. v

The More You Tell ....The Quicker You Sell! ,V\
Leave your ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
M>mmum for
72 words
3t each additional
lewis Bravies
Na 4 Tlvall Ave.
Phone 2-22SI.
I'jrqur de Luca*
Nu 4 Fourth of July Av.
Pliunr 2-S44I
IU.4.W Melon or/ Ave.
Phono 25S Coln.
Na. U Wool 12IU Street.
No. SI "H" tttrretPinam
No. 12.171 Central Ave ( olea.
FOR SALE: 1949 No.h "600"
reen 2 door tadon, all new tires
and Mat cover. A good clean car.
Only $397 down and drive it away.
FORD. MERCURY dealer on au-
tomobile row.
FOR SALE:1918 yellow Packard
convertible, duty, paid, excellent
condition. 1948 Pontiac Sedanette.
Phone 2-1035 or 2-H71.
POR SALE:1946 Lincoln 4 door la-
den, green, good white tide wall
tire. push-button window!. A
wonderful buy. Only $397 down
your FORD. MERCURY dealer, on
automobile row.
COR SALE: 19-48 Dodge. 2-door
sedan, many extras. Excellent con-
dition, best otter over $1,200.00.
Quarters 107-C, Noval Station,
West Bank. Tel. 3295.
FOR SALE:1946 Custom De Soto,
4 door sedan, green, 4 good tiros,
plastic seat cover, radio. This car
i a iteol. Only $298 down pay-
your FORD, MERCURY dealer, on
automobile row.
FOR SALE:1947 Pontiac Sedanette
two tone, radio, defroster, oil fitter,
undercooting. Original owner. Ex-
cellent condition throughout, $1.-
100. Telephone. Albrook 2100.
FOR SALE:1946 Buick Roadmastar.
4 dear sadan, dark gray, 4 good
tiros, seat covers. Must be soon to
appreciate. Only $297 down pay-
your F0F.D, MERCURY deoler. en
automobile row.
FOR SALE: 194B Buick Special
Sedanette, less than 1 1,000 miles,
radio, seat covers, under-cooted.
Fine condition, $1,200. Call llol-
boa. 2300.
FOR SALE:Refrigerator. Westing-
house, 9 CUj ft. less than Z Yrs.
old. More than 30'.' oft original
price. Tel. 4-523.
FOR SALE: . Bedroom set (Holly-
wood Stylet button and buckle
mochine, diningroom set, etc. 2203
Rio Abajo. Apt. 2.
Da you have drinking problem?
Write Alcoholic AnenymetM
les 2031 Aneen. C X.
POR SALE: Bedroom set: Vanity
dresser, chest of drawers, double
bed, coil spring, innerspring mat-
tress. 0590 Mindi street. Ancon.
Phone 2-2428. 4:00 p. m. 8:00
p. m.
FOR SALE: Two large Venetian
blinds, ideal tor 12 family apatt-
. ment. House 5.524-D, Diablo, af-
ter 4:30 p. m. Phone 2-1871.
FOR SALE:Washing mochine; 25
cycle. good condition, $30.00.
child's training choir. Call 2-6323.
FOR SALE:2.500 one gallon bot-
tles, used, good condition, with
screw on plostic cops. For further
'information call Colon 836-L.
'FOR SALE:Approximately 50 Gal.
Aquorium with aerotion, costing net
9". House 98-C. New Cristobal.
Between 8-9th. St. One block
bock of Roosevelt.
FOR RENT:Vocation cottage in El
Volcin, will accommodate 6, gas
for cooking, fire ploce. Rent by
week or month or lease. Cristobal
vVillicms Santa Clora Beach Cottages
Two bedrooms, electric refrigera-
tion Rockgai ranges. Phone Bal- '
boo 2-3050./ Except weekends.
Phillip. Beach cottages, Santa Clora.
Box 435. Bolboa. Phone Ponoma
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
Gramlich's Santa Claro beach- _
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gas'
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6- i
541 or 4-567.
FOR SALE:General Electric Porce-
lain Refrigerator, 25 cycle, red-
wood porch shades tor end I 2 fa-
mily aprtment. Simmons studio
couch ond miscellaneous items
After 5:30 p. m todoy and Fri-
doy. House 1573-F. Govilan Rd.,
FOR SALE: Complete household
furnishings, 1939 Ford Sedan, new
battery, four slightly used tires
600 x 16, RCA Record Player, with
records. potted plonts, canory
cages. Call ofter 10:00 o. m. at
596 Boh3 St. near Gos Stotion.
FOR SALE: G. E. refrigerator. 60
cycle, porcelain, $75.00. Gas
stove 4-burner $50.00. 1940 Ford
Sedon, good shape $300.00. 8063
10th. St. Apt. 2, Colon. Tel. 924-
FOR SALE:New bicycles. $25 00.
"Compro Venta Casino." No. 238
Central Avenue. Tel. 3-1524.
FOR SALE: China closet, living-
room rug 9 x 12. Bamboo screens
(3-secl. 5711-B, Dioblo. Tel. 2-
ING MACHINE. Dolton 6 screw
cutting toolmokers precision lathe
with many extras including milling
attachment" toper attachment, col-
let set. 2 iacobs chucks, drills, etc.
$225.00. 9 cubic foot Westing-
house oil porcelain refrigerator,
$80.00 Kenmorr washing ma-
chine $20.00. 1470-8. Holden St.
Balboa ofter 4:30 p. rn.
POR SALE:1946 Oldmobile "76"
2 door sedan, 2 tone blue, 4 good
tire, hydromatic. scat covers. A
"clean car. Only $291 down pay-
your FORD, MERCURY dealer, on
outomobile row.
FOR SALE: "47 Chevrolet 4-door
sedan. Upholstery and motor ex- |
cellent, tires good. Coll Balboa
1336. ,
FOR SALE'46 Chrysler New Yorker,
4 door sedan, tan. good tires, radio,
You can't buy a better used car
for this price. Only $396 down i
paymant. COLPAN MOTORS INC., i
your FORD. MERCURY deoler, an j
automobile row.
FOR SALE: 1951, Nosh Custom
Rambler, overdrive. W-S-W, ra-
dio, oil extras, cost $2,195. duty
free, phone Navy 3584.
POR SALE:1940 Hudson 4 deer
seden. block, tires fair, good
transportation. $150 cash and drive
your FORD. MERCURY dealer, on
automobile row.
FOR SALE:Must sell in o week,
1949 Plymouth Special Ce Luxe,
like new. SI.400.00 cash. Call
Panama 2064.
FOR SALE:1939 Pockord 8, Club
coupe. 5 tires six ply heovy dutv,
lots of spore ports. $150.00.
House 81 l-B. Cocoli, C. Z.
! FOR SALE:Kenmore woshing mo-
chine 60 cycles. Wonderful shape
2104-B Curundu, C. Z. Tel. 83-
Wanted Position
: Panamanian girl desires position OS
office clerk or tvpist in Spanish &
English. Write B. B. Box 1929.
anamo. R. P.
Seoled bids will be. received until
10:30 A. M., July 3, 1951. for 3
sedans. 7 pickup trucks. 2 canopy
express trucks, I dump truck ond 1
express truck. Bid forms available
at office of Superintendent of Store-
houses. Balboa, telephone 2-2777,
Cristobal Storehouse, telephone 3-
1265. and at Gatun Garage. Vehi-
cles located at Gatun Garoge.
FOR SALE:Electric portable Singer
sewing machine. Excellent condi-
tion. 579-G, Curundu Hgts. Phone
WANTED TO RENT: Respc-isible
U. S couple desires modern house
in residential section such os Golf
Heights with large grounds. Will
sign lease. Panama 3-1684, 5 to
8 pm.
[WANTED TO BUY:Piono in good
condition. Telephone Centro Mdi-
co. 3-0075, Panam.
Learn poise, grace, bolance, self
confidence in ballroom dancing.
Leave nome. address, at desk Baft-
boo YMCA or Box 106 Balboa.
Harriett & Dunn.
WANTEDTo buy a pr. of binoculars &
field-glasses. Make offer. Write
to Jose Villlonon, Panamo Post Of-
Help Wonted
Woman wanted to Core for child at
Federcio Boyd No. 4, Apt. I.
WANTED:Good cook with refer-
ences Good solory Tc sleep ot
job. Calle 31 Este No. 38.
Position Offered
FOR SALE:Plymouth 2 door 1942.
Good condit.on. Light grey, $400 -
00. Net duty poid Insured. Coll
836297. House ."M09-C. Curundu
5_- 7 p_m.
FOR SALE:Mercury 1950 convrrl-
iblf. color blue, whiteside wall
tires. 5.000 miles. Call SAS Ser-
vice Stotion, Ponoma 3-OC35.
Young lody of neot appearance for
office and 'counter work. Must
speok Sponish ond English correct-
ly. Panamanian preferred. Tip Top
Cleaners. No. 20 Eost 29th St.
FOR SALE: 1941 Hudson Coupe,
gocd transportation. rea>onob!e of-
fer. Hcuse 1373-F Gaviln Roed,
Palbca. ofter 5'30 p. m. todcy
and Friday.
FOR SALE:1947 Chevrolet 4 Door
Sedan. Excellent condition, factory
undercocted. radio ond ether ac-
cessories, recently repainted. Mu't
sell by Saturdav. Owner leaving
Tel. Albrooi; 3213.
FOR SALE1941 Studcbaker Se-
oen. $190.00. Duty paid. AI50
many good used parts, cheap.
No. 27 O" street. Agencio: Pan-
amotorei. Telep'nore 2-1185, Pon-
Keeping Pace
[Jungermann sisters. Alice and
Edith, married brothers. Ray-
mond and Norberi Benne. The
sisters gave birth to baby boys,
Donald and Daniel, within two
hours' time at the same hospital
In neurby St. Charles.
Rabbit 1 his Back
ST. LOUIS. 1 UP 1 There's one
bunny running wild in suburban
University City that isn't so tim-
id. Robert Klein, 11, found it on
hii sidewalk and tried to pick it
up. The rabbit scratched the boy
and scampered oil.
Modern Piano Playing. Taught be-
oinners and odvonced students,
Bennett's Studio. Box 3142, Pon-
oma. Tel. 2-1282.
Oklahoma Kids Make
With Typewriter; Win
(Continued from Pace 1))
ter. was very Impressed with the
school system, and is "seriously
considering coming down here
next fall." (Aileen chose her for
being outstanding from among so
manv nice teachers, and being
an all-around swell person. 1
"If she comes, I'm going with
her." Aileen stated emphatically,
at a nod of approval from her
mother. The Superintendent of
their school, Dr. J. Chester Swan-
son, had been In the Canal Zone
several years with the Schools Di-
vision, and is perhaps responsi-
ble for their enthusiasm.
Alfred's mother, an extremely
young looking lady, was bringing
back autographed copies of Sue
Core's books as presents for her
two daughters, "I learned a lot
from reading them too."
The delightful holiday comes
to an end (as must all good
things 1 Saturday when Aileen
and her mother head for home,
but the Steadleys will detour to
Havana for a few davs on their
Once the word spreads, via
these short-time tourists, who
are a walking travel pep-talk fot-
Panam, that it's really a mar-
velous place." and "Panama's
hospitality wtu astonishing, nev-
er been surpassed "don't be sur-
prised at a sudden influx of Okla-
homans. If these six are repre-
sentativewe can take It.
Shrapnel's cottages ON BEACH at
Santa Clora. See owner there. Phone
Bolbo 2820.
Modern duplex residence for rent,
two bedrooms and alcove, moder-
ate rent, all conveniences, car
tronsisthmion. 3 miles from Bella
Vista, the yellow companils bor-
der. Coll for appointment, tele-
phone 3-1484.
At Times a Length of
Can be mighty bandy to
nare around the house
and In your car.
We have a large Assortment
of Kinds and Sites
GE0. F. N0VEY, Inc.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-8140
Mr. & Mrs. Canal Zone:
r.-l'PHOL8TEKING call o .tilt
our .ho.v-roooi (uioni ball) furnl-
i_...!' 'PeetalHy See our Oer.-
ralori Fibrin. > KMlmiit. ffZ.
r*.*_ ,'"iol'*y (TSmV
New Telephone S-4fM
National City Bank
Announces Sale Of
The National City Bank of
New York .recently announced
the completion of the sale of 1,-
000.000 new shares of Its capital
stock which was offered to share-
holders at $40 per share. The sale
Increases the capital funds of the
Bank by $40.000,000.
Of the 1,000,000 shares. 978,215
or 97.8% were subscribed for
through the exercise of the rights
Issued to shareholders. The re*
malnlng 21,785 shares, In accord-
ance with the agreement with the
underwriting group headed by
the First Boston corporation,
were offered for subscription to
the officers and employes of the
Bank and Its affiliated Institu-
tions at $40 per share.
Applications totaling In excess
of the shares available were re-
ceived from 1,282 officers and em-
ployes and the maximum number
of shares alloted on any applica-
tion was scaled down from 200. as
originally specified, to 150.
Of .the $40,000.000 raised by the
sale of the additional shares.
$20.000.000 was added to capital
and $20.000,000 to surplus. This
brings the capital of the Bank to
$144.000,000 and the surplus to
$158.000.000. Undivided profits
are approximately $60.000,000. '
Total capital funds of the Bank
and the City Bank Farmers Trust
Company, its trust affiliate, ar*
Increased to slightly more than
$390.000.000. Deposits of the City
Bank at the last quarterly state-
ment date were $
National City operates 67 branch-
es in New York City and 54
branches overseas.
FOR RENT: Furnished residence,
office, porch, livingroom, dining-
room, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,
No. 87 Peru Avenue. For informa-
tion telephone 3-3241. Office
FOR RENT:Beautiful residence, re-
cently constructed, Golf Heights,
furnished or unfurnished, 4 bed-
rooms, 4 porches, livingroom, din-
ingroom, spacious gardens. Tele-
phone 3-3241. Office hours.
FOR _RENT:Modern chalet, Club
"X" 3 bedroom, livingroom, din-
ingroom. porch, garden, all con-
veniences. Honorable family. Tel.
Tel. 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St.
FOR RENT: House, livingroom,
diningroom, porch, two bedrooms,
two bathooms, garage, terrace,
maidroom. 64 Via Porras $90.00.
Tel. 3-1863.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom opart-i
ment with kitchen, living and din-
ingroom across ^Police Booth on'
Vio Espaa No. 106. Apply apart-
ment 5.
Model UIF Synchronised
Direct C.Z. Shipment
At Factory Prices.
Plata 5 >' Mas
Panam. R P.
FOR RENT:Comfortable two bed-
room apartment, with hot water in
Ricardo Arias Street corner Nica-'
nor Obarrio (Campo Alegre) "Ca-
ribe" building for information op- ;
ply some building apartment 3.
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co- ;
FOR RENT: Modern 2. bedroom'
apartment, ground floor. Nicanor;
de Oborrio Avenue No. I. San An- I
tonlo apartments, ask for keys, '
new house apartment, upper floor.
Rent $103.00. or call Zubieta 3-
1716. .
just arrived lightmeter
. Polaroid Land Camera
(adjoining International Hotel)
or Camera itera
(lobby Hotel 'El Fauna")
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished, large
clean cool room; all modern con-!
vemence; to respectable person.!
Peru Ave. No. 65. Lower left.
Boats & Motors
DIESEL WORKBOAT50 feet long,
30 tons. Engine, hull good condi-
tion. Priced low! Phone Poul
Parker, Gamboa 6-322.
20 Tivoll Ave. Apt. I
Of fir: Tel. 2-3387 Home: 3-I7M
HOURS: Monday thru r ridaj
to 12 a.m.
Monday. Wednesday, Thursday
6 to 8 p.m.
Saturday t a.m. 10 I p.m.
FOR SALE:I94C Buick Special ro-
dio S65.00. :943 Motorola ra-
dio $50.00 for Oldsmobile Con !
be see" ct Bldg 5142 room 114
Dioblo He!- Between 8 a. m
p. m. Tel 2-3280.
FOR SALE: 1947 Buick 4 Door:
Sedon. Excellent condition. Con be
l -icnced 596S Smith Place, Co-
blf Hgt<..
WillSade for o 1950 or~T95l Ply-i
rrjnth. Ford or Chevrolet, a 1950 i
'iick supper, four door sedan. Al- '
nt/st new with all extros ond rani
>ijy .000 miles. 2104-B. Curun-
dtf-C. Z. Tel. 83-6154.
Sold For A Song
ST. louis. i UP i John Sun-
ders, nursery operator, "sold" a
live-.'oot spruce tree lor a song.
When a pair of robins and their
four babies nested in the tree.
Bandera hung a "sold" tag on It.
Lays Hefty Eft;
White Rock hen Owned by Mrs.
Ray Parmley laid an egg two
ounces heavier than a baseball.
The egg- was three and one-quar-
ter Inches long and measured
eight and one-half Inches a
round I he middle, it weighed
seven ounces.
FOR SALE:36 ft. Wheeler Cabin
Cruiser, sleeps 6. complete galley
and washroom. Fully equipped,
many extras. Wfll be on roilway
for repainting and inspection Fri-
doy afternoon, all day Saturday,
will demonstrate Sundoy. Gomboa
Boat Club or phone 83-4295 for
appointment. Priced far below va-
lue at $4.500.
Keep Kool
/.'/ Panama
Air Conditioned
FOR SALE:1949 Cushmon motor
Scooter SI25.C0. Cash. Con be1
seen at Ci '- -. 261-A, Albook. I
. Fhcn* 86-7174. ,
Block Runs To Twins
LEAD. S. D. i UP) A single
block in Lead runs heavily to;
twin residents. They include one i
sel of boys and three sets of girls. I
A block and a half away Is an-'
other set of twin girls. |
Dan's Dilemma !
Oan's pockets had ne silver
For some money he was pining!
Then a P. A. Want Ad be,
Got a job now he's delighted! ',
FBI Pulls Communist's
Second Squad Off US
(Continued from Page 3)
national committee; Albert Fran-
cis Lannon. 43. national maritime
coordinator since 1946 and for-
merly section organizer of the
waterfront; Jacob Mlndel. 69, a
charter member of the party and
active in its national education
department: Pettls Perry. M. Ne-
gro, national secretary of the
Negro commission and national
chairman of the farin commis-
sion and William Wolf Welnstone.
53. active In the national educa-
tion department and a charter
member of the party.
The four being sought are Fred
Fine. 37. secretary of the public
affairs commission of the partv:
James Edward Jackson. Jr.. 36.
southern regional director; Will-
lam Norman Marron. 49. execu-
tive secretary of the New York
State party, and Sidney Stein-
berg. 3. assistant national labor
secretary.' I
Merchant Marine
Academy Graduates
Latin Americans
KINGS POINT. New-York. June
21 (USISi Four young men
! from Panam, Chile, Colombia
and Cuba will be awarded uni-
versity degrees and licenses as
Merchant Marine officers In ce-
remonies at the U.S. Merchant
Marine Academy here today.
The ceremonies will climax
four years of training and study
for 173 cadet-midshipmen from
the United States. The Philippine
Republic and the four Latin
American countries.
Each of the Latin" American
graduates, who will receive a Ba-
chelor of Science degree, took
part In sports, work on school
publications, dramatics or other
activities In addition to his stu-
dies. Like all cadets at the aca-
demy, they spent their second
year aboard ships of the U.8.
Merchant Marine, visiting ports
in many parts of the world.
Horario Durruet of New Cris-
tobal is among the graduates.
MOSCOW'S DREAM MAN This huge-hoofed, wing-eared
figure leaning at a 45-degree angle represents our artist's
conception of the "Ideal Chinese Communist." as described by
the Hong Kong Standard, an independent newspaper.
Economist tees
Joint Commissions
As Point Four Aid
PALO ALTO, Calif., June 21
fUSIS) Joint development
commissions should become one
of the most significant factors hi
lnteramerlcan technical cooper-
ation programs. In the opinion of
an economic specialist In the U.S.
State Department.
Ivan B. White, director of the
Office of Regional Affairs In the
Department, gave a progress, re-
port'on Point Four In Latin Ame-
rica at Monday's opening session
of a three-day conference spon-
sored by Stanford University on
technical cooperation with Latin
America. Educators. Industrial;
and business'leaders are attend-
Citing the joiiit commissions
which have been established by I
the United States, with Brazil;
and Paraguay. White said such:
commissions could effectively as-
sist Latin American governments!
In dealing with "roadblocks" re- i
tarding their national economic
These obstacles, he explained,
have prevented economic pro-
gress at a rate commensurate
with the- legitimate aspirations.
of the Latin American peoples
and with the tremendous econo-,
mlc potential of that area "
Indochinese Reds Irose
Three More Battalions
HANOI. June 21 (UP), -f
French and Vietnam forces
smashed three Communist bat-
talions in a two day battle on
the edge of the Red river delta
near here. The Communists
were striking at a vital high-
Administration Is Handed
A Beating In Legislature
There's no room
for doubt...
when you purchase your
The House Banking Committee
tentatively approved a one-year
extension of wage, price and rent
curbs yesterday after authorizing
landlords to raise rente 20 per
cent above June 30, 1947. levels.
However by a vote of 14 to 6,
the committee rejected President
Truman's request for power to
control commodity speculation
by raising the down payments
marginstraders must put up.
Then it voted 12 to 8 to turn
down'another Administration re-
quest for power to clamp credit
curbs on conventional financing
of old and existing housing. The
curbs now apply only to new
housing and Government fin-
anced old houses.
Some Democrats Joined Repub-
licans in the new rebuff to the
administration. The senate
Banking Committee has already
turned thumbs downon the two
Administration forces were
shaken by the Heayy defeats al-
ready suffered In House and Sen-
ate bills and Mr. Truman was re- j
ported to be rushing work on a
policy statement setting forth his
position oh the threat to the an-
tl-lnflatlon program.
Consumer groups also were a-
roused. CIO leaders called an
"anti-inflation rally" to whip up
sentiment for restoring some of
the control powers sought by the
The Senate Banking Committee
has already drawn up a bill ex-
tending wage-price-rent controls
another eight months but deny-
ing the bulk of Mr. Truman's re-
quests and cancelling Price Chief
Michael V. DISalle's two remain-
ing beef price rollbacks.
The House Committee likewise
has voted to kill the beef roll-
backs It still faced a decision on
how long to extend controls and
what kind of rent law to adopt.
Rep. Jesse P. Wojcott, R., Mich.,
ranking GOP member, predicted*
it would adopt the Senate com*
mlttee plan for 20 per cent renfr
increases over 1942 levels.
Both House and Senate com-
mittees previously had voted to
Increase repayment periods for
new and used cars to 18 months;
Instead of the present 15 and tor
reduce the down payment on
used cars from the present one-
thlrd to one-fourth. New car
down payments could not go any
higher than one-third, the pres-
ent minimum.
In addition the House commit-
tee has voted to relax terms for:
buying television sets and radio*
to 15 per cent down and 18.
months to pay compared with the
present 25 per cent and li
months; household furniture tat
10 per cent and 21 months In-
stead of 151 per cent and 19*
months; and residential repair*
to 10 per cent and 36 months In-
stead of 10 per cent and 30
months as at present.
The House Committee yester-
day agreed to postpone action fon
the time being on a proposal au-
thorizing the Federal Reserva
Board to boost reserve require-
ments for banks to reduce banks
credit as an anti-inflation meas-
President Truman has said
such a proposal would be offered.
But the Federal Reserve Board
has not made specific recommen-
dations and the committee wants
to wait until it does.
Senate Cuts White House Fund
OK s $ 6 Billion For Agencies
S3 North Ave. TeL S-M1S
Nil 3 Merlin Sesa Street
Tel. 3-1414
An economy-minded Senate
passed a $6,200,000,000 appropri-
ation bill to operate 27 top gov-
ernment agencies in the next fis-
cal year after slashing funds for
the White House and paring fed-
eral payroll costs.
But the chamber rejected, 47 to
25. a proposal by Sen Everett M.
Dirksen, R., 111., to cut the gov-
ernment's low-cost housing pro-
gram from 50,000 to 5,000 units
next year. Sen. Robert A. Taft,
R.. O.. spoke out against the Dirk-
sen amendment.
The bill, passed by voice vote,
now goes to a Senate-House con-
ference to work out differences
with the House version. Presi-
dent Truman originally asked
Congress for $6.837,000,000, The
House trimmed it to $6,144,000,-
000. While the Senate made some
reductions of Its own, it wound
up adding $56.000,000 to the
House figure.
The Senate cut $298,000 from
funds requested bv Mr. Truman
to operate the White House and
PoVfra official entertainment. It
was believed to be the first time
that Congress ever had question-
ed the President's request for
funds for this purpose. Mr. Tru-
man would receive the same
amount he got this year, $1,585,-
The final vote came after the
Senate also had:
li Approved an amendment by
Sen. Homer Ferguson. R.. Mich.,
to cut the payrolls of the 27 agen-
cies 10 per cent. It would save
$14.762.030. It also passed a Fer-
guson amendment which would
lop from the federal payroll about
2.000 full and part-time chauf-
feurs for agency officials.
2) Added $105.000 to the funds
used for locomotive Inspection
Polish Air Stowaways I
Escape Iron Curtain
PARIS. June 21 (UP) Two
young Polish aircraft'mechanic
escaped from their Iron Curtain
country today by hiding in th
tall of the regular Warsaw-ParU
passenger plane.
and railroad safety after som
Senators warned that one rail-
road wreck would cost at least
that much. The Senate Approprl- ,,
atlons Committee previously had
restored several House cuts, In- mt
eluding $29,000,000 for the'Atom-
ic Energy Commission.
Most of the money In the bill,
$3.969.000,000. would go. to tha
Veterans Administration. Th*
Atomic Energy Commissions
would receive $1, i68.000,000.
Other agencies covered by th*
bill Include the Civil Servlc
Commission, displaced Person
Commission, the Federal Com-
munications Commission, th*
General Accounting Office, th*
Interstate Commerce Commis-
sion, the Federal Trade Commis-
sion, and the Tennessee Valley

