies glng back to 1932 when the
lethal Shelton gang tried to
muscle In on the Boilermakers'
Union. Then a gent by name of
Oliver Alden Moore, union busi-
ness agent and president of the
East St. Louis AFL Central
Trades Council, was hit by 27
machine gun slugs fired from a
passing auto as he stood in
front of the union headquart-
ers. Moore had refused to re-
sign, although the mob was
Never Underestimate the Power of a Woman
cary. fcugat Rayi with agony on her lovely ebony face at Sydenhain
Hospital. The baby is ok now at home.
SaJUes in Our Alley: Cathy Mestice amused show-shop-talkert
In Linay's with tue one about the nanuny layoff's wife, who aweke
screaming: "what a nightmare! I dreamt you finally got a part
in a new snow. War was declared opening night, an atom bomb
wrecked the tbeatere and Broadway was devastated!".. ."Good
gad!- yipped Our Hero. "Have you any idea now my notices
were?".. .Donald Richards tells the siUy about the two new be-bop
homtootcrs, ankllng near Independence Se,. (in Pbilly) when the
Liberty Bell Crashed to the ground. ."Fevvensakes!" yelled en*
muskiaa. -vVhat was that?"..."! think." said the ether, "D-flat."
Love -l*- Like -This Vignette: Martha Raye and Nick Condos
have been married a decade.. .Their spaiz are no longer news for
the colyurns.'..Most o us shrug them off...And soooowhen
taiter her. terruic snow-stopping at her & o'Clockrciub the other 3
ayemi she wept: 'This time I mean it. I'm divorcing him in the
morning," we told her to give the scoop to Louella and the field
...Since we were very busy with Vlshlnsky & Co... "No klddin'"
she hied. "He's from Sauaresvllle-a real goof. This Is the emmlss.
he's a wonderful lather, he Rave up $2,500 a week to be with me.
And he's a good Greekbut this is it. I'm done!".. .As we neared
the door we heard a body thud to the floor.. .It was not Nick.. .It
was a pest at the bar.. ."Who slugged who?" we ajked.. ."Martha."
explained the headwaiter. "She belied him right on the button" .
"Why?" we asked...'She heard him call her husband a jerk'.'
Merae* ei a Midnighter: Intimates say Mari Truman has
**,*UP her mind not to middle-aisle It 'until father is out of
trice .. .Look's foreign ed (Leslie Mldgley) ha* a Yurrop assign-
i P"^*nn Cro,!>v <,he radlekaynokayer goes along for the
joyrlde.. .They: are caUing ex-jockey Sammy Renick "Society Sam"
'AS alai boak tiled: "True Tales from the Anna of Crime
and Rascality" (from the New Yorker mag), will include a China-
town teng leader, a much-married embezzler (named Wilv Wllbv)
and Father Divine.
going away gift.
for months,' the good
natured Kefauver depended
on his staff as most Sen-
ate probers must. Yet they
told him viriuaUv nothing
of crime on the, labor
front, although thtxt
were instances of both sides'
(unions and companies)
hiring, and later being used
bu, the gangs from which
they, first sought protection
at a price. It can be authen-
tically reported that the
staffs decision was that
there were more important
and far more colorful ex-
posures to be made in the
little time left them.
So perhaps the basic fault for
not reaching into an area where
the working man finds terror,
as well as his daily bread, rests
squarely on the Senate and
those who felt that the labor-
Industrial relations field was
sacrosanct.
Now. however, we find a new
-staff and a new chairman and
- quiet, middle-aged man who
^e WASHINGTON
kv MERRY-GO-ROUND
-TMbV -y DREW PEARSON

gives
ment
i ^."Jr*?! Alley story: Ernle TuW* ls one f the nations top-
flight hill-billy songsters.. .Any recording he makes automatically
enjoys a first pressing of 200,000 platters.. .Terry 8hand. the song-
hii writer^at Ricclo's breezy Cork Club), was ravhiR about Ernest's
f ?V*5d no Wg-ne,ti stuff.. .Once, said Terrance, he was asked
if ne nad any Idea why his records were so popular Tubbs ex-
plained: -well, if. psychology. Nearly every tave?n has a ]uke-
urtih w. S y.ieTr3!.Juke .ias nie sm*ln' on u- A boy walks In
ZJnS hv SA RaTand punches down one of my Tecords. like your
Sik^0? ^l BSl* to Be a Baby to Cry-' He sings- along with
^?,ihf,/ew btr.s' Tlie? Mr'Boy Fllend sftys t0 Mi WM: Heir I kir.
sung better'n himcaln't I. honey?'"
# iJi?J'1.0.r,dK1 sEec'"l: Miami Beach's Dream Bar has a quartet
of S'ttiiHu C ^neWtees) serving your drinks* Mernbew
1^.-UntUe"wor,d- *"* word-wedding goes Michael Strane
Fot*aS.Caid^e11 A1," there al the "M"*.Thrush Laireue
EX.6" open* at the clover Club May f...Tyrrel & Wlnslow (a
BlfSS.1"^ special-lyric show-stoppers) are cllckh g at the
Mar\rTii~0hle Z? heard "Blues" bloo'd nless you've heard
torn! fifv3.J ? '21 S7S fig^ fig S^^JSS! ""* T ^
fronf Guv. wh0hcB!f,,1:fflth* C T""""* b hat '
recn liih?. o'd orchids". At Winnie Garret's:
At the viZLl'-SLZ!" **J"fo Way-ke Greenbacks"...
Ita At ?H. %11 "8*,ty S'owfn-Thlnk Fast and Drive
siMler. eVhDie^r?hftTooTn-In??: *The "*1-e" ^ f 0,U
his profession as a gar-
manufacturer playing
new and dramatic roles In this
nation s private life.
PHm-y r-*hta .Week' the new
^rlme___Committee Chairman,
Sen. O Conor, received a phone
csil prom a man who ha* made
f synonymous with the
Fairy Tale
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK With a muffled sob I lament
today the avowed intent of the Princess Rita
Hay worth to shed her slightly bald dream
prince, the comfortably well-off Aly Khan. It
seems too completely attuned to the times. Not
even fairy tales are Immune from reality any
more- They wind up with the prince hanging
a mouse on the maiden fair, who In turn hustles
home to the equivalent of mama, chanting a
litany that includes the words "oroperty settle-
ment" and custody of the cat.
I am old and possibly corny, but until now a
feverish addict of the school that stresses liv-
ing happily ever after. When the dream prince
rides off Into the sunset with the damsel drap-
eo across his saddlebow, they owe it to their
public to stay wed. Otherwise, the faith of in-
nocents like me Is shattered, and our (deals are
ground Into the dust.
Consider the case of Miss Haywprth and the
Khan (JG). They courted each other feverishly
around the world, and finally the home town
noose on the boy and hauled him to
the altar. After all. a simple American girl had
succeeded where Columbus failed. She had. at
last, found a new short trade route to the In-
dies.
Rita's fairy tale sustained me in the hours of
bitter need when Ingrld fell from grace, when
Shirley Temple and Elizabeth Taylor canned
their dewy romancea after short spaces of stor-
my bliss, when Humphrey Bogart was barred
from the Stork Club I still had Rita and Aly
cat, I mean Khan, to keep ml warm.
Somehow the picture of Rita, as the potential
i.ueen of eight zillion Moslems tickled the buco-
lic fancy. I was able to h#af up under the
seeming defections of Bill O'Dwyer and the blt-
voung ones always de."
1 trW,wihT^M0p,f: The Clark able-Lady Ashley splltout ls ln-
Uw trouble. Intimates report it's her sister and her sister's eroom
Marn?H?raiHt?.RUd0lph Ha,lley' the Kefauver counseHor K The
ted^viraT^hi/fitaM617 T?r2 W but the New Yor* Mirror omit-
tthi^H Ia.! hif5?.1hf' whlc J hPe was because of the Mirror's
5f'^ld.uspace "nutations.. Republican Party insiders are tol.i
n1edAe.hU tk'1 deln,t*ly Prez, nominee7 de ite his
PiSSE*--- nh* cnniunUt Trail in America," our No
favorite, will eventually be syndicated
public
1 book
rMI 18 YOUR 0UM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
.' n*9mk .M. tmm to. .... m. r.. Amrtc.
mZ CleyH art kmmSe i. -h.ll, ,#B|d,i.l
I T.u c.ntribut. I .tie, .on I kt Impstieal II do.in I ..p.., ,ht
aast ley. letttra art pukliriiad la Hie arrfai received.
Pltaie try ta keee Hm letteri limited to ana Itnoih
WaalitV a laNat wirlaia K.ld in strirtait caarleaiKa
......Tt FZZ*", *"? iM"i*tv far itatemcnt. ar afiniaa.
t.pitnid fes MMn from raadort.
Fl'Bl.ir HARMONIZERS
Cristobal, C.Z.
Editor
Fan-American
Kail Box
Stand up and cheer for Faye
Wheeler and all her Troupe .
Feople like her would be a crepii
to any community. People of tn?
Atlantic Side are entertainment
hungry. And she supplied tne
food in her variety show May 1st
and 2nd, at Margarita, C.Z.
Ross Cunningham and h*%
square dance team were A-l and
the "Rainbow Ramblers" preved
to be top entertainers from ihe
Pacific Side.
From the Gold Coast such
stars as singer Tommie Lutro cf
Gstun and Mike Picardo fro'n
Colon, the calypso man and mc-
ny others too numerous to men-
tion proved to ue we have talent
'jr our midst.
A splendid Job was done by our
C.Z. Police In handling the ov?r
crowd at both shows.
It makes us feel good. Our au-
dience was wonderful.
Now hear the boom and see Ir e
lights on July 4th. Same oloc*.
same time. That's what it wes
lur.
Bill Monroe
phrase "Labor'"L7wyer""-^'LoVi'ilDa5erf.halled "lta as a-hrolne when "* dr0D-
Waldman. The attorney was1
speaking for hts client, one Irv-
ing Sherman, the cloak manu-
ShT^T w,spy' mucn-
sought friend and professional
liaison man for crime combine
chief Frankle Coetello, some
unions, Ambassador O'Dwyer
and 80 to 150 top polticos. Who
but Sherman knows how many'
^hi, but Sherman Is de-
scribed, by J. Edgar Hoover as
riimtn0. C aI"08' Pronilnent
c,!"?,n,ato ln tl" underworld."
Waldman told the new crime
?^mltte?.that man would
witness any place, any time
Senator OXJonor arranged for
And the tales Sherman can tell,
?h 2lrs ,stretchlni back over
rHm.^'nnins9 of trearnlined
$hESrfan. eeWy even this
shock-proofed nation.
HLi attorney, Louis Wald-
man. counselor too for Joe
^Ziand. the controver,ial
waterfront unions, is still
??Vno H?der ^Kefauv-
er Committees concentra-
tion on the longshoremen.
He feels strongly that since
the wharf workers were gril-
led on rackets dating back
20 years, why not the liquor
industry, the garment areas,
the laundry field, and the
Zi? *t*un sector' in
m.M0/ Wh,ch the crime
comWnf, went "respect-
1 t, ttf*r.'eating many
ofS rer and wnten
ar,HUdd.nly $*u men- 1'ent
counselor, give the
ter news that not all cops are honest and even
the basketball scandals, because not all beauti-
ful hoofers achieve fathers-in-law who get
weighed in diamonds. Even the stark ugliness
of the RFC was bearable because I had both
Rita and Virginia Hill to tell me that lasting
success may be.honestly come by.
My childish dreams crushed beneath reality's
feet, I now retreat to bitterness and cynicism.
Don't sav Cinderella to me, bub. That pumpkin
coach was a house advertisement for the farm
lobby, and she had bunions under those glass
shoes. Jack the Giant Killer actually worked
for Murder, Inc., and Old Mother Hubbard was
a five percenter.
It has not been a very pleasant world of late,
with fingers of suspicion pointed, everywhere,
and the, nation's nastlness being occasionally
lanced for all to see and scorn. We feel that
our leaders have let us down, that honesty ls
the worst policy, and that everybody is as con-
fused as vou and I personally. This ls indeed
a deplorable state of affairs, necessitating a be-
lief ln falrv tales. Dreams are about all you
have left, after taxes.
After the double cross bv Rita, how am I to
believe now that Luckles taste better than any
other cigarette, that Henry Morgan is not a
Dupoet, and there really Is a Santa Glaus? For
all I know Santa Claus Is Toots Shor.
Ah. well. I suppose every young man meets
the day when he must learn to face reality,
must put aside faith for fact. This is my bit-
ter day of maturity, and I blame it all on Rita
and Aly. I will now make a side bet that Da-
mon loathed Pythias, and that it will not be
over-long before the gamblers fix baseball. Pass
the Kleenex, dear; papa is going to settle down
and have a good cry.
Hit 'Em Where They Ain't
ly Peter Edson
Drew Pearson says: House Committee withholds mportont
testimony on Chiang Kai-shek; Toft found MacArthur
politically cool; Herbert Hoover had his general. .
... WASHINGTON. Locked In the files of the House Foreign
Ajfairs committee ls some dynamite-laden evidence by a former
adviser to Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek, which would be of great
interest In the MacArthur-Truman debate if it were maae public,
... Secrel testimony was given on April 8, 1949, before the Foreign
Alfairr Committee oy Maj. Oen. David G. Barr, former military
adviser to Chiang. At that time Barr testified, among other things,
that Chiang's staff officers were Incompetent, lazy, derelict and
*n some cases downright dishonest. He Described the surrender of
some Manchurlan cities to the Communists by Chiang's generals
as so suspicious as to raise possible doubts of a sell-out to the
enemy. In some cases, Chiang's staif officers were not eveji pre-
sent when the troops under them surrendered.
General Barr also told how great quantities of American
equipment which we supplied the Nationalist forces fel into- Com-
munist hands, and ln turn made the Red conquest of China much
easier and quicker.
in one case a big Allied supply base at Chincaow was left vir-
tually and mysteriously undeienaed. Considering the amadht of
American equipment stored there, the actions of the NaUSialist
Chinese and all the earmarks of a sellout to the Communist who
shortly thereafter captured it. It was not long before all MHhchu-
rla fell to the Communists.
General Barr testified that he believed Chiang hlmsej was
honest, but that his troops, lacking leadership, long ago had lost
the will to fight. For a while the war against the Communists on
the Chinese malland simply depended upon how rapidly Mao Tse-
luiig's men wanted to travel.
For reasons best known to himself, John Kee of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee has been sitting on this testimony for
two years.
NOTEAnother witness who could shed great light on Chiang
Kai-sheks fighting qualities and his real feeling toward the Unit-
ed States is Col. James McHugh, retired Marine Corps officer. Mc-
Hugh was aide to Chiang Kai-shek during the war. speaks Chin-
ese, and is one of the few Americans who have written a textbook
In the Chinese language. Experts such as Colonel McHugh and
General Barr, who have lived In China and know Chiang Kai-shek
Intimately, should be called as witnesses before the Armed Services
Committee.
TAFT AND MACARTHDR
Friends of 8enator Taft report that the Senator's visit with
General MacArthur at the Walaorf Tower, New York, netted only
two things Tart's firm conviction that MacArthur meant what
he said about keeping out of politics, and second, that the geheral
could out-talk the rather loquacious Senator from Ohio.
Taft went to see MacArthur to find out discreetly whether the
general had any political intentions; and second, If not,-4v lay-
some diplomatic groundwork so that the general might later get
en the Taft bandwagon. ,, j
MacArthur was cordial, but politically negative. He gave Taft
a shortened version of his Congressional speech, quoting if in
such verbatim detail that it almost seemed as if he had memorised
it. Taft, who is no mean talker himself, could hardly get a-word
ln edgewise. .....
Taft'.i friends say that he did not tell the general that Re, the
Senator, was a candidate for the Presidency though he did-hint
that the Republicans were most grateful to MacArthur for what
he liad done arftt. that they would certainly want him to be a-lead-
ing defense planner If they won in 1952.
However, MacArthur was noticeably cool toward every politic-
al overture and ln effect repeated his ambition to "fade away."
HISTORY REPEATS
Herbert Hoover, who has been the chief confidante Of Gen-
eral MacArthur during the present big debate, paradoxically was
on the other end of a somewhat similar situation when he wag1
President of the United 8tates.
Hoover made the mistake of ordering the court-marlal" of
Maj. Gen. Smedley D. Butler, a popular Marine Corps figure, after;
Buiier had stated ln a lecture that Benito Mussolini, then dictator
of Italy, had run over a child with his car but failed to stop. Gen-
eral Butler's court-marlal was ordered after Italian Ambassador
Di Martlno had protested officially.
But immediately there arose a tremendous outcry from the
American press and public, and for weeks Hoover was the butt of
possibly more scathing criticism than Harry Truman.
The situation was somewhat comparable to the present Mac-
Arthur debate ln that the admirals did not like General Butler
any more than some of the leaders ln the Pentagon love General
MacArthur.
It was also significant that Hoover's popularity at that time
had sunk to an extremely low ebb, comparable to that of Tru->
man's today.
In the end, Hoover did what Harry Truman has not done. Hei
abjectly surrendered and called off General Butler's court-martial.1
NOTEHoover privately has been something of an admirer of'
President Truman, extolled his virtues at a Gridiron Club dinner,
and has expressed private appreciation of the fact that Truman
brought him back to Washington ln various advisory capacities'
after the thirteen-year, anti-Hoover boycott by FDR.
- i
(Copyright, 1951. by The Bell Syndicate. Inc.)
BACK TO COUPONS
Balboa, C.Z
Sin:
Seems to me like the Panama
Corporation, is losing money ev
try day Instead of getting ahead.
Why not put commissary 'xioks
in the places where the cashiers
are taking the money, such *s
Silver Clubhouses, Gas station.
motor transportation, freight
house and even the morgue'
Wouldn't be so much tempta-
tion and they wouldn't take cou-
pons.
Sticky fingers.
Johnny
Ef?.bers a oncenatn point!
wirt.'-?en- 'Conor ls deyk'n
his strategy. Suddenly, there is
avervthnnWh0 "Pn^y knows
fv"y'hlng and ls willing to
!* tV.?Uwden,?> the. wnole W
of the biggest of labor rackets
as well as political partnerships
in crime, ls available. The racket
Pr25, ? ,tally aMye *Kan.
i~d the "Is of the out-
21? #Com.mlttee whaleman,
nwiaiili wuhlfh hare not teen
th. m." aU are ayaable ln
the pages taken during private
hearlngB. there are many
h n?r "^ beta* considered
by O Conor's new staff.
There's the story of the theft
of hundreds of thousands of
dollars, stolen from water-
front unions once controlled by i forward again.
WA8HINOTON iNEAl Republican strategy
at the present time seems to hare taken a leaf
| from the same political handbook used by Har-
rv S. Truman ln his campaign for the presi-
dency ln 194*. It to to attack, attack, attack-
relentlessly and repetltiously.
This strategy worked pretty well for .the De-~
mocrats three years ago. It to working pretty
well for the GOP today.
President Truman's target was the Republi-
can-controlled 80th Congress. The GOP targets
are the White House and State Department.
Defense Secretary George C. Marshall and the
Joint Chiefs of Staff are added starters since
the firing of Gen. Douglas MacArthur from his
Far Eastern command.
The Republican Idea to to throw everything
at em. including the book itself. When the De-
mocrats answer on one point, start talking
about something else. But always attack, never
defend.
That was the technique used by Sen. Joseph
R. McCarthy ln his charges of communism ln
the State Department last year. It was the
technique that defeated Sen. Mlllard E. Tydings
of Maryland In Tito fight for re-election. His
opposition built up the suspicion that Senator
Tydings, as chairman of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Subcommittee Investigating the McCar-
thy charges, had done a whitewash Job. And
that got him.
Exactly the same kind of build-up has been
started against Sen. Richard B. Russell of Geor-
gia. He ls chairman of the Senate Joint Armed
Services-Foreign Relations Committee investi-
gating the MacArthur charges. Because these
committees voted on straight party lines ln fa-
vor of closed hearings, the heat ls being turned
on Senator Russell.
Already Republican Sen. William E. Jenner. of
Indiana, has charged that a "whitewash" is in
the works.
If nothing much comes of the Investigation,
watch for the whitewash charge to be brought
the mob.
That was back in 1942 A
man named BUI O'Dwyer.
who was destined not to go
far in his country's diolo-
matic service, toas then
vroolng waterfront extort-
tion rackets. He took his
time about calltnn for the
'nions' books. Oddly enough
the unions' officers fust
didn't think those books
were really needed. So they
were taken out to an emo-
ty lot and burned. And the
nrobe was flronved.
There are leads in the
Senator Russell to ln a little better position
than Senator Tydings was. Senator Russell
doesn't have to run for re-election till 1964. He
doesn't have any Republican opposition in Geor-
gia. But he might get into a hot primary fight
for renominatlon if some ambitious opponent
wants to make an Issue of his apparent support
of the administration's Far Eastern Policies.
The strategy of political attack also Involves
hitting the opposition where they ain't. The
Truman administration Is doing everything that
can be done in Europe. Republicans therefore
charge that it to too much. But the Truman
administration has not done everything that
might be done ln Asia. So the GOP attack here
Is that it isn't enough.
To all outward appearances the Republican
attack plus the charges in General MacArthur's
speech to Congress have resulted in some
changes In the Truman-Acheson policies with
tespect to the Chinese Nationalist government
on Formosa. ,
It does no good for the administration to say
that it started planning greater aid to Chiang
Kai-shek's armies last January. It does no good
for President Truman to say that his policies
have not changed. Those are defenses. Nobody
is Interested ln defense statements or rational-
izations. Riding high, the Republicans push the
attack against every crack ln the now battered
and rusting Truman armor.
The pressure has already forced the Russell
committee, to make nubile oreviously suppressed
sections of Lleut.-Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer's
1947 report on China and Korea. This did no
particular harm. It ls a little hard to see why
these sections were not made public before.
Partisans mav read excerpts from the Wede-
meyer report to prove anv previous convictions.
In one place General Wedemeyer says:
' .. It to a certainty that the bulk of the (Chi-
nese I people are not disposed to a Communist
Dolltical and economic structure... The United
States facilitated the Soviet program in the Far
East... The Nationalist Government (of China!
has consistently, since 1927. opposed commu-
nism."
These sentences make the Truman Far East-
ern policy look bad. But right along with them
are sentences which say:
"There were Justifiable reasons for those pol-
icies. .. Adoption by the United States of a Pol-
lev motivated solely toward stooping the expan-
sion of communism government would render
any aid ineffective. Further, United States
prestige m the Far East would suffer heavllv.
and wavering elements might turn awav from
the existlnn government to communism."
Where does that leave you? In the light of
subsequent experience, there are some recom-
mendations ln the Wedemever reportlike the
four power trusteeship for Korea and Manchu-
ria.which simDlv would not have worked. A
lot of the nolltlcallv motivated expertinc now
rlng nut forward might not work so well, ei-
ther.
mm
"BEAUTY"**
SZHTIMQHT
^*s
tow
est Prices
0n "* 's.hmusJ
irm^wmiwmi
ummj
K^Wkssio^
MQ"
i used those cranes to pick, up
I bets, anf CIO Auto Workers
j Union chief there has sent word
I he's ready to cooperate and not
Ford oppose disciplinary action
River Rouge plant, where they against union members who are of of Irving Sherman, friend of
"actual agents" of the mob. .the mighty, suddenly turns up
There are hundreds of such to give the new probe new dl-
leads on the multi-billion dollar rectlon.
rackets.
And one little man, by name, {Copyright 19SI. Post-Hall
Syndicate, Inc.j
Samuel Smug!
Samuel Smug Is smart, 'tis trae,
(f y on were he, von would be too!
Sam can always find good bays.
His secret is to advertise!


PkV.f. RIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAlLl NEWSPAPER
, MONDAT, MAT 7, 1SC1
If HOLLYWOOD
f
By ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA). Be-
hind the Screen: Virginia
O'Brien, the dead-pan tnrusn,
has turned the nursery over to a
joverness, changed agents and Is
ready to resume her movie ca-
reer. Inside dope on Marlene
Dietrich's hesitation on signing
ilth MOM for "The Man With
the Cloak." according to the we-
love-a-romance set, is that she
had planned to Join Michael
Wilding in London next month.
There will be a second chorus
to the already headlined income
tax woes of Veronica Lake, La
Dietrich and John Ireland. More
try. liens on movie stars' homes
arc coming up, accordings to
federal snoopers. Warbling
at a private party in Chicago May
10 will net Mario Lanza 510,000.
A realtor In the chips. Kenneth
T. Wright. Jr., "signed" him up
to sing at his wife's birthday
parf t n (
The Cornel Wilde-Jean Wallace
romance is serious. They both
have single apartments at the
same address, but their names do
not appear on the mailboxes.

A bit. movie role that may bring
Gloria Swanson back to Holly-
-wood In a rush is the reason that
Gloria's ajent. Helen Ainswortb,
Slew to New York for conferences
with her.

Sidelight on the surprise ap-
f~ earance of Barbara Stanwyck
nd Robert Taylor at Ciro's:
They walked In hand-ln-hand,
^permitted the lensers to photo- >
graph them and even asked for
, print of the candid picture that
he nltery's flash bulb cutlesnap-
3ed. i
| "Tight sweaters and shorts" is
the "Order in the studio's ward-
robe department for curvey,
Monde Marie Wilson for her role ,
opposite Oroucho Marx in "They i
JJell Sailors Elephants."
"ffs Groucho's doing," pouted
Marie. "When he worked with
jane Russell she wore high-
necked gowns all through the
picture. Groucho told Howard
Hughes that he didn't want to
make that mistake with me."

A screechy note is due in Rita
Hayworth's Manh a 11 a n sym-
phony. Mary Castle, the actress I
who was signed by Columbia be-
cause of her resemblance to Rl- I
that she's free of her contract. I
here's a whisper that New York
Isn't going to be big enough for i
Rita and Mary.

Steve Crane la hotly denying
the rumors of a rift with his wife,
French actress Martlne Carol. He
joins her in Madrid, Spain, late
this month.

The Shelley Winters Farley
Granger co starrer, "Behave
Yourself," according to RKO,
concerns an earnest young hus-
band and his wife whose buov-!
ant domestic life Is interrupted
by such distractions as a moth-
er-in-law, a dog and a bunch of
hoodlums.
Obviously it is not a true re-
flection of the average marriage, i
Many couples do not have dogs.
Don't toss those false eyelashes
In the waste basket, girlsthe
orb overhanglngs will be scarcer
than hen's teeth If war comes.
Toupees, too, guys.
That's the warnlne of Hollv-
wood makeup artist Frank West-
more, who's already dlpoing into
the bottom of the barrel for the
hair goods that make male and
ROA Postpones
Convention
Jo Attend Fair
" Because many of the Members
fif this organization are commun-
ty .leaders on the Atlantic Side
and. as such, will be taking part
in-the Colon Fair to be held from
May 12-19, the Isthmian Depart-
ment of the Reserve Officers As-
sociation has postponed its An-
nual Departmental Convention
from May 12 to May 26. 1931.
Present plans are that this
Convention will be held at the
Army-Navy Club at Fort Amador
at 1:30 p.m., Saturday, May 26.
All members of the Association
are Urgently requested to attend.
The Atlantic 8ide ROA has an-
nounced plans to hold a ball at
the Hotel Washington on May 19,
Armed Forces Day. It is anti-
cipated that many regular and
reserve officers from the Pacific
Side of the Isthmus will attend
this function.
female movie glamor. Confided
Frank on the set of "Chuck-a-
Luck":
"Hair can't be bought during
war. The price have already
soared. We had a $500 budget on
thli picture for hair goods for
the entire cast. It has cost $1,200
just to take care of the stars so
far." .
.
Short Takes: It's Pat Medina
and George Montgomery as the
co-stars of a new Columbia flick-
er, "War Cry." ... Vic Damone
dons the khaki tomorrow. *
Congrats to Dorothy Lamour and
Bill Howard, on their eighth wed-
ding anniversary. Hollywoodltes
gave 'em six months.

Richard Wallace, the director,
Is recuperating from a heart at-
tack at his Oceanslde, Calif.,
home. ,. BKO has plans to re-
make the Carole Lombard hit,
"Mr. and Mrs. Smith." with Jean
Simmons. Pals of Warner
Baxter are worried about his sud-
den turn for the worse. They
thought he had won his illness
battle.

Olivia de Havllland has nix-
ed a road tour of "Romeo and
Juliet." She's aching for another
movie role. Dan Dailey and
Peggy Lee, Just separated from
her spouse, are dating.

Most contradictory film title of
the season:
"Reunion in Reno."
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whcrt 100.000 People Meet
Presents
Today, Monday, May 7
P.M.
3:30Music For Monday
4:00Wind in the Willow (BBC)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6: OffMANDRAKE THE MAGI-
CIAN
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:4o -American Journal (VOAi
9:00C O M M E NTATOR'S DI
GEST (VOA)
9:15The People Act (VOA)
9:45Sports World and Tune ol
Day (VOA)
10:0i)THE WORLD AT YOUR
WINDOW (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, May 8
A.M.
6:00The Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It
0:00News and off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00Les Paul and Trio
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15- -The Little Show
3:30Music For Tuesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMUSICA STORtf
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Bllghof the Bounty (BBC)
7:3(1BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00News (VOA)
8:15What's on Your Mind
(VOA)
8:45American Viewpoint
(VOA)
9:00Jazz Club (VOA)
9:30Battle Report (VOA)
9:45Sports World Tune of Day
(VOA) '
10:00Variety Bandbox (BBC
10:30American Cavalcade
(VOA) "
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Explanation Of Symbols
VOAVoice Of America
BBCBriltsh Broa d c a t i n
Corp. /
RDFRadlodiffuslon Francalse
Shostakovich and Ehrenberg
Plead For Mississippi Rapist
By HAROLD FOREMAN
JACKSON, Miss., May 7, (UP)
Attorneys ior Negro Willie Mc-
Gee go before a Federal Judge
here today in a final attempt to
save the condemned rapist from
the electric chair.
Federal Judge Sidney Mize set
a hearing on a suit charging Mc-
Gee was convicted on perjured
and unlawful testimony for 1
p.m. today, a few scant hours be-
fore the Negro is to die in Mis-
sissippi's portable electric chair
at Laurel.
McGee's attorneys filed the
suit shortly after Gov. Fielding
Wright held a reprieve hearing.
The Governor who has received
pleas from over the world to
pare the Negro's life, had not
announced his decision today.
The suit, which seeks a Feder-
al Injunction against McGee's ex-
ecution, charged:
1.) McGee was convicted on
perjured testimony:
2.) His alleged confession was
invalid;
3.) "Hostile" trial conditions;
4.) Inflamatory news stones
Influenced Jurors in the case.
During the reprieve hearing,
the slender, 38-year-old Negro
was spirited from his cell in the
Hinds county jail here when a
demonstration broke out in ;hc
streets of downtown Jackson.
McGee was returned after
Mtate troopers arrested 43 per-
sons, including 11 Negroes who
rlistributed handbills saying,
"save McGee's life." Before the
demonstrators were released frt>m
jail on signed statements they
would leave town, they san
"John Brown's Body" and snatch-
es from another song: "Oh, I
hate Jim Crow and Jim Crow
hates me; that's why I'm fight-
ing for Willie McGee."
Most of those seized said they
were members of the Civil Rights
Congress, an organization clawed
as subversive by Federal officials.
McGee. convicted of raping a
Laurel, Miss., white woman In
1945, has been tried three times
In the lower courts of Mississippi.
His case has been reviewed three
times by the State Supreme
Court, three times by Federal
district court,and four times by
the U.S. Supreme Court.
Defendants named In the In-
junction suit to be tried by Judge
Mlze today Include State Attor-
ney-Gejieral J. P. Coleman,
Judge Burkitt Collins, and a
number of present and former
sheriffs and policemen who help-
ed prosecute McGee.
McGee's attorneys, Mrs. Bella
Abzug of New York and John Coe
cf Pensacola, Fla., said they also
planned to name the Jury com-
missioner and all Jurors who
have tried McGee as defendants.
The Negro previously has won
li'.st-day stays of execution.
His second scheduled electro-
cution was halted by the U. S.
Supreme Court only 14 hours be-
fore he was due to be strapped in-
to the chair.
No Mississippi defendant in
history has received the atten-
tion piven this truck driver, who
also did yard work for the hus-
band of the woman he was con-
victed of raping.
. Amonf the latest telegrams
received by Governor Wright
asking clemency for McGee was
one. from Moscow signed by
Dmitri Shostakovich, Russian
composer, Ilya Ehr e n b u r g,
widely known Russian journal-
ist, and other Red writers, ar-
tists and scientists.
Another came fro Lonaon
signed "30 interested persons."
And another from Walter Reu-
ther. head of the CIO United Au-
to Workers.
The main point raised by Mc-
Gee sympathizers is that no
white man has ever been execu-
ted for rape in Mississippi. ,
In an effort to combat unfa-
vorable comment from, abroad,
the State Department in Wash-
ington sent a man to Jackson
and Laurel to get complete facts
on the case for counter-propa-
ganda purposes.
Although McGee was a common
laborer with a very limited ln-
cqme, hundreds of dollars have
been spent in defending him.
most of the money coming from
the Civil Rights Congress. Mc-
Gee has had seevral attorneys,
many of them prominent persons,
including former Congressman
Vito Marcan tonlo of New York.
McGee's latest set of attorneys,
Abzug and Coe, raised the point
Farm Bloc Gathers
For All-Out Drive
To Decontrol Beef
WASHINGTON. May 7 (UP)
The nation's top farm organiza-
tions and their congressional
supporters lined up today for an
all-out drive to decontrol beef
prices and water down or kill
all food controls In the new
mobilization law.
Administration leaders con-
tinued hopeful of getting a satis-
factory bill through Congress be-
fore the present law dies on June
30. But they admitted the up-
roar over beef might seriously
upset their timetable.
Representatives of 19 major
livestock, farm and meat pack-
ing associations planned a big
demonstration against the beef
order tonight in the form of a
round-table discussion. About
100 members of Congress, mostly
farm state legislators, were in-
vlted- L -
Defense Mobillzer Charles B
Wilson will open the administra-
tion's fight for a new and
stronger mobilization law fodav
when the Senate Banking Com-
mittee begins hearings on the
measure.
Economic Stabilizen Eric
Johnston will testify before the
Banking Committee Friday. As-
sociates said he will renew his
plea for a sham Increase in
taxes to fight inflation, and will
warn that wage-price controls
alone cannot hold the lie.
The two most controversial is-
sues will be president Truman's
request for authority to relm-
pose federal rent controls
wherever necessary and for a
one-year "freeze" of farm parity
figures the levels at which
price ceilings can be Imposed on
individual crops.
[Panama i^anal C/uono Showing Tonight
BALBOA
*lr-ondlIloni<
:1S :*
Fre ASTAIRE Jane POWELL
"Royal Wedding" (Technicolor)
Tuesday "EDGE OF DOOM"
A N C O N
5.I.". A 7:0
(Tuesday)
Jerome COURTLAND a Beverly TYLER
"THE PALOMINO" (technicolor)
DIABLO HTS
.IS A 8:*3
Ida LUPINO Howard DUT
"WOMAN IN HIDING"
Friday "THE PALOMINO"
COCOL!
<:1S 8:05
(Tuesday)
William HOLDEN Nancy OLSON
"UNION STATION"
G A 7 U N
S:00
(Tuesday)
Randolph SCOT! Dorothy MALONE
"THE NEVADAN" (Color)
MARGARITA
15 8:35
"UNMASKED"
and "TRIGGER, JK."
Tuesday "JOHNNY ONE-EYE"
CRISTOBAL
*lr-< mill'''?
4:15 8:10
Tyrone POWER Susan HAYWARD
"RAWHIDE"
Tuesday "WALK SOFTLY, STRANGER-'
OPENING r* r XI *r ft A I THURSDAY
THURSDAY!
CENTRAL
RELEASE!*
"Let's live for today!"
A lonoly mon ond o tovwy 0
find the lovo mat mako >">
on o lovo *y hovo no
right to...o lovo Ihoy dory
the whole world forl
bntaine | otten
ll.M WA1 1 IS'
n. \ i. n i >
September \
ffair
_-. FRANCOISE ROSAY
.JESSICA TANDY ossst asrsus
that McGee never had a chance
to. tell his side of the story. How-
ever, durin; McGee's three trials
his attorneys failed to put him
on the stand.
McGee confessed to the crime
three times, once to the sher-
iff, once to the Laurel chief of
police and once to a Jones
County deputy sheriff. He later
repudiated the confessions,
claiming they were forced.
The white woman who accused
him of raping her testified Mc-
Gee came to her home on Nov. 2,
1945, and threatened to kill her
unless she submitted to him.
She said McGee raped her )n
the presence of one of her chil-
dren who was sick At the Urn,
and another who was asleep.
Ford Signs 3 New
Defense Contracts;
To Build Ne wPlan
DEARBORN, Mich., May 7.
(Export News Service). Fort
Motor Company has signed three
more defense contracta, includ-
ing one with the 8. Air Force
for the manulacture of aircraft
engine fuel injection systems, it
was announced by Henry Ford
II, president.
The fuel injection systems will
be made by the parts and equip-
ment manufacturing division in
a new plant, location of which
has not yet been determined. The
plant will employ approximately
3,000 persons when in full pro-
duction. The other contracts are
with the Detroit Ordnance Dis-
trict. Both are development con-
tracts.
The company will study the
practicability- of meeting jeep
performance requirements with
a simplified and improved mo-
del having less weight and lower
manufacturing costs than those
now in use. During World War II,
Ford built 277,896 jeeps for the
armed forces.
Ford also will help develop a
special small caliber gun for the
Army.
2nd Salvage Crew
Has Narrow Escape
In Jinx Operation
CHICAGO. May 7 A
Navy dispatch boat capsized in
Lake Michigan yesterday while
working on a "Jinx" operation
tt> salvage a jet plane that
crashed off suburban Evanston.
First reports indicated that all
persons aboard the 40 foot craft
were saved, including a diver
who had descended to the wreck-
ed plane and was being hauled
to the surface when the boat
overturned about a quarter mile
off shore.
It was reported that there
were 11 men aboard the dispatch
boat.
The boat apparently shipped
water and was knocked over by
a heavy northeast swell as the
diver climbed over the bow.
There was no immediate indica-
tion Of how the diver, heavily
weighted, managed to save him-
self. .
It was the second accident in
connection with attempts to
salvage a Navy FH-1 "Phantom"
jet plane that crash-landed in
the lake off the Northwestern
University campus Friday.
Four sailors narrowly escaped
death yesterday when their rub-
ber dinghy overturned as they
tried to attach a line to the sub-
merged plane.
The Navy had persisted in the
salvage operations despite a
heavy sea running along the
shore.
It hoped to determine whether
the body of the plane's pilot,
Lt. Lveme F. Nabours, 30. of
Lake Zurich, 111., was still aboard
the sunken jet.
Zionists Announce
Buffer To Mark
Israeli's Day
The Zionist Organization of
Panama and The Consejo de las
Congregaciones Hebreas de Pan-
am are preparing a buffet dan-
sante celebrating the third anni-
versary of the foundation of Is-
rael. The affair will be held Sa-
turday at 9 p.m. in the Club del
Mar, Calle 5a San Francisco de
la Calen.
There will be a special program,
featuring many surprises) home-
cooked food and dancing.
TODAY
ill HI
PANAMA CITY
THEATRES
Pretent
V.VIs:MUX THEATRE
M-C-M'i Blazing Drama of Feuding Brother! and
A Woman wronged I In Technicolor I
BUBT LANCASTER JOANN4 DBU, la
"VENGEANCE VALLEY"
_____with Robert WALKER Sally FQBHIST
CENTRAL
.
CANADIAN WHISKY


