Sunday supplement


rAi i. s.x
SUNDAY, MAY 1$, 1951

The /Wore Y&u Tell... The Quicker You Sell!
Ltflrl your ad with otte of our Agents or our Offices
t;rllrnum for
/5 words
J> each additional
No. I Tlvoll A).
Phone i.mi
No. Weal IZtb ttxtti
i he Panama American
Forbidden Strategic Goods
Rumble Throqh Iron Curtain
trl 9-1719
22 E 29th St
We carry the largest
assortment of fin
tor NfeVAMAR table, sink
or bar tops, CORALITF.
wall board and NTCOR
store fronts.
GEO. fr. frOVt, tftC.
279 Chtral Ave. f el. 3-0140
i i

Mr. & Mrs. Canal Zone:
ror.CtBHMW sUf-CbVEl .1.1.1
Rr.-1'PIIOLStEKiNG call u< or visit
nur .l.o -iiluni tmtuin hull! (limi-
tare dilr sperlalllj. See our Derp-
ratir's Fahrlea. freo Kstlmatev NA-
Tld.NAl. LTHoLSTOtV (A. Her**) l.
F. Be la Ow No. 77 (Aillo. Row)
New Telephone :!-tr.;s
' -__-

Model till- Synchronised
ttiHct C.Z SHIpmltitii
At Farter* Prlee*
Pilla 5 lie Majo
Panam. R. P.
JTnitrirnrin i n
<:anal zone
Last Chance t ornfer
(For Duration of the
Orders wlll.be taken only un-
til May 24ih. Well continue
the service.
Price Retialns at $85.00
to (anal Zone
Time Payments Available.
No. 18 "i" Street
Tels. 2-23M 2-3265
12 Via Porral (S rranelvo Ro.)
acroM (ho brldfer on Iht right
Or. J. V. temando U. velermarj
Honra: a.m 13 noon S p.m l > ra
Phone 1-3129 Panama
PO Boa 15 Panama
Fight Over:
Ear Missing
Frank Tamasso, 21, rested In
a hospital today while police
and friends hunted for part of
his right ear.
TantaJto had a fight with
Joseph Mooney, 34. Police said
TanUSsi stuck his llngri- Into
Mooney's eye, and Mooney re-
taliated by gnawing on Tarrias-
so's ear.
Both men were charred with
disturbing the peace. Early ef-
forts to find tamassos piece of
ear were futile-.
Skunks Smell Bad
But Cant Take It
MASSENA, N. Y.. May 12 (UP)
-Who said there's nothing worse
than the sttlelF of a skrtk?
, One Irate housewife here found
I solution to the problem of how
\o get rid of skunks under the
veranda. She used an Insecticide
fcc-ib under the porch.
delighted husband report-
'there ate no nlore dain-
ty footprints to and fro.
Only iru.'"
FOR SALE:Renault. Excellent con-
dition. Low mileage. Sacrifice at
originol owner. New tires. $975
during office hours Or 3-2503.
FOR SALE: 1951 Hudson Pace-
maker, two dobt. 1,800 miles,
Perfect condition, $2.050. This
wiek only. Phone 2-6312.
Do to* hove I rinkini reklemr'
Writ* Alcoholics Anonymoul
OS 2031 A neon, C. t.
FOR SALE:Chevrolet 1950 De Luxe
4-door seddn. Owner driver! 10,-
300 miles, seat covers, phone 2-
FOR SALE:1950 Oldsmoblle "98"
four door Sedan, fully equipped,
less hydrarriatle. 7,000 miles, plds-
Hc seatc Overs, undercoatcd. rea-
sonably priced. Coll 86-3289.
FOR StE:1950 Mfcrtury Convert-
ible, 6 passenger coupe, spotless
yellcw paint with matching leath-
er interior, loaded with extras, in-
cluding radio, o'drive, fog lights
WSW and electrledlly operated
windows ond front seat adjust-
ment. Leaving for States and must
sell. Will flnohee, house 5437-G
Endicolt St. Diablo Hgts. Bendixen.
FOR SALE:1951 koiser be Luxe,
four dooi seddn. Hydtarrlatic, ra-
dio. Will consider older car In
trade. Tel. 6-217 or house 156-
B, GamboO.
FOR SALE:1949 Ford Custom Se-
dan. Excellent condition. Duty
Paid, $1,200.00.. Tel, 3-0728.
FOR SALE:High gloss bll points
ond enamels. Mildew-proof. $3.25
gallon. TropifJura Stores.
FOR SALE:35 mm phote en larger,
Beautyrest mattress, spring and
Six legs, work bench, 4 shelf day
locker, drapes, cushions, cushion
covers, lamp shade, lamp and
shade, misc. items. Qtrs. 253-6,
Albtook A. F. Bose.
FOR RENT: Spacious, completely
furhished residence built on 1600
meter lot, with 1000 meters of
Iflwn dnd garden. Three bedrooms
. with two bathrooms, two servants
quarters with servants bdthrodrfl,
large kitchen with breakfast nook,
vestibule, dlningroom, parlor, of-
fice, garage, two terraces. Furni-
ture is muted modern and In first
class condition. Located between
Poitilla and Panama Golf Club.
Available for one yedr. Telephone
FOR SALE: Two Ext. telephone,
$5.00, 1-4 H. P. motor, 25 cycle,
$7.00. 8-D wooden desk. $15.00.
718-C, Cocoli.
FOR SALE:LOte '49 Ford Con-
vertible. W/W tires, overdrive,
radio, drive indicator, spotlight,
plastic seat covers ond other ac-
cessories. Low mileage. Klew car
appearance. Tel. 3-2402, Cris-
FOR SALE:1940 Nsh Ambosso-
der. 4 door. Good condition, $400.
00. $200.00 down. Phone 2-
FOR SALE:1941 Pontioc (81 Club
Coupe In excellent condition.
$200.00 overhaul work recently
completed, tires excellent, radio
and heater. Price $500.00. 5444-
L, Endicott St. Diablo.
FOR SALE:biningroom set, Royol
typewriter with table, 9 tube RCA
console radio with records, new 3-
speed pick-up. tools, 600 x 16
outo tires, household furnishings.
Margarita 8225-A.
oramlich's Santa Clara beach-
cattagts. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
Villiams Sdhta Clora Bebch Cottages.
Two bedrobms, electric refrigera-
tion. Rockgos ranges. Phone Bol-
boo 2-3050. Except weekends.
Phillips. Beach cottoget Santo Clara
Box number 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama" 3-1877 or Cristobll 3-
MINTS. Modern furnishd-unfn-
[shed apartment. Contact office
No. 8061, 10th St.. New Cristobol
Phone 1386, Coln.
Bids will be received in the office of
the General Minager of the Com-
missary Division, Mt. Hope, C. Z.,
Until 3:00 p. m., Tuesday, Moy
29, 1951, for furnishing 620,000
pounds, or alternatively 31 0,000
pounds of Fine Granulated Sugar.
Forms of proposal, with full parti-
cuiors, may be obtained from the
office of the Supply O Service Di-
rector at Btlboa Heights, or from
the office of the General Manager.
Commissory Division, Mt. Hope, C.
H. JUMTO-JAClt Shoes for
children give ycing feet the right
stort, from the cradle to 4 yeors.
sold exclusively ot lABYLAN&tA.
No. 39 4rd Street. ("If it's
for the Boby, we have it".)
FOR SALE:Dodge Kinswdy Custom
4-door sedan, duty paid, leather
trim, rddlb. Only 16.000 miles.
Phone Colon 594-L or Cristobol
FOR SALE1941 Ford Coupe, en-
gine in excellent condition, 4 new
tires, duly, license and insurance
paid for 1951. $600.00. Tel. Pan.
3-1565 between 4-7 p. m.
Ports ond occessories of all makes
bf ears Our speciality Tropicoi*
Motors Ihc.
OR SALE1946 Ford Tudor Sedan.
5627-D Hecker PI. &' Rousseau.
Diabla. All day Sunday ond offer
4:30 weekdays.
FOR SALE: 1941 Chevrolet De
Luxe Coupe, good condition, hew
tires. Priced for quick sale. Coll
Albrook 3107. Quorters 80.
Younp Cuaehanali Folk
Plah Church Progi-am
The youne people of the Unit-
ed Seventh D a v Adventlst
Church In auachapali are pre-
paring for their Annual Pro-
gram Sunday, May 20, at 8 p. m.
A well balanced prbgtam !s
belrlg prepared.
WANTED:British auxiliary yocht
Jf 72-feet sailing very shortly for
ustrolio via the Marquesas Is-
lands, Tahiti and many olher in-
teresting Islands en route to Sameo
Fiji and Brisbane, at any at
whlth crewman moy debark by
prior rrdnement. The owner, a
retired Navy Ciptain and ex-
perienced ocean yachtsmon, re-
quires two morfe men te com-
plete ill-amotr crew on share-
expense basis. Applicants must be
(I) physically fit (2) willing to
shore running expenses ef not
more than ten dollars per week
each, and (3) either able to sa-
tisfy Immigration authorities on
debarkation, or arrange own re/
turn passage. An able cook who
will turn out three simple meols
a diy in lieu of financial share
will be considered. Only those
keen on the adventure ond ready
to pull weight with the others
need opply. Applicants should
cornS .0n boar ot Bolboo Yacht Club for dn In-
terview where further particulars
can be supplied. Total cruise ap-
proximately 3 'A months.
FOR RENT:Apartment
279 Cerittol Avenue.
3-0.140, Pnorhl.
for rent,
FOR RENT:- -Apartme-nt for rent,
43rd Street Edst ond AvS. Mexi-
co, Coll 3-0140.
FOR RENT'Two room apartment
in new Building No. 8048 lo-
cated on 10 1-2 St. Apply V. M.
Ossa at 12:180 Bolivar Ave., Co-
:OR SALE:Coldspot Refrigerator,
9 cu. ft., with across-th-top
frieier chest. 25 cycle; Apfex
washing mdchine, 25 cycle; maple
dinette set; Davenport; metol
porch or lawn choirs; child's table
and Chairs; ond mist, items. After
4:30 p. m. or Saturday tfnd Sun-
day. 603-B Ancon Blvd.
FOR SALE:Automatic refrigerator,
Defroster ond 25 cycle Aptx wash-
ing machine, one yfedr old. Call
call Novy 3569 Qtrs. 40-A Far-
FOR SALE: Frldldalre, 7 Ft. 25
Cycle 3 year old unit. $75.00.
Phone Cristobal 3-2480.
Learn poise, grace, balance and self
confidence in ballroom dancing.
Leave name, address, phone at
desk Bolboo YMCA Or Box 106,
Balboa. Hornett & Dunn.
Real Estate
FOk SLE: Attroctlve two bed-
room cottog In Santa Claro, liv-
ingroom, dinette, kitchen and uti-
lity roo*, on 1663 sq. meters of
land with garden and fruit trees.
House completely furnished. In-
quire Ross c/o Casino Santa Clo-
ra. For information coll at 6 p. m
Tel. 3-3212. Ponomi.
fell. B Company sponsor. Cadet
Captain Sam Maphjs. Miss Ar-
lene McKeown. c Company spon-
Amonjr, the faculty members
Who attended were: Mr. and Mrs.
Raeburn Brians. Mr. and Mrs.
arl Maedl. Mr. and Mrs. Henry
igelow, Miss Eleanor Farstveet
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bergei.
Cadet Major Ducote was chalr-
taan of the arrangements for the
ball. Mlsi Geddes was in charge
bf receiving the gdests. Miss He-
len Kissarh and Cadet Sergeant
Andrew Ltm had charge o the
Refreshments were served dur-
ing the evening.
wANTED:_Smoll house furnished
tor one person, E*hlla Visto or Ld
Presto, preferred. Cdll Mr. Mc
Donold El Pbnoma Hotel.
WANTED TO BUY:Second hand
Phone t-ttH
Dowa Payment SIM
Munllil. Payment SIB
LOTS on Paved Street from SI DO
'a. Meier
for Rent. Heavy Rqulpmeni
around leveling
We Rent li Op Long rtmw
*'11111111IMI Mill
zinc in perfect condition. Also 10
tdrred posfs 40'. Wjite your offer
' O, Box 189 Ponomi.
to P.
NAIIONAL DWN Sponsored by:
Diablo Heightt. C. Z.
Atlantic 5dc{ty...
'Continued From Page FtVK)
Isthmus and Mrs. Burt, Lt- and
Mrs. John M. Nolan, Lt. and Mrs.
K. M. Golden, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
duests from the American Le-
Rion were: Mr. and Mrs. Al Han-
sen, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson W.
Mgner, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Oil-
lfey. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Corbett,
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Agulxre Mr.
and Mrs. Hans Peterson. Guests
fom the Veterans of Foreign
ars included: Mr. and Mrs. A.
Arnold. Mr. and Mrs. George
, Tully. Mt- and Mrs. Henry Ap-
r)U, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Haky. Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas L. Sellers. Mr.
*nd Mrs. Henry R. Chenevert,
Representatives from the Reserve
Oillcers Association lnclud.C:
Colonel and Mrs. Edmund Mac-
yittie. col. and Mrs. George
Poole. Sr., Commander John
Glancy. Lt. Col. and Mrs. Lee
Helm. Lt. and Mrs. Walter Hun-
nlcutt.Lt. and Mrs,Hector Grant.
.Quests trom the Elks were: Mr.
Wilbur Doekery, who presented
their award, Mr. and Mrs. David
Bberenz, Mr. and Mrs. T. Q. Reli-
lian. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Tul-
lf. Mr. and Mrs. Leland Larrlson.
Mr. and Mrs. Arno Zeese. Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Grassau, Mr. and
>lrs. Janjea Recela, Mr. and Mrs.
toward Hennlhg. Mr. and Mrs.
John Pdrvla and Mr. and Mrs.
Fred BeU.
.The officers from the Balboa
R.O.T.C. who attended were: Ca-
det Colonel Frank Mayo, cadet
Major Edward H. Browder. Jr.
Cadet Captain Thomas R. Tuck-
er. Miss Gayie MacDonaid. Bat-
t&lldn Sponsor. Cadet Captain
\ym. Joyce, Miss Joan Sprague.
t Co. sponsor. Sadet Captain
I -ouis Celerler, Miss celeste Pow-
Mrs. Rusl Vng Complimented
with Morning coffee and Show.:
Mrs. Wallace E. Rushing, whose
wedding on May 3 was of interest
to a wide circle of friends on both
sides of the Isthmus, was the
guest of honor at a morning cof-
fee and shower Riven yesterday
FOR SALE:Westinghouse refriger-
ator, 9 foot, 25 cycle, all porce-
lain, kitchen dry locker for 12
fomlly kitchen. Plastic drapes for
12 fomlly oportment, miscella-
neous articles. 0775-L, William-
son Place, Balboa.
FOR SALE:Norg porcloin refri-
gerotor; maple bedroom set, pio-
no, maple chair, 2 maple tables,
porch glider, 2 metol chairs, Ve-
netian blinds, beds, tools, girl's
bicycle, kitchen cupboard ond
breakfast set with 4 choirs. Cris-
tobal 3-1739.
. FRANKFURT, May 12 (UP)
Authoritative sources said here
today that the State Department
repeatedly has, authorized ship-
ments of forbidden strategic
materials to. Iron Curtain coun-
tries alter United states Army
customs men Stobped tnem at
the frontier.
It is believed here that this
authorization may be among the
things the Senate siUJ-cdmmlt-
tee on shipments to Red China
wUl ask American High Com-
missioner John 3. McCldy to ex-
plain. The committee cabled Mc-
Uloy yesterday asking him to go
lo Washington.
Informants said 75 railroad
car/s loaded with standard gauge
rails are now being held by Army
customs, men at the border con-
trol point at Purth-im-Wald In
Bavaria awaiting State Depart-
ment disposition. The rails are
marked as produced by the Klo-
echner works, Dulsburg, and are
consigned to "M&eped, Szob,
It is reported but not, con-
firmed that the shipment is,a
secret part of the "ransom"
the United State? agreed to pay
Communist Hungary for re-
leasing business man Robert
A. Vogeler frbm prison.
Army customs men said the
State Department late last year
ordered a shipment of 22 rail-
road cars loaded with strategic
seamless steel tubing released
after customs units had stopped
it. This shipment, from the Man-
nesmann works, Dusseldorf, Was
consigned to "Ferromt, Prague,
Still undecided Is the disposi-
tion of 12 tons of highly strate-
gic 3/4-lnch ballbearings made
by the Kugel Fischer, George
Schaefer works in Schwelnfurt
and consigned tb "Metrnd, Pra-
fue, Czechoslovakia'' by a Swiss
During last November and De-
cember and January oj this year,
customs records show that num-
erous shipments of ball and rol-
ler bearings, supposed to be on
the restricted list, were released
to go behind the iron curtain
after they were stopped at the
border. Most of thfem were made
in Schwelnfurt and were con-
signed to "Meial tmpex, Buda-
pest, Hungary," and "Ceblloz,
Warsaw, Poland."
Informants said
months ago.huge Belglan-madi
lathe, capable of turning oul
can ilon barrels, was halted at
Schlrditig, Bavaria, by custdma
gUards. Papers accotnpahymg thi
lathe showed lt was consigned to
Vitkovicke Zelzattly KlerrleTita,
Gottwalda OStrave, Czechoslo-
According to. the records, th
lathe was finally sent tb C2chb
Other shipments which hava
been released after customs mera
stopped thfem Include fin mea
stirlng devices, spare arts tof
'urblneS, structural Iron parti
" oth?.
. ,'pr conveyor bands and
two! restricted material.
FOR SALE:25 cycle 1947 Frigi-
dalre, bargain Owner leaving. Coll
Cristobal 3-1562.
FOR SALE:9 cu. ft. Westinghouse
oil porcelain refrigerotor, five Ve-
netian blinds, porch screens, two
6x9 Chinese gross rugs, ether
Itlms. Dixen 1417-0. Crr St.
Balboa, phone 2-2719.
FOR SALE:6 aluminum Venetian
blinds, ond wood porch blinds for
flat type house. A youth bed:
electric train stand, plywood witft
two horses, 6x6. House 1406-
C, Corr Street, Balboo, C. Z.
FOR SALE: Pair matching table
lamps hand painted base, $5.50
each, 2 metal clamp-on lamps.
$1.50 och. All like new. Phone
Brians. Mrs. Erwin Ramsey. Mrs.
Marie JCOssan. Mrs. J. A- Dovel,
Mrs. Henry Bigelow, Mrs. H. I.
Tinnin. Mrs. Carl Newhard. Mrs.
L.I. MacPhersoji, Mrs. Louis Da-
miaml. Mrs, John Brown and
Mrs. Leroy Barfleld.
Hon Voyage Dinner thirty
For Reverend and Mrs. LaFont
Reverend and Mrs. Ernest La-
Knt, who are leaving tomprtow
; a nine months furlough In
at the Hotel Washington by Mrs. the United States, were honor-
(Continued from Page 1)
mfeht for all the workmen even
though some of them are only
pointing:, .
The overhaul has been speed-
ed up considerably each year.lt
Is done, on the bails of experi-
ence gained In former, years.
Among the Improvements this
year are the dSe of electric water
pumps for washing the gates,
formerly done by hand with
buckets of water, and other pow-
er tools operated from a 400-foot
cable that supplies power over
any part of the jpb. A telephone
system, which can be plugged in
wherever work Is in progress, also
saves time In relaying messages
and instructions.
Only the lake side of the gates
are being cleaned and painted
this year. The spUlway side will
be cleaned In, the next overhaul.
The housecleanlrlg consists of
washing down the gatea, scrap-
ing off the old bitumastic a
coal tar protective coating si-
milar to that used for under-
coating cars and recbatlnfe
and repainting.
The balance of the gates also
is checked perlodlcaUy and the
FORCE BASE on May IS will be able to sample many of the
edible foods that can be found, by survivors in the Jungle.
T/Sgt. Henry Erben is shown with a display ot foods include
ing black palm fruit, vams, eels, cocoa beans rose apples add
__________________other edible jungle foods.__________________
RFC Proben 'throw Fear
Of God Into Lot Of Fixer**
Senate Investigators told White
House aide Donald S. Dawson to-
day they are convinced he be-
longed to an "influence web"
which had a bad effect on the
RFC, but they cleared him of any
"illegal'.' actlona......----- .
Chairman J. William Fulbrlght.
D., Ark., handed down that "ver-
dict" after Dawson completed two
days of testimony before the
Senate Banking Subcommittee
investigating "favoritism and in-
fluence'.' in the RFC.
FUlbright said Dawsoh's ap-
pearanceor which the sub-
committee waited 10 weeksvir-
tually wound up the year-long In-
Sen. Paul h. Douglas, d.. hi., a
subcommittee mempfer, said the
investigation has served its pur-
pose because the RFC has been
reorganized and we have
oVraUngmw^^^^^ 0 God lnt a
Frank A. Anderson. Jr.. Mrs. jbs.
Stuart and Mrs. Grady Hardison.
The party was held In the
lounge of the Hotel and gifts of
Silver and crystal Were presented
Mrs. Rushing. .
Miss Lenore Smith artd Mrs.
Elizabeth Rowley presided at
the coffee table.
The guests were: Miss Lenorfe
Smith. Miss Frances Moomaw,
Mrs. Gerald Neal. Miss Dova An-
tlll, Miss Ruth Creasy, Miss Gla-
dys Elklns. Miss Shirley Moffett,
Miss Helen Starr, Mrs. Alton
Jones, Miss Dora Hardy. Miss Ma-
ry Mehl. Mrs. Vestal Morris. Mrs.
Elizabeth Rowley, Miss Florence
Dmytryk, Mrs. Herman Keepers.
Mr. Lee Katiger, Mrs. Ernest
Karch. Mrs. William A. Van Slc-
lfen, Jr., MrS. L6e Nash, Mrs. Geo.
Poole, Sr.. Mrs. Fred Nwhard,
Mrs. A. A. Albright, Mrs. Merle
Bergeso, Mrs. Emriiett Argo. Miss
Florence Jacobs. Mrs. George Ra-
del. Mrs. Joel Cook. Mrs. Floyd
Robinson and Mrs. John McLam.
Bon Voyage Tea arid Shower
for Mrs. Zlmmeririan
Mrs. Henry J. Keane and Mrs.
Henry Hartz were co-hostesses
for a silver dollar shower and tea
given Saturday afternoon in hon-
or of Mrs. Kenneth C. Zimmer-
man who is leaving May 16 to
make her home In the States,
The shower was presented In a
series of hat boxes. A gUest book.
Illustrated with water color views
qf the Isthmus, the work of Mrs.
Wallace Witt, was also given Mrs.
Mrs. John Leach. Mrs. Lev! Ol-
eson. Mrs. John Purvis. Mrs. R.
W. Rubelll, Mrs. Clifford Rus-
sell, Mrs. Wallace F. Rdagon. Mrs.
Edna de Leon, Mrs. Fabian Pin-
to, Mrs. Sidney Ferro. Mrs. Lee
KarlRer, Mrs. Elmer Mlddlebrook.
Mrs. Jesse L. Byrd, Mrs. William
F. Grady, Mrs. Kenneth Brassell.
Mrs. Malcolm R. Wheeler. Mrs.
Anthony Fernandez. Mrs. N. J5,
Gibson. Mrs. John Hawthorne,
MLss Nancy Sullivan, Mrs. Leroy
Itadbury, Mrs. Maurice L. Mc-
-dllough. Mrs. Arthur Cdrbett
Its. J. M. Reed, Mrs. Raeburn
ed with a bon voyage dinner
party given by Reverend apd
Mrs. MaWert Peterson at their
Cristbal residence Saturday
THe guests Included the mem-
bers of the Atlantic Religious
Workers Group and their wives.
They were: Chaplain and Mrs.
Mlltdn Cookson, Mr. and Mrs.
Lesleigh Davis. Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Litnkemann, Reverend
4nd Mrs. Norman Pratt. Rev-
erend and Mrs. Henry L. Bell.
Reverend and Mrs. J. W, L.
Graham, Reverend and Mrs.
Philip Havener, Reverehd Scar-
lett and Reverend and Mrs. Sol-
omon Jacobs and his mother.
Family Sunday At
Cristobal I'rtion Churfch
The parents and their chil-
dren are Invited to attend the
far./.y Sunday starting at 9:45
a.m. with Sunday School at the
Cristbal Union Church today.
This plan was Initiated two
years ago and has bfeen enjoyed
by all of the families in the
CHdrch. It is hoped that the
members of the community will
avail themselves ot the oppor-
tunity to attend this annual
LbVe's Old Sweet
Songsters' Encore
ASBT.AND, AW., May 12__
a second honeymoon today,
agreeing that the spat which
brought on their divorce could
have happened to any newly-
They were married for the
second time yesterdav by
Probate Judge Wilbur Nolen
after a six months divorce.
Tney had only met and mar-
Heft, In Jnt of 1950.
Both Ward and his wife
ara 7.
"We've been in love all the
time." layers said. "No more
The spillway gates are operat-
ed from a control board at the
aatun Hydroelectric Station,
Station, where power Is gener-
ated for transmission to all parts
of the Isthmus.
Although Power Branch oper-
ators turn the controls, their In-
structions for opening and clos-
ing the spillway gates come from
the Meteorological and Hydro-
graphic Branch, which Is respon-
sible for the control of the water
level in Gatun Lake.
The lake level Is held at about
86 feet above sea level during
most of the rainy season and Is
permitted to build uo to about
87 feet by the time the dry sea-
son starts. The lake drops to
about 82 feet by the end of the
dry season.
The spillway gates formerly
were opened occasionally to flush
out mosquito larvae in the spill-
way channel through which the
walfer is carried to the Chgres
and out to the Atlantic. This
practice has been abandoned In
recent years with the extensive
use of DDT.
One of the public attractions
connected with the overkaUl Of
the Canal locks is the spectacle
of large numbers of fish which
are left high and dry when the
chambers are unwatered. Gatun
has Its fish too and the spillway
channel offers some of the best
tarpon and snook fishing in this
Hydroelectric station person-
nel explain that the tarpon and
Snook come up the Chagres River
from the Atlantic to feed on small
fish from Gatun Lake. The small
fish from the lake are stunned
as they are carried through the
turbines and end up in the tail
race at the spillway, ready prey
for the big fish which come up
to feed on them.
When the masonry spillway
dam was built, closing up the
final gap In theJ-!2 mile earth-
en portion of Gatun Dam, the
Chagres was flowing through
three channels to the sea, Its
own, the old French Canal and
West Diversion Channel, also dug
by the French in anticipation.of
a dam to be constructed at Bo-
hie, 10 miles further up the
river. After the spillway channel
lot of fixers.
Douglas also asserted that "the
umbilical cord connecting Daw-
son and the RFC has been cut"
by the appointment of W. Stuart
Symington as one-man RFC chief
replacing the old five-man board
of directors.
American Legion.
VFW Set Program
For Memorial Day
As In previous years represen-
tatives of the American Legion
and the Veterans of Foreign
Wars with valuable aid from
the Array and the Navy have
prepared a program for the
observance of Memorial Day on
the Atlantic Side. General
Chairman ot the Joint Memor-
ial Day Committee this year Is
C. E. Haywood.
The program will begin with
a flag-raising ceremony at the
Legion Hall in Old Cristobal;
followed by a free movie, fpr
the Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts,
Cub Scouts, and Explorers who
take part In the program; and
the parade will get underway
at 6:30 a. m., starting at the
Cristobal Police Etatjoh and
ending at the Mount Hope Cer
The Services at the Mount
Hope Cemetery are as follows:
Introduction of Speaker;
Walter ft. Hunnlcutt.
Invocation: Reverend Milton
A. Cookson.
Hymn, "Nearer My God To
Thee"; Colon Bomberos Band.
Soloist; Mrs. Burt Watson.
Lincoln's Gettysburg Address"
Jack Randall.
Oration; Colonel James E.
Bowen, Jr.
'Reverie'; Colon Bomberos
Placing of Wreaths; Girl
Scouts, Boy Scouts, Cub Scouts,
Panama National Anthem;
Cdlon Bomberos Band.
Soloist; Mrs. Burt Watson,
Star-Spangled Banner; 60th
Was completed, ~dlwsfo"dams !Army Band,
forced the water through the I Soloist; Mrs. Burt Watson,
new outlet, which follows the I. Firing SduSd; U. S. Marine
old Chagres River channel. Cdrps.
In April 1912. the sluice ways i Taps" and "Echoes"; 60th
through the spillway were closed Army Band,
and the lake was allowed to rise I Benediction; Reverend Milton
to a level of 50 feet where It, re- A. CooksOp.
mained during the rainy seasons | Cut flowers for placing on
of 1912 and 1913. All the gates graves at the cemetery will be
were permanently closed on June accepted t the Legion Hall in
27, 1613, and the lake reached Old Cristobal the evening of
It final height about December May 29 and the early morning
15 of that year. of May 30.
Dawson denied repeatedly at I
the hearing that h evftr sought
to use his position as President
Truman's patronage dvlset t;
sway decisions on RFC loans.
But Fulbrlght said he and Daw
son Seem to have "a quite differ-
ent view Of what Is proper hd
Fulbrlght said Dawson's admit-
ted friendships with RFC direc-
tors, expediter E. Merl Young, In-
dustrialist Rex C. Jacobs ana oth-
er figures In the inquiry defin-
itely established him as a member
of an "influence, web" which had
a "detrimental effect on RFC Op-
Dawson told the senators ha
submitted the names of 10 recom-
mended candidates to President
Truman last year to choose five)
nominees for the RFC board ot
All of them had been "cleared"
by the Democratic National com-
mittee and two, later nominated. ,
were specifically recommended ,
by the committee.
Dawson also testified:
1.) He frequently had lunch, i
with RFC Director Walter L. |
Dunham to help him get "orlen- |
tated" In his job. but he never i
told Dunham how to run RFC af-
fairs or "discussed" with him th*
controversial $37,500,000 loan to
Lustron Housing Corp.
2.) He never discussed a $150,-
000 RFC loan to a lumber com-
pany owned by Clarence Hood,
ousted Democratic National com-
mltteeman for Mississippi and ha
didn't know Hood "very well."
3.) He knew James B. Flnne-
6an. St. Louis tax collector now
nder grand jury investigation,
having met him at Jacobs' bom
In Florida, but he didn't now
him very well.
(Continued front Pkge 1)
rest of the Russian satelllts.,
He said Russia Is in "a very
difficult situation-because of the
failure up to now of, the Chinese
Communists to get us out of
Cain said that he thinks that
the Russla-Chjfia treaty is most-
ly against "a future imperialist
Cain said that neither the civ-
ilian chiefs of the Army. Navy
and Air Forces, nor the Nation-
al Security Council were con-
sulted on MacArthur's dismissal.
He said he would hat? found
another solution If he had been
Cdln asked Marshall about
the rmrs of his efforts to
discredit MacArthur through the
propagation of stories saying
tHat there was "bad blood" be-
tween MacArthur and General
Matthew Ridgway. field com-
mander in Korea before Mac-
Arthur's dismissal.
Marshall's reply was: "That's
extraordinarily incorrect."
Answering Cain's question as
to why MacArthur wasn't cabled
to Washington to have dn inter-
view with Mr. Truman and oth-
er leaders before his dismissal,
Marshall said that "many times"
acArthur had shown obstinate
signs over the idea of coming
to this country.
San Miguel Missionary
Service Is ^osttioiied
The San Miguel Orthodox Spir-
itual Church Mothers' Day and
missionary service planned for
todv will now be held next Sun-
day at 3:30 p.m.. according to tha
Rt. Rev. Estelle Lee.

SUNDAY. MAY 13. 1951
WACS, NowAgsd 9, Proved
Woman's Place Was In War
WACS Now Army CUs -x-?
From coast to coast conserva-
tives chanted 'A woman's place Is
the home" when early in 1941
word was released that the Uni-
ted States of America was think-
ing of utilizing womanpower In
the second World War. Cynics
prophesied taht the Women's Ar-
my Auxiliary Corps would col-
lapse under military manage-
ment... b\it Congress, turning a
deaf ear. signed the bill author-
izing the establishment of the
WAAC. on May 14. 1942.
With grim determination the
original volunteer WAAC's who
had neither military status nor
veterans' rights set out to
prove themselves to their fami-
lies, their Army and their coun-
try and a little more than a year
after the Inception of the Corps,
another bill was passed raising It
to full military status, but oply in
time of war: in June, 1948. after
the Women's Army Corps had
Invaded practically every Army
post In the world, and proved
themselves capable of handling
408, of the 628 occupations the
Army offered its personnel. Con-
gress, like a wise old uncle, pass-
ed a bill authorizing Its youngest
service to become part of the Re-
gular Army. Today, as the Wom-
en's Army Corps approaches its
ninth anniversary. iU members
have proved to the world that
though a woman's place Is In the
home....It Is also her right to
protect that home.
Through the dark period when
the Women's Army Corps fought
to establish Itself equally with Its
fellow soldiers, courage was
drawn from heroines both real
and legendary: Pallas Athene.
Joan of Arc. Molly Pitcher and
Deborah Campson who distin-
guished themselves during the
Revolutionary War and the Yeo-
manettes and Marinettes of
World War I. Pallas Athene,
Greek Goddess of Wisdom, pa-
tron of womanly arts during
peace and Goddess of Victory In
time of war. was chosen as the
Insignia for the Corps.
It was she tvho went with them
to Alaska-, India. Egypt, Europe
and the Far Ecst...It was she
who landed under fire with them
In Leyte___and she came wiih
them to Panama In 1946.
The 7748th AU WAC Detach-
mzai at Fort Clayton, headed by
Capt. Rayna Anderson, with W-O
Eeaulah Cay ton andF-Sgt.Kath-
erlne Hogan. as executive officer
and first sergeant respectively,
houses 90 enlisted women, twelve
of whom are stationed within the
detachment as cooks, supply and
orderly room personnel. The
other WAC's commute each day
to offices throughout the United
States Army Caribbean, at "oro-
zal General Depot, the Interna-
tional Geodetic Survey Head-
quarters In Balboa. United States
Army Caribbean Headquarters at
Fort Amador. Quarry Heights
and Fort Clayton. On the other
side of the Isthmus, at the USAR-
CARIB School, Sgt. Beatrice
White has the distinction of be-
ing the on'-' WAC assigned to the
school si / .
Other b^ARCARIB Wac's are
assigned to the Signal Corps, the
Medical Corps and the Adjutant
General's Department, fillina po-
sitions such as -clerk-typists,
stenographers, noncommissioned
officers In charge of various sec-
tions and In several cases, artists,
reporters and radio operators.
Cpl. Margaret Parker, who is one
of the two WAC's assigned to
IAGS. maintains radio contact
with other Latin American coun-
tries Including Ecuador. Guate-
mala Costa Rica. Nicaragua.
Honduras and El Salvador. In ad-
dition to other clerical duties.
Sgt. Mary A. Hildebrand. as-
signed to the Detachment Order-
Jv Room, stands out as the WAC
having the longest record of un-
broken military service In the
Panama area. She enlisted in the
WAAC in August. 1942. Runner-
up for the honor is Sgt. Mary
Jane Fulham, who enlisted in De-
cember of the same year. It was
the spirit of WAC's such as these
which won for the Corps a place
of distinction among the Army's
As the ninth anniversary of the
Corps approaches thousands of
women throughout the world are
united in reminiscence of the
"war years" and calmly and
courageously "fall In" to face
whatever the Army holds for
them during the present emer-
Written for NEA Service
Chasing Fires Banned
MINDEN. Neb. (UP.)In the
Interest of safety, an old Amer-
ican custom Is being squelched
here. Fire and police official
announced that anyone caught
chasing a fire truck in his auto-
mobile will be fined.
l/hitinf tltw IJorh f
For A Comfortable
Mr Pleasant Slav
So Convenient To Everything
With Kitchenette!
$ 5.00 TO $ 8.00
Per Special weekly Titea
Write I*
Broadwajr at (7th Street
New Yerk ZS, NY.
"Enjoy OUR friendly, conirnlal at-
moaptiere with aU the comfort of
VOUR home"
a> A74
? AKQ74
AKJ86 *10 _
TK V A 10 4 3
? J85 ? 10 8 3
+ QJ1072 *A965
? 92
+ 843
E-W vul.
N-S 40 part score
North Bast South West
'1 ? Pass IV Pss
av Pass Pass Psss
Opening lead* Q
LABORATORY TECHNICIANS Sgt. Diane MorlguchI and Cpl.
Mary Lyons perform a tlood chemistry test at the U.S. Army
Hospital at Fort Clayton. Other Wacs on duty there are as-
signed to positions ranging from administrative assistants to
X-ray specialists.
- ".
My friend Alfred Shelnwold
hela the South hand shown to-
day and would have been hap-
py to pass except for the part
score of 40 points. He showed
his anemic heart suit, hoping
his partner would be able to ma
and make a game.
As It happened, North was
In an optimistic mood and lelt
that a slam invitation was call-
ed for. When North raised to
three hearts. Shelnwold set a
new Olympic speed record for
the sitting pass.
West opened the queen of
clubs, and East won with the
ace. He returned the ten of
spades, declarer hopefully play-
ed the queen, and West covered
with the king. '
Dummy won with the ace 01
spades, and declarer glumly re-
viewed his prospects. He had al-
ready lost a club, was bound to
lose at least two trumps, and
might well lose two spade tricks
also. It seemed that the hand
was merely an exercise In go-
ing down as little as possible.
Concealing h 1 s pessimism,
Sheinwold led out dummy's
three top diamonds, discarding
a spade from his hand. Then
he led a fourth diamond from
dummy, and East made the fa-
tal error of discarding Instead
of ruffing.
South discarded another
spade, and West had to ruff
with the king of hearts. This
card made everyone sit up and
take notice. i
West cashed the Jack oa spades
and then led the eight which
South was by then able; to raff.
At this point Shelnwold was
down to three trumps and two
clubs, and knew that East had
his original four trumps and
one club. The hand could be
made if East could be held to
cne trump trick.
Declarer ruffed a club in
dummy and retured the last
diamond. East had to plav a
trump, and South over-ruffed.
Declarer then led his last club
and ruffed with dummy's oueen.
East could overruff with his
ace, but then had to lead a
trumr from the 10-4. allow-
ing Shelnwold to mpke the last
two tricks with the J-9.
"KAHKI." the Detachment mascot, and "Susie," the make-
believe W/C lieutenant apparently share a secret during a
moment or privacy. Other pets inilude 'Tommy" the cat,
"Blacky" the dog. and a couple of unnamed parrakeets.
cooks, whose duty It is to keep the rest of the women healthy
and happy. Caught during a break are reading clockwise:
Sgt. Jennie McFarland, Mess Sgt. Irena Mathews, Sgt. Marie
Macomber and Sgt. Susie Wilkins. Sgt. Vera Beckham. not
shown, Is the other member of the mess hall staff.
(U. S. Army Photos)
X-Ray Machine
Measures Blood
CHICAGO. May 12. (U.P.).
Doctors at the Illinois Neuro-
psychiatric InstRute are using a
machine which photographs the
flow of blood through the human
circulatory system.
It is called a "serlagraph."
There are two others in Chicago
but this is the only one in actual
use. It was Invented by Dr.
Wendell Scott of Malllnkrodt
Institute. St. Louis.
The machine Is actually an X-
ray, taking pictures as fas as one
every. half-second. Principal
anode tube to project the X-
Ray. and a Falrfleld aerial cam-
era to take the photographs.
Doctors here say the find the
$10,000 machine especially help-
full for locating brain tumors,
cerebral hemorrhages, atrophies
and other conditions.
Skull Rebuilt
By Smithsonian
Pi. A skull believed to be
10,000 years old has been re-
constructed at the Smithsonian
Found near Mexico City with
fossil bones of mamoths that
date back 10.000 years, the skull
of Tepexpan man may represent
the earliest human beings in the
Reconstruction of the head
from the skull was accomplished
with plastics.
Some guessing was Involved,
particularly concerning the hair
and shape of the eyes. Still. It is
believed the head and face re-
present the man as he appeared
centuries ago. He resembles a
typical southwestern Indian and
placed among modern Indian
Skulls would be hard to distin-

Butane Drives Car
Student Discovers
AUSTIN. Tex. May 12 (UP)
Maybe you've heard some high
school student quip, "Now you're
cooking with butane."
Charles Davis, a student at
the University of Texas, has
changed that. Now he's driving
with butane and finds It good
for operating his 1949 model au-
Davis won awards from the
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers for installing the bu-
tane unit in his car. He said he
gets about 12 miles to the gal-
lon In town and butane costs
only 10 to 12 cents a gallon.
"I have to change the oil onlv
once or twice a year." the Navy
veteran reported. "You see, bu-
tane Is such a perfect Internal
combustion fuel that no carbon
forms In the Jnternal workings
of the engine and no water gets
into the motor oil because bu-
tane vaporizes before it enters
the carburetor."
The pressure tank on his car
holds 25 gallons of butane but
he can switch over to gasoline If
he runs out of the liquefied gas.
at least until he reaches a bu-
tane dealer.
The unit on his car cost about
$200, but he plans to Install a
new one for about $135.
Mighty Midget
98-pound slip of a woman Is the
new city bowling champion. Di-
minutive Dot Barker collected
1,609 pins in nine games for the
tenpln championship.
Canned Hams
are offered by
Phone 1000 Coktn

Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01108
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01108
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Pagina 1
        Pagina 2
        Pagina 3
        Pagina 4
        Pagina 5
        Pagina 6
    Sunday supplement
        Supplement 1
        Supplement 2
        Supplement 3
        Supplement 4
        Supplement 5
        Supplement 6
        Supplement 7
        Supplement 8
        Supplement 9
        Supplement 10
        Supplement 11
        Suplemento 1
        Suplemento 2
        Suplemento 3
        Suplemento 4
        Suplemento 5
        Suplemento 6
        Suplemento 7
        Suplemento 8
        Suplemento 9
        Suplemento 10
        Suplemento 11
        Suplemento 12
        Suplemento 13
Full Text
we are joining the RESERVE
in observing
"Let the people know the truth and the country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
SeagramsV.O. |
PANAMA, R, P., SUNDAY. MAY 13, 1951
Kremlin Is Opponent In KoreaMarshall
ArnuliVs Wife
Leaves Jail;
Many Freed
All-of the political prisoners in the interior of the
Republic were reported set free yesterday and by midnight
last night^about 140 had been released from the jam-
packed Crcel Modelo in Panama City.
The freeing process at the Crcel Modelo was being
carried out after completion of investigations into the acti-
vities of the Arnulfistas (supporters of Dr. Arnulfo Arias)
during the three days of violence which culminated in the
bloody ousting of the former president from the Presiden-
tial Palace. .... B ..
Arias himself was still under detention at Police
Headquarters along with his former aide de camp, Roberto
Anguizola. Arnulfo's wife, arrested at the same time when
the Presidencia defenders gave up, left the police build-
ing yesterday afternoon for an unannounced embassy.
Mrs. Arias, when ottered her
freedom Friday, chose to stay oy
her husbands side but yesterday
she was told by the police that
she could B longer remain at
the headquarters.
Also sttll under arrest, in con-
nection wit* investigations into
the vlolencetyiat claimed114 lives
and hospitalfyd over ^ oth
persons. wert Mrs Maria S. de
Miranda. fo-Aer head of the
Ministry of LaWr. and Jose .I--
mente de ObaldlV former Mins-
ter of OovernmenVand Justice.
Mrs. Miranda was till In Ia1}
while Obaldia was under guard at
Santo Tomas Hospital where he
is suffering from shock.
Of the wounded at the hos-
pital seven are still on the aexir
ous list but hospital authorities
reported last night that Ramon
Ehrman, well known photo-
grapher in Panama and former
chief of the government section
of Press and Radio, was "some-
what better."
Alejandro Rusto Berguido,
formerly private secretary to
Arnulfo, who had been reported
as "very grave" for two days last
night was said to be-"much im-n
There are still some 875 Ar-
Carcel Modelo but police author-
ities said this number would be
decreased rapidly as the investi-
gations proceed. Only ones to be
held will be those against whom
criminal charges will be pre-
Korean Vets Get
Fast Law Making
__President Truman completed
one of the fastest legislative ac-
tions in years today by signing a
bill to give Korean combat ve-
terans all World War n bene-
fits except the OI BUI of Rights.
The measure became law leas
than 24 hour after Mr. Tru-
man requested It In i special
message to the House and Sen-
The swift action was set off
by the disclosure that a Vet-
erans Administration hospital
in Tucson, Arir., had refused to
admit a cancer-striken Korean
combat veteran.
Embarrassed, officials admit-
ted that the hospital had mere-
ly complied with then-existing
laws, since the Korean fight-
Liquor, Beer,
Wine Tax Upped
For Defense
The House Ways and Means
committee voted tentatively to-
day to raise Federal liquor taxes
by 30 cents a fifth and make
smaller increases In beer and
wine levies to bring in an extra
$250,000,000 a year for defense.
The boosts fell far short of the
$76,000,000 In new alcohol taxes
recommended by the Adminis-
tration, and left the Committee a
long way from meeting President
Truman's goal of $10,000,000,000
in tax hiltes to put the mobiliza-
tion drive on a "pay as we go"
Counting the higher individual
and corporation income taxes
approved earlier this week, the
Committee has now voted a total
of $5,710,000.000 In tax increases.
It may add about one billion
more to that figure during the
next few days when it acts on
Admlnlst r a t lo n requests for
higher excise levies on clgarets,
fasoline, automobiles, radios, te-
evlsion sets and numerous other
consumer goods.
The taxrwriters voted to raise
the present $9 a gallon tax on 100
proof liquor to $10.50.
The present federal tax on a
fifth of 100 proof liquor is $180.
It would go up to $2.10.
. Beer taxes are now $8 a bar-
rel. The Treasury wanted to in-
crease them to $12 a barrel, but
lawmakers protested vigorously
against such an increase in "the
working man's champagne."
The. Committee settled for a
increase of $1 to $9 a barrel.
What effect it will have on the
price of a glass of beer would
depend on whether retailers ab-
sorbed the Increase or passed it
on to customers.
Wine taxes were increased least
of all. The Treasury had sub-
mitted a complicated series of
recommendations which would
have increased wine taxes by a
total of $90,000,000.
I litre K1C 9*til ovr*i *#/ ** *.-, ~.--- .- __*.-... ,-0
nulflstas under arrest. at the ing is not an "official" war.
Italian Heavy Bomber
Crash Takes Six Lives
PESCARA, Italy, May 12 (UP)
Six persons were killed to-
day when an army heavy
bomber crashed into an apart-
ment house at Vasto, near here.
The victims were three chil-
dren, two women and the 21-
year-old pilot of the plane.
HERE'S THE SAILING Kennison family, who stopped here
en route from Hawaii to Beverly, Massachusetts on a 38 foot
ketch which Bill Kennison converted himself from a Navy
uov boat. Left to right are Janet, 2: Dorothy, 11; Virginia,
5; Pop, Barbara. 14 and Mrs. Kennison. .Bill and the two
older girls stand watches 4 hours on and 8 off, taking turns
handling the yacht. Mrs. Kennison cooks and minds the two
youngsters. She also acts as school ma'am for the girls.
She made one big mistake, she says. When she bought their
school books before leaving Hawlal, she forgot to buy an an-
swer book! The Kennisons transited last weekend after
spending a couple of days at the Balboa Yacht Club. Now
they're visiting at the Cristobal Yacht Club if they haven't
left yet. The Kennison* lived here in the early days of
the war when Bill Kennison was a boat builder for the
Mechanical Division.
(Exclusive Panama-American Picture)
Teen-Age Dope, Basketball
Fikes, Wilt Be Kefauvered
The Senate Crime Committee
announced today that it will
soon begin an investigation of
the illicit narcotics traffic which
is exposing thousands of Amer-
ican teen-agers to lifelong drug
Chairman Herbert R. O'Con-
nor. D.. Md.. said the Committee
also may look into "corruption i
in sports" as exemplified by the!
recent basketball bribery scan-
dals. ....
O'Connor took over the chair-
manship of the committee from
Sen. Estes Kefauver. D Tenn.,
when the Senate voted the In-
vestigators a six-months time
extension until the end of
October to complete the na-
tionwide studv of crime which
began a year ago.
The investigation centered al-
most entirely on organized
gambling syndicates and their
attempts to corrupt public of-
ficials during Kefauver's chair-
O'Connor said the Committee
agreed "definitely" today to ex-
tend the inquiry Into brand-
new fields this summer, with the
drug traffic as a primary tar-
He said bribery of sports
stars to "fix" games also ap-
pears to "justify attention," but
Indicated no final decision had
been made on that phase.
Public concern, has run high
recently in New York. Baltimore
and other major cities over dis-
closures that teenraged school
children have become the Vic-
tims of drug-peddlers. In some
cases, they have resorted to
violent crimes to obtain money
to satisfy cravings for narcotics.
Moser commented that the
Committee is "not going to stay
away from any particular area
Just because some Congressman
tells us we should."
No End In Sight
For MacArthur
Ouster Hearing
The Senate Committee in-
vestigating Gen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur's dismissal speeded up
its hearings today but there still
was no end In sight.
Defense Secretary George C.
Marshall testified for the sixth
straight dav back tomorrow at
10 a. m. EDT.
The committee still must hear
from Secretary of 8tate Dean
Acheson, who Is certain to be
the subject of long questioning,
other State Department offi-
cials, and a large number of
military men Including Gen.
Omar N. Bradley, Chairman of
the Joint Chiefs of 8taff. and
the Chief themselves.
Chairman Richard B. Russell,
D., Ga., of the Senate Armed
Services-Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, asked Committee mem-
bers to "cull" repetitious ques-
tions. When some members pro-
tested, Sen. John C. Stennls pre-
dicted the hearings night drag
on for 60 days. He commented
wryly that they will still be
producing political fireworks on
the Fourth of July.
Howard C.RichardY
Ashes Are Flown
Home To Merrimac
ashes of Mr. Howard C. Rich-
ards, 65, were flown to the
United States yesterday for
burial I his former home at
Merrimac, New Hampshire.
Mr. Richards came here last
January to spend several
months with his son. Howard
C. Richards Jr., a police ser-
geant at New Cristobal.
It was Mr. Richards' second
visit to the Isthmus.
He died Tuesday in Colon
Hospital, where he had been a
patient since the previous, day.
Mr. Richards Is survived by
his wife in Merrimac. his son
Howard, and three daughters,
all in the United States.
Balboa Tides
Monday, May 14,1951
9:18 a.m.
9:41 pjn.
3:17 a.m.
3:54 p.m.
Defense Chief
Says US Must
Stay In Korea
WASHINGTON, May 12 (UP) Secretary of De-
fense George Marshall declared today that the Kremlin
is "our opponent" in Korea and "in a moment" could or-
der the Chinese Red aggresors to retreat.
Testifying before the Senate Committee investigating
the dismissal of General MacArthur, Marshall said that
the United Nations forces should continue the limited war
to prevent the spread of the conflict. He said: "It is cer-
tain the Russians are providing the Chinese with military
Questioned by Republican Sen-
ator Harry Cain about MacAr-
thur's requests for policy direc-
tives after the Chinese Commu-
nists entered the war, Marshall
said MacArthur made numerous
references to decisions which had
to be made by the United States
Government because of the Chi-
nese intervention.
Marshall explained that Presi-
dent Truman, in a message to
MacArthur on Jan. 13. stated the
Importance of holding Korea,
and endeavored to make clear
to the general the international
political considerations involved.
Cain asked whether MacAr-
thur. before getting this Jan. 13
message, had said he could hold
on in Korea "for any length of
time up to the complete destruc-
tion of his own forces If political
considerations or political factors
dictated such a course."
Marshall said: "I think that
was included in one of his re-
Marshall said he presumed
that the I'nited States and its
Allies will go immediately to
war if Russia attacks Berlin "or
any other place in Western Eu-
He added that he thinks Rus-
sia could attack Western Europe
at "any time."
At the same time he considers
the Soviet menace to be greater
in the Far East on account of the
Russia-China treaty.
This is a mutual defense pact
between Russia and Communist
China against Japan and its al-
He also said that the Ameri-
can Military Chiefs are afraid
of Russia "preparing the field"
to intervene on the basis of a
false rumor that the United Na- -
tions is using Japanese troops
in Korea.
In a reply to Senator Harry
Cain's question of why the Uni-
ted States' fear was greater in
the Far East than in Europe. Mar-
shall said Russia has been
strengthening both regions. '
But in Europe Russia's rein-
forcements instead of men. con-
sist of pacts, especially with tha
satellite states."
Marshall added: "There is no
argument that, we will do as
.much aa we can to get ready, even
though It take us two or three
years. In other words we aren't
Just going to sit without doing a
He said Russia can act at any
Quoting the Russia China
treaty Marshall said that it
looks as if Russia allowed China
to back the Korean war and
"we have a very special situa-
tion because that affects all the
(Continued on Page 6. Col. 8)
Florida Leaves
Wages Unlocked
In Jailhouse
(UP)The Florida Senat
adopted a $278,684.000 general
appropriations bill today whicli
freezes the salaries of most
State employes at the May 1
Only workers at the state pri-
son or in the road department,
are exempt from the pay freeze.
THE GATTJN SPILLWAY: Overhaul Forces Plug The I^eaks
Here's the Gatan Spillway
Center picture shows the
housecleaning being done by
Power Branch overhaul forces
who are shown at work on the
lakeside of one of the stoney
?ates at the top of the struc-
Right, workmen on the spill-
way side of the 42-ton gates
prepare .o repair the seal
around a portion of the gate to
prevent the leakage which de-
. velops between overhauls.
The Panama Canal Is stopping
another leak.
At the same time it is house-
cleaning. Object of the con-
certed action is Gatun Spillway
where Power Branch overhaul
forces are working on the Stoney
gates atop the huge' earth-filled
dam. The 42-ton gates will have
their faces cleaned by the time
the overhaul Is finished next
There are 14 Stoney gates-
named for the man who designed
them-across the top of the dam
and they are cleaned and repair-
ed every three years. The mach-
inery which operates the gates la
overhauled every five years and
this was done last In 1949.
The overhaul of the gates Is
progressing about twice as fast
this year as it was done the last
time and has been handled with
a regard for safety which has
merited special attention from
Panama Canal safety men. The
overhaul started April 10 and
will be completed about Thurs-
The entire "overhaul force"
consists of Thomas A. Brennan,
who serves as foreman, and 11
local-rate workmen, all regular
employes of the Electrical Divi-
The overhaul is under the
general direction of W. A. Koer-
ber. Supervisor of Generation and
Transmission for the Northern
District of the Power Branch of
the Electrical Division; E. A. Cox.
Mechanical Supervisor of the
Northern District of the Power
Branch; Fred Wllloughby, who Is
now acting in the position reg-
ularly held by Mr. Cox; and Earl
M. Seagrave. Chief Operator of
the Gatun Hydroelectric Station.
Most of the Stoney gates47 4
feet wide and 19 feet highare
opened so seldom that It Is an
occasion for note in the news-
papers when as many as six or
eight are opened. However, they
are subjected to constant wear
from the pressure and action of
water and debris against the
spillway structure, necessitating
periodic repair and replacement.
Especially susceptible to wear
is the babbit a soft lead alloy
seal which lines the portion of
the gate which bears against the
dam structure. Over a period of
time, this seal wears enough tolet
small amounts of water from Ga-
tun Lake through to the spill-
way. Overhaul forces are now
plugging and building uo the
babbit seal and replacing it
where necessary to prevent this
All 14 of the gates have been
opened simultaneously once
twice, once for a test In 1943 and
once because of flood conditions
in December of the same year.
When they are opened, a lot of
water flows over the damabout
12,5000 cubit feet a second when
one gate is in operation and
about 150,000 cubic feet a sec-
ond when there is spilling from
all the gates and when the lake
is at Its maximum level of about
87 feet.
The maximum discharge from
the lake this year was 44,468 cu-
bic feet a second when four spill-
way gates were opened on March
18. The maximum discharge
when all the gates were opened
in December 1943 was 146,244 cu-
bic feet per second.
Because of the area of Gatun
Lake 163 square miles the
lake level la lowered only about
.01 foot in an hour with one gate
open, assuming there Is no water
coming into the lake when the
spilling is In progress.
A caisson, floated In to un-
water the lake side of the gate
and to serve as a temporary gate
while the overhaul work Is be-
ing done, has been equipped this
year with railings for the safety
of the men engaged in this high-
altitude cleanup operation, who
are about 100 feet In the air
when they are working on tha
spillway side of the dam.
This year, the gate is being
brought to the workmen instead
of their having to climb to the
various parts of the structure
and work on ladders. That is, the
gate Is raised or lowered to tha
level at which the work is in
progress and the men remain on
the platform built on the caisson.
Safety lines, safety hats, belt*
and goggles are standard equlp-
(Contlnued on Page 8. Col. )

