<%BANNER%>

PCANAL



PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01133
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01133
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
I'
FLY
TO
HAVANA
One Way .... $ 71.78
Bound Trip MLM
1
/
i
:
AN DDPENDE^f-
DAILY NEWSPAPER
BRANIFF
Panama American
"let the people knout the truth and the country is tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
///, //, */// '
TY-SIXTH XEAB
PANAMA, R. P.. THURSDAY, JUNE 7. 1151
rvnt cent m
arm
PanCanal Plumbers Threaten
En Masse Protest Resignation
Allied Infantry Trains Guns
On Triangles 2 Key Cities
(NEA-Radlo-Telephoto)
MARGARET VISITS CHURCHILL Mf*""1 J?'wV
six-week tour of Western Europe, stops to pay a call onWln-
sn Churchill at hi country home at Chartwell. England
The former British prime minister is wearing a hat that
looks almost like a cowboy s ten-gallon hat.
Congressman Flays Tuition
Rise For CZ Non-Residents
WASHINGTON, June 7, (UP)
Republican Representative Don-
ald L. Jackson, Cal., told the
House Appropriation's Subcom-
mittee today that an Increase In
the Panama Canal Zone school
tuition fees for United States
children who reside in the Re-
Subllc of Pahama "will seriously
andlcap. If not prohibit entire-
ly" the use of these schools by
such children.
Jackson's testimony, given re-
cently before the Subcommittee
and published today, pointed out
that the United States H "spend-
ing hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars" to Improve education
throughout the western hemis-
phere while many VS. citizens
living In Panama will be deprived
of United States educational fa-
cilities for their children If Zone
school tuition Is raised.
(An announcement made May
6 from Balboa Heights exempted
U.S. Rate employes of the Pan-
ama Canal and Panama Railroad
living outside of the Canal Zone
school district from paying tui-
tion.
Increased tuition, in some caa-
es, double the present rates for
all other United States children
living In the Republic of Panama
was announced Jan. 31.)
Rep. Jackson also stated: "I
have come to the very sincere
conviction that if the present
plans are carried through, and
the proposed educational rates
are placed in effect. United States
citizens and their children who
reside In the Republic of Panama
will be militated against In the
matter of education and deprived
of some of the privileges and ben-
efits which accrue under the cur-
rent United States program to
foreign friends and neighbors
who cannot claim protective citi-
zenship of the United States."
Arguing against Jackson's views
was Democratic Representative
(Continued on Page 6. Cei. 8)
Chilian Isles Converted
By Reds To Air Base
TAIPEI. Formosa. June 7, (UP)
The newspaper New China re-
ported today that the Chusan Is-
lands off Shanghai have been
turned Into a huge air base un-
der control of the Russians.
Zonians Like
Tax News-
Want More
There was a general feeling of
elation throughout the Canal
Zone today as future taxpayers
received a 3-month "stay of
execution" on the retroactive
tax. The man on the street had
these remarks to offer:
"It' wonderful! Now let them
repeal It altogether."
A police officer said: "Hope
to have my overtime by then."
At the Administration Build-
ing, the topic was the subject of
many comments:
"While there's life, there's
hope! I'm sure there wouldn't
have been an extension If they
hadn't been considering Junking
the entire thing," a gray-haired
gent volunteered.
"Now I can take my leave,
I'm bo happy It went through."
"I love It," a young lady re-
marked Jubilantly. "Only hope
It's true."
Earlier today word had been
received from Washington that
the Canal Zone labor represent-
ative, Walter Wagner, said the
deadline for the 1850 Income tax
payment had been set back to
Sept. 15 by the Bureau of In-
ternal Revenue. This means a
three-month respite In the ev-
ent all efforts to kill the retro-
active clause fall.
Of the five bills that are now
up before Congress to provide
relie/ to Zone taxpayers from
the retroactive effects of the
1950 tax law. Wagner believes
that the House Ways and Means
Committee will favor the one by
Representative Daniel Reed,
Rep., New York. It would elimi-
nate all taxes on the 1950 In-
come.
Old Offender, 16,
Gets 60-Day Term
A youthful Panamanian, En-
rique Antonio Becerra, was sen-
tenced to serve 80 days In Jail
on two charges during the morn-
ing session of the Balboa Magis-
trate's Court.
Becerra was convicted first on
the charge of "unlawfully tam-
pering with an automobile park-
ed at the Limits." He was also
tried and sentenced for "unlaw-
fully having marihuana In his
possession at Balboa." Each
charge carried a 30 day sentence.
Becerra, who Is 18, has been
convicted a number of times on
misdemeanors, battery, petty
larceny, loitering and vagrancy
charges.
TOKYO, June 7 (UP) Allied Infantrymen ,laaed hawd
against Chinese rearguard today and swept to within sight or
both Chorwon and Kumhwa. ,__,_.., _ *,.
The United Nations army now has its guns trained on trie
anchor cities of the Reds' great Iron Triangle assembly area in
en There0"*^ Indication whether the shelling of the cities has
begun. ,
Chinese rearguards, holding
Isolated hills behind their shat-
tered main-defense line, offered
only token resistance to the
United Nations advance.
Allied tank and Infantry task
forces plunged out ahead of the
Infantrymen holding the last
great peaks south of Chorwon
and Kumhwa. It appeared only
a matter of hours before both
prize cities would be under
An allied task force driving
up the Hwachon road towards
Kumhwa ran Into fierce Chin-
ese resistance, and fought off
heavy counterattacks before
Last Of Nad
Mass Murderers
Die On Scaffold
LAND8BERG, Germany, June
7__ (UP) Seven black suited
Nazis, mass murderers of more
than 200.000 persons, plunged to
their deaths at the end of a rope
today after each had shouted his
Innocence from the scaffold
steps.
One by one they stumbed up
the steps between two United
States soldiers.
They were the last Nazis under
sentence of death by United
States tribunals.
Their hanging ended a bitter
three-year battle for clemency
that was three times carried all
the way to the United State
Supreme Court.
From midnight to 2:30 a.m. the
seven were brought in one at a
time to the former prison mach-
ine shop where the single gal-
lows had waited since last Feb-
ruary.
Oswald Pohl. SS general con-
victed of personal responsibility
for the death or deportation of
56,000 Jews, became a Catholic
while In prison.
Rio Commuters' Train
Becomes Pyre for 51
RIO DE JANEIRO, June 7
(UP)An electric commuter burst
Into flames today after a grade
crossing collision ,wlth a fuel
rKnown dead total 51, with 37
gravely Injured.
The passengers were trapped
In the all-steel coaches.
ramming forward for a 2.000
yard gain.
Four Allied task force col-
umns were reportedly In a posi-
tion "to look down the throats"
of the Chinese furiously re-
grouping and reinforcing their
battered armies for what ap-
peared to be a last ditch de-
fense of the Iron Triangle.
Reconnaissance planes report-
ed a swelling tide of Communist
convoys rushing supplies and
reinforcements down from Man-
churia. The vehicles were fun-
nelling Into Pyongyang, north-
ern apex of the Iron Triangle.
Before Chorwon the United
Nations attackers ran Into one
of the heaviest Red artillery
barrages of the war.
Far East Air Force headquar-
ters announced that Superfort
gunners have shot down 18
Mtgs, probably destroyed 12 oth-
ers and damaged 14 In air bat-
tles over Korea. ,__,
This Is more than twice the
losses suffered by Superforts In
combat with Mlgs.
Ernest C. Gomel.
Dies Suddenly
Claim Russia
Pushing Korea
Peace Feelers
'Teachers' Special'
Leaves Isthmus-
This Time By Air
Canal Zone teachers home
ward bound to the Mid-West and
Far West occupied 29 of the 51
eats aboard i special Braniff
Airways that left Tocumen Air-
port at 2:25 a.m. today
After stops at Houston and
Dallas the "Teachers Special"
will continue to Chicago where
It ts due at 6:45 p.nu
Arrangements for the ^teach-
ers to fly to Chicago Without
changing planes was made some
weeks ago. Most of the teachers
held round-trip tickets and will
Ily back-to the Zone next Sep-
tember, though no special re-
turn, flight 1 planned
Passengers in flight from South
America and miscellaneous local
booking Oiled up the other 22
seat aboard today's special.________________----------------------------------------,--------------.-----------------
Chinese To Be Tried For Tong Slashing
Over Oranges; Brother Gets Religion
____., _\ ..,, van* however is till a pa- fendant. Alleged weapons lnclud- The religious faith* of the crew
CRISTOBAL June "'-*"* J^yEhoi wherehe ed a hammer and a stanchion. members created a problem It
even arid a-half-hour mar- Ut ta(^ WttUMrene ea a quarrel which preceded was necessary for the court to
^onse^n at the Cristobal Ma- has; been receWlng:Mtrana there$or_aU resulting in the ascertain In advance the rell-
gistrate's Court. Oheng Chong fusions 1*"*r'p"Xlo- kn,llng apparently reflected the glous beliefs of each Individual
Iheng, 41-year-old Chinese first Y.u'1'K!.ST?L2i legendary bad blood between wltness-among whom were some
steward, wu ordered last night matlc official on duty to Panama J5^"!. and "below-deck" Buddhists, proiessed Christians
to stand trial In United States City, was sworn.as court Inter- top side and some "irregulars"-and then
District Court for the Memorial preterbecause crew members ^^S^Cth, have them accordingly affirmed
Day knifing of two of hlsjhlp- testifying spoke only Mapdarln ed^m Pf q ^ or aworn m prlor to testifying
mates on the deck of the SB Pa- Chinese. the chiet steward and his refusal At this point, the defendant's
clflc Dragon, at Pier 8-C .Hewas nl.trirt Attornev to distribute any of them among brother announced to the bench
remanded to custody pending de- Assistant District A"orney " that he had had no formal rell-
poslt of ball aet at $1.200. Rowland K. Hazard, put on eight the Doauwain gang. ^ af nUaUona ^ lhe Ume
In marked contrast to the Jam- witnesses, Including eye-witness- vernment witnesses-some of the fight, but tnat from that,
packed courtroom at the start to the tong melee aboard the f^v*re 8ctUally Involved moment on he had embraced the
there were only a half-dozen or Pacific Dragon which endedI to o wnojeldenmtiy piaced Christian faith. Whereupon he
o spectators when probable the nearly fatal knlfe-wlelding.m *dant in the fight at Its took the stand, produced an am-
cause was found by Judge Ralph Testimony was perpetuatedT)y $observed his depar- ulet from a pocket and anointed
j.Chlttlckat7:30P.m. ^f^e^uTo? theIsKn tu and subsequent return to his forehead and cheeks with
, ,_ ,. the departure 0f the iaoo-ton topside with two long some unidentified substance be-
The original charge of assault vessel, bound for Japan with a ^v^wnl^*wung like twin fore testifying.
on Kang Teh Fa. filed on May 31 cargo of coal She! Is now lying gyoneU fSt sU,htl,bounding During the entire day the most
and continued from June 4 was over at Balboa where it Is un- **m^ shlptrrates and then disinterested and vnruffled lndi-
dupllcated by a similar charge derstood that she U costing local ?rlyYto1mDowdllng another. vidual in the courtroom was the
placed yesterday for the attack agents/ayne & Wardlaw approx- "^'^ witneLes put on defendant himself. He sat in the
on Tang Shu Rao. The latter, lmately $50 an hour. ..... hv Attorney William J Sheridan prisoners box throughout, with
saSSHH sSBSBSShSB %r ggadSBai
kit hand. written to Chinese by the de- gether unarmed at all times. sound.
ERNEST C. GORNELL
Funeral services for Ernest C.
Cornell, 56, who died at Pana-
ma Hospital last night after a
brief Illness, will be held tomor-
row at Oorgas Hospital Chapel
at 8:30 a.m. Following the ser-
vices the body will be cremated.
Mr. Cornell was the commer-
cial representative of All Amer-
ica Cables and Radio, Inc., for
both the Canal Zone and Pana-
He had lived on the Isthmus
since 1917 and had 33 years' ser-
vice with All America. He was
born In Jamaica. ,....;JL
Mr Cornell was widely known
both in the Canal Zone and Pan-
ama. He belonged to a number
of organizations, including the
Panam Lions Club.
Surviving are his widow Mrs.
Carlota Z. de Cornell of Las
mmhres- E. C. Gornell, Jr., and
Mr? Anita Valencia de Cornell:
and Roy Gornell. also of Las
Cumbres: Rowe Poor and Mrs.
Berta Gornell de Poor, of Mis-
souri and Elton B. Cornell of
California.
WASHINGTON, June 7 (UP)
The Voice of America broad-
cast today that Russia has
sponsored a series of Korean
peace moves "through a num-
ber of Indirect and unofficial
channels."
The Voice commented: "But
such moves have to be made
openly and not under the table
If they are to be accepted as
sincere.
"The United Nations does not
propose to set up a black market
In peace."
Despite denials by the Soviet
delegate to the United Nations,
Jacob Malik, the Voice obtain-
ed confirmation of Its story
through Sven Crafstrom, Swe-
dish delegate to the UN, and
also through the Swedish For-
eign Ministry.
The Voice said: "Malik took
opportunity to deny officially
that the Soviet Union had tend-
ered any peace feelers. .Never-
theless evidence available in-
dicates there Is a good deal of
fire behind the peace feeler
smoke.
"The natural question to ask
is What is behind this Soviet
maneuver?'"
According to the Voice the
West's refusal to accept the In-
direct peace moves has taken
Malik by surprise.
Whaler Tangles
With Cristbal
Submarine Net
One of the smaller ships of
the Norwegian whaling fleet,
the Kos II, was hung up In the
submarine net outside Cristbal
late yesterday afternoon.
According to word received
from the Port Captain In CrlSr
tobal she was disentangled and
will transit the Canal some-
time today. The Kos II Is one
of eight whaling ships accom-
panied by the mother ship, the
Anglo-Norse. They are headed
for the South Pacific.
This is the second time this
year a ship has tangled with the
sub net. In February, the Sal-
vadorlan Flojalls, an ex-sub-
chaser, ran aground on the net
and was damaged.__________
Possibility that the Panam Canal maintenance for
ces will be without plumbers loomed today with an un-
official report of a planned en masse resignation.
The Panam American's sources said the plumbers
had scheduled a meeting this afternoon with the heod
of the Building Division to protest the loss this week of
their local rate helpers.
"The plumbers will either get satisfaction, the source
said, "or quit in a body."
He added that their resignations hare already been
made out just in case."
The Building Division's force
of plumbers on the Pacific Side
numbers 15, with seven on the
Atlantic side. Of the total work-
ing out of Balboa two are on va-
cation but the other 13 reported-
ly are the ones prepared to leave
their Jobs Immediately.
The source was not certain of
a one hundred per cent resigna-
tion from the Gold Coasters but
he' said He believed that most of
them would go along with the
Pacific slders' stand.
The plumbers are protesting
the dismissal of their local rate
helpers who, according to the
source, were told on Monday of
this week that they could either
transfer to other sections, at a
considerable reduction In pay, or
take reduction In force.
The helpers, standard equip-
ment with Building Division
plumbers up to this week, aver-
aged 50 cents per hour salary.
Most of them had been with the
Building Division for many years.
Local CIs
Shed Neckties
Army Headqua rten an-
nounced that effective yester-
day uniform changes for US
Army Caribbean troops provide
that neckties may not be worn
during normal doty hours, with
the exception of parades, spe-
cial ceremonies, etc.
The order was issued by Bri-
gadier General Robert M. Bath-
urs and enables the Army to
conform to the policv already
in effect In the Caribr-en |
2 British Officials
lost' In Europe;
Believed In Russia
LONDON, June 7 (UP) Two
officials of the British Foreign
Office have disappeared In Eu-
rope and have been suspended
from their posts pending a check
of reports that they have fled to
Russia..
They are Donald Maclean, head
of the United States department
of the Foreign Office, and Cuy
Burgess, assigned to the Far
Eastern department and special-
ising In Japanese affairs.
The two men have been miss-
ing from their homes since May
25. They are known to have gone
to Paris.
French secret police have Join-
ed Scotland Yard and MI5 (mil-
itary Intelligence) officers In
searching for them In Parts.
A Foreign Office spokesman
said there Is no reason to believe
the missing pair have taken any
secret documente from Foreign
Office files with them.
An official said the British
Oovernment simply did not know
yet whether there was any truth
In reports that the two had gone
to Russia "to serve their Idealis-
tic purposes."
Bolivia's Military Junta
Recognized by 14 Govts.
LA PAZ, June 7. (UP) The
United States, Oreat Britain,
France, Italy, Holland and Para-
guay have recognized Bolivia's
military Junta. Fourteen coun-
tries have so far done so.
. The plumbers, the source said,
have taken the stand that they,
are being discriminated against.
"On the other hand," he point-
ed out, "If this Is the start of an
overall economy move to relieve
all tradesmen's helpers, the
plumbers, as well as everybody
else In the skilled labor class,
want to know about It."
The Panama American waa
unable to obtain any official in-
formation relative to the plum- |
bers' protest or the reported
termination of the helpers.
Harry Metzler, head of the
Building Division, and other
top officials of the department
were on the Atlantic Side this
morning. The source said Metz-
ler would be met at Balboa Sta-
tion this afternoon when the
train arrived and he would bo
Informed of the plumbers' stand
and their insistence on a meet-
ing immediately.
A spokesman from Balboa
Heights said he did not know
of the dismissal of plumbers'
helpers and had no knowledge
of any overall program to eco-
nomize In that direction within
all the trades.
"I believe any such move," he
said, "Is most Improbable."
Iran Bars Newsmen
From Oilfields
Refinery Areas
TEHERAN, June 7 (UP) The
Iranian Oovernment has banned
all correspondents from Abadan,
site of the world's largest oil re-
finery, and from the Iranian oil-,
fields.
It Is understood the Oovern-
ment disagreed with dispatcher
sent by correspondents to coun-
tries throughout the world.
Meanwhile In Teheran a crowd
of 500, shouting "Down with Bri-
tain," watched the tempfrrary
board of directors of Iran's na-
tionalized oil Industry leave by'
rail for the former Anglo-Irani-
an Oil Company Installations.
It is understood Iran will re-
ject Saturday the British note
protesting the seizure of the oil-
fields.
However there Is a good possi-
bility Iran will agree to some
concessions, including an agree-'
ment to maintain the flow of oil
to Western Europe.
The Western powers have beer
concerned that the bitterness of,
the oil dispute might turn Iran
towards Russia.
Russian troops are Increasing
their defensive fortifications
along the northern frontier of
Iran, but United States Ambas-
sador to Iran Henry Orady be-
lieves this to be part of a war
of nerves.
US College Graduates On Top
Of World; Jobs Go Begging
BOSTON June 7 (UP) Many average of slightly more than Spring "were left at the post." 1
college seniors, especially en- $300 a month to start, while More than 200 industrial per-
glneers and accountants, aren't liberal arts graduates can ex- sonal executives were at Callfor-
Job hunting this yearthey're pect between $225 to $300 a nla Tech durlnp the Dast two
Just sitting back and taking month. These salaries are up months, and at Washington
their pick of the Jobs that come from $25 to $75 a month over University some of the top grad-
to them. l"t year's averages when Jobs uates got between eight and 12
With graduation at hand for weren't so plentiful. offers,
thousands of college students, a
One 26-year-old Stanford Unl-
survev of schools" throughout verslty student, who left his But the demand for account-
the nation showed today that electronics Job to take some ants, business administration
job prospects are better than In graduate work, will return to a students, certain types of teacn-
anv year since the end of World $8.600-a-year post. And defense ers. chemists, doctors and nurses
War II plants In Detroit reported they also was reported high In most
are paving up to $8,000 yearly sections of the country ,
In the highly competitive for beginning engineers. Even lo^eUnr students. us-
blddlng for trained talent Denver Unl v e r s 11 y, all of uallv a drug _on the market,
salaries are soaring and em- whose 2,100 seniors were offer- yrVJ,nhdlnul,n f ?hi North-
ployers have been flocking to ed Jobs, reported that many stu- Kenneth Olson of the North-,
the campuses for mbnths to re- dents were given expense-paid western School of Journalism,
emit the men and women they trios to home offices for a tour said he has many more^ loos
want. Many employers left Job before thev signed. At the Coto- at an verane _f %'*
Sbs'-"" i-a- &5rs-rt.:sr2 assjissj&r"


paue rwo
'
III
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
rm PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JONE
* v
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleel
Arrives
w Orleans Service Cristbal
S.S. Levers Bend ................. iun, T~
S.S. Chiriqui ....................... *. *.".'." Sum 11
S.S. Fiador Knot...............................3! ,i
"chiriqui.............:::::::::::::;::;:;^:JB2
(Ha,dim BfMnnM Chilled and General Carro)
Arrives
New .Vork Freight Service___________ Cristbal
S.S. Cape Cod .................. . ,
S.S. Cape Cumberland .............. june 5
S.S. Cape Ann .................... 'r.. 17
^^Arnof ...............................June
J.S. Cape, tod ..............................,...Jul, l
freight s.i 11,,,. >*ki, from Havana to CrUtahai
Wttkly 5.ill,.,, 10 Nw fur, Lot A niele, San tranche* Seattle
(Te SIMitan in ihi. wrvlre are limited la twelve oawemtn)
rnqMM rrttsM -unm,. Ma CMtfoaai ,., qM coaei central MMrMt
Cristbal to New Orleans via -
---------- Sails
Puerto Barrios, Guatemala Cristbal
2"f* r,u! Passenger Service Only)......June 12
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................June f
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL Jill -T PANAMA 2-2S04 COLON 20
4
Dwindling Remnant of Mongol
Golden Hordes Still On Move
Dipt, / IltllKll Pkt
ALUMINUM IN DEFKNSK-A new PT-810, aluminum-hulled boat.
m f. n'5!!'?pe.e effort. This boat was built by the Iron Work! in Bath, Maine, of
half-welded and half-riveted hull construction. The run shown her
took place in Chesapeake Bay with the crew at General Quarter
stations. This shows just one of the many uses of aluminum by the
NaWy. The metal is equally important in equipment used by the
Air orea and the Army and is found in varying quantities in thou-
sands or items from plane* to foil for packaging rations.
BY MENNO 3UERKSEN
FRANKFURT. June 7 (UP)
The fortunes of the last descen-
dants of the once mighty "gold-
en hordes" of Genghis Khan sank
to a new low here as the last at-
tempt to find a home for 700 re-
fugee Kalmucks failed.
After preliminary approval, the
fovernment of Paraguay has re-
jected plans for establishing a
Kalmuck farming settlement in
that country.
These intrepid Asiatic cavalry-
men, who last galloped off to war
to fight the Russian Bolsheviks
in the 1917 revolution, have been
more or less "displaced persons"
alnce the collapse of the great
Mongolian Empire in the 14th
century
For the past 300 years they
have lived in Russia, where their
natural talent for horse breed-
ing and farming won them al-
most complete independence
within the Russian nation.
When, in 1917, they stubbornly
refused to bow to the new Bol-
shevik rulers of the Kremlin,
they were sent into exile in the
Balkans. Those who remained in
the Soviet Union disappeared in-
to Siberia.
Then the tide of war caught
up with the Kalmucks once more.
Fearing Soviet revenge for their
defiance of the Bolsheviks in
1917. those in Europe fled before
Legion Honor Award
Go To Two Students
Al Cristbal High
American Legion awards were
presented this week at
the annual Class Day exercises
of the Cristobal Junior High
8c hop]. The awards are given an-
nually to the two students who
- are considered outstanding in
: acholarship, courage, citizenship,
leadership and honor.
This year's winners were Vilma
Rodriguez of Oatun and Cody
Staples, to whom the award was
; made in absentia. He is en route
to the United States to make his
home in Kentucky. Ross Aguirre,
* commander of the Elbert Waid
* Post No. 2. made the presentation
i on behalf of the American Le-
gion.
The Rev. Milton A. Cookson of
the Church of Our Saviour made
the Class Day address to the 76
Junior High School graduates.
The processional and recessional
' were played by the Junior High
I School orchestra under the dlrec-
.. tion of O. E. Jorstad.
Members of the class were:
.'. John Albright, Richard Aleguas,
I Raul Balquln, Andrew Bleakley,
. Antonio Collins, Gary Cooper,
* Murray Corrigan, Janies Craw-
* lord, Richard DeTore. William
Drost*. Richard Elwell, Benjamin
.aTtvorite. Victor Fishtr, .-iKiiew
.eraser Daniel George, Thomas
'. Gibson, Dario Goivaiex. nt-iu
- Hartz.
Nicholas Lamis. Roland M
Lees, Herbert Lewis, Joseph Lowe
Michael Morrison. John Pabon'
Arthur Peacock, Manuel Perez
Dean Plaia, Will Price, Ramon
juezada, Edward Shaw. Don 1
Smith. Dudley Smith, Cody Sta-
iles, William Stevenson, Deme- '.
no Tagaropulos. Victor Zakay.
, Leolla Bailey, Florence Baker,1
Mary Ann Brassel, Joan Bren- I
an, Alice Chambers, Marilyn '
Chan Joyce Cookson. Helene de-
oyrie, Virginia Dignam. Carmen 1
Ducruet. Louise Edmonson, Marv
rernandez, Janet Freimovitz. He- :
,en Hayden. Pamela Hawthorne,
-55**7* Henson, Paul Holgersob.
?ayle Jahnke, Patricia KelJey,
Janet King. ;
Irm*. h?we- Joan MacKenzie.
SJean McDaniels, Carol Newharcl.
uune O'Hayer, Diane Olhoeft
rther Reynolds, Parrlcia Roddy'
Vilma Rodriguez, Sonia Rosello,
-llarcy Rudge, Diane Bcheldege
Jean Shank, Elaine 8ievers. Bet-
ty Smith. Lydia Sogandares.
blrley Tobin. Charlene Turner
nd Jo Ann Webb.
the advancing Red army to Join
the vast army of refugees of
World War II in Germany.
Here, in camps operated by the
International Refugee Organi-
zation, the Kalmucks tried to
keep the tradition of horseman-
ship alive by gathering a few .old
broken-down nags Into their
camps and teaching their chil-
dren the finer points of horse-
manship.
Many of the 700-odd Kalmucks
bowed to the pressure of 20th
century progress and learned
trades offeredi in IBO schools.
Some of them gained the equiva-
lent of college or university edu-
cations.
No on knew exactly what to do
with these proud Mongols, since
most nations refused to consider
their applications for immigra-
tion, despite their proven anti-
Communism, because they were
Asiatics.
The Kalmucks themselves com-
plicated the problem by stubborn-
ly refusing to be separated, in-
sisting that the last of the Kal-
mucks wish to remain together.
Late last year the IRO thought
the problem was solved when a
group of business men in Para-
guay offered a tract of land and
enough money to set up a Kal-
muck farm settlement on a long-
term loan basis.
A delegation of Kalmucks went
to Paraguay to study the scheme.
Now they have returned to re-
port that the Paraguayan gov-
ernment has annuled the plan.
W
^JACOBY ON BRIDGE
B OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
Shipping &
Air Line News
wmt
*Q84
AS
? J874
+ KS72
South
1N.T.
24>
Past
NORTH u
AK932
VJ104
? 52
? AJ6
ACT
4W7S
VS7832
? A10
54
SOUTH (D)
*A10(
VKQS
? KQ83
? Q103
Neither vul.
West Nartt last
* 2 a> Pass
Past 3N.T. Pass
Past
Injured Crewman
Returns to "Gulf Banker"
Jose Quiros, a member of the
Gulf Banker's crew was treated
yesterday at Gorgas for a foot In-
Jury and returned to his ship
which had transited the Canal
last night. The Gulf Banker, com-
ing from the west coast of South
America was en route to New Or-
leans. Panama Agencies, agent
for the vessel stated that Quiros
was brought to Cristobal where
he Joined the crew.
Opening lead*} 2
Bridge is a family game, but
skill at bridge is seldom evenly
distributed through a family. The
Briggs family, of Wilmette, ill., is
therefore quite exceptional. Ro-
ger A. Briggs Is a life master and
so is his wife, Alberta E. Briggs.
What's more, so Is their son, Phil-
ip Brigs.
WRINGING BELLE-For Great
Grandma it may have been the
"good old days," but Jean Cald-
well Harris of Beverly Hills,
Calif., has her troubles wringing
out a few things at the "Great
Grandma's kitchen" exhibit at
a New York City antiques fair.
OCUSOL
EYE
LOTION
SOOTHING
CLEANSING
MmcsHiNa
COMFORTING
A hORWICH PRODUCT
Mrs. Briggs gave a good ac-
count of herself in the recent
Masters Individual, landing well
above the middle of the field
(and well In front of her son, who
i also entered this blue ribbon
event.) One of the hands she
played in that tournament, shown
today, gave her a clear top.
Like most experts, Mrs. Briggs
uses the Stayman Convention.
North's response of two clubs asks
the opening bidder to show a ma-
jor suit; and South' rebid of two
diamonds indicates that there is
no major suit to show. North
then proceeds to game in no-
trump.
West opened the deuce of clubs
and dummy's six held the trick'
Mrs. Briggs next led a diamond
from dummy, winning with the
queen in her own hand. Then she
led the king of hearts, which
West won with his ace.
The effect produced on West
i was exactly what Mrs. Briggs had
planned. It was obvious that de-
clarer was strong in each of the
three suits that had been touch-
ed. Hence West (very incautious- 1
ly) tackled spades in the hope of'
finding a weak spot.
The spade lead trapped East's
Jack. Mrs. Briggs won with the
ace and then pushed the ten of
spades through West's queen. By
pouncing on the defensive error
Mrs. Briggs won four tricks In
each black suit, losing only to the
two red aces. This gave her a!
trick more than any other de-
clarer managed to take.
Sociology Professor
to Visit Panama
Professor T. Lynn Smith, of the
sociology and anthropology de-
partments of the University of
Florida at Gainesville, left Miami
by Pan American World Airways
Clipper Sunday for a swine
through 19 Latin American coun-
tries to study social and vital sta-
tistics.
Professor Smith's trip lasting
three and a half months, will
take him to Cuba., Mexico, Gua-
temala, El Salvador, Honduras,
Nicaragua, Costa Rica. Panama
Colombia. Ecuador. Peru. Bolivia
Chile, Argentina, Paraguay, Bra-
zil Venezuela. Dominican Re-
public and Haiti.
He is traveling under a Gug-
genheim fellowship and expects
to contact various governmental
agencies in the countries he vis-
He will be In Panama June 28.
Britain To Produce
New 28 Col. Rifle
Despite Shortage
LONDON. June 7 (UP)-Britain
is to go ahead with the produc-
rir Thier newt-28 caliber army
une This country has been un-
able to agree with other Atlantic
in n?Mntrlea on standardiza-
tion of the army rifle.
,"ar Minister John Strachey
said production of the .28 will be
pushed despite a shortage of raw
tK^fc 8nd "?e "quanti-
v% i?e *.my s Present model
SIM? ^nfleld rifle still
BY MICHAEL O'MALLET


THURSDAY. JUME 7. 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

PAGE
United States Air Force Has
Returned In Strength To UK
LONDON, June 7 (UP) United States Air Force
>fftcftrs said here today that the powerful United States
sombing force presently in England is "geared to strike
anywhere in Europe at any time" that Communist aggres-
sion demands.
They avoided mention of the atomic bomb, but the
training of Americans based in England is directed to-
ward long distance bombing. Practice flights go farther
than the distance to Moscow.
United States airmen have not waited for fulfillment
of Atlantic Pact agreements but, under renewed wartime
agreements, have trebled their Britain based bombing
. power since Korea, and brought in fighter planes. Already
more than 20,000 airmen and 4,000 dependents have ar-
rived in England and more are on the way.
At least five bases for B-29s or B-50s are in opera-
tion. Four more will be finished shortly. Others, still on
the secret list, will be open "soon."
The second United State
"invasion" of England has been
o quiet and unassuming that
few people In Britain realize
the Air twee's strength now,
or the {ace that it is growing
tronger dally.
The British greet this "inva-
alon" with mixed emotion. To
aome It gives a feeling of secur-
ity a feeling that the Ameri-
cans are acting as a poweriul
deterrent to Russian aggres-
sion.
A minority fears the presence
of the United States bases
mean that Russia would strike
England first.
What appears to be a great
majority lakes it in their
stride accepting the Ameri-
cans without comment and
with, perhaps, a feeling of
nostalgia evoked by the war-
time performances.
The work on the whole
proceeds smoothly. The chief
point of difference is the
American cry for speed In a
country that cUngs to many
of its old ways.
The Air Force units In Eng-
land are under the overall com-
mand of Lieut. General Laurls
Worsted, head of the United
States air forces In Europe.
The old Third Air Division In
Britain has been expanded Into
the Third Air Force under Ma-
Jor General Leon W. Johnson.
Under his command Is the
Seventh Air Division which !
1 handles the actual operation of
' the bombers under the com-'
| mand of Major General J. P. I
McConnell.
McConnell's planes in turn'
are under the strategic control
of General Curtis Lemay, head >
of the United States strategic
airforce.
Both, McConnell and Johnson
MacA's lntelligence\Samuel Smugl
Discounted Warning
WASHINGTON. June 7 (UP)_
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son in testimony yesterday De-
fore the Senate committee in-
vestigating General Douglas
MacArthur's ouster as Far East
commander d'sclosed that Mac-
Arthur's Intelligence officers re-
ceived a report In March. 1930.
that the Communists would In-
vade South Korea in June but
discounted It because past in-
vasion reports were false.
Acheson read the committee
an intelligence report from Mac-
Arthur's command dated March
10, 1950, which said: "Report
received that People's (Com-
munist) Army will Invade South
Korea -In June. 1950."
Attached was comment from
MacArthur's headquarters which
said it did not seem likely the
Communists would, resort to
"overt military measures" until
Russia had a chance to size up
the resulta o Its program "in
such places as Indo-China, Bur-
ma and Thailand."
Acheson emphasized that Mac-
HEAD OF THE MOBILE MEDICS," Capt. C. P. Hanson, right
loreground. watches as Aldman Cpl. Raymond Foland and
Jnlt Aldman Pfc. William Oettmeler bandage the Injured
Knee of Cpl. Jose Ortiz at one of the alert positions of Bat-
tery "C,' 903d AAA Battalion. Left. Sgt. Louis Martinez looks
on and m the extreme right, Chief Field Aldman Sfc. Ted
Rounls does the paper work necessary on these regular sick
call runs to the many jungle antiaircraft positions of the
65th AAA Group.
________________________(U.S. Army photo)
New York Price Wa r
Swings To Eatables
BE RICHARD AMPER
NEW YORK. June 7 (UP) I
,.nn ,.,,..,, 11E.YT lurnv, june i iufi i in Chicago, two clothing man-
Presently only B-29 Super- stress '}" ,e0P"^" The Big Town's price war spread ufacturers said that price war
forts and B-50 (B-29s. convert-, "A^Xc? under tP0 n? today t0tnesecton of tne house'
bomb)|aneahforce under two^ilag,^ I h^ budget most in need-the
The United States bomber fooWn*^
tr/.!2jihJ?.2flttah,! nhnvSa. irj the Newark RetailFood Me?-
5? widespread reductions. The
ed to carry an atomic
based in England.
They will be replaced by B-
36s and eventually by the fast
B-45 jet bomber.
In the meantime, the crews
are getting training under the
near-wartime conditions. Train-
ing missions fly to Saudi Ara-
bia -or Accra and back, non-
stop.
The filers become familiar
with European weather condi-
tions. Tney practice radar
"bombing" of the English towns
through rlnclouds that make
the British Isles so green. They
learn the British air control
systems and signals.
Perhaps, kbev* all, they
learn and practice new tech-
niques in aerial refuelling.
These techniques would en-'
able a heavy bomber to take
off from a United States base
with a bomb load, refuel here
and continue to the target.
This technique allowed the
B-50 "Lucky Lady" to fly non-
stop around the world. And
new refuelling techniques have
been found.
The bombers began arriving
originally under a 90 day rota-
tion policy. Korea changed that.
Planes were diverted to the Far
East, while those already here
got no replacements.
When the war broke in the
Far East bombing forces here
were trebled. A fighter escort
wing of Thunderjets was ad-
ded.
Force presently has no long
distance bombers capable of
the destruction necessary in a
modern war. The RAF wl con-
centrate instead on tactical
operations for at least three i
years.
Meantime, they have de-
veloped tbe new Vickers, a
four jet, long distance bomb-
er with swept back wings and
a speed of 660 miles per hour
plus. But it will be leastly
three years before it is In
mass production.
Balboa Union Church
Announces Schedule
For Bible School
The Annual Daily Vacation
Bible School of the Balboa Un-
ion Church will be held from
June 11 to June 22 dally Mon-
day through Friday at 9:00 to
11:30 a.m. This year marks the
50th anniversary of the Vaca-
tion Church School Movement
in the United States and Can-
ada.
Since 1901 vacation church
schools have spread across the
continent and each year serve
.. 'over five million boys and girls
TL'h"0"^/'/ antlalr- wltn a conCentrated period of
craft battalions and four avia-; reMfflous instruction and Chris-
tion engineering battalions llan fellowship,
working Kith the British to get children from age four to four-
the new bases ready. Air-sea teen will be provided for In four
rescue groups and weather i departments graded according
units are in operation. 1to age. Mrs. Wesley Townsend.
Bases to handle big bombers; Director of the School, has an-
have been enlarged. Not only; nounced that the theme of tne
must runways be lengthened i school this year will be "Learn-
from 6.000 to 9,000 feet with in* About Jesus." The children
land difficulties Involved in this|wu follow this theme In their
small island but they must | worship, through instruction
spokesman said the time seemed
"ripe." for the battle to spread to
practically every corner grocery
in town.
Tne price war also spread to
another city today, Louisville.
There, one department store
slashed prices as much as $19.20
on hundreds of "fair traded"
items and another store manager
said he would meet the chal-
lenge.
h. H. Macy and Co., which
started the price war here, said it
had cut the price of one or two"
lood items that had been "fair
traded" but relused to say which
they were lest they "tell Ghn-
bels."
Gimbels, which had been.bat-
tling Macy's in keeping Its vow
that "nobody, but nobody," un-
dersells them, listened to reports
of a swa/m of comparative snop-
pers and announced reductions
in live grocery items including
8 lb. canned turkey, formerly
S12.U5, now reduced to $11.79.
Herman B. Glaser, attorney for
the Food Merchants' Association,
said "If food price cuts are be-
ginning at Macy's, they're going
to spread. Retail food merchants
are hard up for business. They
have big inventories. Food prices
are too high and consumers are
bargains cant last. President
Bertram Cahn of B. Kuppen-
helmer and Co., and Meyer
Kestnbaum, head of Hart,
Schalfner & Marx, said once lim-
ited stocks of price cut clothing
were exhausted, prices would be-
bound.
The next major battle in the
price wara legal onewas set
lor today in Queens County Court
in New York.
Adolph Rothbaum. owner of a
neighborhood pharmacy, will be
given a hearing on his plea tor a
temporary injunction barring
Macy's from underselling price-
fixed sundries manufactured In
New York State. Rothbaum In-
sisted that the Supreme Court
decision invalidating fair -trade
laws applied only to articles In-
volved In interstate commerce
and did not apply intrastate.
Alabama Gives Up
Effort To Convict
Alleged Terrorists
be at least six feet thick to
handle the bombers' weight.
And runways themselves repre-
sent less than ten percent Of
the Installations at an airfield.
Under the agreements the
United States supplies engin-
eers and equipment, and Bri-
tain the bases and the mater-
ial for their reconstruction.
and story telling, recreation and
handicraft. A well organized and
qualified group of leaders have
been enlisted to conduct the va-
rious interesting activities.
To register children in the
school or for further informa-
tion telephone either Mrs. E. L.
Phelan (2-3176 or Mrs. W
Townsend (2-3236).
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., June 7
(UP). The State of Alabama
gave up its prosecution of 18 men
indicted in connection with the
1940 hooded terrorism today and
all remaining counts were thrown
out of court.
Deputy Solicitor Cecil Deason
moved to nolle prosse remaining
indictments of the original 48 af-
-. ter a Jury for the sixth time re-
ft. h,.J % *? "2- if" abut turned not guilty verdict.
r&rPM d ""PP*1 i Fred Brasilia. 50, who was ac-
, JCf cused of participating In the flog-
He said price cutting in the i ging of Jack Alexander at Pump-
smaller groceries was "only a na- ; kin Center, was the defendant
tural reaction to the excessive acquitted today.
buying of fair traded articles." Deason said that "six times, 72
Everybody s looking for busl- persons (six juries) have spent a
ness. he said. lot of time and a lot of the state's
Packers Throw Hints
Of Black Markets
After Beef Rollback
CHICAGO, June 7, (UP) More
meat packers closed their beef
departments today in the battle
of celling prices, and some Indus-
try leaders warned that cattle al-
ready are moving into the black
market.
Two of the "big four" packers,
Armour and Wilson, halted all
beet production here and were
joined by other packers through-
out the mid-west.
Spokesmen said they were un-
able to buy cattle at celling pric-
es under Monday's 10 per cent
rollback order.
In apparent revolt against
Government ceilings, farmers
sent another light shipment of
cattle to major midwest markets
today. Receipts at 12 big termin-
als totaled 24,200 head. Receipts
the Wednesday before had totaled
42,344 head.
Of the other big four packers.
Swift said beef production was
down 95 per cent at its sprawling
Chicago plant and cudahy at
Omaha said Its beef processing
was reduced to 70 per cent.
According to the Industry, beef
shortages appeared certain in the
nation's butcher shops next week.
Packers already were rationing
available supplies to their cus-
tomers on an informal basis.
James D. Cooney, vice-presi-
dent of Wilson, declared that 80
per cent of the cattle sold at Chi-
cago yesterday went at above-
celling prices.
"Those buyers aren't going to
lose money," Cooney warned.
"That meat Is going to have to be
sold for over-celling prices."
Cooney said that big packers
were not among; the purchasers
because they must comply with
ceilings and "can't risk prosecu-
tion." But he said smaller opera-
tors can and do take chances with
getting caught by price investi-
gators.
"You see a lot of new faces a-
round the yards since controls
started," Cooney said. "Some
packers have only a rope, a knife
and a tree In a pasture."
Arthur received reporta "almost
: every month" early last year
that the North Koreans were
going to attack soon. But he
said all Government intelligence
; agencies agreed In the spring of
1950 that an Attack "did not
appear imminent." The attack
came June 25.
Acheson also:
1) Read a telegram In which
a U.S. Chamber of Commerce
group in China urged two years
ago that American aid to Na-
tionalist China be stopped. It
said Chiang Kai-shek's regime
lacked will to fight the Com-
munists and was "Inept, waste-
ful corrupt."
2) Said there was no appease-
ment in Uj8. support of a Ko-
rean truce plan proposed by the
United Nations last January. He
aid the United States had not.
changed its opposition to letting i
the Chinese Reds have Formosa
and a U.N. seat, although the
plan provided for later discus-
sion of these Issues.
3) Said 1946-46 proposals for
bringing Communists Into the
Chinese Government first were
advanced by the Chinese Na-
tionalists themselves and were
not the result of American
"pressure."
4i Said Mr. Truman's main
purpose In ordering the 7th
Fleet to neutralise Formosa was
to prevent a Red Invasion. He
said it would have been "quite
Impossible'' to neutralize the Is-
land without also banning Na-
tionalist raids against the main-
land, i
6) Testified that MacArthur
did "a very fine Job indeed" as
chief of the Japanese occupa-
tion.
Samuel Smug Is smart, 'tis trae,
If you were he, you would be tool
Sam- ean always find good buys.
Hit secret Is to advertise!
Mide by artist-craftimtn in
America' filver city where
for generations men have
been devoting their lives
to thii finejt of crafts. Ask
about sur Place Setting Plan.
HI nmiKi Alt iuii i .-'.
I :\ II 1
T H t
1J7 <
J I W E I Y STORE
n t r a t (A v t. 13?
money and have been unable to
return a conviction" in the
drawn-out trials.
The Indictment followed a se-
ries of terror raids In the winter
of 1949 In which about a score
of persons reported they were ab-
ducted, flogged or intimidated.
Victims included a 48-year-old
grandmother who was accused by
the "night riders" of dancing in
the nude.
Sure to Delight
any FeminineHeart!-
Our New MATERIALS ..
From Mxico
* Circle Skirt$
Hand-Mad*