?z^
Anyone could hide
her past... something
that might destroy
her reputation I
a, Eleanor PARKER
ratrlcla NEAL
Both ROMAN
- In -'
'THREE
SECRETS"
GREAT BRAMA I
BELLA VISTA

m
KV
*>
With 15 Wonderful Song!
With 0 Great Stirs!
CECILIA THEATRE
I GREAT ACTION
FEATURES I
Lon McAllliter. In
'A YANK IN KOREA'
#* ******
t A YANK
Alio: Jon Hall Michael O'Shea, In* BJ |f|]BKJ|
'Last ,of The Redrnen" *
TROPICAL-THEATRE
JOHN BARRYMORE, Jr., in
THE JUNIOR SUNDOWNERS
ENCANTO THEATRE CAPITOLIO THEATRE
Howard Duff Peggy
Doln, in
"SHAKE DOWN"
- Also: -
"MADELEINE"
with Ann Todd Norman
_____ Woodland
TIVOLI THEATRE
Spanish Program!
"MADRE QUERIDA"
- Also: -
"La Muerte Enamorada"
John Wayne Maureen
O'Hara. In
"RIO GRANDE
- Also: -
'Come on Leathernecks'
with Richard Cromwell
______Marsha Hunt '
VICTORIA THEATRE
Tin-Tan, lp
"SIMBAD, EL MAREADO''
Also: Pedro Infante, in
"SOBRE IAS nr.AR"
LAS OLAS
Faltering Philip!*
Philip's life is filled with bruises,
Well-worn steps and rags he uses.
Repairs would leave his home Ilk* new..
P. A. Classifieds, just the right due!
' "'Hi
:
t,
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
Complete Prize*Winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1678, Sunday, May 6, 1951
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two series "A" ft "B" of 28 piteas each.
First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
0758
4802
69 11
$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00
No* Prisa Norn rrlsaa Na Prtoa No*. Prisa Naa Prisa Nw. Prisa No* Prisa Na Prisa Naa. Prisa NM. Prisa
1 S / S 1 S
MS IM.M IMS IM.M MM IM.M MM 1M.M 58 IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M 7MS IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M
IIS IM.M IIM IM.M 2158 IM.M SIM IMM IM 1M.M SIM IM.M S158 IM.M 7IM IM.M IIM IM.M SIM 1M.M
zss IM.M IMS IM.M SMS IM.M 32M IM.M 4258 1M.M 5258 IM.M 2M IM.M 72M IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M
35 IM.M IMS IM.M MM IM.M 3SU IM.M 4358 IM.M S3M IM.M MM 15.M 73M 1M.M MM IM.M MM IM.M
MSI IM.M 145 IM.M 245 IM.M MM IM.M 4458 IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M 74M 1M.M MM IM.M MM IM.M
us IM.M 155S IM.M MSI IM.M SHI IM.M 4558 IM.M MM 15I.M MM IM.M 755 IM.M ISM 1M.M MM IMM
MM IM.M M IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M 4458 IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M 7H IM.M MM 1M.M MM IMM
,.7*8 S1,*M.M 17M 2.MSM 2751 2,(M.M 3758 :.m*.m 47M 2.MC.M 5758 2,MM S7M 2.IM.M 77M Z.MS.M I7H 2.MI.M 7M 2.MS.M
ass IM.M IIM IM.M 2858 IM.M MM 1M.M 4158 IM.M MM IMM MM IM.M 7SH IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M
W5S IM.M 1M IM.M 258 IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M SMS IM.M MM IM.M 7(M IM.M MM 1M.M MM 1M.M
Approximations Derived From First Prize
7M 7M S SM.M SM.M 7SI 752 s SM.M IM.M MM 754 s SM.M SM.M 1 751 SM.M 7M SM.M 7S7 52 M | 7M 52* M 751 SM.M 1 S7M SM.M 72 7M 1 SM.M 714 SM.M | 75 1 SM.M SM.M 7M 7(7 S SM.M SM.M
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
MM s 2M.M IMS s MS.M t MM SMM 47i; IM M 47M IM.M 1 M*2 M*.M t MM 2M.M Ml IM.M 4SM IM.M MM SM.M 7M2 MM 4M7 1 SM.M IM.M' IM.M ISM MM MM MtM IM.M IM.M MM t 2MM
47M 47M IM.M 1M.M 47M 47M 1MLM IM.M 4Mt IM.M MM IM.M MM 1M.M MM IM.M Ml* Mil IM.M IM.M
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
Mil t IM.M 1(11 IM.M Mil s IMM s Mil IM.M MM IMM MM IM.M ( Mil IM.M ( MU IMM 7(11 1 | IM.M Mil I 1 IM.M Mil IM.M
MM MM IM.M MM 1M.M 1 MM lt.M IM.M MM M7 IMM IMM MIS IM.M M12 IM.M Mil IM.M MM IM.M MIS MIS IM.M M17 IM.M | Mil 1M.M Ml( IM.M 1 MM IM.M IMM
Prise-winning numbera of yesterday'g Lottery drawing were sold: first, second and third in Panam.
Th nine hundred whole tickets ending in I and not included in the above list win Fifty-Two Dollar (5Z.N) each.
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprise the two series "A" and "B".
Signed by: JOBS DOMINOO SOTO Governor of the Province of Panam.
NARCISO AYAA, Representative of Ministry of Treasury.
WITNESSES:
L R. MollahCdula No. 1-85.
Luis A. VictorCdula No. 47-8952
RICARDO FABREOA JR.
Notary Public. Panam
DAVID O. MEDINA
Secretary
4.



m-^rvs
<
I"
&
tnlonte
todos los das a 1m siete
menos cuarto de la maana.
MSICA PARA EL
DESAYUNO...!
Un programa estelar que le
brinda la Red Panamericana.
H
O
A
i
drtk
PatiamaAmfrca
tubera galvanizada
DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE DIVULGAMOS LA VERDAD QUE LOS DEMS OCULTAN
r
AGENCIAS GLOBALES
Via Espafta Itl Tel. 3-1MS
AAO VIGSIMO SEXTO
PANAMA, R. Ph LUNES, MAYO 7, H51
CINCO CENTESIMOS
Tremendo terremoto
ocurre en Salvador
Sombra advertencia
formula D. MacArthur
Estados Unidos est condenado a "la destruccin"
si no lleva a "feliz trmino la guerra"
Resulla herida de
bala la esposa de
Homero Velsquez
La seora Jenny de Vels-
quez, esposa del seor Homero
Velsquez, uno de los dirigen-
tea del Partido Revolucionarlo
Independiente, result herida
anoche,, cuando los miembros
de la Polica Secreta Nacional,
hicieron acto de presencia en
su casa, segn se dice, para
arrestarlo.
Segn versiones oficiales, el
seor Velasquez manifest que
estaba armado y que dispara-
rla contra los miembros de la
Secreta, a lo que stos hicieron
un disparo contra la puerta de
la casa hiriendo a la seora
de Velsquez en una. pierna.
(Pasa a la Pac Col. 4)
.. .. Por Jonh Steele......
WASHINGTON, Mayo 7 (UP)
FU General Douglas MacAr-
thur declar que Estados Uni-
dos est condenado a la "des-
trrccln" si no llevan a "un 1c*
z fin la guerra de Corea.
Dijo que al menos que el r-
r.em.30 comunista sea detenido
en Corea, se ver alentado ve. a
alentado para atacar en algn
otro -.itlo. El General pidi rtee
se aesten golpes, ms fuertes
para acabar con el "abruma-
dor" derramamiento de sanare
y dijo que su plan tenderla a
"prevenir" una tercera guerra
mundial.
Dijo: "Creo que el programa
q.ie he sugerido tender no a
precipitar la guerra mundial,
sino a prevenirla".
MacArthur depuso por teicer
t'ia ante la Comisin Senatorial
que investiga su destitucin del
meado supremo del Extremo O-
rlente. J
Pasa la Pt Col 7i
Los Universitarios consideran
inoportuno declarar una huelga
Dos destructores
desea adquirir
Ecuador en E..
WASHINGTON, mayo 7. (UP)
- Esferas oficiales dicen que
ti Ecuador est Interesado en
adquirir en Estados Unidos dos
destructores de escolta, p e r o | neado una campaa encami-
Para su publicacin se nos
ha trado el siguiente comuni-
cado:
Ante la crtica e incierta si-
tuacin que confronta el pas,
Samuel Gutirrez, Secretarlo
General de la Federacin de
estudiantes de Panam y Gil-
berto Ferrari, Presidente de la
Unin de Estudiantes Univer-
sitarios, consideran indispensa-
bles hacer del conocimiento
pblico lo que sigue:
1Las organizaciones estu-
diantiles si han estado pa-
Unas doscientas
personas pierden
la vida por ello
Afecta a tres ciudades del
oriente de ese pas
centro-americano
SAN 8ALVADOR, mayo 7.
(UP). Urgente. j.*s impor-
tantes ciudades del Oriente de
El Salvador, Chlnameca y Ju-
cuapa fueron destruidas casi
totamente por un intenso te-
rremoto ocurrido ayer a las 5
de la tarde, de acuerdo con
informes recibidos hoy.
Se calcula el nmero de
muertos en 200, mientras que
muchas otras personas han re-
sultado heridas.
Chlnameca tiene una pobla-
cin de 17,000 habitantes y Ju-
cuapa 12,000. Las comunicacio-
nes telegrficas con ambas ciu-
dades han sido interrumpidas
como resultado del terremoto y
los derrumbes que han blo-
queado los caminos.
El terremoto tambin caus
daos en las poblaciones de
Usulutn, Berlin, Santa Elena y
El Triunfo.
Se calcula que el fiO por cien-
to de las casas en Chlnameca
y Jucuapa fue destruido.
Para atemorizar an ms a los
residentes de las reas afecta-
das, se oan ruidos continuos
del volcn Chaparrastlque.
El Presidente de la Cruz Ro-
ja de El Salvador. General Jo-
(Pasa '1 Par a Col 7>
que hasta ahora no se han
fectuado negociaciones entre
Estados Unidos y Ecuador.
Agregan que para poder efec-
tuar la cesin o venta, ser ne-
cesario que como complemento
de las negociaciones el Congre-
so autorice el traspaso.
De acuerdo con la ley apro-
bada despus que Estados U-
nldos vendi dos cruceros al
Brasil y dos a Argentina, el Go-
bierno no puede disponer de
acorazados, cruceros, submari-
nos y destructores sin la au-
torizacin del Congreso.
Ann cuando en la ley no se
Incluyen, especficamente, los
destructores de escolta, los pe-
ritos legales de la Armada en-
contraron un precedente en la
disposicin de 1946 que espe-
cificaba que dichos barcos que-
daban comprendidos en la ca-
tegora de destructores.
nada a defender las conquistas
y reivindicaciones educativas
constantemente amenas adas
Eor los funcionarlo dciles e
icompetentes que han venido
dirigiendo el Ministerio de Edu-
cacin.
2Entre estos planes si se
ha contemplado la adopcin
de medidas extremas para lo-
grar las condiciones mnimas
requerida para el funciona-
miento adecuado de la Educa-
cin Nacional.
3Ante el Inquietante pano-
rama poltico reinante conside-
ramos inoportuno provocar una
huelga estudiantil como pri-
mer paso, porque podra traer
como consecuencia, antes que
resultados decisivos en benefi-
cio de la Educacin Nacional,
confusiones y malentendidos
prejudiciales a los propsitos
estudiantiles.
(Pasa a la Paz Col. >
Con el apoyo d un bombardeo
naval y areo los aliados se
hallan ahora a la ofensiva
Los chinos comunistas se estn replug aula para la
preparacin de su segundo empuje
El peor desastre
de un avin B-36
Se investiga
ALBUQUERQUE. Nuevo M-
ate, mayo 7. (UP). Hoy se
Iniciar la Investigacin del
peor desastre ocurrido a un
avin B-36, en el cual murieron
23 personas.
El enorme avin de tres mi-
llones y medio de dlares, con
25 hombrea a bordo, se estre-
ll y se Incendi al efectuar un
aterrizaje ayer en la tarde.
Los escuadrones de rescate
lograron sacar a tres hombre*
de los escombros poco despus
que ste explot.
Dos supervivientes se encuen-
tran en un hospital cercano, y
se espera que logren salvarse.
El tercero muri poco despus
de haber sido hospitalizado.
Un portavoz de la base area
de Klrtland dijo que todas las
agencias del GoDiemo, inclu-
yendo el Bur Federal de In-
vestigaciones (FBI) investiga-
rn el accidente. Este es el 5a
accidente que le ocurre a un
B-M.
TOKIO, mayo 7. (UP); Las
fuerzas de las Naciones Unidas
atacaron a los comunistas a
ambos extremos del frente de
cien millas en Corea, baj" el
fuerte bombardeo naval y a-
reo y apoyados por la artille-
ra.'
La Infantera surcoreana, a-
poyada por tanques norteame-
ricanos, artillera y aviones de
combate, cargaron contra el
resto de la concentracin co-
munista que amenaza a Sel
en extremo occidental del fren-
te.
Otras tropas de infantera
surcoreanas atacaron a los co-
munistas en un frente de 25
millas a travs de las monta-
as Razorback, las cuales se
extienden desde In je a cinco
millas al Norte del Paralelo 38
hasta la costa oriental.
Un portavoz del Octavo Ejr-
cito dijo que ambos ataques
tienen objetivos limitados y no
consUtuyen el Inicio de una
ofensiva aliada.
Los tanques e infantera alia-
dos atacaron hacia el Norte a
voluntad, detrs de las tropas
comunistas en retirada a to-
do lo largo del resto del frente
Se cree que los rojos se es-
tn retirando para concentrar-
se para una segunda fase de
*u ofensiva de primavera. In-
trata a la rag. Cat l>
Provincia vasca de
Espaa se unt al
paro de obreros
MADRID, mayo 7. (UP). -*
lava, provincia vasca al nor-
este de Espaa, se ha unido
a la huelga de brazos caldos
en protesta del alto costo de
la vida.
De Vitoria, capital de la pro-
vincia, Informan que la huel-
ga comenz ayer y continu
hoy, a pesar de la advertencia
del Gobernador Luis Martin Ba-
llesteros de dejar -esantes a
los obreros que no concurrie-
ron esta maana a sus 'raba-
jos.
No es posible calcular cun-
tos participan en la huelpa, pe-
ro fuentes bien informadas su-
ponen que. el nmero alcance
a una tercera parte de los tra-
bajadores. Se dice que los ma-
yores efectos de la huelga de
resistencia pasiva se han sen-
tido en los astilleros y las fa-
bricas.
No hay noticias de desrde-
nes y se Inform que se de-
tuvo a cuarenta personas para
someterlas a Interrogatorios.
Diez y ocho recursos
de Habeas Corpus- se han
interpuesto en La Corte
Es por causa de las detenciones que ha realizado
ltimamente la Polica Secreta
curses.
Al parecer, la cuestin es-
ta maana estaba radicada,
en trminos del procedimien-
to judicial, cuando el proble-
ma lo constitua la notifica-
cin del Habeas Corpus al
funcionario contra el cual
fueron dirigidas las acciones,
en estes casos, el Inspector
General de la Polica Secre-
ta Nacional, Sr.. Rolando Li-
nares, quien habla sido impo-
sible de notificar, 'de acuer-
do con informes del Presi-
dente de la Corte Suprema
Dr. Erasmo de la Guardia.
Dieciocho recursos extra-
ordinarios de Habeas Corpas
reciban esta maas una
tramitacin especial por par-
te de la Corte Suprema de
Justicia, sin que liaste el mo-
mento de entrar en prensa
este diario, la Corte haya de-
cidido ninguno de diches re-
Hubo cuatro heridos
por disparos anoche
Siete arrestos
se han hecho
en Chiriqu
Segn informes emanados de
fuentes enteradas, se han he-
cho siete arrestos en la Pro-
vincia de Chirlqui, entre ele-
mentos a quienes se sindica de
intentar provocar pnico en
esa seccin del pas.
Tambin se nos inform que
el Ministro de Gobierno haba
dado instrucciones para que se
procediera a detener a todas
aquellas personas que, en el
Interior del pas, dediquen
a propalar informes falsos para
crear pnico.
Por otra parte, en trminos
generales, la situacin en el In-
terior era de completa calma,
ya que no se hablan recibido
Informes de desrdenes, segn
informes oficiales.
La Corta decidi notificar al
custodio, el oficial de Guar-
dia de la Polica Secreta y
contra este funcionarlo se
adelantan "gestiones letales
para llenar requisitos proce-
imen teles.
Esta maana cuatro nue-
vos recursos de Habeas Cor-
pus fueron presentados a la
Corte en favor de las siguien-
tes personas, Roberto F. Cha -
ri Isaac Fbrega, Homero-
y Mario Vettsauei, esto ha-
cia sabir el nmero de recur-
sos a dies y ocho, pues des-
de el domingo la Corte tra-
mitaba Habeas Corpus en fa-
vor de las siguiente perso-
nas:
Cristbal Salerno, Manuel
de J. Quijano, Csar A. Quin-
tero, Manuel Soils P., Roberto
E Arlas, Rafael Gonzlez. Ar-
Juimedes Fernndez, Mario
ugusto Rodrnuez, Hugo Vic-
tor, Conzalo Tapia C, Roge-
lio Sinn, Carlos Ivn Zui-
r, Evangelio Kariea.
Maana se inaugura la
Conferencia de Comercio
Con la llegada esta noche de
don Ramn Zaydln, Ministro de
Comercio de Cuba, se comple-
tarn las delegaciones a la
Primera Convencin de la C-
mara de Comercio de las Ame-
ricas, cuya sesin Inaugural se
celebrar maana martes a las
diez de la maana con asis-
tencia del Presidente de la Re-
pblica, doctor Arnulfo Arlas v
de numerosos delegados extran-
jeros.
La sesin Inaugural, como to-
das las otras, se celebrarn en
el nuevo edificio de la Cmara
de Comercio, Agricultura e In-
dustrias de Panam ubicado en
la plaza Bellsarlo Porras de es-
ta ciudad, que ha sido debida-
mente acondicionado para esta
reunin. La sesin se spera
que resultar sumamente inte-
resante, pues es la primera vez
que en este continente se efec-
te una reunin de esta na-
turaleza.
Adems del jefe del rgano
Ejecutivo, har uso de la pa-
labra el seor J. Kennard John-
son, presidente de la Cmara
de Comercio de las Americas.
Al terminar la sesin ser ser-
vida una copa de champaa a
los Invitados, pues se han re-
partido Invitaciones especiales y
.pe
la
Ministros de Estado, altos fun-
cionarios de la Zona del Canal
de Panam, los miembros del
Cuerpo Consular y Diplomtico
y de los miembros de la Cma-
ra de Comercio.
A la una de la tarde ser
servido un almuerzo en el ho-
tel El Panam en honor de
los delegados, en el que har
uso de la palabra el Ministro
de Comercio de Cuba y para
las tres de la tarde est anun-
ciada la primera sesin de tra-
bajo de la Convencin. En la
noche la Cmara de Comercio
de Panam brindar un banque-
te en el Club Unin en el que
har uso de la palabra el Mi-
nistro de Agricultura y Comer-
cio, don Ricardo Arias Espino-
sa. Para este acto se han re-
partido numerosas Invitaciones.
Entre ellos el
H.D. Mueca y
uno de la Secreta
El incidente tuvo lu^ar
en los alrededores de la
Plaza 5 de Mayo
Varios disparos produjeron
considerable alarma en el sec-
tor de la plaza Cinco de Mayo,
ocurridos anoche cuando los dl-
Sutadoa Jorge Illueca, David
amudlo y Norberto Navarro, se
encontraron con algunos miem-
bros de la Polica Secreta Na-
cional que los seguan desde las
afueras de la ciudad.
Todo parece Indicar que los
HH. DD. Samudlo, Illueca y Na-
varro, sallan de una reunin
que tenia lugar en casa del pri-
mero y a la cual asistieron
otros polticos, quienes fueron
arrestados. Cuando los HH. DD.
se dieron cuente de que los se-
guan, tomaron direccin a es-
ta ciudad y frente al. cabaret
Happyland descendieron de su
carro y los miembros de la
Secreta hicieron lo mismo; en-
tonces se provoc un encendido
altercado entre los diputados y
los miembros de la Secreta, el
cual culmin con varios dispa-
ros que produjeron cuatro he-
ridos.
El HD. Jorge Illueca result
herido de bala en la parte In-
terior del hombro derecho. El
(Pasa a la Pig. I. Col- 4)
El Dr. Jos Pezet
esto en Panam
"La poltica de
iba a conducir
MacArthur nos
total"
a guerra
Es pospuesto hasta
nuevo aviso el caso
de Haya de la Torre
LA BATA Maye 7 (UP)
I'rginte Le, Corte Internatio-
nal de Justicia pospuso, hasta
nuevo aviso, la audiencia oral
de la dispute de Haya de la
Torre, la cuai debia llevarse
a cano maana. No se dio rizn
alguna.
C. Arosemena
resulta herido
en ambas piernas
En la sala 12 del Hospital
Santo Toms, cuarto nmero
S se encuentra recluido el jo-
ven Conrado Arosemena, quien
est herido de bala de revolver
en ambas piernas, como con-
secuencia de una disputa que
tuvo con un amigo suyo de
apellido Oallmany.
Los informes extra-oficiales
que hemos obtenido indican
que la ria se debi al estacio-
namiento de un automvil de
propiedad de uno de ellos.
El doctor Lisandro Lpez, a-
tlende al herido y su condi-
cin se reporta como no de
gravedad.
Se hubiera expuesto a Europa
Occidental a un ataque por
millones de soldados rusos
El General Marshal declara que Truman "actu
bien" cuando destituy al General Mac Arthur
Acusan a Gran Bretaa
de negociar con China
Investigacin sobre esta "situacin escandalosa"
piden dos congresistas de EE. UU.
WASHINGTON, mayo 7. (UP)
Dos congresistas republica-
nos el Representante James
T. Patterson y ClaTence J.
Brown acusaron a Gran Bre-
taa de "negociar con el ene-
migo" al enviarle materiales es-
tratgicos a la China comu-
nista.
Brown pidi una investiga-
cin del Congreso de :sa "situa-
cin escandalosa".
La acusacin fue basada en
un Informe publicado por la
Oficina Colonial Britnica la
semana pasada, en el cual se
anunciaba que se aban en-
viado 120,000 toneladas de cau-
cho natural desde la colonia
britnica de Malaya a la Chi-
na roja en los nueve meses que
terminaron el 3 de marzo de
1951, comparado con solo 75,000
toneladas en todo el ao 1949.
Patterson dijo que era "Ir-
nico" que mientras los norte-
americanos no podan comprar
llantas de repuestos, "el caucho
que necesitamos para nuestra
propia defensa sea enviado por
un aliado al enemigo".
En unas declaraciones envia-
das a las estaciones de radio
de Connecticut, Patterson tam-
bin acus a los britnicos da
enviarle a la China comunista
3,914,800 dlares en materiales
iriw a la P(. Col. NI
Piden que pongan
a Samudio a orden
de la Legislativa
La Comisin Legislativa Per-
manente acord reunirse para.
conslJerar un memorial que u*
presentado por el Lie. Jacinto
Lpei, y Len en el sentido de
t 3c solicitara al Ministro de
GoMtrno que pusiera a dev.es
de la Comisin Legislativa in-
manente al H. D. David Sama-
dlo, liuien se encuentra arres-
tado desde anoche en la Pol-
ola Secreta Nacional.
On vocero de la Comisin a.a-
nifes; esta maana que ceroa
de las doce se present el H. D-
Heracllo Barletta y al enterarse
del .nemorlal se fu con & a
la Polica Secreta para estable-
cer 1 era cierto que el H. D.
Davli Samundlo estaba detent-
(Pasa la Par Col <
Desde anoche se encuentra
entre nosotros el Dr. Jos Pezet,
Enviado J*traordinaio y Miaja-,- Del Club de Leones de Pa-
ire!^nlpotenclario de* SSaV^m hemos reeiMdo_la si-
ma en Roma.
El Dr. Pezet regres al pals
debido a la enfermedad de una
hermana suya y permanecer
aqu hasta tanto sta acuse me-
jora.
A la ves que extendemos
nuestra cordial bienvenida al
Dr. Peset, hacemos votos por la
pronta mejora de su hermana.
Amrica Latinase
halla dispuesta a
brindar su apoyo
WASHINGTON mayo 7. (UP)
El Presidente de la Junte
Interamexicana de Defensa In-
form que varios pases latino-
americanos han expresado que
en cualquier emergencia futu-
ra pueden, con medios adecua-
dos, asumir la tarea de defen-
der sus centros de produccin
y transportar materiales eatra-
(Paaa a la Pag. t. Col. )
El Club de Leones declina un
homenaje que se le preparaba
guente- carta, en relacin con
un editorial de este peridico:
Mayo 4 de 1951.
Seor doctor
Harmodio Arlas M.,
Director de
EL PANAMA AMERICA,
Ciudad.
Estimado seor Director:
El editorial que su acredita-
do diario public en la edicin
del 2 de los corrientes, bajto el
rubro 'Reconocimiento Nacional
al Club de Leones", me ha con-
movido de manera inefable, al
Igual que la lnlcativa del se-
lecto grupo de damas que se-
gn se ha anunciado se pro-
ponen organizar un acto en ho-
menaje de este club.
Creo interpretar fielmente el
sentir de todos y cada uno de
mis compaeros Leones 1 de-
clarar publicamente, por el dig-
no conducto de usted, .que agra-
decemos profundamente las fra-
ses laudatorias que se nos han
dedicado y el propsito tan no-
ble exteriorizado por quienes
desean distinguirnos en forma
que rebasa nuestros muy mo-
destos merecimientos.
Es de tan magnas propor-
*. ia pac Ce*
;------m&=
Han desembarcado
en blanda tropas
do Estados Unidos
WASHINGTON, Mayo 7 (UP>
Urtente. Fuentes oficial!
norteamericanos dijeron que han
desembarcado tropas de staioa
Unidos en Islandia para garan-
tizar la seguridad de se pas
como resultado de un acuerdo
bilateral cou Estados Unido
El desembarco de las tropas
norteamericanas fu llevado a
(.abe de acuerdo con los trmi-
no* ele un acuerdo bilateral
entre Islandia y Estacs
Unidos en cual encaja dentro do
lo- trminos del Tratado del A-
tlnlico del Norte, ya que Is-
land^, como en la segund*
guena mundial, tiene bases a-
reas y navales Importantes, la
cuales no deben caer en manos
del agresor.
Se ha sabido que las tropa
norteamericanas que se encuen-
tran en Islandia pertenecen a
(Pasa a la pgina 6 columna I)
W.vSHINGTON. Mayo 7 -El
Secretarlo de Defensa, General
George Marshall dijo en su tes-
timonio ante el Congreso 4ve
las propuestas del General Mac-
\rthui sobre Corea "podran su-
poner Edropa Occidental a
un ataque por los millones de
soldados soviticos que se en-
cuentran en Europa Meridional
y Oriental"-
Marshall present hechos y
argumentos destinados a de-
mostiar que el Presidente Tru-
man actu bien cuando desU-
tuy a MacArthur.
Mushaii dijo que la poltica
propuesta por MacArthur -
rries'jaria "una guerra total ten
la Unin Sovitica" y un cto-
que de la coalicin de nacio-
nes abres contra t comunismo.
Dijo que la destitucin ue
MacAriur se haba hecho uie-
v"able ya que en forma *sji
precedentes" para un militar,
habla llevado su "disgusto" con
las decisiones de la poltica lni-
litar y extranjera de Estados
Unidos al pblico.
Marshall dijo: "El Gene.sl
MacArthur nos conducir, de
nuestra propia iniciativa, nocla
un conflicto fuera de Coiea
contra el Continente de
la Cnina Comunista desde el
mar y el aire; nos conducira a
aceptir el riesgo de enfrascar-
nos no slo en la extensin d?
la guerra con la China Rom
sino a una guerra total con la
Unin Sovitica".
"Boa conducira a hacer Cato,
an u costa de perder a nues-
tros aliado y acabar con 'a
coalicin de los pueblos Ubres
del mundo. Nos conducirla a
rto. an cuando el efecto ce
tal accin expondra a la Euro-
pa occidental al ataque de mi-
llones de soldados soviticos ite
se encuentran en Europa Me-
ridional y Oriental",
(Pasa a te Mftea t, oai O
Darn banquete el
11 los alumnos de
la Pre Diplomacia
El prximo viernes, dia 11
de mayo a las'8 p.m.. el Curso
de pre-Diplomacla de la Uni-
versidad de Panam dar un
banquete en el Jardn El Ran-
cho, segn nos inform hoy el
comit organizador.
A este banquete estn Invi-
tados todos los alumnos del
Curso de Verano y tambin se
han extendido Invitaciones a
Ice profesores del mismo, seo-
res Dr. Manuel Mndez Guar-
dia y doctor Ernesto Castille-
ro P.
Todo los alumnos que deseen
Ir al mencionado banquete de-
ben comunicarse con la seora
Vita Tejeira de S va tos. al te-
lfono 3-0100 y al seor Henry
Kuorany, telfono 2-M13, Pa-
nam.
NOTA "MUY IMPORTANTE"
MOSC, Mayo (UP) Ale-
xander Bogomoiev, Vlce-Miai*-
tro -le Relaciones Exteriores (te
Rusia llam hoy al Embajador
de Estados Unidos en Mesen.
Alan O. Kirk y le entreg ui.a
comunicacin "muy importante'.
explsin de las misiones mili-
tares "yanquis", la condena d
la bomba atmica y la solida-
ridad con la Unin Sovitica'*
En las elecciones de Bolivia
se mantiene a la cabeza un
enemigo abierto de los E.U.
Entre los puntos de su programa de gobierno est
la solidaridad con la Unin Sovitica
LA PAZ, Mayo 7 (UP)Vic- 1 nales, el Movimiento Nacional
tor Paz Estenssoro, candidato' Revolucionarlo aboga por
presidencial del Movimiento
Nacional Revolucionario, quin
ha estado los ltimos cinco
aos exilado, y enemigo abier-
to de los Estados Unidos, se
mantena a la cabeza de las
elecciones presidenciales d e
ayer siguindole su rival Ga-
briel Gosalvez, candidato del
Partido Republicano Socialista
El secretarlo del Partido Re-
publicano Solallsta se neg a
concederle el triunfo a Paz Es-
tenssoro, hasta tanto no se
sepa el resultado final. De
acuerdo con las leyes de Boli-
via, el candidato presidencial
debe obtener por lo menos la
mitad del total de los votos
que los ogservadores creen que
ganar las elecciones.
Estenssoro, cuye Movimiento
Nacional Revolucionario ha si-
do comparado a una organiza-
zactn de tipo Nazi, con apoyo
comunista se lanzo a la con-
tienda electoral con un progra-
ma "pava liberar a Bolivia del
imperialismo y asegurar una
Bolivia sin norte-americanos:
la nacionalizacin de las minas
de esteno, ferrocarriles, plan-.
distribucin de k tierra y el, Se espera que los Ion1*1 t
establecimiento de granjas co-, nistros renunciarn hoy para
lectivas darle al Presidente libertad da
En sus relaciones internado- > nombrar un nuevo Gabinete.
Confronta crisis
de Gabinete el
Presidente Plaza
QUITO, mayo 7. (UP). SI
Presidente Galo Plaza se en-
cuentra ante una crisis de Ga-
binete con la renuncia de tres
ministros ayer, y se encuentran
pendientes las renuncias del
1 resto hoy.
El Ministro de Gobierno y
Justicia, Carlos Zamorano Ore-
juela renunci ayer debido a lo
que calific "razones de na-
turaleza personal y poltica" en
relacin con las venideras elec-
ciones.
A Orejuela lo siguieron el Mi-
nistro de Hacienda, Jos Aran-


GIMA DOM
EL PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
tNEi, MATO 1, 1MT
dm*.
PanamaAmrtca
m*iw WDircNauNTa

HANMODIO AMIAS. OatCTO
DITORA PANAMA AMKNICA. A.
I Mm 1-O740 jN SUS MU.HIH ITUADO fN T CIUDAD. CALLS M. NO. 87
DOBLE CANDIDATURA
Por ALDOR
LA CMARA DE COMERCIO
DE LAS AMERICAS
Maana se inaugurar en nuestra capital la
Primera Convencin de la Cmara de Comercio de
las Americas con asistencia de varias delegaciones.
Se trata de una organizacin que- prcticamente es;
t naciendo y que seguramente en el futuro habr
de dar magnficos frutos en beneficio de las rela-
ciones comerciales de nuestro continente.
Cabe anotar que la Cmara de Comercio de las
Americas fu creada a iniciativa de la Camarade
Comercio de Coln, Repblica de Panama durante
la Tercera Reunin del Foro de Comercio Exterior
celebrada en Miami, Estados Unidos, en el ao de
1949 Es, pues, motivo de especial significacin pa-
ra nuestro pas el hecho de que haya sido una idea
panamea la que ahora se cristaliza n tan promi-
soria realidad.
A medida que esta nueva institucin vaya pro-
gresando sus resultados se harn sentir en el con-
tinente, y esto es de esperarse no slo por su natura-
leza comercial sino porque entre sus fines entran
tambin objetivos de intercambio cultural y cient-
fico entre los pases miembros.
Con un inters especfico la Cmara de Comer-
cio de las Americas obtendr en el porvenir grandes
xitos como quizs no los alcanzara ******
de un organismo de gobiernos. Im mt*rirtj* de
esta Cmara son solamente individuos dedicados a
gus actividades comerciales y con la mira, en este
caso, de coadyuvar en la causa de la am stad ,_ la
cultura interamericana. Las labores de esta institu-
cin estarn al margen de las intrigas jtWJ
por eso, bien se puede esperar de ella un triunfo
mucho mayor que si estuviera controlada por go-
biernos. Las experiencias en la Amrica Latina ro-
bustecen este concepto.
Esta Convencin de Panam constituir las ba
ses del funcionamiento de la Cmara de Comercio
t las Americas porque ser en esta ocasin que se
probarn los Estatutos de la referida entidad. El
nombre de nuestro pas quedar asociado a ese ca-
ptulo fundamental de esta organizacin que esta
naciendo entre justificadas esperanzas y magnfi-,
dos anhelos de convivencia interamencana.
^----------'------!
Se har explotar la atmica
j>ajo tierra para iletci minar
La efectos dice un Senador