T I Ti i
Yankees Wallop Athletics To Increase A.L. Lead
c ~
BhIiii> Cruiiing Days Ahod Spur Sailor
Getting UiNiti In Shfipe For Big Season
\a NKA Service
NEW YORK. May 12. (NBA).
ThU Is the "me o the year when
boatmen everywhere whether
they own a sloop or a yacht
tackle their biggest seasonal job.
Thf y r getting their craft in-
to trim.
It can be a lot of fun. so dle-
har^s tell you. Instead Qt a lot gf
wor". if you sit dpwp and syste-
matically figure the whole thing
Check list the important things
to do. and follow through in or-
der. Don't go off helter-skelter.
Plan enough In advance so that
the weather doesn't cramp your
style, or Interfere with your
Stow your canvas away first-
Give the boat a thorough once-
over for your check list. Line up
nil the tools' and equipment you
need to do the lob, then swing
to it. '",
The major paint job should be
tackled first, the smaller ones
later. Examine the surfaces care-
Hilly. Is it flaky? Minor bftSUr
or chips here and there, but in
general fairly smooth? You need
only to wash down and sand and
put on a coat or two.
There are many new paints
Ohio Conferenee Rules Let Pros
Compete With Callow Collegians
NEA Special Correspondent
Elroy Hlrsch Is competing in
track for Baldwin -Wallace of
Eerea. O.
This Is the same Crazy Legs
Hlrsch. who was quite a back fot
Wisconsin before turning profes-
Icnal several seasons hack.
Bpb Shaw, '.he former Ohio
State end. now one of the best
vof thf pro wingmen. Is putting
the shot for Otterbeln.
That's okav. under Ohio Con-
ferences rules under which both
schools operate.
An athlete is only a profession-
al in the spurt in which be earns
money tor participating.
But I think it's silly.
It makes little difference in ei-
ther of these cases.
Hlrsch and Shaw are finishing
up parts of their education.
Track Isn't a physical contact
But the rule Is certainly not
consistent with the Ideals of In-
tercollegiate athletics, which Is
to pit youngsters against young-
sters in friendly competition.
Shaw and Hlrsch are mature
men with years of professional
Is It fair for a 19 or 20-year-
old youngster to have to pit
strength and skill against them
lr any sport?
I'tfbnt think so.
l*jtfrns, Qf A
YfeiPKs! This Is
A Great Story
(NEA). In the days B. C. (Be-
fore Carpenter) when the Phil-
Ills were known as the Futile
Phils and played in rickety old
Baker Bowl, reporters In the back
Of the presa box amused them-
selves by tossing things at their
colleagues In the front row.
One day a few cups of water
were tossed.
The moisture seeped through
the floor, brought Owner Gerry
Nugept on the run.
"Stop it!" ha yeled. "We haye
patrons down there."
^Ttaere are people down
there'-'' asked one reporter in-
"Gosh, that Is a story."
Juan Franco Tips
To parry the i.\ilrca tp. a. ridicu-
lous degree It wpuld b possible
for Jaclf Dempsev to enter one
of the schools operating under
these rules and play basketball
or football. Jack was a pro only
in boxing.
Of* course, at his age, Jack
wouldn't be mp'ch pf a footballer
.or Basketballer for long any
But he might be able to hang
in there long enough tp swing
pne qr two kayo wallops.
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
JUAN FRANCO-----Sports
1Risita $6.40. $3.20. $2.20.
2El Mono $6.20, $2.40.
3Romntico $2.20.
1Arquimedes $440, $2.80.
2Fonseca $3.80.
First Doubles:
(Risila-Arquimedes) $1.60.
1Contrabando $5.40, $4.20. $2.20.
2Conde $3.60. $2.20.
UCosa Linda $2.20.
(Contrabando-Conde) $38.20.
1Lonely Molly $17. $4.20, $2.40.
2Vlllarreal $3.60, $2.40.
3Bfalo $5.20.
(Lonely Molly-Vlllarreal 1 $22.
and colors on the market for
hulls, bottoms, decks, spars, top-
Sides, keels, and rodal fittings,
Vinelast finishes, specially dev-
eloped for boat bottoms, safe-
guard them against fouling. '
Cawlux coatings are designed
to help boats skim through watef
with less friction. Metalast fin-
ishes for metals act as a prev-
entatlve against corrosion.
Here are a few paint require-
ments and hints:
Oet sandpaper, a sanding
.block, turpentine, cotton waste, a
brush for varnishing, two 3n
brushes, one for the topsldes, the
other fpr the bottom.
Don't paint in damp, humid pr
windy weather. Wipe surfaces
with turpentine before palntlnR
or varnishing- 8tlr paint thor-
oughly, but not varnish. It caus-
es bubbles. Never ml" palpts qr
varnishes of different manufac-
turers. The formulas may not
blend together.
To get back to fitting out. all
mast hardware should be tested.
Replace all pins, bolts, pulled
splices, damaged surfaces and
ruptured tangs. Check sail tracks
and replace rigging that shows
excessive corrosion. Unlay run-
ning riggings, check seams, re-
place rotten or frayed rope.
1 Sounds like a lot of work
well, it is but a lot of fun. top,
if you Just think of those balmy
sailing days ahead.
Vie Raichl Wine Fifth;
Tigers, Chisox Triumph
By United Press
NEW YORK, May 12 The Yankees today increased
their league lead to two-and-a-half games, pending the
result f The Senators-Red Sox clash. Vic Raschi scqrjd
his fjfth victory of the season as the Yanks trounced the
MA's 8-4 at Philadelphia.
(he London A
ham hit with
These boy
/S were doing 11 right in the three-quarter-mile steeplechase of
n Athletic Club's Schools Challenge CuJ meeting until they reached this jump. D. A. Down-
1 spray in an directions. The others settled for wading. Oh,
, big spmsh. ICjUering spray^ ^ ^ ^^(NEA)
lit Race"C" Natives7 Ffs.
Purse: $325.08Pqol Closes: 12:45
First Hace of the Doubles
1Filigrana A. Vasquez 108x
2 Blalna M. Zeballos 120
3Sincero H. Reyes 107x
tMueco J. Contreras 114
H. es el Da A. Enrique lOlx
Proton J. Chuna lQ7x
7Volador C Chong 105x
8El Mao K.Flores 110
2nd Bape"F-r Nat.4"3 Fgs.
Purse: $275.o4Pool Clases: li5
Second Race of the Doubles
1Centenario V. Rodrlg.l04x
C. Chavez lOGx
5 Agewood
B. Aguirre 112
J. Saman. 115
O. qraell 110
E. Silvera 101
1El Mao
STi torn
' 4Kosoninc
SGolden Tip
gSilver Domino
7(Jhilden Triumph
gTtizli Mount
8 Betun
18 Rioinar
11Bidipj East
OSE BEST Biding East
1Camaru $2.40, $2.20.
2Newminster $2.40.
1-Allinomas $5.80, $4:20. $2.60.
2Haste Star $460, $3.20.
3Miss Cristina $3.
1Pamphlet $3.60, $2.20.
JMicrobio $3.80.
Second Doubles:
( \llinomas-Pamphlet 1
EIGHTH u \( 1:
I-^BteUa $5.60, $3.80, $3.20.
2Raymond $3.40. $2.40.
3Casablanca $5.20.
(Stella-Raymond) $9-.
1Wild Wire $15, $3.20. $2.20.
2Welsh Fpx $2.20, $2.20.
3Sismo $2.20.
IMir Tmi.
(Wild Wire-Welsh Fox) $37.28.
1Auoie N. $260. $2.20. $2.20.
2 Golden Patricia $2.0, $2.2.
3Golden Babe $2.28.
1Milros $3, $320.
2Ranchopaja $2.28.
3rd Race"I" imvprted Purse: $375.00pool Closes: 1:45
1Tartufo H. Reyes 103x
2Titom F. Rase 114
3Dark Delite E. Silvera 101
tIslero G. Alfaro 120
Flamenco J. Baeza Jr. 104x
NEW FACESJim Busby, Bob Addis and Steve Bilko, left to right, are new 'cos in the major
leagues this spring. Busby, up from Sacramento, is in center field.for the White Sx. Addis, recalled
from Milwaukee, patrols right field for the Braves. Bilko, with Rochester last trip, hopes to help the
_______ Carflinels -1th the Ion* ball while playing first base. (NEA)

4th Rare"I" Imported4i Fgs.
furse: $375.08Pool Closes: 2:20
1Antecede C. Ruiz 120
2Skywelgen F. Rose 106
3C.-Wesslyn E. Silvera 100
4Lim Lass J. Baeza Jr. 104x
5Manhattan O. Chanis 108
6Rossonlng K. Flores 116
5th Race"B" Natinas7 Fgs.
Purse: $358.80Pool Closes: 2:55
1Fulminante C. Ruiz 120
2Golden Tip A. Valdivia 116
3- Amazona) R. Gomez 113
4W- Fleet) J. Contreras 108
5Taponazo G. Graell 130
8 Batan F. Rose 114
6th Race "G"Imported 6'i Fgs.
Purse: $150.8.0Po.pl Closes: 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Lituana) M. Hurley 114
2Fright) V. Ortega 120
3S. Domino B. Aguirre 112
4Bendigo A. Enrique 109x
5Prestigio) K. Flores 112
6Doa Bielda) C. Ruiz 114
7Interlude F. Rose 112
84epper(n J. Bacz Jr. 104x
9Fanglo J. Contreras 111
7th Race "C" Importedv/2 Fgs.
Second Race of the Doubles
Purse: $1,800Pool Closes: 4:05
Natipnql Uague j American Leggye
Teams W
St. Louis ....
Pittsburgh .
Philadelphia .
Chicago . .
New York . .
Cincinnati .
Night Game.
. 18
. II
. 11
Pet. Teams W L Bet.
m New York . . 16 .727
.5g& Washington . 12 7 .612
.580 Chicago . 12 8 .668
.588 Detroit . Cleveland . 11 S .579
.588 11 9 .558
MM Boston . 18 9 .526
.423 Philadelphia .. s 17 .327
.409 St. Louis . 5 U .217
Chicago 78 081 0608 9 6
Pittsburgh 000 200 3004 S 3
Hiller (3-2), Minner (t) and
Owen. Law (1-1), Koski (D.'.VIuir
(8) and Fitzgerald.
St. Louis 001 000 010a 8 1
Cincinnati 005 200 OOx7 10 0
Staley (3-3), Dusak (5) and
Rice; Si,, n i (7). Raflensberger
(1-3) and Pramesa.
Silvera 106
7G. Triumph
B. Aguirre 112
J. Phillips 114
K Flores 113
C. RyU 112
Jf.Contre. 112
(Ten Innings)
I'll 1I1. 008 004 100 1S It 1
New York 120 000 110 05 II 1
Roberts, Chrlstante (5), Ron-
stanty (2-3) (6) and .Silvestri.
Hearn. Jones (g), Kennedy <6>,
(iettel (6), Spencer (8), Koslo
(1-2) (9) and Noble.
Brooklyn at Boston.
(Night Game).
8th Race"H" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $40.0 Pool Closes: 4:40
1Pergamino G. Graell 110
2 Atason B. Aguirre 111
3Navajo Trail O. Chanis 113
4High Mount K. Flores 110
5Secuestro A. Enrique 101x
6Charles S. E. Silvera 100
7In Time B. Moreno 120
9th Race"H'' Imported7 Fgs,
P-urse: WW.0-Pol Closes: 5:15
3 Betn
4Silver Fox)
5S. Chum)
J. Jimenez 117x
J. Ruiz 112
G. Prescott 120
R. Vasquez 112
C. Igksias 107
O. Chanis 105
10th Race"F-r (a,tWe*-7 Fgs.
1Rio Mar R. Vasquez 120
2 Embustero F. Rose 114
3-Exlto E. Silvera 103
4-Cacique H. Reyes l0x
n tk. tuce-' "
pac M Zeballos 120
2B. East J. Cuntreras 120
3- Alfousito V. Castl'lo 114
Minor Leaguers
Skeptical Toward
TV Love Feast
NEW YORK. May 12. (NEA).
The Radio-Tele vision Manufac-
turers Association Is exerting
every effort to make peace with
The association promises to
help show thai major league
spprtcasts will not burt atten-
dance In minor league towns
when constructively promoted.
"Right now." says the RTMA,
"we can tell you that the vol-
ume of cooperative promotion
offered to baseball will exceed
any we know except public serv-
ice drives like the sale of U. S.
Defense Bonds"
etroit 000 110 0124 14 8
Louis 101 880 8082 10 2
Hutchinson (3-8) and Ginsberg.
Sleater (0-5) and Moss.
Cleveland 000 100 0102 4 1
Chicago 030 000 OOx3 8 3
Garcia, Brissie (8) and Teb-
hetts. Pierce (3-2) and Masi.
New York- 410 003 0008 14 1
Phila. 000 022 0004 8 1
Raschi (5-1) and Berra. Fowler
(-3V Martin (T. Zoldak (6),
Hooper (7) and Murray.
Boston at Washington.
(Night Game).
Raschi gave UP eight hits
while his mates pounded out V
off four Athletics hurlers. Difk
Fowler, the Josec, dropped his
third straight game without a
The White 8qx beat the hl-
dians iqr the second day in a
row to movo Into third place.
Bill Pierce hurled a four-hitter
to edge Mike Garcia and Lou
Brissie 3-2 In a pitchers' bat-
tle. Garcia was the loser.
The Tigers nipped the Browns
4-2 In a free hitting game. Both
the winner. Frepdle Hutchin-
son. and the loserLou Sleater
were liberal with hits but
were tight In the clutches. The
Tigers got 14 safeties while Hie
Browns collected ten. Including
a homer by Jim Delslng.
The Red Sox-Senators game
was scheduled to be played at
The Cubs anp Phillies moved
Into a four-Way third place tie
with the Cardinals and Pirates
by virtue of wins over the Pi-
rates and Giants respectively.
The Cub, trounced the Buc*
8-4 as Hiller and Paul Minner
teamed up to limit the Pirates
to laht bits. The Cubs got nine
but bunched them and pushed
over seven runs in the" first In-
ning to cllnph the contest.
Ralph Klner hit his fifth hom-
er for the Pirates while Wally
West lake also homered fox the
The Phils came from behind
to edge the Giants 6-5 Ip ten
innings.. The Giants took a 3-0
lead In the first
but the Phfls pushed
. 9
in the sixth to take command.
The teams ended the nine In-
nings deadlocked and the Phils
ushed over the winning tally
the tenth.
^Irn JConstanty, who came on in
the sixth Inning and finished
the game, was the winner. Re-
lief nurler Dave Koslo was the
loser. Whltey Lockman hit a
four-bagger for the losers while
Willie Jones hpmered for the
Ken Raffensberger scattered
eight hits while the Reds came
up with five rur*> in the third
inning and two more in the
fourth to beat the Cardinals 7-3
at Cincinnati. Gerry Staley was
the losing pitcher. Merrlman ahl
Erv. Dusak hit homers.
In The
Owninjf your own home is the answer!
You can own a lot in IEFEYRE PARK
on the convenient LQT CLUB for
1 little s
No. 5 "A" Street Telephone (-3S3S

from 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.
Top Pitching Nqt
New To Cleveland
One reason many baseball men
are picking the Indians this sea-
son Is the phenomenal pitching
displayed at the lakefront sta-
diumbut that's nothing new to
Americans are
In the circuit
ed the house-
Minor leaguers are reserving
judgment until they have count-
Filly Tfcot Was
Newtek By Accident
COLUMBUS. O- May 12.
i NEA i. Joe Williams mention-
ed bis penchant tor the ponies
when the Scriups-Howard sports
columnist was John W. Gal-
Y. Carcapo Utt breath's guest at tba Pittsburgh
1TUDac M. Zeballos 120
Cleveland fans.
The Cleveland
the only team
boasting a 20-game winner every
year since World War II. Bob
Feller turned the trick In 1946-
47. Gene Bearden and Bob Le-
mon made It in '48 to cop a pen-
nant. Lemon repeated in '49-50.
Fejler, the only active major
leaguer with more than 200
scalps under his belt, needed on-
ly 16 victories to replace Coach
Mel Harder as the winningest
plate-hunter In Indian history.
Pirates president's Darby Dan
Farm, near Columbus, last fall.
"I have a filly for you," Gal-
breath said.
A few hours later. Wiliaius and
two companions were in a plane
crash. By a miracle, a door
swung open and two of the three
were thrown to safety. Wiliams
was removed, no worse than bad-
ly shaken up.
The filly will be delivered
Its namePlane Lucky.
MUlMI. *na,>**av 12. (NBA).
Quu-stream Park's average
daily mutual par, Increased 18.2
i _
rand now poks of ooworl ...MmW
rand now drvinfl thriIUI
Irond now riding comfort!
A fal acu savor 1
Noods no promivm ktoil
f^fttTMiiefc/nir *
Ivt vaJvo of Attocka'v 4
1 ""''*' *. *ew^ww a^*flpQ|<
Ho. 3fi Jos* Francisco da la Oaaa Ave.

it -TiiT-ir
Fabulous Hapsburg History
Rests in Ancient Crypt
VIENNA, May 12. (UJj.
Three hundred years of hls-
tory the itory of the fabu-
lous Hapsburgs, lie burled to-
day In a crypt beneath the
ancient church of the Capuch-
ins here.
One can almost sense the
ghosts of the family which
once ruled much of Europe
floating through the church. It
was built In the Inner city by
Emperor Matbias, who died in
1619. and was burled In the
Almost all that Is left of the
family lies there141 caskets
of copper, pewter and lead,
laid out in the underground
burial place.
The fast emperor there was
Franz Josef, who died In 1916.
There Is a room reserved for
Charles, who died In exile on
Madeira Island In 1922, his
wife Empress Zita, still living
In Spain, and his eldest son
Otto, who will be married In
Nancy, France, next month.
Twelve emperors sJid 15 em-
resses, including Napoleon's se-
cond wife and Emperor Max-
imilian of Mexico, are Interred
The most magnificent coffin
is an eight-ton double sarco-
phagus of the Empress Maria
Theresa, who died in 1780, and
of her consort, Franz I. Made
of pewter, It was built 26 years
before her death. She wanted
to supervise the work. The
sculptor, B. J. Moll, topped it
with Maria Theresa's Idea ol
her meeting Franz in heaven.
Francis II was buried sur-
rounded by his wives and
daughter Marie Louise, Napo-
leon's second wife, and Napo-
leon's son, known here as the.
Duke of Relchstadt.
Hitler had the body of the
Duke of Relchstadt transferred
to the Pantheon in Paris to lie
beside his father in 1940. The
heart la still here.
Franz Josef is almost the
only one to choose an una-
dorned coffin of copper. He is
flanked by Empress Elizabeth,
assassinated in Geneva in 1898,
and his blacksheep son Rudolf,
who shot himself In 1889.
War-Separated Brothers Unite
In US Land of Opportunity
by R. T. ESKEW
United Press Staff
MIAMI BEACH, Fla., May 12.
(UP.). Two brothers who
fought on opposite sides dur-
ing World war II are work-
ing together here on the first
chapter of "another great Am-
erican success story."
The unusual twist to the
tale la that one of the bro-
thers, Jimmy LoBlanco. was
born In Italy and fought with
the American Army while the
other, Rocco, was born in the
United States and soldiered
with Mussolini's tank corps.
They now work in one of
this resort area's swank ocean
front hotels.
In 1921, Jimmy arrived from
Italy with his parents. A short
time later. Rocco was born in
New York.
The urge to reurn to native
soil was strong, however, and
In 1935 the family went back
to Italy. Six months later,
Jimmy and his father came
Father, Daughter
Vie In School
ANNISTON. Ala., May 18.
(UP.). Weldon Pierce Lock-
"dge. 41. will stand on the same
platform with his 18-year-old
daughter in June to receive his
high school diploma.
The red-haired mall carrier
and his daughter, Tinnie Mae,
are engaged fn a spirited contest
for the best marks. So far the
father Is ahead.
Lockrldge shines In algebra but
has trouble In his English course
His daughter's favorite subject
is history. She plans to become a
The mall carrier goes to class-
f?. Pi onFs daUv at Anniston
Hien School, where he is enrolled
under the G. I. bill. He said It
has been "a sacrifice" to com-
plete his high school course but
that It's been worth while
Baseball Bat On Head
Advised For Cranks
ST. LOUIS, May 12. (UP)
k A medical authority believes a
baseball bat over the head of
many mlddleaged cranks might
be good medicine.
. D Jerome I. Simon, writing
= ,we. St- Vuls Medical Society
Bulletin, said diagnosis of cllm-
aterlc in males of the 50 to 60
ae *ir?up ls made to en and
physicians are too ready to pres-
cribe testosterone.
Simon aald a "voune twern"
?. tu;nHs out k s&
f ihft. These' 81mon id.
&?uldKb* treated with "nothing
but a base-ball bat. applied over
SthSput iback of the headi
- with proper force and accuracy -
back to this country, leaving
Rocco and his ill mother at
their small farm near Cala-
bria, Italy.
Jimmy attended De Witt
Clinton High 8chool and City
College in New York. Rocco
tended the farm and nursed
his mother..
When war broke out In Eu-
rope In 1938, Rocco was forced
lntu the 7th armored corps of
Leghorn. He was. given the
choice of Joining 11 Duce's ar-
my or being put to death.
In 1941 when the United
States went to war, Jimmy,
who had changed his name to
"White" and organized a swing
band, was working on a de-
fense job. He was drafted ear-
ly In 1042 and served with the
175th engineer regiment as a
medic. The unit was to the
North African and Sicilian
campaigns and finally went
into Italy.
Late in the war, Rocco es-
caped from his Italian unit
and Joined a volunteer corps
which later became famous as
the "Casslno Mule Train"
the outfit hauling supplies for
allied troops battling for Mount
Jimmy managed a reunion
with Rocco while in Italy, the
first time he had seen his bro-
ther In 13 years. In 1950, five
years after his discharge from
the Army, Jimmy succeded in
bringing Rocco back to the
United States.
The brothers now work side-
by-side at the Delano Hotel.
Jimmy as head salad man and
Rocco as assistant to the chef
Rocco ls still wide-eyed at
the land of his birth.
The brothers plan to start
their own business soon.
"We're going to be another
great American success story,"
Jimmy promised.
Citrus Food Waste
Now Feeds Cattle
(UP'A new Industry, develop-
ed by canners of concentrated
fruit Juices, has resulted in a
dry cattled feed that may mean
better beef and.more milk.
"The process makes use of ci-
u? uru't rtndj- DUlP nd seeds
which are being ground into a
S***" ,'eed that looks like cereal
." .sald ^i*1- Andrews.
,. fPKlneer here for Minnea-
"The ingenuity of fruit proces-
sors has done away with what
was formerly a total loas," An-
drews said. 'Trult rinds and pulp
are too wet to burn and, If
thrown out, would become moun-
tanous piles of slow decaying
and smelly waste." "
US Youth Advised
How To Surmount
Troublous Times
Daniel L. Marsh retired after 25
years as president of Boston Uni- I
versity, the United Press asked
him what advice he would give
to a young man reaching college
ase In these troubled times. Dr.
Marsh, now the university's first
chancellar, has set down the fol-
lowing counsel for today's youth,
faced with the draft and the
other problems of living in' a
world without peaee.)
By Dr. Daniel L. Marsh
Written for United Press
BOSTON (UP) I have been
asked to draw upon my varied
knowledge and wide experience
to tell a-young man what I think
he should do on reaching college
age at this perilous time. What
course should he pursue toward
a career?
My answer is very simple and
at the same time very sincere.
He should first of all establish
guiding principles and Ideals for
his hie. Let him look to the great
leaders of the race, such as Jesus,
for character Ideals, and then let
him Uve up to those Ideals at
any cost.
Let him never be ashamed of
standing for the right as against
the wrong. Let him be pure In
practices and clean In his Ufe.
In the second place, so far as
he can determine his own course,
let him decide to get an educa-
tion a,t any cost.
Education ls the leading out
of the whole Individual into an
efficient and rightly Integrated
personality. The more full-orbed
education a person has, the rich-
er will be his personal life and
the easier it will be for him to
make a living while he has the
abundant Ufe.
If the government Interferes
by Its demand for military ser-
vice, let the youth accept It on-
ly as a deferment of his plan for
an education and then let him
plan his Ufe and live his plan in
such a way as to secure the best
equipment for a life of beauty,
truth and goodness.
Let the youth early learn that
one does not get along well In
this world without friends, but
that no one can have friends un-
less he ls worthy of them. That
means that he must be kind,
considerate, magnanimous and
To sum It up, let the youth
who confronts these perilous
times get .as perfect a picture
as possible of the kind of man
he would like to be 25 or 50
years from now, then let him
measure that Ideal man against
the finest and best persons he
knows, and then let him begin
to live right now the kind of Ufe
he ls ambitious to be Uvlng 25
or 50 years from now.
i?r#*"-------- i r Esfatf^sll L2 ^S ^
CI ~\s
|v gge*g*r:jj **slL ^J IBsbmmIT r^Ss Mi mm
^^ ^Vlfetttaa. ""^Sj^J H
s^av ^
,* > 1 J
Spahn Isn't Eccentric, But Lefty Should
Take TipFrom Dean & Talk About Runs
OODLES OF TIMETime Is of the essence In this olg, new
2500-pound brass sun-clock, which will top a small lull in a
Frankfurt. Germany, park. The complicated clock not only shows
local time, but also the time In major cities all over the world.
Signs of the Zodiac encircling it portray the course of the sun
during the year. (Photo by NEA-Acme Staff Photographer Klaus
Guenter Hett.)
NEA Staff Correspondent
There was a young fellow named Boris
Who tried to buy floors from a Florist
Bis wife. Colors, got wise...
(Read Panam American Classifiedsi
And now Boris ends rotea to ChlorUl
O'Keefe, screaming about the
hectic confusion of New York
television, ls flashing Hollywood
the red light signal:
"Stay West, young man."

It had to happen. A dark-hair-
ed movie starlet has Just taken
the screen name of Joan Har-
low. . Barbara Bushman,
grand-daughter of Francis X.
Bushman, is flashing a Mona Li-
sa smile to pals who ask when
she will wed Richard Quine, Su-
san Peters' ex.
Ava Gardner's voice Is going
on the sound track for those two
songs In "Show Boat." It was
Annette Warren's warbling, not
Ava's, for the recent splash pre-
8howing. Metro execu 11 v e s
changed their minds because of
Ava's own larking of "How Am I
to Know" on an MGM record
aide. t
Nancy Davis' two-word aluwer
to people who want to know if
she'U be playing the perfect real-
life-wife to Ronald Reagan one
of these days: "No statement."
... Robert Stack's answer to the
same question about Claudette
"It's possible."

People who know Audrey Tot-
ter and producer Armed Deutsch
best are saying that they no
longer expect a marriage an-
nouncement. . Actors who
won't be working together if they
We read the
our house!
Oh, boy. lei aaa
at thoM Pana-
ma Amerl can
funnies. They're
lops! And on Sunday I here ara 4 full
pairs In tht Supplement too' On Tues-
day's there's news about our school acti-
No other news-
iper can beal
ha Panama
American far
completa, up-lu-thc-mlnutc newt cover-
age and editorial quality. And the only
way to keep up with tha world of sports
Is thrtfush The Panama American!
When the day'
work ka dona,
I can't wall to
raad Iba Social
pasea of Tha Panama A
Sandaya, evarythlaa frojf"
to h.lpful haaha
In tha Weeaea'e
can help It in the future: Kirk
Douglas and Walter Brennan.
The feud started when they made
"Along the Great Divide" for
Biggest hush-huah story pro-
ject in movletown ls the untltled
original being rushed out by L.
WllUnger, the photog, and Capt.
Malcolm Stratford. It's about a
secret branch of the Air Force
that has never been revealed to
the public. A green light on a
movie about the subject has been
(lashed from the Pentagon.

Tip: Columbia predicts they've
discovered another Shelley Win-
ters In Charllta, who's In "The
Brave Bulls." Two Shelleys in
Hollywood! I !
Lana Turner's contract is stUl
up In the air at MGM. The rea-
son behind her employment of
an Independent press agent. . .
"The Life of Ghandi" ls on the
planning boards again, with Ken
McEldowney as producer. He Just
completed "The River" in India.
The grapevine is frantically
tossing the message that the
Gary Coopers are again sailing
troubled marital waters.
a a a
After two years in Europe,
during which she starred in five
pictures. Maria Montez still
dreams of home. 8he Just refused
to release her Beverly Hills home
and has padlocked it until her
return. . Their English ice
show Junket has Bellta and hus-
band Joel McGlnnls in the chips.
But England's austerity program
has Joel wailing:
"If this keeps up we'll prob-
ably be the richest skeletons In
Screenwriters often get brain-
storms to star Clifton Webb in
movie musicals and tap the
dancing talent that first brought
him Broadway fame. His answer
ls a firm "No." He told me:
"I've tucked my dancing pumps
away In scented mothballs and
peach fuzz."
RKO has called off production
of "The Return of Zorro," the
George Dolenz starrer. .. Dinah
Shore's fame as a warbler isn't
enjoyed by her three-year-old
daughter, Missy Walls Dinah:
"Every time I begin to sing her
to sleep, she cries:
"'Not you, Mommy. I wanna
hear Nursey sing!'"
Short Takes: It's Margaret
O'Brien for the TV version of
S. Benson's "Junior Mies." . .
Now it can be told: When Ulness
looked like It would force Spen-
cer Tracy out of "Father of the
Bride" which landed him an
Oscar nomination, MGM offered
the role to Paul Douglas. Paul's
answer was "Are you kidding?"
... "A Walk In the Sun," with
Dana Andrews and Richard Con-
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK. May 12. (NEA).
Perhaps Warren Edward Spahn
should steal a page from Dizzy
Dean's book.
The fabulous Diz didn't pass a
psychology course at Harvard,
but the incredible hillbilly knew
the score.
When it was Dean's turn to
pitch, which was regular, he
gathered the Cardinals about
him, and made a little speech.
"Boys," he would say, "O' Diz
la pitching today. That means
we're gonna get a lot of hits and
The Great One told his team-
mates this so often that they ac-
tually came around to believe
they could hit better when he was
hurling. He won a lot- of 10-8
The Great Profile Spahn is one
left-hander who Isn't eccentric.
Maybe the Braves' ace should
turn over a new leaf.
The best southpaw in baseball
labors under the most consistent,
most heart-breaklne Jinx of any
player Wearing big-league spikes.
Oddly enough, the Jinx stems
not from the opposition but from
his teammates.
The strikeout king was the Na-
tional League's top mounds-
man laat year with 21 vic-
tories. He should have won 27.
Yet he was fortunate to reach 21.
The Braves are a hard hitting
Yet when Warren Spahn takes
the mound, the Boston Nationals'
vauted power dribbles off to
Though he crashed the 20-or-
more victory class in four of his
six seasons wtth\ the Braves,
Spahn has received mediocre
batting support.
This sad situation reached a
peak last season. Spahn pitched
and lost seven games in which
he allowed the opposition six hits
or less. If we remember correctly,
he lost one two-hitter, a three-
hitter and several five and six-
hit Jobs. .
By all odds. Spahn should have
won six of these seven. That
would have given him a brilliant
27-11 record-lntead of his 21-17.
The Buffalo-bom stylist was
hoping the Jinx would go by the
boards this year. But no. It's
worse than ever.
In his first two starts the Bea-
gle pitched well enough to win
three games. Yet he sported a
zero and two record.
Spahn made his 1951 debut a-
galnst the Giants, Apr. 1. The
southpaw restricted the Giants
to seven blngles and four runs in
the eight Innings he worked be-
fore giving way to a pinch-hit-
ter. Two errors helped the Giants
enjoy a three-run Inning. Spahn
lost the contest aa his buddies
made only seven hits and two
On Apr. 23, Spahnle made his
second start and suffered one of
the toughest draws of his career.
Hurling magnificently, he stymi-
ed the powerful Brooklyns with
te, has a new title "Salerno
Beachhead" for Its re-Issue.
a *
Don't be surprised If MGM
doesn't pick up Ezlo Pinza's op-
tion. Leo the Lion is unhappy
with "Mr. Imperlum."

Telegram from Nunnally John-
son toMeta Rels Rosenberg, Hol-
lywood un-Amerlan activities
probe witness:
"I trust this will convince you
that politics ls no business for a
fetching girl. Politics ls tor flat-
chested girls."
men, one IntentionaUy. He pitch
ed well enough to win tw<
But for his efforts, he wa;
charged with another loss. Ar
error which would have been tht
third out in the bottom of tht
16th gave the Dodgers Ufe anc
they won, 2-1.
Boston gave Spahn three runs
r\ the two games24 Innings
e worked. In their first 10 games,
ne Braves made 52 runs, an av-
erage of more than five per
on test.
When Mr. Southpaw was on
he hill, the per-game average
vas one and a half.
0 hits and one earned run for
16 innings. He walked only two
i SPRING CLEANING___Elaine Freed gets the canvas off at Mae
' Michael Yard, Larchmont, N.Y. Scraping the old coat of paint 06
! requires a little elbow. Getting the rudder, or for that matter anj
j part of the boat, ready for calking and painting calls for slid
sandpapering. Painting gives bottoms season-long protection. (NEA

100 Central Avenue

108 Central Avenue
Telephone 2-3418

Offers you the new SUPER 88
Place your order now for Immediate MAY OR JUNE DELIVERY
Ave. Justo Arosemena and 30th Street Phone 3-0759

SUNDAY. MAY 15, 1951
Tuna-Stuffed Eggs Are Tasty
NEA Staff Writer
omen s
by fc*"*MA(3sJifa;
A wMMy column a*
MBATLKaS MEAL I* tuna-stuffed ttt, nerved on rice with
celery Muiee.
To out your food bill have at
least one meatless day a week.
Bui, be sure your meatless main
dish contains, ample amount of a
protein food such as eggs or fish-
Tuna Stuffed Ml on Wot
Three cups boiled rice. 6 hard-
cooked eggs. '. of 7-ounce can
rated tuna fish. 1/3 cup mayon-
naise. l2 teaspoon salt. 2 table-
spoons butter or margarine.
Place rice in a well greased
heat-resistant glass layer cake
dish. Remove sheila, from eggs:
cut in half lengthwise and re-
move yolks. Mash volks with fork
until smooth; mix in tuna may-
onnaise and salt. Fill egg whites
with mixture and arrange on top
of rice. Dot rice with butter and
bake In moderate oven. 325 de-
grees F., for 15 minutes.
Curry Sauce
Four tablespoons butter oi
margarine. 4 tablespoons flour. 1
teaspoon, salt. '2 teaspoon curry
powder. 2 cups milk.
Melt four tablespoons butter
or margarine over low direct
heat In a saucepan. Blend in
flour and seasonings. Add milk
gradually, allowing mixture to
cook up after each addition: stir
constantly. Cook until thickened
(about 10 minutesi. Serve over
stuffed eggs.
Crusty Fish Fillets
(6 serving)
One and one-half pounds of
fish filets (flounder, haddock,
pike, whltefish. perch, etc.). 3
tablespoons grated onion. 3 ta-
blespoons butter or fortified
margarine, melted. 1/4 cup lem-
on Juice. 3/4 teaspoon salt. 1 egg
slightly beaten. 3 tablespoons
water. 1/3 cup flour, 3 cups corn
Hakes, slightly crushed, 1/4 cup
Cut fish filets in serving
pieces, if necessary. Combine on-
ion, butter, lemon juice, salt, egg
and water. Dip fish into flour,
then into egg mixture. Roll.In
corn flaKes and chill about 2
hours to set crust. Fry In hot fat
until golden brown on both sides.
Serve garnished with parslev and
lemon wedges dipped in paprika.
It's easv for a modern woman who Is pretty sure she could
ook after herself under all circumstances, knows she could earn
tin own living, and has her own Ideas about everything, lo lose
lot of her femininity as the years go by.
To see how feminine vou are. ask yourself the following
questions. Be honest, now.
Your husband has praised the dinner and retired to the liv-
ing room to read the evening paper, obviously at peace with tna
world You still have the dinner dishes to do. Do vou feel hap-
y at his obvious contentment, glad that he can relax after his
gvs work? Or are vou resentful that he is taking it easy, while
you are still working?
Your husband has definite ideas about vour clothes, the way
you wear vour hair, and similar matters. Do vou cater to his
likes and dislikes, pleased that he cares enough about you to
80tlce such things? Or do vou Ignore his suggestions and dress
I Impress the girls in vour bridge club, rather than to please
vour husband?
Your husband comes home from work in a restless, Irritable
mood? Do vou trv to get him In a better frame of mind by
wnatever method vou've found In the Dast usually works, whe-
ther It Is being gav vourself. or quletlv cheerful and matter-of-
fact or sympathetic? Or do vou let him know you've had a
hard day, too. and match his mood, Instead of trying to change
For yeur blrthdav or wedding anniversary vour husband buys
you an extra\agant bit ol feminine frippery and hands It over,
pleased as punch with his gift Do vou feel loved and haopy
because he wanted to give vou something vou would have con-
sidered too extravagant to buv for yourself? Or do vou think
?nd maybe even say. "Oh. Jim. vou shouldn't have spent to much
or this when there are so manv things I really need"?
If the second answer reflect* your feelings in moit of these
filiations, watch out. Your femininity is slipping.
vUorkoahet lA/izararu iror cJLuaaaa^t
ov era
NEA Staff Writer
ing your own luggage covers Is
smart budget business these
days. You can make them for
pennies in the fabric and color
that appeals to you, either to
protect new luggage or glorlty
old and battered suitcase*.
You can buy fabric or you oan
use matching pieces from your
workbasket. In either case you'll
need about one-half yard of 64-
Inch fabric or two-thirds yard of
36-inch fabric for a suitcase cov-
er. You'll also need two zippers
in the seven-inch skirt placket
slae. The new zippers that re-
lease fabric automatically If it
becomes caught are ideal.
In pickine your fabric remem-
ber that the yardage depends
first of the size of your case and
second, on the fabric Itself. Al-
low extra for stripes or plaids
since they must be matched.
You're ready to start. Begin by
measuring the sides of your case,
allowing five-eights inch extra
for all s-?ams. Next measure the
depth of the case and around the
case. The strl that fits around
the case wi'l be long and narrow.
Now place the side pieces
wrong side up on the case and
old them in place with pins or
cellophane tape. Pin or baste a-
the cover Is smooth and firm
long the edges of the case until
Ease up on the fabric just a lit-
tle at the comis to insure a
smooth fit. Leave a side or bot-
tom seam unpinned so that yov
can sl|o the cover off.
8ew the pieces along the pin-
ned or basted lines. Try the cover
on, pinning the seam you left o-
-,en. Now. starting at the handle,
nake a long slash down the mid-
lie and down the sides. This o-
pening should be long enough to
lllow for removal of the cover.
Stitch up the nlnned seam and
'urn the cover to the right side.
Turn In the raw edges of the
slash about one-half inch or
This young housewife is cutting corners in her budget (left) by
maklnt her own luggage covers. She uses fabrle ends and key-type
zipper. She tries the finished covers on for fit (above), has a
handsome matched set for mere pennies.
ends to keep the cover neat. Press
the seams very llfjhtly on the inr
side with a warm iron.
If in your sewing the fabric
should oatoh the alpper. you can
free It instantly if you're using
the new lock-type zipper. Just
turn the zipper key. pull the fab-
ric out and turn the key back
again. It's done In a matter of
seconds. _______
more. If the fabric should fray,
extend it with seam binding. Pin
.In and sew the two zippers, fol-
lowing the directions in the zip-
per package. Be surd that the
open end of the zipper faces the
Now turn In the raw edges of
the rest of the slash and hem
them by hand or machine. Put
hooks and eyes near the handle
dSuaqel Uailored vJw/ *J4am

Car Tyres
Special Scent
For The Hair
Perfume, which scents the hair
without leaving stloky traces,
is sprayed on as a final groom-
ing touch.
Many women who like the
scent of flowers In their tresses
have sometimes found, to their
dismay, that the price paid for
this fragrance is drled-out or
sltcky hair.
Perfumes makers Rave now
come to their aid with a product
made especially for glorifying
budget suit, trimly tailored and
priced under $20. Is clothes bait
to many women these days. It
becomes even more tempting
when it's made of worsted-and-
sheen gabardine, or nylon-and-
acetate cord that washes with
Give more
miles for
your Money
spectacular success. These fab-
rics are hard to find in budget
suits. And detailing In many bud-
get suits equals that found In far
more expensive designs.
The suit that's a perfect travel
companion (right) Is washable,
Is In gray and white stripe nylon
and acetate cord, is a Lamp! de-
sign. This is a suit classic, but-
toning from stand-up collar to
the waist with pearl buttons. The
shoulders have a hint of epaulet;
the skirt is straight and slim.
Another good travel compani-
on, this time in pink worsted and
sheen gabardine. Is a suit deft)
with a tricky button-down col-
lar. This motif Is repealed In hip
pocket tabs. Good, classic lines
make this s\m suit easy to wear.
is to put fragrant, home-baked bread on the table. Fresh from the
oven, brown-crusted and tender, It perks up the menu right away I
There's a variety of Quick-Breads to choose from: biscuit*, muf-
fins, combread, some types of rolls. Ahd remember quick Bread
is just that: quick! Mixing time is short, and you can do some-
thing else while It's in the oven. The time pays rich dividends.
The family appreciates the extra efort, your meals are so much
Today's muffin recipe holds a flavor surprise. Its secret Is crinkly,
1,-olden Grape-Nuts Flakes. Their malty taste Is just what then
mufiins need to make them perfect! Follow Instructions carefully
when you mix them; don't stir too much. Just till the flour l*
dampened. Even if the batter looks a little lumpy, It's ready fpr
Surprise Muffins
i % cup si/fed flour
3 teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder
12 teaspoon salt
3 tableipoons sugar
. 1 tag, will beaten
1 cup milk
3 tablespoons melted shortening
Sift flour once, measure, add baking powder, salt, and sugar, then
sift again- Combine egg and milk Add to flour mixture, add short-
ening, then mix only enough to dampen all flour. Add Flake*,
until done. Makes 9 large muffins.
Bake in greased muffin pans in hot ovan (425*F.) at) minutes, or
until done. Makes large muffins.
school age? Older? There are
divided opinions 'about that,
largely because the answer de-
pends on the individual's own
chemistry. Some people drink
eoffee and tea any time they
please never feel a reaction
that isn't desirable. Others, who
are susceptible to caffeln, suf-
fer nervousness or Indigestion,
sometimes loss of sleep. But
anyone, from the tiniest Infant
on up, can drink Instant Pos-
tum with perfect safety. It
contains no caffeln because it
Isn't coffee. It's a wholesome
cereal drink, made from wheat
and bran. It can be drunk either
hot or cold, you can mix it right
in the cup with the addition of
hot water or milk, and it's more
economical than almost any
mealtime beverage. Costs less
than V as much per cup as cof-
fee! Suppose you try Instant
Postum for your family. Wheth-
er you drink coffee or not, you'll
enjoy Instant Postum!
CAN YOU MAKE wonderful bis-
cuits? Do your muffins fluff to
perfection? Are your cakes al-
ways lighter-than-alr? Then
tou must have discovered the
ey to success that other good
cooks know Calumet Baking
Powder. It's one of the vital In-
gredients in the recipe above,
and for a very good reason: Ca-
lumet not only mean* fine tex-
ture and lightness for baked
goods, It's a Double-Acting bak-
ing powder too! The first action
takes place in the mixing bowl,
when liquid is added. The sec-
ond action Is held in reserve,
waiting for oven heat! No wor-
ries about spoiling your won-
derful muffins or cake because
pi a slight delay or interruption.
Calumet protects your baked
goods, makes them lighter toa
Don't even try to bake without
CHOCOLATE? It there's a hus-
band or a father at your house
who dotes on cake, Icebox cook*
les, chocolate donuts, pies, or
custard ...then you undoubtedly
use chocolate often! And have
you noticed what rich chocolate
flavor you always get in Baker's
Premium No. 1? It's a blend of
fine cocoa beans, roasted and
ground Into a fragrant brown
liquor, rich in cocoa butter and
satin-smooth for perfect cook-
ing. If you use chocolate often,
you undoubtedly know about
Bakers Premium No. 1 the
quality chocolate.
easy to make and taste very
special when you use Jell-O
Pudding. Here's a recipe you
might like for tonight's dessert:
l package Jell-O Vanilla Pud-
ding, 2 cups milk, 1'4 cup lemon
juice, ! teaspoon grated lemon
rind, 1 egg white, and 6 marsh-
mallows. (You/11 also need 8
baked 4-lnch tart shells.) Cook
the pudding powder with mlllc
as directed on the package. Re-
move from heat- Add lemon
juice and rind. Beat the egg
white until stiff enough to stand
in moist peaks; fold in the hot
pudding mixture. Turn into
tart shells. Chill. Garnish with
a marshmallow atop each tart.
Jell-O Puddings are available In
rich chocolate and mellow but-
terscotch flavors, too.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 1-27M
Perfume, which scents the hair
without leaving sticky traces,
is sprayed on as a final rreoia-
inr touch. ______^_
*t i aajeroaw^
This final grooming accent I*
neither oily nor gummy. It's
claimed, and it Imparts a bit of
shine as well as fragrance to
your locks.
The perfume Is packed In a
handy bottle with an attached
atomizer top. At the touch of
your fingertip a fine mist sprays
onto your coiffure.
Since the bottle is both spill-
proof and leak-proof, according
to Its makers, It's a good traveler
as well as a convenient stay-at-
home for your dressing table.
Faltering Philip!
fhillp'i life is filled with braises,
Well-worn steps and rags be ases.
Repairs wonld leave bis borne like new..
P. A. Classified!, just the right duel
for your
,-f be *e#rr- *
Each WHfi Viwr Own
Initial i
with white-star tnd from
frit Includes yeeir script Inltlall
Heavily plated, beautifully etjrto...
exdueive "Signature" a Old Company
Plata made and guaranteed by the
We. Rogare Mfg. Co.. Maridan, Conn.1
So lovely, you'll want more! With t*e-
epoone, you receive liet of completa.
pattern and price.. Send for thia etun-I
nine value offered by ...
KeJlagf'e VAajBTT.beet pick V choose)
fun of all! 10 teaerou. boaas, 7 reel
oaraal favorites. Grand anytime!
i Kl

ttllNri. eW. la, UtsMnM,llsaWTsleT
of 4 epoeas, I ens
KaBoeis VAaurrv
1 watte-star end tn
item ead ft* la este.
Tk- <* foad gab CsasI Zees