^Atlantic ^ocieli
Wh. Won J YIU
Bo, 195, ymluH JtLplion Qa!i
Mr.. Howard D. Prlth.m was honored 'Mks *on voyage
momlnr coffee liTeit by Mrs. Hunter Dare t her Gtnn rei-
?ere%?d?y. Dren.ndyMr,. Mth. mre Ij^in, tomorrow for
. three Months' visit at Moosehead Lake, vine. nMMnt-.,
The ladles turned the tables on the hostess and pranM
h>r .heart-shaped birthday cake. The guests were: Mrs. Gor-
d!n KirlYer MrTlI. . Philfren, Mrs. B. J. Slauthter^ Mrs Lee
J^Mr. i. F Meehin. and .Mrs. LetMfh DarU. Mrs. Dart.
presided at the c*ffe errlee. _____
rare well Luncheon r
Mrs. R. E. Siaman ** hostess
for a luncheon Riven at herhome
on the Coco Solo Naval Biatlon
to compliment Mrs. Paul J. o-
Connor who Is leaving early in
July with her husband, who has
been transferred to Norfolk, Va..
for duty.
The honoree was presented a
corsage of carnations by the
hostess, and the guests gave her
a farewell present of coral Jew-
Tne guests were: Mr. R. A. Al-
len, Mrs. L. J. Hunslclter, Mrs. J.
C. Noback. and Mrs. F. L. Harnea.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Wbtrt 100.000 People Meet
Today, Thursday. Janeil
3:30Music For Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
1 4:ISNegro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Panamuslca Story Time
6:15Evening Salon
7 00Make Believe Ballroom
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOAi
8:15Cross Country .8.A
8:45Fun With Music (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
9:45Sports, Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00Take It From Here (BBC)
10:30Fred Waring
11:00The Owl's Nest
Midnight 81gn Off
M- Sustae Honored
With Shower
Mrs. Ralph Mill and Mrs. Fran-
cis Johnston were co-ho3tesses
for a surprise shower and morn-
ing coffee given at Mrs. Hill's re-
sidence on the Coco Solo Naval
Station, to honor Mrs. Frank Sus-
The friends who participated
in the shower were: Mrs. John
Berube, Mrs. Donald Brlggs, Mrs.
George Brown, Mrs. Woodrow
Cary. Mrs. Sherle Dills. Mrs. Clar-
ence Lowe, Mrs, Albert Lucler,
Mrs. William Redmond, Mrs. Wil-
liam itterbaclc and Mrs. Jame*
Gatun Star Club Party
The members of the Oatun Star
Club met at the home of Mrs.
William adders In Oatun, Tues-
day evening, for their meeting
and evening of cards. Co-hostess-
es for the evening were Mrs. Rob-
ert Gorman and Mrs Leon Egolf.
Mrs. Fred Schwartz won the
door prize and Mrs. Porter Mc-
Han won the high score prize at
bridge. Mrs. Hobert Millis, Mrs.
Arthur Albright, Mrs. Kerdls
Meeks. and Mrs. Mary Worley
were the canasta winners.
The other members present in-
cluded: Mrs. L. I. Barfleld, Mrs.
Starford Churchill, Mrs. John
Fahnestock. Mrs. Paul Furr, Mrs,
Curtis George, Mrs. William
Hughes, Mrs. Dorothy Hanners,
Mrs. Howard Munro, Mrs. Whit-
man Oarrett, Mrs. George Poole,
Sr and Mrs. W. C. Smith.
Guests for the evening were:
Mrs. J. W. L. Graham, Mrs. Roger
Orvls. Mrs. Henrv Carpenter, and
Mrs. Hobert Mills.
Emblem Club Social
The members of Emblem Club
No. 52 met at the Elks home
Tuesday for their monthly social
meeting, and an evening of fclngo.
The hostesses for the evening
were: Mrs. Doris Leeser, Mrs. Ma-
rlon Mlddlebrook, and Mrs. Jean
The members who attended
were: Mrs. Jeannette Cain. Mrs.
Charlotte Tully, Mrs. Frances
Brassell, Mrs. Mildred Recela.
Mrs. Mary Waldron, Mrs. Marga-
ret Austin. Mrs. Edith Henning,
Mrs. Dora Bell. Mrs. Ruth Albert-
son. Mrs. Dotha Cougher, Mrs.
Katherine McAbee, Mrs. Sheila
O'Sulllvan, Mrs. Teresa Dey and
Mrs. Fanny Kaplan.
Cristobal Star Club Notice
The Cristobal Star Club will
meet tonight at 7:30 at the Ma-
sonic Temple. Hostesses for the
evening will be Mrs. Olga Roe,
Mrs. Edelle McLaln, and Mise
Orace Williams.
All members of the Order of
the Eastern Star are invited to
Double Birthday Party
Sgt. and Mrs. F. L. Jones enter-
tained with a birthday party at
their Fort Gullck residence Sun-
day for their sons, Jeff, who was
one year old, and Jimmy, who
was three.
Each of the honorees had a
birthday cake trimmed in blue
and white, the color scheme of
the party. Games were played and
the prizes won by Alvls and Fer-
nando Camamas.
The other guests were: Donna
and Albert Jones, cousins of the
honorees, with Ann Judith and
Timmy Days. Jeanette and Alvln
McGraw, Bobby Curtis. Vincent-
and Elda Canamas, Cynthia Wat-
son, Edith Bishop, Allno Player
and Billy Vines.
Mrs. Donald R. Jones and Mrs.
Maria Days assisted the hostess
Tomorrow, Friday, June 22
0:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
'. ,30-^Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:30Mfeet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
12:30Popular Music
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
8:15The Little Show
: 30Music for Friday
: 00Music Without Words
: 15VOA Stamp Club
-30 what's Your Favorite
: 30NEWS
j:35 What' Your Favorite
6:00To be Announced
6:15Evening Salon (request)
7:00Come Into the Parlor
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
: 15Plattpr Parade (VOA i
8:45American Journal (VOA)
9:15Symphony Hall (VOA)
9:45Sports World Tune of Day
10:00Piano Playhouse (VOA)
10:30Time for Music (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Explaantlon of Symbols
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish B r o a d c a s ting
RDFRadiodiffusion Francaiie
Mrs. Bowen Returning
Mrs. James E. Bowen. Jr., wife
of the Commanding Officer of
the Atlantic Sector, is returning
Monday, June 25 from a visit In
Washington, DC, with her mo-
ther, Mrs. Selina Waddlngton.
While In Washington she at-
tended the graduation of her son,
Stuart W. Bowen, from the
Friends School. She also went to
West Point, to visit another son,
James E. Bowen, III. The boys
will arrive next month for a visit
with their parents at Fort Ou-
PMo your chancos for rollof
with PooMo-AoMm Mjuvsaraiti
You or* doubly sur* of relief whan
you toko Alka-Seltser for your
headache, because Alka-Sel tier
contain! an analgetic to mm paint.
and on alkalizing agent to offset
aicets gastric acidity, to often ae-
ociatad with headachet. Have
supply handy ahrays.
Alka Seltzer
From 4:00 to 6:00 p.m., Mrs.
Jones served a buffet supper to
honor her husband on Father's
The adults who attended with
Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Days were:
Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Jones, Mr.
and Mrs. A. McGraw, Mr. and
Mrs. Albert J. Days, Mr. and Mrs.
B. W. Watson; Mr. and Mrs. A. D.
Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Player,
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Camamas,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Vibes, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Curtis, Mrs. Francis A.
Margarita Auxiliary Meeting
The Auxiliary of the Margarita
Union Church met Tuesday eve-
ning at the home of Mrs. Antho-
ny Fernandez with Mrs. J. W.
Qwenn as co-hostess.
Reverend Henry L. Bell opened
the meeting with prayer, and
Mrs. Ernest Cotton presided at
the business meeting. Commit-
tees were appointed for the next
lew months. Twenty-one ladles
were present.
Suddenly, on every hand
...a new and wonderful
nail polish
CUTEX %t S^jcmt
No other nail polish ." much-not even tho
Because they're extra-plump,
tender,clean and ready to cook!
Brown, Hollywood actress who
was a "Quiz Kid" In her younger
days. Is still smart enough to
know that men dee from an "in-
telligent" woman at they would
from bubonic plague. Having
In her time, resorted to many
devices to conceal her intellectu-
al superiority, she now says that
the plunging neckline Is the best
gimmick yet In helping her to
hide her brains and hold her man._
Felt Terribly Weak
After Illness
It you sre sickly, slllng. weak, nerv-
ous or run down you owe It to yourself
to get a bottle of this new iron tonic
and put It to this test.
First bet a bottle of Fen-Ian. next take
a good walksee how tar you can go
or now long you can work without be-
coming tired. Then take two tablets
three times a day with'meals for Just
10 days. You'll be amazed at the dif-
ferenceat the energy and endurance
will have acquired. Nerves will be
steadiereyes brighterappetite back
and your outlook on life entirely dif-
ferent. Ferrlzan is obtainable at all good
drug stores.
The beat (or rice and chicken,
for pan-frying, and for broiling!
i. dtxcofm
%. MAGiC
i rrt poftOf m's. n-'s ooT to te oooo t
or. punt
rastest, most I
flights kween

- I
Nothing finer flies the Caribbean than
El InterAmericano^A daily DC-6
non-slop express operated between
Panama and Miami by
Pa\ farmicm I
Pa/v AlffFfflCAfif
Berths available at slight extra charge. Exclusiva
"Fiesta Lounge" Sundays and Thursdaysa
delightful place to relax. El InterAmericano .
offers the most luxurious DC-6's in the world.
Famous "Red Carpet" service, tool
... Pan American operates frequent
rice at thrifty fares. ;Jj;*
Preferred by 6 out of 10 passengers
That's why 6 out of 10 passengers frpm the _
U.S.A. to Latin America choose Pan American^
the matchless flight efficiency of the
World's Most Experienced Airline ... firtt
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 American
World Airways.
PANAMA CITY Tel. t-07l
Ticket Office: #5 "L" Street
COLON Tel. 1W7
Ticket Office: Sala Building
The World1, Mot Populmr N*U Polith

Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01147
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01147
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe** Abraham Lincoln.
FIRE STRIKES HOME Firemen raise ladders and Pour
water Into the blazing Roman Catholic orphanage and Old
people's home In Montreal, Canada. Police reported a "great
number" o the 500 residents were badly burned, and-at
least 20 killed.
.______________________ 1~
DEAD AHEAD A dead Chinese Red lies 4n a Korean road
where h fell a few hours before, at a U.S. M-4 tank con-
tinues to push forward on the central front In the Kumsong
area. (Photo by NEA-Acme Staff Photographer Jim Healy.)
Douglas Takes Round 2 But
Leave Issue Doesn't Hit CZ
Republican Senator Paul H.
Douglas of Illinois won a strong
econd round yesterday in his
annual fight to cut the vacation
leave of federal employes.
The Senate approved his
amendment to the Independent
Offices Appropriations Bill to li-
mit the amount of annual leave
which civilian government em-
ployes may earn after July 1 to
30 days a year. They now get
The amendment Is designed to
save $2,000,000,000 and affects
2,000.000 government workers.
It is not, however, appli-
cable to employes outside
the continental United
States, according to word
received from the Panama
Canal's Washington office.
The Senate action yesterday
was a reversal In principle Of
the vote reported In The Pana-
ma American yesterday in which
the Senate turned down by vote
of 36 to 35 a similar amendment
to the appropriations bill for the
Labor Department and the Fed-
eral Security Agency.
Walter Wagner, legislative re-
presentative in Washington for
the Central Labor Union and
Metal Trades Council had re-
ported to local members the
hope that the Senate would fol-
low the same stand on the In-
dependent Offices Appropria-
tions Bill.
East Germans
OK Permits For
Exports To West
BERLIN, June 21 (P) East
German headquarters today ap-
proved 2,000 permits for the ex-
port to western Oermany of
goods made In the western sec-
tors of Berlin.
Allied spokesmen took this as
proof the Soviets had lifted
their latest baby blockade of
West Berlin.
Local men had noted that the
close vote indicated 14. Sena tors
absent. They observed today
that Senators had either chang-
ed their minds, or the votes of
absentees on the bigger measure
had changed the results.
They added that the, original
house measure must now go to
conference for ironing out diver-
gent House and Senate views on
this and other amendments.
As reported yesterday, Wagner
and his associates plan a strong
and continuous attack on any
all moves to cut federal leave.
They point out that though
overseas employes are exempted
from the present amendment,
they would be subject'to pos-
sible inclusion in the future if
the leave-cutting proviso be-
come* law.
Relations Tops,
Truman Believes
Inter-American relations are
better today than at any other
time In history President Tru-
man said today, commenting
on the current visit to the
United States of Ecuador's Pres-
ident Galo Plaza.
Press Commends
Brazil's Vargas
On Import Stand
(UP)Three leading opposition
papers here today highly prais-
ed President Getulio Vargas for
sanctioning a law freeing suh
newspaper supplies as newsprint,
Ink and machinery from import
They contrasted this action
to the controls imposed on the
press tn Argentina by Presi-
'dent Peron.
Korea Peace Hopes Diminish;
Air Force Discloses Losses
'Second Korea Threatened In
Iran Oil Crisis As Mobs Riot
TEHERAN, June 21 (UP)As
thousands cheered and waved
banners in the square outside,
Iranian Premier Mohamed Mos-
sadegh won a' unanimous vote
of confidence from the Iranian
Earllament today after declar-
ig he had attempted to reach
an oil agreement with the Brit-
ish, but now all agreed that
the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
must go.
Gloom was general In British
Government circles. The feeling
was that only a miracle could
bring an agreement under which
oil could be efficiently produced
from the Iranian fields and
supplied continually to Western
At the Abadan refinery, larg-*
est In the world, mobs broke
through lines of unresisting po-
lice, tore down company signs in
the Anglo-Iranian company's
offices, and unfurled Iranian
As the British cabinet met in
London to consider the crisis
an official said Britain "would
bend over backwards'' to avoid
sending troops to the Iranian
oilfields unless bloodshed begins.
Sir Brian Robertson, British
commander in chief in the Mid-
dle East, has only to "push a
button" to implement plans for
the "aerial evacuation of British
nationals from the oilfields and
to send In British forces to safe-
guard lives.
Robertson has almost a divi-
sion of troops at his disposal,
and an RAF station at Shalbah,
in Iraq, Is only 19 minutes fly-
ing time from Abadan.
Standing at the mouth of the
Shatt-el-Arab river, which flows
past Abadan. are the British
cruiser Mauritius, the frigate
Wild Goose and the tank land-
ing ship Messina.
The 3.000 man 16th Para-
chute Brigade is alerted at Cy-
prus, only a four hour flight
from Abadan.
Paper Bares 'Plot'
To Assassinate
Pern And Evila
But armed intervention In the
oilfields could lead to Imme-
diate Russian occupation of
Iran from the north, under the
terms of a 1921 treaty.
Foreign Secretary Herbert Mor-
rison is expected to take the
risk of provoking another Korea
only If violence engulfs the oil-
Some 700 British women and
children have already been eva-
cuated from the oilfields. An
appeal has been made to the
remaining 3,000 dependents to
There were reports that the
British Government had ap-
proached British Overseas Air-
ways Corporation, Belgium's Sa-
bena Airlines, the Netherlands'
KLM and Swissair to determine
what planes they could furnish
for emergency evacuation if it
should become necessary.
There also were reports that
the Royal Air Force had been
alerted for evacuation duty, but
the Air Ministry would say only
that "the Royal Air Force. Mid-
dle East, are normally standing
by to carry out such work as
they are called upon to per-
An unconfirmed report in
Cairo's Arab press said British
heavy artillery and. tank rein-
forcements have been sent from
the Suez Canal zone to an un-
known destination near Iran.
Despite the disturbances in
the refinery it was reported that
oil was still being'pumped Into
oil company's tankers at Aba-
However Hussein Makkl, a
member of Iran's national oil
commission and secretary-gen-
eral of the National Front, said
he would shut down the refin-
ery unless the tanker captains
signed receipts made out to the
government's new Persian Na-
tional Oil Company.
Shortly after rioters started
tearing down oil company signs
throughout the Abadan refinery
Iranian police went into the
company's main building and
had tea with the British em-
ployes there.
Then the employes left, and
"International capitalism,"
with the cooperation of "the
anti-Argentine foreign press and
some foreign news agencies," was
accused today of plotting to as-
sassinate President Peron and
his wife Evita, and to overthrow
their regime.
The accusation was carried in
a front page spread in the news-
paper Democracia.
This leading Peronista morn-
ing paper alleged that "interna-
tional capitalism" had organized
the plot through a "Junta pro-
visional,'' which acted through
four Argentine groups:
1) The Radicals, Conservatives,
Socialists and Progressive Demo-
2) A group of retired military
3) A nationalist faction known
as Firmeza;
4) Communists.
Democracia said the plan in-
cluded the physical elimination
of Peron and his wife, members
of cabinet, key officials, and the
heads of the armed services.
It added that armed bands, in-
cluding specially trained foreign-
ers brought from Uruguay, would
create a 48-hour reign of terror
In the streets.
Meanwhile Peron, in an ad-
dress to Peronista Party census
takers, predicted that he or other
Peronistas would rule Argentina
for many years to come.
He accused the opposition of
seeking to start a revolution be-
cause It did not hare a chance
in the 1952 Presidential election.
'Little Leaguers'
Fund Hits $792;
$5,000 Is Goal
The Little League World Se-
ries tournament this year In
the United States will open with
fourteen little baseball cham-
pions representing the Canal
Zone. The Zone team will sail
July 20 and- will enter tourna-
ment play In the New York-New
Jersey region.
The campaign drive which
started Monday stood at a total
of $792.87 today after The Pan-
ama-American turned over Its
$25 donation. Yesterday's col-
lections amounted to $101.25 and
were donated by residents of
Pedro Miguel and Curundu. Lit-
tle League officials said they
count on the. support of Zone
residents to reach their $5,000
League officials have follow-
ing estimates: $1,400 for steam-
ship transportation for the en-
tire delegation and $3,500 for
meals, lodgings and transporta-
tion in the States during three
weeks to one month.
"The local little stars are:
Pedro Salas and Bruce Bate-
men, Diablo-HUlman; Jimmle
Lovelady and BUI Hatehett, St.
Mary's; Richie Hayden, Bobby
Best and Tommy Jones, Curun-
du; John Hamma and Eddie
Klrchmier, Fire Department
team; Elwood Phillips, Police
team; Ronnie Mead, Freddie
Bruhn, Timmle Hotz and Dan-
ny Wlnklosky, Sears team.
Accompanying the team will
be Louis Olud. manager of the
Sears team, who will manage
the all-star aggregation; Joe Ci-
cero, assistant manager of St.
Mary's team, who will act as
coach, and Fred Mead, recently
elected Secretary of the Little
League, who will be the busi-
ness manager.
FBI Still Hunts
Missing Leaders
Of Commie Party
NEW YORK, June 21 (UP)
FBI agents are still hunting for
the four missing top leaders of
the United States Communist
Party's alternate Politburo, who
may have gone underground to
build a fifth column.
The remaining 17 out of 31
Communists under Grand Jury
Indictment were picked up in an
FBI swoop yesterday morning.
Several hundred of the United
States' 12,000 other known Com-
munists are expected to be ar-
rested and indicted soon across
the United States as part of the
Justice Department's plan to
mash the Communist Party
plot to overthrow the United
States Government.
Strike Will Not
Delay PRR Ships
Regular sailings of the three
Panama line vessels are expected
without Interruption from the
maritime strike. Panama Rail-
road officials late Wednesday
were advised that the striking
unions have agreed not to hinder
sailings of the Panama Line
ships, it was announced Thurs-
day at Balboa Heights.
the police sealed the doors with
An oil company spokesman
said the company would not
take any decision of its future
activities during the next few
days owing to the Moslem holi-
days this weekend.
US, Panama
Sign Accord
On Highway
An agreement between repre-
sentatives of the Governments
of the U.S.A. and Panama assur-
ing completion of Panama's sec-
tion of the Pan-American High-
way was signed this morning in
the office of Minister of Public
Works Norberto Navarro. Navar-
ro represented Panama and E.
W. James represented the Unit-
ed States.
The Navarro-James agreement
calls for a total of $900,000 for
completion of the tract between
David and Remedios. The U.8.A.
will put up $600,000, Panama
half this amount.
James, who Is chief of the Re-
gional Office of the Inter-Amer-
ican Highway, arrived here last
week as head of a U.S. Commit-
tee of Engineers which came to
Panama to study the project
and complete details for the
construction of Panama's section
of the highway.
Navarro announced that work
on the project will start July 1.
He also said that Panama is
ready to put up her share of the
costs and to live up to any fu-
ture obligations that she may
have concerning the highway.
James leaves for Costa Rica
tomorrow but hopes to return to
the Isthmus for a few days to
settle a few details of the pro-
He said that It is the desire
of the United States that high-
ways connecting the Central
American countries be complet-
ed to assure the transit of vehi-
cles between those countries and
the U.S.A.
TOKYO, June 21 (UP) As the Communist armies
on the east Korean front appeared to be falling back to
the bartered port of Wonsan, 80 miles north of the 38th
parallel, President Truman told his press conference in
Washington that he was unaware of any official peace
proposal impending in the Korea war.
And United Nations ground forces commander in Ko-
rea Lt. Gen. James A. Van Fleet called on his 8th Army
to double its firepower in anticipation of a possible Com-
munist counter-offensive.
The 5th Air Force disclosed belatedly today that iff
has lost two United States planes destroyed and another
missing in the past four days of renewed air battles over
Mig Alley.
United States losses were one
Mustang and one Sabre, with
another Sabre missing.
Nine Red planes were claimed
destroyed and 14 damaged in
the battles.
On the ground today the Un-
ited Nations forces kept up a
constant pressure against the
slowly withdrawing Reds on the
eastern front.
Shortly before dawn today Al-
lied patrols entered Kaesong,
northwest of Seoul. About three
miles below the 38th parallel.
Proposed Bill To
Give Cops, Firemen
Living Cost Increase
A bill to provide a cost of liv-
ing increase in the rates of com-
pensation of policemen and fire-
men employed by the Panama
Canal has been introduced Into
the House of Representatives by
Rep. Tom B. rugate, Virginia
Democrat, a Central Labor Union
and Metal Trade Council repre-
sentative said today.
The measure was sponsored by
legislative representative Walter
Wagner as part of the CLU-MTC
campaign to Increase basic pay
rates. It will be pushed on the
same basis as the pay-raise
amendment to the Civil Service
Classification Act now pending.
It is titled HR 4486.
Like the amendment, the bill
to Increase the pay of police and
firemen calls for additional
basic Compensation at the rate
of 17 percentum of base pay. The
new measure adds the qualifying
phrase "which is not in excess of
$5,000 per annum."
Though the 17 per cent raise
Is asked, lt is foreseen that if en-
acted the bill will become stand-
ardized with whatever action be-
comes final on the Classification
Act amendment which has re-
ceived limited approval for a
raise of a fraction over eight
Kaesong was the last Important
town held by the Reds in South
The Reds on the hills abova
Kaesong are believed to be the
last effective Communist troops
below the parallel.
Elsewhere both sides seemed
to be holding fast to their pre-
sent positions, while sending ouli
patrols to probe each other'
Some Allied tank and infantry
teams roaming No Man's Laa
encountered light to moderate
resistance, while others encotm-
tered none.
Only one limited objective)
was taken by the Allies on the)
central front.
Van Fleet told front line offi-
cers yesterday: "The 8th Army-
gets better every day, and ths
Chinese and the North Koreaaj
"The United Nations hav
come a long way from practi-
cally nothing."
Army SIM Needs
More Applicants
For AAA Training
Although a total of over J0O
volunteers for the Army's Antl-
Alrcraft Auxiliary Program ha
been reached, there is still niel
for .more applicants before the
final screening takes place -H
was pointed out today by US
Army Caribbean Headquarters.
It is hoped that at least doubts
the amount needed for the test
will sign up before the regis-
tration closes the early part of
next week.
In addition to normal attri-
tion such as transfers, losses
through sickness, etc., lt is anti-
cipated that certain positions
requiring particular skills will
be difficult to fill and for that
reason lt is desirous to build .up
as large a pool of personnel as
possible. 4
Oklahoma Kids Make With Typewriter^
Win Air Tour; Treat Moms, Teachers
Newsprint Prices
Threaten Publishers
MONTREAL. June 21 (UP)
Recent increases in the price of
Canadian newsprint may be the
last straw that will break the
back of some United States
publishers, according to Arthur
H. fiulzberger, publisher of the
New York Times.
newsprint prices pose a cri-
tical problem for publishers to-
day," be said.
Independence' Back
In Shape, Leaves
For Washington
President Truman's plane,
the "Independence," took off
for Washington from Al-
brook Field this morning at
10:04 after a test hop to as-
sure its working condition.
The Independence, with
Ecuadorian President Gaio
Plata and party aboard on
an official visit to the Unit-
ed States, made an unsched-
uled stop at Albrook Tues-
day afternoon when it de-
veloped engine trouble. .
To prevent any delay, the
D e w d r e p, (an Air Force
Constellation) was sent down
from Washington early Wed-
nesday morning to take Pla-
ta to the SUtes.
BY HINDI DIAMOND a sight-seeing itinerary that
would put many of us old-timers
It pays to be interested In avia- to shame"It's simply wonder-
tlon. Sometimes it even pays off. ful."
Two "Al's"one 16, the other 15 Besides their trl ptoday to Ta-
are spending an exciting ex- boga, they have really covered
penses-pald week In Panam as ground, seeing the Pacific Side
a result of a contest (no boxtops locks. Old Panam, the Cathe-
necessary sponsored by the Ok- dral, market, Presidencia, Church
lahoma City Chamber of Com- of the Oolden Altar and residen-
merce and Branlff Airways for tlal sections of Bella Vista ("Oh
the best essay on "The Impact of those beautiful homes").
Aviation on Oklahoma."
Both Alfred Steadley, Jr., so-
phomore at Classen H. 8., and
Alleen Emmert. a clever young
lady from Roosevelt Jr. H. 8. In
Oklahoma City were "amazed
Al, who is a math major and
Intends to go to Annapolis or
West Point, entered the contest
on the insistence of his vivacious
schoolmarm, Marie Swan.
Did you know that six inter-
that we won." Alfred had turned national highways cross in Okla-
down all 4nvltatlons one week homa City." he asked? No we did-
end to compose the 500-word n't. More facts that he stressed
winning essay, but for Alleen, a in his aviation essay were that
Journalism major with an Air students from foreign countries
Force family, it was a natural. are tempted to attend Oklahoma
Besides their mothers, the City University, and they come
prize-winning contestants were from as far as Hawaii to what he
able to choose their favorite calls "the crossroads of the air.'
teachers to share the luxurious, Alleen, a future Journalist,
care-free week. "It was a tough pointed out how much aviation
decision to make," Alleen admits, had done for the farmers as well
but "the best one won." as the tourist trade of Oklahoma.
Armed with official cards ap- "Did you know that we have
pointing them "good-will ambas- the largest Indian population m
sadors," and crammed full of last the 8tates?" she asked. No, again
minute facts on Panam ("all we didn't. 8he turned the tables
we knew was that the Canal was by Interviewing this reporter for
here"), the youngsters and their her paper "back home." Satur-
en tourage arrived Sunday at Ho- day, the day they have been left
tel El Panam. For Al and his to their own resources ("you may
charming mother lt was a first choose your own activities," the
plane trip, and for all the mem- program said i she will tour The
bcrs of the little group it was a Panam American plant,
first venture south of Mexico.' Her teacher, Ida Florence Car-
Their unanimous opinionsafter (Continued on Page S. CoL I)


i iVi
largo and Freighf-*-Ships and PlanesArrivals and Departures
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
S.S. Fiador Knot ..............................June 18
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................June 25
S.S. Manaqui ............................ ......July 1
S.S. Chlriqei ....,...............................July
(Bandllnf Befrlfseatee Chilled and OtMnl Cart)
' New York Freight Service Cristbal
S.S. Cape Avinof ...............................June 23
S.S. Cape Cumberland ........... ..............July 1
S.S. Cape Cod ...................................July 7
S.S. Cape Ann .................................July 15
Weakly SalUnfS to New fork. Los Aafeles, San Francisco, Saatlls
Occasional Sailing la New Orleam and Mobile
(Ths Steemeri In Ihli trrvlre ara limited to twalva oauenftn)
rraquant rnlatu BsJllBft fro CrUtokal U Writ CoaM Contral America
Cristbal to New Orleans via c ..
Puerto Barrios, Guatemala Cristbal
tf. Chiriqui.....(Pattenger Service Only)......June 21
S. Chiriqui ....................................July 10
Breed of Canine
1 Depicted
1 canine '
Mid to have
originated in
t Iti ihort
it curled close
__ to iti back
12 At this place
IS Aft
14 Shield bearing
15 Absence of the
' limbs
17 State of mind
19 Jumbled type
57 Complication
58 Pedal digit
59 Oceans
1 Fissure
2 Half I prefix)
3 Native metal
4 Turmoil
5 Expensive
6 Correlative of
7 Sport
8 Bullfighter
9 Brazilian'
10 Ailments
11 Sediment
Answer to Previous r-uzzie
r_i i .-'i T-IUI if ' ''in
II IHIIM _-.asa.sa i.HH:,l
I 1M'-1IJ
limK!"-I 13811 1&-1I
i-iwjm^i fcasskssi.i '_'i^
10 Pinnacle 16 Type of moth
21 Compass point ja Upon
' 22 Steamship
23 Pronoun
ii Ancestor of
26 Box
28 Portent
II Light brown
' U Before
i IS Ood of war
14 Narrow Inlet
83 Storm
37 Clcatrlx
. M Chief priest of
a shrine
J9 Hebrew letter
40 -Smallest
5. State" (ab.)
A2 Make a lace
**^ edging
'45 New Oalnet
- por
47 Article
. 49 Lure
61 Reluctant
63 Passage of the
: 64 Negative word
86 female rabbits
23 Administer
25 Mulct m
26 Mix
27 Brazilian state
29 Assam
SO Approach
36 All
37 Races
40 Check
41 Preposition
43 Symbol for
44 Canvas shelter
45 Tardy
46 Average (ab.)
47 On the ocean
48 Promontory
50 Scatter
52 Fish eggs
55 Hawaiian bird
Shipping & Airline News
Power Consultant Visiting
Latin America on World Trip
Dr. John L. Savage, noted
consultant on hydroelectric pro-
jects, U visiting Mexico, Panama
and Colombia this month at part
of hi ninth trip around the
world by Pan American World
Airways Clipper to confer with
various governments on their wa-
ter and power problems.
Dr. Savage, who Is accompan-
ied by his wife, was foe many
years chief design engineer for
the United Statet Bureau of Re-
clamation and was the primary
authority In the design and con-
struction, of Shasta, Hoover and
Grand Coulee dams.
He also designed the Yangtze
River Project In China, which,
had it been completed, would
have been seven times larger
than any existing dam In the
Dr. and Mrs. Savage are spend-
ing a week In Mexico City before
Cllpperlng to Panama June 24
(Plight 501). They leave Panama
June 25 by Clipper (Flight 5111
for Barranqullla, Colombia, and
continue to Bogota the same day
by (AVlanca), for five days be-
fore returning to New York.
German Trawlers in Cristobal
Four German fishing trawlers
from Hamburg docked yesterday
afternoon at Cristobal. Bound
Written for NEA Service
1 1 NORTH (O) 1*
? 82
* ? 7432
VQJ874 Kt
? KQJ1094 0653
* ? KJ42 SOOTH ? QJ1088 PS ? A7 ? A875 Both vuL
North last South Weal
IV Past 1 ? S ?
2* Put 4 ? Pass
Past Pats
Opening lead-* X
for Valparaiso, this Is their sec-
ond trip through the Canal. Lo-
cal agent for the fishing boats Is
W. Andrews and Company.
PAA Cargo to Aid
Polio Research
Laboratory specimens from the
South Pacific for use In polio re*
search were sped toward their
destination yesterday by Pan
American World Airways.
The specimens, packed In seal-
ed vacuum Jugs and kept cool by
dry let, arrived in Miami from
Panama at 6:45 a.m. for transfer
to a domestic flight due to arrive
In New York at 1:05 p.m.
The specimens were brought to
Panama from Tahiti by Dr. Do-
rothy Hortsmann. who Is asso-
ciated with the Yale University
poliomyelitis unit and the Na-
tional Foundation for Infantile
Paralysis. She left Panama by
Clipper yesterday for Mexico Ci-
ty en route to San Francisco with
another contalner-of the ipecl-
[US Mail Order Catalogues
Teaching English To DP's
i UNZ, Austria, June 21 (UP)
ears, Roebuck and Montgomery
Ward cataloguet are textbooks In
a unique school here In which
peasant children of 16 nationali-
ties learn all their lessons In Eng-
Until the parents in the big
displaced-persons camp at Weg-
scheld, near here, established
the school two years ago. the on-
ly common speech was "DP Ger-
man." It Is an unwritten conglo-
merate of German and parts of
all the modern eastern European
languages, understood only by
Europe's homeless.
In 1949. the problem of educat-
ing 200 children In this camp be-
otune acute. Many were unable to
apeak Oerman well enough to be
admitted to Austrian school! The
bigger groups in the camp, such
as the Hungarians. Yugoslavs,
Ukrainians. Russians and Polish,
were demanding camp schools be
established In their language.
Edward A. Sams of England,
then director of Camp Wegs-
eheid; Virgil Morgan of Burbank,
Calif., director of Job training for
e International Refuge Organl-
tion, and Dr Count Adam Ors-
sich. Yugoslav archeologist living
In the DPA camp, decided a sin-
gle school offering all subjects In
English would best fit the camp's
Greek Meets Greek,
Everybody Works
ANN ARBOR, Mich. June 21,
(UP) Cooperation was the key-
xjote between a sorority and fra-
ternity at the University of Mi-
chigan recently.
The two Greek letter organiza-
tions decided they could ex-
change their talents to the ad-
vantage of both. So the girls of
Alpha Delta PI sewed and inttall-
egl draperies at the Alpha Epsl-
mlxed and poured a new cement
mixed an dpoured a new cement
basement floor in the sorority
* At last reports, everyone was
DP parents fell in with the
idea because most hope to emi-
grate to the United States, Can-
ada or Australia.
They helped rip down an old
army barracks to get material for
a school building. Half dozen
teachers. Including a Czech. Hun-
garian, Rumanian. Pole and Aus-
trian, went to work.
Morgan's friends In the United
States sent some textbooks but
the basic texts at the beginning
were children's picture books
bought in US. Army storei here
and painstakingly copied.
As the children advanced, the
Sears. Roebuck and Montgomery
Ward catalogues were brought
Into play. Eventually, all courses.
Including natural history, geo-
graphy and mathematics, were
taught in English.
Now, the children even play In
English at recess. Last Christmas
they entertained the American
community here for an evening
with English plays.
IRO thought the school would
have to be closed last year when
its budget was reduced, but par-
ents protested so loudly It was
kept open.
Instant Relief
From Itching
Th remarkable efflcieuc of Kotene
Ointment Id relleriiii the torture of
itching has increased the demand tc
t iuco an extent that it is now obtain-
able whererer drugs are told.
No longer need anyone suffer be-
ram or kin irritation, since with
' Kotene Ointment the discomfort i
quickly orercome and healthy akin
I return!.
No matter how long you may hare
suffered, the application of a small
. will be all you need for quick relief.
It it also extremely affective la the
most obstinate casea of pimples, ec-
seuia. raibes, simple ulcer*, old tores
and other external skin troubles.
Oet a lar of Kotene Ointment todtj
at any drug store. The 8rtt applies,-
, on will tire ron Instant relief.
In most bridge hands the ob-
, Ject of the defense is to kill the
i declarer (In a manner of speak-
ing.) Today's hand shows a re-
> finement of that process, since
i East stood back and let South
. commit suicide.
West opened the king of dia-
monds, and South won with the
ace. South expected to lose a dia-
mond and perhaps two clubs, but
he didn't foresee any trouble. He
got a slight shock when he began
to draw trumps and found that
West could not follow suit on the
tecond trump.
South properly aba n d o n e d
trumps In order to tackle the
clubt. He took the ace of clubs
first and then led back towards
dummy. West discarded, and East
won with the Jack of clubs.
East was in no hurry for a dia-
mond trick, so he returned a
trump. South won with the ten
and led another club. This time
East simply refused to take his
king of clubs.
Now South had to throw him-
self on the sword. In order to re-
turn to his hand he had to ruff
one of the red suits. This reduced
his trump length so that he and
East each had one trump left.
If South then drew the last
trump. East would get in with his
king of clubs to let loose an ava-
lanche of diamonds. If South left
the last trump at large. East
would get in with the king of
clubs and would return a red
card to force out Souths last
trump. Either way the contract
was set.
There would be a different sto-
ry to tell If Bast made the mis-
take of taking the king of clubs
when the trick was first offered
to him. At that stage South still
had two trumps to East's one. If
East returned diamonds. South
would lose one trick In that suit,
ruff a third round of diamonds,
and draw the last trump. Then
he would be able to cash two
good clubs, making his contract.
Cristobal bail, on Time
Senator Johnson Aboard
The as Cristobal sailed
time yesterday afternoon.
United States Senator Olin D.
Johnson is one of the passengers
scheduled to arrive aboard her
Monday, according to the ad-
vance passenger list from the Pa-
nama Line offices at Balboa
Paul A. Bentz, General Counsel
of The Panama Canal and L. B.
Moore. Supply and Service Direc-
tor, will alio arrive on the Cris-
A total of 145 passengers were
shown on the original list as fol-
MM. John D. Abbatemarco and
daughter; John D. Abbatemarco:
Mrs. Carmen Anderson: Mrs.
Clothilda Ayers: Capt. William R.
Barr; Paul A. Bentz; Mrs, Barba-
ra P. Bonds; Mrs. Alda W. Bow-
en; and Miss Carol L. Brentner.
Lt. and Mrs. George T. Calla-
han and two children; James T.
Campbell; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
M. Chambllss and son; Mrs.
Jean M. Cipriani and two chil-
dren; Mrs. Marie G. Coffey; Mr.
and Mrs. James Coffey and son;
and Miss Lilly Cohen; and Miss
Barbara Comber.
Mrs. Anna M. Dolan; Mrg. Do-
rL Eckardt; Mr. and Mrs. Peter
W. Foster; Marco Gandategul
and two children; Mrs. Eleanor
T. Germain; Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Glfft and son; Dr. and Mrs. Will-
iam H. Grant; and Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Gwinnell.
Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Hall and
two children; Mr. and Mrs. Will-
iam C. Hearon and son; Miss
Thomaslne Hendricks; Mrs. Ma-
rie W. Henrlquez and son; Her-
man J. Henrlquez: Misses Anne
Marie and Judith Henrlquez; and
Mr. and Mrt. Philip M. Holbrook
and two children.
Mrs. Helen R. Jackson; Mrs.
Mary E. Jensen and two children;
Hon. and Mrs. Olin D. Johnston
and two children; Samuel E.
Johnson: Kenneth J. Kadoch;
Mrs. Josephine H Legh; Mr.
and Mrs. Taylor D. Lewis and
two children; Richard S. Lom-
bard: Mr .and Mrs. Francisco
Lomedlco; and Misters Roberto
L. and Richard M. Lomedlco.
Mrs. Marjorle McBrlde and two
children; Miss Mary E. McKen-
zle; Dr. and Mrs. P. G. Malnzer
and two children; Cpl. and Mrs.
Walter R. Melnhdt and two chil-
dren and Janet Miller; LB.
Moore; Francis X. Moser; Mr.
and Mrs. William A. Muller; Mrs.
Martha Lopez Munlz; and Julio
Lopez Munii.
Mr. and Mrs. Odell Nicholson;
Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Os-
born and son; Mise Armona Oa-
ses; Miss Emily Paz; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert O. Peterson: Mrs.
Dora Phillips; Miss Rae Plncus;
and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer E. Pow-
ell and two children.
John W. Rlfenburgh; Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph D. Robinson; Mrs. Ed-
na Schlsler; Capt. Alvin Sholk;
Dr. and Mrs. Joel Shrager; Mr.
and Mrs. William A. Sines; Capt.
and Mrs. Albert C. Smith, Jr.;
Mrs. Elizabeth A. Smith; Mr.
and Mrs. Oeorge B. Smith; Sic
Joseph T. Smith; and Mr. and
Mrs. Ivan Swingle.
Mrs. Gladys Thompson: Mr.
and Mrs. Braxton W. Tread well;
Mrs. Katherlne Trimble and son;
James M. Westlake; Mrs. Mattle
B. Wleman; Dr. and Mrs. Harold
Wlllard; MaJ. and Mrs. Gordon
H. Wilson and son; Walter B.
Wolberg; and Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Zlbner.
I'D Pefiu7EWtLar^ |
IF THE 0OV8 i_er
Don't Be Funny, Doe
Just Walt
I'M 60
lR4Wc,t 60
fit. AW *AQ*fc
Don't Be Crude
You like it ... it likes
you . The drink of ill
drinks at a popular price.
GSO Accepting
New Members
For T Dances
slve girls* school In New York [19th at 7 p. m
City. Her course of instruction! Those wishing to register In
includes .good grooming, charm |advance should call Balboa
and poise.
Young women who become
members of the Girls' Service
Organization not only agree to
act as dance hostesses for semi-
monthly dances, but they help
in planning a wide variety of
social activities at the Balboa
The Girls' Service Organiza-
tion of. the Balboa Armed Ser-
vices Y.M.OA. is accepting ap-
plications for new members and ,.
has arranged for special train- "Y."
lng sessions for all members and
others Interested In Joining. There are some thirty chapt-
The Y.M.OA. Is especially for- ers of G.8.O. at Armed Services
tnate In securing the services Y.M.OA.'s in the United States
of Mrs. Joan Scott of Panama to \ and overseas. Mrs. Abble de Ll-
lead the two special Hostess nares is Program Director of
Training sessions. Mrs. Scott the local Y.M.C A. and advisor
gave similar leadership during for the OSO. Any girls con-
the recent war in England and, templatlng membership must
has occupied an important attend these two special train-
executive position in an ezclu-ilng sessions tonight and July
2759 or 2839 between the hours
of 8 a. m. and 4 p.m.
In The