V\ Moerimento se llevar a cabo en las
El .. y ,a t^ba se enterrar 100 mts.
Organiza a Miami
excursiones la
Pan American
En colaboracin con 27 hote-
les de Miami y Miami Beach, la
Pan American World Airways o-
frecer este verano al publico
viajero de la Amrica Hispana
una serle de econmicas excur-
siones con gastos pagados a, la
bella ciudad florldlana.
El novedoso servicio, aue fue
inaugurado 'en menor escala a
fines de la temporada pasada,
atrajo a las playas del popular
centro turstico durante el corto
pla70 que estuvo en vigor a mas
de 600 vacacionistas latinoame-
ricanos.
Seala la BAA aue este ano
participar en el plan un ma-
yor nmero de hoteles y que po-
dr brindarse al viajero una mas
completa seleccinlnjosos ho-
teles con playa y piscina pri-
vada, asi como establecimientos
ms modestos en los cuales ri-
gen tarifas ms econmicas.
Los precios de las excursiones,
excluyendo el boleto del avin,
fluctuarn entre $22 y $49.50
(dlares > por semana, lo cual
incluir hospedaje, un parto en
autobs por Miami y sus alrede-
dores .un recorrido en lancha
por la habla de la ciudad y ser-
vicio de transportes entre el ho-
tel y el Aeropuerto Internacio-
nal de Miami.
El costo de los boletos, como
es natural, depender del lugar
de origen. Sin embargo, casi to-
dos los pasajes estarn sujetos
al descuento del 25 por ciento
que ofrece la PAA a travs de
su sistema de "tarifas bsicas".
Estos descuentos son aplicados
al costo del boleto siempre v
cuando ste sea espedido como
parte de una excursin comple-
ta.
Una nueva torre de cristal
plantada como "un rbol"
el primer fabricante de produc-
tos, en su mayora de limpieza,
a base de cera. Comenz la casa
oue fue fundada por Samuel
Curtis Johnson en 1886. en el
propio Ractne. donde ahora se
eleva la nueva torre vitrea.
Primero se dedic a la fabri-
cacin de piezas para pisos de
Ejrcito de concederles licencia
ii Icima rotativa.
In Raclne. un- aueblo de Wis-
consin, Estados. Unidos, se acaba
de inaugurar un nuevo edificio
quetiene el aspecto de una to-
rre de cristal y es 1* construc-
cin sin cimientos ms alta del
mundo.
Decimos sin cimientos, porque
se trata de n nuevo sistema de
cer circular el aire acondiciona-
do del novsimo edificio que. na-
turalmente, carece de ventanas,
y cuyo aire pasa al piso de aba-
jo, por medio de 24 orificios en
la plancha Inferior de hormi-
gn.
circulares de merwr dimetro;; *K^d*^^eeI- nuel0^ ^aroet". Lue7o"como fe pdic-
lo que permite la instalacin de d de con-truccln ofrece ron de los muchos lugares en
aparato, y equipo de laboratorio m iro ventaiaT haban instalado esta clase
de gran tamao. Como no hay | Quimlcos y personal de labo- de suelos, un medio de conser-
corredores ni espacio perdido, se i ..a7Qrlo trabad sin interrup- varios limpios y brillantes, cp-
lacllita la comunicacin de una i Sde nMue pase eZ ^ menz la casa la fabricacin v
sala a otra. 0 sal_a; su laDOr se efecta ms venta de cera para pisos.
Las paredes de cristal se com- en prlvado por ia ausencia de | Con el establecimiento gene-
corredores y pasajes, dlspo- ral de pisos de madera, tocan
nlendo de ms amplitud v como- pana Johnson dejo de, flaborai
dldad piezas de "parquet y se dedico
Las'operaciones van escalona- a la fabricacin de Productos a
, das de un piso a otro, en orden ; base de cera para la limpieza v
unos soportes de aluminio en el descendente del Departamento lustre de pisos y muebles,
interior O sea que "paredes ^TnvesUgacion en Ceras a "os En la actualidad la casa tiene
no sostienen peso del edificio. T -hnrntnrin'; riP control al Ser- i sucursales en Inglaterra, Aus-
Los tubos de cristal estn re-, Sttal W^"^", Canad, Francia y Bra-
matados pqr unas tiras de cau- I 0 pollto y en )08 Dsos baJos a; su, y representantes v dlstri-
la fbrica I buidores en las principales ca-
Ahorra tiempo, porque a los; ptales del mundo. _,.
distintos departamentos se les I En la Repblica de Panama
surte partiendo del nima o eje
y distribuyendo el material a
ios diferentes puntos en que se
requiere dentro de la torre.
La torre Johnson en Raclne,
desde su inauguracin, foco de
atencin de turismo, y por tra-
ponen de una tubera transpa-
rente de 31 kilmetros v medio
de longitud colocada norlzon-
talmente, sujeta por un alam-
brado de acero que se une a
unos soportes de aluminio en el
muiauua IH'i uuaa lima uc t*i|-
cno sinttico v dentro de los tu-
bos hay a modo de una pared
de vidrio. Desde el exterior de
la impresin de un edificio de
paredes de cristal, especialmen-
te de noche cuando lo ilumina la
luz artificial del interior.
Cuatro ventajas
Cada uno de los pisos consisto
de una plancha superior e infe- ,...,.. .*. v-.^.-. .
rlor de hormign, en forma tal tarse de una verdadera innova
que esta ltima desciende c- clon en edificios industriales y
i nuevo sistema ue nlcamente hacia el nima o eje destinados a labores de Invest-
edificacin en que. como un r- | central y constituye el techo del Racin, su fama adquirir pro-
bol lo aue lo sostiene son ms i piso inmediato Inferior. El espa- porciones universales.
talen unas "raices". La original, co entre las dos planchas o pi- El piso y su cuidado
sos de hormign sirve para ha-1 S. C. Johnson Si Co., Inc., es hoy
j ,jj>, El Senador Demoer
a Warren O. Magnuson ai;
.noche que Estados Unidos p^-
ba. ironto "o bien 1 b0**;V*
ot hidrgeno o la bomba ato-
mica" en una de las islas Au
le'.!-nas.
"La explosin se eectuaia
bajo tierra", aadi. ""**
qt no puede revelar me nan
2ado a entender que la P'UcJa
M eiectuara primordialmeiite
para determinar que "*" WASHINGTON. Mayo 7 t UP) '
cuanto la bomba estn* <__R, .,, ripi nnartamentn
tlerr '.
Progresa reunin
sobre el tratado
de paz (apones
Magnuson afirm que se le
ha informado que la bonion
oulzus sea enterrada unoscier.
met, os". "Lo que ellos quiec-r.
at*.iu,uar. "es qu sucedera s
un" Saboteador hiciera est...it
una Uomba en un tren melr _.-
pc'.itano subterrneo o deciio
'del .tao de un edificio en !-
El portavoz del Departamento
de Estado Michael J. McDer-
montt. declar que se ha logra-
do un considerable progreso
aqu durante las conversaciones
entre los representantes .del Mi-
nisterio de Relaciones Exterio-
res de Oran Bretaa y funclo-
r.'.rlos del Departamento de Es-'
tado, buscando una mayor com-
penetracin en los puntos de
vista de los dos Gobiernos acer-
torre es propiedad de la casa fa-
bricante de productos de cera.
8 C. Johnson Si Son Inc., v en
ella se instalarn los laborato-
rios v salas de Investigaciones
cientficas de esta empresa.
La nueva torre se eleva 45 me-
tros sobre el nivel del suelo y
tiene unos 12 metros cuadrados
de extensin. Sus paredes, sin
embargo, slo tienen como base
en su i parte ms angosta algo
menos'de 4 metro.
Da la impresin de que est
poco menos que suspendida en
el aire. Sirve de base una colum-
na central que est, pudiramos
decir, anclada en un bloque de
cemento de II metros de profun-
didad que sostiene el edificio
romo las races sostienen al r-
bol. ,
Pisos cuadrados v circulares
La torre de cristal, de John-
son se eleva 15 pisos, en unida-
des de dos pisos de 12 metro
cuadrados que alternan con los
representa a la casa Johnson.
Fbrica Panamea de Pinturas,
S. A., Apartado 1645, Panam.
CARTAS AL DIRECTOR
CAMBIO DE LOCAL
C. Nmero 128.
Coln, R de P. fe Mayo. 1851.
Coln, R. de P.
Muy seor Mi:
Por la presente me complaz-

DESDE MAANA!
Gran Exhibicin! de 8 a.m. a 9 p.m.
Uei :.lll'l UC un >i "t i" ""> """ ..-
na de las grandes ciudades no' ra del tratado de paz con el
teamcrlcanas". Japn.
Majnuson regreso ayer de un
viaje en avin de 30 das por
e\ Japn. Corea. Formosa y
Hon: KonR. adonde fu a a-
tecr asuntos del Senado de
L'staos Unidos y proyecta a-
/ cistir hoy a las ceremonias a
bienvenida a 1.500 veteranos ie
la guerra coreana que regresar
a Kstados Unidos en conform!
dad con el nuevo programa del
Las conversaciones sobre este
asunto comenzaron hace 10 das
y terminaron esta maana.
MacDermontt dijo que la dis-
cusin revel que en muchos
casos ambos Gobiernos tenan |
la misma opinin, pero que ha-
bian estado expresndolos en
forma distinta. Agreg que de
la discusin haba salido un len-
guaje aceptable para los dos.
Nunca descuide
un rasguo!
LA GUERRA POR LA PAZ
La anunciada y esperada ofensiva d los itokaii y norcorea-
.ios comenz el da 22 de abril y con ella nna nueva oscllaclen
del pndulo guerrera: la Sa. de N a S y la Sa. > las ue hak
realizado ambos bandos antagnicos.
La concentracin en el tringulo Chorwon-Knmhwa-Hwaehejt
/labia sido localizada por la observacin area y el Servicio e
Inteligencia, que informaron oportunamente de la marcha do
contingentes enemigos: la aviacin de bombardeo actu enrgica-
mente contra las columnas enemigas y ataco loo puentes sobro
el descongelado rio Yal para impedir que Negaran nuevos re-
fuerzos v abastecimientos desde Manchuria. Pero, por el resul-
tado obtenido, este esfuerzo no fue suficiente para detener al
enemigo antes de que se lanzara a la ofensiva.
Conforme a la tctica sovitica, las unldade comunistas so
lanzaron al ataque utIHxando poderosas concentraciones 4e in-
fantera sobre los pantos escogidos: caando na unidad atajan-
te no podia continuar el asalto debWo a las prdidas sufridas,
otra unidad de refresco entraba inmediatamente en combate r
generalmente lograba desalojar a los defensores. Esta opracln,
conocida por "cruce de lineas", revela que las fuerzas comunista*
lian sido muy bien instruidas y que no se trata nicamente de
masas humanas lansada contra el enemigo.
ESTA BAJA CALIDAD Combativa de dichas tropas eWi-
g.al Tte. Gral. Rldgway, cuando comandaba el So. Ejrcito,
a encuadrarlas en unidades norteamericanas o a emplearlas
en la vanguardia del lento avance unitario, pero teniendo
tras de ella a unidades de mayor capacidad. Eo esta for-
ma, si los surcoreanos se replegaban, las fuerzas ene les se-
guan sostenan el frente: o si avanaahan, las tropas uni-
tarias consolidaban las ganancias. Parece que ahora, debi-
do a que el frente se ampli y no se cont eon suficiente*
contingentes para cubrirlo, el Tte. Gral. Van Fleet se vio
obligado a utilizar a los surcoreanos para defender alguno*
sub-sectores, con el resultado ue era de esperar conforme
a sus antecedentes. )
A pesar de algunos Informes sobre la participacin d na
fuerza area china en la ofensiva de primavera de los comunis-
tas, hasta estos momentos no se tienen informes de que los MIG-
15. proporcionados par Mose a Pekn, hayan entrado.en accin
contra la aviacin unitaria o atacado los objetivos surcoreanos:
la fuerza area unitaria est empeada en dar apoyo a sns aco-
sadas infanteras, sin combatir por el dominio del aire ni mucho
menos para evitar que los bombardero* enemigos ataquen pnntoe
tan importantes, y casi vitales, como el puerto de Pusan.
Tampoco han lansado los comunistas al ataque a grandes
contingentes de tanques: nicamente se sabe ene ban reforrado
en grado apreciable la artillera y el fuego de sus morteros; pero
en modo alguno llegan a la potencia artillera de los norteameri-
canos, que han podido lanzar 2* mil proyectiles en 24 herns een
los caones adscritos a una division.
La ofensiva comunista es obra de la superioridad numrica,
de In infantera comunista: de 6M mil a 7M mil soldados comu-
nistas contra 275 mil unitario*, o sea nna proporcin de 2,5 a 1
sobre el So. Ejrcito, que ha conservado su superioridad artillera
v area.
Escogiendo el punto o puntos ms dbiles del frente unitario,
o sea aquellos encargados a los surcoreanos, el alto mando comu-
nista lanz a sus fuerzas al ataque, calculndose ae fueran S3
divisiones las qne se empearon en oleadas sucesivas, de modo
que constantemente hube unos 150 mil hombres atacando. La
penetracin comunista los llev a ocupar Mansan y marchar so-
bre l'ijongbu, buscando cortar la carretera de Knmwha-TJlJong-
bu-Sel, con lo que cortaran la retirada a algunos contingente*
unitarios: otros contingentes atacaron sobre Kapyong, sobre la
carretera Inje-Chunchon-Sel, buscando aislar otros contingen-
tes; y otro ataque ha sido lanzado, sin que parezca avanzar al*
ruiendo la ruta central de Invasin que les llevara a Wonju.
Sin embargo, parece que algunas pequeas unidades unitaria*
han sido copadas por el avance comunista y que.'aunque se han
enviado contingente* tanqulstas para auxiliarlas y ayudarlas a
escapar, tal cosa no ha sido lograda an. Las prdidas en equi-
po, ue se mencionan ligeramente en los informes qne la censa-
ra dej pasar, varan segn los sectores en donde se kaB efec-
tuado repliegues unitarios.
PERSPECTIVAS. El alto mando comunista parece decidido
a hacer de la actual la batalla decisiva. Sns contingentes alcan-
zan la mayor penetracin en el sector occidental y la mnima en
el central, en tanto que el oriental permanece tranquilo. Es. po-
sible que Intenten realizar una maniobra por el O, con el fia de
envolver a los unitarios en la zona eentral, alejndolos de la cas-
ta v evitando la evacuacin o el abastecimiento martimo.
Las declaraciones del Tte. Gral. Van Fleet sobre qne lo* ce-
munistas se retiraran "si supieran ht que yo s*, han sido in-
terpretadas como indicando qne se utilizar la artillera atmica.
Tal coia ha despertado el temor de que los contingentes sevl-,
ticos de aviacin y submarinos participaran Inmediatamente en
la contienda para atacar las fuerzas unitarias en Corea, las basoa
y densltos en Corea del S. y el Japn y para hostigar el trfico
martimo entre Japn v Corea.
ARMAS ATMICAS. Aunque lo referente a las arman
atmicas es vigilado cuidadosamente en los EE. UL'., todo
parece Indicar que la artillera atmica an ae ha pasado
de la etapa experir.-.enlal. Posiblemente las explosiones at-
micas realizadas en Nevada hayan sido prueba de esta ar-
tillera. Pero no consideramos lgico que el alto mande nor-
teamericano utilice una arma qne no est perfectamente
probada y cuyo empleo en un frente secundarlo borrara el
factor de la sorpresa, poniendo en aviso al enemigo princi-
pal.
Tambin existe la posibilidad de que acudan a la lucha en
Corea nuevos contingentes de "voluntarios": la Brigada Interna-
cional organizada por los comunistas y algunas decenas de mi-
les de japoneses, que fueron miembros del aniquilado ejercite de
Kwnntung v que han sido instruidos por los comunistas. El em-
pleo de estos voluntarios" hara ms difcil la situacin de lo*
contingentes unitarios.
.Tomado de "TIEMPO", de Mxico)
co en comunicar t usted, y l?or
su digno conducto a los nume-
rosos lectores del importante
peridico que usted representa,
aue las oficinas del Consulado
General de Colombia han sido
trasladadas a la Calle B., No.
9078, en tSuevo Cristbal, entre
las Avenidas Santa Isabel y
Roosevelt.
Aprovecho la oportunidad pa-
ra renovar a usted las expresio-
nes de mi distinguida conside-
racin, y me complazco en sus*
crlblrme como tu atento y agr
decido servidor.
Jorge Patino Linares,
.. Cnsul General. ..
CLUB
DE
50 SEMANAS
Radios Pyc
lmpara*
Ollas
o Cristalera
Bicicletas "Vikinr"
Olla de Presin "Tempo"
COMPRE SI! ACCIN
HOY MISMO!
Avenida Central 91
la met lev* letin se puede in-
fectar-no te arr*gu*l
USE
BAND-ITA
VMMTAS APMtSTVAf
Acta-MOM -*r -****> mk*
Con comprtiai de Sulfsliaiol.
mercurocromo o Tiro-Tri-Cina.
Tenga liempr vriat a la mano.
can anilln tUncM y t Metal tflipanlbiti a ua coala extra
Un gran
STDEBAKER COMMANDER 1951
de motor V-8 !
Jo*Wm*iJovwwoM
'.. !
Con m" poder!
(xm nuevo adelanto mecnicos!
Con nuevas comodidades!
Con nuevas economas! ,
Con mejores garantas!
Valo! Prubelo! Cmprelo!
. .Y ADMIRE EL NUEVO
Studebaker
Champion 1951!
Uno de los valores ms destacados
en la industria do autos do America.
CENTRAL 02 AUTOS, *
Ave. Jos Francisco de la Ossa No. 36
AVISO
El segundo cuatrimestre del Impuesto
de Inmuebles se cobrar en la
forma siguiente:
Con descuento dl10*/0 en el moa de Mayo.
A la par on Junio, Julio y Agosto.
Con recargo del 10% despus de Agosto, ai no se
recurro a la va ejecutiva, on cuyos casos el recargo es
del 20% mit coatas para ol contribuyente.
A lot contribuyante* quo han uminittrado su
direccin, a fin do recibir lo* avio* de pago, esta Ad-
ministracin les aceptar pagar los IMPUESTOS DE
INMUEBLES MEDIANTE CHEQUE a favor del Tesoro
Nacional, siempre y cuando que este venga acompa-
ado de lbs respectivos avisos.
Cuando el Impuesto de Inmuebles qua se desea
cancelar, se haga por medio de choque certificado o de
gerencia, los recibos correspondientes, cancelado, I
sern enviados al contribuyente por corroo o entrega-
dos inmediatamente on el Departamento de Receptora.
Cuando el pago se haga por choque ordinario, los
recibos del Impuesto de Inmuebles le aeran anviados ai
contribuyente tan pronto oomo su cobro haya sido efec-
tuado en el respectivo banco.
<
X


HTES. MATO 7. 1S51
n. PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
rAOINA TRES
i
l'-
*
Liti Shao-Ghi,
es el futuro
preferido del
hombre fuerte
Kremlin
de China
Por JAY G. HAYDEN
(N.A.N.A.)
WASHINGTON, Mayo (EPS)
El mas grande beneficiarlo de!
embrollo Truman-MacArthur es
er generalsimo Chiang Kal-ihck
Los voceros del Departamento
de Defensa anunciaron el viernes
la partida de una misin militar
norteamericana para Formosa,
afirmando que esta medida hacia
sido p.cordada desde hacia un
tiempo.' Pero no se ha negado
que el viaje ha sido debido, en
parfe, "a la influencia de la con-
troversia enthe MacArthur y el
Presidente. Por lo menos, lo ha
apresurado.
Adems, los dirigentes parla-
mentarios demcratas, tratando
por todos los medios posibles de
calmar la tormenta desatada por
el discurso de MacArthur en el
Congreso, han recibido la segun-
dad de que se dar a los naciona-
listas chinos una ayuda mucho
maTor de la que originalmente se
contempla para este aa
El Presidente Truman haba
advertido de que a menos que *e
procediera rpidamente en este
sentido, el propio Congreso to-
mara el asunto entre sus manas.
Los republicanos estaban prepa-
rando una resolucin en que se
declaraba que los Estados Unidos
estaban dispuestos a defender
Formosa a toda costa, y se indi-
c a Truman que tal proposition
no podra, ser detenido por el
Senado, y ciertamente merecera
la aprobacin de la Cmara de
Aepresentanles si le era presen-
tada.
Formosas fu tema sobre el
cual Truman y MacArthur tuvie-
ron diferencias, y ha figurado
tambin de modo prominente en
la correspondencia entre el ge-
neral y el representante Joseph
Martin, jefe de la minora repuL'.-
cana de la Cmara, que determi-
n la destitucin de MacArthur
por Truman.
En diciembre de 1949. cuando
algunos senadores que haban
conferenciado con MacArthur c-n
Tokio citaron plabres de ste pi-
diendo que los Estados Unidos
retuvieran en poder, se dl a
conocer en Tokio un memo-
rndum del secretario de es-
tado Echesn, en el cual se deca
cue "la cada de Formosa en po-
der de los comunistas chinos era
dada por descontada" y que deba
decirse al pblico que dicha isla
tenia escasa importancia para
la seguridad norteamericana.
El presidente Truman apoy a
Acheson con una declaracin for-
mal cue indicaba que los Estados
Unidos haba prometido en lus
conferencias de Yalta y Potsdam
devolverle Formosa a China. Los
Estados Unidos, dijo el Presidente
n", deseaba bases militares m
Formosa, no tenan la. intencin-
de usar fuerzas armadas all ni
suministraran apoyo militar a
las tropas chinas en Formosa.
La primera descarga de MacAr-
l liur fu su mensaje a los Vetera-
nos de las Guerras Extranjeras el
verano pasado, en el cual dijo que
Formosa era el centro mismo del
permetro de la defensa nortea-
mericana, y en manos de una na-
cin enemiga seria una base i-
dealmente localizada para con-
tarrsstar las operaciones de fuer-
zas norteamericanas basadas en
Okinawa o las Filipinas.
Este fu el mensaje que Tru-
man orden suprimir, pero que
no pudo evitar que se publicara.
Y luego MacArthur reiter ia
nisma idea en su mensaje al
DON JUAN TENORIO
Fsicamente incapacitado el
nio puede vivir en cierto
modo como otro nio normal
Despus de probar cumplidamente el renombre de qu vens precedida la Compaa Lope de
Vega, nos presenta esta noche la obra DON J UAN TENORIO, de Jos Zorrilla, obra de todos
los tiempos v de todas las edades. Los decorados, intencionadamente orientados hacia lo ba-
rroco, se deben a un gran pintor espaol, Hidalgo de Caviedes, que lleva varios aos en Am-
rica y donde su pintara ha encontrado su ms definitiva consagraron. Los trajes, sobre fi-
gurines ligeramente estilizados, para mayor belleza del ambiente, han sido trasladados de la
poca del Emperador Carlos V. en que normalmente se suele situar la accin, a la del reina-
do de Felipe II. Luces, breves ilustraciones musicales, el ritmo de las mutaciones, el movi-
miento y utilizacin de la comparseria, todo, tiende a crear el ambiente "fantstico" que el
propio autor intencionara tanto en esta su ob ra ms famosa._________________
La Creacin De Israel
Por E. A. SPEISER
Acaba de publicar la editoin.l
"Duobleday and Company" de
Nueva York el libro "New Star in
the Near East" Una estrelt en el
Cercano Oriente) escrito por
Kenneth W. Bilby, el conocido pe-
riodista norteamericano que vlvj
en Israel en su poca ms critica.
Es este un libro sobre una tie-
rra predestina en un momento
de crisis trascendental. Es una
narracin de los sucesos de Pa-
lestina en su etapa ms' crtica.
El seor Bilby estaba muy bien
enterado del drama y de sus im-
plicaciones.
Al terminar el mandato brit-
nico el 14 de mayo de 1948, pare-
can abrumadores los obstculos
iTAMWEN usno llorarla al un
resfriado le tuviera conges-
tionados la nariz, la garganta
y el pecho I Pero, luego
Congreso.
Ahora, empero parece proba-
ble que la administracin adopte
el punto de vista de MacArthur.
si ello no produce complicacio-
nes diplomticas. En este sentido
se seala que la Gran Bretea ha
insistido en que se entregue For-
mosa a los comunistas chinos, y
si ahora se Insiste en ayudar a
Chiang .es posible que los brit-
nicos rehusen participar en las
negociaciones para firmar el tra-
tado de paz con Japn.
A estas horas, todava no se sa-
be si se piensa darle autonoma a
Formosa o ponerla bajo el fidei-
comiso del Japn. Pero no hay
duda de que los norteamericanos
no etn dispuestos a entregar la
isla a los comunistas chinos, co-
mo los britnicos lo desean.
que se oponan a una victoria is-
eunta muy oportuna de "si la
estrategia militar aliada en el
Medio Oriente podra depender
aunque sea un grado muy pe-
queo, de una alianza con los
^^^^^e'ner' ^"V^So cTIa
presentando a 40.000.000 de per- conclusion a la que ha llegado
ms de un analista militar ex-
presando que seria peligroso
confiar en la habilidad de lo
rabes para librar cualquier ac-
cin de retardo que valiese la
pena en el caso de un repen-
tino ataque ruso."
El seor Bilby esta bastan-
sonas estaban preparadas pa-
ra la Invasin por tres frentes.
Los 650.000 lsraeies agrupa-
dos especialmente en la llanu-
ra costera tenan ante s la
triste perspectiva de que les
empujasen hacia el mar. El al-
to comisionado saliente, que
L?.ia,*u"u^uJLe?pe^ ;! Que hacer la historia en ltimo
pueblo obstinado." Parece que
el autor comparta su senti-
miento. Sin embargo, diecio-
cho meses ms tarde Israel e-
ra un miembro reconocido de
las Naciones Unidas y exista
la conviccin inquebrantable de
que el nuevo estado era una
creacin durardera. Haba ga-
nado una guerra pero todava
tena una grave amenaza para
su propia existencia.
La derrota rabe haba sido
inesperada, pero no existe mis-
terio alguno acerca de ellas en
realidad. El exceso de confian-
za y la fanfarronera, las ri-
validades y dteenclones Inter-
nas, una estructura social an-
ticuada y una direccin ires-
ponsable deban aadirse a "un
montaje singular de impotencia
militar." La afirmacin repe-
tida a menudo de que la tre-
anlisis. Esta es la razn por la
cual una considerable porcin
de su libro est narrada en tr-
minos de individuos represen-
tativos. Cruzando y volviendo
a cruzar las lineas de fuego y
las fronteras temporales for-
mul preguntas agudas a fun-
cionarios y soldados, diplom-
ticos y ciudadanos comunes,
lsraeles y rabes, norteameri-
canos y britnicos. Ofrece inte-
resantes aspectos relativos a
Ben Gurln y Sharett. de Is-
rael, acerca del rey Abdula de
Jordania y su ayudante brit-
nico Glibb Pash, as como so-
bre otras personas. Arthur
Koestler recibi una cariosa
bienvenida en los crculos mas
altos de Tel Avlv. pero sus ac-
ciones posteriores le valieron el
osrtaclsmo poltico y social. El
autor obtuvo una vez esta de-
claracin
La conmovedora condicin de
un nio fsicamente Incapacita-
do, lisiado como resultado de una
deformacin congnlta, o de una
enfermedad grave o trauma, ha
suscitado siempre y en todas par-
tes la compasin de personas ca-
ritativas. Sin embargo, con de-
masiada frecuencia esta tragedia
origina el desaliento y la deses-
peracin en los padres de estos
nios. Qu futuro tienen estas
vctimas'que tarde o temprano se
bailarn solas en el mundo? In-
curables en su mayor parte, In-
capaces de defenderse, persegui-
dos por su misma incapacidad,
pueden estar presdestlnados a
vivir al msrrgen de la vida, ro-
deados de indiferencia o resenti-
miento, o cuando ms de una
compasin pasiva.
Hasta hace pocos aos esta
vida lgubre era el destino co-
mn de innumerables nios en
tales condiciones, y slo en aos
recientes se han realizados es-
fuerzos para estudiar este pro-
blema desde un punto de vista!
cientfico. El cuidado y man-!
tenlmiento de las personas fi-j
ateamente Incapacitad es un
problema que se presenta en
todos los pases y que est a-:
trayendo cada vez ms la aten-
clon de los funcionarios de go-
bierno, mdicos eminentes y
trabajadores sociales. Sil proble-
ma no solo es un legado de
guerras desvastadoras, sino que
tambin constituye uno de ios
mayores problemas en tiempos j
de paz, ya que la incapacidad
fsica en todos los tiempos. Las I
deformaciones congenital cuyas i
causas an no comprendemos, ]
las diversas formas de parlisis
que ocuren antes y despus del
nacimiento, ciertas enfermeda-
des del corazn y de lo pul-
mones, la tuberculosis, las en-
fermedades de la columna ver-
tebral, de los huesos y de las
articulaciones, las incapacida-
des ortopdicas y los resultados
de graves accidentes, son slo
algunos factores qu contribu-
yen a aumentar anualmente el
nmero de los nios que pade-
cen de incapacidades tsicas
generales, aparte de otros tam-
bin numerosos que sufren de
graves defectos o d la prdida
de la vista o del odo, ni los
muchos casos psiquitricos que
se presentan en la infancia.
De acuerdo con la ciencia
moderna, el nio fsicamente
Incapacitado tiene derecha en
primer lugar a.que se empleen
todos los medios posibles para
investigar las causas de su In-
capacidad y para tratar de e-
liminar todas las causa evita-
bles. Esto significa una amplia-
cin de los servicios de asisten--
cla matemolnfantll, ya que mu-
chas formas de Incapacidad ti-1
sica se deben a traumas o des-
cuidos durante el nacimiento, o
bien la falta de asistencia y tra-
tamiento a cargo de expertos
durante su Infancia. Significa
mejor alimentacin a fin de
evitar ciertas formas de cegue-
ra, raquitismo y otras enferme-
dades carenciales, amblen sig-
nifica el temprano descubri-
miento del impedimento me-
diante mejor educacin, clni-
cas de previsin Infantil y ms
visitadoras senltarias. Por lti-
mo, significa campaas para e-
rradlcar enfermedades infec-
ciosas y el uso ms generalizado
de recurso de proteccin en el
hogar, en las calles y en la in-
dustria.
Sin embargo, el mayor ser-
vido que ae puede ofrecer al ni-
o incapacitado hoy da. con-
siste en ayudarlo en su esfuerzo
de adaptarse, no con espritu
de resignacin pasiva, sino con
la firme Intencin de veneer la
dificultades originadas por ete
impedimento y prepararse pa-
ra desempear una ocupacin
que sea til y agradable. Es a-
qui donde son esenciales los
servicio* de los. .educadores es-
pecializados, de los trabajado-
res sociales y de los especialis-
tas en orienacin vocacional.
La educacin del nio fsica-
mente Incapacitado deber co-
menzar cuanto antes y debe ser
continuada, y emprendida por
educadores que sepan tratar al
nio que pueda ser mentalmen-
te atrasado o que dude de sus
propia habilidades. _____
Despus de haber terminado
su educacin, no hay mayor
tragedla para un joven fsica-
mente incapacitado que encon-
trar todas las puertas cerradas
por el perjuicio y la ignorancia
de sus posibles jefes y compa-
eros de trabajo y del pblico
en general. Otra valiosa labor
consiste en educar al pblico
y en demostrar que las perso-
na fsicamente incapacitadas)
han desempeado muy variadas
ocupaciones donde han logrado
ser tan tiles como las perso-
nas sanas. Existe gran cantidad
de datos estadsticos para com-
probar esta afirmacin, pero se-
r necesario repetir esta lnor-
macin una y otra vez hata que>
se logre su aceptacin por al
pblico en general.
.>*
El "Aviso Oportuno
Es Barato y Efectivo i
gua ordenada por las Naciones arlHc'?n..!K^"c\'v* d.'> W
Unidas fu la nica cosa oue!Abdula: Mi consejo a los Ju-
salv de la aniquilacin a los
israees e completamente fic-
ticio porque entonces los rabes
ya haban sido derrotados de-
cisivamente.
dios es que sean razonable. Mi
consejo a los rabes es que a-
centen la lgica."'
Dos afioa increblemente col-
mados de acontecimientos en un
Se plantea el autor la pre- lugar extraordinariamente cr-
tico son un lapso suficiente pa-
ra proporcionar a un observa-
dor con discernimiento un en-
tldo de desconfianza sobre su
conocimiento del pas. Es sola-
mente el visitante ocasional el
que se considera un experto. El
seor Bilby se abstiene de in-
dagar en los antecedentes ms
remotos y con habilidad deja
esta tarea a otra personas.
Dadle una dcada tranquila
dice e "Israel, se alzar co-
mo un aro en el Medio Orien-
te."
CrWvIBOmETl
jQdnfa AVENIDA
estn desempacando
MEDIAS EN 20 COLORES
Tallas: 8Vi a 10
Especial.. .1.95 par
PANTIES VAN RAALTE
Rosado y blanco. Tallas 6 y 7.
Especial.. .1.15
Al ACOSTAI al nene,
lat cariosa manos
de mamacita frotan
(I calmante Vick
VapoRub n el-
pecho, cuello y ^* S
eipalda. Y, en- \\ t,
tonca
m. MAIHTA del resfriado ha
cedido durante la noche, gra-
ciat a la accin doble de
VapoRub: el efecto de cata-
plasma, que alivia la conges-
tin del pecho, y sus vapora
mtdicmaltt, los cuales, inhala-
do, ayudan a descongarJonar
los conducto respiratorio
I Prubelo1
VlCK
VapoRub
PIJAMAS DE ALGODN
Rosa, celeste y amarillo.
Tallas 32 a 40.
Especial... 3.95
PETICOTES CON NYLON
Rosa, blanco, celeste.
Tallas 32 a 40.
Especial... 3.95
NEGLIGEES a 9.50
Material de rayn combinado
con nylon. Tallas 12 al 20.
ESPECIAL.
CAMISONES SIN HOMBRERA
Rosa., celeste. Seda crep con
adornos encaje. Tallas 32 a 40.
Especial. .. 7.75
BRASSIERES EXQUISITE FORM
Especial. .1.65 y 1.95
COMPRE AHORA
Bazar Frances
acaba de recibir...
TRAJES
para todas las ocasiones!
Exclusivas creaciones
en colores
Lisos y Floreados!
Tamaos:
9-15 12 al 20
W al 22%
A PRECIO de COSTO!
finas VAJILLAS
-^cristalera
.
QUINTA AVENIDA
Bazar Frances
HEURTEMATTE Y CA.
Plaza de Santa Ana
Panam
AVISO AL COMERCIO
^^VHk
Se notifica al comercio detallista que la
reunin que deba celebrarse hoy por razones
especiales se ha pospuesto para una fecha
prxima que anunciaremos. Hasta tanto se-
guir el cierre convenido a las 6 pan.
EL COMIT
EN CUALQUIER MOMENTO
Cuando usted quiera, nuestro Club est a su disposicin para facilitarle
desde el momento en que se suscriba, toda clase de Muebles, Artefactos
Elctricos y Mercaderas, sin necesidad de alterar su presupuesto.
Decdase y empiece a disfrutar de las principales comodidades que la
vida moderna exije.
Socios Favorecidos en Abril 29 de 1951
Seoril HERMINIA QUINTERO<: alie 11 de Octubre
#1 jos, apartamento 21 Una cama doble de
raob barniaada en Jaspe naranja, con '-
chn j esprlnr de resorte.GANADA CON
SEMANAS.
Seor FAUSTINO BATISTA-ATC. "A" #1 bajo.Un
reloj marea Invicta eon su correspondiente pul-
sera.GANADO CON 7 SEMANAS.
Seiorita BERN ABELA GARCIACalle 22 Eate Bis #1,
2do. Apart. S.Una cam doble de caoba en ja,
no naranja eon su colchn y spring de resorte^
Una cuna con u colchn y print;. GANADO
CON 17 SEMANAS.
Seor IVY THOMSONAtc. Central #t*l. alto.
Apart. 54 1 na cama doble de caoba barnitada
en color Tino, eon iu print;.GANO CON 1 SE-
MANAS.
Seora NORBERTA GAON* DE LPEZCalle Para-
so fftl. bajo. Apart. G.Una cama doble de
caoba barnlsada en color nogal con su colchn y
aprinr de resorte.GANADA CON 21 SEMANAS.
Seor PANTALEON JANAntn No. ZSUna cama
doble de caoba con u colchn 7 sprint d resor-
tes.GANADO CON 27 SEMANAS.
Seor CLEMENTINA DE ABRAHAMS.Atc. Per No.
25 altos. Apart. 3. In radio consola toca-disco
marca Zenit, de tubo.GANO CON 29 SE-
MANAS.
Seor RUPERTO JEMNATTLa Boca, #M1-C. bajo.
Apart. CUn juego de sala estilo Renacimiento
Espaol, compuesto de: Un sof, dos butaeones.
do* illa paradas, dos mecedoras y una mesita de
centro.GANADO CON 30 SEMANAS.
Seorita ALICIA BATISTACalle Primera Terry Hill
7 altee, Apart, t.Un radio Motorola de cinco
tubos.GANADO CON 44 SEMANAS.
Seor JULIO GARCIACalle 1 Este BU #17. bajos.
Apart. S.Una cama doble de caoba barnitada en
lasne naranja con su colchn y spring de resor-
tes.GANADA CON 52 SEMANAS.
Seor MONICO SANCHEZCalle "E" #1. bajos.
Apart 51I na mquina de escribir porttil mar-
ca Smith-CoronaGANADA CON 53 SEMANAS.
T. X.Una cama cuna eon su colchn y spring.
GANADA CON 5 SEMANAS.
Nuestro Club es el que tiene
mayor nmero de socio y el
mis antiguo de la Repblica.
solamentTmuebles Y
mercaderas de calidad.
LOS FELICITAMOS
JUEGOS DE RECAMARA.
JUEGOS DE COMEDOR. '
JUE008 PARA 3ALA.
juEao8 de Lnrmo. I
MUEBLES PARA OriCINA.
MUEBLES 8UELT08.
Con 45 Semanas: Juego pa-
ra Sala de 5 Piezas.
Radio, Refrigeradora, Lava-
doras, Mquinas de Coser,
Mquinas de escribir. Estufas
de Kerosene. Abanicos, Lam-
parte residenciales, Archivo-
dore, Estufas para gas. Col-
chonos. Linleos, Alfombras,
Bicicletas de las mejores
marcas. .
__ i
Llantas y Baterfaa para
Carros, Chivas y Trucks.
Relojes, Sortijas y otras pren-
daa de Joyera y Platera,
Juegos de Cubiertos Vajillas*
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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.
Entregamos la mercadera al momento de suscribirse, en vindola a su casa.
2 OPORTUNIDADES DE GANAR CON UN SOLO CLUB
Adems del nmero que elija RECALAMOS OTRO NUMERO CON EL CUAL TIENE
OPCIN A GANARSE. 1 Juego de Recmara o Comedor completos, que obsequia-
mos SEMANALMENT a nuestros suscrlptores.
CASA SPORT, S. A.
Mueblera ferretera Artculos de Caaa
Joyera Platera Objetos paro Regalos
(Ave. Central No. 20) prximo s la Lotera (Antigua Ferretera Duque)
westro Club ee reconocido por miles de hogares en tods la Repblica.
_ Depolto de madera, Fabrica de Muebles Pinos.
E* mrito de ni
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Ave. Sur Relleno de Barras. Fren'e al Centro Escolar Amador Guerrero Tel. 2 1743