* Silk
Lovely Chinase Designs
~k Suits Organdy
Embroidered and Solid Colors
ZIG-ZAG

108 Central Avenue Tel. 2-3418
Headquarters of VOGUE and McCALL PATTERNS
Canine Breed
HORIZONTAL.
1 Depicted breed
of canine
10 It
Christ-Church-By-Sea Marks
86th Anniversary June 15
Christ church By-the-Sea. the
oldest place of worship in the city
of Colon and the oldest Episcopal
church In Central America, will
celbarte tbe 86th anniversary of
Its consecration next week, hav-
ing been consecrated on June 15.
1865, by the Right Rev. ATonzo
Potter. D.D.. late Episcopal Bis-
hop of the Diocese of Pennsylva-
nia.
3 Symbol for
erbium
4 Stout cord
SEucharistic
small, long-
haired dog
12 Rough lava
13 Love story
14 From
15 Pigpen
Monday The Rev. William
Graham, pastor of Gatun Union
Church "Basis of Christian
Life."
Tuesday The Rev. Sylvanus
Scarlett, of Cristobal-Colon Bap-
tist Church "The Bible Speaks
to Us."
Wednesday The Rev. Norman
t%att. of Colon's Methodist
17 Father (UUn)lo ?., ,'
SS&re.
21 Wicked
23 Behold!
24 While
25 Frigid
27 Caterplllsr
hair
6 Burmese wood
sprite
7 Chemicsl suffix
< Measure of
land
9 Compass point 29 Bewildered
33 Erect
Answer to Previous Puzzle
i-ii:i; 4I.7ll ;: i >>< .iib;h
[KM.si II tiim '..Ml. (Ill Ik".
nziEisf MM'siui i w wr-1
ranr-i i'.kj:.ii JS9D121
i irir ii i bhhb rji ira i
IM'jTOkJ
l"l
HI i
itiui ir-i
CHOI i t
r_iMwtiwii'.''Hi ii i ,;:
su I'Mtstacici i: j'.'bi
Hi"ir.''i'.',n-jpniyi:i'.Hi <
i 4! Jkrfl liJi i I UBJUIZll 1(3
The anniversary this year will. Church "The Power of Conver-
be observed with a Community 1 slon."
Preaching Mission,' beginning on
Sunday. June 10 and continuing
through the week until Sunday,
June 17. Activities during the
mission week will be centered on
the theme "Why Be A Christian."
Services will be held each night at
7-.80 and the- sermons will be de-
livered by Episcopalians and oth-
er well known Isthmian clergy-
men.
The following Is the schedule
of preacher* and subjects to be
presented:
Sunday. June 10: The Rev.
Malnert J. Pete-ron. lector of
Christ Church "The World At-
tacks Christianity."
Thursday The Rev. Milton
Cookson. rector of the Church of
Our Saviour. Cristobal "The
Church and Individualism."
Friday The Very Rev. Ray- j
mond T. Ferris, Dean of St. '
Luke's Cathedral. Ancon "The
Sacramental Lile."
Saturday the Rev. Philip Ha-
vener, pastor .of Cristobal Union
Church "Unity Above All."
Sunday, June 17 the Right
Rev. R Heber Gooden. Bishop of
the Panama Carnal Zone
Christianity or Chaos."
There will also be a celebration
of the Eucharist at 6 a.m. each
Idaj during the we 16 Shout
18 K vended
20 Wand
22 Container for
flowers
25 Apple center
, 26 Verbal
30 Correlative of 31 Carry (coll.)
either
31 Son of Seth
(Bib.)
32 Unusual
35 Symbol for
tellurium
36 Enthusiastic
ardor
37 Entreaty
3 Hypothetical
structural unit
40 Early
English (ab.)
41 Essential being
43 Pealed
45 Poem
46 Lariat
SO Sailor (coll.)
52 French island
53 Containers
55 Musical note
M Article
57 Necessities
VERTICAL
1 Dance step
2 Cereal grain
34 Termini
37 Green
vegetable
38 Church fait
season
41 Paradise
42 Ages
43 Rave
44 Bile
45 British money
of account
47 Bitter vetch '
48 Goddess of
infatuation
49 Unit of weight
51 Short-napped <
fabric
53 Symbol for
cerium
54 Yes (Sp.)
FATHER'S DAY
CARDS
Lewis Service
No. 4 Tivoli Ave.
Oppoeite Ancon P.O.

4
^ror event wafting hour ...
Ilew Summer ^TaltonS
FELIX

Suncolor checks arid solid colors
in CHAMBRAY
PRINTED VOILES unpresscd pleats
SUN DRESSES with jninimum jackets
for maximum use!
and some of those very special
COCKTAIL FROCKS... for very
special occasions!
Sizes from 9 to 15 and 10 to 20
- AT BOTH STORKS -

MAIN STORE
N*. Zl Central \nui
Ttl. Z-*238
Store Hour*: 8:S0 Jtl. lo J2:S0 p.m
and from ? p.m. to S p m.
BRANCH STORE
Na. S TWalJ Avenue
Tal S-SI2S
Store Hours: 8:30 a.m to S p.*.
Opea durlni nooa how.
FELIX B. MADURO, S.A.
OLDSMOBILE TRIM AS USUAL
t f
Offers you the new SUPER 88
Place your order now for immediate MAY OR JUNE DELIVERY
SEE Your OLDSMOBILE DEALER
PANAMA AUTO, S. A.
PANAMA
COLON
Ave. Justo Arosemena and 30th Street
Phone 3-0759


rAoc row
T PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY. JUNE 7. INI
- ..... "..... i n II n
Browns, A's Upset Yankees, Indians Last Night
: White Sox, Dodgers Widen
Leads; Cards Protest Game
i

By United Press
NEW YORK, June 7 The Browns upset the Yankees
5-4 in a St. Louis nijht gome to help th White Sox in-
crease their American League margin to four-and-one-
Jilf games. In another arc-light contest the Athletics
edged the Indians 4-3 at Cleveland.
decision over the Cardinals-
stretchlng their win streak to
file game*.
Cardinal manager, Marty Ma-
"The Tigers downed the Boston
Red Sox -4 at Detroit and the
White Sox whipped the Wash-
ington Senators 4-2 at Chicago In
She other junior circuit games.
The New York Yankees led tne
Browns 4-2 going Into the last
-half of the ninth and the St
Louisans scored three time to
whi. Dale Longs and Fred
Marsh's triples started the rally
and Phil Rlzsuto's error finished
\t as the winning run raced
home.
Lou Kretlow hurled a four-
hitter for the White 8ox. It
was the White Sex's fifth vic-
tory in a new winning streak.
Tne Tigers scored five runs in
an eighth Inning rally to beat the
Red Sox as Dick Kryhoskl and
Pitcher Bob Cain each batted
home two. The Red Sox staged a
three-run uprising In the ninth
but Fred Hutchlnson relieved to
get Lou Boudreau out on a line
drive to end the game.
The Philadelpnla Athletics
scored three runs In the second
inning and added another on two
walks and Pete Suder'a single in
the sixth to beat the Cleveland
Indians. Pitcher Alex Kellner was
the winner although he allowed
homers to Sam Chapman and
Bob Kennedy.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
The Brooklyn Dodgers length-
ened their lead to live ana one-
half games over the Cardinals,
beating them 3-2 behind Ralph
Branca's seven-hit pitching at
Ebbfcts Field.
The Dodgers now have won
It one-run victories out of 17
this season. This was the
Dodgers' second straight 3-2
rion, protested the game to Na-
tional League President Ford
Frlck because Dodger Manager
Chuck Dreasen, after being
thrown out for protesting a ball
and strike decisin, directed the
team from adjacent box seats.
The victory was Brancas third
in a row. The Dodgers iced the
game on three runs driven in by
Catcher Roy campanellaa two-
run homer and a long fly. The
Cardinals scored both of their
runs in the sixth, one on an er-
ror.
T a New York aiants dropped
six lull games behind the Brook-
lyns in third place by losing 5-4
to the Cincinnati Reds In the
ninth inning at the Polo
Grounds.
In the other contests, the
Boston Braves ended a six-game
losing streak by beating the
Pltuourgh Pirates 5-2 at Boston
and the Phillies cruised to a 9-1
win over the Chicago Cubs in a
Philadelphia night game .
The Reds scored three runs
in the ninth to beat the Gi-
ant* with (irsrly Hatton driv-
ing home two with a single.
Ttte Giants' rookie, Willie
Maya, homered.
Warren Spann pitched a five-
hltter for tne Braves, Including
Ralph Kiner's 13th homer. Ray
Mueller drove In four of the
Tribes' runs with two singles.
Robin Roberts, with a three-
hitter, breezed to his sixth vic-
tory while his Phllly teammates
got eighteen hits against the Chi-
cagoans. Oran Hamner drove in
four runs with three singles.
Table Tennis Exhibition Scheduled
For Tuesday at Pacific Clubhouse
Following a successful pre-!
tournament nine-game exhib-
tiun last1 week at the Pacific
Clubhouse, between an Atlantic ,
and Pacillc side ping pong group,
another exnibiilon will be stagea i
next Tuesday, June 12. at the "T," I
as local exponents of the sport
prepare for the June 16 opening
Santa Cruz Sports
BY GILBERTO THORNE
The Board of Directors of thej
Monticello Basketball League,
which is led by President Arnold!
Dorville of the Monticello Club, i
Is busily making plans for com-1
mencement on Wednesday, June I
13. Managers are once again I
urged to contact representatives
of the board and have their re-1
spective teams officially entered I
in the league.
Among the five teams that are
to be entered In the Monticello
League are Olson Grant's "At-
lntico," Wilberto Holder's "Tan-
Na Shoe Clothing." Ed Gil-
lette's "C.Y.O.," and a "Twin City
Leaders, remember your duty.
of the Isthmian Table Tennis
inanipionship.
In the last Tuesday inter-clty
contest, the Istmeo Table Ten-
nis club team of the Pacific side
won seven matches against two
for the Cristobal "Y" represen-
tatives.
The winners were Arthur Jo-
seph. Stanley Hall. Wesley Jones,
Fabian Valentine. Barclay Bynoe,
Kenneth Blanchett, Alfonso Mc-
Cormack, of the Istmeo club,
and N. Dinar and Carl Sasso for
the Cristobal team. Losers were
W. O. Hill, Ray Simona, Frank
Torezo. C. Simons and J. Mc-
Laughlin. Cristobal, and George
Grannum and Malcolm Francis,
Pacific side team.
The same group of Pacific side
players, with a likely addition,
will meet the Atlantic siders at
the Pacific Clubhouse.
Lesleigh H. Davis. Executive
Secretary of the Cristobal "Y,"
had expressed his desire of hav-
ing the two clubs meet In a re-
turn competition at Cristobal.
Ping pong players are Invited
to watch the exhibition.
The Local-rate Little League \
Baseball which should start on I
June lb may be held back lor a
port time U the equipment does.
not arrive on time. However, you
may be assured that the league I
will get under way very soon af-
ter tne equipment Is distributed.
Tentative plans call for a dou-
bleneader under the lights at
Balooa. It Is expected that La
Boca's Ifllls will meet Gamboas
Monticello nine, and- Parasos
white uniformed team will meet
Leroy Fergus' fiery red and white
La Boca club. Watch for details
of the league.
FLYING START
Louisville(NEAi . Prior, to
the Kentucky Derby, Repertoire.
which cost $41100 as a yearling,
boasted total earnings of $88,440.
It's vacation time and the Sum-
mer Recreation Program will
soon be put into effect. Parents
are reminded, however, that your
children will not participate un-
less they are registered with the
physical director of your commu-
nity. Please be prompt in regis-
tering your children.
.'The Summer Recreation Pro-
gram serves invaluable purposes
during the summer vacation. It
keeps mischievous children off
the hands of weary housekeep-
ers and tutors them uhe chil-
dren) In helpful arts and crafts.
The teachers themselves were
being taught for an extensive pe-
riod of time at the La Boca Oc-
cupational High School and are
well informed in their subjects.
Santa Cruz's school leagues will
begin soon. Five Footers and In-
termediates are engaged in pre-
season basketoall games while
sponsors are obtaining uniforms
lor their teams. This season stars
of yesteryear, like George Weeks
Thomas Scott and Gilberto
Thorne, will be missing from the
lines of actual combat, but they
will appear in other columns
George Weeks has been ap-
pointed official umpire of the
Mague, while Thomas Scott
serves the capacity of official
corer and Gilberto Thorne is the
reporter of the league.
Pacific Side Basketball League Opens Sunday
United States Players Fail
In British Women's Amateur
BY UNITED PRESS
GOLFThe last united States
plaver in the British Women's
Amateur Golf Tournament was
eliminated yesterday at Broad-
stone.
Red-haired Beverly Hanson
lost a quarter-final match to
Jeanne Bisgood, a London lawyer
and member of the British Cur-
tis Cup team. Miss Bisgood beat
the Indio, California ace. 2 and 1.
The English girl went out in a
38 and led two-up at the turn.
Miss Hanson won the 11th hole
with an 18-foot putt, but Miss
Bisgood got it back with a birdie
three on the 12th. After see-saw-
lng the next few holes, Miss Bls-
Eood closed out the match by
alvlng the 16th and 17th.
Back in this country, National
Amateur Champion Sam Urzetta
of Rochester, New York, has been
named the outstanding Italian-
American athlete of the year. An
Italian organizationNICO
will present Urzetta with a tro-
phy at Omaha on August 20.
Comedian Bob Hope arrived in
New York today after his "one-
day'' stand in the British Ama-
teur Golf Championships. Hope
was eliminated in the first round.
Bob says he is going to try it
again next year.
"I'm thinking of going to the
Mayo Clinic and having both my
arms broken so I can learn to play
all over again," quipped Hope.
TENNISThe United States
fot off to a good start yesterday
a the Northern Lawn Tennis
Tournament at Manchester, Eng-
land.
Five Yanks breezed through
first round matches. Doris Hart
of Jacksonville, Florida defeated
Heather Westmacott o England
6-1, 6-1. Shirley Fry of Akron
eliminated Mrs. J. A. Michaelldes
of England 6-0,6-0. Barbara Sco-
fleld of San Francisco beat Mrs.
D. Taylor of Britain 6-1, 6-0.
Gardner Mulloy of Coral Gables
and Al Burrows 6f Charlottes-
ville, Virginia, won 6-1, 6-0 in a
first round doubles match,
BASEBALL- The Cleveland
Indians announce they will in-
crease the number of stadium
guards to keep the fans off the
fieldall because oi a growing
feud with, the World Champion
New York Yanks.
A fan rushed out on the field
Monday night and tossed a black
cat at Yankee Southpaw Eddie
Lopat who usually beats Cleve-
land. Tuesday fans left the
stands twice to get autographs
from Joe DiMagglo.
The tan who tossed the kitten
was Andy Antal who did it alter
taking a ribbing Irom friends at
his favorite bar and grill. The
fans at the bar have put up $300
to send Antal to New York on
the week end of June 22. That's
the next time Cleveland plays
the Yankees.
"And," promises Antal, "we'll
take a bigger and better black cat
to fix that Lopat next time."
KICKER Inflelder Johnny
Berardlno of the St. Louis Browns
probably will think twice before
getting "cute" with Umpire Art
Passarella again.
Tuesday night the ump warned
the Browns to quit bench jock-
eying during the game with Phil,
adelphia. Berardlno ducked into
the Brownie dugout. When he
came out, his mouth was covered
with adhesive tape.
Passarella failed to see the hu-
mor in it, and Berardlno got the
thumb.
Faces In
The Majors
National League
Teams Won Lost Pet.
Brooklyn ..,.. 1 *4
St. Louis......4 Xt 522
New York.....25 24 .510
Chicago......21 21 5t0
Cincinnati.....23 23 5W
Boston.......23 24 .489
Philadelphia ... 22 28 .458
Pittsburgh.....17 28 .378
TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at New York.
Pittsburgh at Boston.
St. Louis at Brooklyn.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
< Night Game)
Pittsburgh .. j....... 2
Boston.............. 5
(Night Game)
Chicago............ 1
Philadelphia.......... 9
Cincinnati 100 000 1035 1
New York 022 000 0004 5 4
Ramadell, Erautt, Peterson
(1-1), Byerly, Blackwell and Pra-
mesa; Kennedy 11 -2, Jones and
Westrum.
St. Louis 000 002 000? 7 0
Brooklyn 020 100 OOX3 5 2
Staley (7-5>, Boyer and Rice;
Branca (4-1) and Campanella.
American League
Teams Won
Chicago......21
New York.....88
Boston .......86
Cleveland.....24
Detroit.......21
Washington ... 17
Philadelphia. ... 15
St. Louis......15
Lost Pet.
11 .738
17 .623
19 .578
81 .583
22 .488
26 .395
29 .341
32 .319
TODAY'S GAMES
Washington at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Cleveland (N).
Boston at Detroit (N).
New York at St. Louis (N).
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Night Game)
New York.......... 4
St. Louis............ 5
(Night Game)
Philadelphia.......... 4
Cleveland........... 3
Washington 000 110 0002 4 1
Chicago 100 200 Olx4 7 0
Marrero 16-2) and Guerra;
Kretlow (1-11 and Robinson.
Boston 001 000 0034 6 0
Detroit 001 000 05x6 13 3
Taylor (4-4), Scarborough and
Moss; Cain (3-4), White, Hutch-
lnson and Ginsberg.
Local Little League Team
May Cop Big Prize In U.S.
An invitation that has caused
much favorable comment was re-
cently received by Pacific Side
Little League officials for the re-
presentative of their league (Ca-
nal Zone champions to compete
in New York with a chance of en-
tering the World Series In Wlll-
lamsport, Pa., in late August.
As the word of the invitation
spread among those connected
with Little League, some doubt
was expressed as to the boys'
chances In competition with, pos-
sibly, the cream of the three
thousand leagues operating in
the States this year. On this sub-
ject, the views of W. M. Hamma,
league President, are of Interest
He says. "I have been Interest-
ed in athletics for boys in this age
Eroup for many years and it has
en my experience that, once in
a given period of time, a commu-
nity will come up with a group
of youngsters who are big. strong
and skillful enough to overpower
everything hi their field. I like
our chances of going up there and
coming home with the big prize.
I doubt very much that a team
of twelve year olds can be gotten
together anywhere that can do
much against such pitchers as
Salas. Hayden. Klrchmler and
Bruhn. And no opposing chucker
will check for long the hitting
power that belongs to Hoti. Sa-
las. Hamma, Winklosky, to name
a few. Don't forget, the least of
the boys mentioned hit .452 for
the twenty game season. Yea, this
is our year."
League officials state that the
Saramount question at this time
, of course, funds for the trip.
However plans are being formu-
lated to this end, and, enthusiasm
for Little League being what it is,
no particular difficulty Is expect-
ed. Should the team find Itself
one of the eight entered In the
World Series competition in Wlll-
lamsport. all expenses for a
round trip from Balboa to Wlll-
lamsport will "be paid by the U.S.
Rubber Co.. sponsors of the series.
The question as to why the
pennant winner In each league,
instead of an alistar team, did
not compete in the recent Isth-
mian series, has puzzled a great
many fans. Perhaps the Little
League rule on the subject will be
of Interest. It is quoted below.
Tournament Play
The real vaiue of Little League
Baseball lies in the operation of
the local league which provides:
many hours ot activity for boys
in their own community; an out-
let for men to serve a* the volun-
teer operating personnel; enter-
tainment for the entire popula-
tion.
It is acknowledged that, for
most boys, participation ceases
with the conclusion of the regu-
lar season. There Is however,
opportunity for selection as a
member of the league's All-itnr
or Tournament Team for compe-
tition with similar team l-i djt-
trlct, State, regional and Nation-
al tournaments.
This phase of the program of-
fer the broadening and educa-
tional experiences of travel.
Players on teams winning Re-
gional championships enjoy the
thrill ot a lifetime through par-
I tlcipation in the LJttle League
1 World Series at Wllliamsport. Pa.
! The U.S. Rubber Co. is their host
' from the time they leave their
home city until they return.
Tournament regulations are Is-
sued annually. In some caaes mo-
difying the rules governing local
league play. Most important of
the changes is the eligibility of
the all-star teams.
Tournament teams shall be
composed of not more than four-
teen players, of eligible age. each
of whom shall have played a ma-
jority of the scheduled games of
his particular team in the league
represented. Tournament teams
may be composed entirely of
twelve year old players, thereby
presenting a greater opportunity
for these boys who are playing
their last season of Little League
Baseball. Younger players are, of
course, eligible if selected, (end
of quote.)
The Atlantic and Pacific teams,
which recently competed for the
Governor's Trophy were elected
by a vote of the managers of each
League.
HELPS HIMSELFThe New
York Yankees have another re-
markable young outfielder in
Bob Cerv. batting in the clean-
up position for Kansas City.
Manufacturing 13 in 26 games,
he was almost halfway to the
American Associations indi-
vidual seasonal three-base hit
record of 28. (NEA)
Iron-Starved
BLOOD
New Iran < encntrate taereaaee Eaerff.
fnri.hr. Sloe*. Make* Van Feel,
l.eok in* Act Vean Yeaager
Guarantees.
w.t stock in 88#p
MfcAUU-SliTMl!
Take
Aeke-
Seltaer at
the Aret iifn
of muscular
laticu* The
tame safe an-
altetic. effective
ae a headache reea-
edy, reitere* aisiasa
tan auirfcl, hatsM
rou te relax. Keea
it handy aneara/
Men and women, nervous and fretful.
easily upset and often fatigued- need
plenty of iron, and the sooner they heed
this advice the better.
In every one of the millions of cells
that mske up your body, iron plays an
Important part. Your nervous system,
your blood. In fact your whole body,
must have a sufficient supply of Iron, or
weariness, nervouaoeas and a general
run-down condlUon la sure to result
Ferrlunthe new combination of Iron
and other strength producers as dispen-
sed at drug stores, is a bleaslnc to all
men and women who are weak. thin,
nervous, timid and lacking m vigorous
development
You can obtain rerrlsan at all goo*
drug stores
This New Amazing
Coin?h Mixture Comet
From Blizzardly
Cold Canada
Compounded from rors Conodlsn
Pine iolism. Menthol. Glycerine, Irish
Mots and othtt splendid ingredients,
Buckley's Conodiol Mixture is differ-
ent more effective faltar In
action. Get o bottle today take
a teospoonful. let It lie on your tongue
a moment than twollow slowly
feel its powerful effective action
D'eoo through throat, head and
Oronchioi tubes. Coughing tpotm
ceases foi right owoy If ttorts tc
locHen up thick cneking phlegm end
open up clogged bronchial tubes
Now you'll know why over 30 mil-
lion bottles of BueHey' hove been
solt in cold, wintry Conodo.
Your own druggist has this great
Canadian discovery.
Albrook Plays
Lincoln Life
In Opener
The Pacific Side Basketball
League has Ironed out all of its
wrinkles and will lift the lid on
the 1981 playing schedule this
Sunday evening, June 10, 1951 at
the Balboa Gymnasium when the
Albrook Flyers take on the youth-
ful Hal Sander Lincoln Life In-
surancemen In the first game of
a twin-bill that gets unaer way
at 7: IS p.m. The nightcap of the
opening doubleheader pits the
Mauricio 8portsmen against Car-
los Eleta's Royal Crown Sodamen.
The league will once again be
operating under the guidance of
Dr. I. Robert Berger, who has
been president of the loop for five
years, and la a former star play-
er of the Pacific Side hoop loop,
with Dick Egolf lending his as-
sistance as secretary-treasurer.
The Flyers will be managed by
Onder Oliver, the Insurancemen
by Edgar McArthur, Sodamen by
Albert Fong, and the Sportsmen
by Bud Mills and Lou Hilzinger.
Such stars as Karl Parcell, last
year's top scorer and most valu-
able player, Fernando Tom, Jim
Brady, Wally Trout, the Canal
Zone School's best, will all be
seen in action along with a host
of other potential standouts.
Branlff Airways have once
again donated awards for the top
scorer and winning team, while
Paul Duran of Duran's has put
up a trophy for the most valua-
ble player.
Pennino Mel Classy
Men In His Division
by
JOE WILLIAMS
AL PENNINO
Al Pennino, the 28-year-old
American boxer who is sched-
uled to tackle Panama's Feather-
weight Champ Federico Plum-
mer at the Colon Arena June 17,
was at one time acclaimed cham-
pion of Brooklyn burrough, New
York.
The veteran fighter (his ring
career began in 1942) holds vic-
tories ove such internationally
known fighters as Max Peres,
Walter Cabey Lewis, Maxle Sha-
piro, Bobby Muffin, Terry Young,
former World Lightweight Cham -
tiun Lew Jenkins and present
ior\d Lightweight Champion
Jimmy Carter.
The Carter victory was scored
way back in 1947 when Pennino
decisioned the Negro in as eight
rounder. His victory over Jenk-
ins was a six-round knockout
scored last year.
Pennino's record also shows
him losing to such standouts as
World Feather Champion Sandy
Saddler, former Feather Champ
Willie Pen, Chester Rico, Charley
Riley and Lulu Constantino.
Al! this would seem to indi-
cate that Plummer, who seems to
be getting better as he gee. along,
will be in for a rough evening
when he tackles the ltalo-Amei -
lean.
As happens so often these days, the most interesting feature|
oi the recent fight for the heavyweigh championship was th.
financial sheet. The radio-TV sponsor put mor. money in the till
than the cash customers. $100,040 as against a gate of 177.319.
The Stadium was less than half filled. Only 7226 turned out.
And yet, unlike the Ike Williams-James J. Carter fight for'l
the lightweight championship We had around here some nights'I
ago, this match was not designed primarily to peddle a com-.]
merclal product. It brought together the light-heavyweight cham-!
Eton and the heavyweight champion of the world. Only a slender!
alf pound separated the two men on the scales. No match-
maker could be expected to make it closer, or use bigger names. ;
The explanation that Chicago is too steamed up over th.!
streaking white Sox to divide its sporting fervor lacks sub-
ttance. A heavyweight championship of consequence will outdraw
any sports event you are to name any time, under any circum-
stances, his on. simply had no great appeal. Neither Joey Maxim
nor Eazard Charles is a hitterand to stir the primeval emotions
of the customers the big fellows must be able to hit for extra
bases.
Maxim not only can't hit but can't box. He Is what is known
to the Vade as a nuisance fighter, a Sammy Angott in the large
economy sis.. He is hard to tag squarely because defense Is his
ticket. He knows all the tricks and not even Willie (The Clutch)
Stribling could tic up an opponent in close with firmer frenzy.
What makes him such a poor bitter is that he never learned to
co-ordinate. He doesn't know how to get his body behind a punch.
Even when he lands flush the power Is spent before the blow
arrives. The most simple punch to master Is the left jab. Maxim
throws It like a girl softball pitcher. The best you can say for him
Is that he's thoroughly game.
* a
YOU CANT BLAME IT ON CHARLES
Despite the fact that It brought two-division champions to-
gether, and oddly at even weight, this shaped up as a miserable
match, because with Maxim In the other corner It is almost Im-
possible to produce a good match. Except for his small-bore guns
Charles is well equipped and, considering the problem he faced,
I thought he did exceedingly well. I couldn't see where Maxim
was entitled to a single round.
It was clear that Charles, gtung by continuing criticism
which practically amounts to bellttlement, sought to win by
a knockout. He was starting his left hand from the upper eats,
which is unusual for him and against a good right-hand counter
puncher would have been disastrous. (P.8.: He won't do that
against Joe Louis.) He gave the Clevelander the worst beating
he's had up to now but his best shots just weren't heavy enough.
Throughout the TV version the announcer needled the sport
writers who had taken a dim view of the fight. To him It ap-
parently was high melodrama. Actually, what he was looking at
along with the home audience estimated at 20.000.000 by the way,
was a painfully one-sided contest between a sharp-shooting boxer
and a dreadfully inept opponent.
Maybe, the gentleman had In mind a certain columnist who)
was not moved to raptures over the prospect of James J. Carter!
a. an opponent for Ike Williams. I doubt that It Is necessary tol
identify this particular columnist, especially to the scores of irateI
readers who wrote in advising him to jump Into the nearest'
lake. Preferably with a 10-ton stone attached to his neck.. Th.
columnist hereby acknowledges all the letters, wishes to state h.
meant no offense, and repeats he was right the first time.
*
WILLIAMS LOST TITLE ON SCALES
The only reason Carter was matched with Williams was to
fulfill a radio-TV commitment In return for which the Oarden
received, if my information is correct, $17,600. The only reason It
turned out to be a rousing fight was that Williams came into
the ring woefully weakened by extreme efforts to make th.
weight, a circumstance which the columnist could not foresee.
Williams lost his title on the scales. Although Williams is no
longer a good fighterand never was a great onehe figured to
handle Carter easily enough. For, as his manager had frankly
admitted; "You don't think I'd have matched him with this
Carter if I wasn't sure he could win. do you?" That's how tha
fight logically figured. The weight faetor was the difference.
Carter may in time coma along to establish himself a real
good fightei. But to rate him off the Williams victory is to go by
false standards. Let's wait and see him against a worthy oppo-
nnet when he carries no such edge. The fight turned out to be
enormously excitingbut there again was the weight factor.
An exciting fight doesn't necessarily Imply quality. I've seen
fights in the amateurs between nameless youngsters that were
spectacularly thrilling. And one of the best fights I ever saw was
between two taxlcab drivers In front of Jimmy Kelly's night club
In the village. When a cop moved In to break It up Kelly pro-
tested: "Let 'em fight. This is better'n Dempsey and Flrpo." Ev-
erything Is relative. There are days when a bush league ball club
will look like the Yankees. The old Yankees, that Is.
New Way To
Make A Par
UNION CITY. Tenn- Jane 7
i I'l")Here's a new h.sard to
add to th. business of flying
airplanes.. .golf balls.
It happened at a I'nlon City,
Tennessee, golf course. R. H.
Armstrong teed off just as Joe
Cook flew ever in a private
plane, Cook says he was flying
about 176 feet high on his way
to the airport. The golf ball
ripped all the way through the
fuselage of Cook's plane and
the ball dropped back to the
fairway.
Cook landed safely. Arm-
strong says he made par on the
hole.
If you belong to the Armed Forces
or if you have a steady job come to
our Store and you can choose your
own terms to buy on credit.
We have the best Mahogany Furniture.
If you don't know our Club System
visit us and you will be delighted.
%dkk
M Central Ave. Tel. 2-2404.
TODAY'S SPECIALS
MOTOR TUNE-UP
*
FOR $Q.OO LABOR
ALWAYS 11 INC TOOt MM IACK "NOMf^
" 7^ JMn TO US FOI illVICI
COLPAN MOTORS, INC.
Automobile Row Panam