racific ^ocie

Wh. JC.nn.tk %JLJ
Bo, 96, /Lo* JJfku V.l 2-1336
William Young Boyd entertained tt guests at a buffet
sapper Wen last evening at the residence of hi* parents. Mr.
ad Mrs. stoker* J. Beyd en La Cresta. The party honored
Mr. an* Mrs. John Danyi Mayles (Ann Nichols) and Miss
Mary Martin Newland and Dr. William Franklin Clary, whose
engagement was announced recently.
Farewell Party fat-
Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy
Mrs. Elisabeth Irvln Brown
save a dinner and poker party
last evening at her home In Bal-
boa as s farewell for Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Kennedy. Mr. Kennedy
Is leaving the latter part of this
month and his wife and children
will loin him this summer In
North Carolina, where they plan
to reside.
With the honor guest* Mrs.
Brown entertained Dr. and Mrs.
Samuel S. Irvln. Mr. and Mrs.
Leslie Spencer and Mr. and Mrs.
Boyd Bevington.
Mrs. Kindred Entertains
tor Mrs. Donahue
Mrs. Edward T. Donahue was
the guest of honor at a dessert
bridge and canasta party given
Thursday afternoon by Mrs.
Worth L. Kindred at her home at
Fort Amador. Colonel and Mrs.
Donahue are leaving the latter
oart of this month for their new
post at Fort Lewis, Washington.
Mrs. Kindred's guest Ut in-
cluded Mrs. Donahue. Mrs. Will-
lam L. Welles, Mrs. Elmer Brown,
Mrs. Joe L. HoUU. Mr. William
C. Garrison. Mrs. Billy Gerry,
Mrs. Nathan Wltkin. Mrs. Robert
Fleet Mrs. Travis OerreUs, Mrs.
E. L. Beauchamp. Mrs. T. L. Pet-
erson. Mrs. James V. Thompson,
Mrs. Noble Holladay. Mrs. H. V.
Mitchell. Mrs. Robert H. McCaw,
Mrs. Robert Morley. Mrs. Frank
Tourtelotte. Mrs. Michael Burnt,
Mrs. Sanford J. Goodman, Mrs.
R. T. Moore, Mrs. Robert J. Mc-
Brlde and Mrs. Ragner Johnson.
Luncheon Held at
at Fort Clayton
Mrs. Alfred A. Grebe, Mrs. C. T.
Davis. Mrs. M. Flneman. and
Mrs. C. A. Zarecki were the hos-
tesses at the monthly luncheon
of the Doctors Wives Club held
.Wednesday at the Fort Clayton
Officers Club.
Members attending were Mrs.
George W. Rice, Mrs. H. W.
Shreck, Mrs. J. C. Bates. Mrs. 8.
H. Blber, Mrs. Clifford G. Blitch,
Mrs. D, W. Bradley, Mrs. D. M.
Brown, Mrs. J. J. Casey, Mrs. M.
T. Cenac.Mrs. A. Chartock. Mrs.
E. D. Brman. Mrs. 8. A Kay, Mrs.
C. H. Lasley. Mrs. L. F. Leland,
Mrs. B. C. Lowry. Mrs. A Mastel-
larl Mrs.F. C. McClanahan. Mrs.
O. Slutsky. Mrs. 8. P. Smith. Mrs.
M. J. Smith, Mrs. A. N. Spring all,
Mrs. Q. M. Stevenson, Mrs. I. J.
Strumph, Mrs.I. R. Berger, Mrs.
A. Blanshaft, Mrs. R. W. Bonlfa-
ci. Mis. William Brown. Mrs. F.
R. Brown, Mrs. L. E. Fontaine,
Mrs. J. R. Hunt, Mrs. E. Oster-
berg, Mrs. D. B. Porter. Mrs. D.
Senzer, Mrs. I. J. Smith, Mrs.
B. Reed. Mrs. R. K. Sigafoos,
Mrs. I. R. Lyman. Captain Myr-
tle Drake. Mrs. Pos tie wait, Mrs.
Randall, Mrs. Girth. Mrs. F. A.
Jacobs, Mrs. Saznezak, Mrs.
James 8. McOeehan. Mrs. McCas-
par. Mrs. Thompson and Mrs.
John F. Chrlstianson.
Heldenselch. 273-4104, are taking
reservations. Tickets are $1.50.
Change ef Residence
Mr. and Mrs. Henry J, Donovan
and their daughter moved Thurs-
day from Ridge Road to Quarry
Road, Balboa Heights.
Benefit for Shrine Hospital
Friday Erenint
To raise money for the Shrln-
er's Hospital for Crippled Chil
dren, the Cristobal Little Thea-
ter group will present "For Love
or Money" Friday evening of this
week at 8 p.m. at the Masonic
Temple in Ancon. The public is
Invited. Tickets wUl be sold at the
(Book (Brief,
pennell JLitkograpnS
On 2wU Jt JU/
Hostesses at
Little Gallery
This week's hostesses tat the
Pen Women's Little Gallery In the
Tivoll Hotel will be: Monday, Ma-
ry Lou Heady; Tuesday, Gene
Simpson; Wednesday, Elsie
Vaughn; Thursday. Lillian 8a-
phlr; Friday. Cornelia Relmer;
and Saturday, Katherlne Tay-
Golf Club Card Parties
Changed to Tuesdays
The Panama Golf Club has
changed its card parties and
teas for wives of members from
Thursday to Tuesday afternoon
of each week.
To most people insects are
pests more to be shunned or
swatted than cultivated. Not so
to Dr. C. H. Curran, curator of
insects and spiders at the Amer-
ican Museum of Natural History.
He finds most of them useful,
even edible and all of them fas-
cinating. He tells a good deal
about them in a down-to-earth
Informative book tlUed Insects
in Your Life (Sheridan House).
Take the termite, for Instance.
Here Is a little creature that is
truly a friend of man, "destroy-
ing deadwood thus returning the
fallen monarchs of the forest to
a condition where their remains
become the framework of other
growing things." Then there Is
the woolly bear caterpillar who
allegedly predicts what kind of
winter is on the way. And the
butterflies that keep collectors
happy. As for Insects on the me-
nu, we can't avoid them. Dr.
Curran finds eggs, larvae or
fragments of other stages of in-
sect development served by the
most careful cooks. He oroved
his point one evening while din-
ing at the home of a friend
"...I picked up a piece of let-
tuce from the salad. With no
waste of time I picked off two or
three plant lice and displayed
them before my host and hostess.
My host grinned weakly but my
hostess was embarrassed beyond
all reason. She protested that
she had washed the lettuce per-
sonally ... I was the only one
present who ate the salad"...
The first Print Exhibition to be
held In the Canal Zone opens this
afternoon at the JWB Gallery in
Balboa, under the auspices of the
Canal Zone Art League and the
Jewish Welfare Board. Original
lithographs, etchings and block
prints will be shown.
Nine lithographs by the re-
nowned American artist. Joseph
Pennell, who visited the Isthmus
In February and March of 1912,
have been loaned by the Panama
Canal Administration. This is a
part of a collection of twenty-
five prints purchased by the Ad-
ministration at that time. The
lithographs show the Canal un-
der construction, the scenes be-
ing taken from different points
between Colon and Panama. Ar-
tist Pennell's comments concern-
ing each scene are complete al-
though not always accurate. The
swamps of Mt. Hope and Gatun
are spoken of as "dead swamp in
whl-h not a mosquito lives, nor a
snail breathes." In commenting
on tne view of Panama City from
the Hotel Tivoll, the traveled ar-
tist says, "If the city were In
Spain, or if even a decent de-
scription of It were In a European
guide book, the hordes of Ameri-
can would rave over it. As it is,
not many of them (not being
Under Marcel Ayme's sardonic
glance, sin becomes not so much
naughty as plain ludicrous. His
The Miraculous Barber (Harper)
gives us Mlchelene, a pretty and
rich wife with a husband whose
fixation on a career as a track
star pushes his bride into an ab-
surdly unsatisfactory romance
with a boxer. This drives to des-
peration Bernard, a youth who
also desires Mlchelene. The out-
come is Influenced by a sublime-
ly gifted barber to whom even
the ministers of France turn in
an hour of need...
told) ever see It, 'though there ar
few towns in Europed With more
In addition to this famous col-
lection of lithographs, etchings
by J. J. Ecker Jr. of Colon. Paul
Colby of Balboa Heights and lin-
oleum block prints by B. Sturte-
vant Gardner complete the ex-
Ecker, who has studied in New
York and Europe, Is one of the
few possessors of an etching press
and displays a very cleancut tech-
nique. He also teaches the art of
print making. M. Colby, an archi-
tect, uses a different method to
obtain a similar effect.
Blockprints may be made from
wood or linoleum, but Miss Gard-
ner has chosen linoleum since it
is easier to cut. Two local scenes
and the original blocks are on
Books from the Panama Canal
Library giving explanations of
the various methods of print
making are also on display at the
JWB Gallery.
The exhibition will remain on
display at the USO-JWB Center
in Balboa, through May 27. A
cordial Invitation is extended to
the public, both of the Canal
Zone and Panama, to visit the
current exhibit.
-Sftlantic Society
w. Wit* j~ nu
Box 195, Qmtiui JiLpntmi (mtu
In a candlelight ceremony in the Church of the Holy
Family in Margarita. Miss Melba Floret, daughter of Mr. John
Flores of Cristobal, became the bride of Mr. Robert La Porta,
of Cristobal, ton of Mr. and Mrt. Anthony La Porta of Jersey
The ceremony took place at 7:00 p.m. Saturday, May 12
with Father William Finn, C. M., performing the double ring
ceremony in the presence of a large gathering of friends.
the traditional wedding march-
es for the quiet ceremony.
College Club Luncheon
May 28 at Hotel TlvoU
The Canal Zone College Club
will hold its annual Spring Lun-
cheon Saturday. May 28, at 12:30
in the ballroom of the Hotel Ti-
voll. Roger C. Hackett. Dean of
the Canal Zone Junior College,
will be the guest speaker.
At this luncheon the young
woman graduate of the Canal
Zone Junior College who is to re-
ceive the club's scholarship for
1951 will be presented to the club.
The Installation of officers for
1051-52 will also take place at the
All college women of the Isth-
mus are cordially Invited to make
reservations and to attend the
luncheon. They are eligible for
membership in the club if they
have completed one year of col-
lege work. A special invitation Is
extended to women who have
completed one year at the Canal
Zone Junior College.
Mrs. Branstetter. Balboa 2358,
Mrs. Brown. Balboa 8072, Mrs.
Greene. Balboa 2742. Mrs. Sheck-
ell. Panama 302533 and Mrs.
Mary Fatton't Water Colort
Hung at J.W.B.
An exhibition of Mary Patton's
water colors may be seen at the
gallery in the Jewish Welfare
Board Armed Forces Service Cen-
ter from today until May 27. The
exhibition is sponsored Jointly by
the Canal Zone Art League and
the J.WB.
Notice to Pen Women
Local Pen Women artists are
asked to take the paintings for
the next exhibition to the Hotel
TlvoU on Tuesday. They may be
left with the bell captain The
new pictures will be hung in the
Little Gallery Wednesday.
Miriam Cirele
Meett Tnesday
Mrs. E. R- Baltozer and Mrs. G.
joustra will entertain members
of Miriam Circle. Balboa Union
Church, Tuesday at 0 a.m. attne
home of the former, 0554-A, Cna-
gresStreet. _____
At Balboa Heights
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Medlnger
and their son, Robert, entertain-
ed a group of their friends from
official and social circles of the
Canal Zone and Panama at a
buffet supper Friday evening at
their residence on Balboa
Cotton To Build
New Town Church
TUSCALOOSA. Ala.. May 12.
(UJP.). If the boll weevils will
stay away from the Lafoy com-
munity this summer, the resld-1 Alabama. Drawing on his own
Rain on the Wind, by Walter
Macken (Maomlllan): In this
Literary Guild selection the sto-
ry of an Irish seacoast family is
unfoldedMico chose the life of
a fisherman; his brother Tom-
my despised the sea and went on
to higher education. They met
on common ground over the
ground over young widow Maeve
whom Mico had loved secretly for
years. It Is a tale of hard simple
lives stirred by powerful emo-
Kay Boyle, noted short story
writer, has used this medium for
recording her impressions of
post-war Germany and the Am-
erican occupation. In a collec-
tion of eleven short stories. The
Smoking Mountain (McGraw-
Hill) Miss Boyle has effectively
portrayed the Germans as she
sees them, a people still labor-
ing under the yoke of a self-
imposed slavery that two world
wars have not shaken loose-----
The Weight of the Cross
(Knopf) Is a powerful first novel
by Robert O. Bowen, an English
Instructor at the University of
ents there hope to make enougli
money from their community
cotton patch to build a new
When members of the Lafoy
Baptist Church decided to raise
funds for a new building, two
farmers offered to lend the use
of 10 acres of land-
Nearly every person in Lafoy
followed the offer with a pledge
to lend machinery or to work In
the community field. The only
cash expense of the project is
the cost of seed and fertilizer.
The community hopes to get a
yield of a bale of cotton from
each of the 10 acres. The bales
will sell for $200 or more each
which will be enough to start the
experience in the U8. Navy and
as a Japanese prisoner of war
during World War n, he tells
the story of a bitter renegade
sailor with a persecution com-
plex who finally finds his salva-
tion in a desperate struggle for
survival in Japanese prison
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
S.8. Fiador Knot ...............................May 1
S.8. CMrlni ........... ........................May 14
S.S. Levers Bead ...............................May U
S. Chirlen! ...................................May 21
'4-t ecrlceratee' CMM tm GI Cars
New York Freifht Service
S.S. Cape Cumberland ..........................May 12
.a. is&pc Ann ..,........ y *
8.S. Cape Avinof ...............................May 2C
8.S. Cane Cod.................................June 1
Weakly trmm Sanaa
* "^'^ ^GSL.*S-'
rnM rraigkl
Criittfcal to New Orieaa via
Puerto Barrios, Guatemala
la tala earrlce an Pastas la twatva
bos* Ohm Sal to Waal Coast Caatral aaaartca
S.8. Chiriea .....(Passenger Service Only).....May 15
SA CkJrtaai .......T7T......................May
(Best &elu
Compiled by Publishers' Weekly
James Jones.
Budd Schulberg.
Frances Parkinson Keyes.
James Hilton.
Arthur Koestler.
Jack Lait and Lee Mortimer.
Thor Heyerdahl.
Ethel Waters and Charles
Arthur Mizener.
Brigadier Desmond Young.
Lowell Thomas, Jr.
Gayelord Hauser.
#4041 Peo Boyd Ave
Coln R. P.
1002 1003
Inspected by the
Health Department
c.\ur,PQ WITH A LUREArriving in New York by sir, Metro-
SE Opere tenor Set Sv.nholm and Scandinavian Airline,
hostess Untan Ho* try out a pair of luresScandinavian Bronze
Age horas that date from between 1500 and 400 B. C The pic-
Sresque instruments, believed to.be the first ever brought to
America, will be displayed in New York. They were used 3000
Tears sgo to invoke the gods at sowing and harvest festivals, for
cult rites and perhaps in fighting and hunting.
M &
NEW YORK, May 12 (UP)
The humanistic comeback staged
by some of the strongest young
talent In European sculpture has
Its flag bearers in America too.
One of the most gllted among
them is David Hare.
His latest work is on view at
Kootz Gallery.
These neo-humanlsts know
that, falling a generally valid
world conception, the essence of
Uf cannot Be stated objectively.
Yet they do not Intend to limit
themselves to the recording of
their most intimate reactions on-
ly. They seek to make broad
statements that, without being
objective, lay claim to general
They solved this seemingly in-
soluble problem by going back
intuitively to the oldest of all
means of communications: the
human gesture. Their artistic
statements are meaningful: that
Is, valid without being objective.
The subject matter of the neo-
humanlsts is not the human bo-
dy as an object. They present an
organization of forms that sug-
gest a gesture without neces-
sarily imitating the body that is
supposed to carry it out.
The European neo-humanlsts
wraps in his gesture the one and
only answer he cares to give to
the challenge of destiny. With
Marlnl it's wonder, with Glaco-
mettl it's awe, with Wotruba it's
The American Hare proceeds
differently. Easting, freezing,
dancing, Juggling, standing at
the window are some of his sub-
jects. It Is by trapping into ges-
tures these age old activities and
situations that he hopes to con-
vey something of the essential
meaning of the human mystery.
Paul Mocsanyl...
German Missile
Secrets Decoded
LOS ANGELES. May 12. (U.
P.). A University of Southern
California professor has an-
nounced completion of a 1.000-
page technical dictionary that
translates for American aeron-
autical engineers the obscure
scientific terms Oermans used
In World War II gulded-missile
Dr. Kurt F. Leldecker. a visit-
ing associate professor of phi-
losophy at USC, was assigned by
the Air Force to prepare the dic-
tionary, needed for understand-
ing of secret German documents
captured by the Air Force during
World War II.
Many of the documents were in
code. Others used technical
terms for which there was no
handy English translation.
More than 100,000 scientific
terms are defined in the new
Olean-Offers Shelter
To Bomb Victims
OLEAN. N. Y. May 12. (UP).
Should an atomic attack on
nearby Buffalo and Rochester
make it necessary for citizens of
those two cities to evacuate, this
city of 22,842 persons Is ready to
provide shelter for about 7,000 of
Olean Is the first of seven com-
munities In New York State to
complete a survey requested by
state civil defense officials to de-
termine how many evacuees
could be sheltered in private
It was hoped that Olean could
shelter 3,500 persons, but resid-
ents who. like one woman, told a
volunteer surveyor. "I can take
care of 33 persons," doubled the
White tapers lighted the chan-
cel and palms and Jasmine bank-
ed the altar. The pews were tied
with maline bows.
Edmund Archbald. organist,
played the traditional wedding
marches and accompanied Mrs.
Marguerite Schommer who sang:
Gounod's "Ave Maria" and "Mo-
ther at Thy Feet Is Kneeling."
The lovely bride entered upon
the arm of her father by whom
she was given in marriage. She
wore a gown of Chantllly lace
and white satin. The fitted bodice
had a yoke or nylon which form-
ed a V-neckllne and was finished
with an outline of appliqued lace
roses. The long, fitted, pointed
sleeves were of lace and were
trimmed with tiny satin covered
buttons. The buttons also finish-
ed the front of the bodice. The
flared satin skirt extended to
form a train. A cascade of the
lace roses formed a design down
the front and sides of the skirt.
Her fingertip veil of illusion fell
from a seed pearl coronet. She
carried a shower bouquet of fleur
cte amour tied with maline.
Miss Patricia Geddes was the
maid of honor. She wore a gown
of green organdy made over
matching taffeta. The strapless
bodice was finished with ruffles
of organdy and she wore a small
cape with a Chinese neckband,
also finished with organdy ruf-
fles. The full skirt had a circular
design carried out with ruffling.
Her headdress was made of taffe-
ta and ruffled organdy, and she
carried a nosegay bouquet of
bamboosa orchids.
Miss Margaret MacKenzie was
the bride's maid. She was also
dressed in green, and her gown
matched the maid of honor's.
Little Julia Shipley was the
flower girl. Her dress of pink taf-
feta was made on the order of the
adult attendants. She also wore
a ruffled headdress which was
tied on with streamers. She car-
ried a basket of rose petals.
Harry Munyon was the if.ng
bearer and dressed formally to
match the adults.
Mr. Ruben Robertson was best
man for Mr. La Porta. The ush-
ers were Mr. Harry Munyon, Mr.
Leonard Munyon and Mr. George
Flores, brother of the bride.
A reception was held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs, Joseph
White of France Field following
the ceremony.
The bride's table was covered
with a white cutwork cloth and
centered with a three-tiered wed-
ding cake topped with a minia-
ture bride and groom under min-
iature wedding bells. White fran-
gl-panl blossoms and white tap-
ers In silver candelabras com-
pleted the decorations.
Mrs. Ruben Robertson had
charge of the bride's book and
Mrs. John Fahnestock served the
wedding cake, after the bride and
groom cut the first slice.
Mr. and Mrs. LaPorta left later
in the evening for the Pacific
Side where they will spend sev-
eral days at the Hotel El Pana-
ma. The bride's going away cos-
tume was a red linen suit trim-
med with white linen, with which
she used white accessories. They
will return to the Atlantic Side
next week and reside at Fort De
Mr. La Porta is a member of
the Canal Zone Police Force and
Is stationed in Cristobal.
Greenery and amaryllls were
used to decorate the altar of the
The charming bride was given
away by her father. She wore a
light blue tailored suit with white
accessories. Her flowers were pink
Mrs. Charles Jones of Balboa,
was the only attendant. She wore
a gold afternoon dress with a
corsage of orchids.
Sergeant Peter W. Wilson was
best man for Sergeant Rakes.
The bride's mother wore a beige
afternoon dress with black acces-
sories and an orchid corsage.
A reception and buffet supper
was held at the home of the
bride's parents at France Field
following the ceremony. Pink
carnations and baby's breath in
a crystal bowl was flanked tapers
In crystal holders to form the
centerpiece for the buffet table.
The bride's table was centered
with a three-tiered wedding cake
topped with a miniature bride
and groom. Mrs. Floyd Forrest
served the cake, after the bride
and groom cut the first slice. Mrs.
A. 8. Hudglns was in charge of
th e bride's book. Mrs. Ernest An-
germuller also assisted the hos-
The bride and groom will spend
a short honeymoon on the Atlan-
tic Side before returning to Bal-
boa to reside at 833-D Balboa
Mrs. Rakes attended high
school on both sides of the Isth-
mus and graduated from a beau-
tician school In New Orleans. She
Is employed in the Ancon Beau-
ty Parlor.
Sergeant arid Mrs. Rakes will
leave the Isthmus June 0 and will
visit with his family for two
Cadet Captain Raymond Pinto,
Cadet Lt. John Townshend, Ca-
det Lt. Robert Bleakley, Cadet Lt.
Thomas Kelly. Oylet Lt. Henry
Wachtel. with the sponsors hon-
orary Captain Pat Geddes. hon-
orary lieutenant Helen Klssam
and honorary lieutenant Sandra
Among the distingu shed
guests were: Major General Ray
E. Porter. Brigadier General
Francis A. March, Captain Robert
Fahle. who presented Governor
Francis Newcomer's personal a-
wards of a cup and two medals,
and Mrs. Fahle, Captain L. L.
Koepke. who represented Rear-
Admiral Albert L. Bledsoe and
Mrs. Koepke, Major John C. Kel-
liher. who represented Brigadier-
General Emll c. Kiel and Mrs.
Kelllher, Colonel James E. Bow-
en. Jr., commanding offlcre of
the Atlantic Sector who present-
ed General Porter's awards and
Mrs. Bowen. Major W. L. Bart,
P.M.S.T. for the R.O.T.C. on the
(Continued on Page 6, Column 3)
First R.O.T.C. Awards Ball
Held at Coco Solo
The first R.O.T.C. Awards Ball
was held at the Coco Solo Offi-
cers Club last evening and was
the outstanding social event for
the younger social set on the At-
lantic Side.
The club was decorated with a
large torch, duplicating the R.O.
T.C. shoulder insignia, centering
the attention on the bandstand,
where music for dancing was fur-
nished by the 60th Army Band.
Large floral archways spelled the
name of the dance.
Receiving the guests were: Ca-
det Lt. Col. Edward Brlngas. Ca-
det Major Richard Ducote. Ca-
det Captain Richard L. Sullivan.
the word on
MAY 13th
Make her eyes beam with
excitement at the pleas-
ant surprise you'll give
her with a chest of lovely
sterling silver by
1 placa setting,
6 placas......
The Reliable Jewelry Store
butcher Ones and faille fabric
5 mh Street Vista del Mar
Miss Mary Louise Scranton
Becomes Bride of Sergeant Rakes
In a private ceremony at the
Gatun Union Church. Miss Ma-
ry Louise Scranton, of Balboa,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon-
ard H. Scranton of France Field,
plighted her troth to Sergeant
Dale Gene Rakes of Albrook
Rakes of Nebraska City. Nebras-
Fleld. son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
The service took place. Satur-
day. May 12. at 4:00 p.m. with
Rev. Henrv Bell officiating.
Mrs. J. W. L. Graham played
Ave. J. F. de la Osea *I8
(Next to Bulck Agency)
Tel. 2-1069 '
5 weekly
to Miami
Avail yourself of PAA'a
thrifty touriit service to
visit Miami. Three of the
five weekly flights are
non-stop... the round
trip fare U only 1150.75.
There is also tourist serv-
ice to Kingston, for $ 133
round trip, and to New
Orleans or H o u s t o n for
just $210.60 round trip.
flights to Chicago
Just \2-J4 hours spante
you from Chicago, via
Miami, and you may enjoy
deluxe DC-6 service on
your entire journey.
* rear Travel JLfeat
World Arways
Panama: L Sheet Na. S, Taj. 1-0*70
Coles Sales Mdf,, Tel. 1097
The only dally
service *o Mexico
nal Central America
Only via PAA can yoa bevel
any day of tha waek to Me-
xico and San Joi, Menejue,
Ttjucijilpa, San Salvador anal
Guatemala City.
a excursion far
to Mexico City
Until Sapt. 30th, cool and pic
tweiqu Mexico, what yet*
dollar baya mack more, can bo
visited for S (07, excortion fare
food for 60-day rauad kip.

rAv l: SiX
: -- i
the More You Tell... The Quicker You Sell!
tomtom for
15 wor<.$
?' ecch ot/ditlortd.
! *w
Lfdt. your ad frith one of our Agents or our Offices
.. J Tiv.U A.i Mr fcltv ** *' "* 2,h ,T*,
It. 4 TlTjfl A
on Z-ztfl
P.rnilf * IMitt*
tHE Panama American
i. H -li' SllH riMM
N ItlJ Central Ava. Com

Trl 3-1113
J--22 E 29th 8t
We carry the largest
asortrndht of fin
tor fckVAMAK tbi. sink
or bar tops, CORALITE
wall board and N\T10R
store fronts.
GEO. F. NOVE*, tftC.
279 central AW. tel. 3-0140
y *..,*< -...urn:
'- -"-'
Mr. & Mrs. Canal Zone:
R?>cpRm!sTtii our show-rdoib. Custom built (unit
lurc our spnlnlil)-. Scr our Deco-
rator's Tahrk?. Free F.iflmalts. NA-
TION At. tPHOl-STERY (A. Ilrr*) J.
F. i* I* Ossa No. 77 (Anto. Bow)
New TMepRone 3-1028.
Model 111 St iichronlied
Hirftt CE smtirntU
At Factor* Priee*
?liza S de Ma,
Panam. R. P.
FOR SALE:Renault. Excellent con-
dition. Low milao. Sacrifice ot
oripinol owner. New tires. $975
during office hours or 3-2503.
FOR SALE: 1951 ruldibn Pot-
mdker, two door. 1,800 miles,
perfect condition, $2.050. This
week only. Phone 2-6312.
FOR SALE:Chevrolet 1950 D LUx
4-dobr Sedan. Owner driven 10,-
300 miles, seot covers, phone 2-
FOR SALE:1950 Oldsrnoblle "98"
four door Seddh, fully equipped,
less hydromotic. 7,000 miles, plas-
tic otc overs, undircolted, rea-
sonably priced. Coll 86-3289.
FOR SAt.E:1950 Mirtury Convert-
ible, 6 passenger coupe, spotless
yellcw pllnt with rrlotchinrj eith-
er Interior, jooded with extros. In-
cluding rddio, o'drlve, fog lights
WSW dnd electrically operated
windows and front seat adjust-
ment. Leaving for States dnd must
sell. Will finance, house 5437-G
Endicott St. Diablo Hgts. Bendlxen.
FOR SALE:1951 Koiser be Luxe,
fouf dOOi seddn, Hydrarrlatic, ro-
d!o. Will consider older car In
trode. Tel. 6-217 or house 156-
B, Gombod.
FCR SAL:1949 Ford Custom Se-
don. Excellent condition. Duty
Paid. $1,200.00.. Tel. 3-0728.
FOR SALE:Late '49 Ford Con-
vertible. WAV tires, overdrive,
radio, drive indicator, spotlight,
plastic Sebt Covers ond other ac-
cessories. Low mileage. New cor
appearance. Tl. 3-2402, Cris-
FOR SALE:1940 Nash Ambassa-
dor. 4 door. Good condition, $400.
00. $200.00 down. PhOne 2-
last Chance id Order
i For Duration of the
Orders will be taken only un-
til May 24ih. we'll continue
the service.
Price Remains at $85.00
to Cnl Zone
Tim Payments Available.
No. 18 "J" Street
Tels. 2-2380 2-3265
IS Vi Porras (1 r'ranclu-o Rd.)
crow IB* brldi* on the right
Di j. V remande. U- Veterinary
Wniir: a.n ti O" jfc* "
pfeoor 3-3119 Panam
fA Bo* ais Panana _.,
Ear Missing
Frank Tamasso, 21, rested in
a hospital today while police
and friends hunted for part of
his right ear.
Tamasso had a fight with
Joseph Moriey, 34. Police said
TanUSSo stuck his linger hltu
Mooney'g eye, and Moopey re-
taliated by enduing on Tamas-
so's ear.
Both men were chawed with
disturbing the peace. Early ef-
forts to find Tamasso's piece of
ear were futile.
FOR SALE: 1941 Pontioc (81 Club
Coupe in excellent condition.
$200.00 overhaul work recently
completed, tires excellent, radio
and heater. Price $500.00. 5444-
L, Endicott St. Diablo.
FOR SALE:Dodge Kinswoy Custom
4-door sedan, duty paid, leather
trim, rddib. Only 16,000 miles.
Phone Colon 594-L or Cristobol
FOR SALEI $41 Ford Coupk. en-
gine m excellent condition, 4 new
tires, duly, license and Insurance
paid for 1951. $600.00. Tel. Pon.
3-1565 between 4-7 p. m.
tie roa hora a drinking Praftfsinr
Writ* Alcoholic Anonynlii!
loa 20I Anton, C. t.
FOR SALE:High gloss bll points
ohd namels. Mildew-proof. $3.25
fllllbn. Troplctura Stores.
FOR SALE:35 mm photo enlorger,
Beoutyrest mattress, spring and
Six legs, wbrk bench, 4 shelf .day
locker, drapes, cushions, cushion
covers, lamp shade, Idmp Ind
shade, misc. items. Qtrs. 253-B,
Albtook A. F. Base.
FOR SALE: Two Ext. telepnone,
$5.00, 1-4 H. P. motor. 25 cycle,
$7.00. 8-D wooden desk. $15.00.
718-C, Cocoli.
FOR' SALE:binlngroom set, Royol
typewriter with table, 9 tubS RCa
console radio with records, new 3-
speed pick-up, tools, 600 x 16
outo tires, household furnishings.
Margarita 8225-A.
Bids will bfc received in the office of
the General Manager of the Com-
missary Division, Mt. Hope, C.JT..,
Until 3:00 p. m., Tuesday, May
29, 1951, for furnishing 620,000
pounds, or alternatively 310,000
pounds of Fin Gronulated Sugar.
Frpis of proposal, with full parti-
culars, may be obtained from the
office of the Supply & Service Di-
rector dt Belboa Heights, pr from
the office of the General Manager,
Commissary Division, Mt. Hope, C.
Mein*,.. JUMPlNG-JACK Shoes for
children give yl-rng feet me right
start, from the cradle tq 4 years,
sold exclusively ot BASYLANblA.
No. 39 4rd. Street. ("If It's
.for the Boby. w have It".)
Parts ond accessories of oil makes
6f cors Cur speciality Tropicoi
Motors Ihc.
FOR SALE1946 Ford Tudor Sedan.
5627-D Hecker PI. &' Rousseau.
Diablo. All day Sunday ond after
4:30 weekdays.
Forbidden Strategic Goods
Rumble Through Iron Curtain
. FRANftFURt, M&t 12 (UP)
Authoritative sources said here
today.that the State Department
repeatedly has authorized ship-
ments df forbidden strategic
United States Army
ustorhs rrtfcn stopped them at
FOR RENT: Spacious, completely
furnished residence built en 1600
meter lot; with 1000 melera of
lown dnd gorden. Three bedrooms
. .with two bathrooms, two servants
quarters ftlth trvnts bathroom,
Idrfle kltchri with brdkfost nook,
vestibule, dirilngtbbm, pallar; of-
fice, garage, two terraces, rdrni-
ture is muted modern and Iri first
cthss condition. Located between
Pdltilla ond Pdnoma Golf Club.
Avalldbl for one yedr. Telephone
MINTS. Modern frriishd-unfun-
jshed oportment. Contact office
NO. 806l. Oih St., New Cristobal.
Phohh 1386, Coln.
FOR. RENT:Apartment for rent,
279 Clrltfol Avenue. Telephone
3-0140, Ponomi.
FOR RHt:- -Apartment for rent,
43rd Street dst and Ave. Mexi-
co. Call 3-0140.
FOR RENT:Twd room apartment
In new Building No. 8048 lo-
cated et 10 1-2 St. Apply V. M.
Essa at 12:180 Bolivar Ave., Co-
Learn pije, grace, balance and self
confidence in ballroom dancing.
Leave name, address, phone at
desk Balboo YMCA or Box 106,
BolboS. HBrnett & Dunn.
Real Estate
rOR SALE: 1941 Chevrolet De
Luxe Coupe, good condition, new
tires. Priced for quick sale. Coll
Albrook 3107, Quarters 80.
Young Oinu-hauali Folk
Platt Church Program
The youne people of the Unit-
ed Seventh D a v Adventlst
Church la OUachapall are pre-
parlnR for their Annual Pro-
] gram Sunday, May 20. at 8 p. m.
A well balanced program Is
belrls: prep&red.
WANTED:British auxiliary yacht
of 72-feet sailing very shortly for
Australia via the Marquesas Is-
lands, Tahiti Ond mriy other In-
teresting Islands en route to Samoa,
Fiji ond Brisbane, Ot any Of
which crewman may debark by
rjrlbr IrrdngVment. The owner, a
retired Novy Captain and ex-
perienced ocean yachtsman, re-
quires two more men to com-
pleta ill:moter crew on shore-
expense basis. Applicants must be
1.1) physically fit (2) willing to
share running expenses of not
more than ten dollars per week
each, and 13) either oble to sa-
tisfy immigration authorities en
debarkation, or arrange own re/
turn pdssage. An bis cook who
will turn Out three simple meols
a day in lieu of financial share
will be considered. Only those
keen on the adventure and reidy
to pull weight with the others
need apply. Applicants should
com* on board Yacht PALMOSA
at Balboa Yacht Club for On In-
terview where further portlcUlars
can be supplied. Total cruise ap-
proximately 3 Vi mbrtths.
WANTED:_Smoll house furnished
for one person, PHIa Visto or Ld
Cresta, preferred. Call Mr. Me
Donald El Panoma Hotel.
FOR SALE: Attractive two bed-
room cottage in Santo Clara, liv-
ingroom, dinette, kitchen ond uti-
lity ror), On 1663 sq. maters of
land with garden and fruit trees.
House completely furnished. In-
quire Ross do Casino Santa Cla-
ra. Far Information call at 6 p. m.
Tel. 3-3212, Ponomi.
Phone t-mi
Dona Parmrni SIM
Monthly Payment SIS
LOTS on Paved Street from SI 00
a. Meter
for firm. Ht*v) Equipment for
around leveling
We Bent Lou on Long ierrn
iiimi-m am
Skunks Smell Bad
But Can't take It
MASSENA, N. Y., May 12 (UP)
--Who said there's nothing worse
than the smell of a skunk?
One irate housewife here; found
I solution to the problem of how
\o get rid of skunks under the
rerenda. She used an Insecticide
iK^-b under the porch.
rlellghted husband report-
{. "there ate no more dalrt-
ly j footprints to and fro.
Only iru."
WANTED TO BUY:Second hand
ilnc in perfect Condition. Also 10
tdrrd posls 40'. Write your offer
to P, O. BOx 189 Panoml,
Sponsored by:
Diablo Heights, C. Z.
Atlantic Society...
'Continued From Pat* FIVE)
Isthmus and Mrs. Burt. Lt. and
Mrs. John M. Nolan. Lt. and Mrs.
R. M. Golden, Mr. and Mra. Paul
Quests from the ArritMtan Le-
Rloh were: Mr. and Mrs, Al Han-
ser). Mr. arid Mrs, Nelson W.
Mft-ner. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gil-
ley. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Corbett.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Ajjujjre. Mr.
dnd Mrs. Ifans Peterson. Guests
from the Veterans of Foreign
Wars included: Mr. and Mrs. A.
A. Arndld. Mr. and Mrs. George
A. Tally. Mt. and Mrs. Henry Ap-
rJll, Mr. and Mrs. J. 3. Haky. Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas L. Sailers. Mr.
Sid Mrs. Henry R. Chenevert,
eprsentatlves from the Reserve
Ofilcers Association lnclud.l':
Colqnel and Mrs. Edmund Mac-
Jittle. Col. and Mrs, George
oole. 8r., Commander John
Glancy. Lt. Col. and Mrs. Lee
Helm, Lt. and Mrs. Walter Hun-
nlcutt.Lt. and Mrs,Hector Grant.
Guests from the Elks were: Mr.
Wilbur Dockery. who presented
their award. Mr. and Mrs. David
Bberenz, Mr. and Mrs. T- G. Rell-
rlan, Mr. and Mrs. George . Tul-
1$. Mr. and Mrs. Leland Larrlson,
Mr. and Mrs. Amo Zeese, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Grassau. Mr. and
>Jrs. James Recela, Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Hennlng. Mr. and Mrs.
John PUrvto ftnd Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Bell.
, Te officers from the Balboa
R.O.T.C. who attended were: Ca-
det Colonel FranR Mayo, cadet
Major Edward H. Browder. Jr..
Cadet Captain Thomas R. Tuck-
er. MISs Gayie MacDonld, Bat-
thlln SponsQi. Cadet Captain
Vm. Joyce. Miss Joan 8praeue.
i Co. sponsor, sadet caotain
^ouis Celerler, Miss celeste Pow-
L'li, b company sponsor. Cadet
Capialn-Sam Maphjs. Miss Ar-
Jene McKeown, C Company spbn-
Amonx the faculb members
Who attended were: Mr. and Mrs.
Raebum Briahs. Mr. and Mrs.
arl Maedl. Mr. and Mrs. Henry
igelbw. Miss Eleanor Farstvt
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brger.
Cadet Major Ducote was chair-
tnan of the arrangements for the
ball. Miss Oeddes was In charge
of receiving the gdeste. Miss He-
len Klssdrti and Cadet Sersjeant
Andrew Llm had charge of the
Refreshments were served dur-
ing the evening.
Graitilich'S . Sdrtts CldrU beOch-
cottags. ElebtMc Ic boxes, gds
stoves, moderate rites. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
materials to, Iron Curtain coun-
tries aft
custorils ,_.
the frontier.
It is believed here that this
authorization may be amohg the
things thfe Senate SUt-cdtnmit-
DmetAts to Red ChlhB
blalh. Th cothmltte cal.
Cloy ysttdly asking him to go
Vllliortis Stht Clora Beach Cottos(s.
Two bdrobms, electric, refrigera-
tion. Rdekgos rohfles. Phone Bal-
boa 2-3050. Except weekends.
Phillips. Beach cottages. Santa Clara
Bbx number 435. Balboo. Phone
Panama 3-1877 ar Cristobal 3-
m sal
:OR SALE:Cbldpdi Rerlgrater,
9 cu. ft., with across-th-top
freir chest. 25. cyefe; Apex
washi'ng mdthlni, 25 cycle; maple
dinette set; Davenport; metal
porch or lown choirs; child'* table
and Chairs; and misc. items. After
4:30 p. m. or Saturday r/nd Sun-
day. 603-B Ancon Blvd.
FOR SLE:Automatic refrigerator,
Defroster and 25 cycle Apx wash-
ing mdchlne, ene, year old. Call
cali Navy 3569 Qtrs. 40-A Far-
FOR SALE: Frljjldalre, 7 Ft. 25
Cycle i yebr old unit. $75.00.
Phone Cristobal 3-2480.
FOR SALE:Westinghouse refriger-
ator, 9 foot, 25 cycle, all porce-
loin, kitchen dry lockr for 12
family kitchen. Plastic dropes for
12 family apartment, miscella-
neous articles. 0775-L, William-
son Pla.ce, Balbba.
FOR SALE:Norg porcelain refri-
gerator; miple bedroom set, pia-
no, maple chair, 2 maple tables,
porch glider, 2 metol chairs, Ve-
netian blinds. beds, tools, girl's
bicycle, kitchen cupboard and
breakfast set with 4 chairs. Cris-
tobal 3-1739. ._____
FOR SALE:25 cycle 1947 Frlgi-
dalre, J>qrgain. Owner, leaving. CdJI
Cristobal 3-1562.
FOR SlALE:9 cu. ft. Westinghouse
all porcelain refrigerator, five Ve-
netian blinds, porch screens, two
6x9 Chinese gross rugs, other
Itims. Dixon 1417-D, Carr St.
Bolboo. phone 2-2719.
FOR SALE:6 aluminum Venetian
blinds, ond wood porch blinds for
flat type house. A youth bid:
' electric train stand, plywood will'
two horses, 6x6. House 1406-
C. Corr Street, Balboa, C. Z.
FOR SALE: Pair matching table
lomps hand painted base, $5.50
each. 2 metal clamp-on lamps.
$1.50 each. All like new. Phone
Mrs. itusi \uk complimented
with Morning coffee nu Show.:
Mrs. Wallace E. Rushing, Whose
wedding on May 3 was of interest
to a wide circle of friends on both
sides of the Isthmus, was thfe
guest of honor at & morning cof-
fee and shower given yesterday
at the Hotel Washington by Mrs.
Frank A. Anderson. Jr.. Mrs. J8s.
Stuart and Mrs. Grady Hardlson.
The party was held In the
lounge of the Hotel and gifts Of
silver and crystal were presented
Mrs. Rushing.
MlssLenore Smith arid Mrs.
Elizabeth Rowley presided at
the coffee table.
The guests were: Miss Lenore
Smith. Miss Frances Moomaw,
Mrs. Gerald Neal. Miss Dova An-
tlll. Miss Ruth Creasy. Miss Gla-
dys Elklns. MISs Shirley Moffett,
Miss Helen Starr. Mrs. Alton
Jones. Miss Dora Hardy. Miss Ma-
ry Mehl. Mrs. Vestal Morris. Mrs.
Elizabeth Rowley, Miss Florence
Dmytryk, Mrs. Herman Keepers.
Mr. Lee K&rlger, Mrs. Ernest
Karen. Mrs. William A. .Van .Sjc-
lfcn, Jr., Mrs. Lee Nash, Mrs. Geo.
Poole. Sr,. Mrs. Frd Nfewhard,
Mrs. A. A. Albright. Mrs. Merle
Bergeso, Mrs. Emmett Argo. Miss
Florence Jacobs, Mrs. George Ra-
del. Mrs. Joel Cook. Mrs. Floyd
Robinson and Mrs. John McLaln.
Brians. Mrs. Erwln Ramsey. Mrs.
Marie KOssan. Mrs. J. A- Dovel,
" Irs. Henry Blgelow. Mrs. H. I.
lnnln. Mrs. Carl Newhard. Mrs.
. I. MacPherson. Mrs. Louis Da-
miaml. Mrs, John Brown and
Mrs. Letby Barfleld.
Bon yoyake dinner Pirty
For Reverend and Mra. LaFont
Reverend and Mrs. Ernest La-
Font, who are leaving tpittortoW
for a nine months furlough in
the United States, were honor-
ed with a bon voyage dinner
party given by Reverend and
Mrs. Mairiert Peterson at their
Ctlstobal residence Saturday
The frowsts included the mem-
bers of the Atlantic Religious
Workers Group and their wives.
They were: Chaplain and Mrs.
Mlltdn Cookson, Mr. and Mrs.
Lesleigh Davis, Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Limkemnn, Reverend
arid Mrs. Norman Pratt, Rev-
erend arid Mrs. Henry L. Bell,
Reverend and Mrs. J. W. L.
Graham, Reverend arid Mrs.
Philip Havener, Revetehd Scar-
lett and Reverend dnd Mrs. Sdl-
omdn Jacobs and his mother.
Boh Voyage TCA and Shower
for Mrs. Zimrhehdah
Mrs. Henry J. Keane and Mrs.
Henry Harts were co-hostesses
for a silver dollar shower and tea
given Saturday afternoon In hon-
or of Mrs. Kenneth C. Zimmer-
man who Is leaving May 16 to
make her home In the States,
The shower was presented In a
series of hat boxes. A gdest book.
Illustrated with water color views
ol the Isthmus, the work of Mrs.
Wallace Witt, was also given Mrs.
Mrs. John Leach. Mrs. Levl Ol-
eson. Mrs. John Purvis. Mrs. R.
W. Rubelli, Mrs. Clifford Rus-
sell, Mrs. Wallace F. Ruison. Mrs.
Edna de Leon, Mrs. Fabian Pin-
to, Mrs. Sidney Ferro. Mrs. Le
Kariser, Mrs. Elmer MWdlibrook.
Mrs. Jesse L. Byrd, Mrs. William
F. Grady, Mrs. Kenneth Brassell.
Mts. Malcolm R. Wheeler. Mrs.
Anthony Fernandez. Mrs. N. E,
Gibson. Mrs. John HawtnOrn,
Miss Nancy Sullivan, Mrs. Leroy
iradbury, Mrs. Marlfc L. Mc-
-dllough. Mrs. Arthur corbett
Ats. J. M. Reed, Mrs. Raeburn
Family Sunday At
Cristobal X'rilbh Churfch
The parents and their chil-
dren are lhvlted to attend the
far./.y Sunday starting at 9:45
a.m. with Sunday School at the
Cristbal Union Church today.
This plan was Initiated two
Sears ago and has been enjoyed
y all of the families In the
CHdrcn. it Is hoped that the
members of the community will
avail themselves of the oppor-
tunity to attend this annual
tee on s .
will asi Arberlcn High Com-
missioner Jdhn J. McCloy to ex-
lain. The committee cabled
enate Su#-cdmm>t-
aSk Arber
dner John
. The comr
jy yesterday
lo Washington.
Informants said 75 railroad
cars loaded wHH standard gauge
rails ar now being held by Army
customs men at the border con-
trol point at Furth-lm-Wald In
Bavaria, awaiting State Depart-
ment disposition. The rails are
marked as produced by the Klo-
echner works, Dilisburg, and are
consigned to "Maeped, Szob,
It 1$ reported but not con-
firmed that the shipment Is,a
secret part of the "ransom"
the United States agreed to pay
Communist Hungary for re-
leasing Business man Rbbert
A. Vogeler frbm prison.
Army custonls men said the
State Department late last year
ordered a shlphtent of 22 rail-
road cars loaded with strategic
seamless steel tubing released
after customs units had stopped
it. This shipment, from the Man-
nesmann works, Dusseldorf, was
consigned tP "Ferromet, Prague,
Czechoslovakia." .
Still undecided Is the disposi-
tion of 12 tons of highly strate-
gic 3/4-lnch ballbearings made
Schaefer works In Schwelnfurt
and cortsifned to "Metrand, Pra-
by the Kugel Ftscher,
i In
gue, 'Czechoslovakia" by a Swiss
During last November and De-
cember and January Of this year,
customs records show that-hdrh-
erous shipments Of ball and rol-
tffe resfrMeri ut were releasfed
restricted USt, were released
to go behind the Itbn Curtain
after they were Stbpped at, the
border, Most of them were made
in Schwelnfurt, and were con
signed to "Metal imbex, Buda-
pest, inihgary," and "Cebiioz,
Warsaw, Pot
said that
months ago a huge fielgian-madi
lathe, capable of turning oul
canrtbn barre, as halted at
Schlrdinr, Bavaria, by tustttm
guards. Papfers accompanying- th
lathe showed lt y>as consigned toi
"Vitkovicke Eelezdrhy Rlernnta,
Gottwttlda OStravS, Czechoslo-
lathe was finally sent to Czechbi
Other shipments which hay*
h released after customs meri
befeh releSSei
stopped them include fin mea*
'a fof
for conveyor bahds ahd" other
sunns devices, spare riarts toi
turbine^ structural iron pa '
restricted materials.
Lores Old Sweet
Songsters1 Encore
ASttt.AND, AW., May 12.
a second honeymoon today,
agreeihr that the spat which
brought on their divorce could
have happened to any newly-
They were married for the
aecohd time yesterday bv
Probate Judge Wilbur Nolen
after six months divorce.
They had only met and mar-
"#v br
and his wife
"We've Wen In Jove all the
time;' layers siitf. "Nb more
(Continued from Page 1)
meht for all the fcbrkmen even
though sorh of thetn are ortly
PThe overhaul has been speed-
ed up considerably each year It
is done, on the basis ot experi-
ence gained in forrner years
Among the Improvements this
year are the dS of electric Water
pumps for washing the gates,
formerly done by hand with
buckets of Water, and other pow-
er tools operated from a 400-foot
cable that supplies power over
jged in
rogress, also
saves" time In relaying messages
and instructions.
Only the lake side of the gates
are being cleaned and pa^l-fd
this year. The spillway side win
be cleaned in. the next overhaul.
The hous-cleahirtg consists of
washing down the gates, scrap-
ing off the old bitumastic a
coal tar protective coating si-
milar to that used for undpr-
coating cars and recoatihfc
and repainting. .
The balance of the gates aLso
Is checked periodically and t&e-
operatlng machinery is Inspected
monthly. _, .
The spillway gates are operat-
ed from a control board at the
Gatun Hydroelectric Station,
Station, where power Is gener-
ated for transmission to all parts
of the Isthmus.
Although Power.Branch oper-
ators turn the controls, their in-
structions for opening and clos-
ing the spillway gates come from
the Meteorological and Hydro-
graphic Branch, which Is respon-
sible for the control of the water
level In Gatun Lk.
The lake level Is held at about
86 feet above sea level tirlig
most of tHe rainy seaon and is
permitted to build up to about
87 feet by the tim the dry sea-
son starts. The lake drops to
about;, 82 f,eet by the end of the
dry season.
The spillway gates formerly
Were opened occasionally to flush
out mosquito larvae lrt the spill-
way channel through which the
water Is carried to the Chgres
and out to the Atlantic. This
practice has been abandoned in
recent years with the extensive
use of DDT.
One of the public attractions
connected with the oVerkatil Of
the canal locks Is the spectacle
of large numbers of fish which
are left high and dry when the
chambers are unwatered. Gatun
has Its fish too artd the spillway
channel offers some of the best
tarpon and snobk fishing in this
Hydroelectric station person-
nel explain that the tarpon and
Snook come up the Chaktes RJver
from the Atlantic to feed on small
fish from Gatun Lake. The small
fish from the lake are stunned
as they are cdrrled through the
turbines and end up in the tall
race at the splllWav ready prey
for the big. fish which come up
to feed on them.
When the masonry spillway
dam was built, closing up the
final gap In the l-'/j me earth-
en portion of Gatun Dam, the
Chagres was flowing through
three channels to the sea, its
own. the old French Canal and
West Diversion Channel, also dug
by the French In anticlpatlon,of
a dam to be constructed at Bo-
ho. 10 miles further up the
river. After the spillway channel
was completed, diversion dams
forced the water through the
new outlet, which follows the
old ChAgres River channel.
In April 1012. the sluice Ways
through the spillway Were closed
and the lake was allowed to rise
to a level of 50 Xeet where it re-
mained ddrlng the rainy seasons
of 1912 and 1913. All the gates
were permanently closed on June
27, 1913, and the lake reached
its final height about December
15 of that year.
FORCE BASE on May 19 Will be able to Sample many of the
edible foods that cah b found, by survivors in the Jungle.
T/Sgt. Henry Erben Is shown with a display ot foods includj
ing black palm fruit, yams, eels, cocoa beans rdse apples and
____________ dthr edible, jungle toOds.__________________
fiflC Probers "throw Fear
Of God Into Lot Of Fixers*
Senate Investigators told White
House aide Donald S. Dawson to-
day they are convinced he be-
longed to an "influence web"
which had a bad effect on. the
RFC, but they cleared him of any
D Ark., handed down that "ver-
dict" after Dawson completed two
days of testimony before the
Senate Banking; Subcommittee
investigating "favoritism and in-
fluence? In the RFC.
Fultaright. said Dawson's ap-
pearancefor which the sub-
committee waited 10 weeksVir-
tually wound up the year-long ln-
USen". Paul H. Douglas. D. HL. a
subcommittee member, said the
investigation has served its pur-
pose because the RFC has been
reorganized and we have
thrown the fear of God Into a
lot of fixers." .. t ..
Douglas also asserted that the
umbilical cord connecting Daw-
son and the RFC has been cut'
by the appointment of W. Stuart
Symington as one-man RFC chief
replacing the old five-man board
of directors.
American Legion,
VFW Sel Program
For Memorial Day
As In previous years represen-
tatives of the American Legion
and the Veferfcps of Fbreign
Wars with valuable aid from
the Army and the Navy have
prepared a program lor the
observance of Memorial Day on
the Atlantic Side. General
Chairman o the Joint Memor-
ial Day Committee this year Is
C. E. Haywood.
The program will begin with
a flag-raising ceremony, at the
Legion Hall in Old Cristobal;
followed by a free movie, for
the Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts,
Cub Scouts, and Explorers who
take part in the program; and
the parade will get underway
dt 6:30 a. m stdrtlrig at the
Cristobal Police Btatjoh and
ending at th Modnt HOp Ce-
metery. J Aiu Ji
The Services at the Mount
Hope Cemetery are as follows:
Introduction of Speaker;
Walter R. Hnnlcutt.
Invocation: Reverend Milton
A. Cookson.
Hymn, "fearer My God To
Thee"; Cdlbn Bomberos Band.
Soloist; Mrs. Burt Watson.
Lincoln's Gettysburg Address"
Jack Randall.
Oration; Colonel James E.
Bowen, Jr.
"Reverie'; Colon Bomberos
Band. ...4
Placing ot Wreaths; Girl
Scouts, Boy Scouts, Cub Scouts,
Panama National Anthem;
bdlon Bomberos Band.
Boloist; Mrs. Burt Watson,
Star-Spangled Banner; 60th
Army Band. -... ,
foloist; Mrs. Burt Watson.
Irlng Squad; U. S. Marine
bdrps. .
"Taps" and "Echoes"; 60th
Army Band.
Benediction; Reverend Milton
A. Cookson.
Cut flbwers for placing on
graves at the cemetery will be
accepted it the Legion Hall In
Sid Cristobal the evening of
ay 29 and the early morning
0 May 30.
Dawson denied repeatedly at
the hearing that he ever sought I
to use his position as President
Trumah's patronage adviser t*,
sway decisions on RFC loans.
But Fulbright sdid he and Daw-
son Seem to have "a quit differ- .
ent View Of what Is proper hd |
Fulbright said Dawson's admit-
ted friendships with RFC direc-
tors, expediter E. Merl Young, In- '
dustrlaust Rex C. Jacobs and oth-
er figures in the Inquiry defin-
itely established him as a member
of n "influence, web" which had
a "detrimental effect on RFC Op- ,
Dawson told the Senators hi
submitted the names ot 10 recom-
mended candidate to President
Truman last year to choose five
nominees for the RFC board ot
All ot them had been "cleared"
by the Democratic National com-
mittee and two, later nominated,,
were specifically recbmrrrendd i
by the committee..
Dawson also, testified: |
1.) He frequently had lunch
with RFC Director Walter L. i
Dunham to help him get "orlen- |
tated" In his Job, but he.nvr i
told Dunham how to run RFC al- |
fairs or "discussed" with him th
controversial 137,500,000 loan to !
Lustron Housing Corp.
2.) He never discussed a $150,-
000 RFC loan to a lumber com-
pany owned by Clarence Hood,
ousted Democratic National COm-
mltteeman for Mississippi and h*
didn't know Hood "very well."
3.) He knew James B. Flnne-
kan. St. Louis tax collector now
mder grand jury Investigation,
having met him .at Jacobs' home
n Florida, but he didn't know
dm very well.
(Continued from Page 1)
rest of the Russian satellites."
He said Russia is In "a very
difficult situation-because of the
failure up to now ot,the Chinese
Communists to get us out of
Cain said that he thinks that
the RUssla-Chma treaty is most-
ly agalftst "a future Imperialist
Cain said that neither the civ-
ilian chiefs of the Army, Navy
and Air Forces, nor the Nation-
al Security Council were con-
sulted on MacArttmr's dismissal.
He said h would hd? fOupd
another solution if he had been
consulted. ,. .
Cdln asked Marshall about
the rumors of his efforts to
discredit MacArthur through the
propagation of stories saying
trial there Was "bad blood" be-
tween MacArthur and General
Matthew Ridgway. field com-
mander in Korea before Mac-
Arthuxs dismissal.
Marshall's reply was: "That's
extraordinarily incorrect."
Answering Cain's question as
to why MacArthur Wasn't called
to Washington to have an inter-
view wtyh Mr, Truman and oth-
er leaders before his dismissal,
Marshall said.that "many, times'*
MacArthur had shown obstinate
signs over the io>a of coming
to this country.
San Miguel Missionary
SeHlc Is PsthoHd
The san Miguel Orthodox Spir-
itual Church Mothers' Day, and
missionary service phujnid; for
todkv Will now be held next Sun-
($av at 3:30 p.m.. according to th
Rt. Rev. Esteile Lee.