Old Soldiers WArthur Hurley
Pump Flames Into Ouster Fight
WASHINGTON, June 21 (UP) -r- Gen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur accused President Truman yesterday of muzzling
Administration witnesses in the investigation of his dis-
missal as ex-Ambassador Patrick J. Hurley flayed U. S.
"appeasement" in the Far East.
MacArthur declined an opportunity to reappear to
answer his critics because it would not be in the "public
interest." But he accused Administration witnesses of a
"lack of accuracy" and of making statements that "did
not coincide with my own recollection and record of the
"Insofar as the investigation dealt with my relief from
the Far East command," he said, "I feel that the full facts
have not been elucidated due to the orders of the Presi-
dent in silencing the pertinent witnesses as to his own
part in the action."
He made the charges In a let-
ter to Chairman Richard B. Rus-
sell. D.. da., of the 8enae Arm-
ed Services-Foreign Relations
Committee. Russell has, asked
whether he wished to reply to
testimony of Defense Secretary
George C. Marshall, Secretary of
State Dean Acheson, the Joint
Chiefs of Staff and others.
Hurley, wartime Ambassador to
China, charged that the United
States "cowardly" surrendered to
Russia at the. 1945 Yalta Confer-
ence by giving the Soviets terri-
torial concessions in the Orient
that paved the way for Commun-
ist conquest of China.
He also told the Committee
that the late President Roose-
velt, former Secretary of State
James F. Byrnes, and Democratic
Sens. Tom Connally, Te*., and
Theodore F. Green, R. I., took
part in an "Immoral" campaign
to keep the Yalta agreement se-
Hurley, who said he has
waited five years since hit re-
signation to set the record
straight, charged that "your
diplomats and mine" sabotag-
ed the Atlantic Charter at Yal-
ta and "surrendered in secret
every principle for which we
said we were fighting."
The former ambassador also
said that Secretary of state Dean
Acheson showed the "moral and
physical fear" of U.S. diplomats
when he testified that Russia was
given Yalta concessions to en-
tice her into the war with Japan.
Hurley said Premeir Josef Sta-
lin told him in Moscow in Nov-
ember, 1942. that Russia would
enter the Japanese war at the
"appropriate time" and that he
urged President Roosevelt to get
the Soviet pledge "in writing."
Hurley said Stalin and V. M.
Molotov. Russian foreign minis-
ter, expressed grave fear that
word of their intentions to fight
Japan might leak out and
prompt the Nipponese to attack
In spurning a chance to tes-
tify again, MacArthur said the
committee already has his views
In most complete detail" in its
"voluminous record."
He suggested that the Senat-
ors Include In their record his
bimonthly reports to the United
Nations because they "represent
factually the view of the com-
manders on the spot... entirely
uninfluenced by any extraneous
Issues or pressures."
Since his appearance before
the comlttee, he said, "much
opinion testimony was given of
a nature which was never
either by word or deed com-
municated to me and of which
1 had no slightest inkling.
"There has been, too," he said,
"a lack of accuracy In the para-
phrased documentation present-
ed and some lifting from context
which could not fall to have
been misleading."
In his testimony. Hurley:
1) Said Russia never had to
"break her agreements" against
seeking territorial gains as
claimed by the State Department
because American diplomats
"surrendered" Atlantic Charter
no-aggression pledges
f 1
1 _. HL_ >
- -* m J
15th Naval Dirt.
Inspector General
Goes To Seattle
INSTALLATION OF OFFICERS for American Legion Auxiliary
Elbert S. Waid Unit No. 2 Cristobal was held recently. The
Installing Officer. Mrs. Lydla Nadeau, Department President
presented the gavel to the Incoming president, Mrs. Louise
Griffen. Mrs. Frances Gllly, past president was presented
with the President's honorary Pin for past service. Other of-
ficers installed were: Mrs. Alice Alezaltis, 1st Vice President;
Mrs. Isabel Aguirre. 2nd Vice President: Mrs. Estelle McLaln,
Secretary: Mrs. Blllie Crump, Historian; Mrs. Ceceilia Bush,
Sgt.-at-Arms; and Mrs. Jenny Redmond, Chaplain. Depart-
ment Commander Hans Pedersen gave a short speech and
honored guests-were present. Including Post Commanders
Aguirre, and 1st Vice President Waldo Ollley.
Left to right above are Mrs. Griffen, Mrs. Alexaltls. Mrs.
Aguirre, Mrs. McLain, Mrs. Crump, Mrs. Grace Gravatt who
accepted office on behalf of Mrs. Redmond, and Mrs. Bush.
and In subsequent actions.
2) Contradicted Acheson's tes-
timony that the Chinese Nation-
alists willingly accepted the Yal-
ta concessions in light of the
Chinese-Russian treaty that fol-
lowed. "I was there at the time,"
Hurley said, "and I know that It
is not true."
3) Declared Acheson was wrong
when he asserted that Hurley
only lately has opposed U.8. po-
licy in China. Hurley recalled
Next Typist Exams
At Balboa Heights
Planned For July
The Board of U.S. Civil Service
Examiners at Bajioa Heights
. announced that the next exam-
at Yalta' lnatlon for Typist-Stenographer
positions In the Canal Zone will
probably be held the latter part
of July and those desiring to
participate should apply prompt-
Applicants who failed to qual-
ify In previous Typist-Steno-
grapher examinations may ap-
ply again. Those who have re-
ceived an eligible rating as Ty-
pist, but wish to be considered
for Stenographer positions also,
may take Just the stenographic
that he resigned with a blast at portion of the examination,
career diplomats in the Far East! In accordance with current
who seemed to favor the Chinese Civil Service regulations, ap-
Communlsts despite official U.S. pointments made as a result of
41 Endorsed Mr. Truman's de-
cision to fight in Korea as a
"courageous and sound" step
while the Soviets were occupied I which reversed five years of."ap-
| peasement" of Communism.
5) Disclosed that Acheson
Initialed a memo which des-
cribed a Hurley plan for aid-
ing Iran in 1945 as "Messianic
6) Blamed British Imperialism
and the "stubborn, unenllghten-
I ed and greedy" conduct of Brit-
wit h the Germans In the west.
In his letter to Russell, Mac-
Arthur took "sharp exception"
to criticism of his conduct of
the Korean war by men who
were "thousands of miles away
from the scene of action" and
some of whom "never even
visited the area.
this examination will be Inde-
finite appointments on a non-
permanent basis.
Applications, Form 5000 AB,
may be obtained from the U.S.
Civil Service Board of Examin-
ers, Room 102, Balboa Heights,
Telephone 2-3057, or from the
stamp windows of the post of-
fices at Balboa, Ancon, and
'With many of their opinions lsh oil Interests for the Iranian
and judgments," he said, "I am crisis. He urged Britain to take
In direct disagreement."
His charge that Mr. Truman
Silenced witnesses referred to the
refusal of Gen,. Omar N. Brad-
ley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs
of Staff, to discuss details of a
White House conference that
preceded MacArthur's recall.
Bradley offered to give the
Committee the conclusions reach-
ed at the meeting, but said that I try
the "realistic" course followed by
American oil .interests in Saudi-
Arabia. .
71 Challenged Byrnes and
Acheson to reconcile Marshall's
1946 trip to China with Byrnes
1946 statement that Britain.
More Volunteers
Needed For Cocoli
Recreation Program
New Books
"Mary Garden's Story," Is one
of the new books placed In circu-
lation during the past week by
The Panama canal Library.
It was written from notes tak-
en by her friend, Louis Biancolll,
music critic of the New York
World-Telegram and Sun, in a
series of conversations in 1949.
As much It Is her frank story of
her near-fabulous life of a great
singer and one of the most con-
troversial figures In the music
The complete list of new books
at the Library follows:
America) philosophers Do-
minations and powers, Santaya-
Marriage Three to get mar-
ried. Sheen.
Biographer. History and Travel
Heart of Asia. Andrews; Mary
Garden's story. Garden: A sol-
dier's story. Bradley; The China
story, Utley.
Fiction The ragged ones. Da-
vis; Hangsaman, Jackson; The
spur. Kennelly; The fire in the
dust. MacManus; See how they
run. Manklewlcz; The grand por-
tage. O'Meara.
Added to the Reference Collec-
tion during the past week Co-
lumbia encyclopedia. 1950 ed..
Political handbook of the world,
1951, The new wage and hour law.
The author; Bureau of National
Affairs. Inc.
Children's Fiction The king
Scrap Lead Needed
For Canal Use
Completing." a tour of duty In
the Canal Zone as Inspector Gen-
eral ol the Fifteenth Naval Dis-
trict. Captain Arthur c. Wood.
USN, will proceed, after attend-
ing an Orientation Conference at
Northwestern University, to Se-
attle, Washington. There he will
report to the President of the
University of Washington for du-
ty as Professor of Naval Science
In connection with the Naval Re-
serve Officers Training Corps
Unit. He will also have addition-
al duties concerning the adminis-
tration and supervision of naval
officers enrolled In that univer-
sity under the Navy five term
College Training Program.
Captain Wood's relief is Cap-
tain V. F. Gordinler. USN. who Is
en route here from the Office of
the Judge Advocate, Navy De-
partment, Washington. DC.
Captain Wood and his wife, the
former Mary Shropshire of At-
lanta. Georgia and 17-year-old
son. Arthur C. Wood, Jr.. will sail
for the United Slates In the
USNS General William E. Mann.
Sunday afternoon, June 24. Cap-
tain Wood's elder son, Private
First Class William L. Wood. 19,
left college during his freshman
yearto fight in Korea somewhere
along the 38th parallel.
and the noble blacksmith, Blanck;
The bad little duckhunter,
Brown: A boat for Peppe, Polltl..
Children's Non-flctlon Now
try this. Schneider; The picture
story of Alaska. O'Neill; Tom Jef-
ferson, a boy In Colonial days.
Monsell; Dolly Madison. Quaker
girl, Monsell.
Children's Replacements Un-
derstood Betsy. Fisher; Anne of
Green Gables. Montgomery; The
Dutch twins, Perkins.
In view of a shortage of re-
claimed lead for caulking for
any advice or recommendations
he gave Mr. Truman were con-
fidential. Republicans failed in
an effort to force Bradley to back | fighting between
lown. I tions.
An Important meeting of vol-
Russia and this country opposed imteer worker from Wpst Bank
interference In China's affairs.! cSnmuimea"who w^H helo ^"^c^alwU*M'ua" Canal-Railroad
Marshall was sent to China.to ^Tmrnlr Recreitfon Pro- i l'fl'^^L6!"..*8".6.^10.^^
5ram at Cocoli will be held at
p.m. Monday at the Cocoli
and arrange a Chinese Na-
tionalist Communist coalition
government. Hurley himself had
failed In an effort to end the
the two fac-
Probers Tell Florida's
Gov. ^Testify Or Else9
MIAMI. Fla.. June 21 fUP) | the hearings for the convenience
The Senate Crime Investigating of one witness.
committee yesterday sent Gov.
Fuller Warren a "near" ultima-
tum to appear as a witness at
hearings into gambling corrup-
tion opening here today.
But the Governor, vacationing
at an undisclosed beach, indica-
ted that he would Ignore the third
Richard Moser, chief commit-
tee counsel, announced that Ray-
mond Cralg was being sought as
a missing witness. Cralg. under
Indictment here. Is the largest In-
dependent gambler in the state.
Other witnesses known to be
under subpoena include A. D.
all recovered scrap lead to the
Balboa or Cristobal Storehouse
so that it can be processed as
'soon as possible.
A circular from F. ft. John-
son, Acting Supply and Service
Director, states: "Lead Is con-
sidered a critical item and es-
timates for Panam Canal re-
More workers are urgently
needed for the program. There
are now only 12 volunteers to
help with the arts and crafts
program and 235 children will
start this part of the program j quirements during "the next'year
at 9 o'clock In the morning on are three times the quantity
Friday, July 6. Assistance with I now available."
arts and crafts classes would
take only one hour a week over
a period of seven, weeks.
Arts and crafts classes will be
held only one day a week for
all age groups. A nursery Is con-
ducted during the classes for
small children of the volunteer
Trips will be
children before
program closes.
taken by all
the summer
Finale of the summer pro-
gram will be a song and dance
request sent by the committee In Hubbard. Cralg's attorney; Mar- program for parents and a dis-
- tin Leo Accardo. brother of Tony j piay 0f art and craft articles.
preparation for new hearings in
this lush resort area. His office
In the 8tate captol said the Gov-
ernor had no reply "Immediate-
"Our committee hereby renews
urgent request for your appear-
ance and unless you accept same
or give satisfactory response be-
fore noon Thursday June 21. con-
sideration will be given to further
action." Committee Chairman
Herbert O'Conor. D.. Md.. said In
the telegram to Warren.
"Further action" would appar-' ver. D.. Tenn.. held its first hear-
ently involve a subpoena to force lngs in Miami last summer which
the governor to testify jit the resulted in the indictment of-Sul-
hearings. | Hvan and a score of gamblers, ln-
"Information which it is alleg- eluding members of the fabulous
ed you possess personally regard- s. and G. syndicate.
Ing relationships between organ- As a result of the hearings this
Ized criminals from other states' winter playground experienced
infesting Florida given under i one of its most gambling-free re-
oath is essential to ridding coun- sort seasons In several years. Sul-
y of this evil." O'Conor added Hvan was under suspension dur-
Accardo "the Enforcer" of Ca-
pone's gang; Harry Boiler, pub-
lisher of a former Miami Beach
newspaper: Reuben Cleln. pub-
lisher of the Miami Life, a weekly
newspaper and former Sheriff
Jimmy Sullivan and his wife. Mrs.
Sullivan is hospitalized and pro-
bably will be excused on a physi-
cian's recommendation.
Sullivan resigned Monday In
the face of-the new crime hear-
ings. The committee, under the
.leadership of Sen. Estes Kefau-
Anyone who can help with
the summer program Is urged
to attend the meeting Monday
night, the last meeting before
the program starts.
PC Health Chief
Leaves For U.S.
Indefinite Stay
Major General George W. Rice,
Health Director of The Panam
Canal, and Mrs. Rice left today
by air for the United States,
where Mrs. Rice will undergo
medical treatment at Walter
Reed General Hospital.
In the absence of General
Rice, Colonel Clifford G. Blltch,
Superintendent of Oorgas Hos-
pital, will act as Health Direc-
tor in addition to his regular
It Is not known how long
General and Mrs. Rice will be
in the United States.
In the message to the Governor.
Warren told O'Oonor last Sat-
urday nl?ht that he was not ac-
countable to the committee that
he would be glad to testify if
the group wanted to come to Tal-
lahassee, the State capital. How-
ever. O'Conor wired the Governor
Ing the months
tourist traffic.
of the heavy
Twins Twice In Row
BOSTON. !N. Casedevall. a former WAC
corporal, gave birth to her second
thatlt was impractical to move' consecutive set of twins.
11 Army Officers
Returning To US
Eleven United States Army
Caribbean officers have received
orders for reassignment within
the Zone of the Interior and
will return to the United States
this week.
Among the officers, who were
formerly assigned to Headquar-
ters U8ARCARIB. the 65th
Group, 33rd Infantry, the USAR-
CARIB School and other units,
are: Col. Ralph P. Eaton. Col.
Elmer G. Brown and Col. Worth
L. Kindred; Lt. Cols. Robert E.
Hall, Chalmers H. Armstrong I opening of a new phase of tests
Jr.. and William L. Wells; Mais. For the first time the down
Allen L. Swalm. George H. Duck- range Instrumentation station
worth. William J. Phillips: Capt. jon the Bahama Islands was used
Alice H. Chambers and W/OJG for tracking and recording data
Charles R. Dennis. on the huge missile.
Navy Commander John Car-
kM Bose. formerly with the In- | Details" of the launching and
teramerican Geodetic Survey, is flight tests were withheld for se-
also on the passenger list. curity reasons.
Big Guided Missile
Departs Florida
For Parts Unknown
COCOA BEACH, Fla., June 21
(UP) Long range proving
ground officials launched a
"Martin Matador" guided missile
today, the first of any kind to
be released In several months.
Authorities said lt was the
All 16 Communists arrested
here had been arraigned before a
U.S. commissioner by 12:30 p.m.
Ball of $30.000 each was set for
three against whom deportation
proceedings are pending. For 12,
the ball was $15.000. and one had
his ball fixed at $7.500.
The charges resembled those
! under which the 11 were convlct-
' ed and sentenced to prison. But
the indictment added that the
I new defendants conspired to
\ "carry Into effect .detailed plans
. for the vital parts of the Com-
|munlst Party of the U.S.A., to
go underground In event of an
j emergency and from said under-
: ground position to continue in all
| respects the conspiracy."
IJ also, unlike the other Indict-
ment, named Individual defend-
| ants in connection with 29 alleg-
ed overt acts such as Issuing di-
rectives, participating in meet-
ings, delivering reports, writing
and publishing pamphlets and
teaching the party doctrine.
Of the 21, seven were born in
Russia, two in Poland, one in
Lithuania and one in Hungary.
Only nine were American born.
Four are women.
Among them was Alexander
Trachtenberg. 65. long a top Red
leader in the U.S. and allegedly
one of the founders of the Com-
munist spy ring in this country.
FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover
announced In Washington that
each person arrested was "a pro-
minent, active functionary of the
I Communist Party. U.S.A."
The indictment also named as
co-consplrators, but not as de-
fendants, the 11 convicted lead-
ers and William Z. Foster, na-
tional party chairman, who was
Indicted but not prosecuted In the
previous case because of Illness.
If convicted, they face a maxi-
mum penalty of 10 years In jail
and $10.000 fine.
In Washington, Attorney Gen.
J. Howard McGrath said the ar-
rests were sparked by the Su-
preme Court ruling that the antl-
Communist Smith Act is constltu
tlonal. It means, he said that "the
Department will continue vigor-
ously to pursue and bring to ac-
count those leaders who would
attempt to overthrow the Institu-
tions of freedom in this country
by force and violence."
A Justice Department official
recently told a Congressional
committee that 12,000 possible
prosecutions were under con-
sideration. It was understood
actual prosecutions would run
nowhere near that total, al-
though the Justice Department
plans, according to Informed
sources, to strike at Communist
leaders throughout the coun-
The first person named in the
FBI Pulls Communist's Second
Squad Off US Political F/e/dj
----- o -----
NEW YORK, June 21 (UP).The Government struck at the
new command of the American Communist Party yesterday in an
indictment charging 21 top Reds with conspiring to go under-
ground and preparing for the violent overthrow of the is. Gov-
ernment at the earliest possible moment.
Seventeen of the indicted Reds were arrested shortly after
FBI agents were alerted at 7:30 a.m. to act on warrants issued
secretly in New York.
The other four, all members of the Communist Party's "ju-
nior command." were being sought.
The indictment was handed down by a Federal Jury in New
York just 16 days after the U.S. Supreme Court affirmed the con-
viction of 11 top leaders of the Communist national committee
on similar charges. Six of those charged yesterday were mem-
bers of the ll-man body named to serve as the top policy mak-
ing group of the party when the convicted 11 go to prison.
em Pennsylvania, was arrestett
In Pittsburgh,
Also among those lndlctedj
were Alexander Blttelman, 61. tt
native of Russia and chief theo-f
retlclanof the national party;
Betty Gannett. 44, national edu*
catlonal director; Victor Jerenijfc
Jerome, 54. a native of Poland*
and chairman of the party cul*
tural commission; Louis Wein-C
stock. 48. a native of Hungarjf
and member of the party nation*
al review commission.
Israel Amter, 70. a member om
the New York State committee*
Marlon Maxwell Bachrach, 52
public relations director and ser-{
retary ol the party's defense com* j
mission; Isadore Begun. 47. whqf
was chairman of the Bronx Conn
ty Communist Party for fiv#
years; George Blake Charmev*
46. known as "George Blake.*
trade union secretary of the New
York state party: Simon William* |
Gerson. 41. a member of the atatOW
indictment was Elizabeth Gurley committee and chairman of the*
Flynn, the only member of the
old national committee who Is
not under a prison sentence.
One of the defendants. Arnold
Samuel Johnson. 46, chairman of
Communist district No. 5 In west-
legislative bureau of the Ne-^J
York party; Claudia Jones. 36/
Negro, secretary of the national
women's commission of the pa1-
ty and a member of the alternate!
(Continued on Page 6, Column 4)
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PANAMA TEL. 2-0870