THURSDAY, JUNF. 7, 1931
THF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
.,ut
i- '
llll aa T-1 raHiUfc- ~-| -i-"' f y
attaV
J^acihc ^ocietu
&, 393, BJU JJufLu-V.l. &&o 28 72
MRS. JAMES RICHARD KINTZ, whoie marriage to Lieute-
nant Hint?, ton of Col. and Mn. FrancU P. Kintz of Fort
Clayton, took place last evening at West Point, New York.
00O00
ANN CHILDRESS FORD WED
10 LT. JAMES R. KINTZ
At a military wedding; in the Cadet Chapel of the United
States Military Academy at West Point, New York, at seven
'clock last eveninf, MUs Ann Childress Ford, daughter of
Mrs. George A-. Ford of Silver Spring, Md., and the late Col-
onel Ford, U.S.A., was married to Lt. James Richard Klnts,
U.S.A., son of Colonel and Mrs. Francis P. Klnts, U.S.A., of
Fort Clavton, Canal Zone. Chaplain Frank E. Pulley perform-
ed the ceremony.
The bride was given In mar-
riage by her grandfather Baron
Curt von Seydlltz. She wore a
gown of white satin with a sweet-
heart neckline and po 1 n t e d
sleeves. Her skirt was fitted to
the hips before flaring and
forming a full train. Her finger-
tip veil fell from a Juliet cap em-
broidered with seed pearls and
she wore a single strand of pearls,
a gift of the bridegroom. Her
"something borrowed" was a
handkerchief of lace sent to her
mother from Ireland by Colonel
Ford. The bride's flowers were a
cascade of white roses and lllies-
of-the-valley.
Mrs. Charles R. Cummings of
East Orange, N.J., the bride's sis-
ter, was the matron of honor. Her
gown w*s of white Imported
printed organdy with round neck
and capped sleeves over a pastel
taffeta blue strapless slip. The
dress was caught at the waist
with a matching taffeta sash and
she wore organdy mitts. Her
flowers were American Beauty
roses caught with a blue ribbon
and a headband of similar roses.
The bridesmaids were Miss
Anneliese Falk of Great Neck.
N. Y.. Miss Jacqueline Scott of
Verona. N.J.. and Miss Cather-
ine 8ullivan of Washington, D.C.
Their gowns and flowers were
similar to those of the matron of
honor, except for the colors of the
drenes. Miss Falk wore lavender,
Miss Scott wore pink and Miss
Svivan wore green.
?,. William H. Kintz, U.S.A.,
of Fort 8am Houston, Texas, was
hi? brother's best man. The ush-
ers, all classmates of the bride-
groom, were Lt. LewS. Robinson
of San Angelo, Texas. Lt. Donald
J Norton of Long Island. N.Y.,
Lt. S. Murtn Guild of Arling-
ton. Va., Lt. John W. Buckstead
of Centervllle. S.D., and Lt.
Richard P. McLean of Fort Mon-
roe. Va.
The bride's mother wore a floor
I6.1 un aqua tissue faille dress
and matching hat. Her corsage
wss of American beauty glamel-
lla.
The mother of the bridegroom
wore a floor length gown of shad-
ed blue chiffon with a stole
caught at the left shoulder. Her
hat was blue velvet, and her cor-
sage of blue iris and forget-me-
nots.
As the couple left the chapel,
the ushers formed the traditional
arch of sabers under which the
newly weds passed. There followed
a reception ai the Officers' Club
at West Point, at which the
wedding cake was cut with Col.
Ford's Army saber
The bride's traveling costume
was a hunter-grec.i suit with
brown and cream accessories.
They left after the reception for
a motor trip through the South.
The bride Is a graduate of
Southern Seminary. Buena Vis-
ta. Va.. and she attended George
Washington University and
Washington School for Secretar-
ies both in Washington, D.C.
The bridegroom is a graduate
of Fork Union Military Academy.
Fork Union. Va. He served in the
Army before entering the United
States Military Academy, where
he was graduated on June 5 and
received a commission as second
lieutenant in. the United States
Army.
After their wedding trip, Lt.
and Mrs. Kintz will be at home
at Fort Benning, Ga., where Lt.
Kintz has been assigned to duty.
Reception at Embassy Residence
to Honor Foreign Minister Molino
Murray M. Wise, Charge d'Af-
falres ad interim of the United
States in Panama and Mrs. Wise
have issued invitations to a re-
ception in honor of Ignacio Moll-
no. Minister of Foreign Affairs
of the Republic of Panama and
Mrs. Molino, to be held at the
embassy residence at La Cresta
at 7 p.m. on June 14.
British Legation Celebrates
King's Birthday Today
In celebration of the birthday
of H. M. King George VI today,
the British Charge d'Affaires,
Alec Hermann, offered a toast in
cahmpagne to officials of the Pa-
namanian government, heads of
diplomatic missions and civilian
and service chiefs of the Canal
Zone at the British Legation to-
day at 11:30 a.m.
This evening Mr. and Mrs. Her-
mann are entertaining British
subjects at a cocktail party.
Mrs. Newcomer Gives
Coffee Party Today
Mrs. Frank K. Newcomer, wife
of the Governor of the Panama
Canal, was hostess at a coffee
party at the Governor's residence
at 10 a.m. today for the members
of the Board of Directors and the
community workers of the Bella
Vista Children's Home.
TERRIFIC
BOOK SALE
LEWIS SERVICE, INC
No. 4 Tlvoii Avenue
Birth Announcement
.Mr. and Mrs. William F. Ro-
binson of Diablo Heights an-
nounce the birth of a son on June
6 at Dor gas Hospital. The new
arrival, the third son of the Ro-
binsons, has been named Bruce
William.
Fred Maloney Returns
To the Isthmus
Fred Maloney has recently re-
turned to the Isthmus having
been re-employed by the Pana-
ma Canal after having spent 18
months In the States. Mr. Malo-
ney Is residing In Cristobal, and
Mrs. Maloney la expected to Join
him there soon. Mr. and Mrs.
Maloney were popular residents
of Diablo Heights for several
years.
Truman Hoenkes Leave
for States Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Truman H.
Hoenke and children Diana and
Roger are ailing tomorrow a-
boardtheS.S. Cristobal to spend
a three-month vacation in Hew
England. Michigan and Canada.
Delta Psi Omega Holds
Annual Breakfast
The Panama Canal cast of Del-
ta Psi Omega, national honorary
fraternity for dramatics, of the
Canal Zone Junior College held
its annual "Baccalaureate Break-
fast'' at the Hotel Tlvoll on Sun-
day morning.
The breakfast was In honor of
graduating sophomore students,
Tom C. Peterson and James O.
Raymond. Jr. Anne Howze and
Frank Robinson, freshmen stu-
dents who will become eligible
for Delta Psi Omega early in the
fall semester, were also special
guests.
Other members of Delta Psi
Omega present were Annie Ni-
colson, Martha Irvln. faculty
sponsor Subert Turbyfill and Mrs.
Turbyfill, who is an honorary
member of the group.
Octavio Fabrega, Jr. Returns
from Academy in the U.S.
Octavio Fabrega. Jr., who was
recently graduated from River-
side Military Academy at Gains-
vllle, Ga., arrived by plane last
night to spend the summer with
his parents, Dr. and Mrs. Octavio
Fabrega.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyons
Will Sail Tomorrow
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Lyons of
Balboa left for the Atlantic side
today and will be overnight guests
at 'he Hotel Washington in Colon
before sailing tomorrow aboard
the S.S. Cristobal for New York,
on a year's leave of absence from
the Division of Schools of the Pa-
nama Canal.
Florence Fair Arrives
by Plane from Texas
Miss Florence May Parr, of Col-
lege Station. Texas, will arrive by
plane today for a visit with her
mother, Mrs.Lilllan Farr, and her
aunt, Mrs. May Borkstrom, of An-
cn Miss Farr will be accompa-
nied by a guest. Miss Christine
Opersteny of College Station.
Dinner for Paraguayan Officers
Held at Army-Navy Club
Major General Emilio Diaz de
Vivar. Commander-ln-Chlef of
the Air Forces of Paraguay and ,
Lt. Colonel Abdon Caballero Al-
varez. Chief of Staff of the Air 1
Forces of Paraguay, were the
guests of honor at a dinner party
given by Col. R. L. Mabie, at the i
Army-Navy Club last evening. '
Covers were laid for 8.
Farewell Parties Honor
Charles F. Pilliods
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Pilliod,
who are leaving shortly for Lima,
Peru, after four years' residence
in Bella Vista, have Men honored
recently at several farewell par-
ties.
Mrs. Fred Gerhardt of Oolf
Heights entertained Mrs. Pilliod
at a tea and bridge-canasta par-
ty on Saturday afternoon. Mrs.
Robert Motion, who Is leaving to
vacation in the States soon, was
also an honored guest.
Mr. and Mrs. George Dllfer of
Las Cumbres entertained several
guests at their residence Satur-
day evening In honor of the Pil-
liods.
Last evenlngMr. and Mrs. Lio-
nel Moses of Bella Vista gave a
farewell dinner party for them.
Mr. Pilliod. who U associated
with the Goodyear Rubber Com-
pany, will assume his duties in
Lima after a short vacation in
the Stales.
Miss Raquel Green
Completes Nursing Course
Miss Raquel Green, a graduate
of the Bella Vista Children's
Home, was graduated recently
from the School of Nursing of St.
Luke's Episcopal Hospital at Pon-
ce, Puerto Rico. Miss Green was
president of her class for three
years and gave the farewell ad-
dress at the graduation exercises.
She will leave soon for the Uni-
ted States to join the nursing
staff of St. Luke's Episcopal Hos-
pital in New York City.
No Work for Him
HELENA. Mont. (UP) A pan-
handler knocked at Mrs. F. D.
Jones' door and said he'd like a
bite to eat. She gave him a rake
and told him to clean the yard
while she fixed him a handout.
When she came out again he was
gone. So was the rake.
ceremonial SMACK Naval Academy Midshipman James
Wlnnefeld, of Kansas City. Mo., commander of the Annapolis
color company, kisses Fredda Coupland. of Wlldwood, Fla
this .years color girl. The kiss it a traditional part of the
Annapolis June Week ceremonies.
Gable Sidesteps Alimony,
Says Money Mostly Spent
By ALINE MOSBY
HOLLYWOOD, June 7 (UP)
Clark Gable asked a divorce
court yesterday not to award
his wife alimony because she Is
a "millionaire."
Besides, he added, they spent
most of his money during their
year and a half of marriage.
Gable filed an answer in
Superior Court to the former
Lady Sylvia Ashley's divorce
suit, which she entered last
Thursday. The blonde socialite
didn't ask for alimony, but left
that matter open so she could
add a money demand to her
suit later.
But the movie profile taid that
the earnings they accumulated
since they were married in 1949
"have been spent or are obligat-
ed for community Indebtedness."
Otherwise, the actor admitted,
the charges In her divorce suit
are true. She accused him of
mental cruelty but did not
elaborate on the charge.
The titled socialite, the daueh-
A Lodging for the Night
"No reemi lh," barked lh dark le
tht yaung laldiar and hit rid.
S. Winirineaf. evefhtorine,, a^ayed
"'> (f mborrauinf) mauls*
and o".rtd la iKara flit raam with
than. How cauld ha knaw ha wet
thonging lha can' al two yovng
liai?
In Jana loadai'i Olfait. Kalharina
rath lalli thit troa tier* ol o tin-
pit (oityro-and lha amaimg uquol
!hoi d..tlopd ovon yoori lalaf.
Oan'i aiiu lh> haaftwarmina,. human
terr ... a touching d'omo In vary-
day lila.
tod.r'i Ohjalt ii lha -orld i fa-
vorita maoaiin*. Gal yaur capy al
th* new Jim "/ ' N
lacal nawtilancY It cantoini 31 or-
I tidal laiiinf intarait, andantad
{ (ram loading megaiinoi and currant
S
JL
(3-IN-ONE CERTAINLT
KEEPS THINGS RUNNING
V/S^ SMOOTHLY AT
THE OFFICE/
ter of an English saloon keeper,
left for Hawaii on a yacht early
Friday morning after her lawyer
filed her divorce papers in the
Santa Monica court.
But brother-in-law Basil Bleck
announced that she took the
action "with deepest reluctance"
after futile attempts to patch
things up with the king of MGM
movies.
Lady Sylvia inherited the
widow's share of a vast movie-
town estate when her matinee
Idol husband of a past genera-
tion, Douglas Fairbanks, sr..
died of a heart attack in 1939.
The Oables eloped to a ranch
In Santa Barbara County, Calif.,
a year and a half ago ana
separated, according to her
complaint, 10 days ago. But
rumors that all was not well in
the Gable home in San Fer-
nando Valley had circulated for
weeks.
BIRDS EYE
PEAS
Because they arc garden-fresh!
Shelled! Washed! Reedy to cook!
Regardless of season, they're al-'
ways tender and delicious I
War Boom Towns dp nip Curfew \
Against Juvenile Delinquency
ATLANTA, Ga., June 7 (UP)
Civic-minded citizens all over
the nation, with a burning re-
collection of World War H's
mass-production delinquents, are
all set to take care of Junior
when mother goes back to de-
fense work.
Juvenile authorities, police
and parents in towns where
huge defense factories are
swinging back into production
have made tremendous strides
in keeping youths out of trouble
while their parents are working.
A United Press survey found
that only in a few isolated cases
are there Increases in delin-
quency because of stepped-up
manufacturing, but for the most
part public officials have whip-
ped the problem.
Organized recreation, day-
care centers and rigid enforce-
ment of liquor minimum age
laws have all helped keep chil-
dren In line but probably the
most successful plan Is the cur-
few.
In Marietta, Oa., a small de-
fense boom town near here,
juvenile court officials have
clamped on a 11 p. m. deadline
to keep children 16 and under
off the streets while their par-
ent* work at the monstrous
Lockheed plant
HI Mozley, attorney in charge of
the court, said the curfew was
Just a "preventive measure," and
that there was no big Juvenile
delinquency problem before lt
was put into operation.
"However," Mozley said "with
the bomber plant operating
again we want to be ready to
help the working parents keep
their children out of trouble."
Mozley said that the curfew
was not "tough" and that youths
could stay out later than 11 for
dances and other supervised ac-
tivities.
"Mostly, we want to keep the
children from hangine around
down town late at night," Moz-
lev said.
In San Diego, Calif., where
Increased production at aircraft
and ship factories has caused
employment figures to soar, pol-
ice are maintaining a 10 p. m.
curfew and report no major
rise in delinquency.
San Diego police and clvta
groups have also set up re-
creational facilities and officers
rigidly enforce liquor laws, of-
^WWS'Ww^nlWO lOW
coffee
sslhts!
Guaranteed to be the finest uni-
form quality, every time!
NOW, THAT'S A
GOOD QUESTION
What do most people like ? Well,
when you've been In business u
lone as I have and see what
brands people buy again and
again, lt gives you a good idea
of their likes and dislikes.
In my store, for example, I And
most of my customers go for
Campbell's Soups. Tou see,
there are 31 kinds to choose
from, and with such variety,
there are many to please every
palate and every family, to fit
every budget.
And no wonder! Campbell's
Soups are all delicious ... all
soundly nourishing . and all
good value.
Tea, I'd say Campbell's Soups
are the people's choice. I should
know ... I sell so many. |
i. ffsroMt
ICAUSE IT 15
100% T>u*t comi
t. MAiC
COUKHiiHCt
NO P0T-N0 ROUNDS
IAW IN AN INSTANT
3eTH*lt*iy,1DO.'
uswssv:/ton cups
TMANAfOUNPOFfiMtOUND
COmilAHV THERE 15
NO WASTE
iifi imwi irk mttih eeee!
f'lOOX PURA
.,' *'Ua a ( a>
NSTANT
coffee
ten arresting bar owners for
serving youths under 21 years
of age.
Sheriff's deputies in San Die-
go keep watch at the interna-
tional border to make sure chil-
dren don't stay in Merino a"ter
the 10 o'clock cur'ew. The legal
age for buying liquor In Mexico
Is only 18.
In Hartford. Conn.. Syracuse,
N. Y., and other towns where
employment figures show step-
ped-up production the majority
of reports indicate the delin-
quency problem Is well under
control.
However, in Wichita, Kan-
police say that there is more
juvenile delinquency now than
any time during World War II.
Detective Al Plnalre. who
heads Wichita's Juvenile divi-
sion, said that the police there
may take action against 63
children, ranging from 11 to
15 vears of age.
"We need a curfew here bad,"
Plnalre said, "because the de-
fense planta are reopening and
delinquency Is soaring."
Plnalre said that Wichita has
had a tremendous number- of
truancy cases but blames this
on the fact that many of the
families who have moved there-
to work in defense pants -are
unfamiliar wllh Kansas laws.
More National Guard
Divisions To Seo
Active Duty Soon -
WASHINGTON. June 7 (TJP)
Gen. J. Lawton Collins. Army
Chief of Staff, predicted here
that two or three more National
Guard divisions will be called to,'
active duty within the next-
year.
Collins, who returned veister-
day from a 10-dav tour of Eu-
ropean defenses, did not suggest
which divisions mlxht be called
up.
Six National Guard divisions
already have been called iu>
the 40th and 45th Infantry Di-
visions now in the Far Bast and
the 43rd. 31st. 47th and 28th Jn-
fantrv Divisions.

OFF
DURING
JUNE.
On ALL Conventional (78 RPM)
COLUMBIA
RECORD
ALBUMS
Popular Semi-Classical Classical
Cyrnos GUI Shop Ca. Cyrnos, S.A.
No. 18 Tlvoll Ave.
(Across frena Ancn Plsyshe)
Ne. 1 J. F. de la Out Ave.
(Tlvoll Crossing)
Suddenly, on every hand.
>
a new and wonderful nail poli ah.
CIJTEX %dtij(mcb*
No other nail polish offers so much not even the most
expensive polishes!
Amasing wear without peeling or chipping. Alluring,
letting lustre. Array of fashionable, fadeless shades.
Never before a nail polish with so many
extras. Beautiful "dressing table" bottle. Long-
handled "srtiitV brush for that profeuionsl
touch in applicstion.
//' trut. not titn expensive nail poliihti offtr to
many txtrat as Cute* Nail Briiiianca. Try it today!
The World's Most Popular Noil Polish
A OAT... MATS THAT ?
H0M0M, JANE...
UNDERARM ODOR*
JANE
\DSUiHTB9
) WITH
NEW MUM
CCAl/M...
NtWMUMwrTH
matine) sestaotcN1'. *"3'
new eas^iwNM^ mjw
MAJKANCt/ TOO. MtRM-
Cfijtam dtadtwmb
MOPE BFFCTIVB LONGER


PAGE SIX
rHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
f^_-_^
THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1951
The More You Tell ...The Qukker You Sell!
USE PANAMA AMERICAN CLASSIFIEDS
Lecve your ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
Minimum lot
IS words
}* each additional
#6rd.
LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Tlell Ave
Pbrac 2-22 I
&10SKU DE LESSEFS
Parque dc Lcucpa
raiuaa
MORRISONS
No. 4 loutiri of Julj An
Pbone 2-3441
BOTICA CARLTON
1 1)5 MHendci Ate
fuuur Z45 COLON
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No U Wl IHh Sir!
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. *? "H" Siren raaaata
No 11.171 Central Ave. CoMB
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Bomboo choir and Ot-
tomon plastic covered, innerspnng
cushions. 4 bomboo diningroom
choirs, I coffee tibie, child bed
ond high chair. 25 cycle Bendix.
Kodok 8 mm. Mag. 1.9. Kodak
400 ft. Projector. Doy light screen.
House 229 Pedro M.fuel. Tel. 4-
319.____________________________
FOR SALE Westinghouse refriger-
ator 9". 6 months left on guoran-
ttt (25 cycle), Venetian blinds.
' general electric radio, miscella-
neous tools, o-rl's bicycle 126";.
Bendix wosher 125 cycle). Chinese
hook rug. bed lomps, tan window
! thodes, floor lomps. single ond
' double bed spreads, singer electric
S tewing machine 25 cycle. girl
r scout uniform siie 10, mohogony
' table. House 610-C, Cocoli. Phone
2-1067.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
Before you buy a USED car see Mr.
Lobo, he tails the best used cars in
town. AUTOLANDIA 4th. of July
Ave. No. 13. Tel. 2-31(S.
MISCELLANEOUS
Do you have e drinking problem?
Write Alcoholic! Anonymous
Box 2031 Anccn. C. Z.
RESORTS
FOR SALE: Packard Sedan 1942
model. Radio. elect. Windshield
Wipers, good tires. Phone 3-2561.
FOR SALE:Nosh Ambassador, 4
oor 1940, insured. In good con-
dition. $300.00. Phone 25-3355.
FOR SALE:1947 Chevrolet 4-door
Sedan, excellent condition, $800
00. Coll P. A. D. 3M8. House 55_1
B. Curundu Heights.
FOR SALE:Plastic lampshades, Ca-
nosto sets. Still a few left. At sa-
crifice prices. HASMO S. A 51
Vio Espaa.
FOR SALE:1948 "Frigidoire" re-
frigerator, 25 cycle, 6 cu. ft. Still
has 2 years guarantee with com
J pony. $150.00 cash. No. 31, 5th
Street, Parque Lefevte.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE: 60
cycle Coldspot, 8.5 cu. ft. full
with freezer, over fpur yeors guar-
antee. House 90-B, New Cristo-
bal.
FOR SALE:Mahogany dining and
bedroom set, practically new, plas-
tic livingroom suit (overstuff! one
smoll upright piano and miscella-
neous furniture. House 112-B, Ja-
divin Avenue. Gomboo.
FOR SALE:I have two refrigerators,
one $140.00. one $90.00. Toke
your choice I'll keep the other
one. Tel. 3-0406._______________
FOR SALE4 chairs. I table. 1 li-
corera, 1 dresser, 1 wardrobe. 1
mght table. I small toble. Very
i cheap. Februory, 15 St. No. 3.
J room 17. ^^_______
SOR SALE:2 youth beds, dining-
room table with 6 choirs; Buffet.
i0uarttrnosfcr>;' Two Venetian
Blinds, Boby chest of drowers.
chest of drowers, 2 tables, kitchen,
wood. 1455-B, Los Cruces. Balboa
2-2106/
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE OR TRADE For mest
anything 1 eo. 1-2, 1-3, 2 ea.
' 1-4 HP., 25 Cyl. motors. Phone
Ft. Clayton 5197 after 5. ____
FOR SALE:23 Ft. Star Class Soil-
boat. 5 HP. motor, sails, $300.-
00. Tel. Curundu 5159.
FOR SALE:7 1-2 H. P. Outboord
Martin Motor $90.00. House 509^
B. Cocoli.
^sLESSQNS
Leorn Spanish with Mrs. Romero
wonderful conversational system.
Estudiante St. 77-A.
There's no room
lor doubl...
when you purchase your
BUILDING
MATERIALS
it
OUR STORES
QUALITY
RELIABILITY
SERVICE
S3 North Ave. Tel. 2-0611
Ne>. 3 Martin Sosa Street
Tel. 3-1424
FOR SALE:1947 Buick. 4 Door Se-
dan. 3 1.000 actual miles, one own-
er, new tires, plastic covers, best
oHer over $1.000. 83-5195 or
86-4165.
FOR SALE:1949 Plymouth Special
De Luxe, like new. Call Panama
2-2064.
FOR SALE Pontioc dark blue, hy-
dramotic, new tires, 4 door, low
mileage, priced to sell. Coll 2-
0860.
FOR SALE:47 Ford. 4 door, rodio,
$700.00. Tel. 273-3296 week
days.
FOR SALE:Mercury 1950 Convert-
ible. Color blue, 5,000 miles, cor
like new, white side tires. Call S.
A. S. Service Station. Tel. 3-0035.
FOR SALE1940 Studebaker Cham-
pion, good condition, $200.00, La
Boca Road. 902, Apt. C. Tel. 2-
1942.
FOR SALEMORRIS MINOR, prac-
ttcolly brand new, 1,500 mile,
will lose B.200. Canal Zone pur-
chaser. Phone Mrs. Wilson, Pan-
amo 2-1259.
JUST RECEIVED NEW SHIPMENT
OF RADIATOR HOSE FOR ALL
MAKES Tropical Motors.
FOR SALE:1949 Dodge "Kings-
way" coupe. For information, call
Hebel ot 82-4272 or 82-5262.
$1,375. Duty Poid.
FOR SALE: Metal bus bodies,
"Wayne," in perfect condition. Call
telephone 3-3021 3 1524,
Ponami.
FOR SALE:1950 Lincoln with Hy-
dramotic, radio, new- tires, perfect
condition, $2,500.00. Owner leav-
ing country. Phone 875 (II-
1 :00 p. m. 5-7 p. m.l, Colon.
FOR SALE:1940 Pontioc with ra-
dio, seat covers. Perfect condition.
$250.00. Tel. 3-3021.
FOR SALE:- 1950 Buick 2-door se-
don, low mileage, radio, dynaflow,
W/S tires, excellent condition, $2.-
400.00. Coll Robertson, Cnstobol.
3-2111.
WANTED
Automobiles
WANTED:Jeep in good condition.
Will pay up to $450.00 cash: Cu-
rundu. 2158-B. Tel. 2147.
Wanted Position
WANTED:Good cook. Must wash
clothes. Apply Venezuela Street
No. 10. upstairs, after 1 p. m.
Bilingual American w.th Administra-
tive, Sales, Transportation O Cen-
erol Business Experience desires po-
sition. Write J. D. Box 134, Pan-
oma.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED TO RENT: Responsible
U. S. couple desires modern house
in residentiol section such os Golf
Heights with large grounds. Will
sign leose. Panama 3-1684, 5 to
8 p. m.
Position Offered
WANTED:Responible ex-~ien-<
soles girl, knowledge of Spanish
onrf En^'i^h H*irerl w th exp-ri.
ence. Tahiti Jewelry Store 137
Central Ave
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:High gloss oil paints
and enomels. Mildew-proof. $3.25
gallon Tropidura Stores.
We wish to advise all poultry raisers
that a varied shipment of the in-
superable Full-O-Pep feeds has
arrived. Prices of all types are as
follows: 100 Lb. sacks, $6.75; 50
Lh. socks, $3 40; 25 Lb. socks.
$1.75. Molino Criollo, Panama.
FOR SALE: Men's bicycle
"Compra Venta Casino", No. 258
Centrol Avenue. Telephone 3-1524
or 3-3021, Panam.
FOR SALE: Just received famous
Brunswick cloth and supplies. For
prices contact Mr. Courtney. Tel.
Panama 2-0834 2-0835, Mr.
Granie, Colon 362.
FOR SALE: Commander; rJruns-
,wich Billiard table 4 1-2 9 with
championship super speed roils,
all playing equipment including set
cost phenolic bolls. $625.00. Con-
toct Mr. Courtney. Tel. Panama
2-0834 2-0835. Mr. Granie.
Tel. Colon 362.
FOR SALE:Hand trunk, good con-
cords and miscellaneous records
dition, reasonable. 4 olbums of re-
cheap, 0788-A, Williamson Place.
FOR SALE:Sturdy 2 wheel trailer
with extra wheel. Telephone 6-
523, Gomboo.
Sealed bids will be received until
June 19. 1951, for two steel
tanks, three filing cabinets, one
pressure autoclave, one motor-
cycle with side-car, ond one Bur-
roughs electric odding machine.
Bid forms available at office of
Superintendent of Storehouses.
Balboa, telephone 2-2777. and at
Cristobal Storehouse, telephone 3-
1265.
INVITATION FOR PROPOSAL FOR
FURNISHING CONCRETE PIPE
Fhe Ranc|na Conol invites proposal
for furnishing) concrete pipe under
sealed bids opening June 11, 1951.
Invitation No. 400 available at of-
'ice of Superintendent of Storehouses.
Balboa, telephone 2-2777.
Philliot. Beach cottages. Santa Clara
Box number 435. Bolboo Phcne
Panomi 3-1877 or Cristobal 3-
1673.
FOR RENT:Two bedroom chalet
in El Valle, near Hotel Panameri-
cano. Phone Balboa 3763.
Gromlich's Sonta Claro beoch-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
Enjoy on inexpensive vacation. Every-
thing for you and your children.
Shrapnel's houses on beach ot
Santa Cloro. No reservotions ne-
cessary.
vVillioms Sonta Clara Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms, electric refrigera-
tion. Rockgas ranges. Phone Bol-
boo 2-3050. Except weekends.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Completely furnished
cool house, hot woter, beautiful
garden with finest mangoes ripen-
ing orchid collection. Located
near Paitilla Airport $75 per month
for two months, beginning June
23rd to proper party. Car rental,
may be considered. Tel. 3-2045.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished aport
ment. Contocf office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobol. Phone 1386, Co-
lon.
FOR RENT: Beautiful oportment.
one bedroom, kitchen ond porch.
For information opply personally
at Mercado Modelo, East 29th and
Justo Arosemena. Don't call by te-
lephone.
FOR RENT:Semi furnished apart-
ment. Frigidoire, modern conve-
niences. 120-A, San Francisco
highwoy, near Roosevelt Theotre.
Inquire house in rear.
FOR RENT:Two room apartments,
with garage, laundry' faciities,
10th street, Paitilla, strictly resi-
dentiol section. $80.00, call Tel.
2-2021 qr 3-1637. Panama.
Mothers, child speciolists recommend
JUMPING-JACK Shoes for correct
wolking hobits from the cradle to
4 years. Sold exclusively ot BABY-
LANDIA. No. 40, 44th street.
Bella Vista,' Tel. 3-1259.
FOR SALE:Sewing machine, elec-
tric, with button hole maker ond
oil gadgets. Phone 2-2668. Panamo
Charlie.
FOR SALE: 1940 Ford Panel
Truck, duty paid. 9 ft. Westing-
house, refrigerator, 25 cycle. Ben-
dix wosher. 2 bamboo choirs. Sim-
mons couch, G. E. Radio, N. C
100 Receiver 1-25 Watt ampli-
fier, 3-12" speakers, 1-25 Cycle
record changer, 1 1 -tan window
shades. Other household article*.
House 712 Cocoli. Phone 4-123
FOR SALE:Shotgun 12 gouge 5
shell pump, $50.00. Phone Coco
Solo. 318.
FOR RENT:Quiet, well ventiloted
2 bedroom apartment, "each with
both, living-diningroom, servant's
quorters. hot water installation.
Good location'. Bello Vista. No. 32.
44th Street, telephone 3-0815.
FOR RENT: Furnished apotment.
livingroom, bedroom, kitchen, bath,
all screened, best location, corner
Federico Boyd and 47th Street.
Tel. 3-1648.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished apart-
ment including electric Refriger-
ator, porch, parlor diningroom,
bedroom, kitchen, sanitary serv.ee,
garoge, tiled. All screened, $50.-
00. Inquire 112 Via Belisario
Porros near SAS Store.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Indian motorcycle.
Excellent condition. Has saddle
bags, lights, runs off bottery. Te-
lephone 2-6307.
FOR SALE1950 B. S. A. motor-
cycle, only 4.200 miles Price
$47500. House 8022-D, Morga-
rita, phone 3-1355.
Find of '51
FOR RENT:Furnished rooms with
perch, kitchen if desired. Apply
over Chase Bonk, corner 1 1th &
Bolivar, only entrance Bolivar.
House 10123. phone 233 Colon.
FOR RENT '
Miscellaneous
FQR RENT: Upper floor ot the
Panama Trust Co. with or without
office furniture Area 4.000 square
feet, with air conditioning and te-
lephone switchboard. Apply Pan-
ama Trust Co. for information.
OccuDatinn Of Japan
May End Next October
TOKYO. June 7. (UP) Gen-
eral Matthew Ridgwav hopes to
end the Allied occupation of Ja-
pan by next October He will then
remove his Far East military
headquarters from Tokyo, proba-
bly to Yokohama.
FOR RENT:Attractive spacious of-
fice, airconditioned, 90 square
meters, PBX telephq/ie and janitor
service ond oH modern convenien-
ces, occoustic ceiling ond floor,
mutt be seen to be appreciated.
Mortinr Building, Tel. 2-0610.
FOR RENT: In P<;lla Visto. Son
Martin Avenue No. 6: Upstairs
aportment. entire floor, completely
finished: large porch with bar.
livingroom, diningroom, 3 bed-
rooms, office, large bothroom. For
information inquire bottom floor.
Opportunity knocked twice for
Murgurrt Sheridan who mokes her
creen debut in Howard Hawks'
'The Thing' from another world.
Forced to turn down a starring;
role in "Red River." due to m-
lieuding motherhood, Mies Sheri-
jun was celled on again for an
important role in the niri/ing
t ieiioe-OlInn lrnma which UaiO
ttaUu i* dittribuLC _,_____
Integrated Egg Nog
Factory Betrayed
JONESBORO. Oa.. June 7 (UPi
Happy hens and discontented
cows provided clues to the dis-
covery of a huge still In Clay-
ton County.
The still drained Into a creek.
Cows wouldn't drink the tinctur-
ed water. Mash from the barrels
seeped into an old henhouse.
Chickens stood in line to visit the
roost and emerged cackling.
The habits of both sDecies drew
the attention of County officials.
They raided the nlace and found
the still and a recently vacated
farmhouse.
'HANDS UP;" HE'S ARMLESS
MEMPHIS. Term. (UPTom-
my Doran talked fast when a
nervous bandit r-oked a revolver
in hit back and said "Stick 'em
up." Doren wt both arms In a
iraln accident
First Of Returning Students
To Arrive From US Monday
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
ANNOUNCEMENT
( To regalar usen of
WELDWOOD GLUE
Our long-delayed shipment
HAS FINALLY ARRIVED
Now available, for the lint
time in Panama, in
V/i oi. to 25 pound tint.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
Mr. & Mrs. Canal Zone:
r-
for CUSHIONS SllP-COVr Kt d
K-l'PHOLST,;mNG 'm,
our raior* Fabrics. Free KitttnaiM u*.
L "- **" No- (Auto Howl
New Telephone 3-428. '
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th 8t,
LEICA CAMERAS
Model UIP Synchronised
LENSES tt ACCESSORIES
AT BELOW U.S. PRICES.
Direct C.Z. Shipments
At Factory Prices.
Porras
Plasa 5 de Mayo,
Panam. R. P.
RADI0EAR
Trouble Free Hearing Aids
with a lifetime
guaranteed microphone!
Ask for a Free
Demonstration at your
FULLER BRUSH-
ELECTROLUX
Distributor
18 "J" St. (near Ancon P.O.)
Tel. Panam. 2-2386 2-3265
Jfesz
R0LLEIFLEX
C0NTAX
POLAROID
Land CAMERA
Below U.S. Prices.
INTERNATIONAL
JEWELRY
124 Central Ave.
(adj. International Hotel)
DR. CARL AHLTEEN
CHIROPRACTOR
20 Tlvoll Ave. Apt. 1
Tel. 2-3S7
HOURS: Monday thru Friday
lo 12 a.m.
Monday, Wednesday. Thursday
lo S p.m.
atarea/ I in. lo I p.m.
Isthmian Physicians
Schedule Discussion
On Shock Therapy
The 534th meeting of the Me-
dical Association of the Isthmian
Canal Zone will be held at the
Gorgas Memorial Laboratory. In
Panama City, on Tuesday, June
19. at 7:30 p.m.
The following scientific pro-
gram will be presented by mem-
bers of the staff of Corozal Hos-
pital:
1. "Complications with Shock
Therapy." byDr. L. J. Malock.
2. "Conception of Electro-Shock
"-" h*> rtr O B Hiirtock.
CADET ROBERT R. LEISY,
the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry R. Lelsy, of Pedro Mi-
guel, received his diploma
early this week from the Ju-
nior College-Division of the
New Mexico Military Insti-
tute at Roswell. New Mexico.
He had been enrolled there
for the past two years and
was the only Canal Zonlan
at the school.
Silver City High
Holds Award Days
Two "Award Day" assemblies
have been In the study hall of the
Silver City Occupational High
School. The first. assembly was
for junior high students and the
second was for senior high stu-
dents.
, The purpose of the assemblies
was to award medals and certifi-
cates to those students who mer-
ited them for their work during
the last school year (1950-51;
which has lust ended.
The freshman. WiJfTed McLeod.
was awarded a medal which was
donated by the "Club 20" of Pan-
ama City, and Roderick Stevens.
the senior, was awarded a medal
which was donated by Local 900,
GEQC-CIO.
The honor awards students
who received certificates in addi-
tion to having their names placed
on the plaques in the high school
building were: (Scholarship)
Grade 7Ann Miller. 8 Geral-
dlne Hill. 9Wilfred McLeod, 10
Jean Duncan. 11 William Reld
and 12Roderick Stevens. (Citi-
zenship) Grade 7Ann Miller. R
Cynthia Glttens. 9Wilfred
McLeod, 10Alexander Hudson,
11Ernest Jamlcson. and li-
sten Bryan. (Journalism) Er-
nest Jamleson. (Instrumental
Music) BoysAlfred Davis, Girls
Jean Duncan, (Vocal Music)
BoysRobert Quinlan. Girls
Sylvia Carter and (Athletics)
Boys-Vivian Smith, Girls Ice-
lyn Poat.
The students who received cer-
tificates for having straight "As"
in citizenship were: Grade 7
Wilma Hoyte. 8Sarah Bartley,
Ernesto Montes, Catherine Jones,
9Sylvia Webster, 10Wilfred
Thomas, Jean Duncan, Dorothy
Letiord, Stedman Lumbsden. 11
Harold Brown. William Reld.
Osbert Haynes, Emma Rudolph
Lewis, Walter Joseph, Victor
Thomas. Cprine Bryan, Plorine
Palmer, Clifton Clarke, Kenneth
Perryman, Ursula Stuart, Eugenia
Taylor, Frederic Parnlher, Er-
rington Worrell, Edwin Archer.
12Roderick Stevens, Lionel
Whlttaker. Alva Andrews. Mag-
dalena Herbert. Alnsel Nelson.
Myrtle Haynes, Carmen Trealea-
ven. Cyril Adamson. Teresa Fran-
cois, Joseph Gressel, Ralph Good-
lng. Robert Samuels, Rudolph
Trealeaven. Albert Weeks, Victor
Watson. Granville Gordon. Dud-
ley Smith. Charles Myers. Pearl-
lne Thome. Harold Laurie. Car-
los Greene and Rupert Neblett.
The seniors who received certi-
ficates for proficiency In book-
keeping were Alberto Brown. Ro-
derick Stevens. Stena Bryan.
Pearline Thome, Joseph Gressel,
and George Smythe.
Duke 01 Windsor
Calls Quietly On
Ailing George VI
LONDON, June 7 (UP) The
Duke of Windsor, who gave up
the British crown to marry Mrs.
Wallace Warfleld Simpson, walk-
ed unobtrusively Into Bucking-
ham Palace today to visit ailing
King George VI.
The Duke stayed In the King's
bedroom for an hour and had
tea with his mother, Queen
Mary, after he left the sickroom. I
The brothers ha,ve met only a
few times since 1936 when the
Duke, then King Edward VIII,
abdicated for the love of an Am-
erican.
The Duke Is happily thriving
on civilian life, but his brother,
neve physically strong, la wear-
ing under the rigid routine, of
the duties of a monarch.
The 55-year-old king has been
unable to shake ofX a lung in-
flamation. and his resistance Is j
at such a low point that his phy- 1
slcians fear he will suffer a re- i
currence of the blocking of leg1
arteries which almost cost him a !
leg in 1948.
The Duke of Windsor, still pop-
ular, could take over many of the
duties which art weighing down
the King. But he has reTused to
establish residence here unless
his American duchess Is accepted
as a member of the Royal Fa-
mily.
Opposition to this move has
been eeslne:. but both Queen
Mai y and Queen Elizabeth are
aid tn 1>* "nnotad *n it.
The summer repopulatlon of
the Canal Zone with students
from the United States will get
a good start Monday with the ar-
rival of the 8.S. Ancon from New
York carrying a large group of
local young people returning to
the Isthmus for summer vaca-
tions.
The Ancon is scheduled to ar-
rive with a load of 132 passen-
gers, according to the advance
passenger list from the Panama
Line office at Balboa Heights.
Among the passengers are Rab-
bi Nathan Wltkln and Mrs. R. M.
Peach, wife of the Marine Direc-
tor of The Panama Canal.
The complete advance passen-
ger list follows:
Mrs. Phyllis Albro; William J.
Allen; John S. Anderson; Miss
Dorothy Armbrust; Frank Azcar-
raga; Joseph Bao; H. Barkley;
John K. Bray ton; Sherman C.
Brooks; Richard D. Bunke; Miss
JoanB. Bentz; Mr. and Mrs. Mi-
chael J. Burzka and three chil-
dren; and Stuart A. Push.
Mrs. Laura G. Casement; Mrs.
Nancy B. Casswell; Carl W. Get-
ti and wife; Miss Beverly G. Y.
Chan; William C. Cummlng; Mrs.
Bernard Dorfman and daughter;
Miss Paula Dovel; George R.
Downing. Miss Joan B. Dum-
bauld ;and Richard C. Elton.
Mrs, Susan E. Emmerich; Miss
Vera V. Esquivel: Mrs. Lois H:
Fitz; Miss Jean Fllegelman; Miss
Barbara L. Fritz; James B. Gil-
der; Mr. and Mrs. Troy Hayes
and daughter; Edward J. Henri-
quez, Jr.; Clinton M. Hepburn;
Mr. and Mis. Paul Hill; and Miss
Hilda J. Hinz.
Mr. Robert Ivey and wife; Miss
Marilyn A. Jennlson; Dr. and
Mrs. Russel J. Jones and daugh-
ter; Miss Florence G. Kelly; Mr.
Jacob F. Krause, Jr.; Joseph H.
Kueter; MarioLachman; Mr. and
Mrs. HenntngLembckeand three
children; Charles F. Lester; Miss
Elaine Lombard; and Miss Flo-
rence McElhlnney.
James G. Macoubray. Ill; Mr.
and Mrs. Frank H. Maslncup;
LudwlgA. Maurer; Lt. Col. Hen-
ry L. Miller and wife and 2 chil-
dren ; Charles E. Muller and wife
and Dr. German Naranjo and
daughter.
Rodolfo de Obarrlo; Walter C.
Olhoeft; Mrs. Olive Orr; Miss Ar-
mona Osses; Miss Rosa Pacheco;
Mrs. Ines Pulls; Guido Pulls;
Mrs. R. M. Peacher; Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph S. Pearson.
Miss Ceclle Rakower; Mrs. Ilia
M. Ray; Joseph S. Ridge; Mrs.
Mary P. Robertson; Mr. and Mrs.
Leroy Rosenfleld; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles L. Rouse; William C.
Royals; Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose
Rusconi; and Mrs. Dorothea Rus-
sell.
Robert J. Saarlnen; Mrs. Mer-
lie J. Scheltmeyer; David Serko!
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sib us; Lt.'
Wade H. Simpson; Mr. and Mrsi,
Carl G. Smith; Mrs. Fannie M.M
Sosa; Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Tv
Souder; John W. Splcknall; Mrs., i
Barbara P. Stleren; Mrs. J. W-. i
8tott; Rutherford B. H. Strop, i
Jr.; and Robert J. Sulsman. i
Albert G. Terwilllger; Jac
Tlnnln; Jack B. Tlppett; Mrs. i
Catherine J. Walls and 3 chil-i
dren; Miss Cecelia E. Wenslng; 1
Milton Wertz; Capt. Jack L.
Williams and wife and son; Rabbi
Nathan Wltkln; Carl A. Yarbro-
and wife; and Paul Zoftman and
2 children.
CONGRESSMAN
(Continued from Page 1)
Louis C. Rabaut, Mich., member
of the subcommittee, who said:
"If that were carried a little fur-
ther, a similar argument would
be made that we should estab-
lish United States schools In an/
country where Americans hap-
pen to. reside.
"You see it Is a very far-reach-
ing affair. We have to draw the
une some place. You talk about;
254 school children. That is nor.
all it will affect if you're going
to take the bars down. Everybody;
Is going to go to them then."
Jackson said that out of 279
United States children living ia
Panam 254 attended Zone
schools. He added "lt Is expected]
that this figure will be material-
ly reduced If the.. .rate schedule
Is placed Into enect." e saiu
"obviously it would Mute a parent
of more than average financial
responsibility to maintain three-
or four youngsters in Canal Zone
schools under the proposed
schedule ot tuition rates.''
Already one soldier lighting In
Korea has appealed to the Amer-
ican Society In Panam for as-
sistance In this matter, stating
that he will be unable to main-
tain his own children in the Ca-
nal Zone schools under the new
rates.
It has been stated on good au-
thority that the American consuB
in Colon will be hard pressed to,
keep his own children in Zona
schools at the proposed rate of
tuition.
Jackson stated: "I truly feel
that the contemplated savings or
a few thousand dollars In tho
present instance will return us
nothing but tragic dividends ia
the future."
He inserted in the subcommit-
tee's record the fact that he had
a letter from the American So-
ciety of Panama which gave de-
tails of the proposed rate increas-
es. The letter was signed by Scol-
lay Moore, John' Gorin, Otto
Hausman and George Capwell.
Damages Demanded FromReds
For Vienna Shooting Of GI
WASHINGTON, June 7 (UPI
The United States demanded
yesterday that Russia punish
two Sovlt soldiers who'with-
out provocation" shot and
killed U. S. Army Cpl. Paul J.
Gresens, of Rochester, N. Y., In
Vienna last May 4.
An American note delivered
In Moscdw also asked damages
for Gresens' family and angrily
accused the Soviet High Com-
missioner in Austria of condon-
ing "this crime." It said the
Commissioner refused to take
part in a joint investigation.
Gresens was on duty as a
military policeman in the inter-
national district of Vienna May
4 and helped challenge two So-
viet soldiers who were behaving
suspiciously. The United States
rejected Soviet allegations that
the Russians were attacked
first.
"The Soviet High Commis-
sioner refused to particplate In
I a joint investigation of the U
witnesses who testified that thr
Soviet soldiers fired first," th
note said.
"The U. 8. government hold
the memebers of the Soviet for-
ces involved In the shooting
responsible either through
deliberate intent or through ne-
gligence for the death of Cpl.
Gresens and considers that tho
Soviet High Commissioner by
l his actions has condoned this
crime," It said.
The United States said lt had
given careful consideration to
the Incident and Is convinced
that Gresens "was the victim o
a sudden attack while engaged
in the direct execution of nls
official duties."
"Refusal of the Soviet officials
In Vienna to permit joint Inquiry
supports this conclusion," the
note said.
LOOKING
FOR A
GOOD
USED CAR
'%TjS * *
The* NASH & WILLYS AGENCY
has MANY MAKES and MODELS
to choose from !
Financing Available
'Phone 2-1790 I block from Tivoli Crossing