SUNDAY. MAT 13. 19.11
VIMCS, Now Agsd 9, Proved ffaff Hjl
Woman's Place Was In War
WACS Now Army Clls -x-?
From coast to coast conserva-
tives chanted 'A woman's place is
the home' when early in 1941
word was released that the Uni-
ted States o America was think-
in; ol utilizing womanpower In
the second World War. Cynics
prophesied taht the Women's Ar-
my Auxiliary Corps would col-
lapse under military manage-
ment...!^ Congress, turning a
deaf ear. signed the bill author-
izing the establishment of the
WAAC. on May 14. 1942.
With grim determination the
original volunteer WAAC's who
had neither military status nor
veterans' rights set out to
prove themselves to their fami-
lies, their Army and their coun-
try and a little more than a year
after the Inception of the Corps,
another bill was passed raising it
to full military status, but oply In
time of war: In June, 1948, after
the Women's Army Corps had
Invaded practically every Army
post In the world, and proved
themselves capable of handling
40e of the 628 occupations the
Army offered its personnel. Con-
gress like a wise old uncle, pass-
ed a bill authorizing its youngest
service to become part of the Re-
gular Army. Today, as the Wom-
en's Army Corps approaches its
ninth anniversary, its members
have proved to the world that
though a woman's place Is in the
home... .It Is also her right to
protect that home.
Through the dark period when
the Women's Army Corps fought
to establish itself equally with Its
fellow soldiers, courage was
drawn from heroines both real
and legendary: Pallas Athene,
Joan of Arc, Molly Pitcher and
Deborah Campson who distin-
guished themselves during the
Revolutionary War and the Yeo-
manettes and Marlnettes of
World War I. Pallas Athene.
Greek Goddess of Wisdom, pa-
tron of womanly arts during
peace and Goddess of Victory in
time of war. was chosen as the
Insignia for the Corps.
It was she tf ho went with them
to Alaska/. India. Egypt, Europe
and the Far Eost ..It was she
who landed under lire with them
in Leyte___and she came with
them to Panama in 1946.
The 7748th AU WAC Detach-
mt at Fort Clayton, headed by
Cpt. Rayna Anderson, with W-O
Eeaulah Caylon and F-Sgt Kath-
erine Hogar, as executive officer
and first sergeant respectively,
houses 90 enlisted women, twelve
of whom are stationed within the
detachment as cooks, supply and
orderly room personnel. The
other WAC's commute each day
to offices throughout the United
States Army Caribbean, at <:oro-
zal General Depot, the Interna-
tional Geodetic Survey Head-
quarters In Balboa. United States
Army Caribbean Headquarters at
Fort Amador. Quarry Heights
and Fort Clayton. On the other
side of the Isthmus, at the USAR-
CARIB School. 6gt. Beatrice
White has the distinction of be-
ing the on'-' WAC assigned to the
school si / .
Other b^ARCARIB Wac's are
assigned to the Signal Corps, the
Medical Corps and the Adjutant
General's Department, filling po-
sitions such as lerk-typlsls.
stenographers, noncommissioned
officers In charge of various sec-
tions and In several cases, artists.
reporters and radio operators.
Cpl. Margaret Parker, who is one
of the two WAC's assigned to
IAGS. maintains radio contact
with other Latin Amerlcah coun-
tries including Ecuador, Guate-
mala. Costa Rica, Nicaragua.
Honduras and El Salvador, In ad-
dition to other clerical duties.
Sgt. Mary A. Hildebrand. as-
signed to the Detachment Order-
ly Room, stands out as the WAC
having the longest record of un-
broken military service In the
Panama area. She enlisted In the
WAAC in August, 1942. Runner-
up for the honor is Sgt. Mary
Jane Fulham, who enlisted In De-
cember of the same year. It was
the spirit of WAC's such as these
which won for the Corps a place
of distinction among the Army's
As the ninth anniversary of the
Corps approaches thousands of
women throughout the world are
united In reminiscence of the
"war years" and calmly and
courageously "fall in" to face
whatever the Army holds for
them during the present emer-
Chasing Fires Banned
MINDEN, Neb. (U.P.)In the
Interest of safety, an old Amer-
ican custom is being squelched
here. Fire and police official
announced that anyone caught
chasing a fire truck in his auto-
mobile will be fined.

tAtfa, fU y or.?
For A Comfortable
More Pleasant Slii
So Convenient To Everjthlnf
With Kitchenette
$ 5.00 TO $ 8.00
For Special weekly Tata*
Write to
Broadway at (Tth **
Now York a, I T.
"Eaioy OUK frlenalr. ronceada] at-
aaaankcre with aU the comfort of
YOD* home -
Written for NEA Service
* A74
? AKQ74
? 1003
LABORATORY TECHNICIANS Sgt. Diane Morlguchl andI Cpl.
Mary Lyons perform a "blood chemistry test at the U.S. Army
Hospital at Fort Clayton. Other Wacs on duty there are as-
signed to positions ranging from administrative assistants to
X-ray specialists.
? KJ6
? J88
? QJ107
? 93
E-W vul. .
N-S 40 part acor*
North Bait South West
1 ? Pats 1 Pas
3 Pass Pass Pasa
Opening lado> Q
My friend Alfred Shelnwold
hela the South hand shown to-
day and would have been hap-
py to pass except for the pan.
score ol 40 points. He showed
his anemic heart suit, hoping
his partner would be able to bid
and make a game.
As It happened, North was
In an optimistic mood and lelt
that a slam invitation was call-
ed for. When North raised to
three hearts. Shelnwold set a
new Olympic speed record for
the sitting pass.
West opened the queen pi
clubs, and East won with the
ace. He returned the ten of j
spades, declarer hopefully play-
ed the queen, and West covered
with the king.
Dummy won with the ace or
spades, and declarer glumly re-
viewed his prospects. He had al-
ready lost a club, was bound to
lose at least two trumps, and
might well lose two spade trick*
also. It seemed that the hand
was merely ah exercise In ic-
ing down as little as possible.
Concealing his pessimism,
Shelnwold led out dummy's
three top diamonds, discarding
a spade from his hand. Then
he led a fourth diamond from
dummy, and East made the fa-
tal error of discarding Instead
of ruffing. ,
South discarded another
spade, and West had to ruff
with the king of hearts. This
card made everyone sit up and
take notice. ,
West cashed the Jack of spades
and then led the eight which
South was by then able to ruff.
At this point Shelnwold was
down to three trumps and two
clubs, and knew that East had
his original four trumps and
one club, The hand could be
made If East could be held to
one trump trick.
Declarer ruffed a club In
dummy and retured the last
diamond. East had to plav
trump, and South over-ruffed.
Declarer then led his last club
and ruffed with dummy's oueen.
East could overruff with his
ace, but then had to lead a
trumn from the 10-4, allow-
ing Shelnwold to meke the last
two tricks with the J-9.
"KAHKI," the Detachment mascot, and "Susie," the make-
believe W/C lieutenant apparently share a secret during a
moment or privacy. Other pets include 'Tommy the cat,
Blacky" the dog.'and a couple of unnamed parrakeets.
. i
cooks, whose duty It is to keep the rest of the women healthy
and happy. Caught during a break are reading clockwise:
Sgt. Jennie McFarland, Mess Sgt. Irena Mathews, 8gt. Marie
Macomber and Sgt. Susie Wllklns. Sgt. Vera Beckham, not
shown, is the other member of the mess hall staff.
(U. S. Army Photos)
X-Ray Machine
Measures Blood
CHICAGO, May 12. (UP.).
I Doctors at the Illinois Neuro-
I psychiatric Institute are using a
machine which photographs the
flow of blood through the human
i circulatory system.
It Is called a "serlagraph."
! There are two others in Chicago
', but this Is the only one in actual
use. It was Invented by Dr.
, Wendell 8cott of Malllnkrodt
Institute, St. Louis.
The machine is actually an X-
! ray, taking pictures as fas as one
every half-second. Principal
anode tube to project the X-
Ray. and a Fair field aerial cam-
era to take the photographs.
Doctors here say the find the
$10,000 machine especially hel)>-
full for locating brain tumor*.
cerebral hemorrhages, atrophies
and other conditions.
Skull Rebuilt
By Smithsonian
P.). A skull believed to be
10.000 years old has been re-
constructed at the Smithsonian
Found near Mexico City with
fossil bones of mamoths that
date back 10,000 years, the skull
of Tepexpan man may represent
the earliest human beings In the
Reconstruction of the head
from the skull was accomplished
with plastics.
Some guessing was Involved,
particularly concerning the hair
and shape of the eyes. Still. It Is
believed the head and face re-
present the man as he appeared
centuries ago. He resembles a
typical southwestern Indian and
placed among modern Indian
skulls would be hard to distin-
guish ___
Butane Drives Car
Student Discovers
AUSTIN. Tex. May 12 (UP)
Maybe you've heard some high
school student quip, "Now you're
cooking with butane."
Charles Davis, a student at
the University of Texas, has
changed that. Now he's driving
with butane and finds It good
for operating his 1049 model au-
Davis won awards from the
American Society of Mechanlco
Engineers for Installing the bu-
tane unit in his car. He said he
gets about 12 miles to the gal-
lon In town and butane costs
only 10 to 12 cents a gallon.
"I have to change the oil onlv
once or twice a year," the Navy
veteran reported. "You see, bu-
tane Is such a perfect internal
combustion fuel that no carbon
forms in the Jnternal workings
of the engine and no water gets
Into the motor oil because bu-
tane vaporizes before it enters
the carburetor."
The pressure tank on his car
holds 25 gallons of butane but
he can switch over to gasoline If
he runs out of the liquefied gas,
at least until he reaches a bu-
tane dealer.
The unit on his car cost about
$200, but he plans to Install a
new one for about $135.
Mighty Midget
98-pound slip of a woman Is the
new city bowling champion. Di-
minutive Dot Barker collected
1.609 pins In nine games for the
tenpln championship.
Canned Hams
art offered by
Phone 1000 Coleo

p*ofc i:;cht
SUNDAY, MAT 13/ 1951
Eagle And Hawk' In Technicolor
Now Running At Central Theater
The paites of American history
finitln many glorious chapters
/at have been Immortalized In
motion picture*. And now, one
oi the most thrilling but legit-
known episodes In our country'i
turbulent nest coime roaring to
the screen In Paramount's migh-
ty Technicolor drama, "The Ea-
gle and the Hawk," now showing
at the Central Theater.
Starring John Payne, Rhonda
Flemmlng and Dennis O'Keete,
the picture in aet against the
flaming background of the Civil
war. During the long, drawn-out
struggle, the French established
Maximilian as the Emperor of
Mexloo and from that country
prepared to launch an attack on
Texai with the Intention of an-
nexing It.
'The Eagle and the Hawk" la
the exciting story of two men
one a Texas Ranger serving
the Confederacy, the other a loy-
al government agent who sub-
merged their personal feelings
in a time of peril and joined
force* to defeat a plot for the
Invi Ion of American soli by the
ri'ies of a foreign power,
As the pair of patriots whose
desperate mission into enemy
country meant sudden death at
anv time. Payne and CKeefe are
said to give the most brilliant
performances of their careers.
Both won the unstinting praise
of prevlewers. gs did gorgeous
Rhonda Fleming for her portray-
al of a dazzling French beauty.
A breathtaking blend of thrill-
ing action, wild adventure and
blazlnti romance, according to
advance reports. "The Eagle and
the Hawk" was directed by Lewis
R. Foster, who wrote the screen
play with Geoffrey HomeB. Th
Imposing featured cast of the
William Pine and William Thom-
as production includes Thoma
Gomez. Fred Clark and Frank
On The Records
PISTOL-PACKING Rhonda Fleming persuades John Payne to
hand over an Incriminating letter in this scene from Para-
mount's Technicolor drama "THE EAGLE AND THE HAWK,"
coming to the Central Theater.
Then *at i'u a Carpenter tthnp went this cbmoe
In bu* car lor his work
Km the? laurhed at this lerk.
P. A Claxslried rave him s tow!
NEW YORK, May 12 (UP)
Lee Wiley, singer: Bobby Hac-
kett, cornetlst, and Joe Bushkin,
pianist, aet together for an ex-
ceptionally intimate jazz album
for Columbia, "Night In Man-
hattan." With such stars pooling
their talents, the eight records
In the aet are far above the run-
of-the-mill pop disks ground out
with one star surrounded by stu-
dio musicians. The relaxed-style
tunes Include "Street of Dieams'
"A Ghost of a Chance," "Any
Time, Any Day, Anywhere" and
"I've Oot a Crush on You."
Golden-voiced Sarah Vaughan
is starred in a new M-G-M al-
bum, "Sarah Vaughan Sings,"
which also presents eight jazz
standards in good shape, Her In-
terpretations of the numbers
with rich styling make It one of
the best albums of the year.
"Music of Puerto Rico."
played by Juanito Sanahria's
Orchestra, Is a new Decca
long-playing album which
includes eight of the island's
most typiral number. One
of the best tunes is "La Bn-
rlnquena," sung by Lollta
Cuevas. Another Is "Puerto
Rico," sung by Johnny Lo-
New Singles:
The record companies are
competing for honors in record-
ing the beautiful numbers from
Rodgers and Hammersteln's
newest success. "The King and
I." The top tune of the show.
"Hello, Young Lovers," has been
waxed with equal success by
Perry Como (RCA Victor). Frank
Sinatra (Columbia), and Mar-
garet Whlttlng (Capitol). The
same three singers have record-
ings of "We Kiss In A 8hadOW."
M-G-M's Jane Powell has a good
rendition of the musical's ballad
"Something Wonderful" and "I
Whistle a Happy Tune," which
has a Walt Disney" flavor. Cap-
itol's Miss Whlttlng and Colum-
bia's Doris Day also have excel-
lent waxlngs of the "Something
Wonderful'7 tune. RAC Victor's
Vaughn Monroe sings "8hall We
Dance" from the same produc-
tion. \
'Bedtime For Bozo 'Noiv
On Vieiv At Balboa
A new animal acting tar
named Bonzo bounced onto the
creen yesterday at the Balboa
Theater and the five-year-old
chimp star seems destined to
provoke as much laughter as
"Francis," the talking Army mule
and "Harvey" the invisible rab-
The comedy Is "Bedtime for
Bonzo" and ft comes from Un-
iversal-International, the same
studio responsible for the fun
provided bv "Francia" and "Har-
Bonzo. who receives Introduc-
tory oreen credit In "Badtlme
for Bonzo," matches his acting
talents against such screen re-
gulars at Ronald Reagan, Diana
Lynn and Walter siezak.
The entire oast responds beau-
tifully to the screen direction of
I'reierick de Cordova and the
clever supervision of producer
Michel Kralke. Their combined
efforts make "Bedtime, for Bon-
zo" a definite "must" for today's
movie fan who wants an escape
from their daily troubles.
The film fun begins when Rea-
gan. In the role of a young col-
lege profesor, tries to win an
environment argument with his
: fiancee's father, the college dean,
and starts to raise the five-year
old Chimp as a child.
Complications eater the unique
experiment with the arrival of
the attractive Diana Lynn, hired
by Reagan to b,e a "baby sitter"
for his two-legged experiment.
Bonzo responds beautifully to
his treatment as a five-year-old
bov right down to the wearing
of a complete "Hopa.long" Cassldy
outfit. The "monkey wrench" In
the whole proceedings comes
when Bonzo innocently breaks
Into a jewelry store and steals
a valuable necklace which is
traced to Reagan. This lneident
almost drops the eurtaln on the
experiment as well as ending
Reagan's careers as a respected
college professor.
How Bonzo succeeds In clear-
ing his "adopted" father of the
robbery charge is one of the
laugh riots of the season.
The comedy's supporting cast
Is unusually forceful with Walter
Siezak playing Reagan's kindly
professor friend and Lucille
Barkley. a screen newcomer,
turning In a fine performance as
the fiancee you'll love to hate.
Jesse White who scored heavily
In "Harvey.'* completes the solid
roster of supporting players.
Covering Hollywood -With A Camera
Warner Baxter, 58,
Dies In California
GLENDALE, Calif., May 12.
(UP) Private funeral services
were conducted here for Warner
Baxter, 58, the second actor to
win an academy award. A host of
the most famed figures In movie
history served as honorary pall
Forty-two honorary pall bear-
ers Included Richard Barthel-
mess. Clive Brook. Harold Lloyd.
James Gleason, Jean Hersholt.
William Powell, Tim McCoy, Ty-
rone Power. Ronald Colman and
Leo Carrillo.
Things to do
before your trip,..
Dozen Roses Heal
Marital Break
CHICAGO. May 13. (UP).
Joseph Data averted a separa-
tion from his wife with a hus-
band's old standby, a bunch of
roses. -'
Mrs. Mildred Data had filed
suit for separate maintenance,
charging cruelty.
Then her husband sent her a
National City Bank
Travelers Checks
If you're wise you'll make reservations for
hotels, train berths, ships, planes to svoid *
spoiled trip. Why take chances with your travel
money? Carry National City Bank Travelers
Checks and protect yourself against theft or
loss. Your money refunded if lost or stolen!
NCfi Travelers Checks faithfully guard your
funds wherever you travelat home or
overseas, and save you needless worry.
Because NCB Travelers Checks are backed
by America's greatest World Wide Bank,
they re known and accepted everywhere. In
denominations of 110, f 20, $50 and $100
good until used.
{Panama K^anai (clubhouses
?? Showing Today ^HK
8 A | ri ^\ A Ah Conditioned
ALSU Id 4:25 6:20 f:75


Isthmian Iranohat:
Balboa e Panama Cristbal
Develop Land
If Ye Would Eat
CHICAGO, May 12. (UP.)
Only by "herculean efforts" can
the world's land resources be
made to yield enpugh food for
the world's population a geo-
graprmbfoiessor says.
J. Russell Whltaker, chairman
of the geography department at
George Peabody College. Nash-
ville, T*nn told a conference
here that manklng "faces very
genuine limitations In his land
resources for agriculture."
To meet the problem, he said,
"requires greater achievements
than we even approach a-
chievements In Increased prod-
uctivity per acre, in development
of lands not now In crops. In the
conservation of land and of fer-
tilizer resources."
dozen roses.
She turned up in court a few
days later wearing one of the
roses In her hair. The couple
talked for a half hour In the
judge's chambers and walked out
arm In arm. agreed to give their
marriage another try.

clusively Yours: Now that Bette
Davis Is a box-office smash in
Payment on Demand," it can be
told. 8everal top profile kings,
whose names would floor you,
turned down the chance to play
opposite Bette on the grounds
that she was washed up as a star.
Barry Sullivan, who wouldn't lis-
ten to the dirge, has jumped sky-
ward with exhibitors for his act-
ing in the film.
Spring of 1952 Is the date set by
Z. Wayne Griffin for the start of
Clark Oable's "The Big Moose"
a yarn about logging. Clark,
meanwhile, Is Just waiting for the
date on which Sylvia will file
suit for divorce. Her New York
"holiday" will have her checking
the calendar.
Humphrey BOOART Olorl C.KAHAME
Monday RHAPSODY IN l.l'l-
"THE PALOMINO" (technicolor)
Wednciday "Three r.uy Named Mike"
William HOLDXN a Nancy OLSON
Taraday "THE PAIX>MWO"
i Technicolor I
ilr.l ||HIII-| i -
J:J Ml S:2S
"Royal Weddina" (Technicolor)
Also Showln Monday I
Tip-off on-Ginger Rogers' de-
cision of tackle a Broadway play
Is her huddles with Producer
Chandler Cowles.
Joan Crawford's chassis will be
padded for the first time In her
career If she decides to do "Size
Twelve" for Wald-Krasna. It's
the story of a model who puts nn
weight and can no longer squeeze
Into sample dresses.
Newly weds Arlen* Dahl and
Lex Barker have a screen play
In their honeymoon baggage
that they'r* aching to do as co-
stars. It's one of the many rea-
sons why Arlen e asked for her
re|cae from MOM.
Hollywood radio sponsors are
declaring a price war against
stars who ask astronomical fig-
ures for air performances. The
reason Jun* Haver and Mark
Stevens were missing from the re-
cent radio version of one of their
musical hits.
the Groom," is about to hit the
screens, up pop Cary Grant and
Betsy Drake with "Room for One
A wealthy producer brought his
blonde playmate to a fur shop
for a mink coat. After looking
over the most expensive, the lah-
dedah character cooed:
"I don't know, daddy. Maybe I
ought to get one of those Wash-
ington, !>.('., mink coats that ev-
erybody's talking about."
A contract is brewing at MOM
for Annette Warren, the warbler
Whose voice was grafted into Ava
Gardner's throat in the pre-re-
lease showing of "Show Boat."
Determination of Peter Law-
ford's mother. Lady Lawford, to
latch onto a film career Is pay-
ing off. She just snagged a big
role In "Hong Kong." .. Cold suf-
ferers who get no relief from
that wonder drug, says Alan Wil-
sorj. are calling it "Andttmlssedon
Typographical error in a small-
town paper: "Cecil B. DeMille Is
now shooting 'The Greatest 8ow
on Earth.' Ohlk. olnk!
RKO Inserted a page ad In a
movie fan magazine asking for
applicants for "Girls Wanted."
One gangsteress sent In her pic-
ture and wrote:
"I'm not beautiful, but I could
certainly be the first female
Humphrey Bogart."
Hal Roach and Joe E. Lewis are
huddling about filming his life
story.... Gene Evans is on a low-
calorie diet to shed some of the
weight that he pioked up when
movie parts began coming his
way after a long famine in Holly-
wood. "I'm not used to the good
eating." he explains___ Just as
the Eleanor Parker-Fred Mac-
Murray oo-starrer, "No Room for
Blng Crosby to Dlant. the
fashion designer, after dropping
in on a fashion show at the Bev-
erly Hills hotel: "If I'd known
this was a fashion affair I'd
have come dressed I'd have
worn my toupee."
Short Takes: Frgnk Sinatra on
the stage and Ava Gardner on
the screen In "My Forbidden
Past" are a New York theater at-
traction. That's really getting
close to home___ Veronica Lake
will tour the eastern straw hat
circuit in "Voice of the Turtle" to
build up her faded bank account.
...Fox has $40.000 invested in
the New York hit. "The King and
I." ... Ronald Colman as "Julius
Caesar"? It could be. with David
O. Selznlck as the producer work-
ing on frozen Italian money.
A fan magazine cover ques-
tions: "Is Liz Taylor a spoiled
brat or a mlxed-up teen-ager?"
This department's answer: A
little of both, plus a lot of bad ad-
Inside on the censorship trou-
I ble plaguing the movie version of
John CHara's "Appointment in
jSamarra" Is the suicide theme.
[it's frowned on by the Johnston
office censors.
Meet the actress that casting
directors mean when they say, "I
can get it for you wholesome.":
Sweet-faced Nancy Davis.
If perfect-wife roles were Myr-
na toy's dish of tea, Nancy's
ready to hurl them right back to
Myrna. She's weary of toting the
] betterhalf road and wants to be
I the hussy who rocks the marrl-
! ege boat for a change.
1 "I'd lova to do the off-beat
things and comedy." Nancy wall-
ed to me. "but they won't let me.
Maybe It's the wholesome name
I have. But nobody ever asked
me to change It."
Tomorrow's Headlines: Barba-
ra Stanwyck and Robert Taylor
are just minutes away from an-
nouncing their reconciliation
Betty Garrett has recovered from
the attack of nerves she suffered
when Larry Parks made hi,
Washington confession and la
again being seen around town...
Artist Varga. Rembrandt of cur-
vey dolls, has settled the law-
suits hanging over his head and
Is talking to producers abouf. a
movie project titled "The Varga
"Oh. no. They can't do that to.
That's what some of Helen
our Helen.-'
Hayes' stage cronies are saying
to the news that her first movie
in years, "My Son John," is be-
ing written by Director Leo Mc-
Carey as the cameras turn.
But Helen isn't worried. She
told me: "I trust Leo completely.
I never met up with anything
like him. He'swell, he's a poei,
that's all."
Even movie cameras no longer
frighten her as they once did. "I
remember them as monsters. Bn?
neavens knows they're npt half
as obtrusive as in the old days."
Reason for the big freeze at a
local night club: Ginger Rogers
and Trudy Williams, both aca
high In Steve Cochran's Ufa,
showed up with different escorts.
Then Denise Darcel. who once
had Steve reeling, walked In. The
Ice could have accommoda'*d
Sonja Henre and her entire skat-
ing troupe.
The problem of how fast man
can go In the air is raising tha
u'.cer hazard at Fox- Writers put.
a 6000-mlle-an-hour speed to a
space ahlD in "The Day the Earth
Stood Still." When technical ad'
visers screamed, the speed wat
dropped to 1000 miles an hour.
Then Uncle Sam announced
plans for a jet speed of 2250 miles
an hour. The movies' space ship
now has been speeded up to 6000
i liles an hour.
Short Takes: Dan Duryea, set
to star In "Chicago Calling." will
collect a salary plus 30 per cent
of the profits... Jose Ferrer ha*
made a gift of his Academy Os-
car to the University of Puerto
Rico. In memory of his late fa-
ther... Now It's "Flight to Mars*
In Holywoodd* current sclenoe-
lictlon cycle.

^ r
Anoche fueron puestos en libertad 130 prisioneros
En las ltimas horas de la noche de ayer fue-ltinuar su detencin.
ron puestos en libertad ciento treinta de los deteni- Se nos inform asimismo que la seora Ana
dos que fueron capturados cuando se rindi la Pre- Matilde de Arias se asil en casa de un diplom-
Uidencia de la Repblica y que, segn informativo tico, como a las tres de la tarde y que la seora
[tomado por el Fiscal Segundo del Circuito, Lie. de Miranda sigue detenida mientras continan las
Carlos Augusto Lpez, no existe mrito para con-' investigaciones. Las mismas fuentes informaron
que don Jos Clemente de Obalda, se encuentra
en el hospital como consecuencia de un "shock" ner-
Hasta la fecha lian sido puestos en libertad
cerca de los cuatrocientos prisioneros en el asalto
a la Presidencia y se espera que en los prximos
das saldrn muchos ms.
Como saben nuestros lectores, ms de un mi-
llar de detenidos se encontraban en la Crcel Mo-
delo y en el Cuartel Central de Polica, muchos de
los cuales tuvieron que quedarse en el patio por
'Pu a I* Vkr Pol 71
Esta noche a las siete
en punto:
Opera dt Guiseppe Verdi

TUBERA galvanizada---------
. TU Espaa 121 Tel. S-1M3
Se reanudan las actividades en todo el pais
Bajo custodia especial son
} colocados los documentos de
La Caja del Seguro Social
Don Virgilio Berrio Garcia,I PRIMERO: Que como Je-
IJ e e del Deparlamento de e del Departamento de Prs-
Prstamo Hipotecarlo de la Ca- tamos Hipotecarlos de la Caja
Ja dei Seguro Social, asumi de Seguro Social, le fu enco-
esta maana toda la responsa- mendado un archivador de me-
billdad por los documentos que I tal de cuatro (4) gavitas que
reposan bajo su custodia di-! contienen cierta cantidad de
liigiendo una nota al Secretario' documentos sometidos a la a
[General de la Caja del Segu-
[ro, Ucenclado Amaya, redac-
tada en los siguientes termi-
"Como Jefe del Departamen-
to de Prstamos Hipotecarios,
me hago responsable por el De-
partamento y por cualquier do-
cumento otlcial o de tramita-
Icion por insignificante que sea.
| V i r g i 11 o Berrio Garcia, Je-
fe del Departamento de Prs-
Itamoi Hipotecarios de la Caja
[del Seguro Social".
[Notarlo Pblico, Seor Rlcar-
|do Fbrega e le solicit esta
Imanan que procediera a le-
Ivantar una acta sobre los do-
Icu roen tos existentes en esa sec-
|cin de la Caja del Seguro.
Notario Pblico del Circuito
ie Panam, con cdula de 1-
lentdad personal No. 47-7384,
probacin de la Junta Directi-
va de la Institucin, docu-
mentos que contienen solici-
tudes de prstamos y escritu-
ras pblicas de terrenos.
SEGUNDO Que en vista de
que a solicitud del seor Ma-
riano Soto, entre-e a dicho se
or la llave de dicho archiva-
dor, es su dseo el que selle di-
cho archivador de tal manera
que no sea abierto sino en su
presencia v en In del Notario
que suscribe.
TERCERO Que n virtud
de la solicitud del Seor Be-
rrio Garcia procede a sellar
con una franja de papel la
cual sella la llave de dicho ar-
chivador y sobre la cual es-
tampa el sello de a Notara a
su cargo.
Para constancia se firma es-
ta acta por el seor VIRGILIO
Pblico Segundo del Circuito
Que el dia doce '12) de Ma- de Panam, Seor RICARDO
o del ao de mil novecientos ' FABREOA y lo testigos seflo-
tncuenta y uno (1951). a sol-1 res Humberto Prer Castrellon
itud dei seor. VIRGILIO BE-) con, cdula 36-4144 y SERGIO
GARCIA, Jefe del De-i WW- WtfMUM, cdula No.
artamento de Prstamos Hi- 28-34083. a los 12 das del mes
ootecarlos de la Caja del Se-
guro Social, se present a las
oficinas d dicha institucin y
ilcho seor Berrio Oarcia le
puso lo siguiente:
"Los problemas de la educacin
se resolvern con justicia"
Las clases de la
Universidad se
inician el da 21
La rectora de la Universi-
dad de Panam anunci que la
matricula para cursar estudios
en esta Institucin continuar
abierta hasta el dia 19 del mes
en curso y que las clases en
todas las dificultades se inicia-
rn el dia 21 de mayo.
Esta resolucin ha sido to-
"Sern respetados los derechos
de todos y cada uno de los
funcionarios de este despacho"
Manifest ayer el Ministro de Educacin, don Ri-
cardo J. Bermudez a la prensa
El seor Ministro Je Educa- conciernen a este Ramo, me
clon al encargara/7,rdel Des- | inclinara por la frmula mis
pacho en presenof'''del perso- | progresista y por la que pro-
nal administrativa formul las
mada por la Rectora en vista siguientes declaraciones:
de que muchos alumnos no pu-l Estimo que toda persona nor-
dieron matricularse debido a i mal aspira ante todo enaltecer
los sucesos nacionales ocurri-
dos en esta ciudad.
porclonara ventaja al mayor
nmero de personas.
El Gobierno que acaba de
iniciar el Excmo. seor Presi-
dente don Alclbades Aroseme-
la condicin humana y a ser-
vir donde quiera har necesi- j na, es de concordia nacional y
dad de hacer un acto creador, tiene el deber de luchar por
.if!. ,-*". ?... toi?rn?5" Estas palabras me las Inspira elevar al panameo a la posl-
de Mayo de 1951.
Virgilio Berrio Garca
Humberto Peres Castrellon
Ricardo Fbrega
Sergio Prer Parada
La posposicin de la Feria
de Coln es beneficiosa para
[el mayor xito de la misma
)s pabellones tendrn oportunidad de ser termi-
nados con ms calma y mucho mejor
do que los exmenes de ad-
misin y clasificacin *ara to-
dos los alumnos nuevos se lle-
varn a efecto turante los dias
16. 17 y IS a las 5:15 de la
tarde. El dia 18 se efectuar
el examen de Ingls en el edi-
ficio de Humanidades.
La Facultad de Medicina tam-
bin iniciar'! 3s labores el dia
21 de lot corrientes y durante
unos dias espero tener un cr*-
el curso de esta semana ha-1 terio claro y especifico sobre
las cuestiones que ataen a
nuestra cultura Pero puedo
confesar sin temor que si este
Ministerio se viera obligado a
tomar una rpida decisin so-
bre cualquiera de los actos que
la confianza de que oada uno cin que ha venido deseando
da los presentes posee esta sa- ; ocupar a travs de su reco-
na y justa aspiracin, lo cual rrido histrico. Por desgracia,
es sumamente satisfactorio rt- nuestra tabla de valares socia-
conocr. les, morales y polticos haba
Seria necio y vano de ''sido alterada con un perjul-
parta manifestar que en ci inmenso para la conclen-
hora presente cotwco tort. ota nacional ES bora, pues, de
los problemas (fue afectan a CV restaurar estos valores y co-
edueaelrt nacional. Dentro devmenaax a construir un pueblo
brt una reunin con todos los
alumnos matriculados en dicha
COLON, mayo 12. RPAi. -,
ds propietarios de los pabe-
lones y los comerciantes que
proyectan exhibir sus produc-
ios han aceptado favorable-
mente la decisin del Comit
Ejecutivo de posponer para el
Prximo sbado 19 la regla
lauguracin de la Feria de Co-
fn. La medida, sostienen ellos,
lar ms tiempo para terminar
le construir mucho mejor ca-
la uno de los pabellones y lo-
lales donde se expondrn a la
lista del pblico artculos de
sda clase, tanto nacionales co-
rn extranjeros.
El comit ejecutivo se pro-
lone ahora confeccionar el
|rograma a desarrollar duran-
los nueve dias da la feria,
laclendo los cambios de rigor.
lor otra parte el Club Los Tl-
fres, organizador del
lene todo listo para la coro-
nacin que se llevar a cabo
en el Aula Mxima del Colegio
Abel Bravo en la noche del
sbado 19 a las ocho p.m.
Los boletos para este espec-
tculo estn ya a la venta al
precio de un balboa el palco
y cincuenta centesimos los a-
sientos de gradera. Las per-
sonas que adquieran un tique-
te de palco tendrn ierecho a
asistir al regio baile de coro-
nacin sin costo adicional.
En el acto de coronacin de
Su Majestad Oloconia la.. In-
tervendr la Banda Republica-
na, el coro del Colegio Abel
Bravo, Mara Luisa Trujillo, el
Conjunto Pllcet, los Negros del
Africa, los tadlos de San Blas
P I ?* fill i
Estados l'iiilos suspender su
lyuda econmica a todo pas
[lie enve material a los rusos
WASHINGTON, Mayo IS (Pt incluir la supresin de ayu-.a
El Congreso ha aumentado
sentimiento de suspender la
uda econmica norteamericu-
a las naciones que envan
teriales estratgicos a .os
ises tras el teln de hleno.
larence Cannon, Presidente
la Comisin de Asignaciones
la Cmara, dijo que secan-
la enmienda aprobada m *1
nado At poner fin a toda a-
da a los pases que "come<*-
n con el enemigo".
n la Cmara, una subcoinl-
u de Relaciones Exterioies
udla el proyecto de ley sus-
icllenrio toda ayuda militar o
mmlra a sos pases.
Ayuda a vctimas
del terremoto ha
enviado Colombia
Una de las primeras nacio-
ucj en acudir al auxilio de los
victimas de los devastadoies
terremotos que azotaron el pa-
gado lunes (7 de mayoi a Fl
Salvador, y en los cuales pe;e-
iieron ms de 1,000 personas y
resultaron. heridas otras 4,0o0,
ha sido la Repblica de Os-
Segn fu informado, la Ciuz
Poja Colombiana ha dispuesto
hasta la fecho el envo de casi
600 kilos de ropas y mediemas
pata aliviar la desesperada sl-
tuacln de los supervivientci en
los zonas afectadas por los sis-
La Pan American World Alr-
wuys ha brindado a la Cruz Ro-
ja de Colombia sus servicios pa-
ra afectar gratuitamente el
traslado de los embarques Jes-
de Barranqulla a San Salvador,
por la vis de Panam.
con destino propio.
Manifiesto quo por cultura y
temperamento estoy acostum-
brado trabajar n equipo. Es-
to, sin embargo, no le resta
valor a la personalidad huma-
na. Para mi, cada persona es
(Paita la Pas Col ti
Informes obtenidas por este diario indican que el
martes pasado, S de los corrientes, llegaron por la via
area dos millones de dlares en billete de Banco con
destino al Chase Bank, que fueron pedidos por este para
cooperar con la Caja de Ahorros, en vista del pnico que
ocurri la semana pasada.
Como recordarn nuestros lectores, en declaraciones
para "El Paanm-Amrica" don i. Edward Heaiy Jr,
Vlce-Presidente del Chase National Bank, dijo en ese en-
tonces, al referirse a la situacin de la Caja de Ahorros:
"Ya le he manifestado al Sr. Guillermo de
Roux, Gerente de la Caja de Ahorros, que pnede
contar con la ms decidida cooperacin de parte
del Chase National Bank para que le haga frente
a las demandas de sus depositantes y. si eii ne-
cesario, mobiliiar parte de la cartera de su ""*
"SI fuera del caso traeremos a Panama electivo
adicional por la via nacional".
En informacin publicada por este diario en su edi-
cin de ayer, damos cuenta del restablecimiento de las
operaciones de la Caja de Ahorros v de la normalidad que
rein durante el da de ayer, a pesar del recargo de_tra-
bajo en rasen de los varios das en que la Caja estuve
'-errada por motivo del paro general._________________
Pedro A. Galindo
es Asesor Tcnico
de Salud Pblica
El licenciado Juan Ramn
Vallarino, Secretario Asistente,
del Ministro de Trabajo Previ-
sin Social y Salud Pblica, in-
form esta maana a "El Pa-
nam Amrica" los siguientes
Nrbrase provisionalmente
y con carcter ad-honorem, al
seor Pedro A. Galindo, Asesor
Tcnico del Departamento de
Salud Pblica, del Ministerio de
Trabajo, Previsin Social y Sa-
lud Pblica y deribesele las
funciones de Director de dicho
Nmbrase al seor Valentn
Henrique* B. Director del De-
partamento Administrativo del
Ministerio de Trabajo Previsin
Social y Salud Pblica.
Nmbrase Secretaria en el
Despacho del Ministro de Tra-
bajo. Previsin Social y
Pblica a la seorita Marciana
Grupos de curiosos observaban
hoy los destrozos hechos por
las balas en ios edificios
En el interior hubo intensa actividad, pero ya todo
est en completa calma
Todas las actividades comer-
ciales y oficiales se han resta-
blecido en la Repblica, segn
informo llegados a esta re-
daccin. Lagares como Coln,
David, Chitr, Santiago y Pe-
nonom, donde hubo gran ac-
tividad durante los das tr-
gicos, han vuelto a su vida nor-
En David y Coln, despus
de una breve accin de la Po-
lica Nacional, fe controlada
la situacin; en Chitr, Santia-
go y Penonom la situacin no
lleg a los disparos, pero una
gran actividad hubo entro los
elementos del PKA v de la
Polica Naeional. En Chitr gru-
pos armados to disponan asal-
tar una de las emisoras que
rets-ansmitia las noticias de Pa-
nama.njrojraeias a la accin
do la PonHa no llag a suce-
der ningn acto desagradable.
En Penonom cuando se su-
po que la Polica haba reco-
nocido a don Alclbades Arose-
mena, se llev a cabo na ma-
Salud; nlfesaaein espontanea que re-
corri todas las callos de la ciu-
dad. En David, so efectuaron
numerosos arrestos y los miem-
acumulada hay en
el Correa ahora
Para su publicacin se nos ha
enviado el siguiente comunica-
Llevamos al conocimiento del
pblico, que con motivo de la
actual emergencia nacional y la
parallsacin completa del correo
durante estos das, se ha acu-
mulado la correspondencia de
(Pasa a ia pgina 6 rolumna S)
culminaron con la cada de 1st
Presidencia, la situacin se nor-
maliz all.
En Coln tambin hubo na
breve cruce de tina, pero al
asunto no tuvo mayor trascen-
Al decretarse en esta eiudad
la finalizacin del pare y el dtoj
de duelo nacional, toda la Re-
pblica lo guard con singu-
lar respeto y hoy m reanuda*
ron totalmente todas las labo-
rea en las oficinas pblicas f
particulares. Fue notable la au-
sencia de algunos empleado*,
que se suponen estn presos
El pblico estuvo reunido ea
grupos en los alrededor* rio
la Plasm de la Independencia,
observando como estaban loa -
difiri con nal arases impactos
producidos pqr las balas. So
pudo observar pie dentro del
mismo Ministerio de Educacin
hay huecos do aojas en el te-
cho y en las paradles, lo misino
que las paredes del Hotel Con-
tral. del Palacio Municipal y I
Librera Preciado.
La Presidencia se encuentro)
cerrada y custodiada por ia.
polica, pero loo cari osas pa-
uw del HGl estuvieron su-1 san ea grupos observando IOS
mmente activos, pero luego de i destrosos hechos por los rifle*
terminados los incidentes que i y ametra (ladras.
Tres nuevas armas atmicas
fueron usadas en una prueba
o lo sern dentro de poco
Se realiz el tercer experimento de esta arma en
el atol de Eniwetock hace poco
Las vclitias del
terremoto reciben
ayuda de Ecuador
Ecuador enviar rail quintales
de arroz para auxilio de las vic-
timas del terremoto de El salva-i)
El Ministro de Relaciones Ex-
teriores, Neftal Ponce, comuni-
c el particular al Canciller
Salvadoreo Roberto Canessa.
Adems, la Cruz Roja Ecua-
toriana enviar un avin en-
viando medicamentos y otra
clase de auxilios.
"Los chinos sern incapaces de mantenerse
por si mismos sin el apoyo de los rusos"
en armas y la ayuda econmica'
Ambas declaraciones coinci-
den con las noticias de que
Truman est preparando deco-
raciones respecto al asunto >
con informes de que Estados TJ-
.loos est permitiendo que A-
icniania Occidental enve ar-
tculos casi estratyicos a os
satlites soviticos. Los arcu-
.o.'. de alto valor estratgicos nc
pueden enviarse, pero oU .s
menos estratgicos'' estn sien
to embarcados.
Dos peritos del Departamento
iii. Estado Informaron a puer-
tas cerradas a la Comisin Ban-
on .-la del Senado acerca lo ^i>c
jaurie Battle, su presidente, se estaba haciendo para evitar
o que el principal problema [ este comercio. No se dio a co-
lograr que la ley sea ble".
i*rglca y que entre los meios
proteger a los soldados nc-
mericanos que combaten en
fe "indudablemente hay qae lu leunln.
La venta de los
diarlos ingleses
ha sido reducida
LONDRES, Mayo 12 (UP)
Lt circuios mercantiles infor-
maron que las ventas de peri-
dicos britnicos se han reduci-
do en un 2 por ciento durai.'c-
la primera semana del aumeii-
to de 50 por ciento en los pre-
cios de venta
La prensa, que se venda en
un penique, fu subida a peni-
iiue y medio el 7 de Mayo, de-
bido al aumento de los precios
de papel.
La gran mayora de los peii-
WASHINGTON, Mayo 13 (liP) vietico".
El Secretario de Defensa. Pera al mismo tiempo sabr-
George Marshall, declar que el yo los peligros de arriesgarse i
una mayor Intervencin direc-
ta de Rusia, lo que sucedera
segn dijo, se aceptar la pro-
puesta del General MacArthflr
de estender la guerra.
Kremlin es "nuestro adversa-
rio" en Corea y que "en cual-
quier momento" podra ordenar
U retirada de los chinos rojos
Declarando ante la Comisin
del Senado que investiga la des-
titucin del General Douglas j,.,.
5-22S K^J^TA^SS^S^ .T
iros aliados a nuestro lado".
Agreg que de seguir la pue-
rra de Corea como hasta aho-
Irn a Lima unos
catedrticos de
Estados Unidos
las fuersas de las Naciones I-
nidas deben continuar la gur-
rra limitada para impedir la
propagacin del conflicto pero
que "ciertamente' los rusos es-
tn abasteciendo a los chinos
con "el grueso da sa material
Dijo que la Fuersas de las
Naciones Unidas son cada ves
ms potentes en Corea, en tan-
to que los rojos sufren granues
bajas y que la contribucin de
ios aliados de Estado Unios
en las Naciones Unidas "aumen-
ta" y "existen suenas perspec-
nocer el nombre de dichos pe- dlcado a los anuncios desde ia
ritos, pero Burnet Maynak, pre- lecha de aumento con el prop-
rulonte de la Comisin dijo qua I Uto de dar mayor espacio a
e senta "muy satisfecho' om{las noticias y articulos -
ceciales. _,
Marshall dijo que les milita .
res de Estados Unidos saben tieso de que siga aumentando .
jue Rusia ha facultado horn- I Marshall no aclar ai la a-
bres pqra adiestrar a los cbnins i dicion de ana divisin per ases
leos redujeron el espacio de-leu el use de aviones facilitados seria una garanta neta, s si
por Is Unin Sovitica y see i en parte sufrira merma on
los chinos "serian completa- el sistema de rotacin que c-
ntente incapaces de mantenerse da ates devuelve a ste pass al-
por si mismo sin tener el apoye i gsaes vetaros de la lucha ca
muy directo del Gobierne i-' Cocoa, ,
Tres de los ms promineni.es
catedrticos de los Estados U-
.ildos se trasladarn en el cur-
so de la presente semana a Ll-
xaa, Per, para asistir a las ce-
remonias que tendrn lugar en
le capital peruana entre e 10
y el 17 e mayo con motivo de
celebrarse el 400o. aniversario
Ce la fundacin de la Universi-
dad de San Marcos.
Son ellos el Reverendsimo
Fare Laurence J. McOInlty.
presidente de la Universidad de
Furdham, Nueva York; el Dr.
>ohn C. West, presidente de >a
Universidad de North Dakota,
y el Dr. Harvey H. Branscomb,
presidente de la Universidad ue
(Pasa a la Pagina | ooL )
El Representante Demcrata
Henry M. Jackson dijo que ha
terminado la prueba de armas
atmicas en el atol de Enlwc-
tok, de donde regres hoy tras
presenciar ese acontecimiento.
"Puede decir", dice Jackson,
">i,ie yo presenci la prueba de
armas atmicas en el atol de
En^wetok. Todo lo dems que se
oiga ser cosa de conjeturas".
El representante que preccr-
ci el experimento como obser-
vador del Congreso dijo que no
podia, por razones de seguridad,
dar ms detalles sobre la terce-
ra prueba que con armas atn.l-
cu ha realizado Estados Unltos
L>n el Pacfico desde que termin
la segunda guerra mundial.
las ltimas pruebas atmicas
en Eniwetock han causado es-
peculaciones de que tres nuevas
armas atmicas fueron usadas
o pronto lo sern.
Un portavoz de la Comisin
de Energas Atmicas rehu
hacer comentarlo alguno soore
las pruebas, y solo dijo, "es
cierto que estamos llevando a
cabo un programa de prueba*
en el atoln del Enlwetok".
Se encomia labor
de los tcnicos del
Hosp. Sanio Toms
Encomiable labor de los tc-
nicos que prestaron sus ser-
vicios continuos durante el mo-
mento critico de los ltimos a-
contecimientos polticos.
Pudo apreciarse como dicho
personal de los laboratorios de
nuestro mximo centro de sa-
lud en compaa de los pro-
fesores seores: Jos Flix A-
mado, Jos J. Moreno. Sr. Da
Mena de Higiene Social. Sergio
Prez Parada y Toms S. Agui-
(Paaa a la Pag Coi. i>
Existen bombas atmicas ms
potentes que las usadas en el
atoln de Bikini y Nagasaki

WASHINGTON, mayo 13. El Congresista TIenry M.
Jackson dijo que las pruebas
de armas atmicas ?n el ato-
ln de Enlwetok demostraron
que comparativamente no que-
daban efectos subsecuentes a
las explosiones.
Jackson, quien presenci las
pruebas en Enlwetok, como ob-
servador del Congreso, dijo que
presenci una "explosin at-
mica", pero no aclar si hubo
ms de una.
"Puedo decir que ahora te-
nemos armas atmicas de una
potencia destructiva que sobre-
pasa las usadas en Hiroshima y
Nagasaki", dijo Jackson. Agre-
g que el resultado .na impor-
tante de la explosin que pre-
senci es que ahora se sabe que
traaa a la Pag. . Coi. a)

Estado de Caja
de la Contratara
Semana terminada el 11 da
mayo de 1951
Baldo en Caja el 4
de mayo............B. 128,045.00
Ingresos del 5 al 11
de mayo............ 244,242.
Total:.. 172,287
Egresos del S al 11
de mayo............ 01,8*8 00
Saldo en Caja el ll
de mayo............ 70JM.es
Comp r o m i s o s por
Contratos .......... 1,8M.X|
Panam, mayo 12 da 1KL

>.r ~ -
assaJaaMsaJl T T T-
rfilJT 1
- m n

laaaw i
TtLcroNo I-074U :cntai mtivtoA) abtoo poitai no. is
i, 'mniiimn n in <
Actualidad Universitaria
: Ditiftn At-W*A Di.i Wen Utm.l Ferfiiae |tti
----------Aventura de las Ideas
^^______ por MHH v.tKrTrfj m.