Dodgers Lose 2-1 To Reds; Giants Also Beaten
[gBlack Pico In Exhibition
[At Panama Gym Tonight
Black Pico, ninth ranking flv-
jVeight in the world and cham-
pion of Cuba, is scheduled to put
n a four-round exhibition to-
nifhtat the Panam Gym during
the recular weekly amateur box-
ing program.
Osar Leal, former bantam-
weight champion of the Isthmus,
'will most likely be Pico's oppo-
nent. However,- Pacific side fans
will get a chance to see the abili-
"ly that has placed Pico near the
top in his division.
, The Cuban is reportedly in ex-
vellent condition for his ten-
round battle Sunday. June 24. at
the Colon Arena against speedy
Juan Diaz II.
Tonight's amateur card will
insist of five bouts plus the ex-
ibition. Leal, who holds two
knockout victories over Diaz, will
JJJs a good yardstick as the Cu-
a pan's chances Sunday night.'
Admission prices for these am-
ateur bouts are S0.50 ringside,
80 25 general admission, and M.1S
-for children.
The program:
Arthur Johnson vs. Luis An-
drade at 107 pounds.
Earl Blvth vs. Juan Moreno
Jos Mendosa vs. Juan Chacn
Horacio (litis vs. Roosevelt
Grant (135).
Faces In
The Majors
Sonny King vs. Eladio Maga-
.(UP)Baseball Commis-
sioner A. B. Chandler an-
nounced today he will re-
sign effective July 15 af-
ter a stormy six year
reign as chief of the Ma-
jor Leagues.
British To Recognize
Winner Of Charles,
Louis Bout As Champ
The British Board of Boxing
Control finally has decided
what to do about recognizing a
world heavyweight champion.
The board says it will recog-
nise the winner of the tenta-
tively scheduled Joe Lonis-Es-
xard Charles fight as the cham-
pion. It had recognized I.ee Sa-
vold until Louis kayoed him
last Friday. Charles is champ
In the eyes of the National Box-
ing Association and New York
The Louis-Charles title bout
has been scheduled tentatively
for September.
Another heavyweight con-
tenderRex Layne of Lewiston,
I tad -ill met Henry Hall
tonight In Kansas City, Mis-
souri. Their outdoor bout was
rained out Tuesday night. It
will be fought In Municipal Au-
M McDermott
Al Evans
The Balboa Gun Club will hold
a 21 caliber pistol shoot at 10:00
a.mC Sunday. June 24. Course of
fire will be 4 strings of 5 shots in
10 seconds. Entry fee $100. Re-
entry 25 cents.
Use our Special Order Service
MHAIM II 71 Central Avrnut
Hotel "El r-.it.rn.
COLONOppa.ll, B. Slatloa
Our Cal Jl Central Av*. iUm art aarn 'III : an.
STILL C H A M P!Comeback
king Ben Hogan bows before a
cheering crowd at the Oakland
Hills Country Club in Birming-
ham, Mich., after he success-
fully defended his title as US.
Open Golf Champion. (ffleY)
First Game Set
For Sunday
The local debut of the world
famous Harlem Globetrotters
quintet at the Panam Gym has
been advanced to Sunday night,
June 24, according to an an-
nouncement made by an official
of the Panam National Basket-
ball Federation.
The program for the first day
will be the same as previously
announced. The accompanying
All-Stars i an all-white aggrega-
tion composed of some of the top
pros) will play the local Bam
team In the first game of the
The Globetrotters will meet the
Lord Chesterfield quintet in the
second and feature contest.
Monday night the visitors will
again play at the Panam Gym.
Two local girl teamsCardenas
and Upper 10will open the
night's activities. The Globetrot-
ters and All-Stars will wind up
the evening by tackling each
The third and final presenta-
tion of the two teams on the Isth-
mus will be Tuesday night at the
Colon Arena. Two girls quintets
Malta Vigor and Danarplay
In the first game while the Globe-
trotters and All-Stars meet again
In the finale.
Isthmian Ping Pong
Tourney Continues
With Play Tonight
Eliminations In the La Boca
District of the Isthmian Ping
Pong Tournament will be held at
the La Boca Lat-teen Club to-
night and tomorrow night, at
seven o'clock.
The schedule follows:
Marcus Grannum vs. Hector
Barclay Bynoe vs. German Cas-
Malcolm Sandiford vs. Marcus
Hector Joseph vs. Barclay By-
German Castillo vs. Malcolm
German Castillo vs. Hector Jo-
Marcus Grannum vs. Barclay
Malcolm Sandiford vs. Hector
German Castillo vs. Marcus
Barclay Bynoe vs. Malcolm
Two Comes On Tap
In Pacific Hoop
League Tonight
Two games are scheduled In the
Pacific Side Basketball League
tonight at the Balboa Gym. The
first game will get under way at
7:00 p.m.
Royal Crown plays Mauricio In
the opening contest while Al-
brook tackles Lincoln Life in the
Admission prices are 50 cents
for adult civilians, 35 cents for
servicemen and 25 cents for chil-
Wimbledon Tennis Tournament
Set To Get Underway Monday
Putting one little word after another and whatever became
of the Triple Crown? Citation. In '41, was the last to make the
weep of Derby, Preakness and Belmont. This year It took three
different animals to bring it off. A* of now you'd have to say
Count Fleet, who sired Count Turf, Derby winner, and Counter-
point, Belmont victor, is the horse of the year. There was a dark
horse in the National Open, a dark bay that mysteriously ap-
peared on the fjrst fairway just as 8am Snead was about to
swing. "If he stays out of the traps he can win it," mumbled
the balding billy-billy, who was destined to fall again in his
Uth try for the big one.
Detroit baseball men believe the deal which brought Bob
Kuzava and Stubby Overmire, pitchers, to the Yankees, will
provide the winning edge. A successful baseball operation these
days costs big dough. To break even this year, the Tigers, for
lnnance. must play to 1.800,000 at home, 1,000,000 on the road.
"We could easily lose 1500,000," admitted Billy Evans, general
manager, who winces as he contemplates how greatly his club
muses pitchers Hautteman and Herbert, now with the armed
services. A factor In the attendance decrease Is the transporta-
tion strike, now in its eighth week, the local Mike Quills having
caught a bear by the tall, the Mayor being a courageous Indi-
vidual who refuses to knuckle down. Curiously, the Detroit citi-
zenry appears to be In his corner, despite the resultant hard-

Nick Londes, who represents the Norris boxing interest*,
hopes to snag the Charles-Louis return for Briggs Stadium in
September. He thinks the bout might do 1500,000. Londes is one
promoter who early recognised TV as a box office enemy. What
pussies him is the failure of the public to see a promoter must
protect his investment. "When I refused to televise the LaMotta-
('rilan fight for the middleweight championship I received
abusive mail from all parts of the country. Where the abuse, if
any, should be directed Is at the manufacturera who use sports
as a selling point. We, the promoters, have had not part In the
campaign and we do not feel we are obligated to snake the
manufacturers' advertising stand up..." Londes believes the
closed cireuit, or theater TV, will ultimately prove the answer
to the box office problem in all sports.