TH'-nSDA*. JUNE 7, 19!
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILE NEWSPAPER
rAGE Htm
^ntlantic S^ociet
i
&>, 195, Cjatun Zltltpliont (ja'un 378
CONSULAR ASSOCIATION CELEBRATES
liTH ANNIVERSARY OF FOUNDING
The members *f the Celen Consular AsMciatton held a
leceptten In the ballroom of the Hotel Washington, Tuesday,
.ron :0 to l:N p.m. to celebrate the 2tth annWersary of
tho feuneinr of tho Association.
Receiving the (ueste were the president and Consul of
Ecuador, Mr. Herbert Toledano, with Mrs. Toledano and the
members of the Hoard of Directors of the Association.
A number of charter member,
who are still active In consular
service were present. These In-
cluded: Enrique Puccl. Consul of
Costa Rica; Julio A. Salas, Consul
of Sweden; Silvio Salazar, Con-
sul pf Mexico; Humberto Lelgna-
dler, at present Consul of Uua-
temala, but 30 years ago the rep-
resentative of Portugal. Colonel
Luis Hernandez, also a charter
member, was present.
Classical music ior the occa-
sion was furnished by an orch-
estra, and an elaborate buffet
supper was served.
The 130 guests Invited includ-
ed representatives from the Civil
and military branches of the Re-
public and Canal Zone with rep-
resentatives from various civic
organizations In Colon, and trom
the steamship and aviation agen-
cies In the city.
Boa Voyage Party
For Mrs. Poole
Mrs. George Poole, Jr., of Fort
Davis, who u sailing this week
end for a visit with relatives in
Scbehectady, N. Y., and Hamp-
ton, Va., was honored with a des-
sert bridge party and handker-
chief hower Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Leslie Croft and Mrs. Semon
Therlot gave the party at the
home of Mrs. Therlot In Gatun.
Coffee roses and red exoria
were used to decorate the resi-
dence.
A novel way of awarding prizes
was usea. Sixteen prizes were glv.
en and the high scorer, Mrs. jJa-
vld Brown, had the first choice
with others choosing according
to their scores.
The .guests were: Mrs. Henry
Hartwlg, Mrs. H. F. Green, Mrs.
Fred Newhard, Mrs. E. W. Mllls-
augh. Mrs. Fred Schwartz, Mrs.
. A. Cunningham, Mrs. Q. C.
Thomas, Mrs. O. T. Swearingen,
Mrs. Thomas Gibson, Mrs. Sally
Foote Allen, Mr*. Robert Neeley,
and Mrs. David Brown.
the Fort Davis Officers Club In
honor of their son Louis, on his
10th birthday anniversary.
The young friends who cele-
brated with the honoree were:
Gary Hartwlg, Edith Diaz, Jose
and Tereslta Munic, Bill Larner,
Tony Hutchlnson, Marie Scar-
borough, Robert Green, Fulsom
Hill, Walter Skeistaltls, David
Kuhn, Jack Ogan. Donald Nelson,
Tommy and Sylvia Gardner.
Recent Arrival
Mrs. R. B. Ward of Gatun, re-
turned Monday from a visit with
her daughter, Mrs. Jerry Cr-
rlngton In New York City.
l.A.W'.c. Notice
The crystal which was raffled
by the Inter-American Women's
Club was not awarded, as the
winning number had not been
sold. The certificate for the crys-
tal is being held by the club until
further plans for its disposal are
made.
Open House Following
Graduation I
Mr. and Mrs. Fabian Pinto held
open house following the Cristo- |
bal High School graduation ex-
ercises Tuesday evening, in hon- |
or of their son. Raymond, who '
was a member of the graduating
class.
Over fifty relatives and friends i
called during the evening to ex-1
tend their congratulation to the
graduate.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Alberga
daughter Melcfha, from Santa
Clara, were visitors for the occa-
sion. They returned yesterday
with their son, Frank, who has
been staying with his aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Fabian Pinto,
and attending school in Colon.
Visitor Introduced At Tea
Mrs. Ralph Graham, of Gatun.
entertained with an informal tea
at her residence Tuesday after-
noon to Introduce her sister, Miss
Sarah Syse, of Minneapolis, to
her neighbors.
Miss Syse arrived by plane
Sunday from Miami tor a
month's visit with her sister and
brother-in-law.
Graduation Party Honors Mis
Thehna and Olga Leignadior
Mr/and Mrs. Humberto Leig-
naoier entertained with a recep-
tion and party at the home of
Mrs, Lelgnadlera mother. Mrs.
Modesta Arela, for their daugh-
ters, Miss Thelma and Miss Oiga
Lelgnadier, who graduate this
week from Cristobal High School.
A profusion of flowers, the
gifts of their many friends, were
used in the general decoration of
the residence. The buffet table
was centered With an elaborate
cake topped with miniature doll
graduates dressed In caps and
gowns. Gardenias encircled the
cake, to form an all white cen-
terpiece.
Those who called during the
evening included the members of
the faculty of Cristobal High
School, members of the gradu-
ating class, and friends of the
girls and the family who came
to extend their congratulations.
Louis Fournier
Celebrates Birthday
Captain and Mrs. Louis D. Four-
nier entertained with a party at
Children's Bon Voyage Party
Little Miss Lynn Storie, daugh-
ter of Captain and Mrs. James B.
Storie, was hostess for a party at
the Fort Davis Officers Club,
honoring several children who
are leaving this week end for
States vacations.
The honorees were: Adrian
Plccirilli. Charles and James
Scarborough, Eric and Gary
Hartwlg, Christine and Kate
Poole and Beth Larner.
The other guests were: Con-
chetta Verga, James Jess III,
Mickey Green, Faye, Barbara and
David Kuhn. Kathy Skeistaltls,
Marsha Kennedy, Jack Ogan Ri-
chard Carroll, Marcla Hutchln-
son, and Joe Bennett.
Luncheon and Gift Shower
At Hotel Washington
Mrs. Conrad uuulckson and
Miss Marion Didrickson were
complimented with a luncheon
and bon voyage shower of hand-
kerchiefs given at the Hotel
Washington by Mrs. Alpha Ken-
yon, Tuesday.
Mrs, Didrickson and her daugh-
ter are leaving in the near future
for California.
The other luncheon guests
were: Mrs. Albert Ruoff, Mrs.
Henry A. Argue, Mrs. Robert
Berger and Mrs. Glenn Redmond.
Mrs. VieceUi Complimented
With Luncheon
Mrs. C. M. Dumbauld, wife of
the commanding officer of the
Coco Solo Naval Station, enter-
tained with a luncheon at her
home honoring Mrs. J. D. Viecel-
11, wife of the Executive Officer
rof the hospital.
Captain Vlecelll Is completing
a two-year tour on the Isthmus
and with Mrs. Vlecelll and their
son James Anthony, is leaving
during the week end for duty in
Washington, D. C.
The ladies who were guests at
the luncheon included: Mrs. L. L.
Koepke, Mrs. Conrad H. Brandt,
Mrs. Mason Morris, Jr., Mrs. I. J.
Frankel, Mrs. A. S. Baker, Mrs.
D. L. Andrus, Mrs. A. S. Pederson
and Mrs. James J. Humes.
Miss Pierce Returns
From Vacation
Miss Margaret Pierce, of the
staff of the Coco Solo Naval Hos-
pital, returned Monday from a
vacation spent visiting relatives
in Utica. New York. She also
toured several of the eastern
states.
Plans Completed
For Girl Scouts
Camping Season
Members of the staffs of Camp ,
Trefoil and the new Brownie Day
Camp met with the Pacific Girl I
Scout Day Camp Committee on
Monday morning to complete j
f(reparations for the 1051 camp-
ng season to be held In the Al-
brook School Building (former C
Air c Headquarters.)
The Committee is especially
proud of Its competent staffs and
looks forward to an outstanding
camping session.
Roy Dwelle will again be In
charge of waterfront activities
and Miss Mary Patton. the Girl
Scout Executive, will serve In an
advisory capacity. Mrs. Harold
Harstead, assisted by Mrs. J. T.
Browne, will direct Camp Trefoil
for Intermediate Girl Scouts.
Unit leaders will be: Mrs. Gor-
don Balblrnie. Mrs. C. M. Brandl.
Mrs. Carlos Garza, Miss Janet
Klmmel, Mrs. W. N. Pence and
Mrs. Roy Stockham. Mrs. Earl
Robinson will be the Camp Nurse.
Junior Counsellors will include:
Ann Gorman, Marlon Harris, Al-
ice Hagborg, Elaine Lombard,
Gloria Morton, Ruth Ranson and
RochelleStubblefleld. Camp Tre-
foil will open June 27 and will
meet from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. each
Wednesday and Thursday (ex-
cept 4 July) through Aug. 8. The
fee Is $10 for the seven weeks.
The Brownie Camp opens July
0 and will meet Mondays and
Tuesdays through the month of
July, the completo fee being $4.
Mrs. K. B. Roche. Director of the
Brownie Camp, will be assisted
by Mrs. John Rogers. Mrs. Gus
Luckett Is to be the Camp Nurse
and the following ladles will
serve as Unit Leaders: Mrs. E. C.
Day. Mrs. W. A. Dodge, Mrs. W.
Free. Mrs. C. C. Hudson, Mrs.
Irving Lyman and Mrs. C. B.
Wiggins. Junior Aides for the
Brownie Camp are: Joanne Hum-
mer, Carrie Miller, Caro lyn
Pence. Pat Rlgby and Mary Rose.
Registration for both camps
may be made in the Girl Scout
Office (2nd floor Balboa Elemen-
tary school) on June 7, 8, 12 and
13 from 9 to 11:30 a.m. and also
on Wednesday, June 13 from 1 to
4:15 p.m. Since the registration
for each camp Is limited, only re-
gistered Brownies will be accept-
ed for the Brownie Camp while
preference at Camp Trefoil will
be given to active registered In-
termediate Girl Scouts.
De Vrela Making Bid
For Return To Power
By DONAI. P. OWGGIN8
DUBLIN, Jue 7 (UP)
Gaunt, fiery Eamon De Valera
has been campaigning county
by county Un an effort to re-
gain the premiership of Ireland
he lost In 1948 after holding It
a record 16 years.
De Valera. who has spent
most of his 09 years fighting to
make Ireland free. Independent
and Gaelic, based his comeback
campaign on a claim that one
party can rule the country bet-
ter than a coalition of bicker-
ing party leaders.
Nearly 1.800,000 voters will
have a choice of "De Valera or
coalition" May 30 in nation-
wide elections for a 147-seat
lower house (first, chamber) of
Parliament.
De Valera s Flanna Fall Party
held 67 seats In the outgoing
house far more than any
other party but he failed to
Set Independent support and
ohn A. Costello formed a coa-
lition government of his Fine
Gael Party (31 seats) Labor (19
seats i Clann Na Poblachta (Re-
publican Party, seven seats) and
Clann Na Talmhan (Farmers
Party, five seats). Most of 17
Independents also backed Cos-
tello
The Costello government fell
recently when the Republicans
resigned over a public health
bill which they claimed provid-
ed the state with power to In-
terfere in private family affairs.
Costello. 59. a brilliant lawyer
who gave up a $20.000-a-year
practice to take on the 88.000-
a-year Job as chief of state, ap-
pealed to the electorate to sup-
por' any of the four coalition |
parties.
Costello cla.'ms that a coali-
tion is "truly representative" be-
cause It molds parties support-
ed by people In widely varying
occupations.
There is no important differ-
ence In the various party plat-
forms. Costello'3 foreign policy
collaboration with Europe but
not accepting Atlantic Pact
membership until Northern Ire-
land Is "restore*!" to Ireland
was approved by all parties.
There are no Important domes-
tic Issues at stake.
The elections will be mainly
a contest between personalities
tall, thin De. Valera In his
traditional black coat, or stocky,
persuasive Costello under whom
Ireland walked out of the Brit-
ish Commonwealth and became
independent.
SHOVELING IT IN-A Chinese
prisoner is happy with hit
makeshift mess kita G.I. en-
trenching tool. The young Red
was captured near Chunchon,
Korea. (NEA-Acme photo by
Staff Photographer Bert Ash
worth.)
Air Force Speeds
Northward To Aid
Of Cen. R. E. Lee
ATLANTA. June 7 (UP) A
dashing Confederate counterspy
flew north today to ferret out
the blackhearted Yankee perpe-
trators of a plot to sabotage the
Rebel Air Force.
Garbed in a flowing black
cape and a black hat, "Colonel,''
Tom Foster boarded a Capital
airliner here after arriving from
Vicksbun, Miss.
Colonel Foster all Confed- (
erate airmen are colonels will,
report to the second annual con-1
ventlon of the Confederate Air
Force in Vlcksburg on his re-
turn. It was there last year that
the Reds claim a Yankee py
parachuted into their territory
to get information about them.
The CAF caught the Yankee
dog and went through the mo-
tlons of applying tar and fea-
thers. Foster hopes he doesn't
get similar treatment when he
lands at LaGuardla Airport.
The CAF. formed last year
about 85 years too late to be of
any real service to Marse Robert
E. Lee. promotes a'r safety when
it isn't Dromotlne fun.
Envoy Answers
Britain's Critics
NEW YORK. June 7. (LPS)
Sir Oliver Franks. British Am-
bassador to the U.S. In an arti-
cle In the magazine "Look" out-
lined Britain's views of Far
Eastern policy. He declared "no
arms or munitions of war have
ever been sold to the Chinese
Communists from any British
territory Hong Kong, Malaya
or anywhere else."
Answering American charges
that Britain had been trading
with the Communists Sir Oliver
said much of this criticism
stemmed from false Informa-
tion."
He added: "no petrol no die-
sel oil or lubricants have gone
to China for 10 months since
Julv 1950. A list of 200 Items of
Industrial equipment has been
totally prohibited."
"It is true." Sir Oliver said,
"that in the first quarter of this
year the Chinese Imported more
rubber than was necessary for
their civilian needs. The British
Government has therefore taken
steps to ensure that whatever
other sources might be available
to the Chinese they would get
no more rubber from any Brit-
ish source. It is sometimes ask-
ed why we do not cut off all
trade with China. If we prevent
Hong Kong from carrying on
any trade with China we cut oft
its population of more than two
million Chinese, many of whom
have fled from Communist Chi-
na, from the source of their
food and other essential im-
ports. The result would be
hunger and unrest which would
make It difficult to maintain
this Important outpost of the
free world on the threshold of
the Chinese mainland."
Sir Oliver said Britain had re-
cognized the Communist govern-
ment of China because it had
gained effective control of the
mainland of China. "Taking the
long view" he said "we felt
also that, given the tide of
Asian nationalism, the Chinese
whose resistance to foreign at-
tempts at domination is well
known, would resist such at-
tempts on the part of Russia.
If then the door were not final-
ly closed from the western side,
China mleht one day like Yugo-
slavia demonstrate her Indepen-
dence by entering Into relations
with the western world." He
added that "recognition of Com-
munist China did not mean ap-
oroval."
MONTEZUMA
is tops !
f&cigi babyl
ay's sensitive skin calls for the gen-
tlest treatment!
Keep it smooth, soft, and comforuble
bv bathing baby ith gentle, fragrant
Johnson's BsbvSosp.
Delicious...
for Rum & Coke!
letworn baths, prevent skin chsnnj
and irritation with pure, bland John-
son's Baby Oil and Baby Powder.
usr ron Aiv si rat you
JoIw*oh-JotIwoh
DESTILERA
CENTRAL. S A
Firemen, Teachers
Will Now Be Paid
Every Two Weeks
About 300 teachers and fire-
men, the only remaining Canal-
Railroad employes who are paid
semi-monthly, will receive their
pay everv two weeks, on the
same schedule as all other em-
ployes, starting July 1, it was
announced yesterday by Arnold
Bruckner, Finance Director.
The first payday for these em-
ployes under the new system will
be Tuesday. July 17, when they
will receive payment for services
during the Deriod from July 1
to Julv 7.
Subsequent paydays for teach-
Group Meetings
The White Rose Dancing and
Sporting Club will hold its
monthly practice at the Paraso
Clubhouse tomorrow. Friday.
Practice will start at 8 p.m. All
members of sister clubs are In-
vited.
ers and firemen will fall on
every second Tuesday after the
first payday on July 17.
The change which Is being
made will reduce the number of
different forms and reports and
facilitate the mechanization of
payrolls.
Computation of pay on a bi-
weekly basis for the vast major-
ity of Canal and Railroad em-
ployes was established as a re-
sult of the Pay Act of 1945.
CZ High Schools
Are Designated
Honor ROTC Units
Both Balboa and Cristobal
High Schools were designated
"High School Honor ROTC
Units" for the past year accord-
lng to official notifications re-
ceived yesterday from Hq. Unit-
ed States Army Caribbean.
The announcement was made
In a letter signed by Major Gen-
eral Ray E. Porter, as one of his
last official acts before leaving
the Isthmus. General Porter's
efforts were one of the main
factors In establishing ROTC
training In the Canal Zone High
Schools, and the program, owes
its success In large measure to
his wholehearted and enthusias-
tic support.
-*
In Tn
PANAMA AMERICAN
fastest, most I
I1XIITI0US
>>w."
Pan American
Berths available at slight extra charge. Exclusive
"Fiesta Lounge" Sundays and Thursdaysa
delightful place to relax. El Inter Americano
offers the most luxurious DC-6's in the world.
Famous "Red Carpet" service, toot '
In addition ... Pan American operate frequent
Tourist Service at thrifty fare*.
Preferred by 6 out of 10 passengers
That's why 6 out of 10 passengers from the
U.S.A. to Latin America choose Pan America*-
the matchless flight efficiency of the
World's Most Experienced Airline . firat
airline to South America!
Convenient morning connections at Miami
for Washington, D. C, New York. Chicago,
and all the continental U.S. A
Reach almost any major U.S. city th*
same day you leave Panama!
Call your Travel Agent or Pan America
Worid Airways.
PANAMA CITE Tel. t-M*
Ticket Office: *i "L" Street
COLON Tel. 1M7
Ticket Office: Salas Building
WORLD'S
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE


MGE RIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JTJN1 7. 1951
If HOLLYWOOD
By ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Guys
ind Dolls: Olivia de Havllland.
31r Laurence Olivier and Jenni-
fer Jones may worry about the
tMxt Oscar, but not Broderick
Crawford.
Brod slugged it out for a spell
to gat the big super As but now
he's out to make boxoffice kill-
ings with movies like his current
"Thia..Darit Page."
f'They make the dough so that
Dujkn afford to maek an 'All
he King's Men.' says Brod. Lots
of flfople who've won Oscars
rnak* the mistake of not working
unttt-great stories come along.
ThalJ a mistake. If you don't
keepyour kisser 'p on that big
scrern, they'll forget you."

It lav be a blow to some pro-
duca but William Holden and
Namwr Olson have notified their
studffls and agents that they
doniCwant to be re-teamed after
completing Force of Arms" at
Warners.
BU! and Nancy emoted togeth-
er ln-I'Sunset Boulevard." "Union
Statton" and "Submarine Com-
maujt," but now Nancy lays it on
the line:
"JSfis is absolutely our last plc-
tur3o;ether. Producers may try
to rcteam us, but they won't gel
very Jar. We simply don't want
to be* team."

Meta Toren is upset over re-
Eorts that her recent exit from
I was on the saually side.
"I'm grateful to the .studio."
darfciyed Marta told me. "But
thei'i-plctures Just aren't for me.
I cojtjdn't do Abbott and Costel.
lo. and Francis the mulenot
with my Swedish accent.
The Toren answer to questions
Invo'yin? Howard Duff:
"ii'a (ust a nice and friendly re-
lationship. I hope it will always
last."

Olivia de Havilland as Mabel
Normand and Glenn Ford as
Mack Sennett.
That's the dream-casting idea
of Mack himself for his flicker
biography, still or. Paramount's
schedule. >
To my "Why Olivia?" tossed
at Mack at the rremlere-preview
of Ill's "Hollywood Story," the
daddy of the Keystone Kops and
the Sennett bathing beauties
grinned:
"Well. I've been watching Oli-
via use all of Mabel Normand's
stuff for years."
Mack's book. "Don't Step On
My Dreams" will be published
this fall. He described it as "a
o
feature Mack Sennett comedy
novelized."

Oscar winner Ray Mllland
tossed a bombshell at me and I'm
still reeling.
"I've never cared for myself as
an actor," Ray told me.
The Milland dressing room on
the set of "As Time Goes By"
stopped shaking and Ray ex-
plained:
"Up until 1940. I was sure peo-
ple would get wise to me some
day. That's when I told myself
that I was 31 and had better start
paying some attention. I began
going to movies, watching and
learning. When 'Lost Weekend'
came along. I said, 'Hey, maybe
I'll turn out to be an actor yet.'
'Then I did three stinkers in
a row after 'Lost Weekend.' I'm
pratefi'l to Hollywood, though.
I'll work as long as the money Is
there.
-
It's tough on British dolls like
Anna Neagle, Margaret Lock wood
and Valerie Hobson, but Holly-
wood's still lassoing London's top
male movie kings.
With Stewart Granger, Michael
Rennie, David Farrer and Mi-
chael Wilding emoting under the
California palm trees, there are
few big-name male chests left for
the English lovelies to lean their
heads against.
I asked Rennie, who's starting
a Fox contract with "The Day
The Earth Stood Still." if there
would be a howl in the British
press about the wholesale talent
raids. The cavern-cheeked, lean
star didn't think so.
"Every day new stories are
orlnted about London studios
closing and the public under-
stands it. Any of us would be
happy to stay in England if
they'd give us pictures. An actor
isn't an actor unless he's work-
ing.
"If you're an actor in England,
the chances of getting a good
picture are one in a hundred. It's
slightly better In Hollywood."

RKO will release the British
film hit, "Lilli Marlene." It's
based on the popular war-time
song. The star is Lisa Daniely.
. . Hazel Brooks the "Body" of
"Body and Soul," will make a
comeback in "The Basketball
Fix" at Coluhibia. The picture
stars John Ireland.

Hollywood miracle dept: June
Allyson plays a 12-year-old In
"Too Young to Kiss" and then
goes home to take care of her two
children.
Cocoli Baptists'
Vacation School
Starts Next Monday
Vacation Bible School will
open at the Cocoli Baptist
Church 311 Bruja Road. Cocoli,
Monday at 8:30 a.m.
Preparation Day is Friday be-
Preparation Day Is Friday be-
ginning at 9 a.m. Refreshments
will be served at tbe close of
the program.
All children from the ages of
four to 12 are invited.
A faculty of 20 efficient work-
ers has been secured for the
school. Mrs. Paul C. Bell will be
principal. Mrs. Bryan Zlegler
will act as the Supt. of the Jun-
ior Department, Mrs. J. H. Hill.
Supt. of the Primary Depart-
ment. Mrs. Jlmmle Free. Supt.
of the Beginners Department.
Mrs. frank Wilder will be pian-
ist and Miss Nancy Bateman
will act as General Secretary.
The Redlord Circle will meet
at the home of Miss Margaret
Howell Tuesday at 7 p.m.
Legion Commander
To Visit Isthmus
Late This Month
The National Commander of
the American Legion will visit
the Isthmus June 27-29, Depart-
ment Commander Hans Peder-
sen announced this week.
Commander Erie Cocke. Jr. Is
CO, single, a manufacturer of
peanut butter; general Indus-
trial Agent of the Central of
Georgia Railway Company, and
assistant to the President of the
Delta Air Lines. He is a native
of Georgia, graduating from
that University, and after the
war, receiving his Master of
Business Administration Degree
from the Harvard Business
School. The United States Junior
Chamber of Commerce voted
him one of the ten outstanding
young men of the nation.
The National Commander vi-
sited 32 foreign countries on a
world tour which took him to
the Korean battlefront following
his appointment by Defense Sec-
retary Marshall as a member of
the Citizens Advisory Committee
on Armed Services training in-
st alia 11 o n s. He confered at
length with General Douglas
MacArthur, and was briefed on
strategic matters by General
Ridgway. He also conferred with
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek
and inspected the Nationalist
Chinese troops training on For-
mosa.
Commander Cocke is a color-
ful figure and a dynamic speak-
er. On the basis of his personal
Inspections he will have a' mes-
sage of Interest to the Isth-
mians, and for that reason the
dinner honoring him will be
open to the public. It will be
held at the Tivoli Hotel at eight
o'clock, June 28th. Tickets are
Three-fifty a plate, and reser-
vations can be made by calling
any of the following: Com-
mander Pedersen, 6-107; Adjut-
ant Gardner. 83-2245: Elliott
Reld. 84-2174; C. N. Little, 2-
1471: John McDermott, 5-158; R.
R. Aguirre, 88-838.
AT THE AIR-CONDITIONED
LUX THEATRE
Shows: 2,20. 4:23. 6:45, 9:05 P.M
Fellowship Awards
For Graduate Study
Go To 2 Panamanians
Two Panamanians haw been
elected as fellowship winners.
for praduate study in the Un- !
lied States during the academic
year 1951-52 under the Conven-
tion for the Promotion of Inter-
American Cultural Relations.
They are Mrs. Concepcin Me-
dina de Revello and Humberto
Espinosa.
Mrs. Revello will work for her
Master's degree in finance and
Espinosa will do graduate study
In architecture.
The Convention provides that
Krauts be made for one year
Either the student or his gov-
ernment pays transportation
costs, and the United 8tates
pays a limited maintenance al-
lowance, tuition and fees. .Fel-
lowships may be renewed for an
additional year If more time is .
needed to complete training and :
academic records of students
warrant extension.
The Convention has enabled
231 graduate students from the
Latin American republics to stu-
dy in the United States.
NOW!
New Spanish Class
Starts Monday
At Balboa YMCA
Of special Interest to new ar-
rivals on the Zone and others
who wish to learn Spanish, is a
new class for beginners at the
Balboa YMCA. The class will be
held on Mondays and Thursdays
at 10 a.m., starting Monday the
11th.
This class Is designed especial-
ly for housewives and others
whose work schedules permit at-
tendance during the day time.
Sra. Maria del Pilar Vega, who
has had beginners and advanced
classes at the Y.M.C.A. for the
past vears. will also teach this
new class. Registrations must be
made in advance at the Y.M.C.A.
business office. For further in-
formation call Mrs. Areco or Mr.
Piper at Balboa 2759 or 2839.
New pupils are also being re-
ceived in the evening classes for
beginners and advanced stu-
dents which meet on Mondays
and Wednesdays at 6:00 p.m.
IT'S A
OOQlS LIF
ALRIGHT
ALSO SHOWING AT THE
CECILIA
THEATRE '
Lotin Americo Release Of The Most Talked-About Picture Of The Year!...
AWAITED!
The thrilling adventure of
flashing steel and deadly
horns... tempestuous,
action-filled romance!
r>
\
X
RMEIT STACK JIY PAGE CILBERT RBLANO
Ttffim un lit HHAU Ut HUM
Serta Hoy by Jomti Edward Grant
Stftry by tvdd ImiikK-k on* Roy Natorrt)
Mugate Producer and Director Butfd BinHMw
A REPUBLIC PICTURB
CyM#blk Pictw* C'o'oiio
hVbwi J. Va
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Wketrt 100.000 People Mat
Presents
Today, Thursday, June 7
PJM.
3:30Music For Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00-^Panamuslca Story Time
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country US.A
(VOA)
8:45Fun With Music (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports, Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00Take it From Here (BBC)
10:30Fred Waring
11:00The Owl's Nest
Midnight Sign Off
Tomorrow, Friday, June 8
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7.30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
sic
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00Books on Parade'(VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA Stamp Club
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30NEWS
5:35What's Your Favorite
6:00Adventures In History
(VOA)
6:15Evening Salon (request) '
7:00Come Into the Parlor
iBBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45American Journal (VOA)
9:00C O M M E NTATOR'S DI-
GEST (VOA)
9:15Symphony Hall (VOA!
9:45Sports World Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00Piano Playhouse (VOA)
10:30Time for Music (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Explaantion of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodiffusion Franca lse
MARINE BOOT' RE-RIBBONED
PARRIS ISLAND. S.C. (UP)
Paul W. Knight of Washington,
D.C.. probably rates the title of
the Marine Corps' most experi-
enced "boot." The new Marine
recruit wears 10 ribbons and 11
battle stars for previous service
in the navy.
BALBOA
OPENING
SATURDAY!
Careening Stratofreighter
Kills 9 Screaming Crewmen

SAN ANTONIO, Tex., June 7
(UP) A crippled Air Force
freight plane with crewmen
screaming and waving from win-
dows careened through power
lines at rooftop level yesterday
and crashed, killing all nine men/
aboard.
The huge C-97 Stratofreighter
lost one of its four engines on
takeoff from Kelly Air Force
Base, caught fire after flashing
through a series of high voltage
lines, and set fire to a garage as
It dipped a wing earthward.
Then.it righted itself and con-
tinued for a breathless mile out
of control before it piled up, a
mass of fire-swept Wreckage, a-
longside a night club.
Flaming gasolln spurted over
the night club, "The Grey Eagle,"
and seriously burned a woman
there, Mrs. Raymond Waters.
Fire damage to the club building
was heavy.
No one in the crew survived, or
even had a chance to escape me
plane, operated by the Military
Air Transport Service (MATS at
Kelly Air Force Base. Authorities
at Kelly, from where it took off
on a routine crew training flight
only a minute before, estimated
the C-97 never had more than
300 feet altitude.
Unofficially, military Sources
said "engine trouble" on the
takeoff caused the crash, believ-
ed to be the first In history of a
Boeing-made C-97. In passenger
service, the plane is known as
the Stratocruiser.
Some witnesses said one engine
was dead as the plane climbed
from the Kelly runway.
The C-97 roared over Mrs. Jo-
sephine Laque's house at tree-
top level. "One of the engines was
missing fire," she said. "Over the
noise of the engines, I could hear
the men screaming and see them
waving frantically."
Seconds later, the plane clip-
ped a towering utility pole and
swerved sharply to the left. Then
its right wing dipped and smash-
ed the top of Louis Guana's fill-
ing station. The wing sheared off,
and the station was engulfed Im-
mediately by a raging fire, fed on
oil and gasoline, which left It a
blackened hull.
TROPICAL
TODAY!
Shows: 1:30, 3:20, 5:00, 7:00 8:55
Cmse
*
?
>*
WL*d
CENTRAL
Today
Week-End Release in Technicolor.
Shows: 1, 2:26, 4:38, 6:50, 9 PM.
Today
IS IS THE PICTURE YOU'LL REMEMBER MOST THIS YEAR
The trouble was...
she believed "him/
flffis
CLASS MENAGERIE
f k(/M Mil llf.MI. ill VVl; * 'IH* I WON
a-*tf'****a%!Hf Critics PR'Zi pgh Bi | tear"'
ARTHUR KENNEDY f
.. If Iff UU CHARLES I. FEINMI ,., Iff lit IAPPE1
(t M tttMM T| HNttU I WIUUUIS *nfl H Tf.* [*(
.. C na Ma R.T h T(MHU3([ WIUiAM
'ii illm k* cm* imm J o*- u<* . iu. 11
CHNUS mWIAH Off. REM08K MAGAZINE "Picture of the Month! A film that will linter in your memory
[Panama' Canal Clubhouses-
Showing Tonight
(FOR AN EVENING OUT...GO TO THE MOVIES!)
BALBOA
Alr-'ondlllnnei
I:IS :20
June HAVER Gordon MacRAE
"Daughter of Rosie O'Grady"
Friday "MOLLT"
DIABLO HTS.
IMS ':SJ
Kurd HATFIELD Joyce MacKENZIE
"DESTINATION MURDER"
. Friday "MAD WEDNESDAY"
COCOLI
f:IS St :M
Robart MITCHUM Faith DOMERGUE
"WHERE DANGER LIVES"
Friday "DAKOTA UL"
PEDRO MIGUEL
7 p m. at playahad:
(Friday)
'Tarzan and the Leopard Woman'
G AM BOA
7:0
Jamea STEWART Josephine HULL
"HARVEY"
Saturday "WHERE DANGER LIVES"
G A 7 U N
<:00
(Friday)
Fred ASTAIRE Jane POWELL
'Royal Wedding" (Technicolor)
MARGARITA
Ml A 7:50
Grace MOORE
"ONE NIGHT OF LOVE'
Friday "BRIMSTONE-'
CRISTOBAL
Ir-rnndltWad
CIS I*
Walt OISNEY-i
"CINDERELLA"
Alto Showlni Thursday I
BELLA VISTA AT 9:00 P. M. DEBUT!
THE MOST FAMOUS OF ALL MAOICIANS!
"CHANG"
AND HIS COMPANY
A WORLD OF MARVEL BEFORE YOUR EYES t
TODAY LUX and CECILIA TODAY
A TALE OF ROMANCE... OF DARINO
...AND OF DANGER!
The best bullfighting picture ever
made!... Romance!... Adventure!
Blood!... Death!...
"BULLFIGHTER
AND THE LADY"
-- with
ROBERT STACK
GILBERT ROLAND
JOY PAGE
KATY JURADO
'CENTRAL
Jane WYMAN Kirk DOUGLAS
* In -
'THE GLASS MENAGERIE'
Film that will linger In your
ENCANTO- THEATRE
A1r-('nnditioned ____
AT 9:00 P.M. WAHOoT
$115.00 in Prizes!
- Also: -
John Wayne. In
"Angel and The Badman"
Barbara Fuller, in
"FLAME OF YOUTH''
TIVOLI THEATRE
Kay Douglas, In
"PASSAGE TO HONG
KONG"
Dennis Morgan, in
"GOD IS MY CO-PILOT"
TROPICAL THEATRE
"CAUSE for ALARM
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
BANK DAYI
$200.00 por the Public!
tiaa.M ai and I p.m.
- Alao:
A GREAT DOUBLE I
"PAISAN"
- Plus: -
"ENEMY OF WOMEN"
VICTORIA THEATRE
"PHANTOM HARBOR"
Chapters 11 & IS
- Also: -
"PLATE SERENADE"
Plus: Another Picture!