Los ltimos mensajes de las agencias de pren-
sa advierten el peligro Inminente de Un nuevo ata-
parte de los invasores comunistas. Seguramente
esta posibilidad servir para ratificar la creencia
de que l poltica de los rojos en el Lejano Oriente
tiene por objeto estar debilitando a las fuerzas mi-
litares de los Estados Unidos de Amrica que son
las que tienen, prcticamente, la responsabilidad de
l campaa en Corea.
La situacin internacional tiene que mantener-
se sumamente tensa frente a esta guerra que se
est librando en aquel sector asitico debido a una
maniobra poltico-militar d Mosc. Es vidente
que son los dirigentes soviticos los que estn ade-
lantando en toda forma esta prolongada contienda
que est dejando gfandes saldos de destruccin y
de muerte.
Recientemente un alt dirigente de los Esta-
dos Unidos ha manifestado que la responsabilidad
de esta guerra coreana, tal como lo comprende ca-
si todo el mundo, la tiene el gobierno ruso. En va-
no ha sido la presin moral de todas las naciones
democrticas, as como tambin ha sido imposible
ponerle fin a l campaa mediante el uso de las
armas. Y es muy explicable que esto sea asi ya que
el ejreito invasor cuenta con grandes recursos mi-
litares y, sobre todo, tiene a salto sus grandes ce-
iros d abastecimiento que se encuentran en la Man-
Los tcnicos militares d los Estados Unidos
han de estar, a no dudarlo, listos para resistir la
embestida de los enemigos de la democracia, tal
como lo hicieron en el recin pasado ataque.
La poltica comunista en el Lejano Oriente
constituye Un serio peligfo para la suerte d la
democracia universal. Ojal que los elementos co-
munistas regados en distintos pases del mundo rio
la aprovechen en contra de los intereses de la ci-
vilizacin cristiana. El problema contina con idn-
ticos caracteres de incertidumbre y de amenaza.
Los estadistas y los estrategas de las Naciones oc-
cidentales deben estar alerta y estudiar a forido
el asante a fin de resolverlo con un criterio prc-
tico qu garantice l triunfo final de l doctrina
democrtica pr tds los pueblos de la tierra.
"To enseo a decir NO
contra todo aquello que nos
debilita, contra todo aquello
que nos agota. To eneo a
decir SI frente a todo lo qH#
fortace. lo Me rictfmuM
fuerzas v justifica el erttl-
inionio dr 1 vigdf------"
Nietzsche es el apstol de una
nueva moral, de una nueva tica
que Intenta hacer universal. Mu-
chos dicen que sus Ideas soca-
van, derrumban las Idea* ticas
estarcidas por el cristianismo.
La verdad es que el pensamien-
to nletzscheano trasciende los
linderos de lo que llamamos co-
rrientemente moralidad. Lucha-
dor Incansable, tensa en su lde
de lmpulantar esta nueva mo-
ral.esa moral que propugna
por una completa individuali-
dad, moral que se Opone a la
oue todos conocemos, la moral
d grupotuvo que chocar d
todos modos con aquellos defen-
sores de la tica ya existente,
tica que l llama de esclavos,
de ente pequea.
De entre todos estos opositores
ej ms fuerte es el Cristianismo.
Nietzsche no (justaba de ningu-
na cosa que tuviera que ver con
frailes, sacerdotes o monjas. El
autor de una de las obras maes-
tras en todo el mundoya sea
desde .el punto de vista formal
como de contenidol Canto de
Zaratdstra. se opone violenta-
mente a los cristianos.
Con "El Antl-Cristo" contesta
l "Parsifal" dC WagtteT. Cuan-
do este compositor, su compae-
ro por mucho tiempo, fclorlflea al
cristianismo en su msica,
Nietzsche lo abandona. Wagner
habla traicionado l convenio,
el de la exaltacin del paganis-
mo germano. Sus hroes legenda-
rios fueron echados al olvido y
en su reemplazo el misticismo
cristiano fue elevado a una es-
fera superior.
Nietzsche exclama que l cris-
tiano n menciona "l nada".
sino due nos habla d un ''ms
ana", fle "Dios", o "la verdade-
ra vida", de "la salvacin". Ol-
Smosle su opinin acerca de los
icerdotes: "mientras s siga
considerando como una especie
superior al sacerdote, a ese n'ega-
dor. a ese calumniador, a ese
envenenador d la vida por ofi-
cio, ne hay respuesta para la
Sregurit: dn es la var-
ad?" (l)
Considera que l voluntad ni-
hilista de curas y frailes condu-
ce al r humano a l esclavi-
tud. La Iglesia aconseja pacien-
cia v resignacin ante los em-
bates y accin violenta de la ad-
versidad. Este pensamiento de
glorificacin del dbil detiene l
progreso, no conduce al poder.
"No permanezcamos por de-
bajo d la medida: nosotros mia-
mos, nosotros los espritus libres
!nios ya uha transmutacin de
odos los Valores, una real de-
claracin de guerra v de victo-
ria contra todas las concepcio-
nes de lo verdadero y de lo fal-
so". (2)
Federico Nletssche es eonsi-
?erado por muchos como uno los
llsofos ms grandes de la hu-
manidad, un filsofo a quien
puede admirarse, pero a quien
es difcil seguir en sus Ideas.
Cuntos no se aterran y se sien-
ten cohibidos ante un pensa-
miento como ste!: "Dentro del
cristianismo, ni la moral ni la
religin estn en contacto con la
realidad. Solamente causas ima-
ginarias ('Dios', 'el alma', 'yo',
'espritu', 'libre albedrio' o hasta
el albedrio aue no es 'ni libre'i,
solamente afectos imaginarios
('el pecado', 'la salvacin', 'la
gracia', 'la expiacin', 'el perdn
d los pecados')<3)
75 MU Bajas
Los mortferos husos de acero de loa aviones torpederos fue-
ron empleados para evitar que las divisiones comunistas chinas
y nrcoTeanas llegaran a cruzar los ros Han y Pokhan y ae co-
loraran a la retaguardia del semicrculo defensivo qpe el 8o.
Ejrcito de las NN. UU., por ordnes expresas del Tte. Oral. Van
Fleet, habla formado rn el recodo del Han para defender a Sel,
capital saredreana, y evitar que fuera capturada pot tercera ves
por los agresores.
I.os torpedos fueron utilizados contra las compuertas de la
gigantesca represa de Hwaehon, a fin de destruirlas y hacer qae
el nivel de los ros citados se mantuviera lo bastante elevado
para no permitir que los atacantes lo vadearan. Los trminos
se haban invertido: a fines d la operacin "Matador", las fuer-
zas unitarias lanzaron ataques anfibios para apoderarse de di-
chas compuertas y cerrarlas, en tanto qpe los comunistas que-
ran abrirlas para Inundar los valle y detener a Ids unitarios;
(1) fietzsche. "Bl AntJ-Crls-
to". d. Osiris, santiago de Chi-
le, p. 13.
(21 Op. ctt. p. 17.
(3) Op. clt. p. 19.
vis qu recibir ofertas para l administracin del
Restaurante de esta institucin. Los interesados pueden
pasar por el Departamento de Contabilidad de la Uni-
versidad para recoger el pliego d condiciones.
Las propuestas se recibirn hasta el dfa jueves 17
a las 11 a.m.
PerAi, .2 d Mayo d 1951.
PARA: La Junta Administra-
DEL: Dr. William Q. Campbell.
ASUNTO: Reporte sobr el
proyecto de llevar un grupo .de
alumnas para estudiar en los Es-
tados Unidos.
Tengo el honor de presentarles
un breve report del proyecto a-
probado por ustedes el dia 30 de
Enero de 1951, de llevar a los Es-
tados Unidos un grupo de alum-
nas de la Universidad de Pana-
m, para estudiar durante los
meses d vacaciones del presen-
te ao..
Las doce (12) alumnas. maestras
en el Interior d l Repblica y
matriculadas en el Centro d
Extensin de la Universidad, co-
locado en Aguadulce, salieron de
Tbcumn en l madrugada del
dia 7 de Febrero de 1951. ayuda-
lsquez. Secretario General de la
Universidad. Llegaron a las 3:38
p.m.. donde fueron recibidas por
el Cnsul de Panam, la Jefe del
Departamento de Lenguas del
Colegio, los esposos Campbell y
otros. Cursaron hasta el da 26
de Abril prximo pasado, cuan-
do regresaron a Panam, llegan-
do aqu a las 10:30 p.m. de ese
dia. para reanudar sus labores a-
cadmicas en las escuelas del In-
alumna se matricul en flor lo
meaos veinte horas de asigna-
turas, en parte cpmo oyentes. El
Dr. Campbell dict clases en la
Educacin, por medio del idioma
Castellano. Todas dieron por lo
menos lo siguiente: una asigna-
tura en Castellano una asigna-
tura en Ingls, dos asignaturas
en Educacin, una asignatura en
Coro, una asignatura en Elocu-
ds por el seor Federico A. Ve- clon, una asignatura en Educa-
cin Fsica y otra asignatura de
acuerdo eoii sus intereses. Cada
alumna an de doce a diecisie-
te unidades de crdito, traslada-
ble a cualquier edegio o univer-
sidad d primera categora. El
promedio de notas para el grupo
entero debe pasat pot encima de
"B". El hecho de que el grupo
fu selecto ayud, asi como tam-
bin el uso de. su propio idioma
en una parte del trabajo de cia-
elaSs acadmicas, se hito l pro-
grama rico per medio de nume-
rosas excursiones incluyendo las
siguientes: escuelas en ciudades
modestas, de tamao mediano, y
muy grandes: recepciones; una
estacin d radio y televisin:
conciertos; actos de diversin;
escuelas y clases para los ciegos,
ios sorda-mudos. 10s deficientes
mentales, y los deficientes fsi-
cos; la fbrica Ford; Institucio-
nes para el cuidado de los ina-
daptados sociales; y varias otras.
En todo caso, haba preparacin
para l excursin, y se vincul lo
observado con sus clases y con la
situacin panamea.
CANCIONES: La profesora de
Campbell ayud al grupo orga-
nizar Una serie de bailes y can-
ciones tpicas, que se present
con gran xito. En la ocasin de
cada programa, el Dr. Campbell
dict una conferencia sobre Pa-
nam, sobre el grupo, y dio in-
formes sdbre los bailes mismos.
La acogida pas por encima de
nuestros sueas. Fu necesario
rechazar la gran mayora de las
Invitaciones. Se present el pro-
grama por televisin y rechaza-
mos otras invitaciones a presen-
taciones * hilares. Ms de siete
mil (7.00(r norteamericanos vie-
ron los programas presentados, y
tienen una mayor simpata para
con panam. Para el ao proxi-
mo, el grupo recibir pago al pre-
sentar su programa en varios lu-
gares. Esta fase del proyecto ha
sido Un xito extraordinario.
GRUPO: Es difcil explicar la
buena Impresin dejada en to-
das partes por el grupo. Su con-
ducta fu perfecta. Todos las re-
cibieron con brazos abiertos. Ar-
iculos sobre el grupo, acompa-
adoa por fotografas, aparecie-
ra en muchos peridicos. Vivie-
ra en un sistema cooperativo, y
aprendieron a cocinar, potter las
canias, y las dems cbss rela-
cionadas al cuidado de una casa.
Varios Individuos las brindaron
ts. recepciones, comidas e Invi-
taciones a actos culturales o de
diversin, centenares pasaron
para decirles "adis" y muchos
EN EXHIBICIN! de 8a.m.a9p.m.
Pr Facilidad Del Pblico, L Exhibition Se Prolongara Durante Una Semana Ms
comunica por ste medio qu la matrcula de est Casa
d Estudios continuar abierta durante la semana
cbmprehdlda del 14 al 19 de Mayo. Loa exmenes d
clasificacin de Ingls sern el dfa 16 de Mayo a las
5 y 15 p.rn., y los de Francs, el mismo da a las
7 y 15 p.m. Los exmenes Generales de Admisin d
Facultades sern los dfas 17 y 18 a las 5 y 15 p.m.
Las clases se iniciarn el Lunes 21 de Mayo.
Panam, 12 de Mayo de 1951
de 8 a 12:30 y d 2 a 6
Mantas con anillo blanco j da metal disponibles an coito extra.
se complace en anunciar a su distinguida clientela
que acaba de recibir las siguientes mercancas:
Sirope italiano en botellas 'ORZAT.V MOTTA', 'AMARENA'.
Salaminiro "Miln" (Italiano legitimo).
Bafttti Extra "Miln" (italiano legtimo).
Mlmi "Cepa" Mortadela tita'iana).
Sardlna eft Ml "Sicilian'.
Vetes de anchoas portuguesas eu latas de 18 o. y t >4 os.
Caviar rtid "Rotnanof" Caviar Rojo Tarima, M os.
Halvas (Halwash) Fava Beans (Habas)
Aceitunas preparadas er frascos "Rio Rita".
Peperoneini friego en fraseos de 1 Ib.
Pistachio Juts de 1 Ib. y H Ib.
Biufour (Trigo molido).
Un gran
de motor V-8 !
Cot Mis poder!
Con nuevos adelantos mecnicos!
Cot nuevas comodidades!
Con nuevas economas!
Con mejores garantas!
Valo! Prubelo! Cmprelo!
Champion 1951!
Uno de los valores ms destacados
en la industria de autos d Amrica.
Ave. Jos* francisco d l 6ss No. 36
les acompaaron al aeropuerto.
No cabe duda de que estas alum-
nas de la Universidad, sino tam-
bin para el acercamiento entre
los dos pases representados.
COSTO: Bl proyecto se arregl
sbitamente, y fu el primer en-
sayo. Por tanto, el costo repre-
senta tin mximo, reducible a/n
el ao prximo. La suma gasta-
da, como promedio, fu B/418.00.
Esta cantidad incluye viaje por
avin, matricula, libros, ropa,
cuidado mdico, pensin comple-
ta, y cinco balboas (B/5.00, se-
manales para gastos personales.
Es nuestro propsito rebajar el
costo el ao entrante. Las alum-
nas pagaron todos sus gastos, sin
ayuda de nadie y de ningn in-
dividuo o Institucin.
siguientes alumnas formaron el
grupo: Dorys Becerra. Ana Cam-
pos. Raquel cohn, Ins Jarami-
11o. Viola Lpez. Gabriela Men-
doza. Elba Qulrs G., Evlda Qul-
rjVs G. Judith Rodrguez, Elvia
Ruiz, Alicia Saenz, v Eliza Zen-
ten r. Como profesores el Dr.
William O, Campbell y la pro-
fesora Carolina de Campbell.
TURO: Como resultado dei xito
de este proyecto, dos institucio-
nes nos han Invitado traer a los
Estadbs Unidos en Enero de 1952.
un grupo ms grande, con varo-
nes y alumnos graduados. Los
colegios son: Texas State College
for women (matricula, ms o
menos de 1,800 alumnas) y el
North State College (matricula,
ms o menos de 6,000 y autorlz-
dqritorgar los ttulos de Bache-
lor, Master y Doctor).
William G. Campbell,
Profesor de Educacin
Panam. 4 de Mayo de 1951.
tiene los
mewes Drowirw
ahora era* sto* los que queran due el agua formara una ba-
rrer contra aqullos.
Hsta donde la estricta censara impuesta por el CG del 8oJ
Ejrcito lo permiti indicar, la operacin realizada por loa avio-
nes torpederos no tuvo mas que un xito parcial, ya que solo pu-
dieron destruir una compuerta y averiar otra. Pero el avanc
comunista, iniciado el 22 de abril por la tarde con una mas
3*90 mil hombers, se haba detenido por si mismo sin leans
el objetivo inmediato que se sealara; ra Sa. conquista de
Los 300 mil comunistas lanzados al ataque por el alto man
do chino-norrorrano haban estado efectuando constantemente
un "cruce de lneas", de mudo que 150 mil combatientes ae ei
confraban siempre presionando a los unitarios, avanzando en
sector occidental del frente coreano v procurando envolver
las fuerzas enemigas. El avance comunista no fue contenido por
el intenso fuego de la artillera, de los caones navales o de li
aviacin, como tampoco lo fue por el crecido nmero d bajas
sufridas por los atacantes; su detencin, salvo que haya sido or-
denada, se debi al sencillo hecho de que sus abastecimientos d
vveres y municiones haban quedado retrasados carecan
LOS SOLDADOS CHINOS y norcoreanos, a diferencia
loa norteamericanos, carecen de un servicio de abastecimiei
toa altamente organizado r deben llevar eonsigo las munt
clones y vivir sdbre le tefrero. Cpmo el teatro de open
clonea ha aido devastado por el flujo y reflujo de la guerra
' loa atacantes llevaban eonsigo arroz suficiente para una ae
mana: una ves agotado ste y las municiones, les era impe
aible continuar atacando y necesitaron detenerse para
agruparse, cubrir las bajas, abastecerse v seguir adelante.
Segn el CG del 8o. Ejercito, los 300 mil atacantes habar
tenido prdidas equivalentes a 1 de cada 4 de ellos, o sea, 71
mil bajas en una semana de fHSlv. lflB soldados alta-
mente instruidos y de elevada moral tienen que resentirse de la
prdida del 25% de sus contingentes y requieren que el arto man.
do comunista lea d descanso, cubra las bajas y los abastezca,
mejor an, lance nuevos contingentes a la lucha.
Todo parela indicar que esta ltima alternativa era la qua
seria adoptada por los comunistas: de los 000 mil a 784 mil hom-
bres que haban sido concentrados en l tringulo KUrnhwa-
Ilwachon-Chorwon, 300 mil haban empujado al Sur del parale
lo 38 el sector occidental unitario y el resto pareca a punto
emprender el ataque a lo largo de la ruta tradicional de Inva-
sin que va por el centro de la pennsula.
HSta estos momentos o Ha Hecho sb aparicin la anuneli
da fuerza area comunista, con la excepcin de una iricUrsid
nocturna realizada contra los aviones encargados de iluminar
con luces de magnesio el campo de batalla durante la noche
para impedir qu l enemigo aproveche la obscuridad v Se 1A-
nocturno y la imposibilidad de instruir a las tropas unita-
rias en sta forhia del combate, los unitarios han recurrido
a las luces de magnesio, lanzadas con naracaidas desdi
avienes (llamados LUCIRNAGAS por los soldados nortea-
mericanos) para transformar la noche en da. En est so-
lucin tcnica se ha encontrado la forma de evitar las in-
filtraciones del enemigo, que se aprovechaba de la rompari
limentaclon del terreno v de la imposibilidad material de
cubrir todo el frente por carecer d suficientes contingen-
tes para ello. i
Tampoco se ha podido determinar si los "voluntarios" chinos
siguen bajo el mando del General Lln Plao, si ste ha sido stibstu
tuido por el General Liu Pocheg o si contina en Corea, pero bajo
las rdenes de Liu.
PERSPECTIVAS.Aunque generalmente se considera que
actual ofensiva comunista ha destruido toda posibilidad de liqu
dar diplomticamente el conflicto coreano, existe la esperada
de que Pekn acepte la intervencin diplomtica ahora, cuahd
sus tropas se encuentran al Sur del paralelo 38 y no al Norte.
La abstencin en el empleo de la aviacin comunista pud
Indicar que Pekn no deaea provocar la ampliacin de la contier
da, cosa que resultara SI la aviacin unitaria atacara las base
mahchurianas y chinas y las fuerzas hayales atacaran los puert
chinos, lo que muy posiblemente significarla la Intervencin *<
vtica; ya fuese directamente o proporcionando a Pekin los me
dios guerreros (aviacin de bombardeo y submarinos) para ata
car las lineas de comunicacin martima unitaria y las bsaes
las Naciones Unidas tienen en el Japn.
Nadie puede estar seguro de que tos soviticos no partici
ran en la contienda; recordemos que Mac Art luir asegur al PreJ,
sldente Truman, en la reunin tenida en l isla de Wake, qu
China no intervendra en Corea porque habla pasado el moment
oportuno. Lo que se juega en estos momentos vale demasiad
para arriesgarlo en Un error de apreciacin.
(Tomado de "TIEMPO", de Mxico)
Compre Id.T/igion
Lea en este nmero ios reportajes de palpitante inters
Las discrepancias entre Tito y Stalin son mayores que nunca. Como la
actual es la estacin ideal para las invasidnes, los peritos militares de VISION
relatan cmo es posible que Stalin ataque a Tugoeslavia en los prximos meses
. . y qdS probabilidades de xito tiene. Lea los hechos polticos y militares en
el ltimo nmero de VISION.
La bomba atmica ataca al cncer. Descbrese nuevo y audaz mtodo d
atacar el cncer, usado ya con xito en la extirpacin de tumores cerebralea.
El secreto consiste en una pequea explosin atmica. Lea este sensacional in-
forme mdico en la ltima edicin de VISION.
Turbulencia en Washington ... La lucha de MacArthur contra Traman
tendr repercusiones mundiales. VISION muestra los entretelones . muestra
cmo el resultado de esta pugna afectar l mundo entero . HaSta podr
cambiar el curso de la Historia del mundo. Lea VISION y entrese de todos los
Indican las huelgas de Espaa el principio de un alzamiento eontra
Franco? Valindose de sus agentes confidenciales en Espaa y otros paiiea
estratgicos, VISION trae la verdad de los hechos sobre las huelgas . Qu
y quin las Impulsa . Qu resultado tendrn sobre el gobierno de Franco y la
poltica de su administracin. Lea en VISION un anlisis completo de esta
explosiva situacin.
CONFIDENCIALMENTE es l seccin ms famosa de VISION. Da pronos*
ticos muy acertados de futuros sucesos, basados en Informes de fuentes estrat-
gicas que VISION tiene confidencialmente establecidas . Lea CONFIDEN-
CIALMENTE y entrese del futuro de los negocios, la poltica, la diplomacia, la
economa, los negocios del mundo. VISION le da hechos, no tlccionea.
* Una revista de noticias para l Amrica Latina
* Editada h NueV York, Centro Mundial de Noti)cw9>
* Rpida y directa distribucin.. .por Avin
Lea quincenalmente tambin estos artculos especiales
acerca de: Naciones Unidas, Mundo Econmico, Deportes,
Personalidades, Teatro, Ciencias, Artel y Cultura.

thf vento, en tiai partp*, hoy mismo por tolo B/. 0.25

DOMINGO, MATO 13. 1951
Regresa triunfalmente Tin
Tan para divertir a todos
en la gran comedia del ao
Triunf rotundamente, de manera aplastante, en la prueba
de fuego del pre-estreno, el dalo, de Mayo... Todos los que la
vieron an no han dejado de reilr.. .Fue una carcajada definitiva
la que les arranc Tin-Tan.. .Ahora, los que no tuvieron oportu-
nidad de verla aquel da, podrn tambin divertirse con "Ay, A-
mor. Cmo Me Has Puesto", la ms deliciosa de todas las pelculas
de Tin-Tan.
Estn, pues, atentaos a la cita. Desde el Jueves, en el Teatro
Eldorado, donde por mucho tiempo seguirn presentndose en ex-
clusiva todas las producciones de Tin-Tan, podrn ver "Ay, Amor,
Cmo Me Has Puesto".
Noticias sobre aviacin
Acortando en mas de dos lac-
ras el tiempo normal de vuelo
socte la ruta Nueva York-nio
de Janeiro, un "Strato" Cliyier
de la Pan American World Air-
ways estableci recientemente
ur.a nueva marca de velocidad
ai completar la travesa en 16
horas y 59 minutos, incluyendo
el tiempo de escala en ruerto
Espaa, Trinidad.
La Administracin de Acc-
nutlca Civil de los Estados U-
uldos ahora expide a tripulantes
acreditados de empresas areas
Internacionales de ban dera
norteamericana una tarjeta de
identificacin que puede ser u-
tlllzada en vez del pasaporte
para ingresar en calidad de
transente.a aquellos pases m
que ha, sido adoptado el nuevo
sistema. La tarjeta ha sido e-
conoclda por todas las nacio-
nes representadas en la Or-
ganizacin Internacional de A-
viacln Civil.
tinado a los criadores del go-
b.erno peruano en Huancayo
Tan pronto pasen el perodo de
incubacin, las huevas se.-n
distribuidas en los riachuelos y
lagunas en las cercanas de
Mediante un nuevo servicio
recientemente implantado p >r
la mxima autoridad aeronuti-
ca de los Estados Unidos, todo
Importador de adquiera avlor.es,
piesas, etc. en la Unin tiene
derecho a solicitar que su mer-
canca sea revisada gratuita-
mente por un inspector oficial
de la Administracin de Aero-
nutica Civil, cuyo organismo
expedir el correspondiente cer-
ificado de navegabllldad.
Desde el pasado lo de Mayo,
la Pan American World Airwcys
icmenz a rendir vuelos diarlos
entre Nueva York y Pars con
lujosos Clippers Boeing Slra-
locrulser de dos pisos. Anterior-
mente la PAA realizaba i es
vuelos a la semana entre la
metrpoli neoyorquina y la ca-
pital francesa.
En enero de 1951 se expolia-
ron de los Estados Unidos un
oral de 41 aviones particulares
con un valor de $128353 dla-
:cs. En el mismo mes de 1953 el
total de embarques ascendi a
17 aviones valorados en $103,-
4")1 dlares. En enero de c^te
ao 'fueron exportados al Bra-
sil, 24 aviones; a Chile, 3; a Co-
lombia, 2; al Ecuador, 2; a
Mxico, 5; y al Uruguay, S
A bordo de uno de los avio-
nes del servicio "El Interame-
i'.cuio", se acaban de tasladar,
desde Miami a Lima, Per, 100.-
000 huevenlos de trucha. E'
embarque, que es el primero de
su ndole despachado a Sud A-
mark por via area, fu des-
Segn las ms recientes es-
tadsticas, el 54 por ciento de
todo el movimiento de viajeros
registrado en 1950 entre los Es-
tados Unidos y el extranjero fu
realizado por la via area. De
acuerdo con informes suminis-
trados por los servicios de In-
migracin y Natuarlizacln el
tr'.fico areo entre los Estados
Unidos y sus posesiones fu
an mayor, alcaneado M 74
or ciento del movimiento totr.1.
La industria petrolera de ios
Lsiados Unidos emplea actual-
mente unas 2,800 avionetas en
sus labores, segn estadsticas
lucientemente dadas a la 'pu-
b'Icldad. Las naves son utlll/a-
oii en su mayora para el
transporte de personal, as co-
mo para la inspeccin de ins-
talaciones y oleoductos.
I n f orma a Pan American
World Airways que durante el
mes de febrero sus Clippers
transportaron 16,356 pasajeros
del puerto areo de Miami u
distintos pases de la Amiicp.
Latina. Los arribos a Miami en
dicho plazo alcanzaron a 15,897
pasajeros, o sea, que hubo un
movimiento total de 32.253 via-
jeros. Dicha cifra representa un
aumento de 10 por ciento so-
t/rc el trfico registrado en fe-
brero de 1950, que alcanz jo-
lamente 29,173-
Premios Nacionales de Teatro 1947-1948
Premio Nacional de Interpretacin 1948
Conchita MONTIJANO Alfonso MUOZ
Director: JOS TAMYO
MATINEE 4:30 P. M.
La ms famosa obra de Don Pedro Caldern de la Barca,
en la nueva versin en tres actos de Francisco Roca Lo-
zads Gran creacin de CARLOS LEMOS.
Luneta, Anfiteatro y Palco............. 1.00
Galera........................ 50
NOCHE 8:30
La ms grandiosa obra del teatro universal!
HAMLET (Prncipe de Dinamarca)
de William Shakespeare.
Otra fran creacin de CARLOS LEMOS.
Luneta, Anfiteatro y Palco............ 2.50
Galera ........................... 1.00
Calzoncillos..... 60tf
Guayaberas......B/. 2.00,2.50,2.75
manga corta y larga
Plaza Santa Ana Panam
Gran surtido de
en colores y tamaos.
Llantas Tubos Bombas
Dinamos Linternas Cor-
netas Reflectores y etc.
Agentes vendedores
para Panam

Ave. Central No. 20 (Antirua Ferretera Duque)
Gran Baratillo
i Uetido

1. L Maduro Jr.
Ave. Central 100

Un NUEVO Producto
Ave. Central 104
Precios JAMAS VISTOS en Panam!
No pierda esta oportunidad para convencerse
de nuestra gran rebaja en
y miles de artculos a precios increbles.
Avenida Central 102
(Ll irlejor Keceplor del Ir undo
"El mejor Receptor del
mundo" es la exclama-
cin de todos!
Pues habiendo puesto
a prueba este modelo,
podemos decir honra-
da men te, QUE NO
Hecho en Cam-
bridge, centro de
invest igacln
El Mejor Receptor del
Todas las bandas de
onda corta extendidas.
Enchnfles para Toca-
discos y alto parlante
Control de tono para la
variacin deseada.
Gabinete bien propor-
cionado, acabado de
Hecho especiaba ente
par el clima tropical
Alto valor a bajo costo.
puede ganarse
En toda botella da RON
MONTEZUMA que compre en-
contrar un boleto. Ud. tiene
la oportunidad de ganarte
B 100.00 semanales si su bo-
leto de Montezuma correspon-
de con las cifras del Primer
Premio de la Lotera Nacional.
de MONTEZUMA semanal!
Avenida Bolivar 6.092
CA. el guila
Avenid Central ti
Un Producto
de la Destilera Central, S.A.
840 Kilocyclos

' .....h "'------"""
Inioimea para esta seccin se reciben en la
fSeaaccin Social
Telfono S-3182 HORAS: 8:00 a 10:H a.m.
Apartado 184
BUFFET INFORMAL EN EL PANAMA. Un xito completo resulto el domingo pasado, el
buffet danzante informal que se llet a cabo en El Patio del Hotel El Panama, y que se efec-
tuar, todo* los dominios de las cuatro en adelante. Aparecen en esta fotografa el seor
Jaime de la Guardia Jr., las seoras Elena C. de Brown r Rosemary OP. de de la Guardia y
el seor Joaqun Vallarlno y seora Brbara C. de Vallartno.
Advenimiento I Rosa de Font, por el feliz a-
Nuestras congratulaciones pa-1 rribo de una nlfiita, ocurrido
ra el seor Jos Font y seora en el Hospital Panam.
Con solamente echar unas gotas en la palma de la mano
y friccionar bien su cabello desaparecern sus canas!.

Abandonan el hospital
Acompaada de su primog-
nito se encuentra de nuevo en
au residencia la seora Nina
Velarde de Johnson.
Anotamos complacidos el res-
tablecimiento de la reora Hil-
da Maria V. viuda de Monte-
verde, quien abandon el Hos-
pital Panam.
Completamente restablecido se
encuentra de nuevo en su resi-
dencia el seor Ramn E. Ml-
dence. Nos alegramos.
Con motivo de llegar maana
a los quince aos de edad el
joven Robert D. Lambrao, se-
r agasajado en su residencia
por sus queridos padres, y un
grupo de sus compaeros de
colegio por tal fecha deseamos
al joven Lambrao muchas le-
llcidades en su da.
Cumpleaos de hoy
Sra. Secilia A. de Moreno
Sra. Marta N. d .Novey
Srita. Manongulta e Obaldia
Sr. Joe. Antonio Zubleta
Joven Luis Roberto Celerler
Nio Juan B. Arlas
Cumpleaos de maana
Sra. Graciela P. de Arhat
j El primero en
Exponer a usted lo que est sucediendo...
Brindar novedad de transicin. ..
Ofrecer los resultados correctos. .
No dejarse impresionar. ..
con su narrador deportivo: Eduardo Molino.
Locutor Comercial: Roy Naylor.
Un programa estelar en la radio favorita-----------
la [Red P,
Carlos L Moctezuma, gran
COMIDA EN EL PANAMA. Vista tomada durante la comida aue ofrecieron en dias pasados
en el Hotel El Panam los Caballeros de Coln, en honor de Monsegnor Francisco Beckman,
Arzobispo do Panam, con alsstencia, como Invitados de honor, de Monsegnor Paul Bernier,
Encargado de Negocios de la Santa Sede.
actor del cine
presentar en
No se puede hablar de la.
industria cinematogrfica me- \
xlcana sin asociar a ella el
nombre de Carlos Lpez Moc-
tesuma, por ser este notable
actpr, uno de los pilares ms
slidos en que descansa dicha
Carlos Lpez Moctezuma des-
de que se Incorpor a las ac-
tividades filmlcas del pas az-
teca, dej entrevar un gran
temperamento artstico y una
naturalidad poco comn eri to
do principlante, y lo que fue
una esperanza, en poco tiem-
po se convirti en una reali-
dad, pues sus actuaciones han
Ido superndose para lograr es-
calar un prestigio slido hasta
situarse entre los ms cotiza-
dos valores cinematogrficos
mexicanos y con ello alcanzar
el supremo galardn, el "Ariel"
por su maravillosa Interpreta-
cin en "Rio Escondido", y es
casi seguro que este ao vue-
va a ser distinguido con utro
"Ariel" por su estupenda crea-
cin en "Inmaculada", ya que
todos los crticos estn acordes
en que Carlos Lpez Moctezu-
ma logr un triunfo definitivo
en esta nueva Joya del cine
mexicano, por eso decamos an-
tes que es uno de los pilares
ms recios de la cinta de plata
COCKTAIL. Distinguidas personalidades aparecen en esta vista tomada durante el cocktail
que ofreci en dias pasados en el Hotel El Panam, el seor Justo Fablo Arosemena, al cual
fu invitado un numeroso grupo de sus amigos.
En la conversacin los asuntos
desprovistos de Inters general,
concernientes exclusivamente a
la persona que habla, son Inad-
Hablar de si, de sus proyectos,
de sus dolencias, d sus aspi-
raciones, de sus venturas v des-
venturas resulta Insoportable
para los otros.
La importancia de la conver-
rocin es tan fundamental para
el xito sentimental de la mu-
jer, que se han creado en los
Estados Unidos escuelas especia-
lizadas en su cultivo, asi como
los Institutos de belleza velan
per su perfeccionamiento plsti-
mexicano, se
el Presidente
de Mxico; pero dejaremos pa-
ra ms adelante el dar a co-
nocer por intermedio de los cr-
ticos que, bajo sus 'Irmas, ha-
gan un anlisis de la labor do
este gran actor que es Carlos
Lpez Mocteeuma, orgullo del
cine mexicano.
Carlos Lpez Moctezuma, ac-
tualmente viene cumpliendo
una Jira artstica por loa di-
versos pases de nuestro Conti-
nente, y para el prftlmo Jue-
ves 17 del presente se anuncia
su presentacin en el Teatro
Presidente, acompaado de un
excelente cuadro de variedades
en el que intervienen cotiza-
dos valores del cine, teatro y
la radio mexicana.
y Len
Sr. Oabrlel E. Moynes
Sr. Ramn Navarro D.
Nia Ruth Halphen A.
Nia Maruja del Carmen
Arlas Gracia de Paredes
La pretensin de entender a
las mujeres revela mal gusto en
f! hombre: el haber llegado a
entenderlas es seal de disipa-
Henry James.
Es preferible destrozarse el co-
razn a tenerlo inactivo.
Margaret Kennedy.
Los crticos son como las mu-
jeres que manejan un autom-
vil: nunca saben lo que harn
John Erskint.
U\ OUX "omfiea
eaotl/o ai talai
No se preocupe. .
Comience a tefiir
su cabello!
No te alarmo por ese pri-
mer oabello blanco que in-
discretamente asoma en su
cabeza. El ROUX OIL
SHAMPOO le devolver a
su cabello el color perdido
con un tratamiento muy
fcil de seguir. Ya ver
cmo su cabello recupera el
color primitivo, ms una
belleza y lustrosidd in-
comparable ... su preo-
cupacin se convertir en
deleite a la primera apli-
Limpia . Colorea . .
Es perfecto!
Distribuidor en la Repblica
de Panama v Zona del Canal
Calle "A* No. a
Tei -7i
en polvo
en polvo
la llaman
nutre y
vitaliza !
la que a
beneficia !
Sabe mejor !

Nuevas Telas a Precios Fantsticos!
Avenida Central 108
Telfono 2-3418

Nuevo encanto para la te* que no tolera
una base espesa! Usted vera la manera
tan admirable que un cutis delicado res-
ponde a esta base tan difana y primorosa.
Antes de empolvarse, apliqese una fin-
sima capa de Pond's Vanishing Cream
en el rostro. Usted obtiene una base
ms liviana, mas tenue, que asienta el
maquillaje divinamente, y su rostro luce
exquisitamente natural. No es nada gra-
sosa ni luce brillante. Y no hay problemas
**Con itnl bae de Pond' VanUhnjt Creara jama me aientai
maquillada...? tin embargo retiene loa polvos tan admirable-
mente que rara ees nereaito retocarme durante el da. Eetal
baae de Pood'i, fretra. nada fraaoea, ea ptrjtda para mi tea.*
de matiz, pues esta crema satinada slo
deja en su tez una capa ligera y trans-
parente. Asienta los polvos uniforme*
mente ... y los retiene!
Rpido tratamiento facial en su propia caa!
;Nuevo encanto en oO epinHr! Aplique** et noche la
refrescante mancara de Un Minuto eon Pond'e Vanish-
ing Cream. Kaptfrease en la cara, excepto loa ojos, una
gruesa rapa re la crema. Qutesela despus de slo un
minuto. Su cutia queda ms suave, ms despejado, aun
ms claro... litio para un maquillaje primoroso, uniforme.
((rema "V")


JOMINGO. MATO 13. 1951

Siete Ejemplares Se Batirn Esta Tarde En
El "Clsico Sociedad De Dueos De Caballos"
Golden Triumph Es Nuestro
Escogido Para imponerse
La carrera debe resultar muy reida
SIETE Ejemplares se batirn
esta tarde en el Clsico "Socie-
dad de Dueos de Caballos" que
se celebrar en el Hipdromo
Nacional sobre una distancia de
1300 metros y por un premio de
Esta carrera importante de
nuestra temporada sim lugar a
dudas resultar muy reida da-
da la calidad de los equinos
inscritos entre los cuales se des-
taca POLVORAZO, que ser
conducido por el Jinete Vicente
Ortega, Full que llevar sobre
sus lomos a K. Flores, Blido
que ser conducido por Blas
Agulrre, Oolden Triumph guiado
por J. Contreras Mimo por V.
Castillo Oaywood por J. Phillips
y Espartano con E. Silvera.
Nuestro escogido para ganar
esta carrera es Golden Triumph
que esta atravesando Inmejora-
bles formas y con el chileno .T
Contreras en las riendas lo re-
comendamos como ganador.
En otra de las pruebas de la
funcin hpica dominical vuel-
ve a presentarse Sandwood en
la clase "H" sobre un tiro de
1400 metros. Este caballo tendr
como contendores a Nantago,
Bosforo, Betn, Silver Fox,
Scotch Chum y DDT.
He aqui nuestros pronsticos:
la. carrera EL MASOSincero
2a. carrera MEttECallejera
3a. carrera ISLEROTltom
4a carrera ROSSONINOLlm
5a carrera AMAZONAOol-
den Tip.
a. carrera SILVER DMINO
7a. carrera Golden Triumph
8a. carrera HIGH MOUNT
a. carreraSANDWOODBe-
10a.- carreraPAJARITOExlfo
lia. carrera RIDING EAST-
ASI LLEGARON. Esta magnifica foto muestra conclarldad el reido final entre los ejem-
plares Danescourt por dentro t Fangio por fuera. Danescourt alcanz siempre el triunfo por
la clsica cabeza.
La Semana
en Deportes
por Kfuiltrmo
BASEBALL.La Justa de San Felipe ofrecer hoy el juego
Veteranos vs. Sosa por el primer puesto...El Unin triunf en la
apertura del Torneo Invernal de La Chorrera...Se Inici la com-
petencia de Coln.. .Barraza est preparandp su prxima contien-
da... Estn actuando satisfactoriamente los peloteros panameos
en el exterior...Veteranos y Sosa triunfaron en el primer doble
de la justa de 8an Felipe... Continan con Inters los torneos de
las Ligas Distrltoriales.. .Reanudar su Justa la Liga de Calido-
nia...El Bolvar cambi su nombre por el de ptica Sosa...La
Federacin present el estado de cuentas de los gastos del VIII
FTBOL.El Campeonato de primera categora ofrecer hoy
en el Estadio Olmpico los Juegos Ditrani vs. Pacifico y Ancn vs.
Hurarcn.. .El torneo de segunda categora presentar dos en-
cuentros.. .El Hispano se impuso al Iberia en Juego nocturno paia
quedar en el primer Iqgar.. .Movidos encuentros sigue presentan-
do la Justa infantil de Barraza.. .Para hoy se anuncia el comienzo
de la segunda vuelta del torneo del circuito mayor del Chorrillo.
Los equipos PRI. Remn v Pern, terminaron empatados en el co-
mando de la primera vuelta del torneo del Chorrillo...El circuito
menor de esta Liga sigue presentando interesantes encuentros...
El Ibrico le gan al Huracn y Dtlrani e Hispano empataron a 0
en los pasados juegos de la junta mayor...El Alemn en el co-
mando de la contienda de segunda categora.. .Con entusiasmo
se Inauguraron las Competencias del Oratorio Festivo y hoy con-
tinuarn con tres partidos en cada circuito.. .En San Francisco
de la Caleta se est organizando una Liga...El Municipio de Co-
ln mantiene su ayuda al ftbol.
Las Carmelitas y el
Markland sostendrn
serie de softball
Los equipos de softball de la
ciudad atlntica, Las Carmelitas
y el Deportivo Markland sos-
tendrn una serie de tres parti-
dos durante la Feria de Coln
que se inaugurar el prximo
El Markland acept el reto que
lanzaron las Carmelitas, v el
primer juego de la competencia
posiblemente tenga lugar el do-
mingo entrante.
Actualmente Las Carmelitas
estn sosteniendo una serie con
Las Adventistas, ganando las
Carmelitas ampliamente el pri-
mer encuentro en el cuadro de
los Bomberos de Coln. El se-
gundo partido de esta serie se
efectuar el prximo Jueves a
las 4 de la tarde en el mlsmc
Ancn vs Huracn En El Otro
Partido Del Campeonato Del
Ftbol Mayor En El Estadio
SIGUE SU RACHA. El tordillo Pamphlet ha demostrado en sus ltimos compromisos que
es un equino de muchos quilates. En esta vista podemos observar su triunfo sobre Wild Wire
v Sismo en un final muy reido.
Balboa-Dep. Chin y Union-Puerto los El ftbol menor
juegos de hoy en el base de Chorrera contina hoy con
dos encuentros
BASKETBALL.El prximo sbado se Inaugurar la Tempo-
rada de la Liga Provincial de Panam, v chocarn en el juego
de apertura de la primera divisin masculina Chesterfield y Man-
lit lo.. .Cinco equipos de primera categora. 20 de segunda y 3 tie
primera femenino estn listos para la temporada del presente
ao...Se informa que Veraguas ha perdido el derecho de pre-
sentar el prximo Campeonato Nacional.. .Comenz la Justa del
Colegio Javier.. .Est abierta la licitacin para la transmisin de
los partidos de la Liga de Basket.. .Tom posesin de su cargo la
nueva directiva de la Liga de Antn.
Dos partidos ofrece hoy enJa
maana la Liga Invernal de Ba-
se Amateur de La Chorrera en
el Campo de Juegos de Matuna;
a las U.00 a.m. miden fuerzas
los equipos Dep. Balboa y Chin
15 minutos despus Invadirn
el cuadro Dep. Puerto y Unin.
El Balboa compuesto en su
mayora por peloteros nuevos
buscan la oportunidad de con-
sagrarse venciendo a los expe-
rimentados jugadores del Chin,
vencedores del Unin en la inau
guracln de la Liga.
El Balboa colocar en el mo-
rrillo central al consagrado lan-
I zador C. Hernndez para lograr
I la victoria, mientras fcue los
I chinos del Chin cuentan con el
I brazo derecho de DT/Gatitoj
l Salinas para respaldar bus as-
piraciones; ambos lanzadores
tuvieron prominente actuacin
en el VIII Campeonato Nacional
de Base.
En el otro juego el director
de los unionistasp ara no de-
jarse sorprender como en el par
tldo inaugural, colocar de nue-
vo a su estrella del montculo
E. Rodrguez y B Mendieta lan-
zador de gran consistencia y
repertorio, tendr a su cargo
las bolas del Puerto.
El Sosa defiende hoy su posicin frente
a los Veteranos en la justa de San Felipe
SOFTBALL.Est al finalizar la contienda de la Liga Comer-
cial... La justa de los Bomberos tendr hoy los juegos Compaa
o. 1 vs. Compaa No. 2 v Comandancia vs. Compaa No. 3. .
Se adelanta la organizacin de la Federacin... El torneo de la
Polica se reanudar esta semana.
HPICA.Hoy se correr el Clsico "Sociedad de Dueos de
Caballos".. .Polvorazo se impuso en la estelar del pasado domin-
go... Aguirre contina de primero en la estadstica de Jinetes.
BOXEO.Para el prximo domingo se pospuso la pelea entre
1 Campen peso pluma Federico Plummer y Francisco Coln
Oarcia a 10 asaltos.. .En esta semana arreglara su prxima cam-
paa el amteurlsmo...Extrordinarlo programa entre los mejores
pgiles amateurs de Coln v Panam se ofrecer durante la Fe-
ria de Coln.
Baseball de San Felipe
G. P. PJe.
ptica Sosa ........2 0
Fuerte ('biriqu .... 1 1
Dep. Veteranos.....1 1
Santo Domingo ___ 0 2
i mando con ventaja de juego y
medio sobre el Fuerte Chirlqui.
Ambas novenas lucharan sin
dar un paso atrs por lograr la
anhelada victoria, por lo cual se
vaticina un juego reidsimo.
Los directores han guardado
i en completo secreto, para po-
Uno de los partidos que ha, der dar un fuerte golpe a sus.
Los dos partidos que tiene pa-
ra hoy en la maana en el Es-
tadio Olmpico el Campeonato
de Ftbol de segunda categora
de la Liga provincial de Pana-
m estn a cargo de los con-
8.45 a.m.y
El Hispano Jr. debuta en la
contienda con este compromiso
y el Ancn Jr. defiende su in-
victo y luchar para empatar
el comando.
Santander y Amrica trata-
rn de mejorar sn puntuacin
para acercarse al grupo de van-
Por otra parte la Liga Provin-
cial de Ftbol de Panam.tiene
hoy a las 10 de la maana una
importante reunin en la ofici-
na del Estadio Olmpico v pide
puntual asistencia a todos los
dirigentes e interesados.
VARIOS.Las actividades deportivos estuvieron en receso
cuatro das con motivo del paro general de lodos conocido.. .El
torneo de Bolos se reanudar maana despus de una semana de
inactividad.. .Se anuncia para el prximo mes el campeonato de
ping-pong del Istmo...8e organiza torneo de'billar de la clase
'B"... Varios deportistas murieron en la refriega del 10 de mayo,
y varios hogares de otros estn de duelo.. Se pospone el Congreso
de Redactores Deportivos de Coln.
llamado poderosamente la aten- rivales, el nombre de sus lan-
cin de los aficionados es el que '' zadores abridores, pero se co-
presenta hoy a la 1.00 pm. el menta que sern Fablo Cros-1
Torneo de Baseball de la Liga | waite por los canosos y Rogelio
de San Francisco entre los equi- j "Veyo" Mern por los pticos.
pos Veteranos y ptica Sosa en ---------------------------
el cuadro situado entre la Igle- f_ _.____
sla San Francisco y el Instituto ' KAU atraCllVOS Jlieg
Panamericano. t I i
Los Veteranos en su ltima Sigile OOV la lUSia de
presentacin, consumaron un'
Dos Choques Interesantes
Presentar Hoy La Liga De
Softball De Los Bomberos
Softball de los Bomberos
G. P. PJe
Compaa No. S 2 0
Compaa No. 2 2 0
Banda de Cornetas 1
Electricistas 1 1
Compaa Na. I 11
Comandancia 1 1
Compaa No. 4 11
G. Permanent* 1 2
Compaa No. C 0 2
Compaa No. 1 0 2
Dos partidos presentar hoy
la justa interna de softball uel
Cuerpo de Bomberos entre loa
NO HIT NO RUN a costa de ftbol del OatOllO
los Dominicanos y lucharan es- |
ntr.ta.p0H.e,nfe,ai ^ml!?' La* competencias de ftbol
w h ,nuLael P del Oratorio Festivo continan'
lugar de la contienda.
Para los Polticos el
significa, seguir solos en el co-
El Mao
Ti torn
Oolden Tip I
7BLIDO iej O. Triumph
8 ATASON Navajo Trail
10RIO MAR xito
11RIDRiO EAST Alfonsito
hoy con seis encuentro
siguiente forma:
En la maana
Mayor Harrison vs Santa Mara
Cervecera vs Patria
Bosco va Legionario
En la tarde
Patria vi Fortuna
Alacranea vs Bosco
San Lula vs Avispa
Todos estos oncenos
cuentran bien acondicionados y
.se esperan movidos e interesan-1
tes cotejos en la cancha del po-
pular Oratorio Festivo.
uejh ajaran lilis
aa3f33 aramnrnn
MLlLl'-l PinfflU R1I3
"'aaa araiaraa ann;
ara gaana nter?
hu*iraan a an ran
'Jjau !tj5i<:ili
aunan aaannrnq
aaa anana rann
aja aaaao nnn
Para estos das se anuncia la
visita de los mundialmente co-
nocidos Trotamundos de Hal-
len, el famoso conjunto de bas-
ketball que ha logrado el 98%
de triunfos en sus presentacio-
nes; pero hemos sido informa-
dos que la presentacin de los
canasteros puede fallar por re-
cursos monetarios. Sera con-
veniente que la Federacin Ka-
cional de Basketball buscar
por todos los medios posibles de
lograr la presentacin de estos
muchachos. Para ello podra di-
rigirse a alguno de los conoci-
dos comerciantes que estn vin-
culados con el deporte y tratara
de ver en que condicin se pue-
de lograr la adquisicin del di-
nero necesario para presentar
aqu en Panam a los "Trola-
mundos de Harlem".
Para el prximo sbado 19 de
este mes se ha lijado la aper-
tura de la Temporada de a Liga
rovlnclal de Basketball. Los
! equipos que rompern los fuegos
i son Lord Chesterfield, que fu
I el Campen de la Justa pasada
I y el Deportivo Mauricio, sub-
Campen de la misma. La Liga
contempla celebrar dobles jue-
gos diariamente a fin de revivir
el entusiasmo que en tempo-
radas anteriores rein por el
He aqui nuestras escogencias
para las carreras de Juan Fran-
co esta tarde:
laEL MANO...por su ante-1
rior nos gusta.. .Mueco.. .pue-!
de bailar hoy; 2aAOEWOOD..
nos gusta para ganar.. .Campe-'
sino ..enemigo de peligro; 3a
I8LERO...por Jinete se los ga-
nar. .Flamenco.. .cuando ser
ese da; 4aROSSONINO.. .por I
la ltima nos gusta.. Manhat-i
tan. enemigo de nuestro esco-'
gido; 5aAMAZONA (el...robo;
a mano armada es esta entra-
Ida...Batn enemigo de la en-1
I trada: 6aSILVER DOMINO... i
abre la dupleta grande.. Lilua-I
na cho cuidado: 7aPOLVORAZO I
esta triple entrada es el
crimen de la tarde, comenzan-
do por Blido.. Oolden Triumph '
peligroso para nuestra escogen-
ca: 8a-NAVAJO TRAIL...se
almorzar al lote... Atasn por
la monta peligra: 9aSAND-
WOOD.. .siguen los mangos ba-
Jlto.i.. Betn.. el vieio nnede;
sorprender: 10aPAJARITO... '
cantar bonito.. Rio Mar.. .po-
ce: lla-ALFONSITO a lo me-
jor gana.. .Riding East., .place.
En el primero de estos cho-
que de la Compaa No. 2 se
Juega el invicto que ha mante-
nido atravs de dos presenta-
clones, mfenteas que la Compa-
a No. 1 tratara de salir del |
Ea el segundo juego la Co-
mandancia y la Compaa No.
3 deben presentar uno de los
partidos ms interesantes de
este torneo, ya que ambos equi-
pos durante sus compromiso;
han demostrado lineas bien equl
es la ms solicitada
entre las pelotas lami-
nadas. Nunca vara de
tamao ni perfecta re-
dondez. Dura mucho
ms que las pelotas de
cuero y cuesta menos.
POS- SI 17, Panam
Ftbol Mayor Prov. de Panam
G. E..P. Pts
Hispano .......... 2 1 5
Ditrani ............ 11*3
Pacfico ............ 10 12
Ancn............1 1 2
Ibrico ........... 1 I 2 2
Huracn ........... 2o
Los importantes partidos que
ofrece es tarde el Campeonato
de Ftbol de primera divisin
en el Estadio Olmpica corre-
r a cargo de los conjuntos:
2.15 p.m.y
4 p.m.
El actual estado de los once-
nos nos dice la importancia de
cada uno por obtenpr hoy la
victoria, ya que el Ditrani se
empear en volver a empatar
el primer puesto, el Paefico lu-
char para descontar ventaja y
subir al segundo lugar, ei Ancn
igualmente se empaara en pa-
sar al grupo de vanguardia \
el Huracn buscar en su ter-
cer compromiso del Tornee en-
trar en la columna de ganado-
res y a la vez,obtener punta- .
Aunque ambos encuentres han
llamado la atencin de los afi-
cionados, el juego entre Pac
y Ditrani ha logrado mayorc;
comentarios, por la calidad d<
sus fuerzas v porque se consi-
dera al Pacfico como uno dt
los oncenos que puede termi-
nar con el Invicto del Ditrani.
Los equipos se encuentrar
con sus nminas completas y los
jugadores manifiestan encon-
trarse en excelentes condicionp'
pronosticndose n cotejo re-
idsimo, asi como tambin
espera resulta muy interesan! <
el partido entre Ancn vs Hu-
La Pelea Plummer-Coln Garca
Se Pospuso Para El Domingo 20
Para el prximo domingo se
pospuso la comentada y espe-
rada pelea entre el Campen
nacional de peso pluma. Fede-
rico Plummer y el destacado y
conocido pgil portorriqueo,
Francisco Coln Garca, a un
lmite de diez asaltos y con un
peso de 128 libras en el estadio
Este encuentro se haba anun
ciado para esta noche, pero de-
bido al Duelo Nacional, la em-
presa promotoro consider ra-
zonable posponer esta funcir
para el domingo entrante.
Ambos pgiles han continua-
do con todo empeo preparn-
dose para este combate, que
promete resultar movido, ya qu-
tanto Plummer como Coli
Garca son gladiadores que no
dan ni piden cuartel.
En el semifinal ael program;
volver a presentarse Lelne'.
Peralta esta vez contra Beto
Scantlebury en 135 libras.
El torneo de bolos se reanudar maana
con el importante juego Tropical vs. Mike
Torneo de Bolos
G. P. Pje.
Mike .................. 33 19 .635
Selecta ............. 33 19 .635
Tropical .......... 29 23 .558
Royal ............... 27 25 .519
Martini ............. 29 27 .519
Entrometidos ..... 22 26 .458
Pinocho ............. 23 26 .442
C. Vieja ........... 21 35 .375
Balboa ........... 19 33 .365
El torneo "Duran" de Bolos se
reanudar maana lunes en la
noche en el Gimnasio Marllnz
con el partido entre los equipos
Tropical vs Mlke.
De gran importancia es el en-
i cuentro. ya que el Mike defeat
' der su colocacin en el .co-
mando mientras que el Tropical
luchar para subir al segundo
lugar y descontar ventaja.
El Torneo Duran de Bolos es-
i tuvo en receso casi toda la se-
, mana debido a los suceso* da
todos conocidos, y solamentn
[ ofreci un partido el lunes pa -
! sado, donde Royal y Martins di-
, vidieron honores con dos jue-
j gos cada uno.
El torneo se va acercando a ti
etapa final y los resultados d<
los Juegos tienen ahora grai.
importancia para las aspiracio-
nes de cada equipo.
Desde las 10:00 a.m.
= de la CALLE"
- con -
Los que la vieron en el Pre-Estreno casi se vuelven
locos de tanta risa! Ahora en su Estreno Regular!