Just how old is Joe Louis? A year ago he told Vic Ghezzl,
a golfing partner, he was 40. I didn't get to see him stop 8avold,
out It seemed to me the result was inevitable. Never better than
a second-rater, out of action for practically three years and 36
years old besides, he figured to be the softest touch Louis could
get at this stage when he can't move around and must have
a stationary target. News of the old Brown Bomber's knockout
v/as wildly acclaimed In Detroit, his home town, and was a page
one play In the newspapers. No one begrudges Louis his moment
of glory, shabby though It may be, But Tt is to be hoped it
ives him no false Ideas of his present status. It's been a long
line since he was the Joe Louis we used to know and, as I say,
nobody seems to know just how old he really Is.
Harold Stassen, politically-minded president of the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, must have been spending a great deal of
time In the company of Branch Rickey. Defending the uni-
versity's determination to TV Its football games for a rich fee
In defiance ef the National Collegiate Assn., which wishes to ex-
periment with a partial blackout for one year, the gentleman
says: "The university does not now, has not and will not engage
in athletics on a commercial basis. The university never has
profited from its athletic department and it is our fixed policy
not to profit from it." The fact is the university profits con-
siderably. The hug football intake supports the university's
entire sports program, is the source of enormous free advertis-
ing and. to no small extent, serves as student baft.
a a
I'm eating crow today. In my nostalgic admiration for the
Hagens, the Joneses and the Sarazens of another era I was,not
Inclined to accept even bulldog Ben Hogan. It took him six
rounds to prove he could handle an authentic golf course like
Oakland Hills (four In practice. But on the final day he got It
and when he did he demonstrated he could make the shots.
There can no longer be any question that he Is the finest golfer
In the game today, and the chances are there never was a bet-
te-- competitor in golf, or in any sport you care to name. The
comeback run he matte to prove he could beat not only the
field, but the stiff par 70 course as well, had all the elements
of a first rate drama.
a a a
Coming baek on the train from Detroit the golfers were
still heatedly debating the remodeled course. To Gene Sarasen
It was one of the best courses the Open has ever been played
on. To (raig Wood it was one of the went, and both are know-
ing men in their field. Before the firing started, Hogan, Snead
and Bobby Locke of South Africa were the three to beat. The
fact that Hogan won and Locke was third testifies there was
nothing wrong with the coarse that fine golf wouldn't cure.
Much will be made of the fact that in 442 rounds par wu bet-
tered only twice. As a guide to golf excellence par is grossly
misleading. A par 72 at one course may be much easier than
a par TO at another course. As for Snead, I'm afraid you can
give up on him: He's one of the gaudy 60 shooters who never
really learned how to make the difficult In-between shots. It
took a demanding course like Oakland Hills to expose his faulty
equipment. Nobody is going to tell me he could have stayed
with the old-timers.
in Panam
Has the largest assortment o
Basket-ball Uniforms
Woolen Socks
with colored tops
"Keds" Shoes
Athletic Supporters
47 Central Ave. Phona 2-2504 Panam
National Singles Champion Art
Larsen opens up with a tough
match in the Wimbledon Tennis
Tournament which gets under
way Monday.
The third-seeded ace from San
Leandro. California, will take on
Mervyn Rose, the Australian Da-
vis Cupper. The draw for the
128-man singles was made yester-
day and divided Into eight sec-
tions of 16 players each.
Top-seeded Frank Sedgman of
Australia meet Reymundo Dey-
ro of the Philippines. Defending
champion Budge Patty of Los
Angeles opens against David Lu-
rle of South Africa.
The two top-seeded Americans
In the women's singles drew first
round byes. Defending Champion
Louise Brough of Beverly Hills,
California, may not compete be-
cause of an arm Injury. Miss
Brough and second-seeded Mrs.
Margaret Osborne Du Pont of
Wilmington, were two of the six
American women who drew byes.
There was a little confusion as
the draw was made. Straight
Clark of Pasadena was matched
with R. Sibertbut nobody could
identify R. Sibert.
All the British Lawn Tennis
Association and the all-England
Tennis Club knew for sure was
that Sibert was an American.
Newsmen finally learned that Si-
bert halls from Los Angeles. He
was touring England with his fa-
mily and just decided to try his
luck at Wimbledon.
The final tournament tuneup
for the Wimbledon continued
yesterday at London. Sedgman
eliminated Hamilton Richardson
of Baton Rouge, Louisiana, 6-1.
6-1, to reach the quarterfinals of
the London Grass Courts Tour-
nament. Herb Flam of Beverly
Hills, also reached the quarter-
finals with a 6-7, 6-4,7-5 win over
Nigel Cockburn of South Africa.
Hal Burrows of CharlottesvUle,
Virginia, moved up with Flam by
beating Kurt Nielsen of Denmark
8-10, 6-3, 7-5.
Flam had the fans chuckling
during his match with Cockburn.
Herb kept talking to himself In a
loud voice, remarking, "Good
shot, eh, Herble," or "Gosh, that's
a bad one Herble." On one occa-
sion Flam suddenly called out
"I'm starving, get me a meat
Sandwich, will you." Ken Mc-
Gregor, the Australian star, dug
up two sandwiches and Flam ate
them between games.
In the women's singles, prettv
Nancy Chaffee of Ventura, Cali-
fornia, eliminated Betty Rosen-
quest of South Orange, New Jer-
sey, 6-0, 6-1 to reach the quarter-
finals. Shirley Fry of Akron also
reached the quarter-finals. Miss
Fry won when Mrs. Jean Walker-
Smith of England defaulted be-
cause of a blistered right foot.
Another quarter-finalist Is Al-
thea Gibson of New York. Miss
Gibson eliminated Susan Part-
ridge of England 7-5. 1-6, 6-0.
Little League
(The Standings)
Teams Won Lost Pet.
Twin City Rookies. 4 1 M0
Ifill La Bocana ,J i .759
Fergus La Boca O's 1 3 .250
M'nticello Gamb'ns 0 4 .Ma
Schmitz Drops 2-Hitter
As Raffensberger Wins
By United Press
NEW YORK, June 21 Johnny Schmitz, who
used to beat the Dodgers often while pitching for!
the Cubs, could not do the same while pitching for
the Dodgers. Schmitz pitched a two-hitter in a duel!
of lefthanders, with Ken Raffensberger but lost it!
2-1 in Cincinnati last night when defensive miscues
gave the Reds two cheap runs.
Twin City Rookies made It four
straight In the Local Rate Little
League by halting Montlcello
Gamboans, 7 to 3, yesterday, be-
fore the largest crowd of the year
at the Red Tank Ball Park.
O. Maynard. the winning pitch-
er, limited Gamboa to four hits,
The losing twirler was 8. Malcolm
who was slapped for eight safe-
The box score follows:
'Montlcello Gamboans AB R H
C. Baxter. c-3b......
J. Urriola, ss........
R. Fennel], cf........
H. Warren, p-c......
L. Pardln, lb........
S. Duncan, If........
S. Malcolm, rf-p...... 1 l
Ramsey, 3b........ 0 0
C. Welsh, 2b........ 3 0
8. Levy, rf.......... n E. Scott, p-rf........ 3 o
Totals............21 3 4
Twin City Rookies AB R H
A. Mollnar, cf......... 3 o 0
H. Utilings, s*......'.. 2 1 0
L. Blades, c....., 3 2 2
R. Jimenez, 3b 2 11
E. Holder, If......., 3 3 3
A. Titus, lb......., 1 0 0
O. Maynard. p......,, 1 0 1
Garnet, p.......... 3 0 0
H. Moreno, 2b........ 3 0 1
C. Blades, rf........ 2 0 0
32 7 8
Before 1,500 fans, If ill La Bo-
cans came from behind to defeat
Fergus La Boca Cubs. 10 to 9, in
another thriller hi the Local Rate
Little League.
, Walter St. Louis, stocky Fer-
gus backstop, brought the fans
to their feet with a tremendous
homer that cleared the 1M-
foot Little league fence and
soared over the 275-foot soft-
ball fence.
Robert Pate, who relieved Pe-
dro Wellington wu the winning
After misjudging a drive by
Bob Usher which went for a dou-
ble In the third Inning, rookie
left fielder Dick WUllams then
played the relay so awkwardly
that Bobby Adams scored from
first with the Reds' first run.
Roy Campanula's homer in the
fifth tied It up one-all but Raf-
fensberger himself scored the
winning run In the Reds' half of
the inning.
A wild throw by Rocky Bridges
on Raffensberger's grounder
Eut the pitcher on second and
e went to third on a passed
ball. Usher Hied out to bring in
the second ran.
As a result the Dodgers retain-
ed their five and one-half games
National League lead.
In the other National League
ames the Braves blanked the
ubs 9-0 at Chicago, the Cardi-
nals beat the Giants 4-2 In a St.
Louis night game and the Phil-
lies edged the Pirates 1-0 In a
Pittsburgh arc-light contest.
In the American League the
Yankees went ahead two-to-one
In the crucial series by downing
the White Sox 2-1 at Yankee Sta,
dium, cutting down the Chicago-
ans' lead to two and one-half
In other junior circuit games
the Indians slaughtered the Red
Sox 14-8 at Boston, the Senators
defeated the Browns 5-4 In a
Washington night game and the
Athletics won from the Tigers 5-4
after the Tigers took the opener
7-2 in a Philadelphia twi-nifht
The Yankees also won their
game cheaply from the White Sox
when Hank Bauer hit a single
just past shortstop ChJco Carras -
quel in the eighth to score the
deciding run after lefty Bill
Pierce had walked two batters.
Ed Lopat gave up ten hits but won
n tenth game while Pierce
y/flded only five In suffering his
fifth defeat.
The White Sox scored first on
singles by Eddie Robinson and
Don Lenhardt plus an error by
Gil McDougald which gave them
a fourth Inning run.
The Yankees tied it up In tht
seventh o a single by Bauer, an
Infield out and Yogi Berra s sin-
'.Mexican Bob Avila hit three
homers, a double and a single
as the Indians made she runs
in the first inning then kept up
their onslaught against the Red
The Indians' Larry Dobv and
the Red Sox' Clyde VoUmer also
homered as Early Wynn coasted
to a 15-hit victory.
The Senators' Sid Hudson hurl-
ed a flve-hltter over the Browns.
Irv Noren paced the Senators,
driving In four runs with two
doubles and a single.
The Athletics got only four hita
to win the second game from the
Tigers. Steve Souchock got a
two-run homer off winner Bobby
In the opener the Tigers picked
up three runs In the first inning
which was enough for Freddie
Hutchlnson whose shutout waa
spoiled by Lou Klein's ninth In-
ning two-run homer.
The Phillies' Bubba Church
gave up nine bits to win his se-
venth game while the Pirates' Boh
Friend yielded only four In de-
feat but two of these came In %h*
slxth when Ritchie Ashburn
bunted safely, went to second on
a sacrifice, moved to third on
Granny Hamner's single and
scored whert Ralph Kiner's throw
to the plate was too late after he
juggled Bill Nicholson's line
The Bravea Warren Spahn
not only pitched a five-hitter
and struck out eight Cubs bat
blasted a three-run homer
while new Braves pilot Tommy
Holmes sat on the bench.
The Cardinals' George Munger,
registering his third triumph,
was given a 3-1 margin over ex-
Cardinal pitcher Jim Hearn of
the Giants in the first two in-
nings as Stan Musial doubled
home a run In the first Inning
then Del Rice's single and a fly by
Solly Hemus provided the other
two In the second. Munger struck
out nine Giants.
National League American League
Team* Won Lost Pet.
New York ..... M
ISt. Louii......30
Philadelphia. ... St
Chicago . ?5
*0 .49
21 .548
2 508
M .491
31 .413
M .483
M .485
35 .375
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
Boston at Chicago.
New York at St. Louis.
(Night Game)
Brooklyn............ 1
Cincinnati............ 2
(Night Game)
New York............ 2
St. Louis............ 4
(Night Game)
Philadelphia......... 1
Pittsburgh.......... 0
Boston 012 003 1119 14 0
Chicago 000 000 0000 5 2
Spahn (8-5i and Mueller; Mln-
ner (3-6>, McLlsh, Hatten and
pitcher, Karl Sinclair took over
from Alfred Bowen In the fifth
*n was taB8ed with the defeat.
The box score:
Fergus La Boca Cubs AB R H
A. Brown, ss..... 21
W. Forde, lb ..
D. Jolley. cf...... 4 1
C. Griffith, If.. .. 3 3 2
A. Howell. 2b .. 4 '
J. Howard, 3b.....'..'.' 4 0
W. Barnaby. rf...... 2 1
G. Walkes.rf...... n 0
W. St. Louis, c...... 3 1
A. Bowen, p .. .. 30
Karl Sinclair, p ...... 1 0
Totals............27 ~9 ~
Mill La Boea~
R. Brown, 2b
I. Lord. 3b .... 1 0 a
l Best,if.....; .;:; 3 0 '
R. Pate, p-c........ 3 1
R. Inniss, lb ..
E Best.ss......'' 3
O. Payne, rf-cf...... 5 2
T. Watson, rf........ 0 0
C. Brown, c. .
P. Wellington, plCf'.'. '.'. 3 l
A. Spencer, cf........ 0 0
To*}8 ..........26 10 11
Saturdays games at La Boca
Ball Park:
9.30 a.m.-lflll La Bocana vs.
Twin City Rookies.
11:00 a.m.tergus Cubs vs.
Montlcello Oamboans.
Detroit at Philadelphia.
Chicago at New York.
Cleveland at Boston.
St. Louis at Washington (N).
Chicago 000 100 0001 10 1
New York 000 000 llx2 5 2
Pierce (7-5 > and Masl; Lopat
(10-2) and Berra.
Cleveland 611 002 21114 18 0
Boston 030 120 002 8 15 2
Wynn (5-8) and Tebbets, Ho-
gan; Wight (3-5). Nixon, Master-
son, Taylor. Kinder, Hlnrlchs and
(Night Game)
St. Louis .. ..'........ I
Washington.......... 5
(First GameTwilight)
Detroit 300 000 2207 13 1
Phll'phia 000 000 0022 11 0
Hutchinson i5-2> and Robin-
son; Hooper (2-5i, Burtschy and
(Second GameNight)
Detroit.......... 4
Philadelphia.......... 5
Teams Wan Lost Pot.
New fork . W .672
16 21 S
Boston..... . 34 M
Cleveland . . 81 27 .534
Detroit..... 28 foe
Washington . Philadelphia . 88 S3
. 20 88 .345
St. Louis . 19 88 .333
v I

Pacific ^Jc
&. 393, &L* Jl.i9ku-D.l &/Le 2872
of the bridegroom. Mrs. Albert B.
Goodenow of Miami, Fla.. a for-
mer resident of Ancon, and Dr.
William Sutherland of Miami,
Fia., the best man.
Consul and Mrs. Gerrity
to Entertain this Evening
The United States Consul In
Panama and Mrs. Charles M.
Oerlty will entertain a group of
friends at a cocktail party to be
given this evening at their resi-
dence on Avenida Peru.
Nurses to Compliment
Major Peggy Carbaugh
The new principal chief nurse
at the Fort Clayton Hospital, Ma-
jor Peggy Carbaugh, will be hon-
ored at a formal reception from
6 to- 8 this evening at the Fort
Clayton Officers' Club to be given
by the nurses of the hospital.
Major Carbaugh recently arrlv
ed from the United States to as
sume her new duties.
i MRS. WILLIAM FRANKLIN CLARY, the former Miss Mary
Martta Newland. whose marriage to Dr. Clary took place last
evening at the Cathedral of St. Luke.
The marriage of Miss Mary Martin Newland d"ghter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Kenneth Newland of Diablo Heights,
Z Dr.William Franklin Clary, son^of Mrs WUUam FtUUn
Clary. Sr.. of Memphis. Tenn.. and the late Dr Clary, took
place at eight o'clock last evening In the Cathedra of St.
Luke in Ancon. The Very Reverend Raymond T. Ferris. Dean
of the Cathedral, performed the ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Sharpensteen
Hosts at Buffet Supper
Mr. and Mrs. 8. H. Sharpen-
steen of Las Cumbres entertain-
ed at a birthday and golng-away
party at their home on Monday
evening. The birthday celebra-
ted was the eighty-third birthday
of Edwin Y. Wllley of Gamboa.
The farewell occasion was to hon-
or Mr. and Mrs. Fuller Pearl,
who are leaving soon for the Uni-
ted States.
With Mr. and Mrs. Pearl and
Mr. Wllley, the guests were Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Daggett. Mr.
and Mrs. Roy High. Mr. and Mrs.
Owen Corrigan, Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Kennedy, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Rose. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pearl.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chase, Miss
Minnie Gray and Miss Jean Kles-
position in the office of the Chief
of the Locks Division and Is re-
turning by plane to the States on
Saturday morning with her par-
ents, en route to Casablanca, Mo-
MR. AND MRS. ROBART DEVERS, who were married on May 12
in the Our Lady of Victory Chapel at Indiana, Pennsylvania.
Mrs. Devers, the former Antonlna lturralde. Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. David N. Luther of Panam City. Mr. Devers was
formerly stationed at Fort Clayton, In the Haspltal Corps.
Mr. and Mrs. Christopher
Host at Buffet Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Ruasell M. Chris-
topher were host* at a buffet
supper on Saturday at their home
in Arraljan. Their guests were Lt.
Colonel L. J. Chase, Lt. (J.g.)
Cecil Ashford. Mr. and Mrs.
Emll Onehm. Mr. and Mrs.
Stead Gnehm, Miss Joan Onehm,
John Gnehm. Mrs. Molly John-
son, Capt. and Mrs. H. C. Fish,
Lt. Comdr. and Mrs. R. L. Ber-
rington, Lt. (j.g.) and Mrs. F.
Mlntoo, Lt. and Mrs. H. H. Lo-
effler, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Hlllman
Bay, Mr. and Mrs. James R. Bu-
rura, Miss Beb Pernell, Mr. F. M.
Ong, Lt. and Mrs. W. D. Little,
Mrs. Alice Patria, Lt. and Mrs.
Frank Oreever, Warrant Officer
and Mrs. W. W. Bush, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Field, Mr. and Mrs. T.
Boseman. Mrs. Ruth Schroeder,
Mr. B. Bremmer.
Mrs. M. V. Johnson assisted
Mrs. Christopher In serving. .
Mrs. Simpson Wed
to Commander Jones
Of Interest to the friends of
Mr. and Mrs. WUUam Jones,
longtime residents of the Canal
Zone, wUl be the following wed- elees of 115. and from the Unl-
dlng announcement: tea States Naval Academy at An-
"The marriage of Mrs. MUdred napoUs, class of 1141.
Louvette Simpson, a daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Samuel Smith
Louvette, to Comdr. William
Welgold Jones, of the Navy Post
Oraduata School. Annapolis. Md..
son of Mr. and Mrs. WUUam A.
Jones of Monrovia, Call:., took
Elace on May 30. at three o'clock
t the CnApal-ln-the-Woods. Na-
val Air Station."
After the ceremony a reception
was given at the Breexy Point Of-
ficers' Club, Naval Air Station.
Later, Commander and Mrs.
Jones left for a wedding trip to
The Cloister." Sea Island. Oa.
They will reside in San Francisco,
Commander Jones was born fcn
the Canal Zone, was graduated
from the Balboa High School,
Lewis Service
No. 4 Tlvoli Avenue
Opposite Ancon P.O.
Wedding Mag
The center aisle and sanctuary
Of the Cathedral were lighted
with floor candelabra which
were entwined with phlloden-
dron. Palms and candles were
used at the rood screen and the
altar vases were filled with white
Organist Hilda Hinz played tra-
ditional wedding music on the
Cathedral organ.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her father. Her gown
was of white Alencon lace and
tulle, fashioned with a square
neckline, fitted bodice and. long
sleeves. The bouffant skirt had
a short train. She wore a cap of
lace to match the gown and from
the cap feU a three-quarter-
length vefl-of illusion. The bride
carried a bouquet of white or-
chids and cadena de amor.
Mrs. Margaret Brlscoe Berner
of Panama, was matron of honor,
and Miss Beatina Alexander of
Washington. D.C., the brides-
maid. They wore identical cos-
tumes of sky-blue nylon net and
taffeta with violet colored rib-
bon sashes. Their flowers were
old-fashioned nosegays of blue
hydrangeas and purple violets.
Dr. WUUam Sutherland of Mi-
ami, Fia., a former classmate o
Dr. Clary, was best man. The
bride's twin brothers. Guy Mar-
tin Newland and William Ross
Newland. served as ushers.
For her daughter's wedding.
Mrs. Newland wore powder-blue
chiffon and lace and a corsage of
w'ille gardenias.
The mother of the bridegroom
was gowned in pale yellow lace
and wore an orchid corsage.
Following the ceremony, a re-
ception was given at the home of
the bride's parents for a group of
close friends and relatives. The
bride's going away costume was
an Ivory shantung suit with red
hat and accessories.
Mrs. Clary Is a graduate of
Balboa High School and Vassar
College Poughkeepsle, N.Y. Dr.
Clary attended Webb School,
Southwestern College and the
University of Tennessee Medical
Dr. and Mrs. Clary will leave
the isthmus on June 27 for Gal-
veston, Texas, where Dr. Clary
will begin his residency In July
at the Psychopathic Hospital
connected with the Medical
Branch of the University of Tex-
Guests from the United States
for the wedding were Mrs. Will-
iam Franklin Clary, Sr., mother
Albrook Women's Club
Elects Officers
The Women's Club of Albrook
Field held Its annual election of
officers at a luncheon meeting
on Tuesday. The new president
of the group is Mrs. Jean Ladd.
Other officers are: Ann Burdette,
vice-president; Helen Cum-
mlngs. recording secretary; Jessie
Brown, corresponding secretary;
Noble Motte. treasurer; Roslyn
Kincald, assistant treasurer.
At the meeting the farewell
gift of a sliver carving set was
presented to Mrs. William Brown,
retiring president of the organ-
ization and wife of the Comman-
der of Albrook Air Force Base,
who is leaving the Isthmus soon.
on Sunday by plane, after having
been graduated from Oklahoma
A. and M. College at Stlllwater.
Okla., with a degree in physical
education and science.
Their daughter,. Dorothy, ar-
rived Monday on the S3. Pana-
ma, having finished her Junior
year at Bradley University In Pe-
ora. 111.
All my family like good food,
and when something Is spe-
cially tasty, they're unanimous
in their praise. Take the vege-
table soup that won their favor.
"Mmm, good!" they chorused. I
beamed, but I had to give credit
where credit was due. I told
them it was Campbell's Vege-
table Soup. Father was amazed!
"To make this favorite soup
tetra delicious, extra nourish-
ing," I said, "Campbell's cooks
mingle choice garden-fresh
vegetable, picked at the peak
of flavor, in a hearty, robust
beef stock! All I do is add an
equal amount of water, heat
and serve,"
Father winked: "Almost meal
In Itself !-\** said.
Miss and Mr. Dedeaux
Return from College
Mr. and Mrs. Leon E. Dedeaux
of Pedro Miguel have their son
and daughter with them for the
summer from their colleges In
the United States. Their son.
Louis, returned to the Isthmus
Carmen Hernandez Honored
at Tea and Shower
Mrs. DeWltt Myers and Mrs.
Arwln J. Janssen entertained 35
guests at a tea and miscellaneous
shower on Saturday at the Army
and Navy Club honoring Miss
Carmen Hernandez, whose mar-
riage to Dr. Juan Massot will take
place tomorrow.
The two prizes were won by
Mrs. Fen ton Whelan and Mrs. J.
R. Smith. The guests were the
bride's mother. Mrs. Julio Her-
nandez, Mrs. Juan Ventura. Miss
Patricia Kenealy, Miss Mary
Ridge, Miss Nannette Lynch,
Mrs. Edward Filo, Mrs. John
Urey, Mrs. Ralph Dugas. Miss Ar-
isen Lincoln, Miss Ruth McAr-
thur. Miss Gloria Shelton, Miss
Nora Vasquez, Mrs. John Cal-
houn, Mrs. John Montanye, Mrs.
Ralph Herbert. Mra. Daisy Cle-
mente. Mrs. Julio Hernandez. Jr..
Mrs. Charles Falrbrother, Mrs.
Marlon Barrett, Miss Mary Diaz,
Mrs. J. R. Smith, Mrs. M. Patten,
Mrs. W. Galloway, Mrs. J. N.
Patchett, Mrs. Charles DeYoung,
Miss Doris Cardenas, Mrs. WU-
Uam Henter. Mrs. C. F. McOee,
Mrs. A. Wachta. Mrs. Fenton
The Darlington Family
Leave on Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Darlington
of Bella Vista, accompanied by
their sons. Jimmy and Tommy,
left by plane yesterday for New
York, on a vacation of several
months to be spent in England,
the United State and Central
Miss Loisdene Towery
Honored at Luncheon
Miss Loisdene Towery. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde J.
Towery of Cocoli. was honored by
her frelnds at a surprise farewell
luncheon held at the Hotel Tlvoli
on June 19. Present for the occa-
sion were Miss Margaret Howell,
Miss Nenna Oiler. Mrs. Joyce C.
Sebastian. Mrs. Lydla Nicola!. Mrs.
Areta Wright. Mrs. Alice DuBols,
and Mrs. Velma Todd. Miss Tow-
ery was presented with a gift of
sliver during the luncheon.
Miss Towery has resigned her

Come On, You College Student*
Big Doing at EL PANAMA
FRIDAY, June 22nd

An informal "Cet-Tsptfccr" tat!
Fro- 8 p.M-12 p.m. See tht
friend's you k*Wt sttn for a
year! Entertainment. A ft.
band. Light rtfrtihmtnti.
An tkii for tnly
$1.00 pOTtOM


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The More You Tell ....The Quicker You Sell! ^V\
Leave your ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
M'mmum for
72 words
3< each additional