THURSDAY. JUNE 7, 151
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNFf NO 'UllU'iD St THC PANAMA AMCKICAN PnSBS. INC.
rouNCltD sv NILtON HOUNSeVCLL IN If
HAKMODIO ARIAS. COITO*
7 m a runt * o bo i34. pm n or *>
TllCPHONl PNM NO 1 0740 <8 LiNIII
C1HI ODHIII PANAMCHICAN. PANAMA
Colon Office. 12 17 ccntkai Avinui ktwiik 1.1th and 13th Tairre
FOMION ftesnisSNTATlVIS. JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
4B MADISON AVK.. NIW YORK. < 17 > N. Y
LSCAl SV HAIL
PW MONTH. IN " t 70 2.SO
PO* IK MS>NTMS. IN ""* lO 13 OO
,PO ONt YtA*. I* lOVINOI____________________ 1* SO 24 OO
Walter Winchell
In New York
MAN ABOUT TOWN
Bobo Rockefeller may finally surrender millionaire Wlnthrop
(o a Kenotarv. The reason being her new romance with a Lowell
find.) school teacher.. .The Yasbi Kuniyoshis (he's the celebrat-
ed Japanese-American painter) a re seeing their barristers.....
Gloria and (room Stokowski planning a surprise?.. .Joe Louis
can't he loo broke. Just gave Detroit's Angela Stratum a f ist-siied
i rock... Howard Hughes' latest big theekwlt is having a Renose-
! job. She's a H'wood fashion designer.. .Gloria Ku (her pop chiefs
the Formosa Nationalist Army) Is being romanced In the Winuv
City (he means Chicago) by ez-GI Gerald Kelley... Miguel Ale-
roan, Jr., the Mexican president's son, is dating a pretty waitress
in Giritown. She's waiting for her screen test...Edda Ciano
! (visiting ber 2-hcaded brother in Buenos Aires) is cupididdling
there with millionaire widower Luigi Listro.. .The Clark Gable
; and Sinatra front-pagers were WW leads followed up and con-
firmed by the peasantry of the press...The May 7th col'm re-
ported: "Nancy Sinatra may give in to Frank, who wants an 'out'
to marry Ara" ..From here of Oct. 9th, 1950: "The Clark Cables
got any news?".. Epitaph for Fanny Brice: "Star of stage, screen,
'radio A Heaven."
Labor New
And
(Comment
By Victor Riesel
The Hollywood crowd says Anita Sheridan Is maaaad about
Bjeff Chandler. No secret in Movletown cafes,' etc.. .Elizabeth
Taylor has a charm bracelet made from diamonds. Collect, "em
...Mrs. Virgil Trucks Just melted from the Detroit Tigers' fast-
Ibailer...Countess Dekker lost her 12-karat emerald at Bubbles
I Schlnasl's swank poddy on the Waldorf Roof Much excitement.
Nit showed up In the dessert. (Probably last week's emerald, any-
['how).. .Gregg Sherwood's baby-baby-baby! spent $59,000 on her
[ In the last 3 weeks...It's Dr. Arthur Godfrey now, If you plizz.
L An honorary degree from New Jersey's Rider collltch. His Eisen-
[' hower hop Is otf again for a spell.
Jimmy Demaret, one of golfdom's greats, subbed for Sammy
Snead against this Column at the Washington Post's celebrities
I Golf Tournament to aid children.. .Dr. Demaret held us to a tie
\ forcing a playoffsIn which we missed a 90 ft. putt by Justthis-
F.much! .And losing by a stroke...Oh, well, as Shakespeare once
said, putting is such sweet sorrow.
If certain people don't open up to the Senate Crime Com-
mittee (now in session), Jook for a big blowoff that will rock the
nation and chase Bill O'Dwyer out of Mexico. All hands are walt-
f Ing for subpena'd Irving Sherman to talk. Strangely enouth,
Kiierman Is being interviewed by the FBI and (privately) by the
Crime Group. But not in front of that committee or any Grand
Jury.. Mucho strange, mache strange.. .Local comrats are plan-
ning a rubber stamp campaign in such places as phone booths,
etc. One of the lines will be: "This is a Wall Street war! Urge
your bank to have American boys returned from Korea!.. .This is
what comes from paying your taxes dept: Joe Adonis' troubles
started from his efforts to be law-abiding. He paid Social Secur-
ity In those Jersey gambling joynts and put his name into the
records. That's how tbey trapped him.
With "Oklahoma," "So, Pacific" and "The King and I" run-
* ning simultaneously on B'way, people may be wondering what the
[Big Apple would be the without Rodgers Hammerstein. Answer:
Like Washington is without FDR.. .Nancy Sinatra agreed to free
Frankie (they say) after powerful newspaper friends of both per-
Isuaded. .Irene Walsh (Girl Friday to N. Kenny) became Mrs. B.
lOrtutay Satdee. She won the titles of "Mise Greenpoint" (in '45)
and "Miss Page One" last year.. .Attention, Jack Cresko, Jr.: If
I you phone your father on Father's Day, the Runyon Cancer Fund
) will inherit a "substantial check".. Query from J. G. Pool of
Takoma Park, Md.: "Was Mark Evans of station WTOP (Wash-
ington) the first to call it World War 2' :''".. .At Eugene Meyers'
party for ever SM following the Celebrities Golf Tournament.
T's Dagmar stole the show again. Washington's social set (and
the rest of us present) were eating out of ber great, big, beautiful
leyes.. .Of the $240,000 netted on theater tickets (by the Runyon
Committee) S1OMO0 came from "So. Pacific".. .Report from Kun-
ben Fund Treasurer: Money ree'd to date: J4,87i.029.23.. Total
| grants: $4,8*6,424.. .Expenses: None...To all June brides: Here's
h hoping the only thing that ever gets hi your hair Is a little rice!
rws is tour *oum thi riaders own column
THE MAIL BOX
The Me Sea a a seen term rer ceeeera at The Panama Amaricen
m era received fruitfully and ara handled in e hell confidential
It yen contribus e letter sen I he Impatient it it doesn't oases' the
day. Letters ate puslnhtd In the erdei receivoe.
Pleose try to Into the letters limited to one eeee length.
Identity et letter writers s> held in strictest confidence.
This nswiaeper esMnses oe respeniieilirs tor stetementt ei opinions
I (aimed la letters from readeri.
TAX "EXTENSION"
CHALLENGED
Dear Mall Box Editor:
I thought that It was bad
lenough when we had to read and
listen to niisstatements regard-
lug local conditions from the Ca-
|nal Administration but now that
our so called legislative represen-
tative In Washington has started
i give us mlsstatements I believe
j is time to call quits.
1 refer to a Panama-American
front page article, dated, Wash-
ington. May 31, tUP). quote In
barti^rrr-nrpTalned that work-
.,Jwho owe the tax already have
tad one 90-day extension of the
J|e?.d line, from March 15 to June
15. Unless Congress revises the
sic law. they will ask for an-
other extension." end of quota-
|tar
Jteference: Internal Revenue
ode Section 20.53-3. Exten-
sions of time m the case of for-
eign organizations, certain do-
nestic corporations, citizens of
Ihe United States residing or tra-
veling abroad, and non taxable"
leturns of fiduciaries for estate
knd trusts. u> An extension of
lime for filing returns of Income
for taxable years beginning after
_ cember 31. 1941, Is hereby
{ranted up to and Including the
[5th day of the sixth month fol-
Dwing the close of the taxable
ear In the case of: (1). (21 (3),' objection to the amendment
charged with interest at the rate
of 6 per cent per annum on the
first installment of tax. If any,
from the original due date until
paid.
(bi (Writer's notation: Para-
graph "b" does not apply to Indi-
viduals and I have eliminated it
In order to save space.)," end of
quotation.
It is plain to be seen that no
additional considera t i o n was
granted to us through or by any
one and in future years we will
still have until June 15 to file un-
less the aforementioned section
of the Code Is revised or changed.
For many years It has been my
belief that we are wasting our
money when we send a man to
Washington, as our legislative re-
presentative, if that man Is not
a lawyer. Just look what hap-
pened In 1950. During the very
early part of that year Ihe House
Ways and Means Committee held
hearings on the proposed amend-
ment to Section 251 of the Inter-
nal Revenue Code. It was long
after these hearings were closed
before our so called legislative
representative awakened to what
had happened, and It Is for this
reason that the Treasury Depart-
ment Is dead set against giving
us any relief for the 1950 Tax.
Ther say, and truthfully so I
must admit, that we offered no
14); (Writer's notation: The a-
lorementloned four sub-sections
lo not pertain to Individuals and
herefore I have eliminated them
j order to save space.)
(5) American citizens residing
traveling abroad. Including
crsons to military or naval serv-
on duty outside the United
states.
Ib all such cases a statement
luat be attached to the return
lowing that the person for
rtiom the return Is made Is a
erson described in this sub-sec -
Taxpayers who take advantage
' this extension o time will be
while hearings wert being con-
ducted and they therefore took It
for granted that we had no ob-
jection to the proposed amend-
ment.
When anything goes wrong
with my electric stove I will con-
tinue to call an electrician rather
than some other craftsman; also
when I need legal advise I will
seek the services of a good law-
yer Instead of someone else.
I have been a paid-up member
in continuous good standing of a
union affiliated with the AFL for
more than twenty years.
Yours truly,
., A Taxpayer
FOREST PARK, Perm. I
went bacK amongst my lather's
people tnis wees-end. Union
iolK. Here, high on a lake-stud-
ded Pennsylvania mountain top
wnere they ve built a vast coun-
try club for tens of thousands
ot their loilowers to come and
escape the summer heat, I
round that the French are
wrong when they so frothily
say, "the more tnlngs change
tne more they re the same."
For here, I ound the ultimate
In successiul unionism. The old
crusaders who lead the men
and women whose hands skIiI-
lully wnlp out the dresses for
America's women and little
children are grayer now and
more portly than when they first
startea building what's now the
most modern union of all. But
they're still making labor his-
tory.
This week-end, guests, of
the union were aiso the mul-
ti-millionaire dress and cloak
manufacturers whose gen-
ius has made America the
world's fashion center. And
these 300 employers, control-
ling a three-oillton-dollar
industry, saw lor themselves
what responsible unionism,
as typified by Dave Dubins-
ky's international Ladies
Garment Workers {AFL),
can do when bitterness, vio-
lence and unreasonableness
are exiled from the bargain-
ing over profits and the.
working guy's daily bread.
Time was when the boss
would throw the picnic lor his
workers. Here, the workers
leaders were throwing the picnic
for the bosses. And this was no
proletarian Journey for the em-
ployers and their ladies in mink.
This was a $25,000 week-end on
the Ladies Garment Workers
900-acre estate, replete, with
rowboat and canoe eta, vau-
deville shows, and the exhibition
of the union's own motion pic-
Uln this film, by the way. the
hero returns home early from
work one day and his startled
wife says, "Brody, did you get
fired?" And Brody snorts: m
this industry, Mamma, the boss
gets fired, not the workers. And
the employers were gleeful at
being kidded and so good-
humoredly warned that the
union's hospitality was no sign
of weakness.
There .were wine, and lousier
lunches. And when one guest
complained at the lack of lobster
forks, Dublnsky shouted to a
waiter: "Let him eat steak.
No one could spend a dime
except for a phone call at
the workers' estate those three
days. Drinks flowed freely and
tree at the bar. The Sugar Bowl
dished out Its ice cream, but the
cash registers were kept locked.
Dublnsky, one of the policy
makers lor world labor today,
reported he played poker with
the bosses, as a union leader
should. .. -
But amongst all the josh-
ing, there was a serious
note. Represented among Vie
industrialists were the em-
ployer a of 60,000 ladiea coat
and suit workers who
turn out a billion dollars
worth of goods a 1/ear. .,
This industry's contract ex-
pired June 1, the very day the
businessmen arrived to check
in at the modernistic central
building ot this union country
club called "Unity House" (built
to the architects who put up
Radio City. There had been
strike talk. But no one took It
seriously. The only sign of ten-
sion was the hurried parleys
held by little groups ot men in
swimming shorts and open col-
lared sport outfits.
And what they discussed
should be of basic interest to
all who work for a living -and
those who employ them. This
union has long set Precedent for
all labor. It was the llrst by
three decades to create a wel-
fare fund. It was the first to
out up skyscraper hospitals. It
was the first to go In for nation-
al politics. It was the first to
build an International network
of special agents across the
world to help rebuild shattered
democratic labor outfits Into
powerful friends of the U. S.
It was the first to devise truly
effective union propaganda In
the form of musical comedies,
films and transcontinental ra-
dio broadcasts.
How here it was the first
to the first to be hit by the
anticipation that peace
might break out. Many of
its people are not working
through the week. Many
shops in the industry may
go bankrupt. So the union
leaders are saying to the
cloak manufacturers, you
fellows must divide all avail-
able work among you. If the
XYZ shop is working around
the clock and the AMC shop
and DBF shop are laying off
people because they can't
get orders, the successful
shop must turn over some of
its orders to keep the less
successful emp loyers in
business and the workers
occupied. A daring concept
this, unprecedented. And it
may be another first that
the rest of labor will shortly
follow.
For as the owner of a $20-
000,000 Boston dress factory told
me as we sat with Dublnsky:
'We've learned to live with
them, for they've learned to
help keep us alive."
Italian Renaissance
^wily WASHINGTON
i U i P.i O'l
MERRY-00-ROUND
y PIIW PEARSON
Toil Order
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORK. There is a piece in the papers
that says things are so lush for the recent
parolees from our universities that the Jobs are
hunting the students, instead of the other way
around. The graduates, says the piece, "are
merely sitting back and taking their pick of the
lobs that are offered."
It Is a matter of record that I never walked
five hundred miles through the snow to go to
kindergarten, since my Stutz Bearcat had snow-
plows on it, but I do feel deeply about other
guvs getting first Jobs too easily. Somehow or
other, the fellow who falls into the ermine early
ceases to appreciate the Importance of doing
weil at his chores.
A certain amount of apprenticeship in any
trade la necessary for the young, If the young
are to approach adulthood with a basic nobil-
ity found,Otherwise only in dogs. Two pairs of
shoes, acquired In the fledgling stage, have a
tendency to warp the feet. As the Rooshlan
director used to say, you got to softer.
A touch of Iron impregnates the soul of a
man who has mixed paste in a newspaper of-
fice long before he Is allowed to smear the paste
on copy that Is written by hlj superiors. A dis-
gruntled, now dead, old night copyreader named
Fitzgerald Impressed me at an early age with
the basic Importance of mixing paste the cor-
rect way. He also had strong feelings about
onv bovs who slept on the editor's divan when
they should have been charging around the
joint to annoy the printers.
I never hear a ship's toot without experienc-
ing a sharp pang in the rib, for instance, be-
cause I lemember being kicked sharply In the
stomach by a second mate who objected strenu-
ously to his lookout being asleep on watch. That
the lookout stole pies from the galley In order
lo featherbed his 10 bucks a week did not In-
terest the second mate. He had a free "foot and
was seldom loathe to swing it.
I recall the W.P. and A. with some nostalgia,
also, because the people who ran it in Wash-
ington did not approve of untalented young
punks who said they were accountants when
they had majored you should pardon the
term in sociology. But in my war against
'lie government It gives pleasure to recall that
It took 'em about five months to discover that
the fellow who ran the Sundstrand was punch-
ing his keys under false visas.
There was the Job at the Washington Post's
classified counter, which I treasure as evidence
that a man can Uve on $14 a week for a 14-
hour day for seven days a week, and maybe I
am a little sorry I swiped the lunch money
from the cash register.
And the conscience bleeds only slightly when
it hits me with a long record of pilfered taxi
vouchers from the Washington Star, because a
young buck must be mobile, and 12 clams a
week leaves him little space to move around In.
I dunno. any more. I guess the fact that we
used to smuggle cigarettes Into Germany by
way of the garbage barge back In 1938 should
have decreased the octanage of perfection by
somewhat, but It didn't. Comes a war later and
we are still smuggling cigarettes into and out
of Germany, including some colonels as smug-
glers. I was -no part of a colonel when I served
my apprenticeship in contraband. I wasn't evert
an able seaman, which, is what the Navy ob-
served rather viciously, I thought, when I work-
ed for it as an officer and gentleman.
We have escaped the premise of the piece. It
is that no man should be allowed to savor a
steak too early, because a steak is a noble beast,
and so is two pairs of shoes. Skip the syntax,
but remember that a guy who has two pairs of
shoes never forgets the day he put the card-
board in the one pair, and that a man who
tobbles a steak never forgets the day when he
washed the dishes for other folks who were con-
suming steaks.
That's why I do not like the Idea of young
people getting Jobs too easy. The boons of
prosperity are unappreciated unless vou suffer
some, so'8 to be able to bore your friends.
Drtw Pearson soys: Scott Lucas walks out when Kefauvers
walk in; Soviet military counselor drops peace hint;
Airline subsidies remain a secret.
WASHINGTON. Bx-8eh. Scott Lucas of Illinois moodily
walked out on the Duke and Duchess of Windsor at a 8tork Club"
dinner the other nlght-^after Tennessee's crime-busting Sen.
Estes Kefauver walked In.
The baffled host, New York businessman Charlie Cushlng,
didn't know it, but Lucas has been nursing a bitter grudge
apalnst Senator Kefauver. He blames his defeat and loss of his
patent position as Senate majority leader on Kefauvers Chicago
crime probe which came during the Illinois elections.
Kefauver had been at another table in the Stork Club, but
was Invited to Jain the exclusive party given for the Duke and
Duchess of Windsor. The embarrassment started when 8enator
and Mrs. Kefauver showed up in street clothes, since everyone
e.se was wearing "black tie" evening dress. To make masters
worse, Cushlng seated Mrs. Kefauver at the Duke's table, but
crowded Kefauver In at the Duchess' table, where Lucas also
Happened to be sitting. The naive New York businessman ap-
parently thought that all Senators were pals and didn't realize
that feuds can be bitter in Washington.
Eyeing Kefauver sourly; Lucas popped up from his seat, mut-
tered something about catching an early train and stalked out
ot the party,
TOO MANY VODKAS?
The diplomatic significance can only be guessed, but Soviet
military counselor Nikolai Vladykln dropped a Korean peace hint
at a Washington embassy party the other evening.
The No. 3 man in the Soviet Embassy was chatting amiably
with an American, who asks that his name not be used. But as
tne subject got around to the Korean war, Vladykln commented
tr.at It was "very bad." He admitted that the destruction in Korea
was even worse than Russia suffered in World War li.
"There must be an end. How can we end it?" asked the
American.
. ."I,t, seems to me that the terms can be arranged," remarked
vladykln knowingly.
"What would be the terms of a cease fire In Korea?" the
American pressed.
"The cease fire would have to be on the basis of a unification
of the country," replied Vladykln. Then he launched* Into a pro-
paganda speech about how Russia wanted peace and how'Russia
was economically behind the West and needed peace to catch up.
NOTEThe Russians often use informal and unofficial chan-
nels to drop diplomatic feelers to the State Department. However,
there is no way of knowing whether Vladykln was dropping
a peace hint, or had too many vodkas.
AIRLINES LOBBY
What the American taxpayer doesn't know about the air- .
lines Is that they continue to get a heavy subsidy from the tax-
payers, yet simultaenously the taxpayers have no way of knowing
now much that subsidy Is.
If the railroads got a similar subsidy there would be howls
of anguish from the public. But thanks to a powerful airline
lobby, the airlines get away'with it.
How potent the air lobby Is has been Illustrated recently by
some significant backstage wire-pulling in which P.esldent Tru-
man's own subordinates undercut him.
Truman has long advocated publicity regarding air subsi-
dies. Yet Truman's own Air Coordinating Committee, made up
of Truman's own appointees, has secretly ruled otherwise, and
are trying to keep this information from the public.
Chairman of the Truman Air Coordinating Committee Is Del
Rentzel, Undersecretary of Commerce In charge Of transportation.
Yet the Air Coordinating Committee has Just prepared a confi-
dential paper, No. 93/1A, which flatly comes out Instead for the
airline lobby's policy of secrecy. This column has obtained a copy
of the confidential A.C.C. paper, which bluntly recommends leav-
ing "the government In control of the degree of disclosure t
even to the extent of preventing all disclosure of 'subsidie* u"
circumstances justified."
Jc
Senator Russell
By Peter Edson
WASHINGTON(NEA)The Junior gentleman
from Georgia, Chairman Richard Brevard Rus-
sell of the Senate Armed Services Committee, is
a bachelor. That explains a lot about his ca-
reer.
Though he Is a most eligible catch for any
gal or for any hostess, Senator Russell shuns
the Washington social racket like the plague.
When he first came to Washington, he consider-
ed many of the Invitations he got something
like command performances. He felt he had to
go.
But one night at a party he got into an In-
teresting discussion with a British army colonel.
Everybody seemed to be sticking around, so
Senator Russell stayed too. Till darn near one
o'clock. As he was about to leave, he heard one
old dowager say, "Well! Now that the ranking
guest is leaving. I guess It's safe for the rest of
us to go home."
That was the end of the Russell social career.
Senator Russell now lives In Washington with
one of his married sisters and her husband. Col.
J. K. Stacy, an airline official. But until he
moVed in with the Stacvs. Senator Russell kept
a bachelor apartment In the Mayflower hotel
for many years.
He did some of his own cooking, too. Scram-
bled eggs and country ham with grits is
his favorite dish. But sometimes when Louis-
iana's Sen. Allen J. Ellender comes up to see
him, they cook up quite elaborate meals. Sen-
ator Ellender fancies himself as something of a
southern chef.
Why Senator Russell never married has al-
ways been something of a mystery. He has
good height and build, blond hair and blue eyes
and he's pleasant company with the character-
istic southern gift of gab and fund of good
stories. He says he's never had time to marry.
He's too wedded to his job.
Dick Russell was the oldest of 12 children. He
has seven brothers and four sisters, all living
and all married. Their mother, now 83, still
lives at the famllv home and farm lust outside
of Winder. Oa. a little town about 40 miles
northeast of Atlanta. The senator makes his
home with his mother when he's not In Wash-
ington.
A grand old lady o the old South, she has
a mother's natural leanings for her first-born.
And It's cenerallv understood among his friends
that Senator Russell certainly won't marrv while
his mother is still alive, and maybe not even
after thai.
There's a 1200-acre farm around the Russell
homestead, a big white clapboard place set in
a grove of old tre$s. Most of the land is farm-
ed on lease. The family has lived there only
since the war between the states.
The senator's father, now dead, was a former
Chief Justice, of the Georgia Supreme Court.
The Russell family, early Scotch-Irish settlers
In Georgia, had a wool mill and an iron mill
near Marietta before the war. They were de-
stroyed bv Sherman's march. None of the Rus-
sell men was of age for service In the Confeder-
ate army. But Mrs. Russell had a brother kill-
ed in the war.
Of the senator's seven brothers, one is a Fed-
eral court judge, one a farmer, one an army
lieutenant colonel, one a preacher, one a busi-
nessman .one a school taecher and one a physi-
cian. When they all get together with their
children at the Winder place for family reu-
nions. It makes a lot of people to feed and pho-
tograph.
Dick Russell went to school near Winder and
got his law degree from State University In 1918.
He served 123 days In a naval training unit on
the campus at Athens In World War I.
He was countv attorney at 20 and elected to
the state legislature when he was 21. He was
speaker of the House for two terms and then
ran for governor. When elected, at 32, he was
Georgias youngest governor. He served only
three years of a four-year term because, as gov-
ernor, he backed a bill to end lame-duck terms
of office. Then he ran for the Senate and was
elected, and thrice re-elected. His present term
expires In 1954 and he now intends to run
again.
In one of his campaigns, a story got round
that he was an atheist. When confronted with
this, he was able to prove that he had been
baptized with water from the River Jordan,
brought back by a naval captain uncle. Though
the senator and one sister are Methodists, all
the rest gf the famllv are Presbyterians
When he first came to Washington. Senator
Russell insisted that he be given places on Ap-
propriations and Naval Affairs committees. He
said he wanted those or nothing. That was
pretty brash talk for a freshman senator. But
It happened to come at the time when Huey
Long had resisineJ his committee appointments
in protest. Rather than face another revolt, the
leadrrshio gave in and Senator Russell got what
he wanted. He's been getting It fairly regularly
ever since.
HIDDEN POSTAL GRANTS
At present airline subsidies are hidden In the postal grants,
paid out to the big airlines for carrying the mall. Pan American
Airways alone received $48.000,000 in mall pay last year. How-
ever, the public has no idea how much was alegltlmate charge
for flying the mail and how much was pure gravy at the tax-
payers' expense. Figured on the basis of weight alone, the Post
Office paid Pan American nearly four times above the passenger
rate.
The President has recommended separating the gravy from
the mail pay, and letting the Civil Aeronautics Board pay what-
e.er subsidy Is needed and the Post Office pay the legitimate
mall costs. In defiant opposition, Mr. Truman's own committee
pioposes confidentially: "Both amounts . would continue to
be presented in the budget of the Post Office Department, and
payment to the carriers administered by that Department."
Truman also recommended against granting a special ex-
emption for the International airlines. This has been pushed
behind the scenes by Pan Am, so that If the other airlines are
forced to reveal their subsidies, Pan Am would still be exempt.
However, the President's Air Coordinating Committee agreed
with Pan Am, Instead of with the President, and proposed that,
no matter what was done about domestic airline subsidies, "the
present methods of establishing and. making mall payments to
the U.S. flag (International) carriers (should be) unchanged."
It would seem that the President's aviation coordinators ara
working for the big airlines, not for. the man who appointed
them. Perhaps Del Rentzel, chairman of the committee, can!
::>rget that he worked for American Airlines for 12 years and
that Pan American helped put him In his present post. <
MERRY-GO-ROUND
Price boss Mike DiSalle gets comfort from a quotation at-
tributed to famed editor Herbert Bayard Swope. It reads: "I can-
not give you the formula for success, but I can give you the
formula for failuretry to please everybody.".. Rabble-rouser
Gerald L. K. Smith was In Washington recently with a petition
of 6,000 namesboosting General MacArthur for President...
Senate Majority Leader McFarland has written to Democratic
Senators, begging them to tend to business. He complained that
the Senate chamber has been almost empty, because Senators
have been too busy watching the MacArthur hearing, holding In-
vestigations and making speeches... A former lobbyist for the
lnndlords Is now on the payroll of the Housing Expediter's office,
which enforces rent control. He Is George Proffltt, formerly a
lobbyist for the National Apartment Owners. One of his Jobs
bPlleve It or notwas to select the Government's advisory com-
mittees on rent enforcement!
Copyright. 1151. by The BeU Syndicate. Inc.)
There was a young fellow named Borta
Who tried to buy floors from a Florist.
His wife Chlorls got wise...
i Read Panama American Classifieds)
And now Boris sends roaes to Chlortsl



HOA
MM Kci.
PANAMA
HOW
lWIti.
COLON
Pn - SV\>
Escache diariamente a Us 3:St
EL DRAMA
AVENA QUAKER
Escriba: Vara Fontanella.
4Wt
Red Panamericana
PanamaAmrtca
DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE DIVULGAMOS LA VERDAD QOE LOS DEMS OCULTAN
AftO VU.Ir SIMO SEXTO
PANAMA, R. P., JUEVES, JUNIO 7, 1951
MADERAS
de comtruccifl
de toda clase, i-i
Agencias dlobale!
Via
llegando
-1508 'jj
CINCO CEN ESIMO
El emprstito costar al Estado B. 348.500
Durante $s"hora$ la Cmara Las Facultades Extraordinarias sern discutidas
discuti la autorizacin que A k, .
fue aprobada por unanimidad P o r la Asamblea Nacional esta tarde
Modificaciones fundamentales
ha sufrido el proyecto que
present el rgano Ejecutivo
1 Contralor manifest que estaba seguro
de que se conseguiran los B.26.000.000
La tramitacin del emprs-
tito de B. 28,000,000, cuya au-
torizacin aprobar esta tarde
en tercer debate la Asamblea
Nacional, costar al Estado a-
proxlmadamente la suma de B.
34P.500.0O, segn declar el Con-
tralor General de la Repbli-
ca en la Asamblea. Esta suma
envuelve B. 88,500 como hono-
rarios a los abogados y otros
gastos y el uno por ciento del
emprstito a la compaa que
ponga en circulacin los bonos.
El proyecto de Ley fue apro-
bado despus de seis horas de
debate, durante las cuales el
Contralor General de la Rep-
blica, don Henrique de Obarrio,
hizo una amplia explicacin de
la conveniencia del proyecto, el
cual, segn manifest, seria de
gran beneficio, ya que una a-
preclable cantidad de circulan-
te ingresarla aj pas.
Dijo el Contralor que en la
actualidad se estaban pagando
anualmente B. 1,580,000 en con-
cepto de intereses y amortiza-
cin de la deuda interna y que
con la refundicin, se paga-
ran anualmente B. 1,450,000.
Agreg que de ios once millo-
nes que se dedicarn a la re-
fundicin de la deuda interna
le corresponderan a las enti-
dades bancarlas y autnomas
del pas las siguientes sumas:
Caja de Ahorros: B. 150,000;
Caja de Seguro 8ociai, B. 2,-
100,000; Banco Nacional, B. 1.-
800,000; Banco de Coln B.
100,000; Bancos Provinciales, B.
388.000, al Chase, 41,180.00 y el
resto a particulares, que eran
poseedores de bonos.
Agrego que adems de la su-
ma que se ha estipulado para
el Seguro Social, esta empresa
recibira los cuatro millones a-
dicionales que se haban agre-
gado al emprstito.
Inform tambin el Contralor
Obarrio, que el emprstito se-
ria por un plazo de treinta
aos, que era ms o menos el
promedio de vencimiento de las
emisiones de bonos que se pen-
saban refundir.
Explic el Contralor, que la
(Pasa a la Pig fc. coi. 81
Aprobado en 1er.
debate emprstito
para "El Panam"
Se piden B.12.010.796 para los
gastos de operacin del Gbno.
en la Zona delanal de Pm,
La comisin de estudio apro-
b en primer debate el proyec-
to de ley por medio del cual
se autoriza al rgano Ejecutivo
fiara reformar el contrato ce-
ebrado con Hoteles Interame-
rlcanos, S. A., empresa que tie-
ne a su cargo el Hotel "El Pa-
nam", con objeto de que esta
empresa pueda conseguir en Pa-
nam o en el extranjero un
emprstito de B.1.500.000 a un
inters no mayor del 4%, para
aplicarlo a las cuentas de plazo
vencido, y a los intereses, pri-
mas y otros gastos Inherentes
a l contratacin del emprsti-
to.
La, comisin aprob en pri-
mer debate el proyecto, "por
considerar de imprescindible ne-
cesidad una obra de la natu-
raleza flel Hotel "El Panam" y
teniendo en cuenta el perjui-
cio que causarla a un gran
sector de nuestra comunidad
la falta de ayuda en estos mo-
mentos, a una empresa de esta
importancia."
El Arzobispo bendijo esta maana la Presidencia
*,..-..,-
Poca posibilidad
de suspender el
aumento del papel
MONTREAL, Junio 7 (UP)
El Ministro de Produccin de
Defensa, C. D. Howe, indic que
hay pocas probabilidades de
suspender el ltimo aumento de
precios del papel peridico c*-
rudiense como lo pidi Estados
(jnidos. *
Howe rechazo la queja ce!
Estabilizador de Precios de lis-
tados Unidos, Michael Disa'.le,
tic que el aumento viola el a-
cuerdo entre las autoridades do
Estados Unidos y Canad, he-
cha en una carta al director del
papel canadiense, Robert Fov-
ler, diciendo que se dio slo 24
horas a las autoridades de Es-
tados Unidos para estudiar -.'
alta.
El Ministro Howe dijo que "la
Glicina de Disalle fu notifler-
da de acuerdo con los arreglos
que tenamos".
WASHINGTON, Junio 7 i
Gobernador de la Zona esl
Canal de Panam, F. IL New-
comer; ha pedido la apropiacin
de 12.010,708 dlares para la o-
peracln del Gobierno de la Zo
na del Canal y 300,000 dlaies
para los gastos de admlnistia-
c'n de la Compaa del Canal
de Panam para el ao flsccl
de 1952-
El testimonio rendido por el
Gobernador Newcomer ante el
Comit de Apropiaciones del Se
i.ado fueron dados a la publici-
dad hoy.
Newcomer dijo al Comit que
los gastos propuestos para el
prximo ao fiscal Incluyen
'.-00,000 dlares para la defensa
civil de la Zona del Canal y
125,000 dlares para mejoran del
Hospital Gorgas.
Newcomer explic que a ex-
cepcin de 446,000 dlares para
mejoras y 040,667 dlares para
artculos no recobrables el ill
uero ser reembolsado al Tesoro
de Estados Unidos de las entra-
das de la Zona del Canal du-
rante el ao fiscal 1952.
El Lie. Roberto Alemn sostiene
que a la Corte Suprema compete
juzgar a Ex-Ministros de Estado
Ernest C Gornell
muri anoche en
el Gorgas
El sepelio del seor Ernest ft
Gornell quien muri anoche or.
el Hospital Panam despus de
.na corta enfermedad, tendr
lugar maana en la Capilla oc
Hospital Gorgas a las 8:30 am
Inmediatamente des pues, el
caerpo del seor Gornell seta
cremado.
El seor Gornell desempea'/a
el cargo de representante co-
mercial del AU American Ca-
bles Ai Radio en la Zona 4rl
Canal y Panam, habiendo Ub
gado a{ Istmo, procedente de
Jamaica, en 1917 y trabajando
para el All American durante Ti
aos consecutivos, desde su .le-
gada ai Istmo.
El seor Gornell era persoga
ampliamente conocida en Pa-
nam y la Zona del Canal, pe -
feneciendo a varias organiza
clones, inclusive el Club de ibo-
nes de Panam.
Le sobreviven su viuda. Su.
Carlota Z. de Gornell, E. C
Gornell Jr., 8ra. Anita Valencia
de Gornell y Roy Gornell, to-
dos residentes en Panam. Turn
tin ie sobreviven el Sr. Roj.t
Poor y Sra. Berta Gornell de
Poor, de Missouri y Oto* B.
Gornell, de California.
El Licenciado Roberto R. Ale-
mn, sostiene la misma tesis
de los prominentes abogados
que han afirmado que la Cor-
te Suprema de Justicia es la
que debe Juzgar a los ex-Mi-
nistros de Estado que estn de-
tenidos en la Crcel Modelo, por
los sucesos del 7 al 10 de mayo.
En la parte pertinente de su
opinin dice: r,8i la intencin
del legislador hubiese sido la
de limitar la competencia de
la Corte a los casos que el
presunto delincuente conser-
vase, en el momento de ser
Juzgado, su calidad de Minis-
tro de Estado, nada hubiese
sido ms fcil que encabezar
el Inciso 10o. del mismo articu-
lo, o sea, establecer que la Cor-
te debe conocer "de las cau-
sas que se sigan por delitos o
faltas cometidos en cualquier
poca por individuos que, al
mismo tiempo que deba deci-
dirse sobre el mrito del su-
mario desempean"... el cargo
de Ministros de Estado".
Afirma adems: "Considero
que segn el articulo 74 de la
ley 61 de 1946 es claro que co-
rresponde a la Corte Suprema
de Justicia conocer privativa-
mente, en una sola Instancia,
de las' causas por delitos o fal-
tas cometidas por los Ministros
de Estado, ya sea que dichos
ministros conserven o hayan
perdido, en el momento de a-
brlrse la causa, su calidad de
Ules".
El Dr. Eduarda Ritter Aislan
ser nombrado en el curso del
da Secretario Privado del
Presidente de la Repblia,
segn informes -obtenidos en
fuentes oficiales. .
Aunque el Secretario Gene-
ral de la Presidencia asegur
que el Dr. Ritter seria nom-
brado en el dia de hoy, fuen-
tes extraoficiales indicaron
que el distinguido intelectual
o haba aceptado an (I
puesto.
El Dr. Ritter habla renuncia-
do recientemente su posicin
con motivo de una carta vio-
lenta contra los Comanda.-* ,ts
de la Polica Nacional.
Su Seora Ilustrislma Mon-
seor* Francisco Beckman, Ac
obispo de Panam^afiel esta
maana una ceremdnia a*as*
dlcln, en el Palacio Presiden-
cial, en una breve ceremonia i-
ligiosa a la que asistieron el ex-
celentsimo seor Presidente e
la Repblica, Don Alcibiades A
rosemena, su Sra. esposa, Doa
. Eleodora de Arosemena, los Mi-
nistros, da Estado y el SecreUi-
Lrta aiiWfVl dt -la'Presidencia y
El seor Arzobispo recorri
los Despachos Salones y Depar-
tamentos privados del Palacio
Presidencial, y con un lsopo en
mano procedi a las ceremonias
de exorcismos y bendicin ordi-
narias.
El Palacio Pre.il
sentaba un aspect*
rerrovrtdn,
ajos realizados all por el Mi-
nisterio de Obras Publicas
La fotografa reproduc un
aspecto de la ceremonia rellgio
*4 efectuada esta maana.
Nos visit hoy el
director de "El
Da" de Quito
Acompaado de don Coln
Eloy Alfaro. prominente hombre
de negocios y figura destacada
de la poltica ecuatoriana, visi-
t esta maana la redaccin de
"El Panam-Amrica", el Te-
niente Coronel Luis Mario Ja.a-
mlllo, Director del diario "El
Da", que se edita en Quito, Re-
pblica de El Ecuador.
El distinguido periodista ecua-
toriano departi por breves mo-
mentos con nuestro Director, Dr.
Harmodio Arias M., y luego rea-
liz una visita por los talleres y
dependencias de esta empresa.
La Asamblea Nacional discuti-
r esta tarde el proyecto de ley
por medio del cual se Reviste Pro
Tempere al rgano Ejecutivo de
Facultades Extraordinarias.
El proyecto original presentado
por el rgano Ejecutivo fue re-
formado sustanclalmente en el
seno de la comisin con la cola-
boracin de los Ministros de Es-
tado.
Entre las reformas fundamen-
tales, se destaca el hecho de que
no se Incluyera en las facultades
la de aprobar el Cdigo fiscal, tal
como lo estableca el Proyecto o-
riginal, sino para reformar las
disposiciones vigentes sobre R-
!limen aduanero. Impuesto sobre
a Renta y otros.
Tambin fue reglamentado
extensamente el articulo que se
refera a la Intervencin del
Ejecutivo en la Caja de Seguro
8oclal, el Banco de Urbaniza^
clon y el Banco Agropecuario'1
para su flnanclamlento.
Tin articulo de suma lmpor-
tancia que est Incluido entre)
las facultades es el que se re-*
Here a la emisin de bonos pa-
ra alcantarillados y la facultad
que se da al Banco de Urba-
nizacin para negociar emprs-
titos con personas o entldadeaj
nacionales y extranjeras.
Por lo vasto de las facultzW
des que se dan al rgano EfcM
ctlvo. algunos diputados Br-4
bian observado que es muy po-*
co el tiempo que tiene paral
aplicarlas, pero se tiene enten*}
dldo que existe tambin j)araJ
que pasen tal cual las ha apro-4
bado la comisin.
En otra seccin publicamos!
el texto, tal como qued modM
flcado por la comisin de es*J
tudlos. |1
No se ha debido a poltica
la serie de destituciones
'fl%$ Los Plomeros del Rol de Oro de la
Zona Amenazan con ir a la Huelga
Si Sacan a los del Rol de Plata
El nmero de plomeros de la Divisin de Construccin en el
sector del Pacifico en la Zona del Canal asciende a 15. De este
total, dos esln en vacaciones, y los 13 restantes estn dispues-
tos a abandonar sus trabajos inmediatamente.
Los plomeros estn protestando por el despido de sus ayudan-
tes locales, a quienes se les dijo que podan ser transferidos a
otras secatones, con salarios Inferiores, o ser declarados cesantes.
El promedio de salario de los ayudantes de plomeros es de
59 centavos la hora, y machos de ellos tienen varios aos de tra-
bajar con la Divisin de Construcciones de la Zona del Canal.
L'n portavoz de Balboa Heights dijo que no sabia nada sobre
la posible destitucin de loa ayudantes locales.
Dijo el portavoz: "Crea que tal medida es improbable".
Los Militares de Bolivia resuelven
disolver la Asamblea Nacional
Cuestan BA 18,000
los trabajos de
la Presidencia
Se calcula en B.18.000.00, el
costo de los trabajos de repara-
cin que efectuar el Ministe-
rio de Obras Pblicas en el Pa-
lacio Presidencial, segn fuimos
informados esta maana en
fuentes oficiales.
Hasta ahora se lleva gasta-
do B.12.000, repartidos en la
siguiente forma: Juan Manuel
Cedeo por trabajos de reto-
que y pintura en obras de arte:
B.800.00; Guillermo Cowes por
tapizado de los muebles en el
Saln Amarillo B.1.300.00; Lau-
reano Llaursd, por tapizado y
barniz de los muebles de la Se-
cretaria Privada y del Edecn:
B.vOO.OO; Jos A. Tart; pintura
Interior y exterior, y barniza-
do y reparaciones de pisos
B.3.800.00; Planilla de Obras
Pblicas i .2.000.00; Mano de
Obra: $2.000.00.
Tanto las puertas, los pisos,
como las escaleras, corredores y
pasillos han sido totalmente re-
parados y el Palacio Presiden-
cial, muestra en dos semanas
de Intensos trabajos, un aspec-
to agradable, muy distinto al
que presentaba a los ojos de
tos visitantes, a raz de loa su-
cesos de] 10 de mayo cuando
la metralla hizo horribles es-
(Paaa a la pasma columna )
Toman esta medida a pesar de
haber prometido respetar la
Constitucin y las leyes
LA PAZ. Junio 7 (UP) La
Tunta de Gobierno ha decretado
fenecido el mandato de los Se-
nadores y Diputados, y sin e-
fecto las elecciones del 6 de
Mayo ltimo. 2) El Poder Judi-
cial continuar funcionando con
todo su personal. > Se decla-
ran vigentes los tratados y con
venios Internacionales, decla-
rndose la adhesin de Bolivia
a: orden y concierto democrad-
y representativo como po-
ltica internacional. 4i Todos
los actos Jurdicos de la Junta
se regirn por la Constitucin
y las leyes y no se modlllcaiu.
las leyes y disposiciones legaici.
La Junta ha prohibido iar
huelgas generales y "las de siai
putia y solidaridad', asi co.nr
todas las que no se sujeten a
las prescripciones de la ley del
trabajo. Los dirigentes de los
sindicatos que incurran en in-
fracciones de esas dlsposlcioi.es
sufrirn 8 meses de arresto o
confinamiento.
Segn la Junta, no podrn ta
dirigentes sindicales los Jefe.; y
dirigentes de tos partidos pol-
ticos, diputados, senadores, uit-
ulatros y toaos los que ejenuit
cargos pblicos y los que no f
guren en las planillas de suel-
dos de las empresas.
Ministerio de Educacin
expidi en el dia de hoy al si-
guiente comunicado:
En el diario "La Hora" de
esta localidad se anunci ayer
que el Ministerio de Educacin
haba destituido a 32 empleados
de la Imprenta Nacional.
Sobre el particular el Minis-
terio desea aclarar lo siguiente:
laEl personal de la Impren-
ta Nacional fu abultado de
manera Inslita durante los l-
timos meses de la pasada ad-
ministracin. En secciones en
donde normalmente se funciona
con 30 operarlos hubo un au-
mento hasta de 77 empleados.
2o.Tal anarqua en la Im-
prenta Nacional trajo como con-
secuencia lo que el director de
dicha dependencia informa a
continuacin:
"En el presupuesto hay B88-
225 para el pago de planillas
durante doce meses o sea B.7.-
352.00 por mes; pero lo cierto
es que en cinco meses hemos
gastado B.54 874.84 en vez de los
B.38760.00 autorizados, lo cual
da un sobreglro de B.18.114.44.
quedando para los siete meses
que faltan del ao en curso
solamente B.33.350.17 o sea B.4.-
764.30 por mes.
lo.Por tanto las destitnc
as del martes responden a ui
ajuste del personal en atenclo
a la realidad del presupuesto
no a la actitud de destituir
personas para reemplazarlas po
nuevos obreros de determinada!
inclinacin poltica.
Por otra parte el Ministerial
consulta con abogados para aj
verlgua:- la posibilidad de pa<4
garle vacaciones proporciona
les o preavlsos a los obrero*
destituidos.
Los mayoristas se
renen esta noche
en "El Panam"
La Asociacin de Mayoristas!
de vveres tendr una reunion
en el Hotel "El Panam" si
noche, asistiendo como invita^
tos de honor el Ministro de Al
crlcultura, Comercio e Indus-]
trias, Ing. David Samudio, al
Gerente del Banco Agro-PecuaH
rio e Industrial, Lie- Eduardos
Vallarlno y el Presidente de las
Cmara de Comercio de Paua. J
m, Sr. Federico Humbert.
Programa de la
Banda Republicana
boy en Sania Ana
Programa que ajecutar la
Banda Republicana hoy en San
ta Ana:
1Marcha: La Bandera Pa-
namea. Galimany.
2Fantasa: Homenaje a
Chopin. Arlas.
3Obertura: Obern. We-
ber. .
4 Intermezzo: Hoja de Al-
bum. Wagner.
5 Entre acto: Copella. Si-
belius. ,
8Tamborera: Cafeclto Crio-
llo. Cavalll.
El Director.
Eduardo Charpentier H.
Nota: Este mismo concierto
ser ofrecido en el Parque de.
la Independencia el prximo
domingo.
Confirman que Rusia
est fortificando la
frontera de Irn
TEHERAN, Junio 7 (UP)
Las tropas rusas estn aumen-
tando sus fortificaciones de de
fensa a lo largo de lo frontera
norte de Irn, la cual se en-
cuentra en estado de tencin
por la nacionalizacin de la
Anglo-Iranian Oil Co., de acut-
do con el Embajador de Eta
dos Unidos, Henry Grady. Se
riijo. sin embargo, que no l.ay
motivos da alarma.
Dijo Grady que "hemos teni-
do informes de que durante los
ltimos diez das se ha aumen-
tado la actividad a lo largo de
la frontera rusa pero sta no es
de gran significacin, ya que
nuestro servicio de inteligencia
nos ha asegurado que se trata
de fortificaciones de defensa
Creo que sto forma parte de
una guerra de nervios".
El aumento de mensualidadei
en las Escuelas de la Zona
ser altamente perjudicial ,
Declaraciones en este sentido hizo el congresista
Jckson en la Cmara
CIRCULACIN PAGADA
DE AYER MAS DE
23.100
WASHINGTON, Junio 7 (UP)
El Representante Republica-
no, Donald L. Jackson, dijo en
el sub-Comlt de Apropiacio-
nes de la Cmara que el au-
mento de las mensualidades en
las escuelas de la Zona del Ca-
nal de Panam para los nios
norte-americanos residentes en
la Repblica de panam "en-
torpecer seriamente, si es que
no lo prohibe por completo" el
uso de stas escuelas por stos
nios.
Jackson hizo nfasis en que
Estados Unidos est gastando
"cientos de miles de dlares"
{ara mejorar la educacin a
raves del Hemisferio Occiden-
tal, mientras que muchos ciu-
dadanos norte-smerlcanos que
viven en Panam serian priva-
dos de las facilidades educati-
vas de Estados Unidos para sus
nios si se aumenta la mensua-
lidad en las escuelas de la Zona
del Canal.