y ir i "ii "i
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29 de mayo de 1951. pera suplir
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310.000 libros de Areor Fine Gra-
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1:45 Carrera
5:00 Coctel musical
:16 Carrera
4:30 Avelina Landin
4:45 Carrera
1:00 Msica variada
5:16 Carrera
5:30 Ritmos bailables
8:00 Melodas hawailanas
1:15 La Hora Luterana
:30 Cancionero
7:00 La orquesta de Hoy
7:15 Msica variada
7:30 Campos el planista
7:45 Msica de siempre
:00 La-Travista. De Giuseppe
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Buenos Das
Almanaque de la
Noticiero (lo.)
Msica part el desayuno
Saborea de mi tierra
Noticiero (2o.)
Su meloda predilecta
Fiesta en Manhattan
La discoteca internacional
Hablan los astros
Con Antinea
cantares de Mxico
El correo del da
Noticiero (lo.)
El Mundo del Val.s
La novela matinal
El Molino Silencioso
Cuba su msica ' sus
Grandes intrpretes
del mundo
Msica variada
Noticias (3o.)
Solos de rgano
Lucho Azcrraga
Pinturas Pabco
Noticiero Deportivo
Guillermo Rolla
Msica variada
Acorde* porteos
Boleros favoritos
Noticias Lotera Nacional
Intermedio aelacto
Delicias tropicales
Msica de saln
Red Panamericana
tiene los mejores
Irn a Lima
Vanderbllt. en Nashville, Tenne-
Segn fu nombrado, el pre-
sidente de la Universidad' ot
Furdham aprovechar la DM*
..un para visitar tambin en
viaje de acercamiento cultural
las ciudades de santiago
Chile. Buenos Aires, Sao Paulo
y Rio de Janeiro. Tras de Visi-
tor universidades y mantener
i .it revistas con profesores y ca-
tedrticos de los principales
centros docentes de Slid Am-
rica, emprender el viaje de
regreso a los Estados Unidos el
17 de los corrientes.
En as ceremonias del cuarto
centenario de la' fundacin de
San Marco, el Padre McOinlcy
conferir ttulos honorarios de
doctor en derecho al Presdan-
le del Pera General Manuel A.
dria. y al Ministro de Rela-
ciones Exteriores Dr- Manuel C.
Gallagher. Presentar Al Dr.
Podro Duianto, rector d 1 U-
-.iversldad da tan Marcos, ttli
certificado especial acreditn-
dolo como miembro honori'a
Je la facultad de la UnlvrelUad
de Forcfham.
Los problemas
responsable de sus actos y es-
pero que sabr cumplir con
su deber. Esta es una labor de
conjunto y si va a liaber glo-
rias y fulgores es necesario que
se entienda que los mritos se-
rn do todos.
Rn cuanto al destino de los
funcionarlos de este despacho,
manifiesto que sern respeta-
dos los dereohos de .odos y ca-
da uno. Si por desgracia hu-
biera una acusacin contra al-
guno de ellos, se le permitir
que se defienda y no se to-
mar ninguna decisin hasta
tanto no se haya discutido el
caso Justicieramente.
Todo organismo humano est
formado por un conjunto de
aspiraciones y deseos, y es na-
tural que estos existan tam-
bin dentro de 1a educacin
nacional. Es mi ms Justa as-
piracin resolver estos canille-
tos de cuerdo con la legali-
dad, razn y justicia, y for-
mulo de la manera ms enca-
recida la solicitud de que cuan-
do se llegue a una decisin,
las partes afectadas olviden sus
desavenencias y entren a for-
mar parte de una gran uni-
dad de trabajo en la recons-
truccin de la Repblica.
Para concluir, me es placen-
tero manifestar que mi condi-
cin de mlembrO del Frente
Patritico y del Profesorado de
la Universidad Nacional, me o-
bligan doblemente a servir en
este Gobierno de la austeri-
dad, de la cultura y del pa-
triotismo, con la Inteligencia,
el orden, la hidalgua V la hon-
radez que esas Instituciones han
enaltecido como sus mi* caros
Excelente opcrtunldad vendedor entr
21 y 30 de edod qu hoble Ingls
y espaol con educacin secunda-
rla. Sueldo y comisin 8.150.00
mensual ajorantlzo. Exigimos refe-
renci. losar Amarleoho, Central
No. 25. Ponam.
SE NICESITA: VndOor a bas
de comisin paro lineas generles.
Escriba dando referencias, expe-
riencia, Apartado 1075, Panom,
SE NECESITA:Zinc d* segundo
man pero buenos condicin* y
10 postes alquitranados de 40
pies. Dirija ofertas Aportado 1899
SE ALQUILA:Cuarto independien-
te por des personas sin hijos. Co-
ll* Estudiante 105 arriba de lo
panadera Ancn.
SI ALQUILA:Apartamento medr-
no, sola, cernidor, recmara, coci-
no, bono y patio. Avt. Jos de
fbreja 14, Posadera.
SE ALQUILAiAprtoment; doi re-
cmaras, perch, comedor, cocina,
s*rvlcl*. 8.50.00. Vio Aeropuerto
POItlllo No. 15. Telfono 3-1352.
SE ALQUILA: Aeortamtnto n
Avenido Mxico final y calle 43
Sst*, llame 3-0140.
SE ALQUILA: Apartamento en
Av*nid* C*ntt*l 279. Tl. 1
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento moder-
no. Cali* 47 No. 3, sala, comedor,
1 recmaras, cuarto, servicie, go-
rage, te. Tel. 3-3338.
SE ALQUILA! Apartamento, tola,
comedor, recmara y garagi. Calla
46 No. 27. Informe* la misma e*
SO, apartamento S.
SE ALQUILA:Espaciosa rtsidtncia.
completamente amoblada, en lot*
d 1,600 metros, alrededor d* 1.
000 metros de csped y jardn. 3
recamaros con dos baos, 2 ha*
bitociona* paro *l servicio, con su
correspondiente bao; cocino
grande, desayunador; vestbulo;
comedor, sal*, oficina; gorage y
dos terrazas, situado entr Poltill*
y l Club de Golf. Puede ocupar-
se por un ao o ms tiempo y es-
ter lista el 1 o. de Junio. Ttl. 3*
Artculo) de n
SE VEND: Mquina lavadora
"Noroe" 9 libros, nueva, 6.175.-
00. Pinamsic. Calle Monteserln
No. 4
SE ALQUILA!Apartamentos: C-
modos, ventilados, edificio moder-
no frente Plaza Santa Ano. Com-
paa F. ICZA Avenido B. 79.
SE ALQUILA: Apartamento bien,
ventilado, do dormitorios con ba-
o, sala-comedor, cuarto de em-
pleado, Instalacin, agua calien-
te. Suena vecindad, Sella Vista,
Cali* 44 Na. 32, Apto. 4. Tel-
fono 3-0115.
SE NECESITA:Cocinero per dos
pantanos. Seferencias. Avenido
Ecuador N*. 16.
SE NECESITA:Carguero paro nia
d* 2 aos y medie. Debe dormir
en la coso. Calle 52 final casa 22
Campo Alegre.
El triunfo no ts
do ningn hombro,
diet D. Samudio
Ayer la mujer panamo, a to-
m la vanguardia del gran mo-
vimiento cvico qu impuso el
respeto a la Constitucin de
194 y la Radio Nacional es-
cribi la nota ms gloriosa d*
la sangrienta gesta libertarla
que ech por tierra l inten-
to de pleamar la dictadura n
nuestra patria.
El triunfo rto es de ningn
hombre, d* ningn organismo,
menos de cualquier partido po-
litico. El pueblo se impuso por
la fuerza potente de sus con-
vicciones republicanas. La san-
fie que tifi las calles y las
agrlmal V sollozos de los he-
ridos, no pueden traicionarse
por el actual Gobierno, que le
debe su existencia. Los sacrifi-
cios hechos nos obliga:, a lu-
char por la Repblica. Hablo
como panameo y no como po-
ltico, ya que la mayora de
stos escuchaba nas acciones
libertarlas en las radios de sus
casas, mientras los que no a-
ceptamo* la opresin de los ti-
ranos permanecamos en los
puestos de combate. Por eso
declaro a las madres de Jos
heridos y Km muertos, que me
opondr a cualquier ment de
desviar el movimiento elvieo
hacia las combinaciones de ca-
rcter politico. Pertenezco oon
orgullo al Partido Liberal Na-
cional y por el cario que le
tengo le exijo transitar por el
derrotero ejemplar que le tra-
b con au aangre la decencia
DavM lamudl* A.
Se encomia
A continuacin la lista de lo*
tcnico* del Hospital Santo To-
Aosvedo Justino, Angelo Er-
nesto. Barranco Antonio, Berth-
fiel JUma, Brown Alberto, Ca-
ballero Agustn, Cajsr Rebeca,
Casierra Hctor, Castro Sergio,
Cubllla Emilio, Charles Victor,
De Sedas Carlos, Escartin Ama-
do, Estrada Gilberto, Garca
SE NECESITA:Empleada que sepa
cocinar bien y hacer el servicio. Fa-
milia pequea, calle 52 final con
calle Ricardo Aries, Campo Alegre
No. 22.
De Vanta an
Tenemos I surtido ms
grande y ms fino do Mol-
duras do Metal para I
NEVAMAR para uso sobro
misas, frog adoros o canti-
nas. CORALITE para pare-
des y NACTOR para ol
fronts do lat tienda*. .
Ave. Central 219 Tel. 3-014
Ciudad de .Panam
SE NECESITA: Empleode compe-
tente pora oficios domsticos, po- i
ro 2 persones. CCn referncio.
Que sepa planchar y levar, Pt-
trsOn, cali* 44 No. 114, bajos.
iE ALQUILAN:clu:vmrr pa-
ra otlcinoj foeSl entrit en 10
Ite d Avenid Central 44 a
prelo* mdico*. Soliciten tnfor-
maeln an Almaeanat 5 v 10 con-
Locles comercio!* n Mariano Aro-
semena y Super Mercooo Colido-
nio; (anibin en Rio Abajo.
1/.12.00. Dirigirse A. de Boutaud.
Tal. 3-0331.
-1 i
SE ALQUILA:Local par Oficina,
arriba del Teatro Central.
SE ALQUILA:Local Comercial: E-
diflcle moderna frnt* Plzo Son-
ta Ano. Compaa F. leata, Ave-
nido I 79.
Enrique, George Georgina, Oon-
alez Florencio, Guardia Rober-
to de la, Lambe Rene,* Lope/.
Rlgoberto, McLean Mary, Quin-
tero Juan B., Royes Jacinto, Ro-
mero Vctor r 8* iz Abdisi, vi-
lla Mauricio.
No podemos pasar desaperci-
bidos la ayuda efectiva de los
ayudante* de tcnicos, los se-
De Len Octavio, Garcia E-
nelda. Gonn'lez Remigio, Gon-
zalo* Gilberto, Linares Domingo
H., Snchez Francisco, de Rosas
Dr. rerruelo Bortoli. Jr.,
Jefe del Laboratorio del
Hosptlal Santo Toms.
Alambre de Puerco
y de Gallinero...
en todos los tamao*.
Ricardo A. Mir,
Calle 16 Esto No. 4
Tl. 2-3335 y 2-2988
la anemia...
la anemia * una onformoded c.uieda mayrihanta
pOr la dfn*m al* I vitamina 1-1.
t m I ly
Dr. Chase
daltv d. Otros alrnr vitamina 1-1 poro raoMplra t.tapon.ir* euOrto.
II NVrerfiVQ M > C*4H ,,*., ?/> * eineM**,
I *<, * ' aa.r. -. .. r"' r ***'
*. ... a ..*. i*, i*.*!., tw %, *, #. cjfcjlajMt&SiV "- *'
l*s fuerzas terrestres pueden
avanzar inmediatamente sobr
el sector destruido por un ar-
ma atmica y que la defen-
sa civil puede comenzar a lo*
pdoo* minuto* Que una ciudad
aufra un ataque d uta clase.
Bntre las conjeturas de cu-
les arma* a* usaron en las
pruebas 6* Bniwetock, se ha
mencionado un nuevo tipo me-
jorado de bomba atmica, un
proyectil d artillera con de-
tonador atmico y una peque-
a bomba transportable n a-
vlone* de bombardeo para ca-
sos de ataques fulminantes.
Jackson a* bead en razones
de seguridad para no decir qu
tipo de armas atmica* se ha-
blan probado o la fecha exac-
ta de laa prueba, aclarando
que "es muy importan.e" que
no s revele la fecha, pero se
tiene entendido que s* efetua-
ran su emana, posiblemente
ntre el lunes y mircoles, y*
que no es probable que Jack-
son permaneciera en l atoln
una vez terminada*.
Duran Ms Lucen Mejor
Cali. II Este #4 tei. t-ZM*
10,000 horas de garanta.
i\ 3d iKxttjjJR^TjB
Tol. 2-2847
o La mis sntlgua.
Ll ms acreditada.
La all miyor stook.
RIO Abeja #2184Tel. J-S524
Almscen Calla "I" 4
Tel S-I7S
an envases de 5 galones
B 2.50 galn
Tl. 3-JIS Call IS K*t* #4
CAROLA YONMAR, eminente recitadora y actrl* hispana, procedente del Conservatorio Real
de Madrid, a quien admiraremos muy pronto por las ondas de la Red Panamericana, en el
'Gran Teatro Radial", una audicin estelar que saldr al aire a las nueve de la noche y presen-
tar diariamente una obra distinta. Esta audicin ser producida por Emilio Diaz.
Rusia gan el
campeonato de
basket europeo
PARS. Mayo IS (UP) Rusia
San el campeonato europeo de
asketball al vencer a Checo-
eslovaquia por 45 a 44.
I.us Checos quedaron en el se-
gundo lugar de esta tornea en
el cual los soviticos conquis-
taron el campeonato en forma
Resultados de los
juegos de base de
las Grandes Ligas
Chicago IPittsburgh 4
Clnclnattl 7San Luis 2
Filadelfia 6 Kueva York 9
(10 entradas)
BroklynBoston (N)
Nueva York 8- -Filadelfia 4
Detroit 4San Luis 2
Chicago 3Cleveland 3
BostonWashington (N)
VI. Porra No 2
O*. Bon rra.rtM*
Or. J. V rernnrici II. Vriertnarln
llora: I (.<*> I? a I m S ...
Saartari* US. r.n.m R Ar P
Trl. Panama S-Sll*
Persianas Venecianas LUX
a B/.9.S0
Calle 20 E 22
Tel 3-171S
El cultivo de Cacao
Tenemos en exislencia:
de toda clase
T x 6 y 2' x 8'
Calibre 26
CARACAS, mayo (SEL Una
reorganizacin a fondo de los
servidos del Despacho relacio-
nados con los cultivos del ca-
cao, realizada durante el pa-
sado ao, ha permitido trans-
formar la hacienda de Ocu-
mare de la Costa en una Es-
tacin Cacaotera eficiente y
til. La mencionada hacienda,
de 87 hectreas y con capaci-
dad para 47,000 libles, es muy
antigua y sus plantaciones vie-
jas en su gran mayora. 8e
practicaron labores de poda,
deshierbo, riego y drenaje, se
abrieron caminos y esta finca
cacaotera, situada a T kilme-
tros de Maracay, a 5 kilme-
tros del mar y a 13 metros so-
bre su nivel, se ha incorpora-
do al programa de fomento ca-
Los trabajo* de seleccin de
rboles en cllded y produc-
cin han quedado concluidos y
se dispone de las fichas des-
criptivas a ellos inherentes. El
material de propagacin que ya
se est recolectando, se utiliza
para establecer en Ocumare los
viveros necesarios. Se cuenta
con tres unidades de propaga-
cin vegetativa y una de acli-
matacin tipo "Trinidad" con
capacidad para mil estacas, y
pronto se lograr aumentar es-
ta capacidad a 2,500. Se ha
procedido a la recoleccin de
yemas de loe rboles seleccio-
nados para aumentar la propa-
gacin mediante Injertos.
El despacho ha estimulado,
por intermedio del Banco Agr-
cola y Pecuario, la concesin
de crditos fciles a los Inte-
resados en adquirir equipos pa-
ra la Instalacin de cajas de
fermentacin, techos rodantes y
patios secaderos, y ha inter-
venido' con xito en la fijacin
de precios mnimos para la
compra de fruto en la zona
productora del Yaracuy.
La campaa de extensin ca
caotera se ha mantenido en
Barlovento, en la regln cen-
tral de Arajua, Carabobo y Ya-
racuy y se ha extendido hasta
la zona de Cnoronl. Slo en la
regin de Barlovento, desde a-
gosto de 1949 hasta el 30 de
junio de 1990 se han podado
436,984 rboles, se construyeron
Almacigos con una superficie
total de 2,382 metros cuadra-
dos y 180,000 arbolitos de ca-
cao, se resembraron 18 fincas
con 32,177 arbolitos, en otras
se construyeron 18 'anques de
la fermentacin con capacidad
total de 155,43 m3 y se han
construido ms de 1,760 m2 de
En fin, la campaa de Sani-
dad Vegetal en la zona de Loa
Trincheras (Carabobo) contra
el Insecto chupador denomina-
do Monaionlon dissimulatum,
que en 194P, habia ocasionado
prdidas en esta regin por
mas de 90 por ciento, permi-
ti en 1949 que la cosecha se
duplicara, y ese ao, con la
colaboracin de los propietarios,
se trataron 84 hectireas. en un
total de 74,328 rboles de ca-
cao, sirvindose del insectici-
da Morteg al 2 por ciento, as*
per jado con los equipos moto-
bombas del despacho.
En cuanto a enseanza f
preparacin de expertos en la
materia, la Escuela de Prc-
ticos Cacaoteros, anexa a es-
ta Campaa de Extensin, ini-
cia ahora un nuevo curso.
La posposicin
Y una gran sorpresa que gus-
tar en exceso al pblico asis-
En una palabra todo lo re*
laclonado con la Feria de Co*
ln marcha perfectamente gra-
cias a la buena voluntad de)
todas las personas que han he-
cho posible la realizacin da
esta actividad sumamente be-
neficiosa para la Provincia da
Prximamente ofreceremos a
nuestros lectores algunas vista
de lo* pabellones que se vie-
nen construyendo para dar una
clara idea de lo que constitui-
r la Feria Agrcola y Comer-
cial Colonense.
tal manera, que gracias a la
buena voluntad de los emplea-
dos que han reanudado sus tra-
bajos, poco a poco se est dis-
La Seccin de Reparto a Do-
micilio, que no acostumbra tra-
bajar los domingos, s ha vis-
to en la necesidad de hacerlo
en estos dias, con el personal
de buena voluntad, para satis-
facer las necesidades de esto
servicio y aminorar dicha co-
rrespondencia acumulada.
Anunciamos tambin que el
servicio telegrfico y telefnica
con el interior marcha regu-
larmente, porque ha sido com-
pletamente restablecido.
Panam, Mayo 12 de 1951.
Octavio A. Arooetnena B,
Administrador de Correos
de Panam Encargado do
la Direccin General In-
Agencias Globales
Via Espaa No. 121
Tel. 3-1503
Anoche fueron
no haber espacio para ellos en las celdas. Con It
liberacin de las mujeres la situacin mejor, y se
espera que con los ciento treinta que salieron ano-
che, habr mucho ms espacio para acomodar a
los restantes.
Otra* fuentes informaron hoy que un nmero
plural de miembros del PRA se haban refugiado
en la Zona del Canal, para evitar ser detenidos.
Hombre enrgico y con personalidad, dispuesto
a someter a riguroso entrenamiento en venta do pro-
ducto universalmento usado y de reconocida calidad,
que tonga oxparioncla oontablo, antro ios 26 y 30 ao*
do edad. Buena oportunidad para independizarte para
aquel quo runa las condiciones necesarias. Escriba al
apartado 1071, Panam, suministrando fotografa ta-
mao postal, educacin, oxperienoia y estado oivil.

YOUNG AMERICANS ore their country's first line of de-
fense, before any of the miracle machines the ingenuity of
the mighty nation produces. To operate those machines
demands skill, intelligence. To lay life on the line while
so doing demands courage. U nited States soldiers, airmen,
sailors and marines have tha t skill, intelligence and cour-
PANAMA, R. I'., HUNDA, MAY 13, 19M


Review Of The Week
THE MAN the Panamanian people acclaimed as
heir leader a little over 17 months ago was violently
.repudiated this week by the same people. He was oust-
ed as he was installed, by the power of the National
Police. Por a summary o the week's events this col-
umn cannot equal that prepared by El Panama Ame-
rica and published Friday:
Saturday, May 5: Various arrests were made.
Among these were Manuel de J. Quijano, Ricardo A.
de la Guardia "the ex-president), eight members of
the staff of the midday daily "La Hora" and several
belonging to the Patriotic Pront.
Sunday. May 6: An attempt was made to arrest
other prominent citizens who could not be found at
their'homes. Sunday night Robert Chiarl (briefly pre-
sident In 1940). Jos Isaac Fbrega. Deputy David Sa-
madlo were held. Deputy Jorge Illueca was shot in an
Interchange of bullets between him, Deputy Norberto
Navarro and the Secret Police. < Illueca ran into the
Canal Zone was hospitalized at Oorgas. An American
woman, Mrs. Jean Duran Velasquez was Injured in the
Monday. May 7 :->-A decree, setting aside the IMS
constitution was signed. President Arnnifo Arias,
announcing the decree in a radia spseeh, declar-
ed he had the support of the "armed forces."
Tuesday. May 8:A huge protest demonstration was
organized, marched from Santa Ana Plaza to the Cen-
tral Police station. Also Tuesday there began the most
spectacular radio campaign in the history of Pana-
ma. (Stations from David to Coln, operating 21 hours
a day. called for a general strike against the Presi-
dent's action in suspending the constitution..
Wednesday, May 9:A general strike started in the
Capital and in Coln (it was also effective in the In-
terior towns), closing down all banks, schools, com-
mercial establishments, groceries, drugstores, phar-
macies, restaurants, transportation. Professional men
cm* not work.
3eoresentatlves of the President and Police Chief
Coi. Jos A. Remn met to discuss the situation.
The National Assembly approved a resolution im-
peaching President Arias and turned the Executive
Power over to Plrst Vlee President Alcibiodes Arose-
Thursday, May 10: In early hours the entire Cab-
inet issued another decree., which cancelled its pre-
vious action In regard to the 'id constitution. The
decree was published, together with a statement by
; Coi. Remn to the United Press to the effect that
jnal ponce were si poortlng the president and
isjtlzens to return to normol.
eneral strike stiffened, The radio network was
_J during the early morning on police orders but
. later Lt. Col. Bolivar Vallarlno. second in police
CTnlHvwhtl, ordered that the broadcasts could be re-
sumed freely and in the sr-me manmr as they had
been operating.
Demonstration groups began forming through-
out the city streets. One was made up of wom-
en front ail social levels in the eanMal. A group of
these, sought out Lt. Col. ValUrino. and. in the
"name af Panamanian women" annealed to him
for uolir-r support of the popular civic movement.
Cal, ValUrino declared then, bv radio, that the
police force was on tha side of the people.
At noon crowds of PRA members began to gather
a* the Presidencia, summoned bv radio by a Party
ipo'iesman. Fighting began about 2 p.m.
These were the facts. Also a fact was that the perfod
from May 6 to May 10 was the bloodiest in the history
.of the world's crossroad republic. Three were killed in
the street fighting Wednesday, II others, including
two members of the Presidential Guard, were killed
or .tally injured in the battle at the Presidencia. At
, le.Jt 200 others were hurt, by bullets, sticks, stones.
, iron bars, broken glass. Store windows were shattered
'by the score along the len-.th of Central Avenue Cars
and busses were overturned.
The Panam Railroad took the unprecedented step
of keeping its trains inside the Canal Zone eli-
- mauling Cotn and Panama City. The Republic was
. off limits to the military. Extra CZ police were sta-
tioned along the 4th of July Street border but could
not prevent bullets flying across the line. A score of
slugs fell into the Canal Zone, one penetrating two
walls and breaking a wat'rpipe at the Hotel Tivoli
bur injuring no one.
""he Canal Zone's Cristobal schools, all n Pana-
mmian territory, were closed.
Secret police in both Colon and Panama City were
rounded up and detained by the uniformed force
Eighty political prisoners were freed Thursday nurht
irom Secret police cells. *
, S * week led the deposed President was
held at the Central Police Station. What charges
can be brpught against him; and bv whom, mnst
still be decided.
The government of the new president, who has nam-
ed- a coalition cabinet from the country's seven maior
parties, is operating from the building of the Foreign
Ministry until the bullet riddled presidential Pa-
lacio de las Garzas (Palace of the Herons i can be
made fit for use.
Friday afternoon funeral services were held for the
two dead police officers. They were promoted post-
humously, praised bv funeral orators.
A $200 giit from three large stores started a public
purse for their families i- each man left a wife and
three children.
Lt. Col. Vallarlno and the third ranking police of-
ficer announced- that "the attitude and conduct of
the (Police) Force In the recent events which have
so moved all the Nation hive been in obedience at all
times to final and concrete orders of our Chief, Jos
Antonio Remn."
Is it all over? That was the question today.
THE DETROIT TIGERS' pennant chances dropped
c.ouaidemuiv with the disclosure that their sensational
rookie relief pitcher Ray. Herbert would go into the
Army next Wednesday.
- Herbert had passed his physical examination but
said nothing to Manager Red Rolfe. Rolfe assumed
that Herbert would be with the club until at least
Elsewhere on the baseball front, the Cleveland In-
dians traded outfielder Allie Clark and infielder Lou
Klein for the veteran outfielder Sam Chapman of the
Philadelphia Athletics.
The Indians were sorely in need of a good clutch
hitter. Chapman has a reputation of being one of
baseball's best clutch hitters. Last season, although
hitting only .251, he drove In 95 runs.
The apa and downs of a baseball career are pointed
up sharpiy by four pitchers each with a claim to
One left-hander Gene Bearden seems on the
way back to stardom, while double-no-hit Johnny
Vander Meer appears to have reached the end of the
trail. In between, there's Rex Barney who still hopes
to regain his no-hit form and old Satchel Paige who
goes on orever.
The details give a picture of the way baseball fate
bring." rame and fortune and, just as suddenly, obs-
Bearden was Rookie-of-the-Year in 1948 when he
won 20 and lost seven for the pennant-winning Cle-
veland Indians. Now three years later he may
be the comeback king of the year.
The handsome southpaw pitched and batted Ma
new team Detroit to a win ever the Yankees
Monday. And Mearden says his pitching staff was
"ever better."
"Everybody said I was washed up and just a one
year wonder, says the 30-year-old hurler. "But I never
pitched any better than when I beat the Yanks."
Bearden blames part of his trouble on the Wash-
ington club, which sold him to-Detroit two weeks ago.
T never had a chance with Washington,'' he says,
"they made me throw curves all the time instead of
my knuckler and slider which are my best pitches.
-en years ago Johnny Vander Meer was in a spot
like Bearden. Vandy pitched two straight no-hitters
in 1938 slumped off. then made his comeback. Now, it
loolu like the 36-year-old southpaw has run out his
Washington belted Vandy tor six runs and eight bits
In three innings Monday. Vander Meer said "I guess
I mat don't have it any more. I've had a cold lately,
but figured this would be my only chance to stick.
Then he added. "I guess 1 just don't have it any more.'
The ease of Rex Barney is one that has baffled
the beat minds in baseball. Rex has been optioned
to the Brooklyn Dodgers' Fart Wortb farm club
and he, for one, thinks its the best thing that contal
happen to him.
"The first step down is hard one," says the wild
right-hander who won 15 games and pitched a no-
hitter in 1948. But." adds Barney "I'm glad I'm go-
ing because I really think lt is the rirst step up."
Barney hopes to work more often at Fort Worth and
thereby regain his control. The 2-year old righty
picken the Port Worth assignment because as he
puts it "Bobby Bragan, who manages the club, has
always been able to help me with my pitching."
The case of Satchel Paige Is just as puzzling as that
of Barney -- but in a different way. Paige, who has
been 43 as long as Jack Benny has been 3, returns
to action May 20 with the Chicago American Giants
of the Negro American League.
Paige Is more concerned about his weight than his
age. Satchel says he's 13 pounds over-weight at 189
and plans to take some off with steam baths and
As for his arm. Paige says, Why it's only been two
years since I pitched for Cleveland against those Yan-
kees and .struck out Joe DIMaggio and made Tom
Henrich pop up. Nope, the old arm couldn't have fad-
ed away so very much in just two years."
Asked if he wouldn't try to fool the batters with
tricky stuff, Satchel shook his head and said, "Oh,
nJ, nothln' like that. Ol' Satch ain't throwin' no curve
balls. He's gonna fire that high hard one."
Jockey Dave Gorman explained how he missed out
riding "Count Turf" to the Kentucky Derby win last
"I didn't ride Count Turf simply because he wasn't
to be entered," says Gorman. "All that talk about my
switching horses Is plain hogwash."
It had been rumored that Gorman made a last mi-
nute switch from Count Turf to "Counterpoint" which
finished an also-ran.
"That isn't true,"" says Dave. "I had first call on
Count Turf. But after riding him In the Wood Me-
morial, his owner Jack Amiel said he was dis-
gusted with the way the colt ran. Amiel told me there
wasn't much sense in running him in the Derby. I
was given a chance to ride a Greentree Stable entry,"
says Gorman, "and I picked Counterpoint thinking
Count Turf was out."
Gorman says he isn't disappointed about mis-
sing the boat with Count Tarf.
"I've been hearing staff about bow broken
hearted I was," says Dave, "but, it was my un-
derstanding the horse wasn't going to ran. May-
be I'll hit the jackpot next time."
Basketball Coach Everett Dean of Stanford has
stepped down to concentrate on handling the base-
ball squad. "I've just completed my 30th season as
basketball coach, 'says Dean. "I've decided to give it
up baseball Is a little more relaxing for a coach."
Sharp-shooting Whitney Skoog of Minnesota has
siene I with Mlnneanoiis of the National Bp-kethnll
A-ot-tat Ion Skoog led the Gophers in scoring the last
th>-e-> seasons...
High-soaring Bob Richards will shoot for the World
outdoor Dole vault record of 15-feet seven-and-three-
nuarter Inches in the West Coast Relays at Fresno.
California! Richards has cleared 15 feet five times
during, the winter season...
FIVE STAR General George C. Marshall, now Unit-
ed States Secretary of Defense, led off the Adminis-
tration side of the MacArthur debate this week.
He fought under political inhibitions scarcely less
severe than the military inhibitions MacArthur com-
plained of so vigorously in Korea.
For while MacArthur, in his evidence the week be-
fore, had been free to bare the MacArthur global plan
to whosever he cared, Marshall was far from free to
bare the United States global plan in rebuttal.
The case for the defense, so much of lt classified,
could not publicly match MacArthur's claims and as-
sessments points by point without giving. Joe Stalin
much Interesting reading matter, knd enabling him
to cut down his espionage budget vastly.
Even so, Marshall's testament came through as giv-
ing unshaken support for the Administration policies.
When a Senator backed him into a corner by de-
manding to know whether, after the American pub-
lic's acclaim for MacArthur. Marshall would still sup-
port the firing decision, Marshall replied that he
Marshall stiM held as point one in bis erada the
wish to avoid war.
Point two was that if war has to come. It mast
not strike before America was ready.
MacArthur had been woollier than Marshall on how
when and where America was going to be able to
withstand Russia if the country chose, with her pre-
sent preponderance of military power, to strike.
- Balancing the censored transcripts of the Senatorial
inquiry as Marshall's evidence neared Its end, many
persons thought be still sounded more like global
thinker than Theater Commander MacArthur.
For instance. Marshall seldom ducked a global ques-
tion with the MacArthur's theater commander answer:
"That's none of my business."
There were also indications that the Great Debate
might turn out with both sides winning.
There' is the US decision of this- week to sponsor a
United Nations resolution to apply economic sanc-
tions to Red China. And a US training mission has
gone to Formosa, so much a bone of contention be-
tween MacArthur and President Truman. And Bri-
tain's willingness to apply the sanctions.
MacArthur is already proclaiming these as tacit
admissions of the rightness of his own claims.
Doubtless the Administration will reply that It made
the requisite decisions in its own good time, In the
light of Its own Interpretation of prevailing facts,
MacArthur regardless.
If the sabstantial result af the anacer inquiry
m sach a Solomonic occisin as two winners in a
two horse race, then the United States political
ah- might clear a shade, and the rest af tha world
feel a touch more confidence in the mental co-
ordination af the Ganatli in whom it has pat Ms
Another calm week in Korea ended with the Reds
Just beginning to march south again. There waa no
more talk of peace feelers. Another bloody round of
the spring offensive looked certain.
The Allied artillery and air support stood watting
to take more huge, raw bites out of the Chinese man-
power reserves.
And at the same time the Allies, for about the first
time in the Korean campaign, began to take serious
air raid precautions behind the line.
The big air raid which Wednesday caught upwards
of 100 Red jets on the ground within North Korea,
instead of in the sanctuary of Manchuria, wrought as
yet unassessed damage to the Red air strength.
But it was more than a coincidence that all
those Red planes were waiting there, as the Bed
groand commanders disposed their farces far an-
other push. x
El Salvador went through its biggest, most deadly
earthquake for many years.
Two third, f the towns of Jucuapa and Chlnameea
were flattened. Buildings badly damaged in the first
shocks came down in following snocks.
Best reports so i*r put the dead at 200, the home-
less at 25,000 .
Emergency equipment was flown Into the area from
Albrook Field.
In Bolivia Paz Estenssoro. In his fifth year of exile
in Buenos Aires, was well ahead in the presidential
election count, but was short of the required majority
over the combined votes polled by his five opponents.
Dark hints were that the scrutineers were set
to see he never did get -iich a majority. Counting
The United States forged ahead of Russia 18-1 in
the atom explosion stakes when at least three trial
atomic blasts were set off at the Isolated Pacific ocean
atoll of Enlwetok at unspecified times this month.
The news was just released.
Though there are no details available, experts al-
most unanimously rule out the possibility of lt hay-
ing been in H-Bomh tew.
General opinion holds there were one or two fur-
ther A-bomb tests, and the firing of some artillery
missile with an atomic warhead.
A Russian lieutenant went home on leave, looked
about, hurried back to bis station in Berlin and kept
going strsicht on into the British zone.
As the British gave him asylum he explained: "I
didn't like what I saw at home."__________
Pro golfer Leo Dlegel two time winner of the Na-
tional PGA Open died of cancer n North Holly-
wood. Dlegel lost only one match as a member of
four American Ryder Cup teams...
Smew AmerK.n Supplement
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951


Powerful New Motor
Offered By Inventor
by Richard W. Montagu*
SEATTLE, Wash., May 12.
(J.). A revolutionary mot-
or that squeezes nealry twice
as much from a gallon of ga-
soline as an automobile engine
of the same power, yet would
At inside a soup kettle, has
been presented by a local in-
Arthur O. Wilson, machinist,
spent nearly a 50-year lifetime
developing his "rotary vane"
internal combustion engine.
One of Wilson's models
weighs only 57?4 pounds, ful-
ly assembled, but will develop
95 horsepower at about 1,500
revolutions per minunte. The
model would fit Inside the av-
erage housewife's oven with-
out touching the sides.
The engine, according to the
Inventor, is not particular a-
bout fuel, burning regular ga-
soline, kerosene, stove oil or
even bathtub gin.
According to Wilson, at least
40 per cent of the fuel burned
in his engine actually produces
horsepower while an automo-
bile is only 28 per cent ef-
ficient at best.
The Wilson engine, developed
since 1948 through the fin-
ancing of the Engine Research
Co., Okenogan, Wash., has on-
ly nine moving parts. The con-
ventional eight-cylinder auto-
mobile has approximately 74
moving engine parts.
Wilson's explanation of the
engine, demonstrated to a Un-
ited Press,reporter was this:
Imagine a straight-sided,
bottomless bucket with an axle
through the center. Attached
to the axle are two sets of
fins like the spokes on a wheel
which sweep around the in-
side of the bucket
To get an idea of the prln-
Premier Sunday Crass-Word Puzzle]
Chanty Bread Still
Graces Church Door
11.'. (U.P.). One Sunday each
months a loaf of bread is
placed on a table in the en-
trance to St. John's Episcopal
The monthly loaf observes
the spirit, if not the letter, of
a legacy left to the poor of the
parish nearly two centuries
Theodore Atkinson eft $1,000
to the church when he died In
1779. The income from the
fund was to be used to buy
bread for the poor. For more
than a hundred years the
bread was distributed at Sun-
day services.
The Atkinson bequest has
since been transferred to the
church's general fund. The
bread is placed at the church
door in memory of the 18t"i
Century benefactor.
ciple involved, hold your arms
up in front of you with your
elbows touching. Flatten your
hands and bring your arms al-
most together, if you set off a
firecracker between your hands,
assuming they wouldn't be in-
jured, tney would be blown a-
way from each other.
This is, roughly, Wilson said,
what goes on inside his en-
gine. Two fins come close to-
gether forming a "V," fuel is
jetted Into the resulting cham-
ber, a spark plug ignites the
fuel and the vanes are forced
The force, multiplied many
times through each set of
vanes, Is transmitted to the
axle and the axle turns what-
ever machinery is attached.
"I think 1 first got the idea
for this engine," Wilson said,
"when I was a small boy on
my parents' farm. Once, a
paddle came loose in our old-
lashioned butter churn and it's
.action compared to the other
paddles' set my thought in ac-
tion." fc
Wilson said that, because of
the many fins, the engine is
comparable to a 32-cylinder
conventional gasoline engine,
fuel in the "V" shaped cham-
bers fires 16 times for each
revolution of the axle.
Other advantages of the mo-
tor are that it can be made
for nearly any application, in-
cluding aircraft, cars, trucks,
outboard motors on boats and
heavy marine engines. It does
not need weight-using reduc-
tion gears for aircraft use; It
needs only a couple of gallons
of water for cool.ng or It can
ben air cooled.
The engine's efficiency, Wil-
son said, is demonstrated by
the fact that it does not heat
its cooling water above 100
degrees, nor does it heat its
single gallon of oil excessively.
All the heat is coverted to
Clergymen Refuse
To Pray For Rain
HOBART, Tasmania May 12
(.P.)Rev. J. Mackie, Con-
gregational Church minister.
i refused to offer special prayers
1 for rain to end Tasmania's
, drought.
"Why should God be treated
! a s a water diviner?" Mackie
said in reply to a plea from
1 Lord Mayor Park for special
services from the clergy.
"I warrant that the first
I good fall of rain will dissolve
! a great deal of the piety in
. this latest approach to God."
I He was supported by the Rev.
H. L. Dunn of Scots Presby-
i terian Church, who said, "It
is my firm conviction that we
have no justifiable right to
| request divine intervention to
rend the drought. Surely this is
sheer presumption."
Trans-Isthmian Highway
jHit with
the open
22On the
id* ,
M Deface
toa repre-
3(1 One of the
3 --Sign of the
39Glide over
I>2 Intellect
65Felt hat
93Air hero
In law
74Pea weed
body of
89Pose for a
47- Sign
over the
HPut on
193Made more
109River In
110 -Boxing
114- Lubricate
115Persons in
119 Italian
of copies
113Cry of
124Spread out
126 Scandi-
131Vehicle on
1Mark from
a wound
3 Exclama-
tion of
worn by
g Ashes
11Crac gy
13Enc rcled
14An' al
15Mc -Is
14Mo -ntains
In Asia
25Lose color
of tools
50Went to
56Be suitable
used for
83 Italian
goddess of
of the
90Plays on
100 Aged
for -
109- Railroad-
of Rome
112So be it
115 Loose soil
118Source of
JlTirll " -*' I -lstes-w*rl (Answer to be found elsewhere in the Sunday American)
Boston Ferry Ride
Sells For Cent
BOSTON, May 12 (UP) You
still can enjoy a ferryboat ride
in Boston for one cent.
The "Foot Passengers, One
Cent Each" sign is still display-
ed at the terminals of the old
South Ferry, operating between
Boston and East Boston. It's be-
lieved to be the only penny ferry
left in America.
For a nickel, you can take
your automobile along, too.
However, there's no profit lor
operators of the project. Since
1870 the city of Boston has run
the ferry as a public service. Re-
ceipts per year total only about
$20,000 compared with-expenses
of about $480,000.
Piano Marathon Record
Disputed'by American
CHICAGO, May 12. (U.P.).
Victor LaBedz only shrugged his
shoulders when he heard that a
German had completed an en-
durance test of 198 hours of pia-
no playing.
"He'll have to keep playing 352
hours more to beat me," he said.
LaBedz said he set a record in
1026 when he played for 550
hours in a South Bend In., movie
"I was a student at Notre
Dame and marathons were the
rage then," he said.
LaBedz never had much to
show for the achievement.
"Just tired fingers," he said.
Free Car-Wash
Annoys Sheriff
DECATUR, Ind.. May 12 'UP)
Three youths thought they
were enjoying a free car wash
but the sheriff called it reckless
The city turned on a fire hy-
drant at the curb of a busy
The three motorists discovered
they could wash one side of their
cars by driving through the
When they wheeled arouif
and drove down the wrong side
of the srteet to clean the other
side, the sheriff arrested them.

SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1961
Sunday AmefKM Supplement

Okay, Boys, Have Fun!
-T, H.IIKIU r- O BO I04. Pi*u. R. OP P
.TEatVHONS PMHUA'Ho 2 0740 ISiLlllM)
Cabli Adoris PANAMERICAN. Panama
S3. mraonAvr -New < COCAL M-
S 2.SO
(From The Washington -Star)
Some one is burning brush on
Indian Ridge.
A leather of smoke against tiie
. April sky
Stands like a signal at the moun-
tain's edge.
It doesn't seen'that boys would
range so high.
So late, with frost still holding
in the pines;
An no one lives above the log
road trace.
Some oca tonight is sending an-
cient signs
10 hold .back time beyond the
mountain's lace.
Man on the ridge, fire keeper,
who you are.
Or what you hunt out of the
hunting season
Is less than smoke to meet the
evening tar;
But it is known that some, for
fugitive reason.
Tend fires in lonely places to
make light
Against the coming on of too
much night.
and touching never sea
arrive where the horison curves
outward, uniting skv
to this terrestrial
yet only while'one rest
at the but-beginning eve
whose silences like shoals
of phosphorescent fish
spread their sporadic glintliigs
endlessly corruscating-
when the sea again reshapes
the shore ,
and gives, the eye beholding
speech. ___..,
(From The Chsistian Seienee
v Moaner)
Slowly the-sea recedes
and the reaches o
of the shore
empty as the sun
rounds out the day:
one could walk forever out
(From The Atlantic Monthly)
Prom unambiguous air you can-
not draw
your breath;
Before, behind you. at you side
walks anew death.
This generation's will lor pain
bears in its train
No warranty of hope
That you may find retreat or
the easy Joy. the simple woe.
This heritage cannot be willed
Squander your hurt by night
by day,
An heir you must be still
To all thia age's 111.
an heir responsible:
Tomorrow your own -heirs.
Will question poor repairs.
to {
[Pesrsaais merry io Round
{Including transportation, hotels, meals
and side excursions)
Leaves Panam MAY 18 Returns June 12
lake advantage of this truly unusual are to
realize your dream of seeing the famous capitals
of South America and by time-soring airplane!
For Information And reservations
Rochet St. off Tlvoll Ave. Tek 2-1665
Or See Your Travel Agent.
Samuel Smug!
Samael Smug is smart, 'tis true,
If yon rare he. you weald -be too!
Baa can always .* goo* bays,
His secret is to advertise!
Drew J>earson Says: Bradley writes General
Montgomery explaining memoirs; OOP Budget-
Cutters miss opportunity; Marine Corps resents
Congressional meddling.
WASHINGTON. General Bradley was so
worried that his memoirs might offend "British
Field ^Marshal Montgomery that he rushed a
personal letter to Monty, intended tactfully to
soothe his feelings.
What.Bradley feared might upset Monty were
excerpUs. published In Life magazine, hi which
Bradley described his World War II feud with
the British field marshal. Bradley wrote in his
memoirs that he once threatened to resign If
Montgomery were given permanent command
over elements of.Bradley's armies.
However, Bradley hastened to explain to Mon-
ty that Life Magazine did not publish the lull
story. Bradley begged Monty not to missunder-
stand and expressed his high opinion of Mont-
gomery's ability as a soldier.
NOTE. Montgomery is now second In com-
mand under Elsenhower of the Atlantic Pact
House Republicans weren't on their toes, or
they could have had another field day over Pre-
sident Truman's controversial balcony. Even
Hawkshaw John Taber of New York overlooked
a spicy $2,000 Item In the appropriation for the
Fine Arts Commission.
Usually unnoticed In the Washington whirl,
the FAC meets occasionally to make recommen-
dations -on architectural beauty, and other art-
istic matters in the natron's capital. However, it
got into hot water with the White House because
several of its members opposed President Tru-
man's cherished balcony.
Jia a result, two commission members were re-
placed by appointees who live a long way from
Washington, but whose ideas were considered
more in line with White House standards of art.
It was to reimburse the FAC for the additional
travel costs .of its new members that the .'House
approved and xtra $2.000 for the Commission.
NOTE. Democratic Appropriations members
who know the inside story are still chuckling a-
bout how they .slipped the hot "balcony" Item
past eagle-eyed Taber.
Allied diplomats in Moscow now hold their
most private conferences in the bathroomwith
the water running full force into the .tub."The
noise ol the -^aiet tx>mtag into the tub neutral-
ises the sensitive mikes planted In their rooms
> by the Kremlin... The-.Btocd bank for civilian
defense is dangerously inadequate. For example,
a recent survey In Arlington, Va.Across the
i river from the nation's oapital--ffevealed.that the
plasma on hand Is sufficient to care-for'less
than one person in case of. an atomic attack...
President Truman is disturbed at GOP attempts
to picture the-'MacArthur debate as a controv-
ersy between General MacArthur and Secretary
of State Acheson. The President wants It to be
known as. a Truman-MacArthur controversy...
The Army Is cutting down on swivel-chair sold-
iers, expects to narrow the ratio to 1.31 for every
combat soldier by July. 1951, and to 1J3 by July,
1952... Congressmen who have been stalling In-
dian famine relief, please note: Robert Qemmill,
a G. L student from Cambridge, Mass.. has don-
ated his monthly subsistence check for Indian
The Marine Corps..has just issued a secret
memorandum containing some plain talk about
meddlesome letters from Congressmen seeking;
transfers, promotions and other preferential
treatment for men in the service.
The flood of such mail-Is becoming a "detri-
mental burden" at Marine -headquarters, the
memo declares, to the extent that some officers
.spend practically all their time "checking, pre-
paring and signing" letters to Senators and Re-
Acknowledging that members of Congress are
under pressure from constituents, the secret or-
der cundididly points.out: "Contrary to what
appears to be a general impression, correspon-
dence from Congressmen and Senators does no*
result in -favorable action when favorable action
is not otherwise to be expected, nor does It ex-
pedite action."
Matters affecting Marine Corps personnell will
be decided on "merit alone," the order concludes.
Though the Kefauver Grime Committee had
trouble getting some witnesses to talk. It did not
"resort to the Hysteria and Wild accusations
which have marked other Congressional probes."
This Important tribute has been paid to'the
committee by Herbert Monte Levy, staff counsel
of the American Civil Liberties Union.
""In contrast to'Other Investigating committe-
es,", Levy- wrote, "the- Kefauver Committee has
given parsons attacked in testimony the right to
testify personally in their own behalf; has given
witnesses the privilege of the fullest aid and ad-
vice of souneel; has sought affirmatively to pre-
vent disclosure of names of persons who might
be unjustly prejudiced; and has permitted state-
ments to be submitted.
"But the respect for individual rights shown
by the Kefauver committee does not mean that
more cannot be done," Levy added. "The- Kefauv-
er Committee has paved the way. Let Congress
complete the job."
It didn't get into the press ccraonrunlques, but
a email -naval task force turned back a Chinese
thrust down the.'Korean east coast last week.
The Chinese Communists sent two units to prod
for a-weak spot In the -South Korean line that
is daianaing'the east coast.
However, two American cruisers and four des-
trepar hurled broadsides U day into the attack:-
ink' Chinese, t After 1,000 rounds Of devasting
ship-to-share fire, the Chinese gave up.
SvMsry Amctkm ijppie*tit

Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riese!
While the headline-provoking probes firaw country-wide at-
tention, aomething new has been added quietly, behind the scenes,
to hat will make front page stories ol the future. At least one
key union has begun selling Its members strike-Insurance.
For little lass than two bucks a month, each member of the
CIO Oil Workers will soon be able to guarantee himself up to $25
a week for as long ad he hits the bricks and picket linesjust so
long as It Isn't a national strike which lasts until It threatens to
break his union's bank...
if it works, it will sweep through other unions whose big prob-
lem, ever since the first dues-stamp was invented, has been to feed
its people while paralyzing an industry. This may be the answer.
And the fact that it comes now, while we're in war that's not a
war. Is significant. It means that policy making union chief be-
lieve they may soon have to strike hard for what they want.
Point is what will the influential (especially in the White
House now) labor leaders want? Certainly they'll want more mon-
ey to meet higher prices expected this fall. But. business leaders
In Washington are preparing for another kind of battle, far more
important to them, they say, than wage Increases. A spokesman
for 11 the top businessmen on Washington's highest mobilization
board, sitting regularly with the President, put It this way to me
In the 'i'.pital the other clay:
"We believe that labor has now won tremendous Influence with
Mr. Truman as a result of their revolt and his eagerness to win
friends to offset the reaction to Gen. MacArthur's dismissal. Point
now is, how will labor use that influence? Generally speaking, we
believe they walked off defense agencies so they could get more
voice in government. And now that they have the kind of war
wage board they want, their drive. Inside the board, will be for a
greater voice in management of our factories like authority over
speed of production, work assignments and shifts. If so, we'll by
pass the board, the President and everyone else. We'll take It right
to Congress and there'll be a hell of a battle."
When word of Phil Murray's Illness was flashed to one of his
top lieutenants, the aide flew to Pittsburgh, rushed into Mercy
Hospital and was met by the grim news that the beloved CIO lead-
er might not live out the night.
The CIO man wept Came morning and the weary, sleepless
visitor finally got word of Murray's condition. The nurse had gone
softly Into Phil's bedroom expecting the worst and Had found
the CIO chief calling his office asking what was In the mall. The
hospital's medical staff was startled at his ability to spring back...
Behind the scenes at the House Un-American Activities Com-
mittee is a bitter feud between Mr. Truman's supporters and those
want a final investigation to clean out the Commies forever from
the movie, radie and the new mushrooming televlson industries.
Battling, agalust the White House's quiet orders for a whitewash
hush-hush probe is a bloc led by ex-FBI agent. Rep. Harold Velde.
For (hi whitewash Is Mr. Truman's hom^state Congressman,
Morgan Moulder, who apparently doesn't take Commie activity in
our great communications media as a personal insult.
So. 1 have here a case for the immovable Moulder to mull over.
Only the other day I obtained from Peking, which for the Con-
gressman's information is the capital of the 8ovietized Chinese
army now killing our young GIs, a magazine called People's China.
It is edited by one of the most -vicious Commie Chinese Axe-artlst
Chlao Kuan-hua. On its front page it announced a special supple-
ment, "A Message from New China," by Soong Chlng Ling (the
Moscow-loving, and vice-versa. Mme. Sun Yat Sen).
So I look at the supplement. Congressman. And it says there
on the inside cover that it is a reprint of a speech cut in China
and mailed to the VS. for a playback at the China Welfare Appeal
meeting. Nov. 18, 1950. In New York City. And, Mr. Congressman,
do you know who is on the board of sponsors of this pro-Soviet
China Welfare Appeal? I'll tell you.
There's that actor. Lee J. Cobb, and those playwrights Clif-
ford Odets and Arthur Miller, and a lot of- other Broadway den-
izens whom even Damon Runyon's characters would want ex-
cludei from decent political society. And do you know what Mme.
8un Yat Sen, In that speech, calls the Sovietlzed Armies now slay-
ing the sons of American families. Congressman? "The Army of
Liberation." Okay, let's hear now from the Hollywood-Broadway
Belt or from your Committee. Congressman. That's fair, Isn't It?
Washington hears that it will be "impossible to clean gamblers
out of the big plants. The bookies work so openly that they actual-
ly have shacks and little stores as headquarters opposite these
factories. And because thousands of foremen and small time union
officials pick up at $100 to $150-a-week extra shilling for the mobs,
a real public house cleaning would embarrass the biggest corpora-
tions and unions which are helpless to stop the $20,000,000 000 a
year gamblers. So nothing will be done.
(Copyright 1051. Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.)
Every love is like the last;
Pattern, climax, grieving:
Yet I feel the pain I felt
Knowing you w.le leaving.
Brittle hearts are worn on sleeves
For wild wind's taking.
But the day is less than bright
On my lonely waking.
Love is like the sun, and has
Dawn and evening setting;
. This is known to all the wise
Frances Rodman.
From the N. Y. Post: "In one embattled es-
say, WW jibed at radio critic J. Crosby, the Un-
ited Press. Pres. Truman, Winston Churchill, the
New Yorker magazine, the Cincinnati Enquirer,
the Minneapolis Star-Tribune, the Miami He-
rald, ditto Daily News, his syndicate, and en-
trechatted furiously over ballet-columnist W.
Terry's fancy reporting. Wlnchell ended his pil-
lar that morning with: 'Please read tomorrow's
colyum on how Americans can stop fighting each
Apud lnferos ite! Aw, g.t.h.
"Washington is now criticizing MacArthur fof
trying to start World War 3."Item.
Gee, thanks! The Cincy Enquirer and Vi ky (in a long ago harangue at the U. N.) said
we started It.
Jimmv Nelson doesn't think Mac's flrin? Is of-
ficial yet. It still hasn't been blamed on FDR.
Jaek Stuttx's mean crack about the Gian'ta
mgr: "DurOOOcher!"
Dennis James wonders if you know what ha
nine noses, eighteen legs and llvta in the cellar?
The N. Y. Giants!
From UP: "Reds Ban Fairy Tales. East Ger-
man Communists have banned the falrv fies
Hansel and Gretel.' 'Snow White' and 'Cinder-
ella' from schools. They will be replaced by "pro-
gressive' fairy tales from Russia;"
"Such as." suspects Paul N. Lanker. "storlet
from Pravda."
Or, Grlmmyko's Fairy Tales?
That recalls our favorite newspaper-fend
anecdote. When the old N. Y. Po t an 1 late
N. Y. Sun dueled editor! illv. The Post 1 st
i< temper and yipped: "The Sun is a yellow
To which the Sun sizzled it wth: "The at-
titude of The Sun will continue to be that of
any Dog toward any Post."
The dozen Japanese editors in New York (for
a Press Institute session at Columbia Univ.) snid
their top surprise was seeing the number of wo-
men employes on magazines and newspapers-
Second : MacArthur's xecentlon.
Said one: "We thought the Americans were
mad at him because we like him!"
Item: "American Newspaper Publishers con-
demn Peron for ban'* ; La Prensa."
Yes, newspaper people love fires but hate false-
Repartee after a Sunday night b'cast: "If you
I think Truman is wrong about MacArthur and
so many other matters, why don't You run for
I President?"
"Wot! And get DEFEATED?"
The Communist May Day parade was an aw-
ful letdown from the MacArthur parades.
From Mac to Muck.
Oh-Yon-Kid! Reportare: Virgil Thomn-
son in the N. Y. Herald-Trib: ".. .the motets
from Bach and" Ruxtehude." (He means an-
thems) ... J. M. in the N. Y. Times: "A love'v
ballet was miscast, ill directed and execrably
lit." (He means the Iirhting was loaiv)...
From a muslcritique: "A score remarkablv
redolent." (Can't spell fragrant?)... From a
bnokritique (he means review, notice, write-
up): "She becomes involved in several epis-
odes which are described with such ellintical
Indirection..." (in a roundabout way)...
Gok Steiger in the N. Y. Mirror: "The con-
gealed on lookers." (Meaning frozen)... Jes-
se Zunzer In Cue: "His cinema compote."
(His sugary movie)... Robert Garland in
the Journal-American: "Katherina Isn't a
termaeent at all." (Shrew or a Scold to von.)
Don't jet me wrong. I love Funk Sc Wacn-
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON(NEA)There's a big argu-
ment going on in Army clubs among the real old
soldiersthe retired onesover the meaning of
that close of his farewell address to Congress:
Old soldiers never die.
They just fade away.
The way General MacArthur cited the refer-
ence, it had to do with what happened to veter-
ans when they became too old for active service
and retired.
Other veteran; say that wasn't the meaning of
the song at all. It was intended as a warning to
green and inexperienced soldiers. They say It
was meant to express the Idea that durktg bat-
tle, the young, blood-thirsty rookies and second
lieutenants rushed into battle for glory. These
eager beavers usually got hit and died young.
Not so with the battle-hardened old soldiers.
They simply took cover under firefaded away In
other wordsand therefore lived to a ripe old
age or. "never died."
He.^...Ui find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz-
zle, No. 372, published today.
miiukJH H>nyui3 mus: hhmun
aiiiiaiiiH huh ta: mheihwu
i5!*i2i idHMH tirara uaraii hub
Haaidtj aras aau auaaaa
ajuarara hmcu auraam raaarara
aiara wuidwraiiyuiiKts! ansra
ZilBM UHfflHH Kl3UL=!l:1 11:31:
PUWMlll kr KIM Fill iHllwti
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951
Oklahoma banker W. Elmer Harber, whom
President Truman drated as chairman of Re-
construction Finance Corporation in an effort to
straighten out the affairs of the institution, is
going back where he came from. A former state
chairman of the Democratic Party, Mr. Harber
was appointed for a two-year term as RFC dir-
ector. None of the RFC scandals touched Mr.
Harber. He came to Washington last August,
after all the monkey business was over. The Pre-
sident would have been g*ad to have Mr. Harb-
er stay, but he Just didn't like Washington.
That's why W. Stuart Symington was picked to
try his hand at reorganization. As soon as he
takes over Mr. Harber will Read back to Okla-
homa where, he says, "the air Is a lot fresher."
Incidentally, Mr. Symington's record as a
Washington administrator doesn't make the fut-
ure of RFC look any too rosy. Department of the
Air Force, of which Mr. Symington was first
secretary, is still a going concern. But one of the
early surplus proper 1/ administrations, which
Mr. Symington was brought to Washington to
head, was reorganized out of existence soon after
he took It over. And National Security Resources
Board, whose chairmanship Mr. Symington
leaves to become head of RFC. is now very much
of a dead duck. What will happen to NSRB
eventually is very much of a Washington mys-
tery. It was created by Congress In the armed
forces unification bill to be the top civilian de-
fense planning agency. But it's now a mere
Sunday American Supplement
White House appendage to C. E. Wilson's bl Of-
fice of Defense Mobilization. .
Republicans in the Senate are how trying to
separate the Hawaii and Alaska statehood bills.
The open argument is that Hawaii Is x -"'v for
statehood, Alaska isn't. Behind the scen:s. how-
ever, the reason is that the GOP would expect
Hawaii to elect Republican congressmen and
senators, while Alaska would probably go Dem-
National Press Club bar, from whence all hot
Washington rumors flow, has already started
its "Moody for President" boom, honoring De-
troit News correspondent Blalr Moody, just
named U. S. senator from Michigan, succeeding
the late Arthur Vandenberg. No urgency about
the boom. "The man needs seasoning and ex-
perience," his self-appointed handlers declare.
He's stiU young only 49. By 1956 he'll be 55,
which would be Just about rl \it for a vice pre-
sidential nomination. And though this is still
only a gag, it's generally admitted that Press
Club Member Moody couldn't posslblv we worse
than some of the candidates they've had.
Shop talk at the helicopter show held recently
in Washington was a screwy as an eggbeater.
Designers, builders and operators all talked con-
stantly about doing the Impossible with their
queer-looking contraptions.
Typical was Carl Agar, short, tanned, hard-
bitten operator of Okanagon Air Service of Brit-
ish Columbia. "We've made the helicopter re-
Elace the pack horse in the Canadian Rockies."
e boasted. "Why we've even made softies out
of the sourdoughs. Once they've taken a ride up
a 6000-foot mountain in a helicopter, they never
want to walk again."
Agar had a new adjective to describe the size
of his operations. "They're glnormous!" he spid.
He described his landing fields as "about the
size of a double bed." Sometimes they were even
holes in the ground. When he had something
like a concrete mixing bowl to carry, too big to
get in cargo space, he'd dig a hole in the ground,
put the load In the hole, settle the helicopter on
top, lash the load to the 'copter and take off
straight up. Unloading was always to a similar
hole in the ground at destination.
Agar trains own pilots. Some of them have to
make 40 trips a day. hauling building materials
up mountain sides for mine construction jobs.
What he wants now is a helicopter that will car-
ry a pay load of a ton.