No 4 Tlvoll Am.
flMBC 2-2M1,
P.iri|ur de I.r-.srpt
No. 4 rourlh of Jul> Ae.
Phone 2-tMI
IO.t!M Melendei Ave.
fhone 2SSColon.
No. U WM ink Street. ,
Hm. 57 H StreetFiuiM
No. 11.171 Cenital Ave.Colea.
FOR SALE: 1949 Naih "(00"
oreen 2 door sedan, all new lire*
and tea cavara. A food claan car.
Only $397 down and driva It io(.
FORD. MERCURY daalar. on au-
tomobile row.
FOR SALE:1948 yellow Pockord
convertible, duty, paid, excellent
condition. 1948 Pontiac Sedanette.
Phone 2-1035 or 2-1471.
FOR SALE:Refrigerator, Westing,
house, 9 cu. ft. less than 2 Yrs.
old. More than 30% off original
price. Tel. 4-523.
FOR SALE: Bedroom set (Holly-
wood Style) button and buckle
machine, dmingroom set, etc. 2203
Rio Abajo, Apt. 2.
Da you hove a drinkina problem?
Write Alcehelici Anonymoua
os 2031 A neon, C. Z.
FOR SALE:1946 Lincoln 4 door se-
dan, jreen, good white tide wall
tires. push-button windows. A
wonderful buy. Only $397 down
your FORD. MERCURY dealer, on
automobile row.
FOR SALE: 1948 Dodge. 2-door
sedan, many extras. Excellent con-
dition, best offer over $1,200.00.
Quarters 107-C, Navol Station,
West Bank. Tel. 3295.
FOR SALE:1946 Custom De Seto,
4 door sedan, green, 4 ood tiros,
plastk seat coven, radio. This cor
is o steal. Only $298 down pay-
your FORD, MERCURY dealer, on
automobile row.
POR SALE: Bedroom set: Vanity
dresser, chest ot drowers, double
bed, coil spring, innerspring mat-
tress. 0590 Mmdi street, Ancon.
Phone 2-2428. 4:00 p. m. 8:00
p. m
FOR SALE:2,500 one gallon bot-
tles, used, good condition, with
screw on plastic caps. For further
information call Colon 836-L.
FOR SALE:1947 Pontioc Sedonette
two tone, radio, defroster, oil fitter,
undercooting. Original owner. Ex-
cellent condition throughout, $1,-
100. Telephone. Albrook 2100.
FOR SALE:1946 Butch Headmaster.
4 door sedan, dark gray, 4 good
rirei. soot coven. Must bo seen to
appreciate. Only $297 down pay-
your FORD, MERCURY dealer, en
automobile row.
FOR SALE: 194 Buick Special
Sedanette, less than 1 1,000 miles,
radio, seat covers, under-coated.
Fine condition. $1.200. Call llol-
boa. 2300.
FOR SALE:1946 Oldsmobile "76"
2 door sedan, 2 tana blue, 4 good
tiros, hydromatic. seat covers. A
"-ctaeui car. Only $298 down poy-
your FORD. MERCURY daeler, on
automobile raw.
FOR SALE: Two large Venetian
blinds, ideal for 12 family apart-
ment. House 5.524-D, Diablo, af-
ter 4:30 p. m. Phone 2-1871.
FOR SALE:Washing machine; 25
cycle. good condition, $30.00,
child's training choir. Call 2-6323.1
FOR SALE:General Electric Porce-
lain Refrigerator. 25 cycle, red-
wood porch shades for end 12 fo-
mily apartment. Simmons studio
couch and miscellaneous items
After 5:30 p m todoy and Fri-
doy. House 1573-F, Gaviln Rd.,
FOR SALE:Approximately 50 Gol.
Aquarium with oeration, casting net
9". House 98-C. Mew Cristobal.
Between 8-9th. St. One block
back of Roosevelt.
FOR RENT:Vacation cottage in El
Volcn, will accommodate 6, gas
for cooking, fire place. Rent by
week or month or lease. Cristobal
Willioms Santa Clora Beach Cottages
Two bedrooms, electric refrigera-
tion Rockgo* ranges. Phono Bol-
boo 2-3050. Except weekends.
Phillips. Beach cottages, Santa Clara.
Box 435. Balboa. Phone Panama
3-1877. Cristobol 3-1673.
Gromlich's Sonta Cloro baoch- '
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phono 6-
541 or 4-567.
FOR SALE: Complete household
furnishings, 1939 Ford Sedan, new
battery, four slightly used tires
600 x 16, RCA Record Player, with
records, potted plants, canary
cages. Coll after 10:00 o. m. ot
596 Boho St. near GoS Stotion.
FOR SALE: G. E, refrigerator. 60
cycle, porceloin, $75.00. Gas
stove 4-burner $50.00. 1940 Ford
Sedan, good shope $300.00. 8063
10th. St. Apt. 2, Colon. Tel. 924-
FOR SALE:New bicycles, $2500.
"Compro Venta Cosino." No. 238
Central Avenue. Tel. 3-1524.
FOR SALE: China closet, living-
room rug 9 x 12. Bamboo screens
(3-sec). 5711-B. Diablo. Tel. 2-
ING MACHINE. Dalton 6 screw
cutting toolmokers precision lathe
with many extras including milling
attachment; toper ottochment, col-
let set. 2 Jacobs chucks, drills, etc.
$225.00. 9 cubic foot Westing-
house oil porcelain refrigerator,
$80.00. Kenmorc washing ma-
chine $20.00. 1470-B. Holden St.
Bolboo after 4:30 p. m.
FOR SALE:Kenmore washing ma-
chine 60 cycles. Wonderful shape
2104-B Curundu, C. Z. Tel. 83-
Wanted Position
FOR SALE: '47 Chevrolet 4-door
sedan. Upholstery and motor ex-
cellent, tires good. Coll Balboa
FOR SALE'46 Chrysler New Yorker.
4 doer seden, tan, good tires, radio,
You can't buy a batter used car
for this price. Only $396 dawn
yeur FORD. MERCURY dealer, an
automobile row.
Panomonian girl desires position os
office clerk or typist in Spanish &
English. Write B. B. Box 1929,
Panama. R. P.
Sealed bids will be. received until
10:30 A. M.. July 3, 1951, for 3
sedans, 7 pickup trucks, 2 canopy
express trucks, 1 dump truck and 1
express truck. Bid forms available
at office of Superintendent of Store-
houses, Balboa, telephone 2-2777,
Cristobal Storehouse, telephone 3-
1265. and ot Gotun Garage. Vehi-
cles located at Gatun Garage.
Shrapnel's cottages ON BEACH at
Santo Clara. See owner there. Phone
Balboa 2820.
Modern duplex residence for rent,
two bedrooms ond alcove, moder-
ate rent, oil conveniences, car
trgnslsthmian, 3 miles from Bella
Visto, the yellow companils bor-
der. Call for appointment, tele-
phone 3-1484.
At Times a Length of
Can be mighty handy to
have around the house
and in your car.
We have a large Assortment
of Kinds and Sites.
GE0. F. N0VEY, Inc.
279 Central Aye. Tel. 3-1140
Mr. & Mrs. Canal Zone:
r-l FHOLSTERIM; call us or vl.li
our how-room Custom built furnl-
" ""'y'"' See ou. Deco-
rator Fabrics. Free Kstlmain Ma
f- ae la Uau No. 77 (Auto Row)
New Telephone l-aeM. """ "*"'
National City Bank
Announces Sale Of
1,000,000 Snares
The National City Bank of
New York -recently announced
i the completion of the sale of 1,-
1 000.000 new shares of Its capital
I stock which was offered to share-
holders at $40 per share. The sale
! increases the capital funds of the
Bank bv $40.000,000.
Of the 1.000,000 shares. 078,215
or 97.8% were subscribed for
through the exercise of the rights J
Issued to shareholders. The re-|
malning 21,785 shares, In accord-
ance with the agreement with the
underwriting group headed by
the First Boston Corporation,
were offered for subscription to
the officers and employes of the
Bank and its affiliated institu-
tions at $40 per share.
Applications totaling in excess
of the shares available were re-
ceived from 1,282 officers and em-
ployes and the maximum number
of shares alloted on any applica-!
tlon was scaled down from 200. as
i originally specified, to 150.
Of .the $40,000,000 raised by the ,
I sale of the additional shares.
| $20.000.000 was added to capital
and $20.000,000 to surplus. This
brings the capital of the Bank to
$144.000,000 and the surplus to,
$156,000,000. Undivided profit*
are approximately $60.000.000.
Total capital funds of the Bank
and the City Bank Farmers Trust
Company, its trust affiliate, are
increased to slightly more than
$390.000.000. Deposits of the City
J Bank at the last quarterly state-
ment date were $5,168.000,000.
National City operates 67 branch-
es in New York "City and 54
branches overseas.
have to thinkMae Tie-
Tung will teR him what
Is do. Stalin will taN
FOR RENT: Furnished residence,
office, porch, livingroom, dining-
room. 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms.
No. 87 Peru Avenue. For informa-
tion telephone 3-3241. Office
FOR SALE:Electric portoble Singer
sewino machine. Excellent condi-
tion. 579-G, Curundu Hgts. Phone
WANTED TO RENT: Responsible
U. S. couple desires modern house
in residentiol section such as Golf
Heights with large grounds. Will
sign lease. Panama 3-1684, 5 to
8 pm,
FOR SALE: 1951. Nosh Custom
Rambler, overdrive. W-S-W, ra-
dio, oil extras, cost $2,195. duty
iff, phone Navy 3584.
FOR SALE:1940 Hudson 4 door
sedan, black, tires fair, good
transportation, $150 cosh and drive
your FORD. MERCURY dealer, on
' automobile row.
FOR SALE:Must sell in a week.
1949 Plymouth Speciol Ce Luxe,
like new. SI.400.00 cosh. Call
Ponamo -2064.
FOR SALE:1939 Pockord 8. Club
coupe. 5 tires six ply heavy duty,
lots ot spore ports. $150 00.
House 811-B. Cocoli. C. Z.
FOR SALE:Plymouth 2 door 1942.
Good condition. Light grey, $400.-
00. Not duty paid. Insured. Call
836297. House 2109-C. Curundu
5 7 p. m.
FOR SALE:Mercury 1950 convert-
ible, color blue, whiteside wall
tires. 5.000 miles. Call SAS Ser-
vice Stotion, Ponamo 3-0035.
FOR SALE: 1941 Hudson Coupe,
gocd transportation, reasonable of-
fer. Hcuse 1573-F Gaviln Rood,
Paibca. after 5-30 p. m. todoy'
and Friday.
FOR SALE:1947 Chevrolet 4 Door;
Sedan. Excellent condition, factory!
undercooted. radio ond other ac-
cessories, recently repainted. Must
sell by Saturday. Owner leaving.
Tel. Albrook 3213.
WANTED TO BUY:Piono in good
condition. Telephone Centro Mdi-
co. 3-0075. Panam.
Learn poise, grace, balonce, self
confidence in ballroom dancing.
Leave name, address, at desk Bal-
boa YMCA or Box 106 Bolboo.
Harnett & Dunn.
WANTEDTo buy a pr. of binoculars &
field-glasses. Make offer. Write
to Jose Villlonon, Panamo Post Of-
Help Wonted
Woman wanted to care for child at
Federcio Boyd No. 4. Apt. 1.
WANTED:Good cook with refer-
ences Good salary. To sleep at
job. Calle 31 Este No. 38.
Position Offered
Young lady of neot appearance for
office and 'counter work. Must
speak Spanish and English correct-
ly Panamanian preferred. Tip Top
Cleaners. No. 20 East 29th St.
FOR SALE 1941 Studebaker Se-
dan, $190 00. Duty paid. Also I
irony good iried ports, cheop. i
No. 27 0" street Agencios Pon-
amotcre';. Telephone 2-1185, Pon-
FOR SALE:I94C Buick Special ra-
dio S65.00. 948 Motorola ra-
dio $50.00 for Oldsmobile. Can
bo seen ct Bldg 5142 room 114
Diablo Hat? Between 8 o. m.
p. m. Tel. 2-3280.
FOR SALE: 1947 Bu.ck 4 Door'
Sedon. Excellent condition. Con be .
f.nanced 596'< Smith Place, C;a- j
b!o Hgts.
_ 2----------------------------i
WiliSade for o 1950 or 1951 Ply-i
mOjrjth, Ford or Chevrolet, o I950
?uick supper, four door sedan, Al- I
st/St new with a'J extras ond rani
orj> 8.000 miles. 2104-B. Curun-
d'/-C. Z, Tel. 83-6154.
Keeping Pace
J-ungermann sisters, Alice and
Edith, married brothers. Ray-
mond and Norbert Benne. The
sisters gave birth to baby boys,
Donald and Daniel, within two
hours' time at the same hospital
in nearby St. Charles
Rabbit Fights Back
ST. LOUIS. I UP i There's one
bunny running wild in suburban
University City that Isn't so tlm- i
id. Robert Klein. 11. found it on
his sidewalk and tried to pick it
up. The rabbit scratched the boy
and scampered ol.
Sold For A Song
ST. LOUIS, i UP i John San-
ders, nursery operator, sold'' a
live-root spruce tree tor a song.
When a pair of robins and their
four babies nested in the tree.
Sanders hung a 'sold" tag on it.
Lays Hefty Egg
While Rock hen owned by Mrs.
Ray Parmley laid an egg two
ounces heavier than a baseball.
The egg was three and one-quar-
ter inches long and measured
eight and one-half inches a
round the middle, it weighed
seven ounces.
Modern Piano Ploying. Tought be-
pinners and odvanced students,
Bennett's Studio. Box 3142. Pan-
ama, Tel. 2-1282.______________*
Oklahoma Kids Make
With Typewriter; Win
(Continued from Page 1))
ter, was very impressed with the
school system, and is "seriously
considering coming down here
next fall." (Aileen chose her for
being outstanding from among so
many nice teachers, and being
an all-around swell person.i
"If she comes, I'm going with
her," Aileen stated emphatically,
at a nod of approval from her
mother. The Superintendent of
their school. Dr. J. Chester Swan-
son, had been In the Canal Zone
several years with the Schools Di-
vision, and is perhaps responsi-
ble for their enthusiasm.
Alfred's mother, an extremely
young looking lady, was bringing
back autographed copies of Sue
Core's books as presents for her
two daughters. "I learned a lot
from reading them too."
The delightful holiday comes
to an end (as must all good
things i Saturday when Aileen
and her mother head for home,
but the Steadleys will detour to
Havana for a few days on their
Once the word spreads, via
these short-time tourists, wtio
are a walking travel pep-talk for
Panama, that "It's really a mar-
velous place," and "Panama's
hospitality was astonishing, nev-
er been surpassed"don't be sur-
prised at a sudden influx of Okla-
homans. If these six are repre-
sentativewe can take it.
Dan's Dilemma !
Dan's pockets
had no silver
A. Want
FOR SALE 1949 Cushman motor
Scooter SI25.C0. Cosh. Con be
seen at O-'t-s. 261-A, Albook. .
. Phcn* 86-7174. ,
Block Runs To Twini F0r ,,,, money he
LEAD. S. D. (UP) A single
block in Lead runs heavily to
twin residents. They include one
set of boys and three sets o girls.
A block and a half away Is an-
other set of twin girls.
Ad he
FOR RENT:Beoutiful residence, re-
cently constructed, Golf Heights,
furnished or unfurnished, 4 bed-
rooms, 4 porches, livingroom, din-
ingroom, spacious gardens. Tele-
phone 3-3241. Office hours. '
FOR _RENT:Modern chalet, Club
"X" 3 bedroom, livingroom, din-
ingroom, porch, garden, oil con-
veniences. Honorable family. Tel.
Tel. 3-171S
#22 E. 29th St.
FOR RENT: House, livingroom,
diningroom, porch, two bedrooms,
two bothooms, garage, terrace,
maidrgom. 64 Vio Porros $90.00.
Tel. 3-1863.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom apart-
ment with kitchen, living and din-
ingroorn across Police Booth on
Via Espoa No. 06, Apply apart-
ment 5.
FOR RENT:Comfortable two bed-
room apartment, with hot water in
Ricordo Arias Street corner Nica-
nor Obarrio (Campo Alegre) "Ca-
ribe building for information op-
ply same building apartment 3.
Model IIIF Synchronised
Direct C.Z. Shipments
At Factory Pricea.
Plata S d~ May*) .
Panam, R. P.
Modern furnjshed-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobol. Phone 1386. Co-
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
aoartment. ground floor. Niconor \
de Obarrio Avenue No. I. San An-
tonio apartments, ask for keys,
new house apartment, upper floor.
Rent $103.00. or call' Zubieta 3-
1716. .
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished, large
clean cool room; all modern con-
venience; to respectoble person.
Perj Ave. No. 65. Lower left.
Boats & Motors
just arrived lightmeter
. Polaroid Land Camera
(adjoining International Hotel)
or Camera stare
(Lobby Hotel 'El Panam') .
20 Tivoll Ave. Apt. I
Office: Tel. 2-3317 Home: 3-*7M
HOl'BS: Monda j thru t'rldav
* to 12 a.m.
Monday. Wednesday. Thursday
to ( am
Saturday 1 a.m. to I Ma.
DIESEL WORKBOAT50 feet long,
30 tons. Engine, hull good condi-
tion. Priced low! Phone Poul
Parker, Gamboa 6-322.
FOR SALE:36 ft. Wheeler Cabin
Cruiser, sleeps 6. complete galley
and woshroom. Fully equipped,
many extras. Will be On railway
for repainting and inspection Fri-
day afternoon, all day Saturday,
will demonstrate Sunday. Gomboo
Boot Club or phone 83-4295 for
appointment. Priced far below va-
lue ot $4,500.
Keep Kool
/.'/ Panama
Air Conditioned
Then a P.
Got a Job.. now he's delighted!
FBI Pulls Communist's
Second Squad Off US
(Continued from Page 3)
national committee: Albert Fran-
cis Lannon. 43. national maritime I
coordinator since 1948 and for-
merly section organizer of the ,
waterfront; Jacob Mindel. 69, a!
charter member of the party and |
active in its national education i
department: Pet (la Perry. 54. Ne-:
ero, national secretary of the j
Negro commission and national
chairman of the farm commis-
sion and William Wolf Weinstone. |
53. active in the national educa-
tion department and a charter I
member of the party.
The four being ought are Fred
Fine. 37. secretary of the public '
affairs commission of the partv: I
James Edward Jackson. Jr.. 36,
southern regional director: Will- \
iam Norman Marrn. 49. execu- j
tlve secretary of the New York
State party, and Sidney Stein-
berg. 36. assistant national labor
secretary." ,
Merchant Marine
Academy Graduates
Latin Americans
KINGS POINT. New-Vork. June
21 (USISi Four young men
from Panam, Chile, Colombia
and Cuba will be awarded uni-
versity degrees and licenses as
Merchant Marine officers in ce-
remonies at the U.S. Merchant
Marine Academy here today.
The ceremonies will climax
four years of tralnlng'and study
for 173 cadet-mldshlpmen from
the United States. The Philippine
Republic and the four Latin
American countries.
Each of the Latin" American
graduates, who will receive a Ba-
chelor of Science degree, took
part In sports, work on school
publications, dramatics or other
activities in addition to his stu-
dies. Like all cadets at the aca-
demy, they spent their second
year aboard ships of the U.S.
Merchant Marine, visiting ports
in many parts of the world.
Horacio Ducruet of New Cris-
tobal is among the graduate*.
Economist Sees
Joint Commissions
As Point Four Aid
PALO ALTO, Calif.. June 21
USI8) Joint development
commissions should become one
of the most significant factors m
lnteramerlcan technical cooper-
ation programs, in the opinion of
an economic specialist in the U.S.
State Department.
Ivan B. White, director of the
Office of Regional Affairs in the
Department, gave a progress, re-
port'on Point Four In Latin Ame-
rica at Monday's opening session
of a three-day conference spon-
sored by Stanford University on
technical cooperation with Latin
America. Educators, industrial;
and business'leaders are attend-
ing '
ClUng t,he joint commissions
which have been established by
the United States, with Brazil
and Paraguay. White said such
commissions could effectively as-
sist Latin American governments
in dealing with "roadblocks" re-
tarding their national economic
These obstacles, he explained,
have prevented economic pro-
gress at a rate commensurate
with the' "legitmate aspirations
of the Latin American peoples
and with the tremendous econo-
mic potential of that area."
MOSCOW'S DREAM MAN This huge-hoofed, wing-eared
figure leaning at a 45-degree angle represents our artist's
conception of the "Ideal Chinese Communist." as described by
the Hong Kong Standard, an Independent newspaper.
Administration Is Handed
A Beating In Legislature
Indochinese Reds Lose
Three Mor Battalions
HANOI. June 21 (UP), -r
French and Vietnam force*
smashed three Communist bat-
talions in a two day battle on
the edge of the Red river delta
near here. The Communists
were striking at a vital high-
The House Banking Committee
tentatively approved a one-year
extension of wage, price and rent
curbs yesterday after authorizing
landlords to raise rents 20 per
cent above June 30, 1947. levels.
However by a vote of 14 to 6,
the committee rejected President
Truman's request for power to
control commodity speculation
by raising the down payments-
marginstraders must put up.
Then it voted 12 to 8 to turn
down'another Administration re-
quest for power to clamp credit
curbs on conventional financing
of old and existing housing. The
curbs now apply only to new
housing and Government fin-
anced old houses.
Some Democrats joined Repub-
licans in the new rebuff to the
administration. The S e n a. t e
Banking Committee has already
turned thumbs down on the two
Administration force* were
shaken by the heavy defeats al-
: ready suffered ix House and Sen-
', ate bills and Mr. Truman was re-
I ported to be rushing work on a
j policy statement setting forth his
: position on ihe threat to the an-
ti-inflation program.
Consumer groups also were a-
roused. CIO leader called an
"antl-inflatlon rally" to whip up
sentiment for restoring some of
the control powers sought by the
The Senate Banking Committee
I has already drawn up a bill sx-
i tendlfig wage-price-rent controls
another eight months but deny-
ing the bulk of Mr. Truman's re-
quests and cancelling Price Chief
There's no room
for doubt...
when you purchase your
3 North Ave. Tel. 2-M16
No. 3 Martin Sosa Street
Tel. 3 -1414
Michael V. DiSalle's two remain-
ing beef price rollback*.
The House Committee llkewls
has voted to kill the beef roll-
backs. It still faced a decision on
how long to extend controls and
what kind of rent law to adopt.
Rep. Jesse P. Wojcott, R., Mich.,
ranking GOP member, predicted*
it would adopt the Senate com-
mittee plan for 20 per cent rent
increases over 1942 levels.
Both House and Senate com-
mittees previously had voted to
Increase repayment periods for
new and used cars to 18 months;
Instead of the present 15 and tor
reduce the down payment on
used cars from the present one-
third to one-fourth. New car
down payments could not go any
higher than one-third, the pres-
ent minimum.
In addition the House commit-
tee has voted to relax terms for
buying television sets and radio
to 15 per cent down and 18,
months to pay compared with that
present 25 per cent and is
months; household furniture ia
110 per cent and 21 months In-
stead of 15 ( per cent and 1
{months; and residential repair
l to 10 per cent and 36 months ln-
. stead of 10 per cent and 30
i months as at present.
The House Committee yester-
day agreed to postpone action fo
the time being on a proposal au-
thorizing the Federal Reserve
Board to boost reserve require-
ments for banks to reduce banlc
credit as an anti-inflation meas-
President Truman has said
such a proposal would be offered.
i But the Federal Reserve Board
has not made specific recommen-
I datlons and the committee wants
to wait until it does.
Senate Cuts White House Fund
OK s $ 6 Billion For Agencies
An economy-minded Senate
passed a $6,200,000,000 appropri-
ation bill to operate 27 top gov-
ernment agencies in the next fis-
cal year after slashing fund* for
the White House and paring fed-
eral payroll costs.
But the chamber rejected, 47 to
25. a proposal by Sen Everett M.
Dlrksen, R., 111., to cut the gov-
ernment's low-cost housing pro-
gram from 50,000 to 5.000 units
next year. Sen. Robert A. Taft,
R O.. spoke out against the Dlrk-
sen amendment.
The bill, passed by voice vote,
now goes to a 8enate-House con-
ference to work out differences
with the House version. Presi-
dent Truman originally asked
Congress for $6.837,000,000. The
House trimmed it to $6,144.000,-
000. While the Senate made some
reductions of it* own, it wound
up adding $56,000.000 to the
House figure.
The Senate cut $298,000 from
funds requested by Mr. Truman
to operate the White House and
payior official entertainment. It
was believed to be the first time
that Congress ever had question-
ed the President's request for
fund* for this purpose. Mr. Tru-
man would receive the same
amount he got this year, $1,585,-
The final vote came after the
, Senate also had:
li Approved an amendment by
8en. Homer Ferguson. R., Mich.,
: to cut the payrolls of the 27 agen-
! cies 10 per cent. It would save
$14.762.030. It also passed a Fer-
!;uson amendment which would
op from the federal payroll about
2.000 full and part-time chauf-
feurs for agency official*.
21 Added $105.000 to the fund*
u*ed for locomotive inspection
and railroad safety after som
Senators warned that one rail-
road wreck would cost at least
that much. The Senate Appropri-
ations Committee previously had
restored several House cuts, in-
cluding $29,000,000 for the'Atom-
ic Energy Commission.
Most of the money in the bill,
$3.969,000,000. would go to the>
Veterans Administration. Th
Atomic Energy Commission)
would receive $1,168,000,000.
Other agencies covered by the
bill include the Civil Service
Commission, displaced Person
Commission, the Federal Com-
munications Commission, tho>
General Accounting Office, th
I Interstate Commerce Commis-
; sion. the Federal Trade Commis-
sion, and the Tennessee Valle
Authority. *
Polish Air Stowaways I
Escape Iron Curtain
PARIS, June 21 (UP) Two
young Polish aircraft'mechanic!
escaped from their Iron Curtain
country today by hiding in th
i tail of the regular Warsaw-Pari*
' passenger plane.
* I