Dijo Jackson: "He llegado a
la sincera conviccin de que si
los actuales planes se llevan a
cabo y se pone en efecto el
aumento de las mensualidades,
los ciudadanos norte ameri-
canos y sus nios que residen
en la Repblica de Panam sa-
rn discriminados en materia
de educacin, y privados da al-
gunos de los privilegios y bene- 'con estruendosos aplausos.
iPaaa a la rag k. Cat l>
Se presentar esta
noche el Mago Chang
en el Bella Vista
Esta noche vuelve a presenil
tarse ante el pblico de su pa
tria, en el Teatro Bella Vista, eJf
Mago Chang, considerado por la.
prensa extranjera como uno de]
los ms grandes ilusionistas des]
murdo. .
Regresa el gran mago pana-
meo, despus de varios meses
da ruidosos triunfos por la*
principales capitales de Amrica
81n duda alguna aue el es*'
pectculo Que ofrece el gran Urr
sionista es lo mejor aue se na
t resentado en nuestros escena-
rios, pues cuenta el Mago Changa
con una formidable compaa uat
variedades con lujosos vestua-
rios, que alterna con sus acto
de iuskmlsmo y prestidigita.:.
El pblico nuestro no se haw
podido olvidar todava de e
grandioso espectculo que O^^I
ci Chang a su paso por Pana-
m hace varios meses. Las salsa*
del Teatro Nacional estuvieron,
atestadas de bote en bote, cuan
do un delirante Dbllco Inte-
rrumpa la actuacin del mag


PAGINA DOS
Rl PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTit
JUEVES, JUNIO 7, 1151
PanamaAmrtca
UBK INDirilTDUNTB
HAWODIO !* ninr'OP
DITOBA PANAMA AMiniCA. . A.
TIL'FOMC t-074 :ClNT*l FHIV.OA) AeRt00 POtTAl NO. IS4
IN U tLLSHS.S IIUAOO IN tT CIUDAD. C>LII H. NO.
OBRAS QUE SE DEBEN PLANEAR
CQS iKMl'O
En repetidas ocasiones nosotros hemos puesto
de relieve la necesidad de que los tcnicos de ca-
da dependencia del Estado planeen a su debido
tiempo las obras o las disposiciones que deben eje-
cutarse en el futuro. Se sabe por mltiples expe-
riencias que no es posible improvisar con buenos
resultados en esta materia porque la accin em-
prica generalmente slo causa perjuicios.
Desde hace muchos meses El Panam-Amrica
ha advertido la necesidad de planear y ejecutar
algunas obras relacionadas con el desarrollo de la
ciudad de Panam. Afortunadamente se logr que
el Ministerio de Obras Pblicas hiciera a su debido
tiempo la prolongacin de la Calle Cincuenta, cu-
yo costo ha sido incluido ya en el rengln respec-
tivo del Presupuesto. Hace pocos das el actual
Ministro, Ing. Navarro, manifest a travs de la
prensa que en breve se. inaugurarn los trabajos
de esa importante va de comunicacin que presta-
r grandes servicios a la comunidad, especialmen-
t'e a los residentes en los barrios de San Francisco
de la Caleta y Paitilla.
As como se ha logrado la culminacin de la
primera etapa de esta prolongacin de la calle alu-
dida es de esperarse que el Ministerio de Obras
Pblicas contine haciendo estudios adecuados so-
$re otras prolongaciones de vas que, de realizar-
Ce, seran muy provechosas para la ciudad.
En notas editoriales de este peridico se ha
tratado de la prolongacin de la Avenida Balboa
hasta las proximidades del Parque Mir en Bella
Vista. Ojal que esa idea merezca la atencin de-
bida del ramo respectivo a fin de que, si se encuen-
tra con mrito suficiente, se haga todo lo posible
por ponerse en prctica.
Cuando la Avenida Balboa se extienda hacia
all seguramente centenares de vehculos utiliza-
rn esta va al salir del centro comercial de la
ciudad debido a que con una ruta ms expedita
yrms corta llegaran a Bella Vista y a los otros
barrios de ms adelante economizando tiempo y
ponindose a salvo de muchos inconvenientes rela-
cionados con el trnsito. Asimismo Be lograr des-
congestionar considerablemente el movimiento de
vehculos en las avenidas Justo Arosemena y Per.
Sera muy saludable que el Ing. Navarro en
su carcter de Ministr de Obras Pblicas dicte
las medidas del caso para que, si no se ha hecho,
los tcnicos estudien la posibilidad de este trabajo
para un futuro prximo. Por de pronto se ha lo-
grado, segn las declaraciones del alto funcionario
aludido, que en breve comiencen los trabajos de
la prolongacin de la importante ruta de la Calle
Cincuenta.
CLNICA DE UROLOGA
DR. AUSTREBERTO PAREDES
Ave. Roosevelt, Calle 10 No. 100799 Coln
Si quiere ahorrar dinero
SUSCRBASE
al ms ventajoso
CLUB de 50 Semanas
por una pequea cuota semanal/
BICICLETAS
"VIKING"
ELACUILA
Avenida Central 91
KLIM e$f ehbonx/*
fojo e/mas esMctoconfo/
Protegida a travs de cada etapa de su pro-
duction desde la granja hasta el procedi-
miento de elaboracin y en\ asebajo el
estricto Sistema Borden de Control de Cali-
dad, para garantiiarle a Id. siempre la meior
leche que es posible proveer.
1. KLIM )( pare y
2. KLIM..
3. KLIM ei liempr* de calidad aalferase
4. KLIM aa aacalaata para al alia a aa
craclaalaata
6. KLIM aumenta al valar nutritivo 4a las
platea ceciaedes
KLIM (a recomienda para la aliaaata-
cia laf sutil
7. KLIM aa pera y safar* . asada
por aa procedimiento aspaclal
t. KLIM UTA ILAIORADA IAJO II MAS
ISTRICTO CONTIOL
L LECHEA KLIM
^** LA MIMtlDA |N TODO II MUNDO
6 L^arruSe
de WASHINGTON
Por DREW PEARSON
Drew Pearson diet: Scott Lucas sali cuando Kefauver
entr; El Consejero Militar Sovitico deja entrever la
paz; Los subsidios a las lneas areas siguen siendo
un secreto.
WASHINGTON. E ex-Sena-
dor Lucas de Illinois abandon
la cena que se le ofreca al_pu-
que y la Duquesa de Windsor
en el "Stork Club" la otra no-
che, despus que el Senador
Kelauver de Tennessee, quien
combate contra el Crimen, en-
tr.
El atnito anfltrn. el hombre
de negocios de Nueva York
Chalje Cushing, no lo sabia, pe-
ro Lucas no gusta del senador
Kelauver. Lucat le hecha la
cuipa de su derrota y la prdida
de su poderosa posicin como
lder de la mayora del Senado,
a la Investigacin sobre el cri-
men en Chicago que llev a ca-
bo Kefauver durante las elec-
ciones de Illinois.
Kefauver se-encontraba en o-
tra mesa del "Stork Club", pe-
ro fu Invitado a unirse a la
tiesta exclusiva que se le daba
al Duque y la Duquesa de Wind-
sor. Los rubores comenzaron
cuando el Senador y su sejora
se presentaron en traje de ca-
lle, ya que todos los dems es-
taban con "corbatas negras" y
trajes de noche.
Para empeorar la situacin,
Cushing sent a la Sra. de Ke-
fauver en la mesa del Duque,
y coloc a Kefauver en la mesa
de la Duquesa, en donde se en-
contrabar tambin Lucas. To-
do parece Indicar que el hom-
bre de negocios, de Nueva York
se imagin que todos los Sena-
dores aon buenos amigos y no
pens que los feudos pueden ser
muy amargos en Washington.
Lanzndole una agria mira-
da a Kefauver, Lucas se le-
vant dt SU asiento, murmu-
r algo sobre coger un tren
y se fu de la fiesta.
MUCHOS VODKAS?
El significado diplomtico s-
lo puede ser adivinado, pero el
Consejero Militar Sovitico, Ni-
kolai Vladykln dio a entrever
una paz en Corea durante una
fiesta de la Embajada Rusa en
Washington la otra noche.
El hombre No. 3 en la Em-
bajada Sovitica se encontraba
charlando amigablemente con
un americano, cuyo nombre pi-
di que no se usara. Cuando
el tema se enfil hacia la gue-
rra de Corea, Vladykln coment
que so era "algo malo". Ad-
miti que la destruccin en Co-
rea es an mucho mayor que
la que Rusia sufri durante i*
segunda guerra mundial.
"Debe haber un final. C-
mo podemos terminarla?",
pregunt el americano.
"A mi me parece que los
trminos pueden ser arregla-
dos", dijo Vladykin con aire
de sabidura.
"Cules seriar los trmi-
nos para el cese de fuego en
Corea?", presion el america-
no.
"El cese de fuego seria a
base de una unificacin del
pas", contest Vladykln. En-
tonces dispar un discurso de
propaganda sobre cmo Ru-
sia se encontraba econmica-
mente atrasada y que nece-
sitaba la pai para igualarse
al oeste.
NOTA: Los rusos muchas ve-
ces usan los canales informales
y no oficiales para enviar re-
cados al Departamento de Es-
tado. Sin embargo, no se puede
saber si Vladykln estaba dando
un recado de paz o haba to-
mado muchos vodkas.
ANTESALA DE LAS UNEAS
AEREAS
Lo que el americano que pa-
ga sus Impuestos no sabe sobre
las lineas areas es que estas
continan recibiendo un fuerte
subsidio del pueblo americano,
y simultneamente, el pueblo
americano no puede saber a
cuanto asciende ese subsidio.
Si los ferrocarriles recibieran
Eisenhower advirti a Rusia que
recuerde la invasin a Normanda
un subsidio parecido, se escu-
cnarian los amos ue anguja
uei puolico. *- pone-rosa -antesala' de las li-
neas aereas, estas logran sanr
con bien.
El podero de sta ante-
sala' aerea ha siuo ilustrado
reciememtnte por algunas
ugniiieauvas escenas uetras
de bastidores de las cuales
los propios subordinados del
fresmente Truman no le han
iniormado.
Desde nace tiempo, Truman
ha i.eldo la publiciua en !o
leiacionaao- a ios subsidios. Sin
embargo, el propio comit ae
coordinacin aerta de Truman,
compuesto de personas nombra-
das por el mismo Truman, han
decidido secretamente lo con-
trario, y estn tratando de o-
cultane sta informacin ai pu-
blico.
El Presidente del Comit de
coordinacin area de Truman
es Del Rentzei, Sub-Secretario
de Comercio a cargo del trans-
porte. Sin embargo, el comit
de coordinacin aerea acaba de
preparar un lnlorme confiden-
cial, No. 93/1A, el cual defien-
de abiertamente a la poltica
secreta de la "antesaia" area.
Esta columna ha obtenido una
copia de ste Informe confiden-
cial, el cual recomienda abier-
tamente que "se deje al gobier-
no control del grado de publi-
cidad... hasta el extremo de (
evitar cualquiera publicacin de i
los subsidios si las circunstan-
cias lo Justifican".
SUBSIDIOS POSTALES
Hasta el presente, los subsi-
dios a las lineas areas estn
escondidos en los contratos pos-
tales, los cuales se le pagan a
las grandes compaas aereas
por el transporte de correos. La
fan-American Airways, sola-
mente, recibi 46 millones Ue
dlares en correos el ao pasa-
do. Sin embargo, el pblico no
tiene idea de cunto represen-
taba el pago legtimo por el
transporte de correo y cuanto e- !
ra "pura salsa" a costa del p-'
biioo. Calculndose a base ej
peso solamente, los correos le I
nan pagado a la Pan-Amerl-'
can casi cuatro veces el valor
de la tarifa de pasajeros.
El Presidente na recomenda-
do que se separe "la salsa' c.'l
pago del transporte de correos,
y que la Comisin de Aeronu-
tica Civil pague el subsidio que
sea necesario y que el Correo
pague el : e g 111 m o costo del
transporte de correos. Desalan-
uo la proposicin de Truman,
el comit recomienda confiden-
cialmente: "Ambas canuaa-
des... debern ser presentadas
en el presupuesto uei Departa-
mento de Correos, y el pago a
ias lineas aereas administrado
por el Di-pul tu tent.
Truman tamben se pronun-
cio contra ei otorgamiento ue
iranquiclas- a las lineas aereas
internacionales. Esto ha sido
presionado detrs de bastidores
por la Pan-American, de mane-
ra que si las otras lineas areas
se ven forzadas a revelar sus
subsidios, la Pan-An.erlcau con-
tinuara exenta. Sin emoargo,
el comit de coordinacin del
Presidente estuvo de acuerdo
con ia Pan-American; en lugar
de estar de acuerdo con el Pre-
sidente, y propuso que no Im-
porta lo que se haga sobre los
subsidios a las lineas domsti-
cas, "los presentes mtodos que
establecen y efectan los pa-
gos de correos a loe aviones in-
ternacionales de bandera ame-
ricana deben Continuar sin
cambio alguno."
Ti. el i parece indicar que los
coordinadores de aviacin del
i Presidente estn trabajando
para, las grandes lineas areas
! y no para el hombre que los
i nombr. Quisas Del RentseL
Lo hizo con motivo
del 7* aniversario de
la audaz maniobra
PARIS, junio 7. (UP;. El
Comandante en Jefe del Ejr-
cito del Atlntico, General
Dwight Eisenhower, advirti a
Rusia que har bien en recor-
dar la sangrienta leccin que
los ejrcitos aliados dieron a
los nazis en las playas de Nor-
manda hace siete aos.
Por su parte, el Jefe del Es-
tado Mayor Mixto norteameri-
cano, General Omar Bradley,
dijo que el Comando del Atln-
tico del Norte tiene "un plan
para la vigorosa y adecuada
defensa de Europa".
Otro alto Jefe norteamerica-
no, el General Hoyt Vanden-
berg, Comandante de la Fuer-
za Area de Estados Unidos, a-
firm que si Europa Occiden-
tal fuese atacada, dicha fuer-
za area librar "una terrible
lucha".
Elsenhower habl durante las
ceremonias conmemorativas del
desembarco aliado en Norman-
da en Sainte Mere Eglise, en
donde tai divisiones de para-
caidistas al mando del General
Matthew B. Ridway Iniciaron la
invasin para liberar a Fran-
cia.
"Todos los agreseres harn
bien en recordar que el mundo
entero libre es sagrado para to-
do el mundo amante de la li-
bertad. Nuestra gran esperan-
za es convencerlos anticipada-
mente para que ese sacrificio
por el mundo entero no vuelva
a aer necesario", dijo Eisenho-
wer.
Bradley, quien realiza una ji-
ra de inspeccin de las defen-
sas de Europa, dijo que se ha-
ll "muy oien impresionado
por los planes de defensa del
ANIVERSARIO
Por ALDOR
EL DESCONOCIDO DEL DESEMBARCO' EN NORMANO!*: Ojal ene ninguno de mil I
cantaradas tenga que repetir la experiencia de hace siete aos... T
Comando del Atlntico del Nor- I instruccin de soldados y la
te v que se est cerrando la! expansin de la capacidad in-
brecha entre los planes y dis- dustrial para satisfacer las ne-
posicin de las tropas con la cesldades militares.
presidente del comit, no pue-
de olvidarse que trabaj pa-
ra la American Airlines por
ms de 12 aos y que la Pan-
American lo ayudo conseguir
el puesto que tiene ahora.
CARRUSEL
El Jefe de Precios Mike Di-
Salle se siente aliviado, al or
una citacin que se le atribu-
ye ai lamoso editor Herbert Ba-
yard Swope. Dice asi: "no pue-
do darle 1 frmula del xito,
pero si puedo darle la frmula
del fracaso ^trate de compla-
cer a todo el mundo"... Ei
"Agitador de chusmas" Gerald
L. K. Smith estuvo en Washing-
ton con una peticin con 5,000
nombres pidiendo a MacAr-
thur para Presidente... El l-
der de la mayora del Senado
le ha escrito a los senadores
Demcratas, p 1 d 1 n d o les que
trabajen. Se quej de que la C-
mara del Senado ha estado casi
vaca, debido a que los Senado-
res han estado sumamente o-
cupados presenciando la inves-
tigacin de MacArthur, haciendo
investigaciones y pronunciando
discursos... Un ex-antesallsta
de los caseros se encuentra aho-
ra en la planilla de la Oficina
de Facilitacin de Casas, la cual
pone en vigor el control de los
alquileres. Se trata de George
Proffltt. quien era un "antesa-
lista" de los propietarios de a-
partamentos. Uno de sus traba-
jos cranlo o no-r- es el de se-
leccionar los comits asesores
del Gobierno sobre el control
de alquileres.
Nota del Traductor: "Ante-
salista se le llama en Estados
Unidos a la persona que se a-
glta detrs de bastidores para
conseguir concesiones especia-
les determinadas entidades y
compaas.
Fauts y jumentos mus
deliciosos ...cm
esto Nueva
Levadura Seca
J
NO RIQUIIM RIFRIGIRACIN ... TAN "ACR DI USAR
COMO LA LEVADURA DITIRIORAILI DI ANTAO
mes rpido que nunca' Coma
Ya llego la nueva Levadura
Atea de Fleachmaan. el descubr
miento moderno para hornear, que a*
conserva fresca en la deapeaaa semana
trae canana. Si uated hornea en ca*,
pruebe cata maravillosa levadura gra-
nulada que economita tiempo y tra-
bajo Vea uated como hornea mejor
hay e. le Neade la eeev. Levad
Sec. de Flenchmemi.
UV 'Ac M OSA I,
N
-eje repasar !
he. Deeaw4s de <**_..
le . m Kigali siempre n can... Hornee cea** se le mfje
Sabor predilecto
para un
RUM and COKE
exquisito 1
DESTILERA
CENTRAL S A
Jamones
Importados
PEK
KRAKUS
DREWS
los ofrece:
COMISARIATO
TAGAROPULOS
SALSA DE RBANO PICANTE
I vfbaradas de mantequilla
1 tuthoraso. -MAIZINA Durysa
Vi cvckaraa'ita ele sel
Derrtase la mantequilla en una cacerola.
Retrese del fuego. Adanse la Maizena,
la t.al, y la pimienta, y nase todo bien.
Adase gradualmente la leche, mezclando
todo hasta que est uniforme.
Cocnese a fuego moderado,
MIRE QUE RECETA
Ve de eucneradlto 4. pimitnta
t Vi tasas de leen
2 e 4 (uet.at.sei de tbanos
pisantes, yo preparadas
revolviendo constantemente hasta que la
mezcla espese y comience a hervir. Hir-
vase 2 minutos sin dejar de revolver.
Retrese del fuego. Adanse los rbanos
picantes y mzclense muy bien. Srvase
caliente. Hace alrededor de 2 tazas de salsa.
U* tiemprt Mahina Duryea
Pida el famario grand ... Je cuesta rtenos.
ISAAC BRANDON & BROS., INC.
Apartado No. 387 Panam, R. P.
sos
mtJUHA w usa moran (oWmv i ? m< BW

Ahora! puede Vd. volar
va
n conexin can Panair do Brasil
Vi. pueda volar ahora la hermosa capital
brasilea, en poderosos cuatrimotores,
via El Inter Americano y Panair,
haciendo inmediatas conexiones on Lima.
Y aprorecAe esta r.ntmj. tttraordinarit:
despus de visitar Rio, vuelva va
Montevideo, Buenoe Airee, Sentalo y Lima,
.in ningn costo adicional.
lUn viaje que no olvidar jams!
nicamente PANAGRA puede ofrecer
O Servicio diario entro Be. Aa. y EE. UU. (con scalas
en Santiago y Lima) en loe lujosos DC-6 do El nter
Americano para que Ud. viajo cmodamente a Ro y las
principales ciudades de Amrica.
Servicio "Gourmet" de comidas. Refrigerios. Atoneia
personal en tierra y eir. La mayor experiencia como lnea
area y la pericia personal do sus famosos pilotos.
Y Aho
ra
S vocee por semana y ms ripido entre Buenos Aires f
EE UU. El Especial -Clase Turista- con hasta 25% de rebe-
la y eleccin do rutas (1) va Lo Pas, (2) via Sent*fo-
Cornurte o mi oaenro de vhpt y comprobar ove ninguna otra /foso oeVea At ofrece toritos venta/**
PANACRA
FAN AMEKrCAN GUAC AIKWAYS
Oficll
c.


^i
If EVES. JUNIO 1. 1DS1
l.k
El PANAMA AMFRIf'A DIARIO INnKTENDIBVrK
PAGINA TU!.'?
Ocho puntos se han incluido
en el temario del Consejo de
la OEA que se rene hoy
WASHINGTON. Jumo 6 --
(USI8) Ocho puntos han ->i-
cio incluidos en el temarlo para
la reunin que tendr el micr-
RED
Panamericana
1.090 Kcs
HOY
HOY JUEVES
1:30 El Hijo Perdido
Srtesa Avena Quaker
Vox Emocional
Betty Williamson
4:00 Noticiero Fereira
4:15 Dedicatorias
6:0* Vibraciones del Aire
por Nacho Valds
l:NU Cancionera Sentimen-
tal
con Kcrima Galctica
6:3(1 El Molino Silencioso
dramatizacln
6:45 Sus. Canciones Preferidas
con Flavio Garca, acom-
paa L. Muoz. Cortesa
Floristera Valvn
7:06 Lacho _A*crr*f
y sn rgano
Ron Carta Vieja
7:15 MI Marido. Drama litacin
Cortesa de "Camel"
7:39 Pginas de Amor
dramatizacln. cortesa de
El guila Imperial
7:45 Serenata de las Americas
do Solis y Gmez
1:00 Uenoveva
dramatizacln. cortesa de
Almacenes La Aurora
:15 Noticiero RPA
*:3t El Piano Marico
8:45 Por los Senderos
de la Historia
6:00 Francia y su msica
9:15 Grandes artistas
U:30 El Hit Musical de Hoy
10:00 Msica escogida
10:30 Variedad musical
11:00 Cancionero nocturnal
11:30 Msica sin palabras
12:00 Buenas noches
4.M
6:00
6:03
6:30
6:45
7:00
7:30
7:45
roo
8:15
MAANA VIERNES
Buenos das
Almanaque de la
Panamericana
Noticiero RPA
Msica para el desayuno
Sabores de mi Tierra
Noticiero RFA
Su meloda predilecta
Fiesta en Manhattan
Discoteca Internacional
cciles el Consejo de la Organi-
zacin de los Estados America-
nos.
Segn ha anunciado el Con-
sejo, los puntos del temario
sern:
1. Informe del Comit si-
'jre el Programa Especial de In-
formacin;
2. Informe del Comit Con-
junto del. Instituto Interamen-
cano sobre Ciencias Agrcolas;
3. Informe del Comit de
Coordinacin del Acta Final de
la Cuarta Reunin de Consulta
Ce los Ministros de Relacione*
Exteriores de las Repblicas A-
r.iericanas;
* Informe del Comit so'e
el, Diccionario de Cuervo:
5. Informe del Comit op
Finanzas sobre los gastos ex-
traordinarios de la Reunin de
Consulta de los Ministros de
Relaciones Exteriores:
6- Informe del Comit de la
Divisin de Filatelia:
7. Informe del Comit so'.we
los rganos del Consejo acerca
del Comit Jurdico Interame-
ricano;
8- Los representantes del
Consejo se reunirn como Jan-
te Directiva del Instituto -
leramericano de Ciencias Agr-
edas para considerar un iniui-
me del Comit de Finanzas so-
bre el prosupuesto del Institute.
8:30 Hablan los astros
con Antinea
8:45 Cantares de Mxico
9:00 El Correo del Dia
9:30 Dedicatorias
19:45 Noticiero RPA
11:00 El mundo del vals
11:15 La Novela Matinal
El Molino Silencioso
dramatizacln RPA
11:30 Cuba su msica y
sus compositores
11:45 Grandes Intrpretes
del mundo
12:00 Serenata espaola
12:1 Noticiero "Casa Sparton"
12:50 Lucho Azcrraga
y su rgano
Pinturas Pabco
1:00 Comentarios Deportivos
Guillermo Rolla
1:15 Boleros de moda
1:30 Cantares de Amrica
2:99 Noticias
cortesa Lotera Nacional
2:05 Orquestas de saln
2:30 Sendas Musicales,
con Anoland
COrt. El guila Imperial
2:45 Su Novela Favorita
Entre Naranjos
dramatizacln RPA
3:00 Momento Romntico
con Ovidio Fernndez
3:15 Sucesos de la Humanidad
dramatizacln
El objetivo de los Estados
Unidos es el de proseguir
como amigos de los chinos
WASHINGTON, junio 6. gos del pueblo chino, preservar
(USISi. El Secretario de Es-la integridad fsica de China y
tado Dean Acheson declar I yur, a evitar la dominacin
ayer que la poltica de los Es- & Ce?t^.cutkuter Pe-
tados Unidos para con China es Xl declarar en las, audlen-
la de permanecer siendo ami- | cas que se llevan a cabo acer-
ca de la poltica de los Es-
tallada exposicin de la po-
ltica seguida con respecto a
China desde 1945.
"En lo que hace a nuestra
poltica general en China, dijo
Acheson. "est basada firme-
mente en el principio que ha
sido su base por lo menos du-
rante' medio siglo y tal vez ms,
y que es en primer lugar de
hondo inters y amistad para
con l pueblo chino.
i "En segundo lugar, hemos pro-
pugnado, siempre por la Inte-
grldad fislca de China y esta-
! mos contra la dominacin de
ese pais por potencias extran-
I Jeras.
Vemos ahora que la integri-
dad fsica est amenazada por
: movimientos separatistas que
estn aumentando en diversas
1 provincias.
1 "Vemos cmo otro objetivo de
'eH "fil Avi'-f OiMirt""'" jtados Unidos en el Extremo O-
rlente, Acheson hizo una de-
^UTO-LITE
ECZEMA
Por macho que sea el tiempo que
e haya estado sufriendo picazn a
causa de eczema u otras erupciones,
la primera aplicacin del altamente
sanativo ungento Kosene har4
cesar la terrible picarn y malestar,
y despus de pocos dfas de untarse
el ungento desaparecern la erup-
cin y la supuracin y la piel que-
dar aana. limpia y teraa. Durante
muchos afios el unffento Kozene ha
proporcionado bienestar a millares
que sufran de llagan rebeldes ba-
rros, ecaema y otras erupciones d
la piel. Coa Ingredientes de este re-
medio aon altamente sanativos y cal-
mantes y nunca dejan de producir
su buen efecto. De venta en todas
las armaulas.
DESCUENTO ESPECIAL
Upo/ SOLAMENTE
y 11 /o PARA EL
ll ll MES DE
* V JUNIO
En. todos los
LBUMES
de DISCOS
COLUMBIA
(Corriente 78)
Populares Semi-Clsicos Clsicos,
Cyrno- para Regalos Ca. Cyrnos, S.A.
Ave. Tivoli No. 19
Ave. J. F. de la Ossa No. 1

ESCUELA PROFESIONAL
CURSOS V0CACI0NALES PARA ADULTOS
El curso de Mecanografa para adultos comenz
desde el Martes 29 de Mayo. La matricula para este
' curto permanecer abierta hasta el Viernes, 8 da Junio.
Se recuerda a los aspirantes que deben traer el
Certificado del Primer Ciclo o crditos equivalentes,
para poder ser aceptados.
nuestra poltica el de man-
tener a China libre de la do-
minacin de potencias extran-
jeras, es amenazado por los
esfuerzos de la Unin Soviti-
ca'*.
Acheson diio que los cons-
tantes esfuerzos del Gobierno
de los Estados Unidos se opon-
dran a esas tendencias.
En el curso de la audiencia,
un Senador interrog a Ache-
son acerca de su interpreta-
cin del' programa comunal i
(en China. Acheson contest ni *
el Departamento de Eatad i
nunra ha pensado que los ce j
munlstas chinos son tan so a ti
reformadores ararlos, fino r\x
han sido marxlstas adiestrad'
j por Mosc que seneillamen v
emplean los argumentos de 'tftJI
'reforma agraria romo med Mi
para ganar apoyo.
ACABAMOS DE RECIBIR
UN SURTIDO COMPLETO DE PINTURAS
ESMALTE PARA PISO BARNIZ TRANSPARENTE
ESMALTE PARA MUEBLES SKI.I.ADOR DE POROS
SANDING SEALER
DE SECAMIENTO RPIDO.
ALMACENES DE LIMA, S. A.
Ave. Central No. 49
Ave. Central y Calle Sa. No. U

aV **^
*A
HOY
DE
y Lateados para cautivar
el corazn femenino ..
los nuevos estilos en
TRAJES de ALGODN
MEDIAS "Fon Raalle"
B. 1.35
viT;
Ave. Central 115
RAUL I R I A R T E. *
Y SU FAMOSA ORQUESTA TPICA ARGENTINA'
PARA
flaon.
Tecfos los rmpottot Auto-Lite
Mtn fabricados para funcionar
conjuntamente con fi mayor
precisin, porque forman una
perfecta unidad ... de manera
que cuando el equipo de su
automvil necesite repararse,
especifique las Piezas Auto-Lite
Originales de Fabrics.
FUNCIONAMIENTO DE EQUIPO
ORIGINAL
SERVICIO DE TODA '
CONFIANZA
OPERACIONES ECONMICAS
Los dutnbniSo-
itM, bobinas, mota-
res de arranque,
generadores y to*
das Us'par es com-
ponsnte, estn in-
ciuirfti en la Unta
c.nieta de pro-
diCtos elctricos
automotrices fabr-
dos por Auto-Uta.
U, ss es* vanear que vale It pena
especificar las Piezas Auto-lite
Originales de Fbrica para el
equipo Je sa automvil, porque
"UD. NUNCA FALLA CON AUTO
LTTX"
SISTEMAS ELCTRICOS
Auto-Lite
Servicio de Motores.
S.A.
Calle "H- No. 34
Panam, R. P.
"in
La Fbrica de Calzado LA AURORA
presenta diariamente a las ocho de la noche
GENOVEVA
La historia de una mujer que renunci
a todo lo que le vida le ofreca.
Humana... Conmovedora... Profunda...
Interpretada por:
ANITA VILLALAZ

i
I
4
*
Un programa estelar en la radio favorita'
lo (Red {?,
anamericana
MSICA ARGENTINA! ACORDEN ARRABALERO!
TANGO SENTIMENTAL! #j CANCIN PORTEA!
Para lograr que la selecta clientela de nuestro Club pueda bailar a los acordes
11 esta incomparable orquesta, nos complacemos en anunciar que por arreglo
especial, la orquesta tocar durante media hora despus de la Revista regular.
ACIDA VD. ESTA NOCHE y sienta el embrujo de Buenos Aires, rodeado de la
MAGIA DEL TANGO. La orquesta permunecer muy pocos tlias en Panam.
CONTINUA EL XITO del Conjunto de ROBERTO MORALES y sus
CLBAHABANAS y la pareja de bailes es,oles ROSITA y ANTONIO.
Muestro de Ceremonias y Animador: OLIISDO GLARAG\l
_______ .