Armed Forces Day Is Real 'Big Shaw
* ^MBHKflHk -- Advance Information on the ittS&ZI&t&fJl'-' Vtt^LL,^-'&t "4&r-2sf

trainees get to work with a flamethrower, will seen
consider Red tbc burning question.

Sleek, streamlined submarine give the United States Navy
greater pace underwater.

Battle bMiK no half-hearted fashion near Quairtico, Va,
as Markets go ihrwiirh training sehook
Advance information on the
part the U. S. Army Caribbean
will plav in the "Big Show" Sat-
urday. May 19. is being circulat-
ed today. The "Ble Show." as It
is called in Armed Forces cir-
cles, being Armed Forces Day.
a day set aside by the Depart-
ment of Defense for the purpose
of placing the armed services
on exhibition before the Amerl-
can people.
The Pacific-side exhibit will
be held at Albrook Ah- Force
Base In and near Hangars 2 and
. According to present plans,
the day will be observed by
forces on the Atlantic side of the
Isthmus with a Joint review and
exhibit at the Coco Solo Naval
Base, with certain elements from
the Pacific side participating, in
addition to representatives of
installation of the three Armed
Forces stationed on the Atlan-
tic Side.
While full reports from the
Army's tactical units are not yet
available, most of the services
have formulated extensive plans
for the oeeaslon.
Pactftc Sector will present a
display of weapons used by the
33d infantry Regiment and the
504th Field Artillery Battalion.
The 45th Mechanized Cavalry
Reconnaissance Squadron will
demonstrate tank combat-load-
ing. The 86th AAA Group will
show various weapons and de-
monstrate the use of radio-con-
trolled target planes for the
visitors. __
Balboa High. School's ROTC
Unit win participate la the
joint review. The Dtsastef
Control Center of Fort Ama-
dor, new since last year, has
announced tentative plans In-
cluding a demonstration of
first aid teaching, and motion
pictures aboot the atom bomb.
Technicians of the 242nd
Chemical Supplv Detachment
will provide a dynamic display
of chemical munitions. First aid
facilities for all military asr-
senner will be in charge of the
Medical Section. USARCARtB.
The Ordnance Section will
show a tank transporter, a
wrecker, a welding truck and a
machine shop truck. In addition
to numerous mechanical dis-
Part of the display staged dv
the command's chaplains will be
a group of three jeeps iitted out
with altars tar Catholic. Pro-
testant and Hebrew services.
The Quartermaster Section is
planning to show five large tents .
a kitchen, a bakery, and two
tents apiece devoted to- main-
tenance and snppiy.
The Transportation Seetion
will display eieht tyrtes of vehi-
cle, ranging from the quarter-
ton jeen to a six-ton wrecker
and a aff-passenger bus.
Features of the engineer's ex-
hibit wai be four tvpes of emer-
gency bridges in miniature
(used by the armv a trainin<
aids'" a sniperscope display, and
an asautt boat with outboard
The Engineer Reproduction
plan i and the Inter-American
Geodetic Runrc pch wl" n-ve
its own disnlay too. the former
includln" Jlmnses of the pro-
cesses of pnotnmannine fid
uresswork. and the latter fea-
tiiHne a lavout of orecWon sur-
veying mstnmienis with exnla-
natlons of their nse*. Belter
mtrps of the Canal Zone will be
riven to vWtors br Engineer
Us 11 i **.
A* in Armv Day observances
of old. pnd in the onlv previne
Arm* Forres Day.Mav 20 1950.
the Siena I Corns rjarticinntion in
il. pi phow nromisen to be a
colorful one. Sinual will reouire
>bO"t 3000 sonare feet for its
disnlavs. accorrlfrne to ad.vr",
est'matss 1"10 in one of the
hfl"ars and HWH) outside.
A photographic disDiaw fea-
tu-'" mounted nict.ure of *<-
nal Corps activity on the Icth-
miiq as ell as specimen eouio-
ment. enlerefers, cameras, nro-
jectors. and so forth and nos-
sihlv a davlieht screen on which
continuous movies wU "* shown.
.Tcerirr"ounted end o'her rno-
bile radio, sets. Includinfc the
Last vear a crowd estimated
?t 15.000 attended the armed
Por<*es D"' exhrhrt he'd -t the
Civil Air Terminal In B'wa.
Marine fijes, nrakaiaw ia WS sievaMsay arrie oat ir eombat
precept never letting the eyes ttt far long on the snot,
however interesting.
US Paratroopers o the lKta Airbeme Regt. uee their 75 mm
recoilless rifle te wiea the Reds no good in Korea.
Sunday AmetKan Suppiemeni
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 19&1

Till NOKRJr T, with rocket, long range tan ks ad 50 caMber machine suns, whistles off
toward the MKi country from a Korean fighter (trip.
I'aratroop trainees hit she sffk (tfaev hone) for the first time
from a FairchIM Packet, after five weeks grownd training.
Lead bomber of a Soperfort strike unleads over Korea.
KWONNAlSKANCr: SQfJAf) of Marine trainees works silently W California River.
shielded by the hank.
Napalm bombs from US B-26s rhsnee the timetable of two
Red supply trains in North Korea.
OPERATIONAL FROGMEN of the IS Navy, or North Korea's Wonsan beach, prepare
to clear a Red Minefield.
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951
Sunday American Supplement

tor the
price of
El Dominical
every Sunday &
The Sunday American
Sunday American Supplement
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951

^ El Dominical
I every Sunday &
& The Sunday American

SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951
Sunday American Supplement

for the
price of

El Dominical
every Sunday & V
The Sunday American
/-----\ /SAMTA 8ROOGWT Me / A / cicv I* MEV^ BCD HiWE r \M Wf eer long/ ^-^ U HUHf 1 Rounds l une a LOTTA,
\^V cr->V s*
mtmn ^

^ *'"Tjg^lf^y y^n^
^ff^^^^^F __ t. // ^fjr ^^*ff^3
Sundty AnciKM juppicwcwi


m El Dominical
I every Sunday &
JL Hie Sunday American
INDAY, MAY 13, 1951
Sunday AmtiHa Supplement

Rompiendo con el afilado estilete de su quilla la furia incontenible del
mar embravecido, esta inmensa mole de acero desafa audazmente a la na-
turaleza desatada, mientras guarda celoso las aguas territoriales de los Es-
tados Unidos con sus bocas de fuego preparadas para el formidable ata-
que y la decisin inquebrantable de sus tripulantes puesta al servicio de
lo sacrosantos postulados y principios que han ennoblecido a la humani-
dad. ** M##*


Historia de la Repblica Dominicana
LA REPBLICA DOMINICANA i alU ae erigi la Iglesia *n oo-
c-up la parte .Tienta] d la oe fu cantad la primera mi-
l.ia de Sanio Domir. uc entre loa paralelo 17 35' y hietrieo solar tiene la gloria
if i' de latitud Norte y los' de haber dado aIberge al primer
m*..uianoe V ir y 71* 5' de' Ayuntamiento fundado en el
ioi -'iiud Oeste de Gr-enwich. I Nuevo Mundo. La Isabela fue la
. u area corregida es de 49,-' capital dt la Colonia hasta el
5*> Km2; su poblacin es de ao i486, cuando en fecha 4 de
habitantes. La Capital es Ciu- Agosto. Don Bartolom Colon.
habitantes, segn el ltimo' fund la ciudad de Santo Du-
cen..0 : mingo de Guarnan, h' y Ciudad
La 'isla de Santo Domingo, I TrujUlo, donde fu trasladado
cuva porcin occidental ocur* el Gobierno Colonial y estable-
as Repblica de Hait, es la ee- cida la sede del primer Virrei-
iflunda en extensin entre las .nato de Amrica. Desde Sanio
Antillas Mayores y esta sita- Domingo partieron las expedi-
10a entre los parlelos 17" 3' I clones descubridocas que reali-
y 19* 30" de longitud Oeste de' zaron la conquista y colon iza -
Greenwich. Umitaoa al Norte | clon del nuevo continente. Ha-
par el Ocano Atlntico, al Sur cia mediados del siglo XVII, los
par el Mar Caribe o de1 las An-1 bucaneros y filibusteros que
ItUla*. al Bate por el Canal de pertenecan a varias naciona-
la Mona que la separa de Puer- lidades y que eran a menudo
te Rice y el Oeste por el Canal acosados por las autoridades es-
' S5*t
U 1

I ese da.
Kl General it two De. Rafael
L. Trujillo Molina se separo del
poder einvestido con el carcter
' de Embajador Rspecial de la
Repblica, logr la abolicin de
j la Convencin Dominico-Ameri-
cana de 1924, instrumento que
: mantena enagenadas las adua-
' as dominicanas a los Estadas
I Unidos de Amrica, con mengua
I de la sberana racional.
Se le eligi para un nuevo pe-
riodo presidencial que se inici
el it de agosto de 1942 y des-
; pues lo reellgi en fecha II de
Mayo de 1947 para un nuevo pe-
i riodo presidencial.
Es de suma importancia des-
tacar que el Congreso Nacional
dominicano aprob en meses
.pasados el presupuesto ms ele-
Palacte del Peder Ejecetive, que es ana magnifica y trayente i vado que ha tenido la Repblica
censtraeeiai suele i na. ; en toda su vida administrati-
. ,. ..* ... .''. : RD$ 74.606,200.00; represen-
clones, que tuvieron efecto el, tkfaecion de los dos paues, en ta ^ anmento. en relacin con
wei Viente o de Jamaica que la paolas, obtuvieron la protec-, 18 de Mayo de 193*J, -u elegido un admirable ambiente de reci- ei del ao de 1950. de RD61,-
eeoara de la Isla de Cuba. i clon del trono francs y se es- ( para regir los destinos de la Re- proca cordialidad 937,360 00
unaue todo el oais es muy tablelo con tal apoyo, de ma- public? el Generalsimo Dr. Ra-1 El 16 d.? agosto de 1938 ocu-
e-z el valle de La Vega Real, era firme y decidida. Espaa fael Lenidas TrujUlo Molina, i p la Presidencia de la Republi- Las exportaciones efectuadas
no'nde esta enclavado el mayor reconoci esa posesin a Fran- El problema fronterizo con Hai- ca el distinguido ciudadano y por la Repblica Dominicana,
nmero de ciudades v poblados cia en el tratado de Paz de Ris- t se inici en 1697. cuando por notable jurisconsulto doctor Ja- correspondientes al 1950, las
cunera al re^tn v a cuanto nue- wlck con lo cual qued divid- el tratado de Rlswick Espaa; cinto B. Peynado. A la muerte: mayores en su historia .sobre-
a imaginarse Est cubierto da la isla en dos colonias: la cedi a rrancia la parte occi- del Doctor Jacinto B. Peynado. pasan los DR$ 85,000.000.00. (El
nor una capa de humus que en Espaola, llamada de Santo Do- dental de la Isla de Santo Do- ; acaecida el da 7 de marzo de | peso dominicano est a la par
alaunos sitios alianza varios mingo y la francesa, llamada' mingo, no habia tenido solucin 1940, vino a la Presidencia el, con el "dollar). Los principa
me i ros de esrjesor Su vegeta- '* de Hait. El referido tratado no satisfactoria aun cuando exis-; Doctor Manuel de Jess Tron- les productos de exportacin lo
rion extraordinariamente exhu-' estableci sin embargo, fronte- ta el Tratado de Aranjuez de coso de la Concha quien desde constituyen el azcar y deli-
berante alimentada por inflnl-' ras. Estas quedaron definidas' 1777 por cuyo medio los gobier- agosto de 1938 ocupaba la VI- vados de la caa, cacao y cho-
Wiari de Yira v arrovos asi como mediante otro trataoo, el de nos de Espaa y Francia esta- cepresidenc de la Repblica, colate, cafe tabaco, carne fres-
"u situacin que 1- permite ser Aranjuez, celebrado entre Es- bleeieron los lmites que deban en virtud de haber sido electo ea o refrigerada (incluyendo
barrido nor las brisas marinas paa y Francia en 1777. Poste-; dtridir las dos colonias. El tra- para tan alta investidura el le, vacunos, porcinos y otras), maz,
e Este mantiene en toda su rlormente, por el Tratado de i tado ratificado el 14 de Abril de! de mayo del mismo ao, en las; guineos, maderas, almidn de
extension una temperatura de- Bastlea, la parte espaola fu 1936 ha sido ejecutado a sa- elecciones generales realizadas i yuca, eu._____________________
lice cedida a Francia, pasando toda1-------------------------------------------------
la isla a manos de esa nacin.
Las costas Dominicanas tie-
nen puertos naturales de gran
beiieaa y de magnificas condi-1 corporacin al imperio colonial |
<..,.i. ue segundad. Cerca de espaol. Esta circunstancia im- i
Ciudad Trujillo, por ejemplo, I pidi durante una docena de
se encuentran Las Calderas, de aos, que los haitianos trata
tw.i.oi macion semicircular, a- | ran de apoderarse de la parte
torigado contra los vientos del oriental ...
N.N.E. y S.E., los ms paligro- y
see de las pocas ciclnicas; de Pera Un pronto como los do-
prefundidad bastante para bu- irlnleanos.
Pocos aos ms trade, loa do- :
minlcanos se sublevaron con-
tra los franceses, cuyos ejrcitos
destrozaron, y pidieron su rein- 1 Lo* niea, motiva de hernia pree- I po y edad.
cape .lia gara lee adres.O-1 Naturalmente, esto no quiere
lia i temida ce de lea Maestre decir que el maestro espere que
pera ebeervsr el desarrolle de: todos sus alumnos ae ajusten
lee nios.Atencin a las des- al mismo modelo. Cada nio
viaciones ate la nena saine* de, es para l lo que es para tus
lea infantes.El panel de lee padres y el reconocimiento y
ndleea escelares y de las en- cuitivo de la individualidad es I
dificulta el funcionamiento nor-
mal de su organismo. La pre-
ocupacin principal de la enfer-
mera consiste en lograr que tal
condicin sea corregida. El
maestro est ms capacitado
para observar el retroceso del
nio, como consecuencia de al-
fermeraa. I ttna d> las grandes recompen- j go que est dificultando su de-
Ki entrenamiento, la experien- i ans de la enseanza democr- bldo progreso.
mes de gran calado. En la ba- i**1, proclamaron su moepen- g^, l08 jngt^ T im, preocuparlo- tica El maestro aprende del' Los mdicos escolares, las en-
hiu de Samana, el magnifico deneU de Espaa y establele- nes ^^ t*ctorf que ejercen in- nio lo que l debe esperar co- fermeras y los padres de la-
puerto de San U Barbara de ron estad Mjw, loa hastia- ,|Ueileta obre la manera de ver o UB individuo, del mismo mirla estn empezando a reco-
r*"*1*-. *A*9*-1 J 2 ^SSS^S*JLSTSSPtZ\ <* .**. Personas. Los nios aon. modo como ^ aprCnaido a tra- nocer hoy da l imporUncia
os. los dominicanos se levan- ** i*^ ** .** f**1*0 as objeUva. -por part* del dental. Para aprovechar hasta
u la caoital de la ReDMi- taron en ;.naai. echaron a los 2-H2f5 i J,^JSS.JTf, maestro que de los padres el mximo su estratgica posl-
ca la mis w Itu. ciudad^del haitianos v proclamaron de nue- *e*ttvo de alguna.in.< 9 sociedad con el ni- clon como observador, el maea-
M. nenU Americana que fu o su independencia fundando *f ^^^0 t al"2a SS2fc o es una sociedad de trabajo.' tro debe ser conscienU del ser-
l!naadr a SE? del' r 04a- la Repblici Dominicana el da g ""blo es^apreciado inmedia- ^ d razon ^ su ^^ oe tM
ST*mJSTmwZrt 27 de "Febrero de 1854 STft^ngflh-^Sffi trechT cerc.nT con sus ni-| narse 1. conflanz. del mdico
loa Estudios, fu construido *.._ feen* 18 <* ? ano | dr^Pf r*^t-n,t . Z, pueden dejar pasar lnad-|y la enfermera cono un com-
am pilado hace
e los mejores
Antillas, con capacidad
i se conocen.
n de este excelen- guerra oe ei
est dando un im- de. en CapoUll
al desarrollo de o> 1873, y la ci
Ciudad Trujillo. que es hoy una fe liberte la Republi
oe las ciudades ms limpias del Injustificable tutela a que ha medica,
unoo, y una bella capital lie- b,. sido lnconsulUdamente so^ | ^^ ^^ ^ fcfto, f comprensible los'resulU-
a^.i.uoa rec'ueldo.'diT* Hf. nlo ent,ra U SffieS ^ otro lado, el maestro rt *> el examen mdico y las
TFZSgSK d. 1. 8K Desde ia restauracin de su jf *tf rSURta SP2 i ""T"? 2 {r-W^M XBSmT
nic soberana en el ao 18*5 aoo 5 '.J"_J "JlTi a. ZT!L^la mino que ha sido buen alum- "5? p, q auperugiianc* es
En lo. otro, puerto. Impor- la Repblica Dominicana8 de * .. g*-1i se muestra desatento, O \~~>** *_ *! .. > ~+
Ur*s oel pas, habilitado, pa- completa UberUd e lndepen- ^^SST/Rn"*! otro estudianU de brl- ** f* n^"n",B'rim?l,C'^-
ra el comercio exterior de im- dencia mantenidas a cosU de W*- SSl^ff *ra coo- estra lento en apren- ** oportunidad de con-
portacin y exportacin, son luchas v sacrificios hasU que 'S^^JTSSSm ^cottel I " a r' ** A1 maestro no ffrenclar con la enfermera de
Puerto PlaU. San Pedro de fu invadida por fuerzas expe- ^_c2L,5ar va enferma na- P**5 exigirsele que sepa de- I * en "empo acerca de los
Macorm. ampliados y moder- diciontriai de lo. Estado. Un- \ ',_?fe*:?'*.^ dt,t?aciones de ,clr c1 el Problema, pero problemas de salud de sus a-
nizados no ha mucho tiempo, dos de Amrica, que estable- | ^.Sl^riSnoi 'o>be esperar que sepa al- '""nos, le aumenta al maes-
H Romana. Barahona, MonU- cieron un Gobierno MiliUr e IW^ Q"ri^ iuLar el n^iuo f o al respecto, ya que l debe \ro su preocupacin acerca de
cristl. Snchez, Azua. Saman 29 de noviembre de 1916 Esta I * *^^ii\SStiSrfltB con darse cuenU de las desviado- |" ntomas que deben ser ob-
Puerto Libertador, todos ellos ocupacin duro por espacio de I D*grm,*ic*" duranU la mayor nes de un nio, en lo que se ervados y le da la satisfaccin
ometldos al plan de mejora- ocho largos anos duranU ^; .f^ta r 1 mi ma ma- refiere a sus actitudes con-. atiento que la amplia poltica cuales los dominicano, no ee- 2H* S jS dres. el mae.- j ducta en el trabajo y en el Jue- haciendo algo por loe nios que
cual se dehe, en realidad, a un'ble, por lo menos debe In-
defecto fsico remediable. formarse al maestro en un len-
! del llamado "Tratado de Des-1 Pero a diferencia de .os padres, padres no podran obtener. lamoien el de los sntomas In-
BOMHIEJO HISTRICO cupacin". por el cual volvi la quienes slo observan a sus pro- AparU de las des"iaclones de dicativo de algunas de las. des-
Repblica al disfrute de su so- pos hijos, el maestro observa la buena .alud, que el maestro: viaciones de su salud. En nm-
La Isla de Santo Domingo, en berania e independencia con la las diferencias individuales- de puede ser el primero en ob-, gun caso se pretende dar a los
cuya porcin oriental est si- restauracin en el poder de un cada nio, en comparacin con servar, porque afectan su pro-; maestros fundamentos de diag-
tuada la Repblica Dominicana.' gobierno dominicano. el grupo del cual forma parte, pk terreno. Hay evidentes sin- nstico. Su responsabilidad co-
u descubierta por el Gran Al- j La mala administracin fia- : i que una madre -)uede con- tomas que con frecuencia son mo un observador termina con
miranU Don Cristbal Coln el cai que caracteriz al gobierno i s iterar como de pequea Im- descuidados en la casa, porque, el reporUje de Sus lnformacio-
dia 5 de diciembre del ao 1492. de los das que siguieron a la rjorUncla porque le ha pasa- no parecen tener efecto inme-jnes a las personas encargadas
en su primer viaje de descubr- desocupacin de las fuerzas a- | varias' veces a su nio sin | dlato en la salud del nio, por de la atencin de la salud en
la escuela. La responsabilidad
del diagnstico reposa en el
mdico y lo que se haga como
relacin que pueda tener con siva cAfcordura y problemas de: resultado de sus observaciones
la salud de los otros nios pues- comportamiento, tales como su- depende especialmente de los
tos bajo su cuidado. Lo que la i peragresividad o exceso de ti- padres, aun cuando la Urea
madre justifica diciendo que suimldez. En Ules casos no lm- de convencerlos de la necesidad
nlfte "siempre ha sido asi*. ea porta verlas cuanto reconocer de tomar alguna medida caiga
miento, quien el da 12 del mis- merlcanas, agravada con la ln- BraTe. consecuencias, el caU- ejemplo, mala postura, dientes
n.riu?h. i.B,in n0nm0hrrTi0 TUUa prolongacin de pode- ejemplo, el maestro de 'daados o quebrados, erupclo-
u.,Ch SA'Tnue2-,-! 13SXettS*.J2LL& be & 'trascendencia, por la M de, la piel, delgadez* exce-
reyes de Espaa, dndole por perspectiva de una pretendida
nombre el de "La Epaftola. reeleccin presidencial, a todas
En el segundo viaje del Gran luces impopular, sublev los a-
Almirante. fa fundada, en la \ ntmos en las masas cludada-
cosU NorU de la Isla, en los as. y en un memorable movi-
ltimos das del ao 1493. la miento del peeblo.lntciado el
ciejded de La Isabela, nombra-, 21 de febrero de 1930, el Presi-
da as como homenaj: a la re-1 dente de la Repblica y su ga-
na Isabel de Castilla; fu est bnete fueron obligados a re-
le primera ciudad cristiana d' minciar.
para el maestro una desviacin
de las lineas normales de con-
duela y capacidad de apren-
dizaje del nia frenU a los
lo que ellas significan para el
nio considerado como un todo.
El mdico apenas si tiene tiem-
po para apreciar que un nio
en la enfermera o el maestro,
o en ambos, cuando -trabajan
Donald B. Armstrong, M. .
las tierras recin deaenbtertas; l Convocando el pueblo a elec- otros nios de su mismo gru- tiene una condicin fsica que i George M. Wheatley, M. D.

DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1951

NUEVA YORK, mayo l.-(TPS)Aunque apenas era una nia
de catorce aos, Mary Phagan trabajaba en una fbrica de Atlan-
ta (Georgia) para ayudar a sus padres. Era una muchacha sencira
de familia muy humilde. Pero de la noche a la maana se con-
virti en un smbolo, al relacionarse su nombre con uno de los
mayores misterios criminales de la historia norteamericana, qu
para muchos tuvo Unta Importancia como el famoso caw Drey-
fus en Francia.
La muerte de Mary provoc manifestaciones populares para
dominar las cuales fue necesario movilizar cinco mil guardias
nacionales. Y el gobernador de Georgia se vio forzado a renun-
ciar su cargo y a refugiarse en otro Estado.
La nia Phagan era operarla en un fbrica de lpices. El
26 de abril de 1913 sall de su casa para Ir a cobrar su salarlo.
Fse da no se trabajaba, porque era el consagrado a honrar la me-
moria de los soldados del sur muertos en la guerra civil norteame-
.iu-uand? U.eg U i1*?1!6 sln que "fresara a su gasa, sus padres
sintieron cierta Inquietud, pero trataron de dominarla suponiendo
que Mary se haba quedado de visita donde algunos parientes
En las primeras horas de la i
maana siguiente, la polica de j
Atlanta fue informada por un
negro de que en el stano de la
fbrica de lpices haba una
mujer, al parecer muerta.
Los agentes encontraron all,;
efectivamente, el cadver de u-1
na Joven, con el rostro tan des-1
figurado a golpes que era imposi-
ble reconocerla. Pero la ropa un '
medalln y otros detalles per-
mifleron identificar a la vcti-
ma. Era Mary Phagan.
Enormes mancha de sangre,
que formaban una huella trgi-,
ca en pasillos y escaleras. Indi-
caban que la nia haba sido
asesinada en la oficina de la f- ',
brica y luego arrastrada al s-
Junto al cadver de Mary se
encontr una nota escrita a l-
piz, en la cual ae indicaba que
un negro alto era el autor del
crimen. Y en la oficina citada
se hall un pedazo de cuerda
con el cual quiz fue estrangu-
lada la joven.
Sin embargo, ambos detalles
eran demasiado ostentosos para
ser autnticos. Los investigado-
res no creyeron ni por un mo-
mento que la nota denunciado-
ra hubiera sido escrita por Mary,
porque la violencia del ataque
na permita suponer que tuviera
tiempo de hacerlo. Y en cuanto
a la cuerda, no presentaba las
manchas de sangre que sin duda
habra tenido si en realidad se
le hubiera dado el macabro uso
que se quera insinuar con ella.
Mientras tanto, la noticia de
la tragedia se haba propagado
eon gran rapidez, provocando
una ola de indignacin pblica.
Centenares y luego millares de
personas se reunlreon frente a la
fbrica de lpices y frente a la
humilde residencia de los Pha-
gan. pidiendo justicia.
m que Frankv-era el victimario
de la nia Phagan, habindole
pagado a l, Conley, cierta suma
de dinero para que trasladara el
cadaver de Mary de la oficina
al stano de la fbrica.
Conley agreg que en la ma-
drugada del 27 de abril pasaba
accidentalmente frente a dicho
edificio cuando oy unos gritos
de mujer. Luego se abri una
veniana y se asom a ella un
hombre, que result ser Frank,
el cual le hizo seas para que
penetrara al edificio. El lo hizo
as, y se encontr con la horri-
ble tragedla. Frank le oblig' a
escribir la nota que fue hallada
unto al cuerpo de Mary, v luego
le hizo trasladar el cuerpo de
esta al stano, amenazndole
con darle muerte si se negaba
a obedcer o si le denunciaba a
'" Polica. Luego le entreg un
billete de banco. El cumpli con
los deseos de Frank y luego se
alejo tan rpidamente como pu-
do de la fbrica.
Otro testigo Importante fue la
seora Nina Formby, la cual de-
clrao haber visto a Frank ha-
blando con Mary varias veces
Inclusive el 26 de abril, cuando la
nina acudi a la fbrica a reco-
ger su salario. Igual declaracin
rindi Albert McKrtifht. com-
panero de trabajo de Frank, el
cual insinu que ste estaba lo-
camente enamorado de Mary y
le haba dicho que cataba dis-
puesto a hacerla suya a toda
costa, cualesquiera que fueran
las consecuencias.
El negro que inform a la po-
lica de la presencia del cuerpo
de Mary en el stano y que re-
sult ser un guardia nocturno
de la fbrica, fue sometido a un
riguoroso interrogatorio. El hom-
bre manifest que no sabia nada
acerca de lo ocurrido, excepto
que el hacer su acostumbrada
inspeccin del edificio en la ma-
ana del 27 de abril, haba des-
cubierto el cuerpo de la joven
en el stano.
Pero la polica, insistiendo en
su interrogatorio, logr saber al-
go ms: un individuo llamado
Leo Frank, empleado de la f-
brica, haba llamado por tel-
fono a las seis de la maana del
mismo 27 para saber "si todo
marchaba bien".
Lo extraordinario de esta lla-
mada hizo que la polica detu-
viera inmediatamente a Frank
Las respuestas que ste dio a las
preguntas de los investigadores
fueron vagas, no logrando ex-
plicar satisfactoriamente por
qu haba llamado a una hora
tan temprana al guardia negro.
La situacin del preso se hizo
seria desde el primer momento.
La indignacin popular, que de-
seaba una vctima propiciatoria,
la encontr en este hombre del
norte, educado en Nueva York,
que era de raza juda. No haba
duda, gritaron los ms exalta-
dos, de que ste era el culpable
Y las autoridades de Atlanta,
aceptando este veredicto popu-
lar, le acusaron formalmente del
crimen. El proceso, uno de los
ms ruidosos celebrados en todo
el sur de los Estados Unidos, se
Inici el 2< de julio siguiente.
La excitacin pblica era tanta
que hubo necesidad de mante-
ner el edificio del tribunal y la
crcel rodeados de un cordn de
guardias nacionales y polica.
El principal testigo presenta-
do por el Estado fue un negro
llamado Jim Conley. el cual aflr-
Otras muchas personas se pre-
sentaron a declarar contra el a-
cusado. Todas le pintaron-como
un hombre perverso, que por sa-
tisfacer sus deseos sensuales no
vacil en sacrificar a una nia
Inocente como Mary Phagan.
La defensa, por su parte, pre-
sent pruebas de que tales im-
putaciones eran falsas v dicta-
das solamente por el preluiclo
que el sur albergaba todava
contra los hombres del norte y
particularmente contra un judio
Contrario a lo que se afirmaba,
Frank era un individuo serio, de
costumbres moderadas, que de-
dicaba al estudio casi todo su
tiempo libre y que por su edu-
cacin y carcter estaba lejos
, de albergar los sentimientos
i crueles puestos en evidencia por
el victimarlo de Mary Phagan.
I Igualmente present el Infor-
me rendido por el doctor J. Har-
ris, qumico oficial del Estado
de Georgia, en el cual declaraba
que unos cabellos hallados en el
| banco de trabajo de Frank no
l tenan la menor semejanza con
los de la victima.
Y, adems, la defensa seal
que muchos de los testigos que
1 declaraban contra Frank esta-
ban realmente desautorizados
para hacerlo, unos porque no le
conocan, otros porque eran per-
sonas cuyos antecedentes no
eran los que deben esperarse de
un testigo Judicial.
Pero estos argumentos caye-
ron en odos sordos. Leo Frank
fue declarado culpable y. conde-
; nado a muerte como victimario
de Mary.
Apenas fue dictada esta sen-
tencia se produjo otro fenme-
no peculiar a las masas. La ola
de Indignacin provocada por el
asesinato de la nia Phagan fue
seguida ahora por otra de pro-
testa contra la decisin que de-
claraba a Frank culpable. Se
constituy una "Liga de Protes-
ta que hizo circular hojas suel-
tas y llen las paredes de carte-
lones excitando al pblico a ad-
herirse al movimiento para en-
mendar la infusticia cometida
contra Frank. Eugene Debs, im-
portante figura del socialismo
norteamericano, y otras perso-
nas conocidas acuerparon tal
movimiento, considerando que
i --
Lee Frank (1) fue sacad* de la circe! por el p
pu lacho de Atlanta y linchad* (8) com* supuesto
aseain* de la nia
Mary Phagan (t).
i Frank habla sido perseguido y
| condenado simplemente porque
era un judia William J. Burns,
uno de los ms grandes detec-
tives privados de los Estados U-
nidos. fue contratado por la Liga
para investigar el caso Phagan.
que se convirti en un asunto de
importancia nacional.
La intervencin de Burns, em-
pero, fue mal recibida por el
pueblo de Atlanta y cuando el
detective lleg a dicha ciudad
tuvo un recibimiento hostil.
Pero el movimiento a favor
de Frank haba cobrado tal fuer-
za que el gobernador del Estado.
John M. Slaton. se decidi a ju-
garse su reputacin y quiz has-
ta su vida, conmutando la sen-
tencia de muerte dictada contra
Esta decisin encendi la ira
de los elementos extremistas,
que pedan a gritos el lincha-
miento del reo. Hubo necesidad
I de movilizar otra vez la guardia
! nacional para proteger la crcel
! y la residencia del gobernador.
| Slaton se vio obligado a dimitir,
, entregando la gobernacin a su
lugarteniente Nathaniel Harria
j y abandonando el Estado.
Finalmente, en agosto si-
guiente, un grupo de personas
asalt la crcel de Atlanta, se
apoder de Frank y lo colg de
un rbol.
declaraciones que ellos desea-
ban; Albert McKnight dijo que
sus declaraciones eran falsas y
que las haba hecho guiado por
su odio a los judos. Muchos o-
tros testigos del Estado confe-
saron haber mentido tambin,
con lo cual toda la evidencia
presentada por el fiscal se vino
El caso Frank vino a ser con-
siderado como otro caso Drey-
fus, en que los prejuicios racia-
les y el chauvinismo local se
concertaban para saciar en un
inocente los instintos de ven-
ganza reprimidos. Era palpable
que Frank haba sido una vcti-
ma inocente, porque no pudo
probarse en forma ni mediana-
mente satisfactoria su culpabili-
Pero ya era tarde. Estas pro-

1 testas no podan hacer el mila-
gro de resucitar a la vicf la. Y
i las autoridades de Geoi. ... te-
merosas de correr la misma
suerte del gobernador Slaton.
prefirieron hacerse las sordas
ante las peticiones de quienes
deseaban que se hiciera una re-
visin del proceso.
As, el caso Phagan fue de-
clarado definitivamente cerra-
: do. sin que se hiciera nin m
esfuerzo legal por aclararlo. Y
si se lleg a compararle con el
de Dreyfus, debe agregarse que
le falt el final dramtico de
ste, que la justicia no volvi
por sus fueros, sino que sigui,
fiel a su smbolo tradicional, con
los ojos cubiertos por una venda,
en esta ocasin de Ignorancia y
El Juez Newton Morris, a ries-
go de ser muerto tambin, baj
el cadver de Leo de la lmprovl-1
sada horca, envlndolo a sus fa-
miliares de Nueva York. Milla-
res de personas asistieron a los
funerales celebrados all y en
toda la nacin se registraron in-
dignadas protestas por el sacri-
ficio de Frank. Los principales
diarios de los Estados Unidos co-
mentaron el caso editorlalmente,
sealando que las autoridades
de Atlanta no haban podido
probar la culpabilidad del acu-
sado. La seora Formby mani-
fest que los detectives la haban
intoxicado para que hiciera las
El lo Nathaniel1, 1 nico Wakelev que ra en roa-
Ira del pnritaaitrae de la familia, hace mar bue-
aa* miga* coa Vaa rdea. Va coa le a la* ca-
rrera* .? pierde 5000 dlares ejne ao tiene cmo
pagar. Desesperado, aeade al baoqaero Cruaib j
ete lo ofrece hacerle aa prestan slo bajo la
oadieia de e/ae iaflava para ane Katie resnel-
*a por fia casarse coa so hija 9toart fije la
techa ti* la boda.
DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1961
Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Do-.mc.
- ;___


i 29/
Por Mm, (.i;von > m. auger i
(Modelo A)
Hace algunas estaciones el.
modisto JACQUES FATH cre ti !
traje de falda funda, tan estre-
cho que era difcil el andar
Hasta a las modelos que exhi-
ban esta clase de vestidos se les
haca difcil caminar con gracia
y -oltura.
7"- "Jla temporut' todava se
v h clase de vestidos, ocio
con alguna variacin; ancho
moderado se le aade por medi
de -algn vuelo o pliegues. Estos
ltimos se acostumbran poner n
un lado.
(Modela B)
Siguiendo la moda de las tem-
poradas pasadas en que se usaba
el gnero de jersey tornasol, ve-
mos ahora las muselinas en tres
colores distintos que dan el mis-
mo efecto. Los modistos conXeo-
cionan atractivos trajes de baile
en gnero que comienza en color
claro v termina bien obscuro.
(Modelo C.D.E.)
C. Grandes broches de cristal
Imitando los diamantes, v pin-
zas para adornar los vestidos-v
trajes sastre, con pidras multi-
D. BALMAIN ha cambiado de
las carteras adornadas a mode-
los fantsticos. Ha diseado una
cartera en forma de caja de ci-
garros. SCHIAPARELLI tambin
se ha destacado por bus noveda-
des v ha hecho una cartera de
piel que imita una botella de
E. Un distintivo muy nuevo es
la forma en que ALWYNN hace
que quede bien sujeto un escote
bajo. Coloca. los collares de tal
manera que forman va bien unas
tiras o un cuello
(Modelo F)
No hay naaa ms atractivo
para usar al medio da que un
traje de corte elegante, va sea de
algodn o alpaca, forrado con
cnero escocs.
Las faldas son rectas v las
chaquetas en corte asimtrico,
especialmente el faldn que cae
sobra las caderas. Cuello ouos
de hilo almidonado dan a esto
traje una ola muv juvenil.

" JACQUES FATH ha tenido
gran xito con los abrigos que ha
confeccionado en gnero do
"tussor". Llevan estos abrigos
mangas cortas, solapas grande y
bien profundas, largas hasta la
cintura, modelando de ese modo
la figura; Botones de fantasia
adornan el frente!.
A. Traje de shantung" color
belga plido, abrochado por me-
dio de botones. El plisado en la
parte de atrs queda abierto a
un lado con el objeto de-dar fa-
cilidad ai andar. Una rosa roja
est colocada al fin del escote.
Y en todos los casos se sugiere
que el gnero sea de fondo beige
con estsmDado de flores rojas.
seado un encantador vestlddo
de muselina de seda tornasol. El'
corpino rojo acompaa una fal-
da color beige uue termina con
dos volantes en color rojo.
"CAdornos de diamantes co-
locados al final del escote en
forma de V de un traje de "Jer-
sey" negro, creacin de JAC-
QUES fath:
D.Cartera de piel en forma
de botella .
E.Collares de perlas coloca-
dos en forma original para su-
jetar el escote.
F.Traje da das piezas en g-
nero de algodn en colores blan-
co v negro.
G.Abrigo en gnero "tussor"
con botones de charol negro.
Elegante abrigo de noche en
raso blanco con. cuello de piel
de cebellina.
Colores predominantes este
verano: gris, hongo, chinchilla,
rosado, beige, azul celeste.
Muchos botoncs.de metal, tan-
to cuadrados como redondos.
Panam-- Lfcaa (B .110.-) A Saatiage (B/.234.-)
Cada JUEVES a las 8:00 a.m.
De Panam a Lisboa, Madrid, Pars y Roma
(Va Caracas) Sole B/.455.W
Panama Dispatch Service
i el. 2-1655, Are. Tlvoli V Call* Rochet Osa Agente de Viajo*.
uplemento PANAMA AMERICA Dominical
DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1951
* _______

P .: I.N El. Mv.u.uJ. On animado baile turo lugar en el Club Monaco de la ciudad de
O' in, en honor de Gioconda Primera, Reina de la Feria de Coln, a la tjue se rindi un
"lo homenaje de simpata y admiracin.
..... V -A kv Irfi 1 t; ^N 1
ft '< .". #* ^-jy ^ A
s> I^C^"
Ll f7v* ^p j6 H, *> /jl
4 fi^ ^ jj> '^K'-m m ^dwk t j*-:'
Wf m& '- i ; /j r
# ^Tv jfltmfi
fj I 1P ^X a Hm3mP .*
SI 4 1 ift' Iv
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1 ffir *0
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nW * [ 11 K wJP

m ? \V*
CELEBRANDO UN TRIUNFO-----En ana de las mesas del Club Monaco de la clndad de Coln
perecen distinguidos elementos de la'ciudad atlntica y de Panam, quienes celebran entu-
siasmados el rotundo triunfo alcanzado por Gioconda Primera como Reina de la Feria de Co-
ln. En la foto aparecen entre otros, el seor don Jos Mara Gonzlez, Presidente del Co-
mit Coln-Prospera, el Alcalde Jos Dominador Harn, don Roberto Motta y otros ms.
Magazine de Hollywood
Deborah Kerr y su esposo,
Anthony Bartley, estn coi^-
tiuyendo an patio en su oasa
c Paeii'e Palisades, el cual
dcscancir > casi por completo ni
uorde de un inmenso faralln
(,uc mira el octano.
Por )-> pronto, estn ponien-
do los cimientos y colocare.o
las piedlas para lo que ser un
lugar de descanso al aire IJjre.
"Deludimos que seria mucho
oius divertido hacerlo nosotros
miamos', explica la actriz, quien
recientemente completo su '-"a-
oajo en la produccin Teclnl-
coior de a Metro Ooldwyn Mk-
yer "Q:ij \adis", "aunque pui'-
uc que tardemos seis meses pa-
ra tmnlvjr la obra".
Dura:.te el rodaje de la ch'ta
Meti ooldwyn Mayer Ter^a"
M. re^roJ-ijO una conmovedora
escena en el muelle 88 del Rio
Nore, en el puerto de Nueva
York. En ella se mostraba 11
liegaa-u procedente de su p-is,
Hhtr Angel, Joven actria i-
alianc quo encarna a una es-
posa ce guerra, y el momento
-u que t a recibida por su ma-
rido, uu soldado norteamericano
Mnanitla&dQ por el actor John
Con 'a uyuda de una lnea de
vaporee trasatlnticos y exper-
to* dci Fjcrclio de los Estar) s
Unido., en el transporte de es-
pooa de iiena, fu reconslr.'-
oa una escena de la vida real,
cuando lua felices y a la tai
,-tipleJa: aiujeres bajaban por
.a cscal?. ucl barco, para espe-
rar a que sus agitados maridas.
(,~e se huMaban detrs de unas
t:i reas, y diesen ir a au n-
Cientvo y abrazarlas al darse
a seal.
Tcroj." fu dhlgida por F'n.d
iitnnra a su ca-eo el notable film "La
La Cocina del Hogar
fiot C. Suzelle
Postres y Salsas
Budn de pulga de guanbana
Guanbana pasada por cedazo.
1 taza
Huevos, 5
Bizcochuelo rallado. 1 taza
Corteza rallada de limn, \'2
Se baten muy bien los huevos
y se Juntan con los dems in-
gredientes. En un molde engra-
sado y enharinado se asa al
horno moderado durante 2 ho-
ras mas o menos.
Cuando enfrie se saca del
molde y se sirve oon crema in-
glesa mezclada con un poco de
crema de leche.
Crema Inglesa
Huevos enteros. 2
Yemas, 4
Sal. Vt cuarto de cucharadlta
Azcar, 5 cucharadas
Leche. 2 tazas
Vainilla, V2 cucharadita
Be mezclan los huevos lige-
ramente batidos, la sal y el az-
car; poco a poco se les va aa-
diendo la leche, batiendo mucho.
Se vacia esto junto con el resto
de la leche en una vasija y se
pone al fuego al bao de marla
durante un rato, revolviendo
siempre. Si se quiere que la cre-
ma quede espesa como para rre-
lleno. se le agrega 1/3 de taza
de maicena o harina disuelta
en leche, una cucharada ae
mantequilla y se deja espesar.
Budn de Coco
Coco rallado y tostado. 1 taza
Leche hervida, 2 tazas
Cuadritos pequeos de pan, 1
Azcar, V2 taza
Mantequilla derretida, 2 cu-
Vainilla, I cucharadlta
Esencia de almedras. Vi cu-
Sal, Vi cucharadita
Huevos, 2
Se mezclan la leche, el pan y
la mantequilla. Los huevos se
baten bien con el azcar y la sal
y se mezcla a lo anterior. Se re-
vuelven el coco y las esencias. Se
pone en un molde al bao maria
y se asa en horno moderado du-
rante 45 o 50 minutos.
Maicena de Coco
Azcar. 1% taza
Leche. 2 tazas
Maicena. 5 cucharadas
Coco grande rallado. 1
Be pone la leche con el coco
rallado a hervir un poco. Se
cuela, se le agrega la maicena
diluida en agua y se deja al fue-
go, revolviendo constantemente
hasta que se vea el fondo de la
olla. Se vacia en un molde. Cuan-
do enfre se saca del molde v se
sirve con crema Inglesa.
Basquea) y producida por Ar-
thur M Locw. El reparto inc.n-
ye naati>re tan importantes >o-
aio Fa;rcia Collinge, Rlch.-.rd
Bishop, Bai Maudln (en su p- -
a.cia p;'.cula) y los populares
Artisi.au italiano Ave Minc-i,
ido ol:v^ni y Franco Inu:r-
lt:.hi, el mismo que interpre-
tare ai chcelo en el drama 'El
o^cncer Tracy, ganador de
dos pi'oiaios de la Acade.rru,
i^oUgoii^ de nuevo al padre
ae ia no/ia en la cinta da !u
Metro Uvldwyn Mayer "El a-
dre es Auielo!" Elizabeth Tay-
lor, cont} su hija, le obseq :1a
con uu .lclo en esta comed.a
mientras Joan Bennet repite a-
43 su a.tacin como la ma-
de da :a novia. Don Tay.or,
uaien ?n la primera pelicila
.otejo a Elizabeth y conqui.t)
ou cora-fu, encarna ahora al
yerno ae Tracy en esta e'U
auccso.a de "El Padre de \v.
Novia "*.
Ti ai./, uno de los astros BUM
prestigiosos de Hollywood, ob-
tuvo los "Oseares" por sus ca-
racterizaciones en "Capitanes
Intrpidos" y "Con Los Brazos
Abiertos". Sus pelculas ms re-
cientes incluyen "La Costilla de
Adn" y "Eduardo, Mi Hijo".
Est anunciando tambin un rol
estelar en la cinta de la M O
M que se rodar prximamente,
"The People Agrains O'Hara"
(El Pueblo Contra O'Hara*.
Arlene Dahl encarna a ur.a
belleza de 1870, en la dram.u r .i
pelcula de la Metro Ooldwyn
Mayer "El Ultimo Naipe", cuya
accin se desarrolla en el 0,.n
francisco de aquella poca. >.a
preciosa pelirroja complet re-
cientemente un papel estelar al
lado de Red Skelton en "Fot-
grafo Por Accidente" y, con U
terloridad, otro importante en
la comedia 'musical Technico or
"Tres Palabritas".
En "El Ultimo Naipe" Usu-
ran tambin David Brian, Mer-
cedes McCambridge, Barry Su-
llivan y Paula Raymond, Ger;.,d
Mayer y Richard Goldstone es-
tuvieron a cargo respectivame-i-
te, de la direccin y produccin
del nuevo film.
Clark Gable est haciendo
experimentos con carburadoras
de pulverizador de rpido In-
tercambio para automviles. la
Wea que persigue el actor no
estriba en conseguir un mayor
r.mero de kilmetros por ll.ro
de gasolina, sino ms poder as-
cendente en cada kilmetro.
El astro de la Merto Goldwvn
.Mayer, quien estuvo siete S-
manas en las montaas Roco-
sas de Colorado para el rodafe
al aire libre de la produccin
en Technicolor "Ms All del
Ancho Rio", encontr dificultad
en el manejo de su automvil
en altitudes extraordinarias. Fn
los campamentos principales, a
elevaciones de 2,772 a 3,338 me-
tros sobre el nivel del mar, io
motores no tenian la potencia
necesaria en la atmsfera enm
Para los residentes de estas
regiones montaosas, es ur.a
cosa comn el uso de pulveri-
zadores especiales en los autos,
pero Oable est trabajando en
un plan que permita un rpilo
intercambio del accesorio para
aquellos conductores que utili-
zan el equipo normal de "bajo
El "Aviso Oportuno"
"El Morcado Sm faial"
Es Barato v Efectivo
DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1951
Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Dominical

Gloras Del Istmo: Victoriano Lorenzo

Tor la Doctora Concha Pea i crujiente, mi sacristn, mi co-
cinero, mi-amigo leal; estudia-
El 15 de mayo de 1903, caia ba, lea, escriba y con su ac-
'al aisparo de doce fusiles, en ia Uvidad, el tiempo le sobrara pa-
Plaza de Chiriqui, hoy de Fran- ra todo; era bien hablado, aten-
cia, la figura ms extraordina-
ria de la revolucin del Istmo
er. la guerra i! los mil das.
Victoriano Lorenzo se llama-
..a vida de este arrojado gue-
rrillero es todava objeto de in-
No estn de acuerdo los his-
toriadores de Panam en el re-
lato de las hazaas que le hi-
cieron famoso.
Sostienen unos, "que un cho-
lo desalmado y sanguinario, res-
ponsable nico de los crmenes
horrendos cometidos por los re-
Otros, al hablar de el, dicen
que Victoriano Lorenzo fu la
.itnira ms sobresaliente tie
aquellos agitados das en que
c verti la sangre a raudales
para sostene.- en alto la idea
liberalista del Istmo.
Ajustndome a la verdad do-
cumental y a la tradicin ver-
bal de quienes le conocieron,
.sostengo con todo fervor que
Victoriano Lorenzo fu el cau-
dillo ms glorioso de aquel pen-
samiento extraordinario que bi-
undia el auna de los nobles pa-
rameos que enarbolaron la
bandera de la libertad
Era de mediana estatura.
Enjuto de carnes, de tez co-
fcrira y requemada por el sol.
Sus ojos, vivos e Intensa-
mente negros, tenan una ex-
traa luz.
te, respetuoso, humilde, obe-
diente, complaciente, enrgico,
fiel, dcil a mis Insinuaciones,
exacto en sus deberes y muy
Estas aseveraciones de perso-
na de tanto prestigio como el
prroco de Capira, nos dan
idea de la psicologa del hroe,
cuyas palabras copiadas tex-
tualmente constan en el expe-
diente nmero 3821 depositadas
en el cajn No. 47 de los Ar-
chivos nacionales.
Luego de ilustrarse y de reci-
bir, "buena educacin moral y
cristiana" Victoriano Lorenzo
volvi al seno de su familia
donde se dedie a la agricul-
tura tura. "Su separacin me
fu muy sensible", dice 1 mis-
mo sacerdote.
Amaba entraablemente a sus
hermanos de raza, y para ellos
queria una vida mejor. Era se-
gn dice el historiador Rubn
D. Caries en su reciente y bien
documentado libro titulado HO-
"secretarlo amanuense del Go-
bernador de los Cholos y su voz
era acatada y obedecida por
los indios de la Cordillera."
En esta situacin de privile-
gio entre tos suyos "le sorpren-
di la primera Invasin revolu-
cionaria del lder liberal Besa-
rto Porras en el ao 1800. Con
ni. grupo de indios bastante!
numeroso, se uni a las hues-
limit es para sus plantas... to-,crplman al contacto de las tro-
da la protesta primaria deII pas regulares fueron adqulrien-
humbre oprimido, nutri y enardeci las guerrillas"...
Con valenta y arrojo, hicie-
ron los hombres de Victoriano
Lorenzo frente a las huestes
gubernamentales, internndose
en las montaas de Cocl en
donde establecieron de cada ca-
sero un campamento y cuan-
do lograron rechazarlos bajaron
a los llanos para poner sitio
a Penonom donde se les unie-
ron las tropas liberales que co-
mandaban los generales Pati-
no y Noriega.
Al frente de sus hombres, el
General Lorenzo asalta, y domi-
na a los ejrcitos gubernamen-
tales que defendan el cerro del
Viga, baluarte protector d e
Aguadulce y 6iempre en los lu-
gares de mayor peligro al tren-
te de sus tropas indgenas com-
parte con el General Herrera
las glorias y las derrotas de la
campana del Istmo.
La lucha do los dos bandos
contendientes es cruenta y do-
lorosa con sus triunfos y de-
El desastre de los Picachos sastres. Para evitar sangre y
disolvi esta alianza, y Victo- Hegar at la paz se acuerda el
nano solo con sus tropas se:tratado Be Wisconsin. El 21 de
dispuso cercar a Penonom. Noviembre a bordo del barco
Estando enfrascado en esta almirante de los Estadas Unidos
tarea, llegaron al puerto de El ge firma el acuerdo.
Gago las fuerzas conservadoras I
acaeciendo el encuentro que dio i En su articulado se seala
el triunfo a los guerrilleros. I amplia amnista y completas
A poco, regresaron al pas garantas para las personal, y
Porras, Carlos Mendoza y el;los bienes de los comprometi-
General Quintero y se apresta- dos en la revolucin.
ron a unirse a ios guerrilleros
que eran las nicas fuerzas que
A todos idear a este beneficio.
Victoriano Lorenzo est acam-
en el Istmo sostenan la rere- nado en las cercanas de San
Cuando despus de cerco du-
rsimo, entraron las tropas de
Victoriano Lorenzo en Penono-
Carlos. Sabe quienes ban fir-
mado el tratado. Algunos no
conoce, en otros confia. Los
nombres que llegan a l son:
Vctor Salgado Vsquez Coba?,
me_nallaron una ciudad silen- Lucas Caballero, Ensebio A.
Morales. Nicols Perdomo, Ben-
jamin Herrera.
ciosa y sucia.
Kilos tambin sufran las ca-
lamidades de la guerra. Las
tropas estaban exhaustas, des-
camisados, hambrientos, enfla-
quecidos, enfermos de malaria
Un rumor extrao llega al
campamento: los familiares de
ks victimas de la revolucin
garanta de las estipulaciones
el tratado ...
El Bogota es ahora ta prisin
de Victoriano Lorenzo. Descon-
fa como nunca de sus carcele-
ros y cuando los generales fes-
tejan la noche de Navidad, lo-
gra escaparse del crucero para
encontrar a sus hermanos que
le ayuden a despejar su situa-
cin comprometida.
Toda la polica acantonada
march en busca del valeroso
guerrillero. No sin trabajo lo-
graron darle alcance en las l-
timas horas de la tarde del 25
de Diciembre. Custodiado como
un criminal fu conducido a
Panam a disposicin del Juez
Primero Superior "para que sus
delitos fueran sancionados me-
diante la plenitud de las frmu-
las legales y de acuerdo con las
estipulaciones d e 1 tratado de
En Marzo, todava se discu-
ta, qu tribunal deba jungar-
le, si el civil o el militar.
El Comandante de la Divi-
sin Carlos Albn jefe del Ist-
mo decide que es el poder civil
quien tiene facultad para jua-
gar al guerrillero. Bogot man-
da expresamente a Panam al
General Pedro Sicard Briceo
para que resuelva en definitiva.
La resolucin fu una come-
dia Infamante. El hroe de mil
combates caa baje las garras
Dos testigos de cargo depu-
sieron contra l. El general
1.& mirada penetrante. Latej revolucionarias, para sumi-l
trente amplia y abombada. Ma- nistrarles alimentos y ensear- i
nos delgadas, nariz aguilea y les los escondidos caminos de
n su boca requer floreca un
rictus de recia voluntad.
El abundante cabello- lacio,
caa sobre su fente y su espal-
d h-eramente cargaos, acusa-
tn el esfuerzo de sus trabajos
de nio, cuando llevando a
cuestas cargas de verduras y
cereales, caminaba desde el al-
ba paro vender los productos
cue sus familiares recolectaban,
er los pobladas de blancos.
Oriundo de los campos de Oo-
cle, entr siendo muy noven al
servicio ..e del sacerdote Don
Antonio Jimnez cura prroco
te Capira.
."unto a l, Victoriano I.oren
Si aprendi a leer y a escribir.
""amblen cerca del virtuoso
ministro riel Seor llee a com-
prender lo que stenlflcaba la
cridad y los misterios de la re-
s listn.
'ra intensante, honrado y
muy dispuesto. Bastaron unos
.meses de estar junto a Don An-
Itrnio Jimnez, para que apren-
diera el gobierno de una casa
y el oficio de sacristn.
Avudndole en los Oficios Di-
vinos, se hizo devoto de la Pu-
rsima Concepcin por la aue
basta el final de sus das sinti
^ 8u mismo protector, nos hace
'-*A hato moral de Victorian:
"...era nil camarero, mi es-
las montaas.
Marchaba con sus hombres a
la retaguardia del ejrcito, y
no entraron en la accin de la
Llegaron hasta La Chorrera
donde supieron la derrota de
los patriotas en las cercanas
de Panam.
El desastre de Calidonia fu
su punto de partida en la ca-
rrera de las armas. Al conocer
la derrota de Calidonia. Victo-
riano Lorenzo y sus hombres se
apoderaron de las armas y mu-
iliciones que fueron salvadas del |
desastre final y caminando de
da y de noche sub'^-ron por las ,
elevaciones de la Negrita y el
Pajonal para esconder las ar-'
mas recogidas.
Las tropas del gobierno pe
netraron por sus escondites pa-
ra rescatar el bagaje guerrero
y Victoriano Lorenzo se levant
en ;uerrlll8s.
.El prestigioso escritor Dioge-
nes de la Rosa, al Investigar la
razn que empaj a los cholos
a entrar en la contienda dice:
"El mdio y el cholo coclesano
avistaban en Victoriano Loren-
zo, producto telrico como ellos,
Ir posibilidad de evadirse de su
miseria y reconquistar, no la li-
bertad metafsica que no podan ,
vislumbrar ni comprender, sino
la tierra que xn da no tuvo
^..Comieron carne de res, be bles de los crmenes cometidos
bieron flor de caa. Fu una durante la guerra. Sealan co-
hartazon de gloria, de bebida y nao nico culpable a Victoria-
de carne. ; no Loi-enzo. El cholo general
Victoriano les procur ^[B* SA Vas
paja, de donde colgaba un -vni . n vistS do oti
cinta roja; distintivo dlvia, Sc/co^promeri
exigen castigos para los culpa-, Lenidas Pretelt y Don Nicols
'Dueo de esta situacin Vic-
toriano Lorenzo desembarca en
Tonosi la segunda expedicin
revolucionaria al frente d e 1
General Benjamn Herrera a
nuienes se unen las tropas de
Porras y Victoriano iniciando
una campaa que culminara
con la toma de Panam donde
estaba la sede del Gobierno.
Por aquellos das, Victoriano
Lorenzo esta en el apogeo de
su gloria. Viste uniforme mili-
tar, maneja espada reluciente v
obstenta el grado de General
de Divisin formando parte del
Estado Mayor del ejrcito de
Herrera Su apostura cobra no-
toriedad y sus hermanos * dis-
ta detencin de Victo-tao y
enva un parte al general He-
rrera que se hallaba en Agua-
dulce disfrutando de las delicias
de la paz.
Y el 15 de Mavo. apenas
En el crucero Bogot embar- transcurridos unos das de la
ca Herrera con varios amigos infamante sentencia, en las ho-
Contra estas acusaciones na-
da valieron las declaraciones de
otros ciuoadanos liberales, ni
an la del prroco Den Anto-
nio Jimnez.
El Consejo de Guerra conde-
n a la pena de muerte al va-
leroso general de le revolucin,
sin escucharle y sin dar oca-
sin de defenderle al oficial de
ocio que por frmula se le
nombr como abogado.
y oficiales.
Al ponerse el sol llegan p la
baha de San Carlos. Era el 26
de Noviembre.
Victoriano Lorenzo no se re-
state al general Herrera y este
le lleva al crucero para entre-
cano al general Salaxar y a
Vaqucz Cobo dicindoles: "Pon-
go a la disposicin de Uds. a
este of letal, pero bajo la plena
ras del atardecer el corazn del
glorioso caudillo fu atravesado
por doce descargas, en esa pla-
za de recuerdos histricos, de
Francia ahora. Plaza de Chiri-
oui aquel da de duelo nacio-
Las olas del mar golpeando
obre los muros que la bordean
derramaron su llanto salado en
infinita oracin de gloria...
ARMAS PARA ALEMANIA.Un Polica de Berln Occidental
aprende su primera leccin obre cmo usar un evo tipo de sb-
amete* ladera norteamericana, toes ficiales se agrupan a su
alrededor para aprender tambin.
EL TERREMOTO DE EL SALVADOR. Les dsss caiiraaet en el entro de Jacaana. en El
Salvador, pueden verse en esta totearan de la Fuera Area ds ITataoSi llsasi. tostada per
an avien ase parti desde Albrssk el Jeeves en la maana saca aevar aedtoesneattos s la
eaa afectada ser el tnsasete. (Jas de las torres de la Iglesia fu reniatolaiannar dtaUail.
mientras que la otra enfri daes de eseuuderaeia. En les escombres e la Igteeia ae encen-
traban varias personas. Tambin ae encentraban eesuUadas entre las colaras' varias tota-
sene reerioaas os fastas, llevada* a tacuaca sor el AraeMsso de San Salvador. Desde I
aire ae nata ver. nos dtoen los miembros de la misin de eaterceaoia de at Zana del Canal,
les escombres de las casas de adoba.
Udmm* PANAMA AMERICA Pin mi id

DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1^51


Del Humo A La Unin Postal
Datos histricos del correo en el Orbe
Conferencia leda por el tcnico i Roma tuvo correo dead* el i el insigne historigrafo frtsmirT
postal mexicano don Ignacio, tiempo de la repblica; pero su i Orozco y Berra: "Los correos de
Medina Jaramillo. en el Aula funcin sistemtica y progresiva que se servan muy a menudo
Maxima del Instituto Nacional se debe al Imperio. La poltica los mexicanos, llevaban diferen-
f m 29 #e Mafo de 1961 sooie ; tuvo necesidad de este medio tes insignias que indicaban la
datos histricos #et correo. para ejercer una vigilancia es- noticia, o el asunto comercial de
bsk-j!: -asa-ai. sJaws ss^rs! as era tset
los ejrcitos mexicanos el co-
rreo llevaba los cabellos sueltos.
hospitalario pais Panam, hizo rrera rjKera. que comprenda lo
disuncin de sXltarie elenvio ?"' ^P^jiiente el Correo, v rreo lleVaoa ios caneuos suenes.
Hna ^ S T I "'"!! Pesaa.. que servia para, y al llegar a la capital iba de-
r.!-J!aJ.p!I!i?a. ^f_ ?L5 i^r de las provincias ala ca- recho al palacio, donde arrodi
pltal toda suerte de gnero v lindose ante el rey. contaba
los impuestos. Era. por eso rats-
suntos de correos para que coad-
yuve con las autoridades posta-
les de Panam en el desarrollo
del programa de reorganizacin
que se han fijado para esta im-
portante rama de la Adminis-
tracin pblica.
Esta feliz circunstancia ha
permitido que esta noche me
encuentre ante este rito y res
mo. solo un servicio oficial. Los
particulares valanse de conoci-
dos o de esclavos para enviar su
Carlomagno, rey de lo* fran-
co 7 fundador de la dinasta,
carloving-ia v una de lo* legisla -
dores ms notables, creador de
potable auditorio, con tro* pro- escuelas y protector de la cultu-
po?1 _______ i ,4 ra' va Quien se debe el conoci-
tnw^K T ? f SP a"~ ; mlento de lo clsicos en los nue-
toridades del pas la distincin blos de Occidente, incluso Es-
de que han hecho objeto a Mexi- paa, estaba al corriente de lo
que pasaba en todo su Imperio,
relas al correo aue estableci
en el 807. Tras comunicaciones
de postas unan a Auxerre con
Italia. Alemania v Espaa oue
IaheT,anfcRe,?ubl^a,d* Pana" : ""fiaban tambin su dilatado
ma. el fraternal saludo que per imperio.
En la Edad Media. Europa es-
taba comunicada por correos oue
se ejercan por medio de men-
sajeros religioso* p secares, en-
tre corporaciones v monasterios,
an en las pocas en que los
IIAprovechar la'ocasin pa-
ra transmitir al personal de co-
rreos y telecomunicaciones e
que por
mi conducto le envan los traba-
jadores postales mexicanos, y
III.Charlar con ustedes a-
cerca de algunos datos histri-
cos sobre la funcin social del
el hecho. SI al contrario, se tra-
taba de una vietoria. el correo
tenia los cabellos atados per me-
dio de una cuerda de color, su
cuerpo estaba envuelto de tela
de algodn manco y llevaba en
la mano izquierda una rodela,
en la mano derecha una espa-
da, en actitud de combate, como
para demostrar al mismo tiem-
po su alegra v las proezas glo-
riosas de los antiguos mexica-
nos. Alegre al verlo, el pueblo
colonia. Lo que se ha llamado
el Correo Mayor en la Nueva
Espaa, se estableci en la ciu-
dad de Mxico el 27 de' Agosto
de 1580. Se llega a esta conclu- I
sln por un acta del de Oettr- i
ore de 1582 del Ayuntamiento;
El nombramiento de Correo'
Mayor, fue expedido por el VI- I
rrey don Martn de Enriqnea al!
seor Martin Olivares, quien du- !
rante el lapso de 23 aos ejerci
el cargo. Fue un verdadero mo-
nopolio ou* se daba en venta a'
mejor postor, quien tenia ciertas
obligaciones con el Estado.
Las primeras Oficinas Posta-
les establecidas en Mxico fue- '
ron las de la Ciudad de Mxico.
Guadalajara Oazaca y Vera-
cruz v se deben a Martin Oli-
vares, constituyeron el pie vete-
rano > lo que ha venido a ser .1
el sistema erandioao de Correos. I
Cuando Martin Olivares falle -
ron las importantss reformas
reclamadas por la organizacin
de nuestros correos, a fin de oue
pudiramos hallarnos en las
condiciones exigidas por nuestra
adhesin a la Unin Postal U-
nlversal. entre esas reformas ia
ms urgente era la reduccin de
las tarifas de franqueo interior.
Los ordenamientos legales aue-
a nartir de 189S han venido ri-
giendo la ejecucin del servieio
de Correos en Mxico, son: El
Cdigo Postal de 1813. modifi-
cado en uarte por ei de 1894. el
que fue derogado a su vez por el
que se promulg en 1926. qua
contuvo disposiciones precisas
acerca del servicio postal v que
estableci el servida postal de
ahorros: posteriormente rue
promulgada la ley sobre Vas
Generales de Comunicacin v
Medios de Transportes, con fe-
cha 29 de Agosto de 1931 en la
que se agruparon todas las dis-
lo conduca al Palacio Real con. c. se puso en venta el puesto posiciones relacionadas con
demostraciones de contento. A
fin de que los mensajes llegasen
prontamente, se haba instalado
sobre los principales caminos.
pequeas torres, distantes seis
millas unas de otras sirviendo
de albergue a los correos, los
cuales deban siempre estar lis-
to* para ponerse en camino. In-
mediatamente preparado el pri-
mero, parta corriendo lo ms
aprisa posible, hasta la torre
vecina y all comunicaba o bien
de referencia v oor remate v I de comunicacin v cuyo libro
mediante la suma de S68.009.00 i seato se refiera a las comunUa-
1* fue concedido el cargo el 9 de cienes postales, esta ley abrog
agosto de 1994 al seor don Al- el aludido Cdigo Postal. Se rao-
fonso Daz de la Herrera. Muv critica esta ley. el 39 de diclem-
buenas ganancias debia dejar el | bre de 193* y. finalmente, se
Correo de esa poca para ha-
berse dado suma tan crecida.
Casi siglo y medio despus, en
1765. hallamos establecido co-
rreo para La Habana, el cual se
haa en Pailebotes. Una real
El correo es un servicio pbll- caminos estaban infestados de entregaba a ptro- sl.lDS llevaba cdula de 27 de noviembre de
co de tipo universal que sirve de! peligrosos bandoleros. Las noti- C0nslf poderoso vnculo entre los pue- I cas eran asi conocidas oor los representaban lns noticia o el oficio de Correo Mayo. Su ltl-
blos del orbe y es utilizado por pueblos v personas y las familias a5"".comercial, n* de oue m0 Administrador particular fue
todas las clases sociales sin dls- lograban comunicacin por este ' se servian a *uisa de cartas. El on Antonio de Mndez Prieto
tincin. Ha desempeado entre sistema que resultaba eventual l s]5und? eoi'[eo-emM"^n ' a ?u' Como servicio de la Corona,
ellos una funcin trescendentol y no siempre efectivo,
y al decir de uno de sus comen-
propmulg un nuevo Libro Sex-
to, de la ley. abrogando el Inte-
rior, por Decreto de 3 de Enero
Panam, el pais ms joven del
Continente Americano, se funda
en 1903. al desvincularse de Co-
lombia, a la que perteneci co-
mo Estado v Departamento.
Un ao despus de su eman-
cipacin poltica .el II de julio
de 1904 ingresa como miembro
turna la carrera hasta el punto (UVo de Jefe al seor Jo4n o- I ?! ^"i?,", PSal u,ni,ve>v
inmediato v asi sucesivamente,! ! Panf) varia nohiao^ne* I*" 1805 asiste como integrante
taristas. forma la triloga ms I Roberto de Sorban, fund en I cua'auleTa- <** fuese ^ distan- "demand* ^^mencionadas i *
> i257 gratuitamente esa ense- %i " \J"er**i" i Campeche, por etemplo. tuvieron"
Importante de que se ha servido '
el gnero humana, o sea el Al-
fabeto, ya Imprenta y el Correo.
La palabra "Corre", segn la
definicin de las tratadistas, tie-
ne las siguientes acepciones: "El
que tiene por oficio llevar y traer
la correspondencia de un lugar
a otro": "8ervlcio pblico que
tiene por objeto el transporte de
la. correspondencia oficial y pri-
vada". La derivan, etimolgica-
mente hablando, de la palabra
"correr", etimologa oue tambin
seala la Academia de la Len-
anza. La Sorbona tuvo, entre o-! e un mensajero franqueaba oflcina de correos v un servicio
tros trabajos importantes, el de : ?. travectos de trescientas m- re-rular a partir de esa poca,
haber instalado la primera im- La* *n,ri.i mi ISiS^* Subrayamos un hecho amgu-
prenta de Pars. Concurran a se servla del ml*mo. medt? pal; Ir en la historia del Correo
sus aulas jvenes de todas par- ra abasl*eere diariamente de, Mexicano: el primer cartero de
tes del mundo y la Universidad 5?KS?J2S? S^ la N,,eva EPJ"- Wrece crue
organiz entonces un correo pa- no Mex,,cano; _ue ?r e camino fue Mrtin dc Aberuda iDlccio- i ,
ra el servicio de alumnos y maes- i maS"rto?sta^ ,todava ? ^ "rio Autobiogrfico de Con- I "^0?" 2rde ,abrHf-d!.',13-
tro.elcuaIse<)cupabaeritran^lcf^smll,M1d1lalFW1^-^ v Pobladorss d> i KJ'1^" DonSaa CP"^"-
portar no solo la corresponden- SFE"*/*, e'erc'taban e" Nueva Espaa. Francisco A. de *"^C,on v (Pana?aV, Dor
cia de unos y otros sino dinero of?' de^e s,u lnfaneLa v P1-* Icazai. euanto es una referencia hUto-
v vestidos para los estudiantes i Umularlos. los sacerdotes que .,., .. "ca, del empleo de los medios
*' -"- ts c"^_,^ Mxico no le- ; modernos de comunicacin, oue
Internacional celebrado en lo-
ma. Halla. Desde entonces este
joven pais. form en las filas
avanzadas del correo universal.
Un hecho oue destaca el Correo
Panameo, es el relacionado eon
el primer vuela areo para el
transporte de correspondencia
Conserv durante varios aos
los educaban distribuan or-
ese privilegio. La Universidad de mios a los veedores".
Sajamanca goz de una preben-
da real semejante durante va-
rios aos.
El correo naci en los albores
de la humanidad. Desde el mis-
rnO instante en que un hombre Luis XI inaugura la era mo-
se vali de un slgao para comu- derna, par la institucin, cor.
nlcarse con otro a distancia, se mira poltica, de un servicio re^-
emple el correo en su forma ; guiar de correos eubernamenta-
; carn a prestar el mximo de no fueron u til Izados nor tm
rfK-tencia sino hasta 1867 JM pases, s^ooispu^de^a PH-
\S522tt*jS2!l ddil- mera uerra mundial, sta/em-
nisterio de Gobernacin v des- barco Panam se adelanta a e-
SoSe^h-3 ln0?11!^^-68;' Uv nSfva ta posiUHdad d
donde lia alcanzado la seriedad ,isar el avin
mxima v el servicio eficiente
Desde la convencin post! de
primitiva, el humo, el sonido de
un caracol o la percusin de un
tambor, vinieron a ser signos re
les; eso ocurri eu 1464. Poco
tiempo despus se haban inten-
tado ensayos de organizaciones
Inteligencia. Cuando se traz en anlogas, en los Estadas vecinos.
la piedra el signa la comunica- j No vamos a hacer aqu ni seme-
En el Idioma azteca se llama-
ba a los correos Paynanl. qne
quiere decir que corre con rapi-
dez o Icloheatitlantl. esto es.
mensajero que va de prisa".
Agreguemos que los correos
entre los aztecas, eran inviola-, .
bles y que gozaban de todas las, ootlmas desde 1877 en aue se a-
prerrogativas concedidas al re- cord pertenecer a la Unin
presentante de un soberano, an Postal Universal. En 1880 e va
en los pueblos enemigos se de- un servicio .social importante
Ma respetar a un correo y cuai- i &** acontecimiento seala
organizo en
los pases que forman parte de
la Unin Postal de la3 Abrl-
cas y Espaa, celebrada en Bue-
nos Aires. Argentina en 1921. se
sugiere la creacin en Panam
de una Oficina Internacional de
cin fue de otra ndole. En la ramente, la historia del Correo^ mler ataQU* rue recibiera moti- monmento histrico para la vida 1 transportes postales en Pana-
mitologia greco-romana. Mercu- ( en cada una de las grandes na- vao* una declaracin de guerra. I de.'a nacin. Desde ese Instante m.
rio. hijo de Jpiter y de Hermes. I clones del orbe civilizado B&- I Mexico, por una muy modesta Es ste un punto de grande
Dios del Comercia aparece como tenes citar los siguientes datos CuaU, Corts llego a tierras sua- Pdia comunicarse con trascendencia histrica, pon la
mensajero de su padre v de los En Alemania, en Italia v en ^racruzanas. Moctezuma supo toda la superficie del Globo. visin de los legisladores uosta-
otros dioses Se le representa en Banana, el establecimiento re-i en corto UemM au clase de | L* "nion Postal Universal, es i les internacionales, de usar este
la figura de un joven hermoso guiar de Correo no se remonta Rente nab'a llegado, nuc los p**a digna de ser citada entre pais. tomo trampoln para las
con alas en la cabeza y en los sino al siglo XVI i correos informaron con toda e- ; las HUM rnadlosas de nuestro comunicaciones de todo el Uni-
pies: expresa la ligereza, la ra- ficacla al rey. Igual sucedi ea I tiempo, fue para nosotros una j verso,
pidez unida a la eficacia, por lo En Rusia hasta 1630 se harta i '" marcha de Corts v los su- yerdadera escuela v una fuerza
que ha sido tomado como el aim- < un principio de organization yos cuado vinieron en son de irresistible que nos oblig a a-
bolo del Correo. postal r>edi-o el Grande instiiuv eonoulsta desde la Villa Rica de doptar las practicas postales mo-
Marco Polo, el clebre viajero [ un servicio de correos entre las la Cn,z' lMls,,a tocar el luade m" dernas-
veneciano oue en el sigie XIII pxinclpalea ciudades En 1820 se pcrlal-
de nuestra era hizo viaje a Chl- I cre entre los centros na lm-
na. descubri maravillosas ciu- portantes un servicio de dilicen I El Baron de Humbolt al refe- nlversal fue necesario llevar a! fuerzo v sacrificio de todos sus
dades v habla de los caminos ; cas, que ha sido reemplazado! rlrse a las comunicaciones de : cat)o reformas trascendentales buenos hijos oue como caballe-
bien cuidados y poblados de r- despus por las ferrocarriles Kn ios lxuSLS- caminos y correos, los tn su legislacin postal interna. I ros del Ideal, han de sacrifIcar-
consldera obras tiles v nota- i reformas de las que nacieron los lo todo para hacer surgir a Pa-
Hles, como las mejores produci- I cdigos de 1883 v 1884. asi como ama v salvar a Amrica
das en cualquier tiempo v Iu- el Decreto de 26 de Enero del Salud,
gar por el "esfuerzo humano". \ 189. D* 1878 a 1883 se prepara- Panam. 28 de abril de" 1951.
A partir de la Incorporacin
Panam, es el Corazn de A-
mriea que alimenta v regula
sus comunicaciones, con ste y
los otros continentes: tenemos
fe absoluta en su futuro inte-
de Mxico a la Unin Postal U- gralmente se hequiere del es-
boles v de posadas donde se al- Inglaterra el servicio postal fue
bergaba a loe viajeros: pero estableeido bajo el reinado de
tambin se refiere con admira- Carlos I 11625-1644) Desortrani-
cion a los bien organizados co- zado durante la guerra civil y
rreos a pie v montados que se i restablecido abalo Cromwell fue
conocan desde aquel tiempo y definitivamente constituido en '
Los mensajeros incaicos. 11a-
epoca correos a caballo. Ciro, el | otros Estados del Norte de "eu-
gran conquistador persa del si-
glo VI A. C. oue someti a su
mando el Asia Occidental, desde
el Indo hast ael mar Bgeo v a
las ciudades griegas del Asia
Menor y que derrot al Rey Bal-
tazar de Babilonia, contaba con
un eficiente servicio de correos
y asi sabia constantemente lo
que pasaba hasta en las lejanas
regiones de vasto imperio.
Los galos posean correo* es-
calonados determinadas dis-
tancias y eran tan notablemen-
te rpidos que en un da iban
las noticias u rdenes de Or-
leans a Auvernla.
ropa no han tenido servicie pos-
tal regular, sino hasta mediados
del siglo XVIII. En los Estados
Unidos, despus de diversas em-
presas particulares, en 1693 w
organiz en forma metodizada
por el escocs Duncan Campbeil.
Huelga decir que el servicio
de correos, tal como ahora lo
concebimos, era desconocido de
los primero* fundadores de
nuestras naciones. Sin embargo,
si damos crdito a los cronistas
e historiadores, exista, cuando
menos para el servicio de los
monarcas mexicanos, una orga-
nizacin descrita como sigue por
oue prestaban grandes servicio*. 1657 bajo la autoridad de un m*dos Chaqui, eran ejercitados
Persia tena ya por esa misma post-master general En fin loa Para correr "in oor lugares di-
fciles, v gozaban de prominen-
cia como los mensajeros mexica-
nos. Cada legua v media tenan |
j estaciones en donde el siguirn- j
'le mensajero esperaba siempre
Hato la llegada del otro. Lleva-
ban en la espalda el paaarii.
que era un ustenslrlo semejan-
te a una cesta, el cual estaba
constituido de hojas de palma
o con tiras de junco, aiempr?
con un peso mnimo. El equipo
se compona de cuerdas delga-
das de lana torcidas.
llama n El Panam Amrica?
El. servicie de correo* en la
Nueva Espaa, se orgcjiiz des-
de loa primero* das aos de la
S-pimtuto PANAMA AMERICA Dominical



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DE LA ~*
v-------------------\ y
VfWA VEhLU J/-&*1Bm
MUbN': f - ^^ ^- ^_ 7/' r~^c m >V


/ NADIE TE PUEDE J [ AYUDA* i---------"C ) ANO KA... I f^i ( /T/5 C/Rl'MENES V----1 TERMINARON, -> *J ^w^-p ANTCfNt 1
^\ y 5
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f ^ ^3w i Vi' j

3^1 9 mr ^s "^
40fi fe^
po mito todo lo estropeara f
Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Dominica
DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1951

Recorte y enve el Noticiero Semanal de "Dominical"
-una sntesis enmaleta de lo ocurrido en la Repblica.

DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1951
Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Dominical

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JUAN EL INTRPID por frank robb.ns

Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Dominical
DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1951


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DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1951
Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA bommul

Rcle^dr^rvantes Carl Sandburg, Poe

Cuando Alfredo de Vigny vi- margen al imprevisto antasloso
sit al vizconde de Chateau- y a la imaginacin, se acerca
ferland para ofrecerle sus prime- cada vez ms a la realidad, pro-
ras obras, el atrabiliario v vanl- curando observarla y reflejarla
doso vejete lo ataj dlclndole: fielmente. El tipo de "novela e-
"A mi edad, Joven, ya no se lee: Jem piar" cervantina se aparta
c relee". considerablemente del nico mo-
delo de novela o relato entonces
No es preciso alcanzar la ve- imperante con todo el poder ab-
le* ni la mala educacin de sorben te de la moda: el de la
Chateaubraind para descubrir el novela italiana: repleta de em-
llno goce de las relecturas. A brollos no novelsticos, sino no-
eualquler edad, constituyen casi vleseos, de fermentos erticos
siempre un placer sutil para el mal derivados de Bocaccio y del
buen conocedor. Y ello an en Aretino. o bien de intrigas con-
loa casos en aue este placer slo vencionales. floridas farsas y a-
oe alimenta de la simple curio- zucaradas galanteras. Rompe
sidad de comprobar qu clase de con las frmulas y os conven-
variaciones, tanto en cantidad clonalismos entonces en boga e
como en calidad, se han operado introduce en la novela europea
dentro de nosotros entre el in- y mundial el realismo; aue es,
teres y la emocin aue nos sus- en el fondor la actitud de mirar
cit la lectura de un libro a los cara a cara el propio destino y
veinte o veinticinco aos y los describirlo.
que nos proporciona su relectu-
ra a los treinta y cinco, a los En las Novelas-Ejemplares ya
cuarenta o a los sesenta. no nos hallamos en el mundo
ms o menos irreal de la caballe-
Al asar de este sano ejercicio ria ni en el de los naises lejanos
peridico, acabamos de finalizar y fantsticos, sino en el mundo
lina relectura de las Novelas E- perfectamente real o. como hov
eraplares de Cervantes. Tras un se dice, cotidiano, de los gitanos,
ftpso de diez 6 doce aos, ad- de los ladronzuelos y de los a-
ntlramos de nuevo las agudas ventureros de toda calaa. Para
disertaciones del licenciado Vi- decirlo con una palabra ms
driera, nos acongojamos con la clsica: en el mundo del picaro
Ilustre Fregona, sonremos ben- del picaro sin cuna v sin fina-
volamente ant ela ctedra tru- lidad. aue pasa hambres v aue
hanesca del cuco Monipodio y sale del atolladero como puede,
nos emocionamos con el empuje al azar de su agudeza de inge-
pasional del celoso extremeo, nlo y de lo espinoso de las clr-
Kl celoso extremeo!: esa dell- cunstanclas.
closa novelita aue es la nica
narracin cervantina donde a- Cervantes aue, ya en el trml-
parece un escenario americano; no de su carrera, muy pocos a-
traduclendo tal vez la nostalgia os ms tarde publicar las
del aguijn aue un dia pic al Trabajos de Perslle* y Segls-
llustre manco aventurero con el monda, esa extraa fantasa en-
deseo de irse a residenciar en el teramente emanada de su imagi-
Nucvo Mundo. Y hemos credo nacin ardorosa, pinta en sus
que acaso no sea del todo ocioso breves novelas pasajes y seres de
alinear algunos de los comenta- un verismo magistral. Partlen-
rtos que acaba de sugerirnos es- do de la Novelas Ejemplares,
tu lectura. Tanto ms cuanto exgetas e historiadores han po-
lque en el presente ao corres- dldo desenredar bien todo un
ponde celebrar el cuarto cente- cuadro de costumbres locales,
narlo del nacimiento de D. Mi- bien de sucesos verdaderos en
guel de Cervantes, actualizando- ellas descritos o a los cuales se
se por tal motivo todo cuanto alude en sus pginas. Con un
M refiere a su persona v a su o- pincelado de extraordinaria pre-
tora. Subrayemos, de paso, el he- cisin, de un maravilloso arte
cho de que haya sido el Ecua- realista, varios de sus episodios
dor el primer pals del continen- representan una pintura metl-
te americano que ha alzado la culosamente exacta de aquel
.vos para prevenir la inminen- mundo picaresco cuyos ntrete-
ela de este centenario y la con- Iones Cervantes conoci a la
venlencia de conmemorarlo de- perfeccin y que, en ltima ins-
fcldamente. Mas. al subrayar es- tancia. representaba para l la
lU noble y simptico gesto en pro vida Ubre a la cual aspiraba,
de un astro de primera magni-
Sft de. Jas letras de la gran fa- Sin duda alguna, no existieron
milla hispana e hlspanoamerl- picardas de importancia en la
cana, deseamos indicar tambin vida de Cervantes, pero tampoco
que no nos guia tan slo una hay duda posible de que conoci
Imple satisfaccin de orden pa- a los picaros de Sevilla fre-
?rtotlco El patriotismo (y mucho cuento su trato y aprendi su
ms todava este s subproduc- Jerga. Los miraba con simpata
(loque llamamos patriotera) tie- porque eran juiciosos y filsofos
ne4*j'ln de cuent*s un papel n- de una manera parecida a la
mitado en la glorificacin de los suya y, como l mismo, conocan
Centos cuyo valor de universall- muchsimas cosas sobre el modo
dad sobrepasa siempre en mu- que puede comprender la vida
eho sus valores estrictamente lo- un hombre cuando nada, desde
ales. Por otra parte, hay tanto la cuna, lo ayuda a organizarse
majadero por el mundo cuyo - e nella un lugar decoroso,
nlco titulo es haber nacido, mas .
o menos casualmente, en la mis- De esta forma a pesar del ob-
ma tierra que Quevedo o el Dan- Jetivo de "ejemplartdad" que
e, que Shakespeare o Napolen, promete su ttulo, y a pesar tam-
ue Bolvar o Lincoln! bien de sus declaraciones y a-
'. fectaclones moralizantes, algu-
Pero regresemos ya a las re- as de estas novelas contienen
ferldas Novelas Ejemplares. Cer- una implcita filosofa de la vi-
vantes las public en 1813, o sea da que a menudo no es muy
tres aos antes de su fallec- "ejemplar" ni muy "moral", en
miento cuando se hallaba en el sentido ordinario que se con-
plena cumbre del genio y sobre- cede a estas palabras. En reall-
aturado de experiencia. Expe- dad, se oponen a la moral co-
rlencla sumamente diversa, de rriente y engloban una protesta
nombre persistentemente vcti- aunque tmida o, mejor dicho,
ma de las circunstancias, slem- disfrazadacontra el orden de
pre activo y perpetuamente de- cosas establecido. Y es desde es-
cepetonado en sus esperanzas, te punto de vista aue las Nove-
Soldado orgulloso de sus campa- las Ejemplares adquirieron en la
fias, pero dobllgado por aqul tan historia de las letras una nueva
frecuente como triste destino Importancia: la de figurar entre
que transforma a los hroes las primeras obras de critica y
mutilados en invlidos pedige- de stira social destinadas a co-
nos; literato no menos petulan- nocer luego tan buena fortuna
te y ostentativo, pero en reall- en el transcurso de los aos,
dad muy poco colmado de satis-
facciones; funcionarlo acribilla- Nada raro, no obstante, en el
do de deudas; ciudadano nece- hecho de que este esfuerzo pre-
sitado y obscuro, con enredos de cursor en el campo de la crtica
familia y con litigios, abocado y la stira sociales carezca de
? 'rStSEl? TnteIr. di~ ,a * ^,22pSndea,mpaCraadoy *d f **- * darnos
sin garanta ni valedor ante tos acostumbrados en tal terreno. Ni
poderosos de la poca. su poca, ni su pais, ni sus clr-
___,., cunstanclas personales le perml-
iffitta! Ss *ran **1 de
este conocimiento intimo de la Chantes expresarse, en ese as-
crueldad v de las dificultades de Pecto, con aquella "valenta de
la vida, que Cervantes alejando- afirmar" que. si hemos de- dar
se hasta cierto punto de la mo- crdito a Eca de Quelroz. empu-
dalidad que sigui en el Don ja hasta las ciencias y las reli-
iuijote concediendo amplio iones.
Por Anne L. G
Poeta del hombre de la
calle americano, sa hondo
sentid* de la historia ilumi-
na toda so obra, dndole
km calidad de inters vital.
La historia, para Carlo Sand-
burg, es una parte del tejido
Vivo del presente. Este concepto,
que l comparte con otros no-
tables escritores de historia, lo
armoniza con otra faceta ms
importante de su talentoun
sentido de unidad y armona
de lo grande y lo pequeo, de
cohesin de los acontecimientos
y personajes importantes con la
vida que los produce. En el mol-
de de la historia, segn l la
interpreta, las figuras sobresa-
lientes de los dirigentes estn
identificadas con el hombre y la
mujer medios cuyos destinos in-
terpretan y de cuyas aspiracio-
nes son ellos los portavoces. As.
en mi mejor, obra, la biografia
en seis volmenes de Abraham
Lincoln el Presidente de la Gue-
rra Civil Americana emerge con
una simplicidad y humanidad
que resaltan ms bien aue dis-
minuyen su heroica estatura.
Poeta en esencia, Sandburg,
ve el desenvolvimiento de una
nacin como escrito con fre-
cuencia en el lenguaje propio
del pueblo. Asi, Sandburg ha si-
do un soberbio y fructfero co-
leccionista del folklore y los can-
tos populares americanos, y en
su propia poesa, ha transmiti-
do en versos de alta y lrica ca-
lidad y de rico contenido el ha-
bla y la experiencia de la vida
de cada dia. Como para l el
acontecer histrico es una co-
rriente continua, ha tenido xito
en su empeo de destruir, hasta
cierto punto, la barrera que se-
paraba al presente del pasado,
una calidad que da a sus libros
un valor de inminencia e inte-
rs vital difcil de encontrar en
las obras histricas.
El mejor logro de la carrera
de Sandburg, aquel al que l de-
dic muchos aos de ininte-
rrumpido esfuerzo, es la biogra-
fa de Lincoln que concibi pri-
mero como una obra sobre su
vida infantil. Pero cuando co-
menz a procurarse el material
sobre Lincoln, se dio cuenta de
que habla tantas cosas respecto
al hombre sin haber sido inter-
pretadas nunca que el alcance
de la biografa deba ser mu?ho
ms ancho. Durante su investi-
gacin, cruz los Estados Uni-
dos una docena de veces, hur-
Eando en todas las tiendas de
bros viejos y bibliotecas, ha-
blando con eruditos y tratando
de localizar a gentes cuyas fa-
milias hubieran conocido alguna
vez a Lincoln.
Los dos primeros volmenes,
"The Prairie Years", describien-
do la niez de Lincoln en los
prados v los comienzos de su ca-
rrera, se publicaron en 1930 y
ahora constituyen un prlogo e-
fectivo v lrico a la gran tragedia
humana de los cuatro volme-
nes "The War Years", en los que
Sandburg emple 13 aos, en su
documentacin y escritura. Por
esta labor recibi en 1030 el Pre-
mio Pulitzer para biografa, uno
de tos ms altos premios litera-
rios en tos Estados Unidos.
la riqueza del libro en la
exactitud de detalles histricos
cerse cargo de la Presidencia en
Washington, hasta el dia en que
su cuerpo fue devuelto al mismo
lugar. Su sencillez v belleza re-
velan al autor lo mismo como
poeta que como historiador.
Aunque una gran parte del
tiempo, durante los ltimos aos
de Sandburg, se emple en in-
vestigaciones de erudicin, mu-
cho de lo aue ha puesto en su
obra de escritor lo aprendi ms
bien en la vida que en los libros.
Sus padres fueron emigrantes
suecos. Bu padre trabajo en las
fraguas de los ferrocarriles, v
despus de salir de la escuela, el
joven Cari desempe distintos
trabajos para ayudar a redon-
dear los ingresos de la familia.
Entre los 13 y tos 17 aos con-
dujo un carro de leche, trabaj
en una barbera, fue tramoyis-
ta de un teatro local y ue con-
ductor de un camin en un
horno de ladrillos. Cuando tenia
17 aos, se Independiz, y du-
rante un periodo de inquietud
sin objetivo viaj por todos los
Estados Unidos en los vagones
de mercancas como vagabundo.
Se par en el Estado de Kansas
para trabajar en los campos de
trigo, obtuvo un empleo de la-
vaplatos en el restaurante de u-
na ciudad, trat de ser ayudan-
te de carpintera durante algn
tiempo y, finalmente, sigui ca-
minando, vendo de casa en casa
con la oferta de pintar la estufa
a cambio de una comida. Fue
durante este periodo cuando oy
por primera vez muchas cancio-
nes populares americanas de,las
que habra de colecclnoar y can-
tar ms tarde, y cuando comen-
z a hacerse amigo de los tra-
bajadores americanos de todos
loe tipos.
Por fin, Sandburg volvi a ca-
sa y se meti de aprendiz en
casa ,de un pintor. Pero habla
comenzado la guerra hispano-
americana y. antes de mucho
tiempo, se enrol:- Fue enviado
a Puerto Rico, donde encontr
a un soldado de su pueblo en
la compaa, el cual habla asis-
tido a la universidad local. Este
amigo encendi en Sandburg el
deseo de una mejor formacin,
y cuando acab el servicio mili-
tar entr en la universidad, ga-
nando su vida con trabajos dis-
tintos, a veces como preceptor,
tambin a escribir y fue elegido
a veces como portero. Comenz
director de la revista mensual
del colegio.
Despus del colegio consigui
trabajo como redactor del peri-
dico de Milwaukee. Wisconsin,
se cas y entonces, durante dos
aos fue secretario del Alcalde
de Milwaukee. Se traslad a
Chicago buscando un trabajo
periodstico mejor, y en 1016 pu-
blic su primer volumen de poe-
sa "Chicago Poems"una co-
leccin realista que des-ribe la
ciudad como"el carnicero de cer-
dos del mundo" (refirindose a
sus grandes mataderos), y llam
la atencin de muchos lectores
tanto como Impresion a otros
por su lozana y emotiva calidad
y por las formas de verso que
nadie haba rimado o escandido
En 1018 pas algn tiempo en
Europa como corresponsal ex-
tranjero de un peridico de Chi-
cago y entonces se ahinc para
escribir en serio. El titulo de sus
ben y un sentimiento
por el verdadero idlon
klore de este pueblo. Boi
llenos del aire de las
americanas, de las r
campamentos de tos '
dos, los patios de las
nes de ferrocarriles, y
bajo de todo ello se ad
hondo sentido de la fu
valor de la gente ord
pesar de que su verso ]
a menudo ms cerca de
rtmica que de la verdat
sia, sus poemas son
mente lricos, con una
musical urdida euldade
que se adapta a lo que
ciendo: Siempre la ima
y los sentimientos del p<
lizan lo que esta dicier
substancia que otros pe
cuentran ms frecuer
en la naturaleza, l la
tra en las ciudades y en
Muchos americanos
ron a- Sadburg atravt
poemas, pero todava
pieron que exista esta
lidad cuando comenz a
el pais con su guitarra,
do canciones populares
conferencias sobre Am
tas correrlas comen/.;
1920 despus que Sandt
bo descubierto que a
grupos de sus amigos 1<
naba cmo cantaba, y
es ms importante, que
bian oido nunca mucha
canciones que eran prot
una parte de su herenc
1927 dio a conocer su "C
de Canciones American
contenia ras 300 de esi
clones, las cuales desi
una nueva apreciado
msica folklrica amer
Entre tanto, las tres c
hijas de Sandburg pedia
tantemente que se les
cuentos. Su padre se en
darse cuenta, despus d
Dos poema!
La c
yel talento de Sandburg para ltimos volmenes de poesa re-
jfiPMINGO, MAYp 13, 1951 ,J^

recrear escenas antiguas hacen
de "The War Years" una verda-
dera biografa de todo el perio-
do de la Guerra Civil, dicho prl-
mordtalmente con referencia a
hombres y mujeres mejor que a
acontecimientos. Retratos grfi-
cos de tos personajes dirigentes
y una rica coleccin de seala-
das ancdotas se combinan para
formar un escenario vivo contra
el que se contrasta la figura de
IJncoln, masiva, solitaria, pero
totalmente realizada y siempre
humana. El retrato que hace
Sandburg del Presidente est
trazado tomando como base lo
que el pueblo crea de l. sus
historias sobre l, y las palabras
de l a ellos. El humor de Lin-
coln, y al mismo tiempo, su
tristeza, su curiosa mezcla de
poesa y astucia, idealismo y
sentido poltico prctico, se ha-
cen perfectamente comprensi-
bles y por entero consecuentes.
"The War Years" van desde el
da en que Lincoln subi al tren
en Springfield, Illinois, para ha-
flejan el carcter de sus versos
"Desgranadores de Maz".
"Humo y Acero" y "El Pueblo,
S", que Sandburg mismo llama
"mis notas margnales a las l-
timas palabras de Lincoln en el
discurso de Gettysbur"... "Este
gobierno del pueblo, por el pue-
blo y para el pueblo, no perecer
en la tierra".
Todos los poemas de Sandburg
estn escritos a proposito y para
el pueblo trabajador americano,
sin retrica ni embellecimiento,
pero con una total experiencia
personal de la vida que descrl-
Pero, d
con eeoK <
Son perla;
en una g
Y por q
de sensual
Para besa
que tenga
Y esa n
de un trj
Son crispa
brillan de
Y ese g
que de go<
Para baila
con ritos
Danza, <
Grito, ang
Negro ret
al ritmo d
en acompa
gozar con
Se lia levante
Una estrella de
y en el orgullo
T, negro de
para mirar al b

eta e Historiador
ento sensitivo anotado la coleccin familiar 4c mente quemada por el sol y ojos
Idioma v fol- cuentos de hadas conocidos de azules y brillantes destacados
J. 8on poemas los nios de muchos Daises, de por su cabello blanco y liso, Que
! las granjas que casi no existan los cuentos se deja un poco ms largo de lo
u mini.. los Infantiles con raices en el fol- corriente, con una melena que le
klore americano. Se lanz a re-
mediar esta falla y produjo los
"Cuentos de Rootabaga". "Cara
de Patata" y "Luna Temprana",
todos ellos encantadoras fanta-
sias aue han estado constante-
mente en boga entre los lectores
infantiles americanos desde el
primer momento de su aparicin.
los yagabun-
! las estacio-
BS, y por de-
e advierte un
la fuerza y el
ordinaria. A
Tso Ubre est
a de la prosa
srdadera poe-
on genuina-
una cadencia
que est dl-
le poeta rea-
lciendo: y-la
M poetas en-
H la encuen-
y en las m-
cae eternamente sobre la fren-
te. 8u voz, al hablar como al
cantar, es lenta, honda y reso-
nante; su humor es vulgar. No
tiene falsa modestia respecto a
sus propias realizaciones, pero
tampoco falsas pretensiones.
Hoy. a los 71 aos de edad,
Sandburg lleva una vida capaz
de agotar a muchos hombres j-
venes. Todava escribe, su inters
en viajar por Amrica no ha dis-
minuido, y es una figura fami-
liar en las tribunas de conferen-
cias del pas. Divertido en el
trate, tiene igual simpata entre
los grupos de trabajadores que
tan bien conoce y tanto quiere,
como entre los resabidos audito-
res de las ciudades y universida-
des, en las reuniones de sus nie-
tos y .sus amjRos en las que en
ocasiones- lee en voz alta sus
us a recorrer "Cuentos de Rootabaga" o con
nos conocle-
ravs de sus
via ms su-
;sta persona-
El ltimo libro de Sandburg.
"Remembrace Rock", aunque es
upa novela, es. como lo son vir-
tualmente todos sus escritos en
prosA, un esfuerzo para proyec-
tar las verdades de la vida den-
tro del marco de una obra de
ficcin. En sus pasajes finales
hav interesantes ilustraciones
de la manera como Sandburg
dota a los acontecimientos re-
cientes con una dimensin de
perspectiva que se encuentra
muy raramente en loe escritos
contemporneos. As, en un re-
trato de los ltimos das de la
Segunda Guerra Mundial en
Europa, escribe: "...La Batalla
de la Bolsa se ha encendido co-
irro cantan, i.. _-..__ i.------" ,----- uc " xjuisu se na tnienuiuu cu-
ares' dando ? ? T Sas fvr.ecuencia iue- mo una estpida jugada final de
ares y danoo Ka con considerable entusiasmo ..____j . ._: n...~. ___
Amrica. Es-
lenzaron en
and bu re bu-
je a algunos
toe les ascl-
,>)(' que
que no lla-
uchas de las
trencia. En
iu "Coleccin
ricanas" que
le estas can-
iacln de la
res pequeas
pedan cons-
les leyeran
enojaba al
les de haber
ga con considerable entusiasmo
y olvidndose por completo de
s mismo.
Cualquiera que sea su auditorio,
el estilo de- Sandburg y su ma-
nera de actuar es la misma. Pre-
fiere usar camisas de franela
con un paoleta de colorines a-
nudda suavemente al cuello,
anchos pantalones y zapatos
toscos v confortables. Incluso
cuando est mejor "vestido", su
traje necesita usualmente ir a
la plancha, y sus zapatos a lus-
trar. Es alto, hombre de contex-
tura poderosa con anchos hom-
bros que son un testimonio de
sus aos de pesados trabajos a la
intemperie, magos fuertes, es-
carpados, una piel perpetua-
un mundo que tena listos sus
pequeos frascos de veneno sui-
cida. El Ejrcito Roto avanz
ms de mil millas por una tierra
socarrada, de ciudades destrui-
das y pueblos quemados en los
que ms de 15 millones de sol-
dados y paisanos rusos haban
muertoel Ejrcito Rojo anduvo
cientos de millas de ruinas y ce-
nizas sobre el suelo ruso, a tra-
vs de Polonia, hasta Checoeslo-
vaquia y la Prusla Oriental, y
hacia Berlin, hacia la Wilhelm-
strasse, Potsdam y los viejos te-
rrenos palatinos de los imperia-
listas Hohenzollerns.
i cancin del'
"En el frente occidental, la
Octava Fuerza Area Americana
arranc del cielo a la Lufwaffe.
machac las bateras, ametrall
los nidos y las posiciones ene-
migas en la ruta de los tanques
1 T-,-j c t -W7- mic avanzaban, de las divisiones
nl< flP Hll^a S Hf Kor1 blindadas y la infantera... El
lid UC .I I > ro y llamas, da a da presio-
n ms hondamente hacia el
Y16QV0 centro de Alemania. En las som-
O bras de sus cmodas y lujosas
fortalezas subterrneas y sus t-
neles cavados profundamente
bajo el corazn de Berln, dos
hombres pequeos v sus mujeres
compaeras, empuaron sus re-
domas de cristal y sus seguros
revlveres automticos y espera-
ron su hora. ..Haban trazado
los planes y hecho el itinerario
con los detalles de extenderse
sobre la. tierra. Ahora pareca
cmo bu civilizacin, el Nuevo
Orden, habra que no tuvieron
tiempo, ni siquiera cinco o seis
minutos de descanso en los que
escribir un memorndum final y
algunas lamentaciones''.
), dime, negro tinto,
ob dientes de perlas?
irlas para lucirlas
\ garganta negra.
>r qu esa bemba brava,
sualidad extraa?
besar a una negra
nga boca de brasa,
la mirada de fuego
trpico muy lejano?
ispas que en el recuerdo
de un mundo olvidado,
te golpe de tambor
goce llena el alma?
>ailar a lo negro
os de vieja danza.
mi, xtasis, dolor!
angustia y corazn!
retinto, t sientes
io de tu cancin
ios de caderas
mpasado son.
gro tinto, quin pudiera
con tu corazn.
El negro se levanta
antado el negro del olvido.
de luz, rompi el silencio;
alio se pronuncia erguido.
de ayer, de hoy de siempre, fc^|
al sol, siempre de frente. fe
la historia, segn la proyecta
Sandburg en este pasaje, y en
todos sos escritos, es la gente.
En principio, las gentes para
quien l escribe son los ameri-
canos .encendidos v animados
por su capacidad de inquebran-
table independencia, de trabajo
duro, sin tregua, de ingenuidad
y de devocin beligerante a las
ideas que han caracterizado a su
pas desd los das en que los
primeros colonizadores constru-
yeron una casa en medio de un
Intrincado desierto, pasando por
la lucha para dominar el conti-
nente, hasta los das de la mo-
derna lucha del hombre para
poner la mquina a su servicio.
Para los americanos hay en los
escritos de Sandburg una uni-
versalidad que tocando tan a
menudo los detalles domsticos
puede al mismo tiempo encen-
der la chispa de creencias y as-
piraciones umversalmente senti-
AS y Pa-
Jos4 Tflaria Snchez 8.
Correspondencia de
(10 de septiembre de IMS) < I)
Ml uerido amigo:
Est el da tea hermoso que tengo veleidad** de gran seor.
Me gustara ofrecerme ana comedia, lo que para mi quiere decir,
recibir o ver muchos enmarada*, salir de ni mismo, estar tranqui-
lo, o apasionado, o extravagante, u obsceno, segn mi deseo, las
disposiciones mismas de mi cuerpo, y darme el espectculo, no
solamente de la tontera de machos, sino de la originalidad, so-
lamente el carcter de algunos. Me gustara decir a X___a
V... que soy decadente. No pediendo ofrecerme boy da este
placer regio, quiero compensarlo vndeme en coche a las Acacias,
para mi gusto, la flor de la esttica parisina en 1888. Le ana-
lizara de buen grado, si fuera periodista, lo cual me divertira
mucho, ya que en el liceo quise hacer un diario. La fk>r se abre
sobre hombros en verdad blancos y dulces, en caprichos de teji-
dos verdaderamente exquisitos. Tal gran cortesana, en la que
la curva de la nuca tiene precisamente la redondee encantadora
de esas nforas en donde etruscos pacientes pusieron todo su Ideal,
todo su sueo de gracia consoladora, cuya comisura del sabio es
la misma que en esas vrgenes ingenuas de Luini (Bernardino) o
de Botticelli, que yo prefiero en mucho a las de Rafaelatapln,
dnde estaba?espera que relea; ah!, s, tal cortesana, *%",
encierra en los pliegues suavemente ondulados de su traje violeta
ms encanto que muchos "salones"; sobre todo, es ms moderno
y muy sincero. Entiendo que expresan, naturalmente, sin esp-
ritu de imitacin (como se hace involuntariamente en pintura o
en poesa), sin preferencia de Idealismo o de brusquedad, le que
les parece el colmo de lo lindo, de lo elegante, con materiales por
entero raros y preciosos, telas de una rosa ms adorable que el
del cielo a las seis, crespones aiulesque tienen profundidades
de agua tranquila. Temo ser un poco George Ohnet en eso. Lo
que me consuela es que amo otra cosa que Georges Obnet, y que
la cambiante realidad es por si misma poco significativa.
Otro placer sera hablar mal de nuestros amigos. Repre-
sentando la comedia, siendo otro que yo mismo, puedo murmurar
sin que sea crimen. De m tambin. Incluso baria gustse mi
retrato, un pequeo ngulo de mi retrato: "Conoce a Z... que-
rida, es decir, a M. P...? Le confesar que a mi me desagrada un
poco, con sus grandes arranques perpetuos, su aire atareado, sus
grandes pasiones y sus adjetivos. Sobre todo, me parece muy
loco y muy falso. Juague usted..." Si es un retrato es poco
halagador, y me adulara menos que el retrato que yo me hago
de tsegn tenvuelto en tu desprecio de los vulgares y dn-
doles el espectculo de un Dreyfus imaginario, muy irnico.
Desde luego, si muestras esta carta al llamado D. H.... es
bajo prohibicin previa y formal de deeir una sola palabra a na-
die, incluso y, sobre todo, a su hermano. Supongo que D. H......
si ve ese retrato, dir de m, como antes: "Es demasiado since-
ro, para serlo". Tendra mucha razn.
Porque estoy persuadido (es una de las pocas cosas de las
cuales estoy persuadido) que hay ciertas cosas que sera odise que
une las dijera de s mismo, a no ser por mistificacin trascenden-
tal. En todo caso, sera de mal gusto. Por lo que preferirla qui-
sas, despus de todo, que no ensenes ese a H.....
Martes en la noche.
Estimado Seor:
Por fia he visto ayer, en casa de Mme. de Wagram, a la con-
desa Grefflhe. \ el mismo sentimiento que me decidi a decirle
mi emocin por la lectura de "les Chauves-Souris", impone que
sea usted el confidente de mi emocin de anoche. La condesa
llevaba un tocado de ana gracia polinesa, y orqudeas malvas des-
cendan hasta su nuca, como los "sombreros de ores" de que
habla Renn. Es difcil Jaugarlo, sin duda porque Juagar es com-
parar, y en ella no entra ningn elemento que se haya pedido ver
en ninguna otra, ni siquiera en ninguna "otra parte". Pera todo
el misterio de su bellesa est, sobre todo, e el brillo, en el enigma
de sus Jos. Nunca he visto una mujer tan hermosa. No me he
hecho presentar a ella, y no lo pedir ni an a usted, porque, ade-
ms de la indiscrecin que podra ver en ello, me parece que sen-
tira ms bien al hablarle una dolorosa turbacin. Pero que-
rra que supiera la gran impresin que me he hecho, y si, orno
ereo usted la ve muy a menudo, querra decrselo? Espero serle
menos desagradable al admirar la misma persona que usted ad-
mira sobre todas las cosas, y la admirar de hoy en adelante een
usted, segn usted, y como deca Malebranche, "en usted".
Su admirador respetuoso, ,t***-
(1) Las fechas de las cartas, que M. Proust nunca pona, corres-
ponden a indicaciones de los destinatarios. .. ,


ERICA Domnkai
DOMINGO, MAYO 13, 1951