^~
"PAGINA CCATRO
X PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTt
LUNES. MATO 7, 1951
Iniciar Salud PMica ma
..Cdiiijiaa profilctica en la
"dudad de David y Armuelles
"Ello obedece a la forma alarmante en que se de-
"; sarrollan enfermedades propias de los puer-
tos," dijo el Dr. Sandovl
Un fuerte campan profilc-
tica para reprimir lai enfer-
medades iiifcco contagiosas,
nrcals de los puertos, ser
puesta en prctica Inmedlata-
mciitc en Puerto Armuelles y en
ia ciudad de David, segn in-
dic n "El Panam-Amrica" el
Dr. Roberto Sandoval, Director
le Salud Pblica.
1 Dicha campaa obedece a las
proporciones alarmantes en que
jse desarrollan esta clase de en-
fermedades tanto en Puerto Ar-
muelles como en David y e
adelantar con 1 cooperacin
de la Polica Nacional de la Po-
st Domingo de Obalda, donde
Ucia Secreta y del Hospital Jo-
se llevar un estrictl control de
las personas afectadas, por
medio de exmenes peridicos.
Como consecuencia de esta
campaa sernc uidadosamente
vigilados los establecimiento de
expendio de llicores, la casas
de cita, cabarets y restauran-
tes donde pulula el elemento
alegre y casquivano.
Tres sementales rifar entre
los proveedores de leche la
Ca. de Alimentos Lcteos
:lu GRANDE Mayo 7 (Co-
rresponsal ) La Compaa pa-
namea de alimentos lcteos
lleva, a cabo un rifa de tre.
Uros sementales de acuerdo con
las tres kimas cifras de !a
lanera Nclonl del Domingo
52 de julio del presente ao Los
tiquetes sern distribuidos gra-
tuitamente entre todos los p.^-
v edoics de leche fresca a
fabrica de Nata sin ninguna
nteriupcln durante el pnc-
elo comprendido entre la seglrfi-
0 quincena del mes de Jui.m
y la primera de Julio de acuc:-
Jo eon la siguiente escala.
P,r el suministro, promete
diarlc de 1 a 15 litros de leche
un U.uete, de 15 a 30 litros :i<
tiquetes; de 30 a 46 litros tie
tiquetes, tambin se gratificar
con tiquetes adicionales a los
10 pioveedores qut enven le-
cht .ns limpia y a lo 10 cuya
leche contenga mate grasa y pe-
so, los premios sern los sl-
guiete, primero un toro cemen-
ta! media sangre de tres aos
Hacienda Hermanos Chlari, se-
gundo un toro madia sanre
-.iv: aos hacienda Dr. Este/-;?
tereco un torete media sangre
do- aos hacienda don Jorge A-
ra-jz. Como estimulo a los -%
nadsros son muchas las acui-
dades que se propone desartri-
llar el dinmico gerente de a
Seor Hermn Onaegl, todo lo
cual contribuir a que esta on-
mentc su capacidad producM-
va y pueda suplir asi las nece-
sidades del pals.
Ministro de Trabajo Espaol
admite que los obreros no
pueden vivir eon su salario
Por George H. (erad
(ti. A. N. A.)
' MADRID, Mayo 7 (EPS -
1 mlntitro de trabajo eapaau),
Jos Antonio Girn de Velaa'.'P,
decsi en una entrevista ex-
clusiva a esle corresponsal qie,
a pelar de las muchas ventajas
alcanzadas por el gobierno del
generalsimo Franco en el cau-
ta ue la legislacin del traoaje
1 n.vel de la vida del obic-'o
espaol sigue siendo extrema-
damente bajo, tanto que se-
gn su pioplas palabras "si
ae tema el salario bsico unha-
mentj, se ve que el obrero no
puede vivir con l".
El ministro, preocupado per
las huelgas y disturbios obrere
qut catn ocurriendo en varios
provincias, habl a este corre-
eonsrl acerca de sus esfueros
{or aumenar el poder ado.uU.l-
Ivo de los trabajadores me-
diante un sistema de punid
bagado, en ia antigedad en el
fuesiO, el nmero de familiares
oros detalles. "Todos tatos
punto", dijo "son agregan".-,
para aumentar el salarlo d-l
trabajador. Conforme a las le-
yes aprobadas bajo nuestro go-
bierno, los patronos estn obli-
gados a reconocer tales aumen-
tos El ms beneficioso de los
puntos es el que se refiere la
familia- En casos de enferme-
dad o de accidente, un traba-
jador recibe el cincuenta por
elentj de su salario bsico. Re-
cibe atencin mdica pagando
un tres per ciento del aaiaiio
dsico que ha estado ganandu".
El ministro cit el ejemplo
de un obrero que gane el pro-
medio general de quince pese-
tas 'i.i cinto centavos norteame-
ricanos) al dia. Se tiene due
cho al maxlmun de puntos, re-
cibir unas veintisiete pesetas
al cl.a para el y u lamiiia. &1
ministro admiti francamente
que el salario bsico no pe ci-
tara vivir a un hombre.
Muchos espaoles consideran
que el reciente alza del cooVj
de !a vida no solamente ha a-
nular.o los beneficios del eUU-
m. Je puntos de que haba el
ministro, sino que ha reducido
prcticamente el poder adquisi-
tivo de la clase trabajadora u
un nivel muchsimo ms bajo
al que exista antes de la gue-
rra civil de 1936-39, lo cual ex-
pllc.i la ola de protestas y huel-
gas -ue azota a Espaa.
El x or Girn de Velasco u-
mi.io tambin que "algunas sec-
ciones" de la clase trabajaron
espaola ganan hoy bastante
mciirs que en 1936, pero seal
que otros sectores ganan ms
lo cual constituye un triunfo
para el gobierno, si se tima en
cuenta la terrible destruccin
de productos y recursos experi-
mentada por el pas durante .a
gera civil.
E! ministro agreg que el go-
bierno se da buena cuenta de
que io primero que debe hacer-
se paia combatir el comunismo
e. eliminar en lo posible la po-
breza, y elevar el nivel de v;da.
Es en este principio que se ba
el Plan Marshall, y tambin al
Progiama del Punto Cuatro. A-
llrmo que la Falange, que es el
movimiento de los trabajado ve i
.espaoles, se propone seguir p/c
moviendo medidas econmicas y
sociales con ese propsito, ne-
gando que exista la mejor ao-
meja.ira entre la Falange y el
r.azl.-mo o el aciamo. "Porque
nose ti os saludamos con el b.a-
ao levantado no debe afirmarse
que tenemos la Ideologa nazi"
dijo 'Esto seria como sostener
que el general Eisenhower es
un nazi simplemente porque ka-
luda en la misma forma que el
mariscal Rommel. La verdad es
que nosotros no hemos aproba-
do nunca los brbaros asesina-
tos en masa perpetrados por '.es
crimnales nazis, ni la ldeoioif
inhumana que condujo a eios
hechos monstruosos. Jams po-
dramos aprobar tales crmenes,
puesto que somos cristianos, e-
scnriulmente catlicos romanos'
EL "AVISO OPORTUNO"
ES BARATO Y EFECTIVO
AVISO DE LICITACIN

En vista de que ha sido declarada desierta la lici-
tacin celebrada el da 27 de Febrero de 1951 para I
construccin del nuevo Hipdromo Nacional, se notifi-
ca al pblico que hasta las 10 am. del da 18 de Mayo
e 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 Disertos
y Construcciones de este Ministerio, previo depsito de
B/200.00.
CELSO A. CARBONELL,
Ministro de Obras Pblicas.
Panam, Abril 18 de 1951.
La Jira Mdica atendi 1.044
personas en el Distrito de Oc
-CRUCIGRAMA- l^a anemia, el paludismo y la
parasitosis intestinal son
enfermedades ms comunes
HORIZONTALES:
1Preposicin.
4Canoa mexicana.
8Cuero de animal.
12Adverbio de lugar
13cpula.
14Ro de Espaa.
16Que sirve ;jara rallar
17Hijo de Adn y Eva.
18Escuchara.
IBcompetente.
21Embarcacin menor.
23Esclava egipcia de Abraham
24Destino. Inv.
25Vanagloriarse.
29Conforme a su original.
30Rinoceronte.
31Diosa de la aurora.
32Asador, cubanismo.
34Modelo Ideal, Inv.
35Sacerdote.
36Hostigo.
37Impedir.
40Algas filamentosas.
41Un poco.
42Del verbo Indicar.
46Capital europea.
47Cereal maduro.
48 Entrego.
49Comarca de Indochina, Inv.
50Tierra que sirve para
preparar colores.
51La unidad, en ingls.
VERTICALES:
1Una pareja.
2nsar.
3Regln de Grecia.
4Del verbo arar, Inv.
5Indicacin musical.
6Propietario. '
7Armado con una loriga.
8Res de ganado 9 Marchaban.
10Lago de la Amrica del
Norte.
11Tela muy fuerte.
16Enredos.
20Apellido de un famoso
dibujante norteamericano.
21Objete
22Semilla aromtica.
23Ciudad del Africa Central.
25Muy frtil.
26Con reposo.
27Exists.
28Demostrativo.
30Ciudad de Etiopia.
33Aceite medicinal.
34Ladrn, familiarmente, Inv
36Informe.
37Repeticin de sonido, Pl.
38Vasija para beber.
39Porcin de tierra rodeada
de agua.
40Rio de Alemania.
43Nicotina, Abv.
"Tratamiento espaol.
45Escucha.
Red Panamericana
tiene los
mejores programa?
Solamente en el Distrito :t
Oc, en el Corregimiento da Lea
Llanos y en su cabecera, los
cuales representan las etapas
cuarta y quinta de nuestro iti-
nerario, hemos atendido a mil
cuarentlcuatro personas, desa-
nclando aqui, adems de nues-
tra labor aslstenclal, Investiga-
cin, mdica, social, amplia di-
vulqucln ya recorrida ascien-
den ; dos mil clncuentltrs ios
beneficiados por nuestras, acti-
vidades.
Nuestra labor en el pueblo s
Oc -ia tenido la entusiasta <-o-
luboracln del seor Seoast.r
Pin:; n, Seorita Esllda Escobar
Seora Pastora de Castillero.
Pef.uiitas Ada Alba. Elsa Quin-
tero Emelina Vlllarreal, MacJ-
de A. Castillero, Emella Vllla-
rreal Isldra Castillero seora
Raquel de Pinzn, Aura de Ca-
rrizo seores Hctor Polo, *.!
i ibiac.es Vlllarreal, Pablo Marn
Moiss Castillero, Adonala Ca>-
tlllero, Abel A. Vlllarreal, ur-
mOtenes Carrizo, Guillermo At-
ba. Harmodlo Quintero, Vicen-
te Carrizo, Eustollo Castillero y
Pable Mitre G. En nuestro pri-
mer da de trabajo tuvimos '.->
efectiva ayuda del doctor Her-
minio Carrizo quien hasta la
fecha es el nico mdico n>
rrerano que nos ha acompaa-
do en nuestros esfuerzos.
Nuestras limitadas posibilida-
des, especialmente en personal
milco, fue la causa principal
de que en el Distrito de O-'l
como en otras partes, quedaren
frustradas muchas espranos,
pues teniendo presente el de-
plorable estado orgnico de la
mayora de nuestros campesi-
no1. diezmados por la anemia,
el paludismo, la parasitosis in-
testina! y la desnutricin, una
asgnela mdica mnima ,v;o
orientada a combatir estas en-
demias repercute muy favorable
en la vida da estas gentes <.an
olvidadas y menospreciadas
En Oc examinamos quinien-
tos treinta personas, de las cua-
les estudiaron venltltrs ie-
fes de familia, se tomaron cin-
cuenta muestras de sangres pa-
ra i..vesigar paludismo con sus
respectivas indices espenle y
hemoglobillco. El doctor Vctor
Aparicio Rivera, distinguido den-
tista chttreano quien nos viene
prestando casi ininterrumpida-
mente sus indispensables servi-
cios, hizo trescientos cincu.ta
extracciones.
Medicamentos distribuidos:
An!paldicos 629 comprimidlos
d< "Araln" de 0.10 gramos.
.fnt (parasitarios Intestinales:
Mil quinientos cinco perlas ue
h-xv'resorcinol de 0.20 gramos,
sea tratamiento para.doscien-
tas noventlsels personas, ciento
sete.Uln tratamientos de que-
nopoio para nios, y sesenl-
er.atro comprimidos de "Wa-
todn".
Ar.tianmlcos: Dos mil qul-
Los maestros rurales aplicarn
conocimientos adquiridos
Publicamos dos teta de los trabajos prcticos efectuados por
lo alumno del Instituto de Verano durante los ultimo cur-
tos que Indudablemente ern aplicado este ao en su raa-
E divas localidades, propugnando asi al mejoramiento
Us. La rrfleas fueron tomada cuando uno de los gru-
po construa un servido sanitario rural en laa afueras a ia
ciudad de Santiago. _____
ncilios cincuenta pastillas de
sulfato ferroso simple de 0.?
gramos, catorce mil dosclen'os
pasti'.ias de sulfato ferroso con
conviejo "B" de 0.325 gramos.
Antibiticos: Veintisis ampo-
llas, de penicilina procaina Ce
cuatrocientas mil unidades, sie-
te r.ijjollas de dmidroestrepto-
miciiil de un gramo.
Vitamnicos: Cuatrocientos o-
chenta comprimidos de c'.do
ascbico de cien miligramos y
cuatrocientos ochenta perlas de
compiejo "B2".
?-lamidas: Ciento treintiUcs
com pi imidos de 0 50 gramos, en-
tre irlculfaamldas, aulfamerazi-
na, aulfadiazlna, y sulfatalln.
Patentados y frmulas ma-
gistrales: Ciento cuarentitro >
ntdades.
Otra inyecciones: Cinco
Jira Mdico Aslstenclal
ocu, 1 de Mayo de 1951
NORMAS
-Loa Corresponsal deber
ceirse ta* ms desapasiona-
da nornva wriodiitie Debo
enviar al peridico lo unto.
i noticia ma Intereaanu gut
afecten a la comunidad En ab-
soluto trata do ana oportu-
nidad ara ttaoer determinada
campabas poltica.
ilffi*f>&
fr*Mi (> U MTM rff,l/rW d,
r,tf4ml *- m lip* HpttUt
LISTA OFICIAL DE LA LOTERA NACIONAL DE BENEFICENCIA
Nmeros Enteros Premiados en el Sorteo Ordintrio No. 1678 del Domingo 6 de M*yo de I9W
El billete entero compvend 52 fraccione dividida n dos serles de 26 fraccione Cada una denominada "A' y B .
Premio Mayor 0 7 5 8 B. 52,000.00
Segundo Premio 4 8 0 2 B. 15.600.00
Tercer Premio 6 9 11 B. 7.800.00
* Crrmni. MM Prtmle- MM PrtrUa' Mm (reala- M rrtMii MI- l*reiit- n Pr .- M frcMH
1< / av / 1/ i av i ft?
MM IMM IMS IM.M IMS IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M MSI IM.M MM IM.M IIM IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M
tist IM.M 1IM 1M.N IlM IM.M JIM IMM 4IH IM.M SIS IM.M IIH IM.M 7IM IMM IlM IM.M IM 1M.M
MM IM.M its IM.M KM IM.M MM IM.M 42M IM.M MS 1M.M MM IM.M 72H IM.M MM IM.M 2M IM.M
MM IM.M tas IM.M 1SS IM.M MM IM.M 42M IM.M UU IM.M MM IM.M 7SM 1M.M MM IM.M MM IMM
MM IM.M 14H IM.M 2451 IM.M MM IM.M MM IMM MSS IM.M MM IM.M 74M IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M
sss MM ISSS l.'.t.M 2SS IM.M J55S IM.M 45M 1M.M SS5S IM.M MM IM.M 7SM IM.M MM IM.M ISM IMM
Nil IM.M 1IS8 l.M.M 2151 1M.M MM IM.M 4US 1SI.M MM IMM MM IM.M 7M IM.M MM IM.M MM IM.M 2.MI.M IM.M 1M.M
til S2.Mt.M 17M 2.MM 27 2.M*.M J7M 2.MO.M 47M 2.M4.M 57M 2.M4M 7M 2,M.M ?7M 2.M4.M I7H 2.MI.M MM MM
MM IM.M ISM IMM 2SM IM.M MM IM.M 4*5 1M.M MSS IM.M MM IM.M 7ISI 1M.M MM IM.M
SSI IM.M IM IMM MM IM.M MM 1M.M It 1M.M MM 1M.W MM IM.M 7 Ml IM.M MM IM.M MM
APROXIMACIONES
PREMIO MAYOR
Hi 07. H'
1741 SM.M MSI S2I.M 711 52*.M 75S IM.M
I7M S2I.M MM S2I.M IM SM.M 734 SM.M
717 IM.M MM
47M SM.M 07S1
IMM
52.M
I7M
713
I
S2.M MM
S2.M MM
5M.M
SM.M
av
I7M IMM
7(7 SM.M
SECUNDO PREMIO
M2
2M.M
473
47M
l.l*.M
IM.M
IM2 TM 4TM 0/ 2MM IJIM IMM 2M2 Mt.M l. MM 2M.M IM2 m. 2M.M 7M2 av 2M.M MM ev 2M.M
SMI 47M 4SM 2M.M IM.M IM.M
4717 4718 IM.M IM.M 4MI 4M3 IM.M IM.M MM 4IM MM IM.M MM 4MT 13I.M IM.M 4MI MM IM.M IM.M
MM
av
MIM
Mil
Mil
IM.M
1.7.M
TERCER PREMIO
Mil a/ IM.M 1111 0/ IM.M Mil IMM Mil 0. IM.M 4111 V IM.M "' 1 Mil IMM MU 1M.N IM.M 1M.M Mil ft* IM.M Mil IM.M
Ml IM3 IM.M 1M.M MM IMS IM.M IMM WM MM IMM IMM IMI MM IM.M IM.M Mil MM IM.M IM.M Mis imm mii MI4 IM.M | Mil MI7 Mil IM.M 1M.M Mil Ml IMM IMM
Los premio del Sorteo del domingo fueron vendido! asi: el primero, el segundo y el tercero en Panam.
Lo qovoelento billete enteros terminado en I y no comprendidos, eai la lista otaeedent* osUn aremladoi con
Cincuenta Do Balboas Por billete entero ae entiende las cincuenta do fracciones aue componen las dos aertes A y B .
FIRMAN EL ACTA: La Autoridad: El Gobernador de la Provincia de Panama. JOSE DOMINGO SOTO.
El Representante del Ministerio de Hacienda y Tesoro, NARCISO AYALA
rEHTlt_M>H' _
L. R Molla'hCdula No. 1-85. El Notarlo Segundo del Circuito de Panam OAVTD O MEDINA
Luis A. Vctor-Cdula No. 47-6952 RICARDO FABREOA JR. Secretarlo________
klATl. l-M blllne prrmiadM en la aluna Mlr* i to m *i MMU*
~U cifra* derivarn Hnlc.tnel.te del eraal MaJ.r- SI rreml
Ma/*> f PtotOM 2* r ta w MriMrta aaraSaaiMl*! la aarattaMrla-
aa a oarlvafa le lai Prtaila* Mi. Basmfa rerrera Cu el tan
,. a. kllleit raaulie arradaM aan iictralaa araartaa al mwHi OM
Wllele llene derecha a aae la aan Miad laa araaalae eao raaallare
mdai
SORTFO DE "LOS 3 GOLPES^
DOMINGO i DE MATO DE lili
Sorteo Nmero TrMclenloi Setenta y Nueve Primer Premio. .
Segundo Premio.
Tercer Premio. .
58
02
11
traccin
11.00
3.00
2.00
Billet
8/
220.00
60.00
40.00
ruta
anaaaaa e aacarta a la oar efna la Una Oficial M hiaai aa la OH.
de la talarte Naclaoal c BaacflaaacU atraaaa aa te AaaaMa CaaarM
ran ftol Sorteo Ordinario No. 1C79 que se ha ir
celebrar al 13 do Mayo de 1951:
Cl kUlrle aartara roaaoraalt B Iraaatonae dlTtUda aa Oaa (raerla.* eaa ona deaamlnadat -*" "V
rinuo MAVoa
l Hremia Mijui. Mrlta ..../JMW.W Ja mti
l SerundoTranla. aavMf da... 'M! S! *l
l Ttrcar Pramio aaril ft. da.,.. IMfMl '*
ll Apmxiraaciana. Orla O. aa... JMM arl
Pramloa ..arta* $ B. *.......... "M! MM *}
* 00 Pramlna arlar A C da.......... WM tala arlr
secundo raiuio
il Autximacianai. arla A y B M.. M*B aada lana
J Premie* arlar A i. O......... IMM aada arlr
11 Aproxunaclonaa. aariaa
Pretaloa arla A
riRcan ruaco
Ae. d..B/ 42.UU cana tarie
da.......... 7^Caa IjK PreaiMe
row.
I/JIUH.
Precio de an billete entero....................B'U.ff
Precia de on aninenagnm Mgnnd..........
I


LUNES. MAYO 7. 1951
EL PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
PAGINA CINCO
Informe para esta seccin se reciben en la
Redaccin JDociat
de EL PANAMA-AMERICA
Telfono 3-USS
BORAS: l:to a 10:0t a.m.
Apartido 11*

Comida tu El Panama i
Con asistencia de 8u Seora
Uustnslma Monseor Francis-
co Beckmann, Arzobispo de Pa-
nam, como husped de honor,
los miembros de la Asamblea
Arzobispal Maistegul de los Ca-
balleros de Coln, ofrecieron
anoche una comida en el sa-,
ln Bella Vista en el hotel El
Panam, a la cual asistieron1
adems 8u Seora Monseor
Preciado, Arzobispo de Coln,'
y Monseor Paul Bernier, En-
cargado de Negocios de la San-
ta Sede.
Buffet des.
Para agasajar a un grupo de
sus amistades, el Encargado
de Negocios de los Estados
Unidos, seor Murray M. Wise
Cocktail
ti seor Thore Korch y seo-
ra Lorette de Korch agasajaron
y seora Edith de wise, ofre- anoche a un grupo ue sus
cen esta noche un buffet en su
residencia.
Cocktail
El seor Henrv Fidanque y
seora Adelaide de. Fidanque
ofrecieron el sbado un cock-
tail en su residencia en los Al-
tos del Golf, al cual fu invi-
tado un grupo de sus amista-
ENFERMEDADES. D NIOS
Clnica San Fernando (Tel. 3-H40)
Dr. EDGARDO BURGOS
(de S a 11 a.m. y de 3 a 5 p.m., los dial hbiles)
Telef. residencia: 3-171
CHAMBOmET^I
CinlaMNlM
ESTAMOS ABIERTOS
de 8 a 12:30 y de 2 a 6
Misa de Requiem *
Se dir en la Iglesia de Santa Ana, el mircoles 9 de
los corrientes, a las 7 a.m., por el alma del que en Tlda fue
Don Vicente Alvarado Linares
(1- d. D. *-.),
Se agradecer la asistencia a este acto piadoso.
Panam, 7 de Mayo de 1951
El Nio
v FRANCISCO CORCIONE
ha muerto.
Su padre Nicols Corcione, su abuelo Francisco
' Lavara, sus tos Antonio Lavena. Antonio Errigo,
Benedicto Martino, sus familiares invitan a su en-
tierro MAANA MARTES a las 5 p.m. tn la Calla 17
Oeste, casa No. 43.
Panam, 7 da Mayo de 195'
AAvjEBlE
in OS
pe cio s
I
I
I.
7nay#l uUd# de 7U4441
GARANTIZADOS V MSCMOS DE LA /V\EjO
CmOBA POR EXPERTOS EBANISTAS
TAPIZADOS COM EL PAAAOSO PLSTICO
DlCXtUl DE PPiMEBA, CALIDAD
SUYOCON'/300-
MilBRIfi
AVE.CENTRALvCAUE 21E.*TTELS^2-1830
amistades, con un cocktail en
su resd'encla.
Cambio de Residencia
1 Or. Arlstbulo Carrizo y
seora Theima E. de Carrizo
han trasladado su residencia a
la calle 9a. casa No. 8 en San
francisco, en donde se ponen
a las rdenes de sus amista-
des.
De Sur Amrica
Saludamos atentamente a la
seora Lut>a de Hall, espora
del Consejero de la Embajada
de los Estados Unidos en Chi-
le, seor Carlos Hall, quien te
encuentra pasando varios dias
en Panam, husped del seor
Alberto de Obarrlo y seora.
Orata estada le deseamos al
seor Javier Ortiz de Zevallos
y seora Mara M. de Ortli de
Zevallos, quienes acompaados
de su nia, llegaron ayer de
Lima, con el fin de pasar una
temporada entre nosotros.
De los Estados Unidos
Despus de haber pasado va-
rias semanas de vacaciones en
Miami y La Habana, se en-
cuentra de nuevo en Panam
el Dr. Jos Ramn Vrela y se-
ora Hermelinda C. de Vrela
Los saludamos.
Presentamos un saludo de
bienvenida al seor Enrique
Clement y seora Daisy M. de
Clement, quienes regresaron de
su viaje por Florida y Cuba.
De Centro Amrica
Orata estada le deseamos a
la seora Leonora H. de de
Sola, quien procedente de San
Salvador se encuentra en nes
tra capital en donde pasar
una temporada visitando a sus
laminares.
Despedimos atentamente a 8.
E. el Embajador de Panam en
Costa Kica seor Pantaleon
Henriquez Bernal y seora,
quienes siguieron anoche hacia
ban Jos.
Para los Estados Unidos
Muy feliz viaje le deseamos
a la seora Clarlta S. de
Wright, quien acompaada de
su hijo Andy, sigue maana
para Nueva York.
Embarca maana para Nue-
va York en donde pasar una
temporada en compaa de sus
hijo Ptrllto y Dlcky. la seo-
ra Fanny j. de Duran. Grato
paseo les deseamos.
Advenimientos
Felicitamos al Director del
Protocolo, seor Ricardo O.
Brin y seora Maria Leqel I.
de Brin, por el advenimiento
de un varonclto, ocurrido el s-
bado en la Clnica San Fernan-
do.
De regreso
Se encuentra de egreso de
San Jos de Costa tica, la
seora Zoila Rosa de Cedeo
y sus dos hijas, a quienes pre-
sentamos un cordial saludo.
NAVIDADES EN CASA.Aunque un poco tarde, este soldado cum-
pli la promesa de MacArthur. Al llegar a casa, se compr un
rbol de Navidad y tuvo sus Navidades. En diciembre o en mayo,
da lo mismo, siempre y cuando est con los suyos. _^___________
Israel no tiene inters en
TEATRALERIAS '*
e<
spin
Un "telo" Cumbre: Carlos Lentos
No es el momento de comen-
tar ni de. hacer resaltar los
mritos del genial drama de
William Shakespeare titulado
"telo". Pertenece a ese grupo
de tragedlas consagrado, a ese
sector del teatro Indiscutible,
cuyo desarrollo e3t cargado de
humanidad, esmaltado de pen-
samiento .y frases milagrosas, ment de emocin mxima del
distintivo de aquel dramatur- inal de la tragcola me Lt...-
de don Enrique Borras, que se
acerca a los noventa aos, pe-
ro que sigue en el pinculo en
alarde de prodigio.
Yo asist ayer tarde al Nacio-
nal para enterarme 1c la labor
de Carlos Lemos en el "OtelO".
Desde el ms nimio detalle de
clon siempre.
Los decorados excelentsimos.
No se ha visto en Panam des-
de los tiempos de doa Mara
Ouerrero, tal Justeza de deco-
racin, con un buen gusto pre-
dominante. Loor a esa direccin
de Pepe Tamayo. En los figu-
rines se nota al acierto y
adecuada combinacin de
lores.
No ha defraudado esta com-
paa Lope de Vets: ha cum*
pido lo prometido. Se Justl-
'Jt
la caracterizacin w. el mn- Ilc*n triunfos.
go Insuperable, modelo de to-
dos los tiempos.
Shakespeare supera al tiem-
po. Y son muy escasas las obra.;
ci admirable, estupendo. La
comprensin del personaje sha-
kespearlano alcanza seguridad
absoluta. "telo" tuvo que ser
Anoche y con xito, se llev'
a escena "Amores y Amoros",
la comedia quinteriana. Se re-
piti el triunfo de Lemos, de Nt
Monlijano. de Muoz, de Pila*
Blenert en un gnero tan di*
verso de la tragedia de Sha-
una guerra con
Siria
sino
en mejorar sus condiciones
Por JOHN R. HANNAH
NUEvA YOkK, Mayo 7.Hace
algn tiempo, conversando con
el embajador Mosh A. Tov, uno
de los miembros de la delega-
Nuestras congratulaciones pa
ra el seor Raul Manuel Arias
y seora Elvirl V. de Arias
por el fells arribo de una ni-
nita, ocurrido en la Clnica San
Ferm.ndo.
Enfermos *
Completo restablecimiento le
deseamos al seor Antonio
Ruiz M. quien se encuentra re-
cluido en el Hospital Panam
por motivos de salud.
Cumpleaos de Hoy
Seora Carolina M. de Chiarl
Seora Alda H. de Quizado
Seora Dolores N. vda. ds de
la Ossa.
Seorita Alda Nfiez Amado
Seorita Miriam A. AguUa
Nio Alberto Calvo Jr.
8eor Juvenal A. Castrelln
Adames
Seor Carlos Cabeza Luna
Seora Eulalia Moreno de
Castro.
Cumpleaos de Maana
Seorita Gabriela de Roux de
la Guardia
Seor Rene Guardia P.
Seor Henrique de Obarrlo
Seor Archlbaldo de Obarrlo
Seor Blas Bloise.
Seor Osvaldo Wencahake
Seorita Hercilla Alicia Ro-
bles.
Delegacin Argentina Pas
por Panam.
En viaje de regreso a Bue-
nos Aires estuvo ayer en nues-
tra capital la delegacin ar-
gentina a la trasmisin del
mando en Nicaragua, compues-
ta por el Embajador Ejtraordl-
nano y Plenipotenciario Gene-
ral de Brigada D. Jos D. Mo-
lina, e integrada por los seo-
rea capitn de Navio Orlando
Esteverena, Comodoro Francis-
co Trillo, Consejero de Emba-
jada D. Wllfredo Brunet y Se-
cretarlo de Embajada seor
Gabarret. A su llegada al aero-
puerto de Tocumen fueron re-
cibidos por S.E. el Embajador
de Argentina D. Julio A. Mu-
ir, y personal diplomtico de
esa representacin.
En nombre del Comandante
en jefe del Caribe los distin-
guidos viajeros fueron saluda-
dos por e> seor Brigadier Ge-
neral R. L. Lowze y Capitn
bhaw. Acompaados por el Em
bajador y los mencionados Je-
fes norteamericanos recorrie-
ron las instalaciones de la Zo-
na y los alrededores de Pana-
m. En el Club Be Oficiales de
Fort Clayton fueron obsequia-
dos con un almuerzo. Por la
noche el Embajador Argentino
y seora de Lpez Mulz ofre-
cieron un cena ntima en su
residencia de la calle Nicanor
de Obarrlo esquina Ricardo
Arias. Oratamente impresiona-
dos pqr las atenciones recigl-
das los Ilustres visitantes pro-
siguieron viaje por via area
a la capital argentina.
Aniversario
La organizacin Zlonlsta de
Panam y el Consejo de las
Congre clones Hebreas de Pa-
nam estn preparando una
tiesta conmemorando el Tercer
Aniversario de la Fundacin
del Estado de Israel. Este acto
se efectuar el da sbado 12
de Mayo de 1951 a las 9 p.m.
en el clug del Mar. calle 5a.
San Francisco de la Caleta En
dicho acti habr un programa
especial, guffet, baile y otras
atenciones.
Agasajo
v.o.. motivo de su cumple-
aos ser agasajada hoy la
Srta. Judlt Sandoval Velsquez.
Por este medio le deseamos
muchas felicidades.
KLIM
envasada por un
procedimiento especial
La Proferid* Todo *l Miad*
~. IMM. Hi. c*tr. IHtatm C
clon ante las Naciones Unidas,
este corresponsal escuch de sus
labios esta declaracin de prin-
cipios: "Israel no har la gue-
rra de tanques sino la guerra
de tractores." Estas pala-
bras podran ser repetidas de
nuevo ahora, con motivo de los
sangrientos Incidentes ocurri-
dos en la f tontera sir lo-Israeli.
El preconcebido ataque al te-
rritorio Judio y la ocupacin de
la aldea de El Hamma por
fuerzas armadas del pals vecino,
haba sido precedido de diver-
sos atentados. El 15 de mayo,
loa soldados sirios entraron en
la zona central desmilitarizada,
cerca del puente de Benat Ya-
kub, disparando sobre los tra-
bajadores que se ocupaban en
las labores de disecacin de las
malricas lagunas del lago Hvi-
leh. El ataque se sucedi pro-
vocativamente en los dias su-
cesivos di 1 mismo mes de mar-
zo, e Incluso el 3 de abril, cul-
minando todo ello en la ma-
tanza del da 4, en que fueron
asesinados siete miembros de la
polica Israeli,
Estos actos constituan otras
tantas violaciones del armisti-
cio firmado entre los dos pa-
ses, y el gobierno de Israel In-
form de los mismos.paciente-
mente, a las autoridades de las
Naciones Unidas. La nica ra-
zn esgrimida por los sirios era
la desicln de los lsraelies de
llevar a cabo el proyecto de sa-
near la regln llorndola de los
grmenes de la malaria. Tal ac-
titud por parte de los sirios re-
sultaba Incongruente y fants-
tica, por el sencillo hecho de
llevarse a cabo las obras en te-
rreno bajo el control de Israel,
y ser su objetivo rescatar aque-
llos terrenos en beneficio de la
agricultura.
El mayor general W. W. Rlley,
jele del personal de las Nacio-
nes Unidas en Palestina, habla
Informado a sus superiores, el
21 de marzo, sobre este particu-
lar de las obras de drenaje en
el lago Huleh. Sus palabras sir-
ven para explicar, por si solas,
la monstruosidad de la inter-
vencin siria. Deca asi el ma-
yor general Rlley: "Con el dre-
naje de los pantanos de Huleh,
los lsraelies llevan a cabo obras
de naturaleza civil con el pro-
psito de mejorar tierras para
su cultivo. Este trabajo afecta a
tierras bajo el control de Israel.
Por tanto, Siria no puede, ba-
jo pretexto alguno, poner ob-
jeciones a esa clase de trabajo.
Debe sealarse, adems, que el
drenaje de los pantanos ser
lgualmene ventajoso para Siria,
desde el punto de vista sanita-
rio. Con la ejecucin de esta o-
bra, Israel habr contribuido al
control de la malaria en dicha
regln."
Asimple vista resalta que Si-
ria ha tratado de inmiscuirse
en el proyecto de drenaje Israe-
li, el cual ha ido en progreso
pacificamente durante los l-
timos cuatro meses. Las tropas
sirias abrieron fuego sobre ci-
viles lsraelies que llevaban a
cabo un proyecto Israeli sobre
tierra Israeli. Las vlstlmas de
teatrales digamos literarias I asi. "telo" es un smbolo. Car-
que alcanzan'semejante hito. La
obra teatral es eterna difcil-
mente. Cada poca deja su Im-
pronta en el drama, en la no-
vela, en la poesa, y esa Im-
pronta afirma muerte... Sha-
kespeare ha re b a s a d o a la
muerte.
Y "telo" forma parte de
esas obras imperecederas.
No conoca la versin 'de Ni-
cols Gonzlez Rui;:. Es respe-
tuosa, digna: el castellano guar-
da su ritmo. Se aligera la tra-
gedla, se la acicala en lo acce-
sorio, para que "el tiempo" no beo, sin una falla. Y tod la ,.n- _
proteste. Tal vez al aligerarla grandiosidad iakespereana se rV,nn,JU'lV J.enorl *mM M
los devotos de Shakespeare en-1 consigue. c.trlos .*>? ? s rapo
cuentren que las cortes son ex-
cesivos. El gran pblico :os a-
gradece. No se pierde un adar-
me de lo wsional.
Porque el "telo'' es eso, pa-
sin. Es la historia de una pa-
sin: la de los celos. Aquel mo-
ro del primer acto, 'audaz, de-
safiante, brioso, se va apagan-
do a lo largo de las jornadas,
de los cuadros y queda en el
guiapo humano siempre
que se refugia en el suicidio.
los Lemos logra el smbolo.
Claro que las condiciones per- "*?*" h. iK- .._, J
males del actor son de ex- ,n*h "* Don Ja
ronnirm i finir u voz ha- Tenorio a la escena del Na*
"tonare Xa isTml^n <^l* d "**
tonalidad, le ayudan sobre ma- '"'"'" Je ha monta-
nera. Y el dominio: dice Car- Io; "*u"m;dl las Lemos maglstralmentt. ?/?"* *ooerblt-. H'->
Cabria declarar que Lemos es1 ^e ^avledes, un escengrafo su-
el actor espaol me'or dota- P"n'- ofrece un Tenorio ha-
do, y entra en la categora de "occ, que es o que es el Ta-
los mximos del mundo. ,""- ^o no Ue vlsio el d
Su interpretacin de "telo" aU Tlos. dos d* Dal...-
no tiene un pero. Va en as- Pe le"t,J >a mocin de ver
cenaln constante, sin un tltu-. *"te J*e Hldal f Cavldes con
mayor fuersa. Esperemos un
Rindmosle un homenaje de Y,ute e] TenrI cn '>*urir>
admlrrcin a e?e er.e de Car- d,e La poca de rth** ""-
lo Lemos. Y s'" mosle en su
lizados.
actuacin en Panam co.i
entusiasmo que se merece.
Digamos que el conjunto de
la compaa Lope de Vega es
de calidad. No se trata de una
figura, y nada ms. Conchita
Montijano hizo una Desdmo-
na notable. Vibraba en su voz
la lealtad, la decencia, el amor
Decir todo eso durante dos al magnifico moro. Estaba esa
e]| Es una de las representacio-
nes que han de ser ms cele-
bradas por los que saborean el
buen teatro.
Porque el Tenorio es eso: tea-
tro, teatro barroco: teatro ro-
mantic. Y por lo tanto, con-
movedor. ..
horas de representacin, hacer
llegar al alma del espectador
esa tragedla sublime, paso a
voz Impregnada de tragedia.
A m me convenci esa se-
renidad, ese aire razonador con
paso, es dificultad mxima pa-' '< Que sirvi su personaje Ai-
ra un actor. No se 'rata de un 'n Muoz al Interpretar Ya-
proceso sencillo: es cuestin de,'o. Nada de exageraciones, na-
esfuerzo excepcional. |oa de gritos: eK odio, la en-
I vldla, son fros, lgicos. Y lue-
Y ello lo logra Carlos Lemos, go hay en Alfonso Muoz un
el gran *ctor espaol, que fl- actor medido y de profunda es-
gura al frente de la Compaa cuela. Hemos de hablar de l
Lope de Vega. Por algo se le con mayor detenimiento.
concedi el Premio Nacional de
Interpretacin en 1948. Y an
cabria decir que est ms cua-
jado que por aquellos dias. No
ha disminuido su fervor por
su arte y ha aumentado en ex-
periencia.
Sin discutir, veo dos grandes
actores en el teatro espaol
actual: el uno es Rafael Rl-
velles: el otro es Carlos Lemos.
Queda esa maravillosa sombra
este episodio, como sealaba
muy bien el representante de
Israel en las Naciones Unidas,
son igualmente lsraelies y no
sirias. El caso es tan claro y
evidente oue no se necesitar
esfuerzo alguno para demostrar
de qu lado cae la responsabi-
lidad por lo sucedido.
Muy bien en la esposa de Ya-
go. Pilar Blenert: en el tercer
acto se supera. Y el con I unto,
sin descomponer, con dlscre-
*
Club a su gusto!
Suscrbase en la
joyera panamea
DORITA
(Ave. Central #11)
Amplio surtido.
Refalo* de Bodas.
Relojes CYMA y OMEGA.
%&b (4 MacxawL Mtolbk
CLUBES
desde B/1.00
LA POSTAL
Central W