fAGINA CUATRO
BL PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTE
-i
^.
JUEVES, JUNIO 1, lt51
Tanque de 150.000 galones se instala
Expertos de Panam y de la
Zona del Canal hacen toda
la obra que cuesta B.44.00C
Se construye en Almirante y servir para alma-
cenar aceite Diesel
ALMIRANTE. Junio 7 i Co-
rresponsal) Se est conal.v.-
jcnad un enorme tanque o de-
posito de acero para aceite c^m
bustlble Diesel, que tiene una
capacidad de un milln y mtc.io
de galones, aproximadamente.
Se nos na imormauo que el
costo total de la obra ser de
$44.000.00 incluyendo una tube-
.a para bombear el aceite del
muelle hasta el tanque.
El depsito se est consti i-
yendo en una loma dlstsi.te
media milla de la poblacin fie
Almirante La Chiriqui Land Ce ,
lia contratado personal espe-
cializado de Panam para la
construccin y soldadura cel
tanque, que es el primero en u
gnero en territorio panamci.o.
Iiay algunos semejantes en la
Zona del Canal, pero es l pil-
mero'hecho con soldadura ele.
trica que se erige en Panam.
El trabajo est a cargo del
Departamento de ingeniera de
iu Chiriqui Land Co., bajo la
direccin de los seores . A.
Myrichk, W. C. Taylor, V. W.
Diebold, Websber W. Chase y
realizarn el trabajo los seo.-s
Ramn Xatruch. Manuel Tr\-
baldos, Jos Andrea Henvi*,
Jos A. Guardiola y Csar A
Velsquez.
Se destaca el hecho que eot.e
tanque de 1.500.000 galones, col-
dado todo elctricamente, se
censtruye eon personal entre-
nado en el istmo, sin necesiuad
de traer expertos del extranjt-
o. El seor Ramn Xatruch J
el resto de los operarios nan
realizado trabajos similares en
Panam y la Zona del Canal.
La obra estar terminada den-
tro de cuatro semanas y ae r.os
dice que significa una nueva
contribucin al progreso mate-
rial de Almirante.
TROPICAL-HOY
Tandas: 1:30 3:20 5:00 7:00 8:55 p.m.
EL DRAMA SUSPENSO
DEL AO!
ESTA MUCHACHA ESTA EN APUROS!
...Si tan solo pudiera
recobrar esa carta! . .
Esta carta que hizo fun-
dir el pnico en su co-
razn... y la lanza gri-
tando por las calles!...
LORETTA YOUNG
(La mujer aterroriada)
BARRY SULLIVAN
(El marido celoso)
BRUCE COWLING
(El Doctor enamorado)
en
U
LA CARTA
DELATORA
((Al SE FOR ALARM)
con; Mrgalo GUI more
POR FAVOR NO DIVULGUE
EL FINAL DE ESTE
ELECTRIZANTE DRAMA!
- CRUCIGRAMA -
Entre Almirante y Bocas del
Toro se ha instalado serie
de boyas luminosas ahora
5 3&flfo>r
HOY wfl/DA0EJ
Los Leones de La
Chorrera eligen
directiva el 8
El viernes ocho de los con'.en
tes tepdrn los Leones de la
Chorrera sesin especial para
escoger la nueva directiva para
ei periodo Junio de 1951 a Junio
de 1952.
Los candidatos para la prcJ-
ciencla del Club son los leones
Joa I. Madrid y Rolando Mun-
do quienes siempre se hin
distinguido por sus luc'nas en
favor del engrandecimiento del
Cmb y de la ciudad de la Cho-
rrera.
El vencedor de esta lid lenur.
la satisfaccin de coronar los
esfuerzos del Club de Leones de
la Chorrera, ya que tendr el
honor de terminar el parque ir.
."antll Juana Bautista de la Coba
c,ue fu empezado en el mes de
Mayo, siendo este parque el pri-
mer paso que se da para cons-
tur lagares de esparcimiento
para chicos y grandes en 1.a
Chorrera.
La sesin del Viernes ser una
de las ms concurridas porgue
en el Club se ha formado dos
bandos para llevar (uno de e-
llos al len Madrid y el otro al
Icn Mundo) a la presidencia
del club a su protegido-
Del Seor Director con toda
consideracin,
Ntmesio S. Zambrano
Cd. 47-27852
GRAN
ESTRENO
BOCAS DEL TORO, Junio 7
(Corresponsali Ya estn f-n
clonando las dos primeras boyas
laminosas en la bahia de eow
puerto, despus de hatr esii-
ao fuera de servicio por vanos
aos
Se Instalarn ocho luces or
total para facilitar la navef.i-
cin a la entrada del puerto y
en los canales entre la bahia
de Bocas del Toro y el mueilc-
de Almirante.
Sern colocados faros o boya.*
luminosas en la "Isla Pastorea"
y en los bajos de "Pondsalc" P-
cares peligrosos para el trans-
lo de buques durante la noche
Se nos informa que el ex-capi-
tn del puerto seor Esteban
Lopez R., y el seor Joel Medi-
na del Ministerio de Hacienda
y Tesoro, haban venido solici-
tando la Instalacin de esos la-'
ros o boyas luminosas desde ha
ce muchos aos.
Se hicieron gestiones primero
en 1942 pero el trabajo no to
realiz por causa de la segunoa
guerra mundial, y ltimamente
se 'nicleron nuevas gestiones qu
han culminado felizmente.
El capitn E. B. Surgeon y
varios comerciantes manifesta-
ron hoy a este corresponsal que
!a colocacin de las boyas lu-
minosas ser de gran ayuda pa-
ra la navegacin. El trabajo lo
hace la Chiriqui Land Co.. con
su personal tcnico y equipo ciir
ponlble.
Las nuevas luces son elcL'-
cas y de lo ms moderno segn
pudimos cerciorarnos. Tienen
un dispositivo especial que au-
tomticamente se apagan eos
la luz del sol para encenders:
tan monto haya oscuridad
Atent en aras de la Ciencia
conocer el misterio de lo arca-
no, misterio vedado a la criatu-
ra humana...
PRECIOS:
.50
y
.25
Una alma torturada por pasio-
nes desconocidas... noble. gene:
rosa y altruista... srdida, abyec-
ta y monstruosa. .
MARIO SOFFICI
OLGA ZUBARRY ANA Ma. CAMPOY en
EL EXTRAO CASO DEL
HOMBRE Y LA BESTIA
UN XITO SIN PARANGN DEL SELLO No. 1 DEL CINE EN ESPAOL
______________________ARGENTINA SONQ-FILM!_____________________
jJLa o
uena, nutricin
tncioi
Un servicio del Instituto de Nu ilicin de C. Amrica Panam
Protenas: Productos de Origen Animal
La contribucin ms Impor-
tante de los alimentos de fuen-
te animal a la dieta humar.a rs
ia cantidad de protena que es-
tos alimentos contienen. Casi
todas las protenas de fuente a-
nimal son de muy alto vaior
nutritivo.
Las nicas protenas en la
en me que se consideran defi-
cientes son las que se encuen-
tran en los tejidos de cono-
::ion: la gelatina, y la elastir.a;
pero estas protenas se encutn-.
ran en cantidades relativamen-
te pequeas que no tienen un
electo pronunciado en el valor
nutritivo de la carn.
La carne de res, de cerdo, de
aves de corral, y de pescao, con
timen protenas de valor nuUi-
livo similar: y estas protenas
proveen al organismo del aclio
aminado llamado Usina en cu-
ocientes cantidades, el cual ~x'l
no existe en los alimentos ve-
tles y adems contribuyen a
proveer otros cidos amina'los
que existen en muy pequuiai
cantidades en las otras prote-
nas; por sto se consideran de
tan alto valor nutritivo. Pero
esta clase de alimentos son i.m
bien de precio muy alto.
Para encontrar el valor nu-
tritivo de estas diferentes pro-
tenas se ha llevado a cabo ex-
perimentos con ratas midiendo
su crecimiento; encontrndose
rs esta forma que las proteir.u>>
ael huevo son las que poseen el
ms alto valor nutritivo a la vez
que son altamente digeribles y
perfectamente utilizadas por el
oiganismo de estos animales.
Como tambin las mezclas de
un tercio de protenas animal
y 2-3 de protena vegetal ni'.n
ii'mostrado que se obtienen
buenos resultados en el creci-
miento de las ratas.
Loa gordltoa no toman
CARNOL
Lob flaquito .
(Las flaquito* tambin)
HOY
lt\jo le gustaran mejor los
sabrosos guisantes BIRDS EYE?
Usted paga solamente
por lo que consuma.
HORIZONTALES:
1Famoso convento espaol.
7Implementos para remover
la tierra.
13Nombre de mujer.
14Monstruo o semidis rstico
15Prefijo Inseparable.
16Diminutivo de Adela.
18Prefijo inseparable.
19Oran sacerdote israelita.
21Mancha lvida bajo los
ojos.
22Composicin potica, Inv.
23Extrao, poco corriente.
25Del verbo amar, Inv.
28Piedra dura. Inv.
27Del verbo asimilar.
29Nombre de mes.
30Existir.
31Infusin suramericana, Inv.
32Hace amagos.
34Para echarse fresco.
37Estilo.
3'. Cocino en seco.
39Alero.
40Nombre de mujer.
41Acierto.
43Quiera con amor.
44Pronombre reflexivo.
45Jubilado.
47Por la maana, Abv.
48Desage de las embarca-
ciones, Pl.
50Toreador.
52Depsito para sal.
53Arrasas, destruyes.
VERTICALES;:
1Orilla de un ro.
3Das o brindas asilo.
3Smbolo del bario.
4Marchaba.
5Extremida digital.
8Sltela lejos.
7Agarrar.
8Roedor.
9Amarra.
10Del verbo decir.
11Que habla en pblico.
12Que tiene sonoridad.
17Divisa.
20Que tiene los colores del
iris.-
22Bestia de carga.
24Letra griega.
26Pina.
28Clera, enfado.
29Letra griega.
31Caucho endurecido.
32Haces masas.
33Signo fiduciario.
34--Agarrar.
35Cuerpo legislativo.
36Recemos.
38Pongo tieso.
41Querer con amor.
42Autillos.
45Letra castellana.
46 Metal precioso.
4BContraccin.
51Pronombre personal.
Mlllllll' III 1V.K
TEATRO LUX J TEATRO CECILIA
CON AIRE ACONDICIONADO (EN EL CORAZN DE LA CIUDAD)
Tandas LUX 2:20, 4:25, 6:46, y 9:05 p.m.
HOY
Al Fin Ha Llegado el Da del Gran Estreno Simultneo de la Pelcula Ms Ansiosamen te Esperada por el Publico de Panam!...
(THE BULLFIGHTER AND THE LADY)
Participan en esta
Pelcula los Mejores
Toreros de Mxico:
LUIS BRIONES
Antonio' VELA8QUEZ
LUIS CASTRO
(El Soldado)
RICARDO TORRES
ALFONSO RAMIREZ
ANDRES BLANCO
JUAN ESTRADA
ACLAMADA POR LA DURA CRITICA TAURINA DE MEXICO, CUBA Y ESPAA!... ALABADA
POR TODA LA PRENSA AMERICANA!... PRIMERA VEZ QUE EN UNA PELCULA SE CAPTA
TODO EL DRAMA, SIGNIFICADO, GALLARDA, ROMANCE Y ESPLENDOR DE LA FIESTA
BRAVA!. .
PRODUCIDA EN MEXICO POR JOHN WAYNE PARA LA REPUBLIC PICTURE8!...
con
Robert STACK Gilbert ROLAND Katy JURADO Rodolfo ACOSTA Joy PAGE
Virginia GREY John HCBBARP Cuarteto de FACUNDO RIVERO PONCIANITO Antonio COMEE
PRONTO en el LUXt "LA CORONA DE HIERRO" Drama Extraordinario
Por cada una de las
Corridas que ver en
este film, Ud. pagara
en Mxico, ms de
B.l.M!
AQU LAS VERA
TODAS Y MUCHAS
MAS
POR SOLO
0.60 y 0.30 cts.


a
JUEVES, Jim, .'iiW
ttL PANAMA AMEltlOA DIARIO INDEPENDIENTB
PAUINA CINCO
Informe para esta seccin se reciben en la
VIAJERA
RJ.
accin
Social
Telfono 3-3US
de EL PANAMA-AMERICA
HORAS: l:M a 11:10
Apartado ISO
Recepcin en la Letacin
Britnica
El Encargado de Negocios de
Gran Bretaa seor Alec Her-
man, ofreci hoy jueves a las
i 1:30 a.m. una champaada en
la Sede de la Legacin, en con-
memoracin del cumpleaos .le
Su Majestad Jorge VI. Asistieron
altas autoridades del Obno. de
Panam. Jefes de Misiones Di-
plomticas y jefes Civile y Mi-
litares de la Zona del Canal.
Durante las horas de la tar-
de de hoy, el seor Hermann
y seora, ofrecern un cocktail
8 los subditos britnicos resi-
entes en Panam.
Comida
El seor Oeorge Novey y se-
ora Amalla O. de Novey ofre-
cieron anoche una comida en
su residencia en honor del se-
GRANDES REDUCCIONES
en los precios de las
LAMPARAS
DE
MESA
durante UNA sola semana.
Diseos originales!
Arte y belleza en cada una!
Maduritos
I. L. MADURO JR.
Ave. Central No. 100
flor John Jacob. Asisti ade-
ms un pequeo grupo de sus
amistades.
Agasajo
La seora Alicia M. de Mouy-
ns ofrece hoy un t en su re-
sidencia, para despedir de su
vida de oltera a la seorita
Ana Lucrecia Arlas, quien con-
traer matrimonio a fines de
la prxima semana.
Recibo
La seorita Aidlta Nez, hi-
ja del Dr. Rodrigo Nez y se-
ora Alda A. de Nez, quien
regres en das pasados a Pa-
nam con el fin de pasar la
temporada de vacaciones al la-
do de sus familiares, tendr el
placer de recibir a sus amista-
des, el sbado, desde las 8 p.m.
en la residencia de sus abuelos,
Dr. Juan J. Amado y seora
Aminta B. de Amado, situada
en la Ave. Cuba y Calle 30.
Para San Juan de Puerto Rico
parti hoy la distinguida seora
Esterlina F. Thomason, quien fi-
jar su residencia en sa, donde
ser recibida por su seor espo-
so. Felli viaje le deseamos.
Comida en El Panam
Para agasajar a la seora
Ruth de McLean, el seor Os-
monde Hoque y seora ofre-
cen esta noche una comida en
ei Hotel fci Panam.
De los Estados Unidos
Grata estada le deseamos a
. la seorita Julane Fogarty, hi-
ja del seor John T. Fogarty y
seora Lily de Fogarty, quien
Leg ayer de Nueva York.
DUERMA SIEMPRE SOBRE UN
BUEN COLCHN Y CONSERVARA
JUVENTUD SALUD BELLEZA
Magnifico Regalo para las Novias de Junio.
B/.45
Saludamos al joven estudian-
te, Ral Orillac Arango, quien
desde hace varios dins se en-
cuentra entre nosotros.
Llega maana a Panam, con
el fin de pasar la temporada
de vacaciones al lado de sus
padres el Joven estudiante Car-
los Agustn Arias. Lo saluda-
mos.
LOS COLCHONES SIMMONS SON INSUPERABLES.
PRONTO SERA IMPOSIBLE CONSEGUIRLOS!
,^BLER|fl
av6.CENTRALyCAUE216.1*TEIS.2-1830
y 2-1833
Aniversario de Matrimonio
Cumplen hoy nueve aos de
casados el seor Antonio Ba-
nus y seora Elsa Daz de Ba-
nus. Los saludamos cordialmen-
te.
Felicitamos al seor Enrique
I. Boyd Jr. y seora Raquel D.
de Boyd, quienes celebran en
esta fecha el aniversario de su
matrimonio.
Felicitamos a la seorita Mer-
cedes H. Lara, hija del seor
Toribio J. Lara y seora Rosa-
lina de Lara, quien recibi el
ao pasado su diploma en el
Colegio de Mara Inmaculada y
en el presente su diploma de
High School de Balboa. Mu-
cho xito en su futuro de-
sernosle.
GRADUADA
Enfermos
Pronta mejora le deseamos a
la seora Magdalena C. de Du-
que, quien sufre quebrantos de
salud en su residencia.
Se encuentra recluida en el
Hospital 8ento Toms por mo-
tivos de salud la seorita Luz-
mila Olier Arango. Ojal mejo-
Felicitairiog muy cordialmente n
la gentil seorita Elsa Ma. Ros-
gal, quien obtuvo su diploma en
tflgh Scboo! de Balboa en el da
S de Junio. Muchas bienandan-
zas y xito deseamos a la nue-
va graduada.
116116 est protegido contra irri-
taciones de la piel y salpullido,
cuando se le espolvo-
rea Talco Johnson para
nios. Es puro, suave,
refrescante. Lo mejor
para el nio... Lo me-
jor para usted!
HOY Estreno 100 x 100 Poltico
EL SR. GOBERNADOR
Una chistossima Comedia
Musical de actualidad, con:
LUIS AGUILAR
RITA MAC EDO
ESTE GOBERNADOR:
No es . PRA
ni.......PRI
ni ...... LN
ni ........ LU
ni......PNR
ni.......RPA
ni-.........FP
PERO ES UN GOBER-
NADOR QUE SABE
GOBERNAR!
Ser la Convencin de los Nueve Gobernadores para ver,
Precisamente, "E Sr. Gobernador?
PODRA SER.
Y, QUE SUERTE, SI HICIERAN ESA CJ.ASE DE
EQUITATIVA JUSTICIA. ..!
Una pelcula que abre la campaa poltica con todas sus consecuencias, y, especialsi-
ma para los que quieren ser Postulados, y, . .Los Votantes. ..! ^^^^^^^^^
re pronto.
Acompaada de su recin na-
cido se encuentra de nuevo en
u residencia la seora Viola
A. de de la Guardia.
Cumpleaos de Hoy
Sra. Ana Isabel F. de Chew-
nlng.
Srta. Luchl Calvo Sucre.
Srta. Malda Phillips Quinn.
Dr. Eduardo Morgan.
Dr. Horacio Cont Mendoza.
Nio Robert McGrath Jr.
Nio Rodolfo Enrique Riba.
Cumpleaos de Maana
Sra. Eugenia D. de Garrido.
Sra. Malvina G. de Aroseme-
na.
Sra. Marcela N. de Gallndo.
Sra. Mara Teresa V. de Ba-
rraza.
Sra. Edna C- de Arosemena.
Sra. Elvla Coronado.
Sr. Tito del Moral Jr.
Sr. Carlos Arosemena G.
Nio Voro Salvador Ripoll.
Nia Lydia Damaris Gomez.
-ES MUY BUENO
PARA LOS DOLORES
MENSUALES FEMENINO!
y la nerviosidad do loa
das anterioras)
l
Sufro tanto todos los meses de
los dolores orgnicos femenino
. . dolor de espalda, de cabeza,
v una sensacin depresiva ... Y
lo peor es que m&siento tan ner-
viosa y tan irritable uno dias
antes de la indisposicin ...
Una amiga me recomend
el Compuesto Vegetal de Lydia,
ea f"2*ham P*ra aliviarme.
Que buena medicina cal No
lo me alivia los dolores men-
suales lno la tensin nerviosa
y la enacln de cansancio pro-
pia de esto trastornos. Tomo el
Compuesto de Pinlcham a dia-
rlo, porque he notado que da
resistencia a eso trastorno.
Con jugo de fruta sabe muy
bien. A todas la que sufren
como yo les recomiendo el Com-
puesto de Plnkham.
COMPUMTO VIOITAl m
El esperado film "Tarde de Toros" ser
estrenado por fin hoy
Gran ansiedad se ha notado entre nuestro pblico
por este estreno
Pocas pelcula han desper-
tado tanto inters entre los ci-
neastas capitalinos, como el es-
treno del gran drama taurino
filmado en Mxico por la Re-
public Films: "Tarde de Toros"
(The Bullfighter and the Lady),
que despus de extensa publi-
cidad presentan hoy los teatros
Lux y Cecilia.
En 'Tarde de Toros" se ha
losrado al fin llevar al Cine el
verdadero sabor, drama y sig-
nificado de la fiesta brava;
Lea "El Aviso Ooortuno"
quizs sea por el cuidado y
. amor tomado nor cada uno de
I los tcnicos, productor, director.
Intrpretes y toreros que figu-
ran en esta cinta extraordina-
ria.
Las faenas lograda por Luis
Briones (quien dobla a Robert
Stack en la pelcula) estn in-
superables. La sinceras carac-
tersticas de Gilbert Roland,
Katy Jurado y Robert Stack
elevan el drama del film a ca-
tegora superior. La atinada di-
reccin de Bud B o e t iccher,
auien siente el toreo en sus ve-
na, ya que altern con to-
reros y tore en ms de 28 co-
rridas, es magnifica.
"Tarde de Toros" ha pasado
con relucientes galones la cri-
tica severa de Mxico, Cuba y
tamao, que en lo tocante a
pelculas taurinas norteameri-
canas, son especialmente exi-
gentes.
No hav detalle en este gran-
dioso film que no haya sido
cuidadosamente consultado y el
resultado halaga el sentimiento
latino en una forma maravi-
llosa.
"Tarde de Toro" a no dudar-
lo, constituir el xito cinema-
togrfico del da, y sus exhibi-
ciones en los teatro Lux y Ce-
cilia han de verse concurrida
'por numerossimo pblico.
JAH, QUE BUENO
y que bueno
para Ud. tambin!
Deliciosas y fortificantes
HOJUELAS DE AVENA 3-NUNUTOS
En iodo el mundo ios nin pretieren It j
Hoiuel d Aveni 3-Minuios. Y es .sonv
broso lo mucho que a ellos le ima su
sabor. Srvalas y ver.
Luego sirvas uutd tambin un plaio
at tan alimenticio cereal. Pruebe lo
bueno que son citas suculentas hojuelas
de avena, maduradas al sol y de rito sabor
nuer, que tanto estimulan el apetito.
Sini usted maana a toda la familia un
plato de Hojuelas de Avena 3-Minutos
el manjar umversalmente preferido
para el desayuno.
m
Taruma
nniTiT-^:
VATROS
PRESENTAN
'% JYV.
BELLA VISTA A LAS 9:00 P. M. DEBUT!
DEL MAS DIABLICO DE LOS ILUSIONISTAS!
'CHANG1
UN MUNDO DE MARAVILLAS EN EL MAS FASTUOSO
DI LOS ESPECTCULOS... !_________
HOY LUX y CECILIA HOY
OLE!
OLE
TODO EL COLORIDO Y ALEGRA
DE LA FIESTA BRAVA!
La mejor, la ms' completa, la ms
dramtica, la ms realista pelcula
taurina jams filmada!...
"TARDE DE
TOROS"
-- con
ROBERT STACK
JOY PAGE
GILBERT ROLAND
KATY JURADO
tsmmmm*~~*>
CENTRAL
La historia de una mujer que confun-
di una caricia de compasin por un
beso de amor...!
Jane WYMAN Kirk DOUGLAS, en
"Siempre Amanece Otra Ves"
TEATRO TROPICAL
Vn drama de
gran suspenso!
Larries
YOUNG
Barry
SULLIVAN
WWCARTA~DELATORA
TEATRO ENCANTO
Aire Arendlrlonado
~*A LAS p.m. ~ WAHOOI
B. 115.00 en Premies!
Adems' Un Gran Doble I
John Wayne, en
"El Angel y El Malvado"
Barbara Fuller, en
"Juventud Desenfrenada"
TEATRO TIVOLI
""EL PUERTO DE LOS
FANTASMAS"
Eps. 11 y 12 Adems:
"SERENATA DE PLATA"
y "DESAFIO A MUERTE"
TBATRO IRIS___
Marga Lpe. en
"Una Mujer Sin Destino"
Pedro Lpez Lagar, en
MARIHUANA"
HISPANO
""Beatrice Pearson, en
LINDEROS PERDIDOS"
Duncan Reynaldo. en
M..MI KSr-fctlAI.
VARIEDADES
Una audaz reali-
zacin del Cine
Argentino!
Mark
SOKKUI
Olga
ZUBARXY
'El Extrao Caso del
Hombre y La Bestia'
TEATRO CAPITOLIO^
*~DIA DE BANCO! *"
B 200.00 para el Pblico!
B.1M.H a tas ( y t p.m.
Adems:
"PAISAN"
- y -
"ENEMIGO DE LAS
MUJERES"________
TEATRO VICTORIA
Kay Douglas, en
"LA TRAMA PELIGROSA"
Dennis Morgan, en
JMOSESftnCOJPU^OTO'V
TEATRO EDISON
Da de Banco! B 125.00
- Adems: -
"RUMBO a la LIBERTAD"
"EL HIJO DEL SOL"___
VISTE RMOSA
Margaret Loclcwood. en
"AMOR CIEGO"
Randolph Scott, en
ABIERTO"
PACIFICO
Brbara Stanwyck, en
PBISIONrKA DEL
AZAB"
Putrlci. Bo*" *n
HEBMANOS"
IDEAL
Manuel Medel. en
"EL BVUGBANTK'-
Luis Aeutler. en
"ti. ULTIMO
CHINACO"
APOLO
I Escndalo de Estrellas
y "VAGABl'NDO"
. MAANA' -
-Hiplito el de Santa"
I y "El Mils Perdida"
COMO LES GUSTA JELL-OI
EL POSTRE QUE
GUSTA A TODO
EL MUNDOI"
CENTRAL
HOY
"ISCMf
Estreno c'r Fin de Semana.
TANDAS:
1:00, 2:26, 4:38, 8:50. 9 P.M.
HOY
VM 11 AMANECE OTRA VEZ"
La historia de una mujer, que como muchas, confundid
un beso de compasin por una caricia de amor.
THIS IS THE POM YOU'LL REMEMBER MOST THIS YEAR
The tronble was...
she believed him.'
i*5S5
Bto-
i^**^
IfiB
3fo J i
GLASS MENAGERIE
.. .1 I v.

Amane**. ?'
(*
aaa-ee at
Ml* Vi
who Kn'r
_____ARTHUR KENNEDY
..... Iff Mil CIUUS I. FEINUI MR. imi
nmi m m i.. w mamau mujium .m urn teaaea
inm u tv*-. M*> rtwieasic *u
MRU I FIIMUlo*.
lid ms
IfMMK MACHINE "Petara tf Un Math! A Hm tat *itt Harw |r mmnT
PRESIDENTE
CON AIRF ACONDICIONADA
E UN ESTRENO .
MARAVILLOSAMENTE
MUSICAL!- I
UNA PELCULA CON LA SUTILEZA. DE LAS
FINAS COMEDIAS...!
UN ESPECTCULO MARAVILLOSO . .
UN DELEITE PARA LOS OJOS ..
UNA ALEGRA PARA EL CORAZN!...
El qua quiere el fin, quie-
re los medios; aunque
stos signifiquen:
i Curvas Peligrosas !
y. Con Carlos Coros Fanny Schiller
Jess Valoro