4
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PR0TE6EMUCH0MAS TIEMPO
HWHT
II1IHOI.I
NO ES UN MAQUILLAJE E> PAHTLI.A-NO Es U.NA BASE
grasosa. Angel Face de Pond's es un maquillaje nuevo
y completamente dittinioimparte a su tez un encanto
vtrudero ... ms delicado, ms juvenil. Luce ms
suave y ms natural que el maquillaje en pastilla.
No se reseca ni luce brilloso. .
SE aplica CON UNA MOTA-y SE QUEDA. Angel Face de
Pood's es el maquillaje que siempre "queda bien"'
y tan fcil de usar! Angel Face se aplica con la
mota que traesin agua, tin mancharse los dedos,
sin derramarse. ngel Face se esparce sobr tu rostro
como terciopeloy un ingrediente "adhesivo"
hace que dure mucho ms que los polvos.
IDEAL PARA LA BOLSA-NO SE DERRAMA.
Lleve ngel Face lieniprt consigo. As podr
"retocarse" o dsrse un maquillaje com-
pletamente nuevo en cualquier instante.
Eija I las* aaln mrficilw Mini, tu
i MS* aia.


f AGINA SEIS
EL PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
LUNES, MATO 7, 1951
-
NO hay mejor Va 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
75 palabras.
3' por cada
palabra adicional.
SERVICIO LEWIS
At*. Tivi.1I N I
KKJSKO DE LE8SEP8
ruae d. I
NOVEDADES MORRISON
A*. 4 H lull.
T*l I-M41
BOTICA CARLTON
A. MeMarfea II.
Tai. S-Cula.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Call* U Oaat Na. W
r.L PANAMA AMERICA
Cali* '" N* 57 r.n.ma
ave. Ccalral 12-17 Cale
SE VENDE
Miscelneas_______
APROVECHE:Pinturas y esmoltes
extra brillantes Q prueba de moho.
B 3.25 galn. Almocenes Tropidu-
v: ___________
M^VINDIN:Clei, tubera nafra.
caro oe*nalaa"o. Fi-Te Icartn
aiilaa*er pero cale raioii marfe-
rai, lavamanei. tuuilu, te. a
la atecief mis baja alas*.
AGENCIAS GLOBALES. Vi* Eiea-
*. Halando Juan Franc*. Tal.
3-1503.
SE VENDE
Bienes Raice*
SE VENDE: Incubadora elctrica.
Tel. 3-0255.
Acabamos de recibir cemento blanco.
i cermica d* color y vidrio verde
contra calor. Co Dulcidio Gonxi-
lez, Fabric d* Mosaico. Ave. Cu-
ba No. 8.
SI VENDE: Miquina a.rforeaora
l posea. Equipo comal** y en-
teramente moderno. Pare mee In-
forme, llama al Tel. 2-3206.
Antonio Amala. ^^^^^
SE VENDE:Llantos usados 750 x
20 900 x 20, 900 x 16 -
600 x 16 900 x 15. lonos
usadas para camiones. Gernimo
d* la Ossa. Intra.
SE VENDE:Orqudeas! ramilletes y
"corseo*". Jordin de Orqudeas,
Avenida. Ernesto Lefevre No. 65.
Telfono 3-0771, .Panama.
MISCELNEA
Radia experta, aticioaeaV Ajusto
receptores con precisin. Sin ear
instrumente*." Envi* $1.00 en
corta certificada Agencio Gis-
come, Aportado 3124 Panama.
Tel. 2-0856.____________________
PERSIANAS VENECIANAS. Se ho-
cen a la medida y se refaccionan.
Se dan presupuestos. "Colon Wood
Service", telfono 543-L, Calla
7. No. 2003. Coln. R. P.
SE VENDE: Propiedad de buenas
ganancias, cerco ploya en Seacliff
Acres, consiste en Cuatro Apar-
tamentos completamente amuebla-
dos Idos duplicados) y 3.500 me-
tros d* terreno olto y nivelado con
aguo y electricidad. Nada ms $7,-
200.00. Facilidades a comprador
responsable. Tel. Pos*y, Bolboa
2698.
SE NECESITA
Domsticos
SE N.ECESITA:Empleada pora que-
haceres generales que duerma *n
el mpleo. Cali* 45 No. 35.
SE VENDECaso en. Son Francisco
de lo Colelo de 3 recmaras, sala-
comedor amplio. Lote en esquina
de 406 metros cuadrados. Buen
precio. Informes: Juan Navarro.
Avenida Cuba entre calles 25 y
26 Est*. Telfono 2-0481.
Ofrecemos FACILIDADES DI PAGO
al comprador de la moderna, c-
moda y elegonte residencia de 6
recmaras situada en AVENIDA
JUSTO AROSEMENA NO. 51. Pa-
ra informes a inspeccin: Wolff
y Co. Ltdo., Calle 5a.. 22, Tal.
2-2388.
Ofrecemos CHALET de 2 recmaras
con 2 baos y PISCINA, a precio
y condiciones de pago nunca vis-
tos. S.10,500.00. Wolff y Co.
Ltdo.. Calle 5o., 22, Tal. 2-2388.
SE VENDE: Establecimiento, por
motivo de vioje, precio mdico,
pora el interesado. Calle 13 Este
No. 14 (Salsipuedes).
GANGA: Se venden 2 casas mrx-
' tas que producen B.700.00 mem-
suales, casa chica. Calle 14 Oeste
B.3,000.00. Lote, en Rio Abojo a
B. 1.25, facilitamos prstamos hi-
potecarios. Agencios Thomas, Bie-
nes Raices. Avenido Central 59,
Tel. 3-1069.
SE ALQUILA
Cuartos
SE ALQUILAN: Cuartos frescos,
limpios, cmodos, paro uno o dos
personos. Avenido A No. 13 Pen-
sin.
SE. ALQUILA:Cuarto con muebles,
0.6.00 por semano. Ave. Ernesto
Lefevre. Porque Lefevre. Casa 32
bus azul.
SE VENDE:En Visto Alegre a me-
nos de 10 millas del Ferry, una
finca con rboles frutales, dicho
finca tiene 50 metros frent* lo
carretera nacional, terreno limpio
y quemado, listo para siembra,
muy barato. 12 centavos el metro.
Informes calle 26 Oeste, caso 18,
cuarto 6.
SE VENDE
Automviles
SE VENDEPanel Ford 1946. Pre-
cio razonable. Verlo en Tapicera
Caldern, frente Teatro Presiden-
te. Tel. 2-0468.
SE NECESITA:Carguero con res-
ponsabilidad y experiencia. Dormir
an el trabajo. Ava. Per No. 28,
Apto. No. 8.
SE NECESITA:Una buena cocinera,
debe traer referencias. Avenida del
Per 75, altos.
SE NECESITA:Empleado paro, ser-
vicios domsticos, debe dormir en
el empleo, B. 12.00 quincenales.
Ocurra calle 48 No. 20.
SE NECESITAN: Dos empleadas
para oficios domsticos. Infrmese
Gelabert, Jernimo de lo Ossa No.
10
SE NECESITA:Empleada con refe-
rencias. Cali* la. Perejil No 14,
Apto. 1.
SE NECESITA:Empleada para ofi-
cios domsticos. Dormir en em-
pleo. Calle 44 No. 30, planta ba-
ja, mano izquierdo.
SE NECESITA:Mujer pora lavar
planchar y aseo de cosa. Debe dor-
mir en el empleo. Ocurra Ave. 4
de Julio No. 19.
SE ALQUILA
Apartamentos
SE ALQUILA: Apartamento tres
recmaras. Calle Ricardo Arios No.
8 (Campo Alegre). Infrmese en
les bajos.
GUIA
COMERCIAL
SE ALQUILA:Apartomento inde-
pendiente de dos recmaras, en
San Francisco 102-A, B.60.00.
Llame 2-3318.
SE ALQUILA: Apartamento piso
bajo. Cosa de madera, San Fran-'
cisco, B.35.00. Informes Tel. 3-
2127.
SE ALQUILA:Recmoro amoblado
con pequeo comedor y cocina,
completamente independiente. Ca-
lle 45 No. 19.
SE ALQUILA:Pieza de dos cuortos
con luz en la ciudad. Slo para
matrimonio sir. hijos y buenas
costubres. Tel. 2-1039.
Pora estudiantes Universitarios, apar-
tamento de dos recmaras amo-
blado, frente Universidad Nocional.
B.80.00. Telfono 3-1070, sin
muebles, B.65.00.
SE NECESITA:Empleada mayor de
edad que duerma en el empleo.
Acuda Ave. Justo Arosemena 38,
Edificio Arraijn No .1 iBonco de
Urbanizocin), Apto. 90.
SE NECESITA
General
SE NECESITA:Empleada para oba-
riotero, tiene que tener experien-
cia. Acuda Comisariato Sitton en
Calle Coln.
SE NECESITA:Oficinista. Pref le-
se con conocimiento estenografa
castellano e ingls. Columbia Pie-
tures, Tel. 177 Coln.
Excelente oportunidad vendedor entre
21 y 30 de edad que hable ingls
y espaol con educacin secunda-
rio. Sueldo y comisin B. 150.00
mensual garantizo. Exigimos refe-
rencias. Bazar Americono, Central
No. 25. Panam.
SE ALQUILA:Cuarto amoblodo en-
trada separada.' para soltero. Calle
del Estudiante 73 Apto, 6.
SE COMPRA
SE COMPRA:Madero usada pora
piso, oferta a Mueblera Tun.
Via Porras No. 130. Tel. 3-2070
SE ALQUILA
Locales
it ALQUILANfcxclu,oment* po-
ro oticinos lcalas cntrico an lo
ItOS O*) Avenido Central 44 O
preoo* mdico Soliciten Inter-
nocin en Almaceno* 5 y 10 cen-
tavos
Locales comerciales en Mariano Aro-
semena y Super Mercado Calido-
nio; tambin en Ro Abojo,
B/. 12.00. Dirigirsa A. de Boutoud.
Tel. 3-0338.________________
SE ALQUILA:Local pora oficina,
arnba del Teatro Central.
SE ALQUILA:Local. Para infor-
mes llame Tel. 2-3143, calle Co-
de No. 4.
SE ALQUILAN:Dos locales am-
plios para depsitos u oficinas en
plonto bojo. con acceso directo de
la calle Carlos A. Mendoza. Lla-
me 2-3437 entre 10:30 y 1:30
' o despus de los 4.
SE VENDE:Carro Chevrolet 41 en
nmejorobles condiciones, con llan-
tas nuevas, tubos imponchables,
radio. Precio B.775.00. Por moti-
vo de compra de automvil nuevo.
Informes: La Importadora Selecta.
Telfono 2-1483. Calle H No.
51._____________________________
SE VENDE:Cadillac 1949. Sedan
No. 62, color gris, recorrido 27,-
C00 millas, hydramatic, radio,
llantas blancas, asientos con co-
bertores. Dirigirse e Ave. Central
No. 163. Tel. 2-2638.
SE ALQUILA
Casas
SE ALQUILA:Uno cosita. Calle 44
No. 4. Al lodo, en el Convento Vi-
sitacin, llave e informes precio.
SE ALQUILAu-Chalet con solo, co-
medor. 3 recmaros, cocina, porch,
garage, jardn, patio, cuarto de
empleada con servicio, en calle 8o,
7.8049. Dirjase a E. Baln De-
abate 6029, Balboa. Tel. 475-
J. Coln.
Pcsianas Venecianas LUX
a B/.9.50
Entrena
inmediata
Reparaciones
eenerales.
industrias
= o
anamencanas
Calle 29 E. #22
Tel 5-1713
RADIO "BUSH"
EL MEJOR DEL MCNDO.
Pregntele Id. a quien
tenga une.
Obtngalos en CLUB desde
B/2.M o a plasos cmodos.
El nico radio en Panam ajue
le da DOCE MESES de ga-
ranta, y lo das de prueba
gratis:
Vistenos y exija una
demostracin:
MUEBLERA
CASA SPARTON
Central 23. Calidonla
Entrada Teatro Encanto
SE ALQUILA:Espacioso residencia,
completomente omobloda, en lote
de 1.600 metros, alrededor de I.
000 metros de csped y jardn. 3
recmaras con dos baos, 2 ha-
bitaciones para el servicio, con su
correspondiente bao; cocina
grande, desayunador; vestbulo;
comeder. sala, oficina; garage y
dos terrazas, situada entre Pelillo
y el Club de Golf. Pueda ocupor-
sa por un oo o ms tiempo y es-
tera lista el lo. de Junio. Tel. 3-
0255.
SE NECESITAMensajero con bue-
nas referencias, que hoya termi-
nado escuela primaria y sepa ma-
nejar bicicleta. Presentarse moa-
na a Mueblera Europea, Ave. Cen-
tral y Calle 121.
Aviso Judicial
AVISO DI REMATI
El suscrito Secretario ct*! Juzgado
Stt-rionji! do Trabajo, al pblico,
COMUNICA:
due so ha sealado ol da quince da
los corrientes, entra las ocho do la raa-
sna y doce del da. para llavar a ca-
bo el remate da los siguientes bianes
embargados en el juicio que aigue Lula
i Antonio Pergault contra Arturo Feri-
Igault:
I 1 mquinas de toser marca
''Singar*.........B.120.0
114 yardas da caainair chocolata .8 00
| 1 Iota fa telas da pana da dis-
tinloa colores.......... 12.00
1 espejo............ I0.OO
.1
Total B.240.00
La boae del remata as la suma da
DOSCIENTOS CUARENTA BALBOAS
qua cubra laa dos ten-eras partee de au
avalo, previa la consignacin da la su-
ma de doce balboaa coa veinte centesi-
mos (B. 12.20). en el Despacho de la
Secretaria dal Tribunal
Hasta laa once de la maana del dia
del remate ae admitirn poaturas. j
da asa hora en afielante, haala cuando
el reloj marque laa dore del dia. aa ee-
L-iit* haran Isa pujas j repujas, adjudl-
rtfidosele loa bienes al mej-r postor.
Paaaaa, de da Mrvo de 1961.
Lula J. VeUsquea 1.
i ciarlo
Con el apoyo
formes de Inteligencia del fren-
te occidental al Norte de Sel,
dicen que varios oficiales co-
munistas capturados dijeron que
esperan que la segunda fase de
la ofensiva nunca llegue. Se di-
ce que los oficiales dijeron:
"La guerra est casi termina-
da".
Sin embargo, el Cuartel Ge-
neral del Octavo Ejrcito se
mostraba ascpllco. Fuertes in-
formadas esperan que los rojos
lancen otro poderoso asalto tan
pronto como logren conseguir
ms abastecimientos y hombres.
Los aviones de reconocimien-
to divisaron anoche 3,700 ve-
hculos comunistas movindose
detrs de las lineas rojas. Por
lo menos 2,300 de estos vehcu-
los se estaban dirigiendo al
frente con refuerzos y abaste-
cimientos. Los aviones aliados
destruyeron o averiaron alre-
dedor de cien de estos vehcu-
los.
Dos nuevos tipos de aviones
de retropropulsin comunistas
atacaron a los aviones de bom-
bardeo livianos norteamericanos
en las primeras horas de hoy
por segunda vez cerca de Pyon-
gyang.
Los aviones comunistas le hi-
cieron cuatro pases a los avio-
nes de bombardeo disparndo-
les, pero no lograron tocarlos.
La aparicin de un nuevo ti-
po de aviones comunistas muy
al Sur del campo de aceln de
la aviacin comunista, ha es-
tablecido la posibilidad de que
los rojos, al fin, estn planean-
do hacerle frente a la supe-
rioridad area de las Nacio-
nes Unidas en el campo de ba-
talla:
Anteriormente los comunistas
solo haban usado aviones MIO-
15 de fabricacin rusa y los
mantenan a unas 60 millas de
la iron t e r a de Manchuria.
Pyongyang se encuentra a ms
de 100 millas de la frontera a
unas cien millas al Norte del
campo de batalla.
Los Universitarios
4Conviene ratificar una vez
ms que los organismos estu-
diantiles no son indiferentes a
las graves amenazas que sec-
tores oficialistas han venido
haciendo a las Instituciones re-
publicanas, especialmente a la
Constitucin Nacional. Asimis-
mo ratificamos que de reali-
zarse estas amenazas, el estu-
diantado no escatimar medios
para volver el pas a la nor-
malidad.
Panairr. 7 de Mayo de 1951.
Samuel Gutierrez
Gilberto Ferrari.
SE ALQUILA: Apartamento bien
ventilado, 2 dormitorios con bao
coda uno, sala-comedor, cuarto de
empleada, instalacin agua callen-
te, en buena vecindad Bella Vista,
Calle 44 No. 32, Apto. 4. Telfo-
no 3-0815.
ACEITE
ELDORADO
RINDE MAS...
ES MAS ECONMICO..
USE SIEMPRE
Aceite ELDORADO
Os Vsnfo en
COMISARIATO
BELLA VISTA
SE VENDE
Artculos de Casa
SE VENDE:Bonito coma turca con I
magnifico colchn, muy barata. I
Vala calle 45 No. 19,
SE VENDE:Cuna y un estante de1
baby en perfectas condiciones, un;
bar para licores. Ocurra Avenida
Ecuador, 20 Paredes..
Hubo cuatro heridos
proyectil entr por la parte an-
terior del hombro y sali por
la parte contraria, fracturando
algunos huesos. Un miembro de
la Polica Secreta, Victor M.
Santiago, result herido en el
hombro y la pierna, sin que
las balas le hubieran intere-
sado ningn hueso; qued hos-
pitalizado en sala 12. Una se-
ora de apellido Jan result
herida en una nalga,* cuando
se encontraba en el lugar de
los sucesos esperando un auto-
bs, qued hospitalizada en sa-
la 5.
El ms leve de los heridos
es el HD. David Samudlo, quien I
result con una herida super-
ficial en la cabeza.
El HD. David Samudlo fue
llevado al Dispensarlo del Hos-1
pltal Santo Toms a curarse |
y all se le intim detencin,
siendo trasladado a la Polica
8ecreta.
Durante el tiroteo, el HD.
Illueca se dirigi hacia la Zo-
na del Canal y en el Boule-
vard Ancn fue recogido por
un carro de radio patrulla de
la polica zoneita v llevado al
Hospital Gorgas, donde se le
traslad inmediatamente a la
sala de operaciones para ex-
traerle la bala.
Tambin fuimos informados
que el H. D. Norberto Navarro
se dirigi a la Zona del Canal.
Algunos carros que se encon-
traban por los alrededores re-
sultaron agujereados por las ba-
las y un proyectil se Incrust
en una de las puertas del Hap-
pyland.
En la maana de hoy se nos
manifest que las autoridades
mdicas de la Zona explicaron
que el estado de salud del HD.
Illueca exiga su permanencia
en el Gorgas por un termino
no menor de diez das, antes
de ser trasladado a un hospital
de nuestra clui&d.
Segn hemos Informado, des-
pus de los acontecimientos, el
Presidente de la Repblica, Dr.
Arnulfo Arias, el Ministro de
Gobierno y Justicia, don Jos
de Obaldia. el Comandante Pri-
mer Jefe de la Polica Nacional
Coronel Jos A. Remn, el Se-
gundo Comandante, Teniente
Coronel Bolvar Vallarlno y el
Jefe de la Secreta, don Rolan-
do Linarts, estuvieron reunidos
en la Polica Secreta Nal., con-
siderando la situacin existen-
te. Momentos despus el Mi-
nistro de Gobierno daba a la
publicidad el comunicado que
reproducimos en otra seccin
de este peridico.
No encontrar mejore Pis-
tolas para pintar o Com-
presores de Aire que los
CAMPBELL-HAUSFELD
pero
s encontrar muchos
que le costarn ms.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
Central 279 Tel. 3-il.O
Ciudad de Panam
Alambre de Puerco
y de Gallinero...
Champas...
Coas...
en todos los tamaos.
Ricardo A. Mir,
S.A.
Calle 16 Este No. 4
Tel. 2-3335 y 2-2988
Nuevas elecciones
se verificarn en
Irlanda el da 30
DUBLIN, mayo 7. (UP>.
Los dirigentes polticos irlan-
deses han comenzaro, precipi-
tadamente, a robustecer sus
fuerzas para las nuevas elec-
ciones, en las cuales el pode-
roso partido de oposicin del
ex-Prlmer Ministro Eamon de
Valera, tratar de regresar al
poder.
El Presidente, Sean T. OTCe-
Uy, firm la orden anoche, di-
solviendo el Parlamento a par-
tir de hpy, y convocando a
nuevas elecciones para el 30 de
mayo.
La disolucin del Parlamen-
to fue ordenada tras varios me-
ses de crisis poltica cuando
nuevas disputas amenazaban
con la derrota en el Parlamen-
to al Gobierno de coalicin del
Primer Ministro John A. Cos-
tello.
Los principales debates en el
momento poltico irlands son
el proyecto de presupuesto a-
gricola y el programa de ser-
vicio mdico gratuito en casos
de maternidad, tanto para la
madre como para el hijo.
Segn este programa, "a fu-
tura madre recibirla gratis el
servicio mdico pre-natal y el
nio tendra todo el servicio
mdico, tambin gratis, hasta
los 16 aos. La Iglesia Catli-
ca se opone ai proyecto, ba-
sndose en que el cuidado pre-
natal y la instruccin sobre la
vida sexual estara a cargo de
los mdicos del Estado, y que
esto pudiera conducir a la re-
gulacin de la natalidad.
Amrica Latina
tgicos a los Estados Unidos.
El Teniente General Charles
R. Bolte. presidente de la Jun-
ta, hizo dichas declaraciones en
una charla en el prograna se-
manal de la radio oe la Unin
Panamericana. No aclar culea
pases han hecho esas manifes-
taciones.
, Durante la segunda guerra
mundial, Estados Unidos empleo
alrededor de 130,000 hombres
de esas tareas.
Bolte dijo: 'En momentos de
crisis, es natural contar con los
factores favorables que :e po-
seen, asi como tomar en con-
sideracin los propicios a quie-
nes sean hostiles a la conser-
vacin de la paz del mundo.
Adems de contar ;on amigos
en. la organizacin del Tratado
del Atlntico del Norte, y ami-
gos en el Extremo Oriente, nos-
otros tenemos la dicha de te-
ner en este hemisferio imigos
fuertes y buenos vecinos, quie-
nes se mantienen hombro con
hombro con nosotros en la cri-
sis actual".
---------------------------------___
COLOCAMOS VIDRIERAS
DE ALMACN
NUESTROS ESPEJOS
Duran Ms Lucen Mejor.
FABRICA DE ESPEJOS ,
EL DIABLO
Calle 16 Este # Tel. 2-2600
Resulta herida
Con los esposos Velsques es-
taban sus-hijos.
El seor Velasquez se en-
cuentra en la Polica Secreta
detenido segn versiones ex-
traoficiales.
Piden que
do ofJ.
Se nos manifest, asimLsmo
que .a Comisin Legislativa te
leuiiiiia una vez que el D^pu-
ta^3 Barletta Informara ao_:e
la viuad de esta detencia.
HEMOS
RECIBIDO:
* Agujas de tejer
* Copas de vidrio para
Champaa
* Vasos de 6 onzas
* Mamaderas Evenflo.
Almacenes Romero
Ave. Norte No. 48
FABRICA DE ESPEJOS
LA GARANTA
o La ms antigua,
o La ms acreditada.
lia de mayor stock.
SIEMPRE A SUS ORDENES
Rio Abajo 2154 Til S-93U.
Almacn Calle "I" #4
Tel 2-1152
PERSIANAS <*><
& PORRAS
o TELONES DE ALUMINIO
o TELONES PLSTICOS
"Solarpruf' para vitrinas
Telf. 2-3097 Panam
ADIS A TODO ESO.La seora R. A. Ahlcrona ha ido lla-
mada al Cuerpo Femenino de Mdicos y se despide de an marido)
dndole las ltimas instrucciones. Le das cuerda al gata y aaca
el despertador 'al patio todaa las noches. Pero que digo? Es
mejor ae me vaya antea que te acabe de enredar.
LAMPARAS
FLUORECENTES
"Duro-Test"
10,000 horas de garanta.
Tel. 2-2847
Tenemos en existencia:
HIERRO DE
REFUERZO
CLAVOS
de toda clase
ZINC
ACANALADO
2* x 6 ? 2" x 8*
Calibre 26
Agendas Globales
Vis Espaa No. 121
Tel. 3-1503
Tremendo terremoto
s Trabanlno, envi abasteci-
mientos y medicinas a las reas
afectadas, en camiones, ambu-
lancias y "jeeps". El Ministerio
de Previsin Social y el Hospi-
tal Rosales tambin enviaron
ayuda.
El Gobierno orden la sus-
pensin de las ceremonias ofi-
ciales para celebrar el "Dia del
Soldado", decretando duelo na-
cional.
Los prisionero de las crce-
les de Chinameca huyeron de
sus celdas durante la confusin
en medio del terremoto, pero
los soldados de los puestos de
San Miguel y Gotera fueron
enviados para mantener el or-
den.
Los muertos y heridos fueron
llevados desde Chinameca y Ju-
cuapa a la ciudad de San Mi-
guel para ser enterrados los
unos y atendidos los otros.
Los escuadrones de salva-
mento se encuentran trabajan-
do febrilmente removiendo los
escombros en bsqueda de otras
vctimas.
Como cosa curiosa, "Tribu-
na Libre" dice que el astr-
nomo chileno, Carlos Muoz Fe-
rrada predijo el ao pasado
desde Panam, que este ao
habra un Intenso -terremoto en
El Salvador.
Sombra advertencia
El Senador Demcrata, Biien
MeMahon, ley la declaracin
de ia Administracin de la De-
fensa Civil, advlrtiendo la *-
menaza de la bomba atmica
conira las ciudades norteameri-
canas y piegunt si ilacAv-
thur no cree acertado pona je
en condiciones de evitar c.^
gclpc antes de correr el rle^
de precipitar la guerra.
MacArthu contest: "Creo
cue u accin inicial del cr.ej-.'-
o en potencia ya est en mar-
cha- Creo que si no se le hace
fren'e en Corea estamos con-
denados a la destruccin. Creo
que ya ha empezado y que 6, o
dejan crecer y aumentar el po-
dero enemigo nos veremos en-
vueltos". .
Dijo que Estados Unidos, arte
muy adelantado al mundo' :,-
munista en la preparacin al
mica y que "cada profeca de-
sastrosa y tenebrosa" de lo qrc
p -diera ocurrir a ste pas p te-
da .multiplicarse contra e ene-
migo".
MMahon expres la ceen:la
que la carrera de armamentos
con Nusia pudiera "intenslfitar-
ce mas bien que aminorarse en
c p?ra China'".
MacArthur le respondi "es-
toy en desacuerdo con usted en
un ciento por ciento". ".
Ag.eg: "Creo que actuara
como un mximo desaliento p>-
slbl* sobre el enemigo si Uvl-
ra:r.os xito en la detencin de
ste ataque predatorio en el .-:
tremo Oriente. Creo que si no
lo hacemos ser una incitacin
para que se ataque a otru
regln".
F! General dijo que las bajas
en Corea estn alcanzando 'pro-
porciones abrumadoras", un u:l-
lln de bajas militares en am-
bos bandos y probablemente
ms de un milln de civiles.
Hable} del bombardeo atmico
a las ciudades japonesas de Hi-
royhl.nay Nagasaki y dijo: 'As.
rl pueblo Japons, ms que 4B-
gn otro del mundo, compren-
de lo que significa una gucira
atmica. Con ellos no fu una
creation acadmica. Ellos con-
taron sus muertos y los entet ra-
tn Ellos, por su propia Inicia-
tiva, insertaron en su constitu-
cin una clusula declarando la
guer.a llegar'.
Afum que, el modo en uue
se hace la guerra ahora bu*
mntai constantemente los
baja3. Insisti que su pian de
victoria podran realizarse sin
el ms "mnimo prejuicio'* r ~-
peco a los compromios milita-
res ee Estados Unidos en la
demJL partes del mundo.
El plan vetado por Washing-
ton -omprende el bombardeo de
las '..ases rojas en Manchuiia,
el bloqueo de la China y el \so
en el combate del Ejrcito Na-
cionalista Chino de Chiang Kai
She's encerrado ahora en Fjr-
raosL..
Fn cuanta a la precipitacin
de la guerra mundial, MacAr-
t* r dijo que "no creo que haya
nada que pueda hacerse que a-
relere ms el ritmo de una p .-
sib'e gera con la Unin Sovi-
tica, ^ue mostrar debilidad en
el E^tiemo Oriente hoy".
La poltica de '
Dijo que no haba nada m9
nueve sobre un comandante tiel
teatro de operaciones como Mas
Arthji, al sostener puntos uY. va
tas distintos a los de sus supe-
riors, quienes son responsables
por .a estrategia "global".
Marshall, en efecto, dijo que
M'scAithur, en sus tres das ce>
declaraciones no dijo toda la
verdad cuando declar que el
Estado Mayor y MacArthur ha-
ban sido desodos sobre cjc>-
ttorie* de alta poltica.
MacArthur declar qu alguien
Marshall o el Presidente.7ri-
man- haba vetado la pib-
pues.a del Estado Mayor de! 12
de Enero de llevarse cabo -
iir guerra ms agresiva''contri**'
la Cilna Comunista.
E' plan de MacArthur. tvf*
el uso de tropas nacionalistas,1
" b.o^uco de la China co.v.u-
nista y el reconocimiento a/co
y naval de la Manc'nurla y la
cosU China.
A se programa, MacArU.ur
agreso el bombardeo de las ha-
ces en China.
ul referirse a las propuelas
dei 'tu de Enero, Marshall d.ja
q para ser seguido si la "real po-
slbiliuad" de tener que ev'acaar
s Ceca "se acercaba a la rca-
ll-lao"
-------------------- ,., ,
Han desembarcado
las Fuerzas Areas, pero ho
ha tiado el nmero exacto ?.'
soldsdos.
I-landla estuvo ocupada do?
rants la segunda guerra mun-
dial por tropas norteamerlcai-.rvt
y britnicas al mando de .ni
Brigadier General. Los oficialas
de ese rango, por lo comn co-
mandan divisiones.
El Club
clones la labor social que hay
que llevar a cabo en nuestro
medio, muy particularmente ea
beneficio de la niez, que con-
sideramos que lo que hemos
hecho hasta ahora es apenar
l inicio de una campana de
reparacin y de Justicia. Por
ello, y porque en realidad ros
buenos resultados alcanzados
nasta ahora se deben mas a
la amplia cooperacin que he-
mos recibido de, los uUtintoS
sectores de la comunidad qua
a nuestras iniciativas y nues-
tros empeos, consideramos que
no somos acreedores a un ho-
menaje que se le debe a la co-
munidad entera. .
Nuestra ms grande satisfac-
cin, aparte de la que produc
cumplir con un deber sagrado,
consiste precisamente en ha-
bernos dado cuenta de que,
contra la opinin de muchos
escpticos, en esta sociedad pa-
namea hay sedimentos de
bondad y de generosidad pro-
picios a producir en el momen-
to oportuno las ms bellas rea-
lizaciones en el campo del al-
truismo y la filantropa.
De usted muy atento y segu-
ro servidor,
Vicente Pascual E.,
Presidente del Club de Leones
de Panam.
Acusan a Gran
estratgicos en los ltimos tres
meses. /
Dijo que esto inclua hierro,
acero, locomotoras, barcos, a-
v 1 o n e s, artefactos elctricos,
drogas, etc., y que esta prcti-
ca de estar negociando con el
enemigo era evidencia de qu*
nuestra presente poltica de no
atacar a las bases rojas en
Manchuria o mantener el blo-
queo de Formosa es el produc-
to de las "mentes britnicas".
Brown acus al Departamen-
to de Estado de estar de acuer-
do con Gran Bretaa para en-
viar materiales estratgicos a
la China roja.
Red Panamericana
llnelos
mejores programas


LUNES. MATO 7, 1M1
El. PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
PAGINA SIETE.
-n '

I]
V
Debe Resultar Lucida En Todos Sus Aspectos!Polvorazo Se Impuso Ayer En
La Serie Final De La Liga De Softball ComercialLa Prueba **De J Franco
Dos juegos habr
esta noche en el
campo Sta. Rita
rv

V
*
Esta noche se Inicia n el
campo de Santa Hita la serle
final por ti campeonato da la
Liga Comercial de Softball.
Cuatro equipos competirn
en esta ltima etapa de este
circuito softbolero. En el pri-
mer choque de esta noche se
enlrentan loe equipos Cal
Duran va Pateo y en el segun-
do partido, los equipos Control
del Xomejin y Maas Cerrud.
La serle sera a una sola vuel
ta y debe terminar el proximo
mircoles. En caso que haya
lugar a juegos extras se efec-
tuarn el Jueves.
El martes continuar la se-
rle con los Juegos entre loe
equipos Matas CeVrud ys Cafe
Durto y Pateo ys Control del
Comejn. ..
El mircoles finaliza la se-
rle entre los equipos Caf Du-
ran vs Control del Comejn y
Pfco vs Matas Cerrud.
Para esta serle final se es-
tn leclDlendo varios premios
y por lo pronto se conoce que
Don Toms Gabriel Duque do-
nar un trofeo y Mauricio
Menasche varias medallas.
Volvi a triunfar
el Alemn en el
ftbol de segunda
ESTADO DJ LA JUSTA
FLEBOL MENOR
PROV. DE PANAMA
O. E. P. Pta.
Alema .......... } *
Aneen Jr.........1 J
Santander ....... I 1
Amento .........111
Pacifico Jr.......* f
Amrica ......... t 1
leyana Jr..... ,-
El Deportivo Alemn qued
solo en el primer puesto del
Campeonato de Ftbol de Se-
gunda Categora de la Liga
Provincial de Panam y el San-
tander debut con un empate
en su'Juego con el Ambato, con
los resultados de los dos en-
cuentros que se presentaron
Ser en la maana en la can-
a de Estadio Olmpico.
En el primer partido, San-
tander y Ambato nivelaron ac-
ciones a dos tantos, v el Ale-
mn conserv su invicto y que-
do solo en el comando del Tor
neo al imponerse al Amrica
por 2 tantos a 1, perdiendo en
esta forma los americanos su
primer compromiso de la Justa.
Ambos encuentros fueron mo-
vidos y reidos y resultaron
satisfactorios en todos sus as-!
pectds.
El chiricano Sanjur
b mejor 3a. base
del VIII Campeonato
Later Defensiva de les Ante-
uimu (la. Rase) en el VIII
Campeonato Nacional de Base-
ball Amateur en Chltr.
Especial para
EL PANAMA-AMERICA
PO. A. TCh Ave. i
Con entusiasmo comenz la contienda
de basketball del Colegio Javier
Cliff Chambers Se Anot
Ayer Un Juego 6lNo Hit No
Run" Contra Los Bravos
hervido de la Prensa Unida
Cliff Chambers lanzo el un.-
co juego sin hits ni carreras en
las historia de loe Piratas,
cuando ayer blanque a los
Bravos de Boston por 3 a 0 en
el segundo Juego del doble que
celebraron. Este es el primer
"no hit no run" que se produce
desde el mes de Agosto del alio
pasado cuando Vern *Blck-
ord hizo lo mismo contra el
Brooklyn tambin en Boston.
Lo que hizo ms notable la
labor d' Chambres fu que lo-
5r su hazaa despus que los
ravos haban ganado el prt- Atltlcos por
mer juego por 6 a 0 con un
ataque de diez lncoglbles. Es-
te es el tercer triunfo de Cham
bers en esta temporada.
caeras a 3, en el primer Jue-
go, pero en el segundo los Gi-
gantes se desquitaron y gana-
ron por 8 a 5. Los Pnllnes y
los Cachorros dividieron. En el
primer juego ganaron los Phi-
llies por 5 a 4 y en el segundo
los Cachorros por 9 a7.
Mientras -tanto los Cardena-
les se afianzaron en el primer
lugar al derrotar a los Dodgers
Sor 11 carreras a 7. LOS Rojos
errotaron a los Gigantes *
En la Liga Americana los
Yanquis conquistaron su octa-
vo triunfo consecutivo al de-
rrotar a los Tigres por 11 a 0,
mientras que los Medias Blan-
cas vencieron dos veces a los
4 a 1 y 8 a 3.
ECO UNIVERSITARIO
Per R. L. H.
Los Medias Rojas dividieron
con los Carmelitas al ganar v\
rimero por 5 a 4 y perder el
sgundo por 8 a 2.
Mientras tanto los Senadores
derrotaron a los Indios por 8
carreras a 1 en el primer juego
y perdieron el segundo por 4 a
2.
Hispano y Ditrani empataron a 0 y
el Ibrico le gan al Huracn, 5 a 3
en los juegos del ftbol mayor ayer

"*


Cen gran entusiasme comenz la Temporada Deportiva del
Colegio Javier; la primera justa en accin es el basketball, y
aqu ofrecemos dos aspectos de los encuentros nocturnos de
apertura en el cuadra del plantel, les cuales resultaren rei-
dos y movidos, v agradaron a la numerosa concurrencia que
asisti a presenciarlas.
J. Franco (LS)
O. Garda B. Valds (8Si
H. Harver (BTt
L. Sanjur (P)
J. I. Prez
11 13
4 9
(P)
A. Adames (V)
V. Patino (V)
8. Him (VI e
Cumberbartch (P) fl 18 25
M. SANJUR (CH) 15 17 38
D. Garrido (SB> 3 5 8
J. Herrera COC) 1 7 9
A. Castillo (H) 17 20 42
Domnguez (D) 9 19 32
H. Richard *
I Soils (C)
E. Agullar (P)
D. Brown (SB)
8. Bernal (LS) .
C. Hern (BTi
Camarena (Vi
. Plntt (COC)
i Avis (SB)
O. Calvo (COC)
P. Garca (V)
D. Valds (SB)
W. Ramos E. VUlarreal (L8)
1.00
1.000
1.000
1.000
1.000
1.000
1.000
Hoy se conocer la | Resultados de los
fecha de apertura m*H<* de softfaaii
la Liga de Basket de los Bomberos
ESTADO DE LOS EQUIPOS
Ftbol Mayor Prov. de Panama
G. E. P. Pts.
Hispano .........1 1 0 3
Ditrani .......... 118 3
Pacifico .........1 1 t
Aneen ........... 1 1 t
Igrlee ..........1 1 2
Huracn ......... 0 0 2 0
Los equipos Hispano y Ditra-
ni empataron ayer a o tanuw
y el Ibrico le gan al Hura-
cn por 5 a 3, en los dos par-
tidos que ofreci en la tPrft'
Campeonato de Ftbol de pri-
mera categora de la Uga srru-
vlncial de Panam.
Con estos resultados Fl"--r>~
v Ditrani continan Invictos y
empatados en el primer iu -
el Ibrico entr en la columna
de ganadores y empat el sc-
gundo rugar y el Huracn tya
la retaguardia sin
quedado en
puntuacin
En el primer encuentro los
espaoles con mejor coordina-
cin en sus lineas dominaron
en movido partido a sus riva-
les, aunque en varias ocasiones
se presentaron Jugadas brus-
cas, que obligaron en una de
lias a retirar a los Jugadores
Daz y Agullar por Intento de
ria.
En el segundo encuentro Di-
trani e Hispano se enfrescaron
en un Interesante encuentro,
pero tambin en este cotejo se
registraron muchas jugadas.
que desluci el partido, y como
consecuencia fueron retirados
los Jugadores De Len y E. Aro-
mena por intento de pelea. Am
gos equipos perdieron un pe-
nal.
Importantes acuerdos tomar
. en su reunin de esta tarde a
1000 1^ goo en-ei Gimnasio Naclo-
' nal la Liga Provincial de Basket
ball.
1.000
.960
489
.889
.881
.875
Entre los asuntos que estn
por tratar hoy figuran la fecha
de apertura de Ib prxima tem-
7 20 32
1 4 6
ISO
3 2 8
4 5 11
11 10 33
10 15 31
5 15 26
2 1 4
3 3 18S
0 2 S
5 7 21
2 3 9
4 4 17
Significado de las abreviatu-
ras: PO -Put Outs; A-Aslstencla
T.CH.-Total de Chances; AVE.
Average.
LS-Los Santos; SB-San Blas;
BT-Bocas del Toro; P-Panam;
V-Veraguas CH-Chlrlqu; COC-
Cocl H-Herrera; D-Darin; C.
Coln
'J ; porada, organizacin del basket-
?f*i ball femenino, reparacin del
Gimnasio Nacional y otros de-
talles de sumo inters para el
inicio de la temporada de 1931,
lo cual promete resultar suma-
mente reido y donde se dis-
putarn el titulo de Campen
de la categora mayor masculi-
na cinco balanceados equipos;
Madurito, Chesterfield, Bam,
Cyrnos y Mauricio, mientras
que en la contienda menor mas-
culina hay inscritos 20 equipos,
y en la mayor femenina estn
registrados Sastrera Crdenas y
Eva Pern, pero estn en entre-
nando para inscribirse los equi-
pos Tito Reyes. Isabel O. Jrm-
fnez (Colmena) y Universidad Na
i cional, estando los tres ltimos
dirigidos por Po Torres, Candao
Mendoza y Pindl Perdomo res-
pectivamente.
.833
.833
.833
.818
.818
.807
.76
.750
.727
.667
.571
.556
.417
Con gran entusiasmo se lie
v a cabo ayer la Jornada soft
bolera del Cuerpo de Bomberos
de Panam.
En los partidos celegrados la
Compaa Nmero 5 derrot a
los de la Electricldrd por ano-
tacin de li carreras a 5 y !a
Compaa Nmero 4 a la Per-
manente por 11 carreras a 4.
La Liga continuar el sbado
con el partido entre la Banda
de Cornetas vs Compaa N-
mero 6.
El domingo habr doble tue-
co entre los equipos Compaa
Nmero l vs Compaa Numero
2 y Com ndancla vs Compaa
No. 3.
ESPERAN LA LLAMADA.Dos madres en estado interesan-
te, piquetean las oficinas de la Compaa de Telfono de Bur-
bank, ~
[, California, para ver si sta las instala telfonos antes que
den a lux. Son la seora Anne Barton, con la cigea, y Jean
Nicol, con el carteln.
de la compaa.
Los maridos estn sentados a la entrada
El "Aviso Oportuno
"El Mercado Sin igual"
Es Barato y Efectivo
Homo i El Panam Amrica?
2-0740
MAANA ULTIMO DA DE NUESTRO
GRAN BARATILLO!
PRECIOS FANTSTICAMENTE BAJOS!
No espere hasta el ltimo momento!
TELAS
que son verdaderos sueos!
ZIG-ZAG
Abierto todo el da de t a.so. a 6 p.m.
Avenida Central 1M
Tel. -3418
Por RDEME
Polvorazo obtuvo ayer reso-
nante triunfo en el evento es-
telar de la funcin hpica do-
minical, al derrotar en reida
prueba a Curaca y Daiquiri,
bajo una soberbia monta dei
Jinete Vicente Ortega.
Polvorazo realiz una brillan
te presentacin desde el co-
mienzo hasta el final, pues se
mantuvo luchando contra Cu-
raca y no fu hasta la tierra
derecha cuando su jinete Or-
tega lo envi con todas tus
energas para ganar por ms
de un cuerpo de ventaja. Cu-
raca ocup la segunda coloca-
Seor Rector: La Universidad
Necesita un Instructor Depor-
tivo Alumno Universitario: Ins
crbete en la Asociacin uepor-
tiva Universitaria.
HOY comenzaremos a divul-
gar "El concepto uc la iu....u
corporal como expresin de m
Inteligencia en el pueblo grie-
go", en el curso dictado por el
Profesor Rojas Sucr3 en la
Universidad Nacional.
Para tener una idea bien cla-
ra de como se desarrolla la
educacin fsica durante la
poca brillante de la civiliza-
cin griega antigua debemos a-
u en iranios ms en su menta-
lidad y en todas las formas de
su cultura. En captulos ante-
riores explicbamos cul era el
concepto esencialmente espe-
cultatlvo del pensamiento grie-
go. Ahora vamos a explicar. campeonato Naclonald e Bas
cmo el concepto de la lorma I ketball Menor tenga que ceie-
corporal humana es una mani-1 brarse en Chltr durante el .mes
clon y Daiquiri el favorito He-
go tercero.
En otra de las pruebas pringa
clpales se impuso Welsh Pure
fcilmente bajo la monta dcll
Jinete K. Flores. Gris ocupo
el segundo puesto y tercero"'
Paques.
Sandwood, el potro Phillip
Morris, alcanz su segunam'J
triunfo consecutivo, al derrotas,
a i los ejemplares de la clase
Los mejores Jinetes de la
funcin de ayer fueron Blas
Aguirre con tres ganadores, Mw
Ouerrero y K. Flores con dos.
ganadores cada uno.
Veraguas ha perdido el derecho de.
presentar el pxmo. Campeonato Nal.
de Basketball Menor en Septiembre
Per BETO TEJADA
Existe posibilidad de que el VI
testacin directa de la expre-
sin de su inteligencia.
SI bien es cierto que los grie
de Septiembre. En la reunin
de Delegados al V Torneo Menor
de Basketball que se verific en
gos echaion todas las bases dechltr se escogi como Provin-
la cultura moderna, esto no
quiere decir que ellos obraron
con un sentido estrictamente
Investigador y cientfico. Los
griegos posean una clara Inte-
ligencia, sutil, tan liviana, que
casi instintivamente aplicaron
esta modalidad sobre todos los
aspectos de su cultura. En lo
que atae a la Educacin F-
sica, por ejemplo, y esto es lo
que ms nos interesa), ellos
cultivaron el intenso ejercicio
corporal con el propsito de
crear cuerpos bellos, es decir,
ae rendirle trlguto a la forma
da Sede, a Veraguas, conce-
dindosele un plazo de cuatro
meses, el cual expir el 34 de
Enero de 1951 y hasta la fecha
los Veraguenses guardan el ms
completo silencio al respecto.
Creemos que el fracaso de ofre-
cer el pasado campeonato de
Baseball Amateur y muchos
otros factores impedirn a los
Veraguenses presentar el VI
Campeonato 'Nacional de Balon-
cesto Menor.
En la misma reunin donde se
celebr el Congreso y en el cual
corporal hasta el mximo de tu se designo a veraguas! Provine-
desarrollo y belleza, Si bien es
cierto que ellos tenan un cla-
ro sentido de la higiene y de
la salud corporal, no alcanza-
ron a penetrar el verdadero
conocimiento cientfico sobre
la higiene y la salud. Por ejem-
plo, a ellos no les Interesaba
cultivar !a salud de su cuerpo
Sor mello del ejercicio, con el
etermlnado propsito de pro-
longar ms la vida sana, sino
solamente con el objeto de
embellecer sus cuerpos. Y es
que este propsito expresado
responde periectamente a los
ideales de su cultura y a la
sensibilidad de su Inteligencia.
Buscar y encontrar el concepto
de la forma, como una expe-
ctacin deliberada de su pen-
samiento porque esta actitud
filosfica responde en efecto
a su personalidad Integral.
Continuar
ca Sede, se escogi a Panama
como Primer Suplente, conce-
diendo un plazo de un mes, es
decir hasta el 24 de Febrero de
1351, plazo ste que tambin ex-
pir y ni el Principal ni el su-
plente han dicho "esta boca es.
ma"; y como quiera que el se-
gundo suplente es Darin, y
consideramos difcil que se pue-
da celebrar all tal Campeona-
to, creemos que quien tendr
que realizar ese Torneo ser
nuevamente Chltr.
o hay duda que con el dina-
mismo de don Mel Espadafora,
que fu el Presidente del Comit
Organizador del V campeonato
y quien es la Primera Autoridad
Municipal de Chltr el VI Cam-
Enato ser un xito, ya que
i Chitreanos y los pueblos
vecinos han demostrado un
enorme inters por el deporte,
cosa que resulta contraria aqu
en la Capital y*en otros pue-
blos del Interior. Ojal la Fede-
racin Nacional de Basketball,
tratar en su prxima reunin
este asunto, el cual es de mucho
Inters para los deportistas y
que se deje clsso si es Veraguas,
Panam. Darin o Herrera, la
que presentar el VI Torneo Na-
cional Menor de Basketball.
El Unin triunf en la apertura del
bisbol invernal de La Chorrera ayer
Citacin Deportiva
DEPORTIVO PACIFICO
Pide la asistencia a los ju-
gadores de los equipos de ft-
bol de la. y 2a. Categoras, a
la prctica de maana martes
a las 4 30 en el cuadro de
Barraza.
Red Panamericana
tiene los mejores
Programas
Per S. H. IVALDI J
Con una fuerte reaccin en
el 4o acto, donde tuvieron que
aplicarle la gra al lanzador
abridor d-1 Dep. Chin, F. (Pa-
pich) Larrlnaga, siendo auxilia
do por J. del C. Snchez, el
Union gan por 4 carreras a 2
el Juego lnagural de la Liga
Invernal de La Chorrera, ante
una gran concurrencia que He-
naga por completo las grade-
ras del Campo de Juegos de
Matuna.
J. Ortlz, el popular "Cojito"
Chorrerano se cubri de glo-
rias al lanzar los 9 actos por
los unionistas permitiendo 4
hits y recibi gran apoyo de su
cuadro qu<* solo incurri en un
pecado. Los del 78 ligaron opor
tunamente 9 lncoglbles, 2-2 de
F. Carrasco, 3-2 oe F. Castillo
y J. II. Urefia que les produlo
4 carreras y el triunfo final en
tan emocionante Juego.
Ningn Jugador del Chin pu-
do descifrar ms de una oca-
sin los lanzamientos del mi-
mado de Ral.
La Llg Invernal de Base*
bal! de Chorrera, siguiendo su
poltica de limpieza y buenos
guiadores del Baseball para
aficionados, se reunieron du-
rante el transcurso del uego j
expulsaron del seno de la Liga-.
a la novena "Estrellas del
Parque" por Incumplidos y no
llenar los requisitos contrados
con la Liga.
El lanzador ganador fu J.
Ortiz y el perdedor F. Larrlna-
Con las autoridades
de Obras Pblicas
Se baca lmprescindible la >
Construccin de un Servicie
Sanitario en el Campe de
Jnegos de SANTA RITA.
La Red Panamericana le ofrece diariamente los tres mejores
espectculos dramticos de la radio nacional
11:15 a.m.-NOVELA MATINAL, presentando
EL MOLINO SILENCIOSO.
Escribe: Emilio Daz. |
3:30 p.m.-DRAMA AVENA QUAKER, presentando,
a HIJO PERDIDO.
7:15 p.m.-NOVELA "CAMEL", presentando:
MARIA, de Jorge Isaacs; versin
radiofnica de Emilio Daz.
Interpreta: El Cuadro Dramtico de la Red Paname-
ricana, bajo la direccin de Juan A. ThibauH
Un programa estelar en la radio favorita'
la [Rea Panamericana


FAGINA I
PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO IWDEPENDIBNT*
9
LNI.MfO T, M1
****tTT.l*-'
n

"Los Hijos de la Calle", es un
grito de "Salvemos a los
Nios que son Abandonados"

Corretear por las calles a un
nio que ha cometido un robo.
es un espectculo corriente,
/ulgar, porque se d todos los
das, pero son muy pocos los
jue sacan a estos hechos las
debidas consecuencias. Por que
son ladrones los nios? Quien
tiene la culpa de que esos in-
felices caminen por la senda
del delito? Lo olvidamos, o no
lo pensamos. Pero el hecho es
que es bien poco lo que Indi-
vidualmente hacemos en favor
de los nios de la calle, de
esos ngeles del arroyo al ser-
vido del mal.
SI pensramos que los nmos
son lo que los mayores ha-
cemos de ellos, posiblemente
nos sentiramos ms obligados
a socorrer a esos seres infe-
lices. "Los Hijos de la Calle",
es una pelcula que ilustrar
a los que no conocen sus de-
beres como ciudadanos. "Los
Hijos de la Calle" demuestra el
origen de la delincuencia in-
fantil. "Los Hijos de la Calle"
as har comprender muchas
cosas que ignoramos u olvida-
mos. Esta peliculo realista la
protagonizan "Chachita", "Tu-
slta". Domingo y Andrs Soler,
y otros varios buenos artistas
mexicanos.
"Los Hijos de la Calle", nos
dejar un saludable recuerdo.
Ser estrenada el prximo jue-
ves en el Teatro Eldorado.
(lo.)
6:45 Msica para el desayuno
7:00 Sabores de mi Tierra
7:30 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
9:00 El correo del dia
9:30 Dedicatorias
10:45 Noticiero (3o.)
11:00 El mundo del Vals
U:15 La Novela Matinal
El Molino Silencioso
11:30 Cuba, su msica y sus
compositores
11:45 Grandes intrpretes
de la msica
12:00 Msica variada
P.M.
12:15 Noticiero (4o.)
12:30 Solos de rgano
Lucho Azcarraga
Pinturas Pabco.
1:00 Noticiero Deportivo
Guillermo Rolla
1:15 Espaoleras
1:30 Acordes porteos
1:45 Boleros favoritos
2:00 Noticias
Lotera Nacional
2:05 Intermedio selecto
2:15 Peticiones
3:00 Dlnash Shore
3:15 Delicias tropicales
HOA-1090 HOW-1230
Radio Panamericana
PANAMA COLON
HOT LUNES
P.M.
3:30 El Hijo Perdido
Drama Avena Quaker
3:45 Coctel musical.
4:00 Noticiero (5o.>
4:15 Selecciones variada
4:30 Dedicatorias
6:00 Vibraciones del Aire
Nacho Valds
0:15 Filigranas musicales
6:30 Msica escogida
6:45 Msica variada
7:00 Solos de rgano
Lucho Azcarraga
7:15 Maria, de Jorge Isaac
7:30 El Molino Silencioso
Dramatlzacin
7:45 Cantares de Espaa
8:00 Ritmos tropicales
8.30 El Favorito de Hoy
8:45 Esta tierra y sus hombres
9:00 Selecciones italianas
9:15 Acordes porteos
9:30 El Hit Musical de Hoy
10:00 Msica favorita
10:30 Variedad musical
11:00 Msica rln palabras
11:30 Cancionero de la noche
12:00 Buenas noches
MAANA MARTES
A.M.
6:00 Buenos Olas
6:03 Almanaque de la
Panamericana
6:30 Noticiero de la Maana
ELDORADO
HOY -ULTIMO DIA!
"CASA DE VECINDAD"
- con -
DAVID SILVA
MECHE BARBA
IRMA TORRES
ANDRES SOLER
JUEVES
Reveladora!
Real!...
LOS HIJOS DE
LA CALLE
ANGELES DEL ARROYO AL
SERVICIO DEL MAL._
QUIEN TIENE LA CULPA
DE QUE LOS NIOS
ROBEN...?
NO SE SIENTE UD. UN
POCO CULPABLE...?
SINFONA OTOAL"
Un drama en que imperan las fuertes emociones, con
un argumento de lo ms interesante
SE ESTRENARA EL JUEVES EN EL CENTRAL!
.FRANCOISE ROSAY
-JESSICA TANDY loununin
Una Pelicula que obliga a
hacer Examen de Con-
ciencia!...
- con -
CHACHITA
TI SITA
ANDRES SOLER
DOMINGO SOLER
VALA y comprender que
los Nios son lo que los ma-
yores hacen de ellos...
QUE HA HECHO UD. POR
LA NIEZ DESVALIDA?
Ultimas
Exhibiciones!
HOY
VARIEDADES
SIMULTNEAMENTE
PRESIDENTE
ESCENARIO DE ENSUEO!
EMOCIONES A GRANEL!
COMICIDAD!
Los Hits Musicales del mo-
mento... Lujosamente pre-
sentados!...
Roberto ROMANA
Martha ROTH
Las Mellizos DOLLY
* PEREZ PRADO
y su Orquesta
todo esto en
SERENATA EN
ACAPULCO
l/lfl it O A f)E
WkWIlVM/tJ
JUEVES
La luna... La trgica tes-
tigo de un amor apasio-
nado!. ..
Viejas leyendas y horrorosas
fantasas...
EL HOMBRE LOBO
que cae vctima del amor!
PEDRO
ARMENDARIZ,
ALICIA CARO
BODAS
DE
FUEGO
Una Pelcula Diferentel
W*V^-%-.:'- -:'.-'. .,>> V~ ~ ~T~'
Y**-.*,
.j
r*
ti
DESDE
Mircoles a las 9 p.m.
ALEXANDER
Primer Bailarn di! Ballet Negro
de Rodney
PABLO MORA
del Sara Soucl
MECHE LAFAYETTE
Pimentoea Rumbera
LAS HNAS. CASTRO
Ninfas Modelos de Exquisita
Belleza Tropical.

LUJOSO VESTUARIO!
MODERNOS DECORADOS!
ARTISTA DE LA RED PANAMERICANA
ZOILITA SUAREZ, primera actriz del cuadro dramtico
de la Red Panamericana, cuya participacin en las no-
velas Avena Quaker, Matinal y Camel, es del agrado
de todos los radio-escuchas.
TROPICAL
MARTES Y MIRCOLES
----------9:00 P.M.----------
Presentacin de los Pulsadores Panameos de
Fama Internacional!
"EL TRIO ATLAS''
(LA FUERZA HECHA ARTE)
Pulsarlos Rtmicos!... Gimnastas Ornamentales en su
RAPSODIA ACROBTICA... Msica sin Sonido.
Y como atraccin especial...
JULIA ELENA SMITH
(La Pulsadora mis pequea del mundo)
------Adems:------
"TRIO AN-RO-YE......Bailes Acrobticos
"TONY FLANDES"------Cantante Romntico
PAPITO BAKER y su Orquesta.
Con la Pelcula
"EL DESTINO A LA CRCEL"
JUEVE$ ESTRENO!
SUBMARINO PIRATA EN LA COSTA!
"EL FANTASMA DEL MAR"
("Mystery Submarine")
MacDonald CAREY Marta TOREN Robert DOUGLAS
con Carl ESMOND Ludwl( DONATH
TODOS. .. los que la vieron en su
PRE ESTRENO
LA RECOMIENDAN COMO LA
PELCULA MAS GRANDIOSA
DEL CINE MODERNO!
EL GRITO INDOMABLE DE UNA RAZA .
SIMBOLIZADO en una MUJER DE PUEBLO!
AURORA BAUTISTA
La Mejor Trgica de Habla Espaola *
FERNANDO REY -- VIRGILIO TEXEIRA
MANUEL LUNA, en
\A
AGUSTINA DE ARAGN
ESTRENO REGULAR!
DEESLDE JUEVES
EL "AVIS OPORTUNO"
ES BARATO Y EFECTIVO
PRESIDENTE
CON AIRE ACONDICIONADO
TEATRO NACIONAL
Compaa "LOPE DE VEGA"
Premios Nacionales de Teatro 1M7-1MI
PRESENTA A
CARLOS LEMOS
Premio Nacional de Interpretacin 1941
con
Conchita MONTIJANO Alfonso MUOZ
y Pitar BIENERT
Director: JOSE T AM AYO
'
HOY, LUNES 7 DE MAYO CUARTA DE ABONO
830 P. M.
DON JUAN TENORIO
de Jos Zorrilla, la ms clebre obra del teatro
espaol, en una nueva versin espectacular!
Creacin de Carlos Lemos.
PRECIOS:
Luneta, Anfiteatro y Palco. .
Galera...............
2.50
1.00
- MAANA!
EL NIDO AJENO
de 'Jacinto Benaventt.
LTIMOS DAS DE ACTUACIN!
aeYijfe
1:1 3:tS 5:M
7:M :H PJB
TEATRO LUX
Emocionante drm pealonal en Technicolor I
Intrigas. Pailn. TraJda y Odio*
BURT LANCASTER JOANNE MU, ea
"VALLE DE LA VENGANZA'
Reher
CENTRAL
;
Cada un* ocultaba su
pasado... Una culpa
que podra destruir
su reputacin...
Eleanor FAKKEB
Patricia NEAL
Rut ROMAN
"TRES
SECRETOS"
(Three Secreta)
Estreno Warner Broa.
BELLA VISTA
TEATRO CECILIA
Loa McAllister, ea
"Un Yanki en Corea"
John Hall Michael O'Shea, a
"EL HIJO DEL SOL"
Una Maravillo Comedia Musical 1
In Tecnicolor!
.
Jane HAVEK
Wm. LUNDIGAN
Olera de HAVEN
Harrj JAMES
"SOLO
TU Y YO"
X PELCULAS DE ACCIN
FORMIDABLES!
*'***'* *****
* A YANK
: IN NURIA
TEATRO TROPICAL
Tomaban lo que queran
con un revlver, un lti-
go... o un beso!...
DEBUT DE
John Barrymore, Jr.
- en -
"LA SANGRE
LLAMA"
TEATRO ENCANTO
(Aire Aeondielenede) _
"Howard Duff Peuy Doln.
en -
EXTORSIN"
. Adems: -
"EL PECADO DE
MAGDALENA"
con Norman Woodland
Ann Todd
TEATRO TIVOLI
Gran Doble "en Cettellanot
"MADRE QUERIDA"
- Adems:__-
"LA MUERTE
ENAMORADA".
TEATRO IRIS___
Mara AntonleU Pona, en
LA REINA DEL MAMBO"
(No Apta para Meaorca)
"RON DALLA"
HISPANO
"CONGOLS"
- Ademas:
"PIRATAS DE CAPRP
PRESIDENTE-VARIEDADES
SIMULTNEAMENTE!
"SERENATA EN
ACAPULCO"
(Continuacin de "Al San del
Maaieo")
con PEREZ PRADO
7 aa Orqaeeta!
LAS MELLlAs DOLLY
MARTHA ROTH
ROBERTO ROMARA.
TEATRO CAPITOLIO
John Wayne Maureen
O'Hara, en
"RIO GRANDE"
- Adems: -
"EN SON de GUERRA"
con Richard Cromwell
Marsha Hunt
TEATRO VICTORIA
Tin-Tan, en
"SIMBAD, EL MAREADO"
Adems: Pedro Infante, en
"SOBRE LAS OLAS"
TEATRO EDISON^
Esther Williams Van
Johnson, en
LA SIRENA SE ENAMORA"
Clark Cable Barbara
Stanwyck, en
MIEDO PE AMAR"____
VISTE RMOSA
NOCHE DE BANCO!
"EL GRITO AHOGADO"
Ademas: .
"NINGUNA MUJER
ES MALA"
IDEAL
Rosalind Russell, en
"ELECTRA"
Dana Andrew*, an
-MI CORARON TE
GUIA"______
PACIFICO
Valerie Hudson, en
"CORAZN da MIRO"
Richard Cont, en
"LO QUE LA MOCHE
OCULTA"
APOLO
Amalla Ajuilar. en
|'Al Sea del Majaba"
. Ademas: -
"QUINTO PATIO"
con asnlli Tuero
. -



sr
EXTRA
AN OTfHNSK^
o^icr mm
PaiiamaMcricati
"Lei i/ie people know the truth and the country it safe'* Abraham Lincoln.
EXTRA

TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. 1\, MONDAY, MAY 7, 1951
FITS CENT
PANAMA UNDER NEW LAW

mArthur Did Not Tell
Full Truth- Marshall
25 Under Arrest In RP;
4 Wounded In Shootings
' WASHINGTON, May 7 (UP) Secretary of Defense
George C. Marshall charged in Congressional testimony
today that General Douglas MacArthur's proposals for
Korea "might expose Western Europe to attack by millions
of Soviet troops poised in middle and Eastern Europe."
Testifying behind closed doors before the Senate Arm-
ed Forces and Foreign Affairs Committees Marshall pre-
sented facts and arguments designed to show that Presi-
dent Trman was tight when he dismissed MacArthur.
Marshall said MacArthur's dismissal became inevit-
able because, in ways wholly unprecedented for a military
officer, he took hie displeasure of United States foreign
and military policy decisions to the public.
Marshall said: "General Mac-
Arthur would have us, on our
own Initiative, carry the conflict
beyond Korea against the main
land of Communist China both
from the sea and from the air.
"He would have us accept the
risk of involvement not only in
an extension of the war with
Unusual 'Lighter'
Goes Off; Shoots
PX Man In Hand
What he thought was an un-
usual cigarette lighter turned
out to be an even mmmusual
fun, .Halm Jose Henrique*, 41,
anamanlan storekeeper at the
I Quarry Heights post exchange
told Oorgas Hospital authorities
this morning.
. Henrlquez was admitted to
L the hospital at S:J0 a. m. suf-
lering from gun shot wounds
of the index. and middle finger
of his left "hand.
He said that he was exam-
ining what he thought was a
cigarette lighter when it went
off. The accident, he said, oc-
curred In a restaurant near the
* Bella Vista theater.
Red China, but In an all out
war with the Soviet Union.
"He would have this even at
the expense of losing our Allies
and wrecking; the coalition of
free peoples throughout the
world."
Marshall said there is nothing
new about a theater command-
er, as MacArthur was. holding
views divergent from those of
his superiors responsible for glo-
bal strategy.
Marshall, in effect, charged
that MacArthur in his three
davs of testimony last week did
not tell the whole truth when
he charged that he (MacArthur)
and to-Joint Chiefs of Staff,
were twice overruled on high
policy matters.
MacArthur testified that
somebodyhe assumed it was
Marshall or Mr. Trumanveto-
ed the Joint Chiefs proposal of
January 12 for a more aggres-
sive war against Red China. De-
tails of this proposal were close
to actions advocated by MacAr-
thur.
Marshall said these proposals
constituted merely a tentative
course of action to be followed
if what was then "the very real
possibility of having to evacuate
Korea" came closer to reality.
UN Forces
Send Tanks
ToChunchon
TOKYO, May 7 (UP) Unit-
ed Nations forces attacked at
both ends of the 100-mlle Korean
front and sent a tank patrol
rumbling unopposed into strate-
gic Chunchon at the center.
The Reds stood and fought
only at the Eastern and Western
ends of the front. They are still
retreating elsewhere, presumably
to regroup for the second round
of their spring offensive.
The 8th Army seized the ini-
tiative all across Korea In a
series of limited attacks and ag-
gressive patrols.
South Korean infantry drove
northwest of Seoul against the
only Communist forces still
menacing that city.
Superforts dumped more than
110 tons of bombs on the rail-
way yards at Pyongyang, while
Shooting Stars attacked Red
troops arid supply rhrmps north
of that city.
The North Korean Pyongyang
radio claims to have shot down
two of the Superforts with anti-
aircraft fire, and to have taken
five crewmen prisoners.
During last night the Reds put
In new twin-engined Jet fight-
ers, bellevedly Russian-built La-
7s, against night Intruding Am-
erican B-26s.
These types had two skirm-
ishes, but no damage was report-
ed to either side.
Korea Line Troops Disgusted
By Slowness, Tank Hero Says
> TOKYO, May 7 (UP) The
only U.8. soldier who has won
the Congressional Medal in Ko-
rea and lived to tell the tale said
today that soldiers In the battle
Une are "disgusted" with the
Korean war "because there does
not seem to be any end to it."
But he added that their feel-
ing "doesn't interfere with their
fighting any."
M'Sat. Ernest R. Kouma, the
"one-man tank corps" of last
I > summer's Naktbng River fight-
ing, expressed his views at a
., press conference a iew hours be-
fore, taking off for the United
SUtes to receive the Medal of
[' Honor from President Truman.
The husky, blond ex-fanner
lrom Dwlght. Neb., was red-faced
and stricken with "stage fright
as he talked to correspondents.
He refused modestly to talk
about the fight that won him his
country's highest hero award.
I Newsmen had to rely on a ter-
| aely-worked official citation for
the story of how the sergeant
" and four other crewmen of his
tank held off 500 Communists on
L the bank of the N*ktong, cover-
ing the with a r a w a 1 of hard-
pressed American Infantry units.
Kouma alone killed about half
X the Red attackers, the citation
eald.
The Jl-year-old veteran of two
, wars, a member of the 2nd Divi-
sion's 72nd Tank Battalion, Is the
*lith man to qualify for the Me-
dal of Honor so far in the Korean
fighting. Nine received the award
posthmously. Only Kouma and a
navy filer survived the heroism
1 which won them the medal.
The citation told how two Am-
erican tanks and two M-iB "flak
wagons" were ordered to cover
the withdrawal of 2nd Division
foot soldiers, near Agok. South
Korea, on the dark night of Aug.
21-Sept. 1, when 500 Communists
> swarmed across the shallow Nak-
tong in a screaming Banzai
charge.
One of the flak wagons was
varrun and destroyed in the
| ? enemy's first rush. The other
withdrew. One of the tanks burn-
ed out an engine and bad to be
bandoned, leaving Kouma's
tank as the only obstacle in the
path of the Red attack.
Taking a stand with "a beauti-
ful field of fire," the sergeant
and his four crewmen fought
off one enemy wave after an-
other.
At one time six Communist
soldiers climbed up on the "deck"
of the tank, only to be knocked
off when Kouma tossed three
grenades out of the hatch.
The Reas succeeded in sur-
rounding the tank. Kouma got
mad. Heedless of the enemy's
fire, he piled out of the turret,
manned a .50 caliber machine
gun on the tank deck and swept
the Reds with point-blank fire.
Bleeding from two wounds,
Kouma fired the machine gun
until It ran out of ammunition,
and then continued to fight
with his pistol and hand gre-
nades.
Shortly before dawn, after
nine hours of fighting, the Reds
decided they had had enough.
What was left of their force pull-
ed back to high ground.
The tankers withdrew eight
miles to friendly territory, wip-
ing out three enemy machine-
guns and their crews on the way.
"In addition to killing approxi-
mately 250 enemy soldiers
through the course of action,"
the citation reads, "Sergeant
Kouma's magnificent stand pro-
vided sufficient Ume for the in-
fantry to make an orderly with-
St. Mary's Raffle
For Packard Runs
To Next Sunday
St. Mary's Mission announced
today that the winner of the
Packard car being raffled for
the church charities will be de-
cided on the number drawn In
next Sunday'* National Lottery
drawing. The ticket for the
number drawn yesterday tnat
not been sold.
The remaining tickets tU1
continue to be sold at the Btl-
boa poet office lot, and at St.
Mary's Mission.
drawal and re-esuibllsh defense
positions. After \reJoinlng his
company, and altlvugh suffer-
ing intensely fronl his wounds,
he attempted to resupply his
tank with ammunition."
He did not elaborate on his re-
marks about the fighting men's
"disgust." Kouma's remark, how-
ever, recalled Oen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur's statement that the Ko-
rean war could only become a
"military stalemate" unless the
Allied navy and air force were
allowed to attack the Reds' "pri-
vileged sanctuary" in Manchu-
ria.
Kouma already holds the Dis-
tinguished Service Cross (to be
superseded by the Congressional
Medal), two Purple Hearts, the
Good Conduct Medal, the Amer-
ican Defense Medal, the Europe-
an Theater medal with three
battle stars, the Pacific Theater
medal, the Occupation ribbon,
the Victory medal, the Korean
campaign ribbon and two Presi-
dential citations.
A total of 25 persons today
were reported arrested as the
state of unrest precipitated by a
run on the Caja de Ahorros
(Panama 8avinga Bank) con-
tinued throughout the country.
Last reports said seven were
jailed In Chtrlqul Province while
eighteen are in the secret police
iau in Panama City. Among the
latter are two former presidents,
Ricardo Adolfo de la Guardia
and Roberto Chiarl, Former Pre-
sidential Candidate Jose Isaac
Pabrega, and National Assembly
Deputy David Samudlo.
Samudlo was involved In last
night's shooting affray in which
Deputy Jorge ifiueca was shot in
the shoulder and Secret Police-
man Victor Manuel Santiago,
alias Cooperador, was shot in the
arm and leg. A woman bystander,
known only as Jaen, who had
been standing at a bus stop near
the scene, was also shot In the
thigh by a wild bullet.
None of the wounded was re-
ported to be In a serious condi-
tion.
The shooting Incident took
place Just before 11 p.m. In front
of the Happyland Night Club.
A report of the events leading
up to the shooting were:
About 10:30 p.m. Illueca. Sa-
mudlo. Deputy Norberto Navarro,
Pabrega and Chiarl. were meet-
ing in Samudlo's home on 50th
street. Two cars of Secret Police
arrived. Samudlo and Illueca
went to see what they wanted
and the police said the five would
have to go to the SP headquar-
ters. After some argument the
five got into dne ear, followed by
the two carloads of SPs., and
started for SP headquarters.
Opposite Happyland one of the
SP cars forced the private car
over to the curb. Everyone in
both cars piled out and an argu-
ment followed. Samudlo and Il-
lueca reportedly first drew their
guns and started firing. The se-
cond carload of SPs arrived and
the men deployed themselves in
de Lesseps park near the kiosk.
The fight worked over toward
that direction and Illueca was
shot from behind.
He staggered Into the Canal
one and was taken to Gorgas
Hospital by Policeman Polagl on
duty on Shaler Road Just across
the boundary from the fracas.
n
None of the SPs came into the
Zone.
Illueca was found to have In
his possession a .765 German Lu-
ger, with a 10-shot clip contain-
ing only four bullets.
Illueca is expected to be trans-
ferred to Santo Tomas Hospital
tomorrow.
Another shooting incident was
reported last night In another
part of the city where secret po-
licemen reportedly went to the
home of Homero Velasquez, op-
position radio announcer, to place
him under arrest. Velasquez, they
.-.aid, whipped out a gun In at-
tempting to resist arrest and
Mrs. Velasquez was shot In the
leg by police fire. She was taken
to Santo Tomas and her conditton
was reported to be not serious.
Meanwhile, the Caja de Aho-
rros continued to pay off depo-
sitors who have flocked to the
bank to withdraw their savings
since the run started on Friday.
Some 50 persons were still inside
the bank waiting for their mo-
ney when the doors were closed
at the regular tune of 12:30. They
will be open again at 8 a.m. to-
morrow when further queues of
customers seeking to withdraw
their savings are expected.
Bank Manager Guillermo d
Roux, who has stated that th
bank is completely solvent, sal
any depositors who wish to draw
out money will be accommodated
during regular banking hours. >
Soviet Hands US
Jap Treaty Note
MOSCOW, May 7 (UP)Alex-
ander Bogomolev, Russian Vice-
Minister of Foreign Affairs, to-
day summoned United States
Ambassador Alan G. Kirk to his
office and handed him a com-
munication described as "most
Important."
It was about the Japanese
peace treaty.
It. Baldwin Named
Acting Dep. Warden
For Gamboa Pen
Vet Croups Meet
Thursday To Plan
For Memorial Day
Representatives of Pacific Side
veterans organization and re-
presentatives of veterans' auxil-
iaries are being invited to meet
Thursday evening for an im-
portant meeting of the Memo-
rial ->ay committee.
- The meeting will begin at 7
p.m. and will be held in the
American Legion Hall In Balboa,
chairman Paul Warner said.
Plans for the Pacific Bide Me-
morial Day celebration are pro-
gressing well, he said, but some
details nave still to be worked
out.
Balboa Tides
Tuesday, May 9, 1951
High Low
5:12 a.m. 11:14 a.m.
5:17 pjn. 11:37 p.m.
British Ready
With Embargo
On Sino Reds
LONDON, May 7 (UP). The
British cabinet today appeared
to be ready to clamp a stiff em-
bargo In strategic shipments to
Communist China, but was
wavering on all-out economic
blockade for fear that Its en-
forcement might spread the war
in Asia.
President of the Board of
Trade, Sir Hartley Shawcross,
told the House of Commons that
Britain had prohibited the ship-
ment to Communist China of all
goods which might assist China's
military operations but had not
Imposed a total embargo on
trade.
Meanwhile in the United States
two Republican congressmen,
James T. Patterson and Clarence
J. Brown, accused Britain of
"trading with the enemy."
Brown demanded a Congress-
ional Investigation of last week's
British Colonial Office report
that 120,000 tons of natural rub-
ber were shipped from British
controlled Malaya to Red China
in the nine months ending March
31.
Patterson accused Britain of
shipping an additional $3,614.800
in strategic materials to Red Chi-
na In the past three months.
Included In these shipments,
he said, were locomotives, ships,
aircraft, electrical goods, chemic-
als drugs and dyes.
In the Commons today
Shawcross denied General
Douglas MacArthur's charges
that British goods were of sub-
stantial assistance to Red Chi-
na's farces.
He said the new ban applied
to all military equipment, air-
craft of all types, specialized mo-
tor vehicles, rubber, zinc and Its
alloys, and a whole range of in-
dustrial goods including ma-
chine tools.
Meanwhile In Panama the
British Embassy released a Brit-
(Continued on rage a, Column 4)
POLICE LT. C 0. 9ALDWIN
Lieutenant Carl O. Baldwin
has been named Acting Deputy
Warden of the Canal Zone Pe-
nitentiary replacing Captain C.
H. Frederick who retired at the
end of April.
Sergeant William H. Munyon
has assumed the position of
Acting Assistant Deputy War-
den, formerly held by Lieutenant
Baldwin.
Lieutenant Baldwin has been
a member of the Canal Zone
police for almost 30 years and
has worked on both sides of the
isthmus.
He Joined the police force in
December 1922, when he was
I discharged from the Army at
Fort Amador, after three years
of service. He was stationed at
Cristobal and served in various
capacities there until 1935, when
he was transferred to police
headquarters as identification
officer.
He was transferred to Gatun
in July 1941 and was stationed
at the Balboa Station in Janu-
ary 1942. He was In charge of
the Police Substation at Dia-
blo in 1943 and returned to Bal-
boa In August 1944.
He was named Assistant De-
puty Warden at the Penitentia-
ry In August 1950.
Sergeant Munyon has been
with the Canal Zone police since
July 1940.
He Joined the Canal organiza-
tion in December U:9. follow-
ing his discharge from the Ar-
my at Fort Clayton. He was
stationed at Balboa until July
1948, when he was transferred
to Cristobal as desk officer. He
has served as Acting Assistant
Deputy Warden on several oc-
casions.
US Troops Land
In Iceland Under
Atlantic Treaty
WASHINGTON, May 7 (UP)
United States troops have land-
ed in Iceland to assure the
security of that country.
They landed under the terms
of a bl-lateral agreement with
Iceland within the framework of
the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization.
Iceland, as In World War II.
has important air and sea bases
which must be denied potential
aggressors. According to an of-
ficial spokesman here Iceland
realized she was wide open for
an aggressor.
Consequently It was logical'
that, as In World War II. the
United States should make cer-
tain Iceland was secure.
It is understood Iceland will
take steps to form a National
Guard which could support the
United States garrison In event
of an attack.
The United States troops now
In Iceland are identified only
as airborne troops.
1
Weekend Accidents
Net 3 Damaged Cars
No Personal Injury
Several cars were damaged
considerably but no personal in-
juries were reported from three
separate weekend accidents on
the Pacific Side of the Canal
Zone.
One of the accidents yesterday
afternoon, was near Boy 8cout
hill on Thatcher Highway, the
first accident in this section for
over two months.
The Sunday afternoon acci-
dent Involved a sedan, driven by
Manuel Gonzalez C, 45, of Pa-
nama City and a private car
operated by Sgt. Joseph Meyers,
20, of Corozal. Police said that
Gonzalez, going west on Thatch-
er Highway attempted to pass
other cars on a hill. In so doing
he forced Meyers off the road.
The Meyers car struck a dirt
bank, knocking off the bumper
and damaging the right front
fender.
Another of the accidents oc-
curred about 1:30 p.m. Saturday
200 feet north of the Albrook
Field main gate. A Chevrolet
operated by Sgt. Alfred H. Tay-
lor, 22, of Albrook Field, started
to pass a Nash coupe driven by
Madeline S. Keepers of Pedro Mi-
guel. The front end of the Tay-
lor car rat. into the back of the
coupe and the Taylor car went
Into a 111-foot skid which ended
against a guard rail on the left
side of the road. The left rear
fender of Miss Keepers' car was
slightly damaged and consider-
able damage was done to the
front of Taylor's Chevrolet.
Approximately an hour later a
Kaiser sedan driven by B. J. Wil-
liams, 45, American rollkeeper,
collided with a Dodge slde-seater
truck driven by Stephen R. Gor-
don of La Boca. Gordon was go-
ing east on Roosevelt Avenue
and Williams was headed north
of Balboa Road. The truck was
about 35 feet into the lntesection.
where the traffic signal was on
the yellow blinker light. Williams'
car, police said, struck the right
side of the truck, damaging the
side of the truck and the front
end of the sedan. Williams is to
be charged with failure to yield
right of way at an intersection.
Cabinet Scraps
Constitution;
Reverts To '41
US Drafts Resolution
For Red Arms Embargo
UNITED NATIONS. New York,
May 7 (UP)The United States
has drawn up a formal resolu-
tion that a 100 per cent anus
embargo be put Into force
against Communist China.
The resolution Is expected to
come before the 12-natlon Unit-
ed Nations Sanctions Committee
this afternoon.
Panama's Constitution of 1946 was repealed last night
by Cabinet decree. It was replaced by the Constitution
of 1941, amended.
This sweeping change climaxed the series of political
events which included last week's run on the National Sav-
ings Bank, the arrest of 25 or more political leaders and
others, and the shooting Sunday night of Assembly deputy
Jorge Illueca.
The changes were announced to the people by Presi-
dent Arnulfo Arias in a broadcast and public address from
the balcony of the Presidencia starting 9.40 tonight.
Events immediately preceding the Cabinet decision included
resignation of the Minister of Agriculture and Commerce, Ricar-
do Arlas Espinosa. He resigned after consultations with hie Re-
novador Party.
He was replaced by Norberto Zorita.
The Constitution discards the 1941 Constitution's provision
regarding nationality, and retains those of the 194C Constitution.
The present National Assembly is dissolved. A new Assembly
will be elected.
It will be the duty of this new Assembly to fix the Presidential
term.
Habeas Corpus rights are suspended. ,'
The present Judiciary will retain its powers for the time be
lng. The exeontive will make new appointments later.
The Constitution of 1941 was revoked by similar executive de*
cree Dec. 24, 1944, by then-President Ricardo Adolfo de la Guardia.
He thereupon called a constitutional convention which began
work June 1945 and wrote the Constitution of 1948.
CABINET DECREE
by virtue by which the Constitution of 1941
is put into effect.
THE PRESIDENT OF THE REPUBLIC,
With the approval of the Cabinet,
WHEREAS the Constitution of 1946 contains rales which make
it Impossible to adopt measures to counteract the grave economa
and fiscal crisis affecting the country, and to help in the pre-
carious economic conditions which the Panamanian people are suf-
fering; And that the said constitution contains also provisions
which prevent the Government taking measures gainst subver-
sive activities of groups which are unfriendly to the social order
and to the Democratic system of Government; and
WHEREA8 as the security of the State is seriously threaten-
ed by subversive activities by Communistic elements and by groups
which are connected with communism, as is'shown by the crisis
provoked against the national banking institutions; and
WHEREAS such acts are part of a large international plan di-
rected against the Democratic system of government of the Amera
lean countries, through weakening the national economy; and
WHEREAS the State has the obUgation to protect the security
of its inhabitants ahd the stability of the national institution**
and
WHEREAS the said Constitution does not afford the State ade-
quate means to comply promptly and efficiently with Its interna-
tional obligations and to cooperate in the defense of the Panam
Canal and the Hemisphere, in the present world crisis; and
WHEREAS there is a great clamor which has been Insistently
manifested for a long time and in different forms, in all the Re-
public, for the restoration of the Constitution of 1941,
HEREBY DECREES: '
1) The Constitution of 1941 is put into effect from this date.
The Constitution of 1949 is repealed;
2) There will be no change in that section of the Constitu-
tion of 1941 which deals with nationality, Panamanian and ie-
elgn.
3) The Attorney General and his alternates will be appoint-
ed by the President of the Republic for a term of six years. Other
officials of the Department of Justice will be appointed by their
immediate superiors.
4) Because of the circumstances of the time the Habeas Cor-
pus provisions of the 1941 Constitution are suspended;
5) The dispositions about nationality, citisenshlp and the
territorial divisions adopted since 1949 shall remain in force.
9) All codes, laws, Decree laws. Decrees and executive resolu-
tions not contrary to the Constitution of 1941 shall remain in force.
This shall include all laws ratifying treaties and International
Conventions.
7) The Executive Power, pending the lnstalatlen of the new
legislative power, shall make by Cabinet decree all the legal reso-
lutions It shall deem necessary to the carrying out of the Consti-
tution of 1941.
S) The Executive Power shall call elections for Deputies to
the new National Assembly and to the Provincial Juntas. The new
Assembly shall give Its approval or dissent to the measure adopted
>y the present Decreer.
The decree was signed by President Arnulfo Artas; Minister
of Government and Justice, Jos Clemente de Obaldia; Minister
of Finance, Rodolfo Herbruger; Minister of Education, Cristbal
Adn de Urriola; Minister of Foreign Relations, Dr. Carles Brin;
Minister of Labor. Maria S. de Miranda; and new Minister of Agri-
culture and Commerce, Norberto Zurita.