/AGINA

BL PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO 1NDEPEN0IENTB
JUEVES, JUNIO 7, 195!
Jj NO hay mejor V.a para VENDER ALQUILAR COMPRAR etc V\
' que la ruta al Departamento de los CLASIFICADOS DEL P. A.
Nuestros Agentes o Nuestras Oficinas lo atendern:
Mnimo por
15 palabras.
3* por cada
palabru adicional.
SSkVlLlO LEWIS
t Tlmll Na I
Ttl. t-lMI
MJOSKO DE l.lSSEPi
rrau *
r.-.n.*
NOVEDADM MORRISON
* 4 e 'alta
ni t-*4i
BOTICA CABLTON
Am. Halfaaa ll.au
Tai m cua.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Calla 11 Omh Na H
EL PANAMA AMERICA
caiu "H" no n rum
a Ctatral 11-111 Cala
M''
SE VENDE
Miscelneas
APROVECHE:P-nturis v esr.wlta
extro brillantas a pruebo dt moho.
E 3.25 olon Almacene Tropidu-
SE VENDE
Bienes Raiceo
SI VINDIN:Clartt. tuhario MfM,
cera acanalada. Fi*-Tai- teartn
enlaoor 'o cltlti rea> weso-
ru. lavamanos, cuiodti tic <
let precia ma ia !
AGENCIA! GLOBALES. Vi. liM-
fta. Hitando Juan Fraaee. Tel.
3-1503_________________
VACACIONIS ECONMICAS
MIAMI BIACH 7 das $174.-
25. Posoje, ida y vuelta. Trosla-
dos, Alojamiento. Excursiones.
NIW YOMC 6 dioi ms $87.
15. Posoje de tren. Traslados, Alo-
jamiento, Excursiones.
CIA. Df LEMVRE Tal. 2-3332
VINDI LOTS
Pafa inicial mnima B. 100.00
Mtniu.l B. 15.00
a Lotes con Calles y Acueductos de
la Ciudod desde 8.1.00 el metro.
a Alauilamos equipo pesado para
movimiento de tierra.
a Alquilamos lates a largos plazos.
Club de lotes. B3.00 y B.4.00
semanales.
SE VENDE
Automviles
SE VENDE:Ponaderia "La Luna".
Btuen controto, caso, buenas con-
diciones venta. Tel. 2-3869. Calle
5a. No. 34-A. Apto. 10. Jorge
Athanaseadis, de 12:30 p. m. ade-
lante.
SE VENDE: Casa de madero en
Chorrero. Instalacin elctrico B.
400.00. Ocurra calle 19 Central
No. 9, cuarto 23, arriba Panam.
PANAMA TOURS TRAVEL SERVICE CANOAS: Porque Lefevre. Colla 9q.,
Ave. Tivoli No. 18. Panamo 2-2006.
SE-VENDE: Planta elctrica
'ONAN' 5 Kw. 115 Voltios. 60
ciclos. Mariano Arosemena 46.
Toller elctrico Blake.
Vendemos y cortamos vidnos de to-
dos tomnos. CA. DULCIDIO
GONZALEZ N,. S. A. Fabrico de
Mosaicos, Ave. Cubo No. 8.
Por fin nos lleg de nuevo Cemento
Plstico, pego de todo contra to-
do. CIA. DULCICIO GONZALEZ
N., S. A. Fabrico de Mcsoicos
Ave. Cubo Nj. 8._____________
SE VENDE:Protector de cargo de
bateras, nuevo, marca Atlas, pro-
tege 9 bateras, B. I 5.00. Garage
Zoppi. 17 Oeste 78.
IE VENDE:Corgador de berterios
marco Blitz, carga 12 baleros en
perfectas condiciones, con vol-
tmetro, B.30.00. Goroge Zoppi,
17 Oeste 78.___________________
S: VENCE:Bicicletas nuevas, paral
hombre. Compro Venta Casino, !
Avenida CenKal 238. Tel. 3-1524-
3-3021, Ponam.
SI VENDEPlanta elctrica "Onan"
5 K. W. 60 ciclos con motor de
gasolina. Perfectos condiciones. O-
Cholet de 2 recmaras. 2 baos,
sala y comedor, cuortc de servicio,
piscina. B.10,000.00, facilidades
de pago. El Valle: Chalet sobre
lete con ro, muebles, acciones del
ocueducto. B.5,500,00. Lotes:
Altos del Golt, o B.3.75 M2 y de-
ms urbonizociones o precios simi-
larn-.ente bajos. Wolff y Ci., Ca-
lle 5a.. 22, Tel. 2-2388.
SE VENDE:: (Sin intermediario,!.
Lotes en "El Cangrejo" cerca del
Hotel y en alto; lotes desde 600
metros en "El Coco" unto Chalet
Chesterfield; lotecitos de B.2.000.
00, en alto, contiguos Calle 10a.
San Francisco. Todos con excelen-
te vecindario. Tambin vendo ba-
rata casa amplia con 2,500 me-
tros terreno en Via Porras y casa
muy bonita en "El Carmen" con
grandes facilidades de pago. Dir-
jase Via Porras No. 66, telfono
3-2407.
SE VENDE:Casa chica. calle T4
Oeste. B.3,000.00 se necesiton so-
lamente B 1,700.00. Dos casas
mixtas, de alquiler, producen B.
700,00 mensuales, se necesitan B.
16.O0O.00 el resto en hipoteca
Chalet de 2 recmaros, Parque Le-
fevre. B.6,500.00. Tiene hipote-
ca de B.3:000.00.
SE VENDE:Oldsmobile 42. B.375,
00. Puede financiarse. Seor Vilar,
Panam Amrico.
SE VENDE: Pontiac azul oscuro
1950, hidramtico, 4 puertas, llan-
tos nuevas, bajo milloje, llamar 2-
0860.
SE ALQUILA
Apartamentos
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento'de dos
recmaras en Vista Hermosa. Calle
Francisco Filos No. 6. Informes en
el mismo edificio.
SE VENDE:Corro Pontiac modelo
1940. cqri rodio, seot-covers, per-
fectas condiciones. B.250.00. Tel.
3-3021.
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento mo-
derno, sala, comedor, 2 recmaras,
cuarto servicio, garage, etc. Calle
47 No. 3. Llame 3-3338.
St VENCE;Oldsmob.le 76-1950,
Hidromtico, llantos blancas, radio,
cubre-asientos Nylon. 7,000 mi-
llos. Tel. 3-1043, Roberto. Calle
Colombia No. 6.
SE VENDE;Motivo vioje. Lincoln
1950. hidrQmtico, radio, llantas
nuevas, 14,500 millas corridas.
$2.500.00. Telfono 875 de 11 o
I p. m. y de 5-7 p. m. Coln.
SE VENDE:Studebker Land Crui-
ser, con rodio, tapizado en cuero
rejo, excelentes condiciones, venta
rpido. Infrmese de 6 I -2 p.
m. a 8 1-2 a. m., telfono 2-0367.
SE VENDE:Automvil Ce Soto de
tres asientos, propio para vio|e al
interior. Tel. 2-0091.
SE VENDE;Carroceras de buses de
metal marca Wayne, en perfectos
condiciones. Pida referencia a los
telfonos No. 3-2021 3-1524.
Antes de comprar su carro vea al
Sr. Lobo. El tiene los mejores ca-
rros usodos de lo plaza. AUTO-
LANDIA. Ave. 4 de Julia No. 13.
Telfono 2-3185.
SE ALQUILAN:Dos apartamentos
en caso moderna, con una recma-
ro, sala, ate. Enfrente Instituto y
an Vio Espaa No. 5. Informes
telfono 3-1277.
SE ALOUILA:Apartamento de dos
recmaras, con garage, faciliao-
des pora lavar ropa. Calle 10 Poi-
l tilla, seccin estrictamente resi
dencial, $80.00. Tal. 2-2021 o 3-
1637, Ponam.
SE ALQUILA':Anplio apartamento
dos recmaros y garage cerca Co-
legio Mara Inmaculada B.90.00.
Ave. Mxico 69. Volo de 10-11
o. m. y 3-5 p. m.
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento fresco,
cntrico, dos recmoras, cocina,
servicios independientes, altos A-
venida "A" No. 16, B.55.00.
SE ALQUILA: Apartamentos mo-
dernos de dos recmaras, sala-co-
medor, cocina amplia, balcn pri-
vado y azotea poro tender. Precio
mdico. Ocurra C. Daz, calle 25
Este y Ave. Cuba No. 15, Apto.
13, horas de oficina.
curra Ave. Norte 38, Tel. 2-3206.
: ?'tJKPC:UnjOisplay y un calen-
tador en el restaurante Lo Milogro-
sa, calle 26 Oeste No. 70. Pre-
gunte por Rafael Stanziola.
S: VENDE:Un ropero y vitrina de
caobo. Caso 1439-C. Calle Owen
Balboo. Zona del Conol.
/ -abamos de recibir cemento blan-
co para la venta. CA DE NORIE-
GA. S A. Pasadena. No. 15, Tel
3 -026C._________________________
/ /samos a los avicultores que a lle-
gado un embarque surtida de los
insuperables alimentos Full O-Pep.
Los precios cualquier clase son los
siguientes: socos de 100 lbs. B.6.
7*5. sacos de 50 lbs. B.3.40; sacos
de 25 lbs. B.1.75. El Molino Crio-
llo," Panam.
t LICITUD DI PROPUESTA PARA
S MINISTRAR TUBO DE CONCRITO
I Canal- de Panam solicita propues-
t i para, el suministro de. tubo de
r. icreto, bajo propuestos sellodas
r .e han de abrirse el da I I de junio
: 1951. Se puede obtener el For-
r jlano No. 400 del despacho del
S penntendente de Almacenes en
F.lboo, telfono 2-2777.
GANGA. 2 casos de madero con
., cuartos que producen B.475.00
mensuales, bien situadas en cen-
tro de la ciudad. Lotes, chicos y
grandes, en Porque Lefevre, San
Francisco, Via Espao, Carras-
quilla, Rio Abajo, Pueblo Nuevo,
El Ingenio, Club X, El Sil o, Juan
Daz, Carretera T^ansstmlca, Las
Cumbres. Todos a precio de costo.
SI COMPRAN CUENTAS DI LA
CA. FIDUCIARIA. S. A.
PRESTAMOS HIPOTECARIOS
AGENCIAS THOMAS BIENES
RAICES
AVENIDA CENTRAL 259
TEL. 3-106 A-to. 3404
Panam
VENDE:Camioneta I Panel de
Reparto) marca International, mo-
delo 1949 en magnificas condicio-
nes y buen precio. Sterling Pro-
ducts Internotionol, Calle 29 Este
No .4. Telfono 3-1697.
SE ALQUILA
Caras
SE ALQUILA: Un cholet, precio
mdico. Tel 2-3479.
SE ALQUILA:Chalet 3 recmaras,
sola, comedor, 2 servicios, coci-
no, garoge, patio grande y cerca-
do. Buen vecindario. Pora infor-
mes 91-B, Belisario Porras.
SE ALQUILA:Cholet grande apro-
piado para Embajada. 3 recmaras,
porch, cocina, pantry, sala-come-
dor, jardn grande, cuarto emplea-
do con servicio. Calle 9a Paitillo.
Novedades Horori, Central No. 72.
SE NECESITA
Domestico*
5> recibirn propuestas selladas has-
ta el da 19 de junio de 1951.
sobre dos tonques de acero, tres
gabinetes de archivar, un auto
clave de presin, un motociclo con
cochecillo lateral, y una maquino
elctrico de sumor Burroughs. Se
pueden obtener los formularios de
las propuestas del despacho del
Superintendente de Almacenes en
Balboa, telfono 2-2777, y de los
Almacenes de Cristbal, telfono
3-1265.
SE NECESITA:Cocinero, buena pa-
ra un matrimonio, debe lavar ro-
pa. Acuda a calle Venezuela Nc.
10 altos, despus de la I p. ir..
SE NECESITA:Empleada pora tra-
bajo general en casa pequea. Ce-
be dormir en casa. Colle 50 No.
48.
SE NECESITA:Cocinera con rete-
rancios. Que vivo en la cosa. Oc-
rrarse colle 31 No. 38.
SE NECESITA:Cocinera que sepo
cocinar, que duermo en cosa.
Con referencias. Calle 50 No.
22.
SE ALQUILA
Cuartos
5. ALQUILA:Cuarto para cebolle-
ro solo, de buenas costumbres. In-
formes: Calle la. Perejil No. 18.
S ALQUILA:Cuarto para hombre
solo de buenas costumbres. Aveni-
do Ancn 27, oltos.
mbrw rnaMiaU tar
cidos en
el estmago
Mllaa de paraonaa 4-aaraciadaa
ofran rt rflappaU hlparcida aa-
'*Bo .rio t otraa lacomodt-
'Adaa Mfocii que producen al
neceo do Acido.
M aataa pirionti probaran te-
mar lentamente, dupuii de cada
'mida, medio vaeo de aerua ca-
llearte coatamando una cucharadita,
uoeo tiempo oomer coraldaa eub-
'-tancloaaa ain tamer a le into-
maa da la Indication rida
Medio vu de ama callanta
conteniendo una cucuaradlta da
BlTRACn prontamente am-
larA a neutralizar eete excoeo da
acido, ayudando en ata forma a
una mil rAplda dlreatidn. fated
obtendr rApldo alivio de la fuerte
ueaadez v el maleatar estomacal
fue le atormenta.
N~TTRACTn no ee un leante
aa rr.uv acra,dabla al paladar y
puede obveneree en cualquier far-
SE NECESITA: Empleodo. Debe
dormir en el trabajo. Calle Juan
B. Soso No. 4, Apto. A.
SE NECESITA:Empleado pora ofi-
cios generales de casa, no tiene
que dormir en el empleo. Ocurra
a la casa No. 26 de la Ave. Ma-
nuel Ycaza en Campo Alegre.
SE NECESITA
General
SE NECESITA:Por motivo de en-
sanche y demanda, dos ebanistos,
un barnizador competente. Vio
Belisario Porras No. 130.
SE NECESITA:Cojero, Cantina Po-
nam Canal.
SE NECESITA: Una hipoteca de
R.5.000.00 pora chalet dt dos re-
cmaras. Recin construido. Lla-
me Tel. 2-2580.
SE NECESITA:Vendedora respon-
sable con experiencia, preferible
hable castellano e ingls. Traer
referencias Joyera Tohiti Central
137.
SE NECESITA:Joven Panomeo de
25 a 30 aos de edad, para tra-
bajar como ayudante de vendedor
en el interior. Indispensoble bue-
nas referencias y licencia comer-
cial pora monejor camin. Sterling
Products International S. A. Calle
29 Este No. 4, Tel. 3-1697, Po-
nom, R. P.
SE ALQUILA:Elegante apartamen-
tu uno recmara, servicies, cocmi-j
ta y porch. Informes personal-
mente en Mercado Modelo, calle
29 Este y Justo. Arosemeno. No
llame por telfono.
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento peque-
o, con estufo, refrigeradora e
instalacin de ogua caliente, com-,
pletoment'e independiente y mo-
derno. En Ave. Ancn 69. Precio
B.55.00. Informes Auto Service
Co.
GUIA
COMERCIAL
SE VENDE
Botes y Motores
SE VENDE:Un motor Hrcules de
80 H.P. 2.000 R P M en perfec-
tas condiciones. Ave. Norte 18,
altos.
SE VENDE:
Motocicleta
SE VENCE:Motocicleta Husgvarna,
muy buena transportacin. Precio
de ganga motivo vioje. Informes
Calle 48 No. 27.
SE ALQUILA
Locales
t ALQUILAN:Exclu.'timante pa-
ro oficios locales cntrico er lo*
altos da Avenid-) Central 44 o
precio* mdico*. Solicitar) infor-
macin en Almacenos 5 y 10 con-
tuvo
SE ALQUIL/\:Local para oficina,
arriba del Teatro Control.
SE ALQUILA:Locles de diferentes
tamaos, lugar cntrico y comer-
cial, lodo Cia. Internacional de
Ventos. Colle 26 Este y Ave. Cu-
ba. Ocurra mismo edificio Apto. 13,
C. Dioz, horas de oficina.
SE ALQUILA:Piso alto de lo Cia.
Fiduciaria de Ponam. S. A. con
o sin mobiliario de oficina. Arco
435 metros cuadrados, aire ocon-
dicionado y central telefnica. Pa-
ra informacin acuda al Banco
Fiduciario.
MISCELNEA
SE NECESITA:Buena cocinera y
uno empleada para oficios genera-
les de caso, no tienen que dormir
en el trabajo. Ocrrase a lo casa
No. 26 in lo Ave. McTnuel Icazo,
en Campo Alegre.
RED'PANAMERICANA
tiene los
mejores programas
ECZEMA
ski Piel
Toma la determinaran da pro-
porcionar a au epidermis la ma-
nera da aanar. Obtena an la f*r-
K**J* "_fr*y rliinal d. Aceita
r.emeraiua Moone, que por eatar
concentrado dura muenoe dlaa
a^il. Pir.""'ir.*, P"'-eclon da eaa
aceito le allviari y, despuea da
varia* aollcaclonea. ae convence"!
-*?. ,u P''1 Pueda recobrar
pronto au estado normal.
k7?!L* ^rie.*. Morne un " leen I-
. i /'""""' O" man-
Lr ^"i,." '" r*,laua raolento..
Suraclorioa* '* *"* '""
CAMIONETA
WILLYS JEEP
de 4 y 6 cilindros
* La ms econmica,
fuerte y prctica
para cualquier uso.
CIA. CYRN0S,
S.A.
Agencia Nssh-Willys
Por una comisin de solo B. 1.00,
conseguimos empleados para ser-
vicio domstico. Agencia Coloca-
ciones, telfono 2-1 535.
SE VENDE
Artculos de Cara
SE VENDE:Tengo 2 refrigeradores,
una B. 140.00, otro B.90.00. Esco-
ja Ud me quedar con lo otra.
Tel. 3-0406.
SE VENDE:Por motivo de vioje,
juego de comedor y estufa de gas
B.60.00. Juon B. Soso No. 3,
Aoto. No. 2.
SE VENDE:4 sillos. 1 meso, I li-
corera, I peinadora, 1 estante, 1
mesto de noche. 1 mecedora.
Muy borato. Calle 15 de Febrero
No. 3. cuarto 17.
SE VENDE:Por motivo de vioje.
Juego de solo tapizado, juego de
comedor y juego de recmara en
excelentes condiciones. Para po-
der opreciarlos dirjose o Calle
39 Este No. 19.
Persianas Venecianas LUX
a B'.o.SO
Entrep
Inmediata
Reparaciones
venrales
Industrias
Panamericanas
Calle 29 E #32
Tel S-17I3
RINDE MAS. ..
ES EL MEJOR!
ACEITE ELDORADO
SE VENDE
EN GALONES Y EN
TAMAOS CHICOS
Do venta on
IA BYZKAYNA
ANTINEA, EN LA RED PANAMERICANA
Diariamente, a las ocho y media de la noche, la voz auto-
rizada de ANTINEA, surca las ondas de la Red Panamericana
en el sugestivo programa: "HABLAN LOS ASTROS'.
ESCRIBANOS HOY MISMO AL APARTADO 1121. La pro-
fesora Antlnea le enviar a vuelta de correos su horscopo.
CUESTAN
tragos en el Palacio y se tle-
ron de sangre las ahornaras, las
paredes y pisos del Palacio.
El Ministro Navarro hizo n-
fasis en que todos estos gastos
se pormenorizarn y se darn
al pblico con todos los deto-
nes, para proseguir con la poli-
tica Impuesta por el Ministerio
de Ohrns Pblicas en mantener
al pblico bien Informado. Se
inform que dentro de diez dias
estarn terminados estos traba-
jos.
EL AUMTNTO ..
fictos que ae derivan de los ac-
tuales programas de Estados
Unidos hacia amigos y vecinos
extranjeros que no pueden re-
clamar la proleccin de la ciu-
dadana norte-americana.
Ral Iriarte y su
orquesta tpica en el
Club Happyland
Don Rogelio Alfaro
electo Presidente
del Club de Leones
AVISO
a nuestros clientes de la
COLA WELDWOOD
Al fin lleg el pedido
tan demorado.
Por primera vex hay en
Panam Utas de 3'... os.
hasta de 25 libras.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
Ave. Central 279 Tel. 3-0140
Ciudad de Panam
GRAM VARIEDAD DE
CERRADURAS,
PICAPORTES, y
ALDABAS
"Corbin" y "Yole"
TORNILLOS de
hierro para madera
(Cabeza Chata y Redon-
da; Bronceados y Nique-
lados).
Ricardo A. Mir.
S.A.
Calle 18 Este No. 4
Tels. 2-3335 v 2-2988
Nuestros ESPEJOS
embellecen el hotel
El Panam
FABRICA DE ESPEJOS
EL DIABLO
Calle 16 Este #4 Tel. 2-28BB
Romanas 'Detecto'
Todos los Estilos -
Esponjas de Brillo
Horquillas
de tender ropa
Machetes 'Collins'
Almacenes Romero
Ave. Norte No. 48' -
REFRIGERADORAS
"FRIOfDAIRE"
Precios Especiales
.xa a c e n e e ctcjc!
S-aya
(?
Tel 2-2847
Tenemos en existencia:
HIERRO DE
REFUERZO
CLAVOS
de toda clase
ZINC
ACANALADO
T x 6 v 2' x 8'
Calibre 26
Agencias Globales
Vil Espaa No. 121
Tel. 3*1503
Anoche ante una concurren-
cia ielecta. debut con todo'-'
xito el lamoso cantante Ral '
Iriarte y.su orquesta tiplea ar-
gentina en el popular centro
nocturno Happyland.
Raul Iriarte, de paso por es-
ta ciudad, despus1 de una exi-
tosa Jira por los Estados Uni-
dos, Mxico y Guatemala, so
presentar por pocos dias en
el Happyland, debiendo cumplir
compromisos en Colombia y Ve-
nezuela, donde han aldo con-
tratados.
La critica argentina ha dicho
que Raul Iriarte y su orquesta,
que es uno de los exponentes '
mas valiosos del folklore y que
en ellos tienen la msica por-
tena sus intrpretes ms fieles.
Curante su corta temporada
en el Happyland, el famoso
cantante y su orquesta, se pre-
sentarn en la revista regular
que presenta todas las noches
el Happyland, y mediante a-
rreglo especial con la gerencia
de ese centro, la orquesta to-
car para deleite del pblico
amante del tango, msica bai-
lable a fin de que los clientes
que honran con su presencia el
Club Happyland, puedan apro-
vechar bailando con una ver-
dadera orquesta tpica argen-
tina.
Nuestra bienvenida a Ral
Iriarte y su orquesta y que si-
gan cosechando muchos triun-
los en Panam.
El distinguido caballero don
Kogelio E. Alfaro. conocido
hombre de negocios de esta ciu-
dad y prominente miembro del
Club de Leones de panam, re-
sult electo Psesldente de esta
benemrita institucin cvica,
en las comentadas elecciones!
para Nueva Junta Directiva lle-
vadas a cabo por esta sociedad,'
anoche en el Club Unin.
El triunfo del len Aliaro so-'
bre sus dignos contrarios Ra-'
fael Endara y Carlos R. Piad,
fu arrolladcr, habiendo obte-'
nido una mayora de votos a-
brumadora, confirmando asi su
popularidad y estimacin de que
toza entre sus compaeros:
El len Rogelio E. Alfaro,
quien es Licenciado en Comer-
I co Exterior y desempea la
Ctedra de Administracin de
Negocios en la Universidad na-
cional, es actualmente el Ge-
rente de la conocida casa "In-
' ternational Business Machines
Co. de Panam".
Indudablemente que su Ad-
' minlstracin Lconisticn ovt se
I Iniciar el prximo mes de Julio
I por el trmino de un ao, ser-
I vira para cimentar an ms j
el merecido prestigio de que
| goza el Club d Leones de Pa-',
; nam en todo el pais y en el;
] extranjero, as como tambin .
lograr por su clara inteligen-.
cia y don de gentes unir mas,
a la Ie.cnaria panamea en be-
neficio de la comunidad.
FABRICA DE ESPEJOS
LA GARANTA
o La ms antigua.
La mes acreditada.
La da mayor stock.
SIEMPKIv A SI s ORDENES.
Rio Abajo 2154 Tel. -V524.
Almacn Calle "I" #
Tel. 2-1752
r*P#ro
QLyn
REGIO DEBUT!
EL MAS FASTUOSO ESPECTCULO
PRESENTADO HASTA HOY EN UN ESCENARIO!
UN MUNDO DE ENSUEOS HECHO REALIDAD!
EL EMPRSTITO
emisin de bono? nara el aero-'^
puerto de Tocumen era por 20
aos; los bonos de conversin
emitidos en 1950: por diez aos: .
del hipdromo expedidos en el j
mismo ao. pv 20 y los llama-
dos bonos de Rio Hato, expedi-
dos en 1951 por diez aos. Agre-
g que los compromisos pen-
dientes en el Seguro eran por
un lapso de cuarenta ao*
Con respecto a Seguro Social, .
y a pregunta que le hiciera eli/
HD. Felipe O. Prez, dijo que el
Gobierno, adeudaba a la Caja
de 8eguro Social cerca de os
millones de balboas por cuen-
tas atrasadas: que esto se de-
ba a qne en los ltimos dos
aos los ingresos han sido in-
suficientes para cubrir los gas-
tos del Estado, y de all que la
deuda flotante que confronta
hoy el Tesoro Nacional, por
concepto de cuentas de vigen-
cia exolrada, ascendan a B.
3,500,000.
Agreg que esta suma no se-
ria pagada con el emprstito
oue e iba a hacer, pero consi-
deraba que como la situacin
econmica del pais mejorara
con esa inyecclpn de circulan-
te, todos estos compromisos so
pedran cumplir.
A pregunta sobre las posibi-
dades de conseguir el emprs-
tito, manifest que se habia re-
r-lbldo una oferta de Lehman
Bros., empresa que haba efec-
tuado la pasada refundicin, en
ia cual se expona un plan pa-
ra la colocacin de los bonos.
Y que estaba seguro de que aa
conseguira el emprstito.
Agreg que este emprstito
seria de gran beneficio para
el pais porque saldramos de
Ja depresin mental que tanto
dao ha hecho a este pais en
los ltimos aos.
HOY
A LAS 9 P.M. I
EL MAS DIABLICO
DE LOS ILUSIONISTAS!
PRECIO: B.1.00



_^___
^'
JUEVES. JUNIO 7. 15I
IL PANAMA AMERICA DIARIO IWDEPENDHtNTE
PAGINA SIET1
EL BOXEO AMATEUR SE REANUDA HOY CON EXCELENTE PGRMA.
El Bisbol da a conocer
su plan de trabajo
En la sesin ordinaria de la | den contar con sus servicios
Federacin Nacional de Base-
ball Amateur de Panam, con
la asistencia de los federados
A. Llueca. J. A. Ortega, A. del
Valle, S. H. rvaldl J., D. Ruiz,
y Pedro Medina' A. celebrada
anoche en el Saln de Recreo
de la Cervecera Nacional, se
acord informar pblicamente
ue no es nimo de la F. N.
. A., de Pananr, ni de los
federado, el no cancelar cuen-
tas pendientes de esa entidad,
por lo tanto la cuenta que se-
gn el cobrador con titulo del
Almacn 'Mauricio", Ricardo A.
Pardo iRlpardo), aparece dia-
riamente en los peridicos lo-
cales se le adeuda a dicho al-
macn, aparece pagada en el
informe rendido por el Ing.
Norberto Navarro en su calidad
de Presidente de la Federacin
Nacional, despus del regreso
de la novena que participo en
la XI Serle Mundial de Base-
ball Amateur en Nicaragua el
pasado noviembre, por lo tan-
to esa cuenta no puede ser p-
gada dos veces.
A peticin del federado Darlo
Ruiz, se le concedi el permi-
so de la sala al Dr. Alberto
Bissot jr. para Informar sobre
la cuenta pendiente sobre el
examen practicado a los Juga-
dores que Integraron el equi-
po que particip en la XI Se-
rle. En pocas palabras el Dr.
Bissot Jr. explic que fu una
sugestin de la federacin el
pago de los exmenes y mani-
fest que l jams exigi pago
alguno por su trabajo; que fu
a insistencia de varios federa-
dos que envi la cuenta, y le
daba lo mismo si le pagaban o
no. adems que jams envi co-
brador alguno.
Los federados presentes op-
taron por pagar al Dr. Bissot
Jr. por su trabajo.
El Dr. Bissot agreg que pue-
cada vez que lo deseen.
Por otra parte la Federacin!
Nacional de Baseball Amateur,
de Panam envi al Departa-
mento de Educacin Fsica, el
siguiente Plan de Trabajo pa-
ra el periodo comprendido en-
tre el lo. de Junio de 1951 al
30 de Mayo del 52..
1) Concurrencia del Seleccio-
nado Nacional a la XII Serie
Mundial de Baseball Amateur,
que se celebrar en Mxico en
en Octubre de 1951.
2) Actividades para aumentar
los fondos de Tesorera (Rl- E, ,, de baaketball ma-
s'' j,i yor Lord Chester, cancel su
3) Organizacin de un curso de, nunoiftdo jueg0 prctica de es-
capacltacion para anotadores de tm noche en BalbOa. debido a
baseball. .' ,.;'' Inconvenientes de ltima hora,
4) Organizacin del IX Cam- y en 8l. lugar practicar hoy
neonato Nacional de Baseball, en el Gimnasio del Maran,
Nacional vs. Pern el
juego de hoy en el
ftbol del Chorrillo
La contienda de ftbol d?l
Circuito Mayor de la Liga del
Chorrillo presenta esta tarde en
el campo de Barraza el Juego
entre los equipos NACIONAL y
PERN.
Ambos conjuntos tienen gran
opcin de lograr el titulo y hoy
van dispuestos a obtener una
nueva victoria para mejorar su
oportunidad.
El equipo Lord Chester
practicar esta noche
en el Gimnasio Maran
por lo cual el director del con-
junto. A. Kam. pide a todos los
jugadores tomen nota de este
cambio asi como la puntual
asistencia.
Amateur, que se celebrar en
Chlrlqui en Abril le 1952.
5) Reconsideracin de los Es-
tatutos de la Federacin con el
propsito de introducirles al-
gunas enmiendas sustanciales.
6) Implantacin de la Ficha
Deportiva como base para la
afiliacin de las Ligas organi-
zadas del pals a la Federacin
Nacional.
7) Gestionar ante el Minis-
tro de Obras Pblicas y dems
organismos oficiales la termi-
nacin de los Estadios de San-
tiago de veraguas, David y Las
Tablas.
Estos 7 puntos concretos del
presente Plan de Trabajo fue-
ron adoptados por la Federa-
cin Nacional de Baseball Ama-,.
teur, en la reunin ordinaria del' preciso momento en que Joe
mircoles 30 de mayo de 19511 Cook pasaba por sobre el cam-
por los federados, Joaqun A. I po de golf en su aVln privado.
Ortega de Panam; Alonso Roy i Cook dijo que iba volando a
de Chlriqu; Dario Ruiz del Da-1 una altura de 175 pies en ruta
rln; Arturo Illueca de Cocl; hacia el aeropuerto cuando la
Serafn H. Ivaldl J. de Bocas pelota de golf atraves el u-
del Toro y Pedro Medina A. de! selaje de su avin y la bola
Las pelotas de golf se
convierten en nuevo
peligro de la aviacin
UNION CITY, Tenn., Junio 7
(UP). Se ha tiescuoienu un
nuevo peligro que afrontar la
aviacin... pelotas de golf.
El hecho sucedi en Union
City, en el campo de golf, ayer.
El golfista R. H. Armstrong le
peg a la bola de golf en el
Figuras De Relieve Tienen a
Su Cargo Las 5 Peleas De La
Cartilla En El Gimnasio Nal.
El Boxo Amateur capitalina
reanuda esta noche sus funcio-
nes semanales con un excelen-
te programa de cinco peleas
donde participarn varias de las
figuras ms destacadas y po-
pulares de esta actividad.
En la cartilla de esta noche
en el Gimnasio Nacional se ve-
rn en accin gladiadores de la
talla del campen nacional de
peso papel Beau Jack II, de
Chico Anderson y Luis Rodr-
guez que pelearon en Buenos
Aires en los Primeros Juegos
Panamericanos; de Mosquera,
Otis, Jess Ramos, que se co-
menta es un amateur peruano
con buen record, etc.
La funcin comenzar a las
7 y 45 de la noche y el pro-
grama est arreglado en la sl-
Kuiente forma:
TOTI ELIAS
?.
BEAU JACK II
199 libras.
E. TORREGLOSA
?.
KIKO MOSQUERA
112 libras.
JUAN CHACON
- Y.
JESS RAMOS
llg libras.
CHICO ANDERSON
?.
GREGORIO VILLARREA'
lt8 libras.
LUlo RODRIGUEZ
Tt.
HORACIO OTIS
135 libras.
Atractiva Cartilla De Boxeo
Se Ofrecer Mna. En Coln
Veraguas y aceptados definiti-
vamente anoche.
El Operten se impuso a las colonenses
anoche en la justa femenina de basket
ESTADO DE LA JUSTA
Basketball Femenino
G P
Daar......1
Operten.......1 9
Cardenas......9 1
M. Vlgr......9 l
fouls; las capitalinas tomaron
el comando desde el comienzo
I v mantuvieron su ventaja du-
Pctje. rante todo el partido.
1.999 Las anotaciones por tiempo'
1.999 fueron las siguientes:
Cperlen...... 14 26 29
i Malta Vigor .... 5 8 15 22
Las sederas jugaron mejor
El equipo capitalino Operten! con ms decisin y empuje en
debut con una victoria sobre el sus entradas y remates, asi co-
Malta Vigor de Coln, en el i mo ms precisin en los tiros
I encuentro que sostuvieron ano-
I che en el Gimnasio Nacional un
el Segundo partido del Cam-
peonato Femenino de Basket-
Iball de primera categora de
| la Liga Provincial de Panam.
El Operten se Impuso por a-
Inotacin de 29 a 22 en un par-
ftldo movido y reido, donde
I ambos conjuntos lucharon en
[todo momento por la vlatoria.
El Juegc comenz una hora
despus de la anunciada o sea
las 8 p.m., debido al atraso
de las colonenses. A Judith Ca-
ballero del Operten le toc ano-
tar los primeros puntos del
Juego al hacer efectivo dos
Rase del
calor/i
al aro, aunque tambin la suer-
te las acompa algunas veces;
en cambio las colonenses falla-
ron mucho y su juego no resul-
t bien coordinado.
El torneo continuar el s-
bado con el juego Crdenas vs.
Malta Vigor.
IKffitB
DisfruK usted innwdiaui
alivio de la nariz Upada,
uando quiera y donde-
quiera, con unas pocas
aspiradora del cmodo/
cay nuevamente al campo de
golf.
Cook logr aterrizar sin con-
tratiempos. Armstrong dice que
logr "par" para se hoyo, o
sea el nmero corriente de gol-
pes.
N. de la R.: Se advierte a
los pilotos de Paitilla que pe-
len el ojo cuando vuelen so-
bre el hoyo No. 5 del Club de
Golf de Panam, que va en
paralelo con la Via Belisarlo
Porras, cuando aterricen de
norte a sur en Paitilla.
Curso para anotadores
de bisbol comienza
el prximo lunes
El prximo lunes ' comenzar
el Curso para Anotadores de
Baseball que se dictar bajo la
vigilancia de la Federacin Na-
cional de este deporte y la or-
ganizacin y anoyo del De-
partamento de Educacin Fsi-
ca.
Las matriculas estn abier-
tas y hasta la fecha se en-
cuentran inscritos 20 deportis-
tas; los interesados deben di-
rigirse al Departamento de
Educacin Fsica para la soli-
citud correspondiente.
El Curso se dictar en uno
de los salones de la Escuela
Manuel J. Hurtado y estar en-
cargado de esta labor el co-
nocido y distinguido deportista
y veterano anotador de baseball,
Sr. Grimaldo Crdoba (padre).
La primera clase ser el lunes
a las 8 de la noche.
Maana viernes se llevar a
I cabo en Coln un atractivo pro-
| grama de boxeo en el Gimna-
i sio Everardo Nez a ias 8 p.m.;
en el que tomarn parte varios
de los ms destacados t rompa-
dachines del amateurlsmo colo-
nense.
El programa confeccionado
para maana es el siguiente:
HARCOURTE JONES
vs.
MARCIAL MOLINAR
135 libras.
RALTON LEWIS
VS.
DOMINGO DELIS
118 libras.
ORTEOA ST. JUSTIN
vs.
LEOPOLD WEATHER
127 libras.
ALFRED LARKY '
vs.
GEORGE WILSON
112 libras.
TITO MORRIS
VS.
CLAUDIO MARTINEZ
105 libras.
Elegibles:
DANIEL VARGAS
VS.
HECTOR QADNER
127 libras.
Los precios de entrada son:
Ring-Side ...............B.0.50
Entrada General ........ 0.25
Nios ................... 0.10
Luis Thompson
anuente en dar la
revancha a Peralta
El boxeador Luis Thompson,
quien se Impuso sorpresivamen-
te sobre el fayorito de los afi-
cionados Leonel Peralta por
K.O., est anuente en conceder
una revancha a su contrario
del domingo pasado, segn se
desprende de la carta que nos
ha enviado muy atentamente:
Panam, 6 de Junio de 1991.
Sr. Director de la
Seccin Deportiva de
EL PANAMA AMERICA
Presente.
Sr. Director:
Por su digno conducto, de-
seo antes que todo manifestar
mi agradecimiento a la Comi-
sin de Boxeo de Panam y
en particular ai Sr. Alfonso Pe-
res, su Presidente actual, por
haber obtenido el encuentro del
3 de Junio pasado con Leonel
Peralta. Desde el 9 de Noviem-
bre de 199.) fecha en que venci
a Palacio Collins por KO en el
tercer asalto y a pesar de mis
esfuerzos no pude conseguir
contrincante. La pelea que te-
nia pactada con Sammy. Medi-
na no pudo llevarse a'..cabo
por tener yo unas libras de so-
brepeso, que aunque dentro del
imlte permltible por el regla-
mento de boxeo, constituyeron
razn suficiente para que se
me substituyera con Tolentino
Daz.
A pesar de las posibilidades
remotas de que hubiese conse-
guido yo una revancha en ca-.
so de que hubiese perdido el
encuentro del 3 de Junip, con-!
sldero mi deber ante el pblico
de Panam, con quien ser leal
en todo momento, conceder una
revancha a Leonel Peralta
en la seguridad de que aporta-
r todas mis capacidades para
mantener y mejorar siempre
mi historial de boxeador ante
la aficin panamea.
Del Sr. Director atentamente,
Luis Thompson.
Los Medias Blancas Siguieron
Su Carrera Ascendente Hacia
La Conquista Del Campeonato
SERVICIO DE LA PRENSA
UNIDA
Lou Kreliow de los Medias
Blancas lanz durante un jue-
go completo por primera vez
desde el 7 de Julio de 1949,
permitindole a los Senadores
de Washington slo cuatro hits
y dndole a los Medias Blancas
a quinta victoria consecutiva
por anotacin de 4 carreras a 2
en este partido presenciado por
5.665 espectadores.
Kretlow dio seis ponches,
cuatro bases por bolas y cua-
tro hits. Los Medias Blancas
aseguraron la victoria contra el
lanzador cubano Conrado Ma-
rrero tan pronto como les fu
posible anotando tres de sus
seis hits en cuatro entradas ha-
ciendo dos carreras que hubie-
ran sido suficientes para la vic-
toria. De las cuatro carreras
de los Medias Blancas una fu
anotada por Mloso y otra em-
pujada por Carrasquel. La ca-
rrera de este fu la primera de
la cuarta entrada cuando con
un hit permitid que Zarilla lle-
gara a home y Busby a la ter-
cera. La segunda carrera fu
anotada por Busby.
anotaron cinco carreras rom*
plendo el empate a una carre-
ra desde la tercera entrada. Con
tres hombres en bases en la
novena entrada Taylor logr dos
outs sin que anotaran pero
Kryhoskl con un doble empujo
dos y Can decidi su propio
juego con un sencillo que em-
puj otras dos para mas tar-
de anotar la ltima carrera.
Los Tigres ganaron su quin-
to Juego consecutivo derrotan-
do a los Medias Rojas por ano-
tacin de 7 carreras a 4. Esta
es la quinta derrota que sufren
tambin consecutivamente los
Medias Rojas. El lanzador cur-
do de los Tigres, Bob Cain y el
lanzador derecho de los Medias
Rojas, Harry Taylor estuvieron
enfrascados en un gran duelo
hasta ia octava entrada cuando
los Tigres dieron siete hits y
EN LA LIGA NACIONAL
Los Dodgers con Ralph Bran-
ca lanzando obtuvieron su quin-
ta victoria consecut va ven-
ciendo a los Cardenales por a-
notacln de 3 carreras a 2. Roy
Campanella empuj todas las
carreras de los Dodgers con un
jonrn con un compaero a-
bordo en la segunda entrada y
un fly a los Jardines con Gil*
Hodges en la tercera en el cuar-
to acto. En el sexto episodio
Slaughter recibi pase, Jones,
dl sencillo y Rice con un sen-
cillo empuj la primera carre-
ra. Jones avanz a tercera por
v.-iidplth y anot con mal uro
de Campanella.
Grady Ha ton bateando da"
emergente en la novena entra-
da empuj dos carrerac que die-
ron la victoria a los Rojos so-
bre los Gigantes por anotacin
de 5 carreras a 4. El juego fu
presenciado por 3.859 aficiona-
dos. Ewell Biaclcwell, as de les
lanzadores rojos, fu envlar.o
al montculo para mantener do-
minado a los Gigantes en la
segunda mitad del noveno pe-
ro el crdito por la victoria io
recibi Kent Peterson, tercero
de los lanzadores utilizados por
los Rojos en el Juego.
El Dep. Chin le gan al Unin para quedar
solo en el comando del bisbol de Chorrera
i
i
. Por S. H. IVALDI J.
ESTADO DE L08 EQUIPOS
Baseball de La Chorrera
G
Dep. t In ...... 4
Unin........3
Balboa......2
El Puerto......9
P
1
>
2

Fts.
.890
.999
.599
.999
TXP6L
H/&MCO WAIDORF-
tes/fxirv toda Amt/t/
JUEGOS PARA EL DOMINGO
Unin va. Dep. Chin
El Puerto ts. Balboa.
Ante regular concurrencia
que se dio cita en el Cuadro
de Matuna para presenciar el
doble juego q' ofreci el Torneo
Invernal de Baseball de la Li-
ga de La Chorrera, el Dep.
Chin volvi al comando de ia
Justa al vencer en el primer
juego por anotacin de 7-6 al
Puerto, mientras que en el se-
gundo partido el Balboa se im-
puso en Juego reido por 3 ca-
rreras a 1 al Unin.
SALINAS GANO SU CUARTO
JUEGO
Limitando a los bateadores
porteos a 5 aislados lncoglbles
y 9 carreras, D. (Gatlto) Sali-
nas gan su cuarto juego con-
secutivo sin derrota y coloc
a su equipo en el primer lugar
de la contienda.
Salinas rivaliz sus lanzamien-
tos con S. Mendieta pero la ex-
periencia y mejor control del
primero fu factor del triunfo.
Mendieta permiti 8 hits y 7
carreras, J. Urea y J. Carras-
co batearon de 4-3.
La anotacin condensada:
CHE
Dp. Chin........7 8 3
El Puerto........6 5 3
Lanzador ganador: D. Salinas
(4-0). Perdedor: 8. Mendieta
(0-2).
CALAZAN HERNANDEZ LIMI-
TO AL UNION A UN
INCOGIBLE
El Balboa logr su segundo
triunfo en lo que va de la Jus-
ta, Al vengar la derrota sufri-
da a manos de sus rivales con
un lanzamiento Indescifrable de
C. Hernndez desde el morrillo
central, donde permiti el ni-
co imparable de los unionistas
producto del bate de F. Casti-
llo en el primer acto.
Hernndez tuvo completo do-
minio sobre sus rivales que por
primera vez se presentaron al
cuadro con su ofensiva an-
mica, mientras Hernndez do-
minaba la batera sus compa-
eros ligaron 6 hits para 3 ca-
rreras, aunque tuvo que recu-
rrir a todo su repertorio para
poder salir airoso de ste com-
promiso.
C. Hernndez y C. Castillo
con 3-2 resultaron los mejores
bateadores del juego:
La anotacin condensada:
CHE
Balboa..........8 8 2
Unin..........1 1 2
Lanzador ganador: C. Her-
nndez (1-2). Perdedor: A. Ure-
a (1-1).
Se opina que ser
despedido hoy Billy
Meyer del Pittsburgh
NUEVA YORK, Junio 7 (UP
Fuentes fidedignas dijeron
anoche que Branch Rickey so-
meter hoy al Consejo de Di-
rectores de la empresa duea
de los Piratas la cuestin si
despedir o retener al piloto de
la novena Billy Meyer y que
si Meyer es despedido el coach
Milton Stock dirigir los desti-
nos del equipo hasta que ter-
mine la temporada.
Las fuentes aadieron que
Rickey, quien es un recin lle-
gado en Pittsburgh no desea
asumir directamente la respon-
sabilidad por la destitucin de
Meyer por lo cual someter el
asunto al Consejo ed directo-
res.
Bam y Mauricio se mantuvieron en el
2o. lugar con sus triunfos de anoche
Reo Panamericana
tiene los mejores
rr ~r"was
Los equipos Mauricio y Bam
se mantuvieron en el segundo
lugar del campeonato masculi-
no de basketball mayor de la
Provincia de Panama con sus
respectivos triunfos de anoche
en el Gimnasio Nacional.
Ambos encuentros resultaron
reidos y se decidieron en el
ltimo tiempo, venciendo el
Mauricio al Carta Vieja por 49
a 47 y el Bam le gan al Ma-
durlto por 92 a 49.
Debido al atraso de una hora
que tuvo el partido femenino,
estos encuentros comenzaron
fuera de la hora indicada y el
segundo partido finaliz a me-
dianoche.
En el primer encuentro, R.
Herrera con 20 puntos y 8o-
nell con 19 fueron los mejores
por el Mauricio, mientras que
Hlghtower de los Licoreros re-
sult el mayor anotador del
partido con 24 puntos.
En el otro cotejo, el Madurr-
to fall en los minutos finales,
quizs por sueo, y los bohe-
mios del Bam aprovecharon pa-
ra encestar los puntos necesa-
rios v obtener la victoria.
Cuty Jan con 19 puntos y
Totlto Gmez con 13 fueron los
mayores anotadores por los cer-
veceros, mientras que Castori-
na con 13 y Arosemena con 13
sobresalieron por el Madbrlto.
El jucro del sbado a las 7
i y 30 p.m. estar a cargo da
, Bam y Lord Chester.
i
El equipo de ftbol
Rolweiss venci al
Espaol por 2-0
ESSEN, Junio 7 (UP). El
equipo Rotweiss de Essen ven-
ci a la Real Sociedad de San
Sebastin por dos a cero.
La anotacin en el primer
tiempo fu de 1 a 0 marcado
el goal a los once minutos. El
segundo fu marcado por el
Rotweiss a los 79 minutos del
juego. El partido fu presen-
ciado por ms de diez mil es-
pectadores y result brttlanta
en todas sus etapas.
Los espaoles del San Se-
bastin desplegaron muv bue-
na tcnica pero les falt, co- .
hesln.
m lum*f
0\
V
en 20 minutos-
SIH fROTAR!
St t*.rutm qua tu automvil ob-
tandr I acabado an cara mi relu-
cianta y pardurabla qua jams ha
taido, amplaando CAR-SOL, una
innovacin. Un nio da 12 ao puada
aneararlo como un profaaional an 20
minuto. CAR-SOL Johnion' protaga
al color y la ruporftcia dal automvil
d la inclamaneia dal tiampo. Pri-
maro limpiar al auto eon CARNU
Johnon. Extardar daipu CAR-
SOL, lquido caroao qua fluya fcil-
manta dal (rateo. Pasar luago litara-
manta un pao- y ya arta. Compra
CAR-SOL.
CAR-SOL Johnson's 2S?
CARNU Johnson's
Elaborado aa .UA por ! fabricaataa da la Cara Jatiaasa'
Distribuidores:
TROPIDURA
s-r
| Jentro de pocas emanas-
en 33 ciudades de la Amrica Latina -
Columbia Pictures tendr el honor
de presentar una pelcula
destinada a ocupar un
puesto entre las ms conmovedoras
y excitantes jams filmadas.


PACE IS) HISSING
NOT
AVAILABLE
LW 2/6bd