MONDAY, MAY 7, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNlT and published by THI PANAMA AMERICAN PHIS*. INC.
FOUND > NSLSON MUNUVIU IN lilt
HARMODIO ARIAS, idiioh
67 H STHI1 P O BOX 134. PANAM, R OP P
TClCPMONt PANAMA. NO 2-0740 <5 LINESl
Cash Address PANAMKRICAN. Panama
Colon Ornci 12 17 Central Avenue between 12th and 13th treet
Foreign Representative' JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
349 Madison vi.. new York. 117" N. V
LOCAL V HAIL
PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE.
POR BIX MONTH*. IN AOVANCE-
POR ONEVFAR. IN ADVANCE.
S 1.70 2.BO
BO 13.00
18 50 24 00
Walter Winchell
In New York

TEARS ARE FOR YOUR PILLOW
Shut the door! Leave no iluted edges
OI your -tired heart outside to wander,
Lost and crying, through the grove and hedges.
Who is there to watch you squander
Tears on old forgotten pledges?
All your loves have melted into vapor,
Blown away between the elms and willow.
Tell your chilly beads and light a taper;
Keep your tears to tell your pilow,
Write ineiii down on tattered paper.
Manbel Coleman Haskin.
Labor New
And
(lomment
By Victor. Riesel
Celepretties About Town: Celeste Holm and Constance Moore
at La Vie En Rose.. .Joans ol ArtCrawlord and Bennett.. Dag-
marvelous, looking that way. at the Penguin In Greenwich Vlll...
Krankie's heavy date tOmygardner!) with his lovely Ava-dupois
...Sandu, the to. American lilm sextress, featuring 3','2 Inch long
heavy-gem'd chandelierings.. .Gert Lawrence, star of "King and
Eyeful," who has an understudy for the first time,. .Princess Yas-
nnne, Rita Hayworth's baby. In her luxurious no-carl.. .Mrs. Gary
Cooper, shopping for her new apt.. .Jennifer Jones, the gal who
glamorized ihe Joneses".. .Mrs. D. MacArthur selecting a two-bit
whodunit book after much delloeratloni In a Madison apothe-
cary. iHe means drugstore*.. .Edna Mae Holly iMrs. Champion
Sugar Ray 1 wllh agony on her lovely ebony lace at Sydennaln
Hospital. The baby is ok now at home.
Sallies in Our Alley: Cathy Mastice amused show-shop-talkers
in Lindy's with the one about the nammy layoff's wife, who woke
screaming: "What a nightmare! I dreamt you finally got a part
in a new snow. War was declared opening night, an atom bomb
wrecked the theaters and Broadway was devastated!".. ."Good
gad!" yipped Our Hero. "Have you any Idea now my notices
were?".. Donald Richards tells the silly about the two new be-bop
horntooters, ankling near Independence Sq. (in Phllly) when the
Liberty Bell crashed to the ground.. ."Fevvensakes!" yelled one
musician. -What was that-"'.. ."I think." said the other, "D-flat."
I.ove-ls-Like-This Vignette: Martha Raye and Nlclc Condos
have been married a decade.. .Their spaiz are no longer news for
the coly urns.. .Most of us shrug them off... And soooowhen
(after her terrllic show-stopping at her i> o'clock Club the other 3
ayemi she wept: "This lime I mean it. I'm divorcing him in the
morning," we told her to give the scoop to Louella and the field
...Since we were very busy with Vlshlnsky ti Co... "No klddln!"
she hied. "He's from Sauaresvillea real goof. This is the emmlsa.
he's a wonderful lather, he gave up $2,50o a week to be with me.
And he's a good Greekbut this is it. I'm done!".. .As> we neared
the door we heard a bodv thud to the floor.. .It was not Nick.. .It
was a pest at the bar.. ."Who slugged who?" we asked.. ."Martha."
explained the headwaiter. "She belted him right on the button"...
"Why?"' we asked..."She heard him call her husband a Jerk'.'
A lot of crime was looked over
by the Kefauver Committee but
a lot more was overlooked. Al-
most casually the Senator's re-
port reveals, in sparse senten-
ces, that hundreds of thousands
of dollars were stolen from
unions. It discloses that the
labor outfits were used as fronts
by the mobs to Infiltrate Indus-
tries. It also divulges that
gambling reached sucha multi-
million dollar "take" in one
huge plant that some workers
actually used huge cranes, low-
ered from near the celling, to
pick up horse bets, numbers
and cash for those who were
the mob contacts.
Burled in the record are stor-
ies glng back to 1932 when the
lethal Shelton gang tried to
muscle in on the Boilermakers'
Union. Then a gent by name of
Oliver Alden Moore, union busi-
ness agent and president of the
East St. Louis AFL Central
Trades Council, was hit by 27
machine gun slugs fired from a
fasslng auto as he stood In
ront of the union headquart-
ers. Moore had refused to re-
sign, although the mob was
happy to give him $30,000 as a
going away gift.
For months, the good
natured Kefauver depended
on his staff as most Sen-
ate probers must. Yet they
told him virtually nothing
of crime on the labor
front, although there
were instances of both sides'
(unions and companies)
hiring, and later being used
by, the gangs from which
they first sought protection
at a price. It can be authen-
tically reported that the
staff's decision was that
there were more important
and far more colorful ex-
posures to be made in the
little time left them.
So perhaps the basic fault for
not reaching into an area where
the working man finds terror,
as well as his dally bread, rests
squarely on the Senate and
those who felt that the labor-
industrial relations field was
sacrosanct.
Now. however, we find a new
staff and a new chairman and
a quiet, middle-aged man who
gives his profession as a gar-
manufacturer playing
Never Underestimate the Power of a Woman
Memos of a Midnighler: Intimates say Marl Truman has
made up her mind not to middle-aisle it "until father Is out of
off ice"... Look's foreign ed (Leslie Mldgley) has a Yurrop assign-
ment. Pal John Crosby (the radiokaynokayer) goes along for the new and dramatic roles in this
joyride.. .They are calling ex-jockey Sammy Renick "Society Sam" nation's private life.
...An upcoming book tiled: "True Tales from the Annals of Crime
and Rascality" (from the New Yorker mag), will include a China-
town long leader, a much-married embezzler (named Wily Wilbvi
and Father Divine.
Tune-Pan Alley Story: Ernie Tubbs is one of the nation's top-
flight hill-billy songsters.. .Any recording he makes automatically
enjoys a first pressing of 200,000 platters.. .Terry Shand, the song-
hit writer (at Riccio's breezy Cork Clubi. was raving about Ernest's
talent and no big-head stulf.. .Once, said Terrance. he was asked
if lie had any idea whv his records were so popular Tubbs ex-
Slained: "Well, it's psychology. Nearly every tavern has a Juke-
)x and nearly everv Juke lias me slngln' on It. A boy walks in
with his best galand punches down one ol my records like your
song, -You Don't Have to Be a Baby to Cry.' He sings along with
me for a few bars. Then Mr. Boy Friend says to his gal: Hell, 1 kin
sung better'n himcain't I, honey?'"
The Florida Special: Miami Beach's Dream Bar has a quartet
of lovelies (in black sheer negligees 1 serving your drinks. Members
of the Undie-worid. as the word-wedding goes. Michael Strange
and Frances Caldwell star there at the mikes.. .Thrush Laurette
Fosters opens at the Clover Club May 9...Tyrrel & Wlnslow (a
big time team 01 special-lyric show-stoppers 1 are clicking at the
Blancasa.. .You've never heard "Blues" blood unless you've heard
Martha Raye bloo-hoo 'em (among intimates) after the cash-cus-
tomers have. gone.. .La Rues on Dade Blvd. attracts local celebs
and socialites via Its cuisine and fiddle-players.. .Miami's top un-
derworld character, always indicted but never convicted, has only
one real buddy. A staffer on the p.m. paper.
Sounds in the Night: At the Cub: Flattery is what Dolls get
irrui*"i.rl,0-cant afford *."-At Winnle Garretts:
25 t",,S *' vou ,ne R,,nt of Way-like Greenbacks"...
Sic'.' Ak."i,: 5ave *J"iiy Slowgan-Thlnk Fast and Drive
Cm V Ht Ronev Bamboo Room: 'The saddest part of 'Old
Soldiers Never Die' is that too manv young ones always do."
10.. WWe-theT p*Ple: The Clark Gable-Ladv Ashley splitout Is in-
law trouble. Intimates report Its her sister and her sister's groom
Midft^10 Rudo'Ph Halley. the Kefauver counsellor Th"-
Miami Herald ran every word of it. but the New York Mirror omit-
tteQdhlS MA?ti??ce-,.Vnityl,?n".---RepubMcan Partv nWew are told
nedees TW1p1r'fln,telT,blT.Prrz. ""e. despite his public
?of.Sf. iTh cmmunist Trail in America." our No. 1 book
favorite, will eventually be syndicated.
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
The Moil Box is on open to,urn lor reoders ol The Panamo American
lett.r, .,. revived grotefully and art hondl.d in holly confident,.!
1 manner.
I ye. contribu, o letter don t bt impatient it ,t deem t appear the
nest eVey. Letter ere published in the order received.
Pieos, try to keep the letten limited te one peSe lenfth.
Identity ot letter riten n held in ttricteit confidence.
. neipoper assumes no responsibility for statements ot opinions
expietsed in letters Irom readers.
PUBLIC UAUMU.MZLi:
Cristobal, C.Z.
Editor
Pan-American
Mail Box
C.Z. Police in handling the over
crowd at both shows.
Ii makes us feel good. Our au-
dience was wonderful.
Now hear the boom and see If o
lights on July 4th. Same Dines,
Stand up and cheer for Paye same time. That's what it was
Wheeler and all her Troupei- tor.
People like her would be a credit Bill Monroe
"to any community. People ol in?
Early this week, the new
Crime Committee Chairman,
Sen. O'Conor. received a phone
call prom a man who has made
himself synonymous with the
phrase "Labor Lawyer" Louis
Waldman. The attorney was
speaking- for his client, one Irv-
ing Sherman, the cloak manu-
facturer the wispy, much-
sought friend and professional
liaison man for crime combine
chief Frankle Costello, some
t-nlons. Ambassador O'Dwyer
and 80 to 150 top polticos, who
but Sherman knows how many?
For who but Sherman Is de-
scribed by J. Edgar Hoover as
one of the most prominent
criminals in the underworld."
waldman told the new crime
committee that Sherman would
talk. willingly, as a friendly
witness any place, any time.
Senator O'Conor arranged for
waldman to accept a subpena
And the tales Sherman can tell
of 20 years stretching back over
the beginnings of streamlined
crimes can electrify even this
sheck-proofed nation.
His attorney, Louis Wald-
man, counselor too for Joe
Ryan and the controversial
waterfront unions, is still
smarting under the Kefauv-
er Committee's concentra-
tion on the longshoremen.
He feels strongly that since
the wharf workers were gril-
led on rackets dating back
20 years.ffchy not the liquor
industry, the garment areas,
the laundry field, and the
motion picture sector, in
all of which the crime
combines went -respect-
able" after sweating many
a manufacturer and union
official.
Suddenly these men, client
and counselor, give the new
1 a concentration point.
~f?PS
Fairy Tale
By BOB RUARK

NEW YORK With a muffled sob I lament
today the avowed Intent of the Princess Rita
Hayworth to shed her slightly bald dream
prince," the comfortably well-off Aly Khan. It
seems too completely attuned to the times. Not
even fairy tales are Immune from reality any
more. They wind up with the prince hanging
a mouse on the maiden fair, who in turn hustles
home to the equivalent of mama, chanting a
litany that Includes the words "property settle-
ment" and custody of the cat.
I am old and possibly corny, but until now a
feverish addict of the school that stresses liv-
ing happily ever after. When the dream prince
rides off Into the sunset with the damsel drap-
ed across his saddlebow, they owe it to their
public to stay wed. Otherwise, the faith of in-
nocents like me is shattered, and our Ideals are
ground into the dust.
Consider the case of Miss Hayworth and the
Khan (JO). They courted each other feverishly
feround the world, and finally the home town
japers hailed Rita as a heroine when she drop-
led the noose on the bov and hauled him to
he altar. After all, a simple American girl had
succeeded where Columbus failed. She had. at
last, found a new short trade route to the In-
dies.
Rita's fairy tale sustained me in the hours of
bitter need when Ingrld fell from grace, when
Shirley Temple and Elizabeth Taylor canned
Jhelr dewy romances after short spaces of stor-
iv bliss, when Humphrey Bogart was barred
from the Stork Club I still had Rita and Aly
cat, I mean Khan, to keep me warm.
Somehow the picture of Rita, as the potential
oueen of eight zillion Moslems tickled the buco-
lic fancy. I was able to bear ufj under the
seeming defections of BUI O'Dwyer and the bit-
ter news that not all cops are honest and even
the basketball scandals, because not all beauti-
ful hoofers achieve fathers-in-law who get
weighed In diamonds. Even the stark ugliness
of the RFC was bearable because I had both
Rita and Virginia Hill to tell me that lasting
success may be honestly come by.
My childish dreams crushed beneath reality's
feet. I now retreat to bitterness and cynicism.
Don't say Cinderella to me, bub. That pumpkin
coach was a house advertisement for the farm
lobby, and she had bunions under those glass
shoes. Jack the Giant Killer actually worked
for Murder, Inc.. and Old Mother Hubbard was
a five percenter.
It has not been a very pleasant world of late,
with fingers of suspicion pointed everywhere,
and the nation's nastlness being occasionally
lanced for all to see and scorn. We feel that
our leaders have jet us down, that honesty la
the worst policy, and that everybody Is as con-
fused as vou and r personally. This Is Indeed
a deolorable state of affairs, necessitating a be-
lief In falrv tales. Dreams are about all you
have left, after taxes.
After the double cross bv Rita, how am I to
believe now that Luckies taste better than any
other cigarette, that Henry Morgan Is not a
puppet, and there really is a Santa Claus? For
all I know Santa Claus Is Toots Shor.
Ah. well, I suppose every young man meets
the day when he must learn to face reality,
must put aside faith for fact. This is my bit-
ter day of maturity, and I blame It all on Rita
and Aly. I will now make a side bet that Da-
mon loathed Pythias, and that It will not be
over-long before the gamblers fix baseball. Pass
the Kleenex, dear: papa is going to settle down
and have a good cry.
Hit 'Em Where They Ain't
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON(NEAlRepublican strategy can be done in Europe. Republicans therefore
at the present time seems to have taken a leaf
from the same political handbook used by Har-
rv 8. Truman in his campaign for the' presi-
dency In 1948. It is to attack, attack, attack-
relentlessly and repetltlously.
This strategy worked pretty well for the De-
mocrats three years ago. It is working pretty
well for the GOP today.
President Truman's target was the Republi-
can-controlled 80th Congress. The OOP targets
arc the White House and State Department.
Defense Secretary George C. Marshall and the
Joint Chiefs of Staff are added starters since
the firing of Gen. Douglas MacArthur from his
Far Eastern command.
The Republican Idea Is to throw everything
at em. including the book itself. When the De-
mocrats answer on one point, start talking
about something else. But always attack, never
defend.
That was the technique used by Sen. Joseph
R. McCarthy In his charges of communism in
just as Sen. 'ConorisdevTsTrie ithe 8tate Department last year. It was the
his strategy. Suddenly there is I technique that defeated Sen. MUlard E. Tydings
of Maryland In his fight for re-election. His
opposiiion built up the suspicion that Senator
Tydings. as chairman of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Subcommittee Investigating the McCar-
as well asT political partnerships' Di\ C,T78, had done wnltewasn Job' And
In prim* ouoll.Kl. m______._". mat Ot mm.
man who reputedly knows
everything and is willing to
talk. Suddenly, the whole story
of the biggest of labor rackets
Atlantic Side are entertainment
hungry. And she supplied the
food in her variety show May 1st
and 2nd, at Margarita, C.Z.
Ross Cunningham and h's
BA( K TO COUPONS
Balboa, C.Z.
Bits:
Seems to me like the Panama
Corporation, Is losing money ev
.square dance team were A-l and : cry day instead of getting ahead.
the "Rainbow Ramblers" proved
to be top entertainers from the
Pacific Side.
From the Gold Coast such
stars as sir.cer Tommie Lutro of
Oatun and Mike Picardo from
Colon, the calypso man and ma-
ny others too numerous to men-
tion proved to us we have talent, pons.
in our midst. Sticky fingers.
A splendid Job was done by out'
Why not put commissary "jocks
la the places where the cashiers
are taking the money, such as
Silver Clubhouses. Gas station,
motor transportation, freight
house and even the morgue'
Wouldn't be so much temple. -
tion and they wouldn't take cou-
Jnhiinj
In crime, is available. The racket
probe Is really alive again.
And in the records of the out-
going committee chairman
some of which have not been
published but are available In
the pages taken during: private
hearings. there are many
leads" now being considered
by O'Conors new staff.
There's the story of the theft
of hundreds of thousands of
dollars, stolen from water-
front unions once contrelled by
the mob.
That was back in 1942. A
man named Bill O'Dwyer,
who was destined not to go
far in his country's diplo-
matic service, was then
vrobing waterfront extort-
tiov rackets. He took his
time about callina for the
unions' books. Oddly enough
the unions' officers just
didn't think those books
were really needed. So they
were taken out to an emv-
ty lot and burned And the
orobe was dropped.
Exactly the same kind of build-up has been
started against Sen. Richard B. Russell of Geor-
gia. He is chairman of the Senate Joint Armed
Services-Foreign Relations Committee investi-
gating the MacArthur charges. Because these
committees voted on straight partv lines in fa-
vor of closed hearings, the heat is being turned
on Senator Russell.
Already Republican Sen. William E. Jenner, of
Indiana, has charged that a "whitewash" is in
the works.
If nothing much comes of the Investigation,
watch for the whitewash charge to be brought
forward again.
Senator Russell Is in a little better position
than Senator Tydings was. 8enator Russell
doesn't have to run for re-election till 1954. He
doesn't have any Republican opposition in Geor-
gia. But he .might get into a hot primary fight
for renomlnatlon if some ambitious opponent
wants to make an Issue of his apparent support
of the administration's Far Eastern Dollcles.
The strategy of political attack aleo involves
hitting the opposition where they ain't. The
Truman administration Is doing everything that
charge that It Is too much. But the Truman
administration has not done everything that
might be done in Asia. So the GOP attack here
is that It isn't enough.
To all outward appearances the Republican
attack plus the charges in General MacArthur's
speech to Congress have resulted in some
changes in the Truman-Acheson policies with
espect to the Chinese Nationalist government
on Formosa.
It does no good for the administration to say
that it started planning greater aid to Chiang
Kai-shek's armies last January. It does no good
for President Truman to say that his policies
have not changed. Those are defenses. Nobody
Is Interested In defense statements or rational-
izations. Riding high, the Republicans push the
attack against every crack In the now battered
and rusting Truman armor.
The pressure has already forced the Russell
committee to make public previously suppressed
sections of Lieut.-Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer's
1847 report on China and Korea. This did no
particular harm. It Is a little hard to see why
these sections were not made public before.
Partisans mav read excerpts from the Wede-
meyer report to orove any previous convictions.
In one place General Wedemeyer says:
".. .it Is a certainty that the bulk of the (Chi-
nese) people are not disposed to a Communist
political and economic structure... The United
States facilitated the Soviet program In the Far
East... The Nationalist Government (of China)
has consistently, since 1927, opposed commu-
nism."
These sentences make the Truman Far East-
ern policy look bad. But right along with them
are sentences which say:
"There were Justifiable reasons for those pol-
icies. .. Adoption by the United States of a pol-
icv motivated solely toward stopping the expan-
sion of communism government would render
any aid ineffective. Further, united States
prestige In the. Far East would suffer heavily,
and wavering elements might turn away from
the existing government to communism."
Where does that leave you? In the light of
subsequent experience, there are some recom-
mendations in the Wedemever reportlike the
four power trusteeship for Korea and Manchu-
riawhich slmolv would not have worked. A
lot of the politically motivated expertlng now
being put forward might not work so well, ei-
ther.
used those cranes to pick up ("actual agents" of the mob. 1 the mighty, suddenly turns up
bets, and CIO Auto Workers I There are hundreds of such [to give the new probe new dl-
Unlon chief there has sent word leads on the multi-billion dollar | rectlon.
he's ready to cooperate and not rackets.
There are leads In the Ford oppose disciplinary action I And one little man, by name 1 (Copyright 1951, Post-Hall
River Rouge plant, where they against union members who are ol ol Irving Sherman, friend of| Syndicate, Inc.)
qt.e WASHINGTON
I- ,, u 1 r on
MERRY-GO-ROUND
y DHEW PEARSON
Drew Pearson says: House Committee withholds important
testimony on Chiang Kai-shek; Taft found MacArthur
politically cool; Herbert Hoover had his general.
WASHINGTON. Locked In the files of the House Foreign
Allans Committee Is some dynamite-laden evidence by.a former
adviser to Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek, which would be.of great
Interest in the MacArthur-Truman debate if it were made public.
Secret testimony was given on April 6, 1949, before the foreign
Affairr Committee Dy Maj. Gen. David G. Barr, former military
adviser to Chiang. At that time Barr testified, among other things,
that Chiang's staff officers were Incompetent, lazy, derelict and
in some cases downright dishonest. He aescrlbed the surrender of
some Manchurian cities to the Communists by Chiang's generals
as so suspicious as to raise possible doubts of a sell-out to the
enemy. In some cases, Chiang's staff officers were not even pre-
sent when the troops under mem surrendered.
General Barr also told how great quantities of American
equipment which we supplied the Nationalist forces fel into Com-
munist hands, and in turn made the Red conquest of China much
easier and quicker.
In one case a big Allied supply base at Chinchow was left vir-
tually and mysteriously undeiended. Considering the amount of
American equipment stored there, the actions of the Nationalist
Chinese and all the earmarks of a sellout to the Communists who
shortly thereafter captured it. It was not long before all Manchu-
ria fell to the Communists.
General Barr testified that he believed Chiang himself was
honest, but that his troops, lacking leadership, long ago had lost
the will to fight. For a while the war against the Communists on
the Chinese mailand simply depended upon how rapidly Mao Tse-
tuug's men wanted to travel.
For reasons best known to himself, John Kee of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee has been sitting on this testimony for
two years.
NOTEAnother witness who could shed great light on Chiang
Kai-shek's fighting qualities and his real feeling toward the Unit-
ed States is Col. James McHUgh, retired Marine Corps officer. Mc-
Htigh was aide to Chiang Kai-shek during the war, speaks Chin-
ese, and is one of the few Americans who have written a textbook
in the Chinese language. Experts such as Colonel MoHugh and
General Barr, who have lived in China and know Chiang Kai-shek
Intimately, should be called as witnesses before the Armed Services
Committee.
TAFT AND MACARTHUR
Friends of Senator Taft report that the Senator's visit with
General MacArthur at the Walaorf Tower, New York, netted only
two things Taft's firm conviction that MacArthur meant wnat
he said about keeping out of politics, and second, that the general
could out-talk the rather loquacious Senator from Ohio.
Taft went to see MacArthur to find out discreetly whether tho
general had any political intentions; and second, if not, to lay
some diplomatic groundwork so that the general might later get
en the Taft bandwagon.
MacArthur was cordial, but politically negative. He gave Taft
a shortened version of his Congressional speech, quoting It in
such verbatim detail that It almost seemed as If he had memorized
It. Taft, who is no mean talker himself, could hardly get a word
in edgewise.
Taft's friends say that he did not tell the general that he, the
Senator, was a candidate for the Presidency though he did hint
that the Republicans were most grateful to MacArthur for what
lie had done and that they would certainly want him to be a lead- 4
ing defense planner if they won In 1992.
However, MacArthur was noticeably cool toward every politic-
al overture and In effect repeated his ambition to "fade away."
HISTORY REPEATS
Herbert Hoover, who has been the chief confidante of Gen-
eral MacArthur during the present big debate, paradoxically was
on the other end of a somewhat similar situation when he was
President of the United States.
Hoover made the mistake of ordering the court-marlal of
Maj. tn. Smedley D. Butler, a popular Marine Corps figure, afte,r
Butler had stated In a lecture that Benito Mussolini, then dictator
cf Italy, had run over a child with his car but failed to stop. Gen-
eral Butler's court-marlal was ordered after Italian Ambassador
Di Martlno had protested officially.
But immediately there arose a tremendous outcry from the
American press and public, and for weeks Hoover was the butt of
possibly more scathing criticism than Harry Truman.
The situation was somewhat comparable to the present Mac- *
Arthur debate In that the admirals did not like General Butler
any more than some of the leaders in the Pentagon love General
MacArthur.
It was also significant that Hoover's popularity at that time
had sunk to an extremely low ebb, comparable to that of Tru-
man's today.
In the end, Hoover did what Harry Truman has not done. Ha
ubjectly surrendered and called off General Butler's court-martial.
NOTEHoover privately has been something of an admirer ot
President Truman, extolled his virtues at a Gridiron Club dinner,
and has expressed private appreciation of the fact that Truman
brought him back to Washington in various advisory capacities
after the thirteen-year, anti-Hoover boycott by FDR.
(Copyright. 1951. by The BeU Syndicate. Inc.)
Samuel Smug!
Samuel Smug is smart, 'tis trae.
If yon were he. yen woald fee toe!
Sam ean always find good bays.
His secret is to advertise!
=



l.
rfff*

^

PanamaAmrtca
DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE DIVULGAMOS LA VERDAD QUE LOS DEMS OCULTAN

EXTRA
TO VIGSIMO SEXTO
PANAMA, R. P.. LUNES, MAYO 7, 1951
CINCO CENTESIMO*
DECLARASE
LA CONSTITUCIN DEL 46

#

Por decreto revvese la del 41 con modificaciones
cuatro heridos
por disp
aros
anoche
Sombra advertencia
formula D. Mac Arthur
Estados Unidos est condenado a "la destruccin"
si no lleva a "feliz trmino la guerra"
Resulta herida de
bala la esposa de
Homero Velasquez
La seora Jenny de Velas-
quez, esposa del seor Homero
Velasquez, uno de los dirigen-
tes del Partido Revolucionarlo
Independiente, result herida
anoche, cuando los miembros
de la Polica Secreta Nacional,
hicieron acto de presencia en
su casa, segn se dice, para
arrestarlo.
Segn versiones oficiales, el
seor Velasquez manifest que
estaba armado y que dispara-
rla contra los miembros de la
Secreta, a lo que stos hicieron
un- disparo contra la puerta de
la casa hiriendo a la seora
de Velsquez en una pierna.
'Pasa a la Pac fi Col. 4>
.. Por Jonh Steele......
WASHINGTON, Mayo 7 (UP)
F.l General Douglas MacAr-
ihur declar que Estados ak>
dos est condenado a la "des-
trrccln" si no llevan a "un le-
liz ln la guerra de Corea .
Dijo que al menos que el e-
r.em.go comunista sea deter.'.Jo
en Corea, se ver alentado ve.i
alentado para atacar en algn
otro litio. El General pidi ncu
se Beslen golpes ms fuertei
para acabar con el "abruma-
dor" derramamiento de sanare
y dijo que su plan tenderla a
"prevenir" una tercera guerra
mundial.
Dije: "Creo que el programa
q.ie he sugerido tender no a
precipitar la guerra mundial,
sino a prevenirla".
Mac Arthur depuso por tet?er
da ante la Comisin SenatorU.1
que investiga su destitucin del
mando supremo del Extremo O-
riente.
(Pasa la Par 6 Col 71
Los Universitarios consideran
inoportuno declarar una huelga
Entre ellos el
H.D. Mueca y
uno de la Secreta
Varios disparos produjeron
considerable alarma en el sec-
tor de la plaza Cinco de Mayo,
ocurridos anoche cuando los di-
putados Jorge Illueca, David
Samudlo y Norberto Navarro, se
encontraron con algunos miem-
bros de la Polica Secreta Na-
cional que los seguan desde las
afueras de la ciudad.
Todo parece indicar que los
HH. DD. Samudlo, Illueca y Na-
varro, salan de una reunin
que tena lugar en casa del pri-
mero y a la cual asistieron
otros polticos, quienes fueron
arrestados. Cuando los HH. DD.
se dieron cuenta de que los se-
guan, tomaron direccin a es-
ta ciudad y frente al cabaret
Happyland descendieron de su
carro y los miembros de la
Secreta hicieron lo mismo; en-
tonces se provoc un encendido
altercado entre los diputados y
los miembros de la Secreta, el

Se disuelve la actial Asamblea
Nacional y el Poder Judicial
se ha declarado en interinidad
. # *
Se suspende el derecho de H. Corpus.
Son disueltos los Consejos Municipales
Mediante Decreto de Gabinete que lleva las firmas del Presidente de la Repblica,
doctor Arnulfo Arias y de los miembros de su Gabinete, seores Ministros Licenciado
Jos Clemente de Obalda, de Gobierno y Justicia, don Rodolfo Herbruger de Hacienda
y Tesoro, profesor Cristbal Adn de Urriola, de educacin, Dr. Carlos N. Brin, de Re-
laciones Exteriores, doa Mara Santodomingo de Miranda, de Previsin Social y Salud
Pblica, y Don Norberto Zurita de Agricultura, Comercio e Industrias se declar dero-
gada la Constitucin Nacional de 1946, para poner rn vigencia la de 1941. El seor Ion
Ricardo M. Arias Espinosa renunci, como publicamos bajo ttulo aparte, al negarse a
firmar dicho Decreto, despus le consultar con su Partido.
Esta decisin es la dramtica culminacin de una se-
rie de sucesos polticos que alcanzaron su climax con la si-
tuacin anormal creada a la Caja de Ahorros y las deten-
ciones de numerosas personas, por los miembros de la Po-
lica Secreta Nacional, entre los que se encuentran el Pre-
sidente y Director del tabloide "La Hora", destacados hom-
bres pblicos como el ex-Presidente don Ricardo Adolfo de
Para su publicacin se nos
ha trado el siguiente comuni-
cado:
Ante la critica e incierta si-
tuacin que confronta el pas.
8anruel Gutirrez, Secretarlo
General de la Federacin de
Estudiantes de Panam y Gil-
berto Ferrari, Presidente de la
Unin de Estudiantes Univer-
sitarios, consideran indispensa-
bles hacer del conocimiento
pblico lo que elgue:
1Las, organizaciones estu-
diantiles si han estado pla-
neando una campaa encami-
nada a defender las conquistas
y reivindicaciones educativas
constantemente amenazadas
por los funcionarlo dciles e
incompetentes que han venido
dirigiendo el Ministerio de Edu-
oaeion
3Entre estos planes si se
ha contemplado la adopcin
de medidas extremas para lo-
grar las condiciones mnimas
requeridas para el funciona-
de las negociaciones ei Congre-
so autorice el traspaso,
miento adecuado de la Educa-
cin Nacional.
SAnte el inquietante pano-
rama poltico reinante conside-
ramos inoportuno provocar una
huelga estudiantil como prl-
Dos destructores
desea adquirir
Ecuador en E.U.
WASHINGTON, mayo 7. (UP)
Esferas oficiales dicen que
el Ecuador est interesado en
adquirir en Estados Unidos dos
destructores de escolta, pero
que hasta ahora no st han
efectuado negociaciones entre
Estados Unidos y Ecuador.
Agregan que para poder efec-
tuar la cesin o venta, ser ne-
cesario que como complemento
ir.er paso, porque podra traer
como consecuencia, antes que
resultados decisivos en benefi-
cio de la Educacin Nacional,
confusiones y malentendidos
prejudiciales a los propsitos
estudiantiles.
(Pasa a la Pg. ( Col. J> ,
Piden que pongan
a Samudio a orden
de la Legislativa
La Comisin Legislativa Per-
manente acord unirse p considerar un memorial que ur
presentado ;por el Lie. Jacinto
Lpez, y Len en el sentido de
' 3c solicitara al Ministro de
GoMcmo que pusiera a deues
de la Comisin Legislativa Per-
manente al H. D. David San.u-
dio, vuien .se encuentra arres-
tado desde anoche en la Po i-
cla Secreta Nacional.
n vocero de "la Comisin fl.a-
nifcs. esta maana que croa
r!e las doce se present el H. D
Hera.-.llo Barletta y al enterarse
del -nemorial se fu con c, a
la Polica Secreta para estable-
cer j era cierto que el H. D.
Davi j Samundlo estaba detcni-
(Paaa a la Pg. Col. 4)
a Guardia y candidatos y ex-candidatos a la Presidencia
r^ue'T^ujeU'cutro^e.-l Je Rcfb,ic-."* don **'<> F. Chiari y el Licencia.
do Jos Isaac Fabrega, los diputados a la Asamblea Nacio-
nal, Ingeniero David Samudio A. y Marco A. Robles y co-
nocidos dirigentes del Frente Patritico.
Entre las modificaciones sustanciales que introduce el
Decreto de Gabinete a la Constitucin de 1941 aparecen
la eliminacin del Ttulo Segundo, relativo a la nacionali-
dad, que se conserva tal como aparece en la de 1946.
El artculo 142 de la Constitucin de 1941 que dice
que el perodo del Procurador General de la Nacin ser de
seis aos y los dems Agentes del Ministerio Pblico, que-
da eliminado y se establece que sern fijados por la Ley.
La Asamblea Nacional actual queda disuelta y sern
llamadas a elecciones nacionales para escoger a los nuevos
miembros, que segn lo que establece la Constitucin de
1941, que se revive, se formar a base de un cuociente de
un diputado por cada 20.000 habitantes, lo que har inte-
grar a ese organismo por solamente 33 diputados, en lugar
de los 42 que hay ahora.
La divisin territorial queda como la Constitucin de
1946.
El Poder Judicial, segn ese Decreto, queda en inte-
rinidad y el Poder Ejecutivo proceder a efectuar los nue-
vos nombramientos.
La Constitucin de 1941 fue suspendida por Decreto
nmero 4 del 29 de Diciembre de 1944, cuando el Gobier-
no de don Ricardo Adolfo de la Guardia, convoc a
una Convencin Nacional que se reuni el 15 de Junio de
1945 y que redact la nueva Carta Magna de 1946. Las
elecciones para esa Constituyente se efectuaron el lo. de
Mayo de 1945.
DECRETO DE GABINETE
rldos.
El HD. Jorge Illueca result
herido de bala en la parte In-
ferior del hombro derecho. El
proyectil entr por la parte an-
terior del hombro y sall por
la parte contraria, fracturando
algunos huesos. Un miembro de
la Polica Secreta, Victor M.
Santiago, result herido en el
hombro y la pierna, sin que
las balas le hubieran intere-
sase a la Pg. 6, Col. 4)
C. Arosemena
resulta herido
en ambas piernas
En la sala 12 del Hospital
Santo Tomas, cuarto nmero
5 se encuentra recluido el Jo-
ven Conrado Arosemena, quien
est herido de bala de revolver
en ambas piernas, como con-
secuencia de una disputa que
tuvo con un amigo suyo de
apellido Galimany.
Loe Informes extra-oficiales
que hemos obtenido indican
que la ria se debi al estacio-
namiento de un automvil de
propiedad de uno de ellos.
El doctor Lisandro Lpez, a-
tiende al herido y su condi-
cin se reporta como no de
gravedad.
DA feriado
Segn anunci esta noche
el Ministro de Gobierno y
Justicia, Licenciado Jos
C. de Obaldfa el da de ma-
ana Martes ser FERIADO
con motivo de haberse de-
clarado derogada la Cons-
titucin de 1946 t ser re-
vivida la de 1941.
Ricardo M. Arias E. renunci.- No
poda derogar la Constitucin
que su Partido ayud a dictar
El Ministro de Agricultura, Comercio e Industrias, decla-
r momentos despus de haber presentado su renuncia, que
haba asumido esa actitud despus de haber consultado con
su partido y considerar ste, que no deba firmar ese decreto
que derogaba la Constitucin de 1946 que el Partido Renova-
dor hab contribuido en gran parte a formar.
En momentos en que el Ministro Arias Espinosa nos ha-
ca estas declaraciones, se encontraba reunido en su residen-
cia con los miembros del Directorio de au partido, conferen-
ciando sobre el momento poltico por que atraviesa el pas
en estos momentos.
Los alumnos del Instituto
Nacional se declaran en huelga
Para su publicacin hemos re-
cibido el siguiente comunicado:
La Asociacin Federada de Es-
tudiantes Institutores y su Di-
rectorio Estudiantil, decidieron
lanzarse a una huelga de pro-
testa, por motivos del desastre
existente en la Educacin Nacio-
nal, tomando en consideracin,
qv.c no se ha dado una solucin
satisfactoria a los problemas del
Instituto de Verano, consideran-
do que mientras se aumentan las
partidas para los cuerpos cole-
giados y militarizados, se rebaja
el presupuesto en el aspecto edu-
cativo. Por el lamentable estado
tn que se encuentran los Prime-
ros Ciclos del Interior, especial-
mente el de Penonom y la Con-
cepcin; tambin en protesta a
los atropellos a las libertades p-
blicas, efectuadas por la actual
administracin que ha clausura*
do emisoras, detenido periodis-
tas y encarcelado dirigentes es-
tudiantiles y profesores.
Tomamos esta determinacin i
exhortando a los dems organic-<
mosestudiantiles que integran)1
F. E. P. y al pueblo en general,'
para que luchen contra la Ins-
tauracin de una dictadura mili-,
tar en Panam.
ASOCIACIN FEDERADA DEIi!
INSTITUTO NACIONAL.
Generoso Guardia, Presidente..
Alvaro Menndez, Delegado al
Directorio.
Es pospuesto hasta
nuevo aviso el caso
de Haya de la Torre
I.A HAYA Maye 7 (UP)
l rgiiile La Corte Internatio-
nal de Justicia pospuso, hasta
nuevo aviso, la audiencia <*-al
de la disputa de Haya de 'la
Torre, le cual deba llevarse
a eaoe maana. Ne se dio rasoa
alguna.-
Provincia vasca de
Espaa se une al
paro de obreros
MADRID, mayo 7. (UP).
lava, provincia vasca al nor-
este de Espaa, se ha unido
a la huelga de brazos caldos
en protesta del alto costo de
la vida.
De Vitoria, capital de la pro-
vincia, informan que la huel-
ga comer.z ayer v continu
hoy, a pesar de -la advertencia
del Gobernador Luis Martin Ba-
llesteros de dejar -esantes a
los obreros que no concurrie-
ron esta maana a sus 'raba-
jos.
No hay noticias de desrde-
nes y se inform que se de-
tuvo a cuarenta personas para
someterlas a Interrogatorios.
por el cual se pone en vigor la Constitucin de 1941.
EL PRESIDENTE DE LA REPBLICA,
con la aprobacin del Consejo de Gabinete,
CONSIDERANDO:
Que la Constitucin de 1946 contiene normas que imposibili-
tan la adopcin de providencias para conjurar la f rare crisis eco-
nmica y fiscal por que atraviesa el pas y para aliviar la precaria
situacin del pueblo panameo; y que ella contiene disposiciones
que impiden al Gobierno tomar medidas contra las actividades di-
solventes de grupos enemigos del orden social y del sistema de-
mocrtico de Gobierno;
Que la seguridad del Estado se encuentra gravemente amena-
zada por las actividades disolventes que vienen desplegando cono-
cidos elementos de filiacin comunista y de grupos afines a stos,
como lo prueba la crisis provocada contra entidades bancarias na-
cionales; .
Que tales actos forman parte de un amplio plan internacional
encaminado a socavar el sistema democrtico de Gobierno que rige
en loe pases americanos, mediante el debilitamiento de la econo-
ma nacional;
Que es obligacin del Estado proteger la seguridad de los aso-
ciados y la estabilidad de las instituciones nacionales;
Que dicho Estatuto no ofrece al Estado loe recursos adecua-
dos para que pueda cumplir con rapidez y eficiencia sus compromi-
sos internacionales, y contribuir a la defensa del Canal de Pana-
m y del Hemisferio Occidental, frente a la actual crisis mundial.
Que existe en todos los Distritos de la Repblica un gran cla-
mor por la restauracin de la Constitucin de 1941, manifestado
insistentemente, desde hace tiempo, en distintas formas,
DECRETA:
Artculo lo.Pnese en vigor a partir de la fecha la Constitu-
cin de 1941 y declrase sin efecto la Constitucin de 1946.
Artculo 2o.Declrase sin efecto el Titulo 2o. del Estatuto
Constitucional de 1941 que trata sobre nacionalidad y extranjera
y modificase el aparte 2 del Art. 142 del mismo Estatuto en lo que
se refiere al nombramiento y perodo del Procurador General, sus
suplentes y dems funcionarlos del Ministerio Pblico, asi: El Pro-
curador General y sus suplentes sern nombrados por el Presiden-
te de la Repblica para un perodo de seis aos. Los dems fun-
rionarios del Ministerio Pblico sern nombrados por el funciona-
rio inmediatamente superior en jararqua.
Articulo 3o.Suspndense por el tiempo que las circunstan-
cias lo requieran los efectos del Art. 28 de-la Constitucin de 1941
referente al recurso de habeas corpus.
Artculo 4o.Continuarn en vigor las disposiciones en mate-
ria de nacionalidad y ciudadana y la divisin territorial adopta-
da desde 1946, incluidas en el Ttulo II de la Constitucin de 1946,
derogada por el presente decreto de gabinete.
Artculo 5o.-Quedan en vigor asimismo los cdigos, leyes, de-
cretos, decretos-leyes y resoluciones ejecutivas que no sean contra-
ras a la Constitucin de 1941. Quedan tambin en vigor todas las
leyes por medio de las cuales han sido ratificados Tratados y Con-,
venciones internacionales.
Articulo 6o.El Poder Ejecutivo mientras se integra el nuevo
Poder Legislativo dictar por medio de decretos de gabinete las
disposiciones legales que sean necesarias para el desarrollo de la
Constitucin de 1941.
Articulo 7o.A partir de la fecha de este Decreto queda di-
suelta la actual Asamblea Nacional y se declaran en interinidad
los cargos de los Magistrados de la Corte Suprema de Justicia, del
Tribunal de lo Contencioso Administrativo, del Fiscal del mismo
Tribunal, del Procurador General de la Nacin y los Magistrados
dei Tribunal Superior del Trabajo hasta tanto el Poder Ejecutivo
proceda a hacer nuevos nombramientos de acuerdo con la Consti-
tucin de 1941 y la Ley.
....Artculo So.El Poder Ejecutivo oportunamente convocar
elecciones para elegir Diputados a la Asamblea Nacional y repre-
sentantes a los Ayuntamientos Provinciales a la prxima Asam-
blea que se elija le corresponder ratificar o n las medidas adop-
tadas por el presente Decreto.
Dado en la ciudad de Panam a los 7 das del mes de Mayo
de mil novecientos cincuenta y uno.
ARNULFO ARIAS.
El Ministro de Gobierno v Justicia,
JOS CLEMENTE DE OBALDIA.
El Ministro de Relaciones Exteriores,
CARLOS N. BRIN.
El Ministro de Hacienda y Tesoro,
RODOLFO F. HERBRUGER
El Ministro de Educacin Nacional.
CRISTOBAL ADN DE URRIOLA
El Jefe del Estado:
hizo explicacin
por radio al Pas
A las nueve y cuarenta de
la noche hlso uso de los mi-
crfonos el Presidente de la
Repblica, doctor Arnulfo Arias,
para explicar al pas en un
discurso las causas por las cua-
les tom la decisin que publi-
camos en esta misma edicin. '
Anteriormente, hicieron uso,
de la palabra el doctor Jos,
Pezet, figura prominente del,
Partido Revolucionario Autnti-
co y el Ministro de Gobierno y,
Justicia, Licenciado Jos C. de
Obaldia, quien hizo una expo-
sicin en torno a ese Decrete
de Gabinete, para leer despus
al pais el texto ntegro del do-
cumento. ,j
Por los apremios del tiempo
de esta edicin extra no pode*
mos ofrecer el discurso del Je*
fe del Estado.
1
Siete arrestos
"se han hecho
en Chiriqu
Segn Informes emanados de
fuentes enteradas, se han he-,
cho siete arrestos en la Pro-
vincia de Chiriqu. entre ele-,
mentos a quienes se sindica de
intentar provocar pnico en
esa seccin del pels.
El Ministro de Obras Pblicas.
CELSO CARBONELL
El Ministro de Agricultura. Comercio e Industrias,
NORBERTO ZURITA
El Ministro de Trabajo, Previsin Social y Salud Pblica,
MARIA S. DE MIRANDA
El Secretarlo General de la Presidencia,
JOS E. EHRMAN
Tambin se nos Inform que
el Ministro de Gobierno haba
dado Instrucciones para que se
procediera a detener a todas
aquellas personas que. en el
Interior del pas, -e dediquen
a propalar informes falsos pan
crear pnico.
Por otra parte, en trmino
generales, la situacin en el in-
terior era de completa calma,
ya que no se habian recibido
informes de desrdenes, segja
informes oficiales.


PAGINA DOS
n PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
LUNES. MAYO 7, 1151
DOBLE CANDIDATURA
Por ALDOR
Pattamamrtca
MABIO INDEPEKUltNTi
harmooio ***, oatcioa
DITORA PANAMA AMERICA. % A.
Tfirro 2-0740 .CINT.A. PNIVADAI *>T.DO PO.T.l NO. -34
SN SUS nun ITUADOa IN 1 CIU0D. CALI H. NO 67
LA CMARA DK COMERCIO
DE LAS AMERICAS
Maana se inaugurar en nuestra capital la
Primera Convencin de la Cmara de Comercio de
las Americas con asistencia de varias delegaciones.
Se trata de una organizacin que prcticamente es;
t naciendo y que seguramente en el futuro habr
de dar magnficos frutos en beneficio de las rela-
ciones comerciales de nuestro continente.
Cabe anotar que la Cmara de Comercio de las
Americas fu creada a iniciativa de la Cmara de
Comercio de Coln, Repblica de Panama, durante
la Tercera Reunin del Foro de Comercio Exterior
celebrada en Miami, Estados Unidos, en el ano de
1949 Es, pues, motivo de especial significacin pa-
ra nuestro pas el hecho de que haya sido una idea
panamea la que ahora se cristaliza en tan promi-
soria realidad.
A medida que esta nueva institucin vaya pro-
gresando sus resultados se harn sentir en el con-
tinente, y esto es de esperarse no solo por su natura-
leza comercial sino porque entre sus fines entran
tambin objetivos de intercambio cultural y cient-
fico entre los pases miembros.
Con un inters especfico la Cmara de Comer-
cio de las Americas obtendr en el porvenir grandes
xitos como quizs no los alcanzara si se tratara
de un organismo de gobiernos Los *V*~to
esta Cmara son solamente individuos dedicados a
6us actividades comerciales y con la mira, en es te
caso de coadyuvar en la causa de la amistad y la
cu tura interamericana. Las labores de esta.institu-
cin estarn al margen de las intrigas polticas >,
por eto, bien se puede esperar de ella un triunfo
mucho mayor que si estuviera con rolada por go-
biernos. Las experiencias en la America Latina ro-
bustecen este concepto.
Esta Convencin de Panam constituir las ba-
ses del funcionamiento de la Cmara de Comercio
de las Americas porque ser en esta ocasin que se
aprobarn los Estatutos deja referida entidad. E
nombre de nuestro pas quedara asociado a ese ca-
ptulo fundamental de esta organizacin que eata
naciendo entre justificadas esperanzas y magnfi-
eos flnh^^^mny^ndajiiteramericana.
Se har explotar la atmica
bajo tierra para determinar
bu* efectos dice un Senador
Fl PxDcriinento se llevar a cabo en las
Aleutianas y la bomba se enterrar 100 mts.
i riP, El Senador Demow Ejrcito de concederles Ucenvla
V war7e,f G Magnuson U -' rotativa,
anoche que Estados nWOS pr>
b&: fronto "o bien la bo.i.ua
de hidrgeno o la bomba ato-
mic.:" en una de las Ulu Au
le'.!uas.
Organiza a Miami
excursiones la
Pan American
En colaboracin con 27 hote-
les de Miami y Miami Beach, la
Pan American World Airways o-
frecer este verano al pblico
viajero de la Amrica Hispana
una serle de econmicas excur-
siones con gastos pagados a la
! bella ciudad florldlana.
El novedoso servicio, aue fue
Inaugurado en menor escala a
lines de la temporada pasada,
atrajo a las playa* del popular
centro turstico durante el corto
plazo que estuvo en vigor a mas
de 600 vacaclonlstas latinoame-
ricanos.
Seala la PAA aue este ano
participar en el plan un ma-
i yor nmero de hoteles y aue po-
I dr brindarse al viajero una mas
i completa seleccinlujosos ho-
I teles con playa y piscina pri-
vada, asi como establecimientos
| mas modestos en los cuales rl-
| gen tarifas mis econmicas.
Los precios de las excursiones,
excluyendo el boleto del avin,
1 fluctuarn entre $22 v $49.50
(dlares) por semana, lo cual
' Incluir hospedaje, un paseo en
autobs por Miami y sus alrede-
dores .un recorrido en lancha
por la haba de la ciudad y ser-
vicio de transportes entre el ho-
tel v el Aeropuerto Internacio-
nal de Miami.
El costo de los boletos, como
es natural, depender del lugar
l de origen. Sin embargo, casi to-
I dos los pasajes estarn sujetos
al descuento del 25 por ciento
I aue ofrece la PAA a travs de
! su sistema de "tarifas bsicas".
; Estos descuentos son aplicados
al costo del boleto siempre v
cuando ste sea expedido como
Darte de una excursin comple-
ta.
En el paraso argentino.
Una nueva torre de cristal
plantada tomo
"un rbol"
La explosin se elecluata
anadio. "Fuem:>
Progresa reunin
sobre el tratado
bato tierra
Ce no puede revelar meaan ADOnS
K iectuar prlmordialmente
para determinar que isutu.e WASHINGTON May0 7 (UP)
cuanoo la bomba esiaua u*i<- _E p,^,,^ del Departamento
tlcrri '. de Estado Michael J. McDer-
i. montt. declar que se ha logra-
Masnuson afirmo que se do un considerable progreso
ha infounado que la oo.no- aqu durante las conversaciones
"quzos sea enterrada unos cw.: entre (os representantes del Ml-
net.os'\ "Lo que ellos quieren nsterio de Relaciones Exterio-
ertiuar, "es qu sucedera v res de Gran Bretaa y funcio-
un saboteador hiciera rsta..fcr nrios del Departamento de Es-
En Racine, un pueblo de Wis-
consin. Estados Unidos, se acaba
de inaugurar un nuevo edificio
que tiene el aspecto de una to-
rre de cristal v es la construc-
cin sin cimientos ms alta del
mundo.
Decimos sin cimientos, porque
se trata de un nuevo sistema de
edificacin en que. como un r-
bol, lo que lo sostiene son mas
bien unas "raices". La original
torre es propiedad de la casa fa-
bricante de productos de cera.
S. C. Johnson ti Son Inc., y en
ella se instalarn los laborato-
rios v salas de investigaciones
cientficas de esta empresa.
La nueva torre se eleva 46 me-
tros sobre el nivel del suelo y
tiene unos 12 metros cuadrados
de extensin. Sus paredes, sin
embargo, slo tienen como base
en su parte ms angosta algo
menos de 4 metros.
Da la impresin de aue est
poco menos aue suspendida en
el aire. 81rve de base una colum-
na central aue est, pudiramos
decir, anclada en un bloaue de
cemento de 16 metros de profun-
didad aue sostiene el edificio
romo las races sostienen al r-
bol. ,
Pisos cuadrados r circulares
La torre de cristal, de John-
son, se eleva 15 pisos, en unida-
des de dos pisos de 12 metro
cuadrados que alternan con los
circulares de menor dimetro,
lo que pefmite la instalacin de
aparatos y equipo de laboratorio
de gran tamao. Como no hay
corredores ni espacio perdido, se
aclllta la comunicacin de una
sala a otra.
Las paredes de cristal se com-
ponen de una tubera transpa-
rente de 31 kilmetros v medio
de longitud colocada horizon-
talmente. sujeta por un alam-
brado de acero aue se une a
unos soportes de aluminio en el
interior. O sea aue las paredes
no sosti'nen peso del edificio.
Los tubos de cristal estn re-
matados por unas tiras de cau-
cho sinttico y dentro de los tu-
bos hav a modo de una pared
de vidrio. Desde el exterior de
la impresin de un edificio de
paredes de cristal, especialmen-
te de noche cuando lo ilumina la
lU2 artificial del interior.
Cuatro ventajas
Cada uno de los pisos consiste
de una plancha superior e infe-
rior de hormign, en forma tal
que esta ltima desciende c-
nicamente hacia el nima o eje
central y constituye el techo del
piso Inmediato Inferior. El espa-
cio entre las dos planchas o pi-
sos de hormign sirve para ha-
cer circular el aire acondiciona-
do del novsimo edificio que. na-
turalmente, carece de ventanas.
y cuyo aire pasa al piso de aba-
jo, por medio de 24 orificios en
la plancha inferior de hormi-
gn.
Segn el doctor SteUe. de los
Laboratorios Johnson el nuevo
modelo de construccin ofrece
cuatro ventajas:
Qumicos y personal de labo-
ratorio trabajan sin lnterrup-
ciones de gent* que pase, entre
o salga: su labor se efecta ms
| en privado, por la ausencia de
corredores v pasajes, dispo-
niendo de ms amplitud v como-
dldad.
Las operaciones van escalona-
* das de Un piso a otro, en orden
descendente, del Departamento
] de Investigacin en Ceras a los
Laboratorios de Control, al Ser-
vicio Tcnico, al Taller Central
o Pollto y en los pisos bajos a
la fbrica.
Ahorra tiempo, porque a los
distintos departamentos se les
surte partiendo del nima o eje
. y distribuyendo el material a
1 los diferentes puntos en que se
1 requiere dentro de la torre.
La torre Johnson en Raclne,
desde su inauguracin, foco de
atencin de turismo, y por tra-
tarse de una verdadera innova-
cin en edificios industriales y
destinados a labores de investi-
gacin, su fama adquirir pro-
porciones universales.
El piso y su cuidado
8. C. Johnson & Co., Inc., es hoy
el primer fabricante de produc-
tos, en su mayora de limpieza,
a base de cera. Comenz la casa
que fue fundada por Samuel
Curtis Johnson en 1886. en el
propio Racine, donde ahora se
eleva la nueva torre vitrea.
Primero se dedic la fabri-
cacin de piezas para pisos de
"parauet". Luego como le pidie-
ron de los muchos lugares en
oue haban instalado esta clase
de suelos, un medio de conser-
varlos limpios y brillantes, co-
menz la casa la fabricacin y
venta de cera para pisos.
Con el establecimiento gene-
ral de pisos de madera, la com-
paa Johnson dej de elaborar
piezas de "parquet" y se dedic
a la fabricacin de productos a
base de cera para la limpieza v
lustre de pisos y muebles.
En la actualidad la casa tiene
sucursales en Inglaterra, Aus-
tralia. Canad. Francia y Bra-
sil, v representantes v distri-
buidores en las principales ca-
pitales del mundo.
En la Repblica de Panama
representa a la casa Johnson,
Fbrica Panamea de Pinturas,
S. A., Apartado 1645. Panam.
CARTAS AL DIRECTOR
CAMBIO DE LOCAL
C. Nmero 126.
Coln. R de P. 2 de Mayo, 1951.
Coln, R. de P.
Muy seor Mo:
Por la presente me complaz-
DESDE MAANA!
Gran Exhibicin! de 8 a.m. a 9 p.m.
I
una
comba en un tren metr>
del
na de las grandes ciudades no >
teamcricanas".
Masnuson regres ayer de un
?laK tn avin de 30 das por
el Japn. Corea. Formosa y
Hon' KonR. adonde fu a a-
tender a.Mir.tos del Senado a?
L'staos Unidos y proyecta a-
slslir hoy a las ceremonias a"
bienvenida a 1.500 veteranos ie
la guerra coreana que regrtajr
a Erados Unidos en conform!
dad con el nuevo programa ri!
tado. buscando una mayor com-
pc'.ano suoterrneo o dcoulo penetracin en los puntos de
del ectano ae un edificio en >>- vista de los dos Gobiernos acer-
ca del tratado de paz con el
Japn.
Las conversaciones sobre este
asunto comenzaron hace 10 das
y terminaron esta maana.
MacDermontt dijo que la dis-
cusin revel que en muchos
casos ambos Gobiernos tenan
la misma opinin, pero que ha-
ban estado expresndolos en
forma distinta. Agreg que de
ia discusin haba salido un len-
guaje aceptable para los dos.
Nunca descuide
un rasguo!
CLUB
DE
50 SEMANAS
Radios Pye
Lmparas
Ollas
Cristalera
Bicicletas "Viking"
Olla de Presin "Tempo'
COMPRE Sil ACCIN
HOY MISMO!
1 I Aoll A
Avenida Central 91
La mi lavo la.in m pueda "-
factarao m arrieajusl
USE
BAND-ITA
VINDITA ABMMVAS
Aclamada* pot la prof atea aaaalca

Con compren de Sulfatiazol,
mercurocromo o Tiro-Tri-Cina.
Tenga iempre varia a la nano.
LA GUERRA POR LA PAZ
La anunciada y esperada ofensiva de los chinos y nrcoim-
ios comens el da 22 de abril y con eUa una nueva oscilaren
del pndulo guerrero: la 3a. de N a S y la 5a. de las ae Mn
realizado ambos bandos antagnicos.
La concentracin en el tringulo Chorwon-Kusshwa-Hwachon
. al)ia sido localizada por la observacin aerea v el Servicio do
Inteligencia, que informaron oportunamente de la marcha as
contingentes enemigos: la aviacin de bombardeo actu enrgica-
mente con'.ra las columnas enemigas y atac los puentes soore
el descongelado rio Yal para impedir que llegaran nuevos re-
fuerzos v sbastecimientos desde Mancharla. Pero, por el resul-
tado obtenido, este esfuerzo no fue suficiente para detener al
enemigo antes de que se lanzara a la ofensiva.
Conforme a la tctica sovitica, las unidades comunistas s
lanzaron al ataque utilizando poderosas concentraciones de in-
fantera sobre los puntos escogidos: cuando una anidad atacan*
te no pedia continuar el asalto debido a las perdidas sufridas
Ira unidad de refresco entraba inmediatamente en combate t
generalmente lograba desalojar a los defensores. Esta opracion,
conocida por "cruce de lineas", revela que las fuerzas comunista!
han sido muy bien instruidas y que no se trata nicamente *
masas humanas lanzadas contra el enemigo.
ESTA BAJA CALIDAD combativa de dichas tropas obli-
g al Tte. Gral. Ridgway. cuando comandaba el 8o. Ejercito,
a encuadrarlas en unidades norteamericanas o a emplearla
en la. vanguardia del lento avance unitario, pero teniend*
tras de lias a unidades de mayor capacidad. En esta fot
ma, si lo* surcoreanos se replegaban, las fuerzas que los so-
guian sostenan el frente: o si avanzaban, las tropas uni-
tarias consolidaban las ganancias. Parece que ahora, debi-
do a que el frente se ampli v no se cont con suficientes
contingentes para cubrirlo, el Tie. Oral. Van Fleet se vi*
obligado a utilizar a los surcoreanos para defender alguno*
sub-sectores, con el resultado que era de esperar conform*
a sus antecedentes.
A pesar de algunos informes sobre la participacin de un
fuerza area china en la ofensiva de primavera de los comunis-
tas, hasta estos momentos no se tienen informes de que los MIG-
15, proporcionados por Mosc a Pekn, hayan entrado en accin
contra la aviacin unitaria o atacado los objetivos surcoreanos:
la fuerza area unitaria est empeada en dar apoyo a sus aco-
sadas infanteras, sin combatir por el dominio del aire ni mucho
menos para evitar que los* bombarderos enemigos ataquen puntos
tan importantes, y casi vitales, como el puerto de Pusan.
Tampoco han lanzado los comunistas al ataque a grandes
contingentes de tanques: nicamente se sabe que han reforzado
en grado apreciable la artillera y el fuego de sus morteros; pero
en modo alguno llegan a la potencia artillera de los norteameri-
canos, que han podido lanzar 20 mil proyectiles en 24 horas con
los caones adscritos a una divisin.
La ofensiva comunista es obra de la superioridad numrica
de la infantera comunista: de 600 mil a 700 mil soldados comu-
nistas contra 275 mil unitarios, o sea una proporcin de 2,5 a 1
sobre el 8o. Ejrcito, que ha conservado su superioridad artillera
y area.
Escogiendo el punto o puntos ms dbiles del frente unitario,
o sea aquellos encargados a los surcoreanos, el alto mando comu-
nista lanz a sus fuerzas al ataque, calculndose que fueron 33
divisiones las que se empearon en oleadas sucesivas, de modo
que constantemente hubo unos 150 mil hombres atacando. La
penetracin comunista los llev a ocupar Munsan y marchar so-
bre ITijongbu, buscando cortar la carretera de Kumwha-Uijong-
bu-Sel, con lo que cortaran la retirada a algunos contingentes
unitarios; otros contingentes atacaron sobre Kapyong, sobre la
carretera Inje-Chuncbon-Sel, buscando aislar otros contingen-
tes; y otro ataque ha sido lanzado, sin que parezca avanzar si-
guiendo la ruta central de invasin que les llevara a Wonju.
Sin embargo, parece que algunas pequeas unidades unitarias
han sido copadas por el avance comunista y que. aunque se han
enviado contingentes tanquistas para auxiliarlas y ayudarlas a
escapar, tal cosa no ha sido lograda an. Las prdidas en equi-
po, que se mencionan ligeramente en los Informes que la censu-
ra dej pasar, varan segn los sectores en donde so han efec-
tuado repliegues unitarios.
PERSPECTIVAS. El alto mando comunista parece decidid*
a hacer de la actual la batalla decisiva. Sus contingentes alcan-
zan la mayor penetracin en el sector occidental y la mnima en
el central, en tanto que el oriental permanece tranquilo. Es po-
ible que intenten realizar una maniobra por el O, con el fin d*
envolver a los unitarios en la zona central, alejndolos do la cos-
ta y evitando la evacuacin o el abastecimiento martimo.
Las declaraciones del Tte. Gral. Van Fleet sobre quo los co-
munistas se retiraran "si supieran lo que yo s", han sido in-
terpretadas como indicando que se utilizar la artillera atmica
Tal cosa ha despertado el temor de que los contingentes sovi-
ticos de aviacin y submarinos participaran inmediatamente e*
la contienda para atacar las fuerzas unitarias en Corea, las base
y depsitos en Corea del S. y el Japn y para hostigar el trfico
martimo entre Japn y Corea.
ARMAS ATMICAS. Aunque lo referente a las arma
atmicas es vigilado cuidadosamente en los EE. VI'.. todo
psrece indicar que la artillera atmica an no ha pasado
de la etapa experimental. Posiblemente las explosiones at-
micas realizadas en Nevada hayan sido prueba de esta ar-
tillera. Pero no consideramos lgico que el alto mando nor-
teamericano utilice una arma que no est perfectamente
probada v cuyo empleo en un frente secundarlo borrara el
factor de la sorpresa, poniendo en aviso al enemigo princi-
pal.
Tambin existe la posibilidad de que acudan a la lucha ea
Corea nuevos contingentes de "voluntarios": la Brigada Interna-
cional organizada por los comunistas v algunas decenas de mi-
les de japoneses, que fueron miembros del aniquilado ejrcito d
Kwantung y que han sido instruidos por los comunistas. El em-
pleo de estos "voluntarlos" hara ms difcil la situacin de lo
contingentes unitarios. / .... ,
(Tomado de "TIEMPO", de Mxico)
ltalas can aalllaa alancea j de racial alaaoaible a ua costo extra.
Un gran
STUDEBAKER COMMANDER 1951
de motor ]/-8 !
(JoiWoHjA4tOH
"tapie* ?ti***
Con m poder!
Con nuevos adelantos mecnicos!
Con nuevas comodidades!
Con nuevas economas!
Con mejores garantas!
Valo! Prubelo! Cmprelo!
. .Y ADMIRE EL NUEVO
Sfudebaker
Champion 1951!
Uno de los valores ms destacados
on la industria do autos de Amrica.
CENTRAL oe AUTOS, **
Ave. Jos Francisco d la Ossa No. 36
co en comunicar a usted, y por
su digno conducto a loa nume-
rosos lectores del importante
peridico que usted representa,
que las oficinas del Consulado
General de Colombia han sido
trasladadas a la Calle B.. No.
9078. en "Nuevo Cristbal, entre
las Avenidas Santa Isabel y
Roosevelt.
Aprovecho la oportunidad pa-
ra renovar a usted las expresio-
nes de mi distinguida conside-
racin, y me complazco en sus-
cribirme como su atento y agr
decido servidor,
Jorge Patino Linares,
____ Cnsul General. ..,
AVISO
El segundo cuatrimestre del Impuesto
de Inmuebles se cobrar en la
forma siguiente:
Con descuento del 10% en el m** d* Mayo.
A I* par en Junio, Julio y Agosto.
Con recargo del 10% despus de Agosto, ai no *
recurre a la vu'a ejecutiva, en cuyos casos el recargo es
del 20% ms costas para el contribuyente.
A los contribuyente qu han umlnitrado su
direccin, a fin de recibir lo vio d* paga, esta Ad-
ministracin les aceptar pagar lo -IMPUESTOS DE
INMUEBLES MEDIANTE CHEQUE a favor del Teeoro
Nacional, siempre y cuando que *t* venga acompa-
ado de los respectivos aviso.
Cuando el Impuesto de Inmuebles qu* s* desea
cancelar, e haga por medio de cheque certificado o de
gerencia, los recibos correspondiente, cancelado, I
sern enviados al contribuyente por correo o entrega-
dos inmediatamente en el Departamento de Receptora.
Cuando el pago se haga por cheque ordinario, los
recibo del Impuesto de Inmuebles le sern enviado al
contribuyente tan pronto como su cobro haya ido efec-
tuado en el respectivo banco.

a