THURSDAY, JNR 21, 1*51

^yiuantic S^ociet
W* WlttonJ.. YI.A
Bo, 195, QmUm VAipLn. Q*!n 378
Mrs. Howard D. Prlthani was honored with Bon yoyage
morning coffee gln by Mrs. Hunter Dmre at her Gatnn reel-
dence vesterday. Dr. and Mrs. Prlthani are leaving tomorrow for
a threr months' visit at Moosehead Lake, Maine.
The ladies turned the tables on the hostess and presented
her a heart-shaped birthday cake. The guests were: Mrs. Gor-
don Kariger, Mrs. H. E. Philgren, Mrs. B. J-. Slaughter, Mrs. Lee
Nash, Mrs. J. F. Mechan, and Mrs. Lesleigh Darts. Mrs. Davis
presided at the eeffee service.
Farewell Luncheon *
Mrs. R. E. Slgnian was nc-stess
lor a luncheon given at her home
on the Coco Solo Naval Station
to compliment Mrs. Paul J. O'-
Connor who is leaving early In
July with her husband, who has
been transferred to Norfolk, Va
lor duty.
The honoree was presented a
corsage of carnations by the
hostess, and the guests gave ner
a farewell present of coral Jew-
The guests were: Mr. R. A. Al-
len. Mrs. L. J. Hunsicker, Mrs. J.
C. Noback. and Mrs. F. L. Halnes.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
Whir. 100.000 'cool* Moot
Today, Thursday, June II
3:30Music For Thursday
; 4:00Music Without Words
1 4:16Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Panamuslca Story Time
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country O.S.A
8:46Fun With Music (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
9:45Sports, Tune o Day and
News (VOA)
10:00Take It From Here (BBC)
10:30Fred Waring
11:00The Owls Nest
Midnight 8ign Off
Tomorrow, Friday, June 22
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
'..30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
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-
12:30Popular Music
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
3:30Mus)c for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA SUmp Club
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:35What's Your Favorita
6:00To be Announced
6:15Evening Salon (request)
7:00Come Into the Parlor
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
:15Platter Parade (VOA)
1:45American Journal (VOA)
8:158ymphony Hall (VOA)
8:45Sports World Tune of Day
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 Broaden ting
RDF'Radlodiffusion Francaise
Mrs. Sustae Honored
With Shower
Mrs. Ralph Mill and Mrs. Fran-
cis Johnston were co-hostesses
for a surprise shower and morn-
ing coffee given at Mrs. Hill's re-
sidence on the Coco Solo Naval
Station, to honor Mrs Frank Sus-
The friends who participated
in the shower were: Mrs. John
Beruhe, Mrs, Donald Brlggs, Mrs.
George Brown, Mrs. Woodrow
.Gary. Mrs. Sherle Dills, Mrs. Clar-
ence Lowe, Mrs. Albert Lucler,
Mrs. William Redmond, Mrs. Wil-
liam tterback and Mrs. James
Gatun Star Club Party
The members of the Gatun Star
Club met at the home of Mrs.
William adders In Oatun, Tues-
day evening, for chelr meeting
and evening of cards. Co-hostess-
es lor the evening were Mrs. Rob-
ert Gorman and Mrs Leon Egolf.
Mrs. Fred Schwartz won the
door prize and Mrs. Porter Mc-
Han won the high score prize at
bridge. Mrs. Hobert Mlllis, Mrs.
Arthur Albright, Mrs. Kerdls
Meeks, and Mrs. Mary Worley
were the canasta winners.
The other members present In-
cluded: Mrs. L. I. Barfleld, Mrs.
Starford Churchill, Mrs. John
Fahnestock, Mrs. Paul Furr, Mrs.
Curtis George, Mrs. William
Hughes, Mrs. Dorothy Hanners,
Mrs. Howard Munro, Mrs. Whit-
man QarreU. Mrs. George Poole,
Sr., and Mrs. W. C. 8mlth.
Guests for the evening were:
Mrs. J. W. L. Graham, Mrs. Roger
Orvis. Mrs. Henrv Carpenter, and
Mrs. Hobert Mills.
Mrs. Bourn Returning
Mrs. James E. Bowen. Jr., wife
of the Commanding Officer of
the Atlantic Sector, is returning
Monday, June 25 from a visit In
Washington, D.C., with her mo-
ther, Mrs. Sellna Waddlngton.
While In Washington she at-
tended the graduation of her son,
Stuart W. Bowen, from the
Friends School. She also went to
West Point, to visit another son,
James E. Bowen, III. The boys
will arrive next month for a visit
with their parents at Fort Ou-
DoeMa your chancos for roNof
wHa DoaMo-Actlag MJuVSaTZMI
You arc doubly aura of raliaf whan
you taka Alka-Saltaar for your
haadacha, bacauaa Alka-Saltier
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and an alkalizing agant to offset
acata gastric acidity, ao often as-
sociated with headaches, tiava
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Alka Seltzer
Suddenly, on every hand
...a new and wonderful
nail polish...
No other n.il poliah of era .o much-not von tho
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Arming we.rwith.nl Dealing or chipping. ***
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If, n... * a. expemive nail f****f*,*"
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The WorW$ Most Popular Nml PoUth
Emblem Club Social
The members of Emblem Club
No. 32 met at the Elks home
Tuesday for their monthly social
meeting, and an evening of bingo.
The hostesses for the evening
were: Mrs. Doris Leeser, Mrs. Ma-
rlon Mlddlebrook, and Mrs. Jean
< The members who attended
were: Mrs. Jeannette Cain, Mrs.
Charlotte Tully, Mrs. Prances
Brassell, Mrs. Mildred Recela,
Mrs. Mary Waldron, Mrs. Marga-
ret Austin, Mrs. Edith Henning.
Mrs. Dora Bell, Mrs. Ruth Albert-
son. Mrs. Dotha Cougher, Mrs.
Katherlne McAbee, Mrs. Sheila
O'Sulllvan, Mrs. Teresa Dey and
Mrs. Fanny Kaplan.
Cristobal Star Club Notice
The Cristobal Star Club will
meet tonight at 7:30 at the Ma-
sonic Temple. Hostesses for the
evening will be Mrs. Olga Roe,
Mrs. Edelle McLain, and Miss
Grace Williams.
All members of the Order of
the Eastern Star are Invited to
Double Birthday Party
Sgt. and Mrs. F. L. Jones enter-
tained with a birthday party at
their Fort Gulick residence Sun-
day for their sons, Jeff, who was
one year old, and Jimmy, who
was three.
Each of the honorees had a
birthday cake trimmed in blue
and white, the color scheme o
the party. Games were played and
the prizes won by Alvls and Fer-
nando Camamas.
The other guests were: Donna
and Albert Jones, cousins 6f the
honorees, with Ann Judith and
Timmy Days, Jeanette and Alvln
McGraw. Bobby Curtis, Vincent-
and Elda Canamas, Cynthia Wat-
son, Edith Bishop, Allno Player
and Billy Vines.
Mrs. Donald R. Jones and Mrs.
Maria Days assisted the hostess.
From 4:00 to 6:00 p.m., Mrs.
Jones served a buffet supper to
honor her husband on Father's
The adults who attended with
Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Days were:
Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Jones, Mr.
and -Mrs. A. McOraw, Mr. and
Mrs, Albert J. Days, Mr. and Mrs.
B. W. Watson, Mr. and Mrs. A. D.
Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Player,
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Camamas,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Vibes, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Curtis, Mrs. Francis A.
Margarita Auxiliary Meeting
The Auxiliary of the Margarita
union Church met Tuesday eve-
ning at the home of Mrs. Antho-
ny Fernandez with Mrs. J. W
Gwenn as co-hostess.
Reverend Henry L. Bell opened
the meeting with prayer, and
Mrs. Ernest Cotton presided at
the business meeting. Commit-
tees w*re appointed for the next
few months. Twenty-one ladles
were present.
Because they're extra-plump,
tender,clean and ready to cook!
Brown, Hollywood actress who
was a "Quiz Kid" in her younger
days, is still smart enough to
know that men flee from an "in-
telligent" woman as they would
from bubonic plague. Having
In her time, resorted to many
devices to conceal her intellectu-
al superiority, she now says that
the plunging neckline Is the best
gimmick yet in helping her to
hide her brains and hold her man.
Fett Terribly Weak
After Illness
If you are sickly, ailing, weak, nerv-
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to get a bottle of this new Iron tonic
and put it to this test.
First bet a bottle of Ferrisan. next take
a good walksee how far you can go
or how long you can work without be-
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three times a day with'meals for Just
10 days. You'll be Amazed at the dif-
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and your outlook on life entirely dif-
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drug stores.
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Famous "Red Carpet" service, tool
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___________THURSDAY, JUNK XI, 1851

Ek-Convicts Heading Nebulous
Firm Land Defense Contracts
In* EX-CONVICTS............ Sotlllo
WASHINGTON, June 21 (UP).Two ex-convicts without "mo-
nev pt plants or experience" were granted $3,300,000 in defense
contracts by careless military procurement officials, House i"-
vesthrators charted yesterday.
. ,Xt>e "fantastic" story of how the Elvair Corp., of Jackson,
Miss., won four Government contracts before it owned a single
piece of machinery was told by a House Armed Services Subcom-
mittee looking into military buying* practices.
-'tlu- subcommittee demanded that the contracts be cancelled
at once. It also recommended the firing of two officials of the
Birmingham, Ala., ordnance office who "Inspected" and approved
the firm.
Cfialrman F. Edward Herbert,
D., La., said Elvair had $1,209 in
working "capital" when It bid
unsuccessfully early this year lor
Its main contract, on which It
stood to make at least $139,000
profit.' He said that by the end
of M*y, work had not yet begun
on -the contract for 53,500 canvas
cargo covers.
Herbert said the blistering;
report was "just the starter's
gun" in a sweeping investiga-
tion of "haphazard, naive and
negligent" practices in placing
millions of dollars worth of de-
fense contracts.
The Defense Department's pro-
curement methods simultaneous-
ly came under sharp attack from
the Senate Small Business Com-
. mlttee, which has been conduct-
ing a similar investigation for
live weeks.
In a special report Issued by
Chairman John Sparkman, D ,
Ala., the Senate committee said
the Armed Forces have failed to
carry out their fine-sounding"
promises to give small business
firms a fair share of defense
Both the Senate and House
groups called for Immediate re-
forms In the practice author-
ized only during the current
emergency of negotiating con-
tracts without the customary
competitive bidding.
Herbert's report said Elvair
Corp., was organized last Sept.
25 and listed its directors as B.A. i
Totten, Grover Cleveland, F. M.
Justice and A. B. Down, Jr., all
of Jackson, Miss.
Herbert said a brochure is-
sued by the new firm describ-
ed Totten as having 16 years
business experience, but neg-
lected to mention that he had
also served two jail terms, in-
cluding one in the federal
penitentiary at El Reno, Oku.,
for mail fraud.
Sales manager of the firm was
B. T. Jayne of Ponca City, Okla..
wttom Totten met when both
were tn the penitentiary, the re-
port aid. Nither Totten nor
Jayne had any manufacturing
The report gave this account
of how Elvair got Its defense
Jayne walked into the Detroit
ordnance office early this year
and entered a bid to furnish 53,-
500 canvas cargo covers for $2,-
The bid was the lowest receiv-
ed, and the Detroit office asked
the Birmingham ordnance of-
fice to Investigate Elvalr's capa-
city to do the work.
The investigation was the
responsibility of ordnance of-
ficials Frank Legar and J. F.
Mitchell. In recomra ending
that both be fired at once, the
subcommittee said they were
"negligent almost to the point
of culpability" in checking up
on Elvair.
The investigators simply inter-
viewed Totten, and took his word
for the company's standing, the
report said. No official ever ask-
ed to see any of the buildings,
machinery or personnel of the
Although the firm had "neither
capital, nor plant nor machines"
with which o perform the work,
the report said, the Birmingham
office recommended that Elvair
get the contract.
A five-man ordnance board at
Detroit later awarded the con-
tract to Elvair without even re-
quiring a completion bond.
The report said Jayne was re-
ceiving, a $100 a week salary un-
til he landed the contract, but
was then granted a 1 per cent
commission totalling $29,000.
Later Elvair wangled three
smaller contracts for canvas
covers and Air Force tow targets.
Sparkman's committee said
many small business firm regard
the practice of negotiating de-
lense contracts without compe-
titive bids as a "hocus-pocus af-
fair" being widely used to throw
business to "a few favored sup-
In that connection, the Sen-
ate report said one Air Force
procurement unit at Wright
Field, Dayton, ().. bought $30,-
000,000 worth of material last
March, of which only $1,561
was contracted through the
, normal method of advertised
competitive bidding.
Of the 71 contracts awarded
by direct "negotiation" the re-
port said, 53 went to a single
The Senate group urged the
Armed Forces to go back at once
to the "fullest practicable use"
of competitive bidding, and to
make more use of split contracts,
production pools, and subcon-
tracting to give small business a
better break.
Manager Says
Firm Working
And Gr& ng
NATCHEZ. WijWiune 21 (UP)
The Elvair Cofji'., which alleg-
edly got defense contracts with
little capital and no plant, turned
out $7,000 worth of vehicle seat
backs for the Air Force this week
General Managfer Jack Vaughan
said today.
The company expects to turn
out $20,000 worth of seat backs
next week and plans to add 60
assembly line workers to its pres-
ent force of 20 unskilled employ-
es, Vaughan said.
The plant occupies about half
of a three-story building and has
been in operation four months,
Vaughan said.
House investigators in Wash-
ington said that the main con-
tract in nearly $3,300,000 worth of
work awarded the company was
signed March 14 but no work had
been done on- it by May 25.
Pat McDonald, described as one
of Elvalr's largest stockholders,
recently announced that Elvalr's
capital had been increased to
$67,000. The House investigators
said the company started with
only $1.209.
None of the four listed direc-
tors of the firm B. A. Totten,
Grover Cleveland, F. M. Justice
and A. B. Down, Jr., could be
reached for comment.
Mortar Shells Kill
8 Marines In US
Training Accident
(UP) Eight Marines were kill-
ed and about 20 others wounded,
many of them seriously, when
two mortar shells crashed into a
company command post and ex-
ploded at this marine training
station yesterday.
Public information officials
said the accident occurred dur-
ing a training problem of ele-
ments of the 2nd Marine Divi-
The accident occurred on the
west side of New River, Camp
Jejeune officials said, but would
not disclose further details. A
Marine Corps board of Inquiry
was called to investigate the
cause of the accident.
Gun Trims Tress
Sam Henderson doesn't believe In
climbing trees to trim the bran-
ches. He shoots the branches off
with a shotgun. He says It's eas-
ier and besides keeps his shooting
eye In shape.
.... HOWARD da SILVA -
A great ACTION picture
ALIVE with excitement!
Just right for
alt Disney capture, all
the lusty fascination of
fiction' mightiest adven-
ture . with an unfor-
gettable cast that makes
it live!
Robert Louis Stevenson's B
_ rrusurr r

NEA Staff Correspondent
least two movie queens don't care
about old movies haunting their
new star-spangled careers.
Sally Forrest, who delivers an
Oscar-quality job In "Hard, Fast
and Beautiful," blushed when I
brought up the claims of an In-
dependent producer that she ca-
vorted around In her birthday
suit In a little film number tag-
ged "The Daring Miss Jones" sev-
eral years ago.
"I was 14 or 15 when I did It,"
she said, "and the film was so bad
no theater wanted to show it
then. But anybody with good eyes
can see that I'm fully clothed."
Ruth Roman laughed about an
early western, "White Stallion,
now being shown on TV. "I think
it's fun," she said. "But I'll really
hide my head if they ever show
an.old serial I made called 'Loe-
thal, Mystery Queen of the Jun-
"They had me In a lava pit,
they shot me six times and then
they let me get caught In an ava-
lanche. This dame could never
die. But I died. I was awful."
* *
John Boles and George Tem-
ple, Shirley's pop, will soon an-
nounce the opening of a big in-
dustrial war plant. They have
two million dollars in. contracts
from aircraft companies already.

Critical Illness of playwright
Charles MacArthur has prompt-
ed Helen Hayes to turn down one
of the biggest TV offers yet made
to a dramatic actress. Forty
grand per show for a period of 39

Sigh of the times notes: The
Ball-Ball, a South Sea Island cafe
at Palm Springs, has a sign out
front reading: "The Ball-Ball
Has Gone Western".. .Doris Day
and Marty Melcher are gnashing
their teeth over the sour notes
rumors. Any day now Melcher
will petition the courts to permit
him to legally adopt Doris' young
sprig, Terry.
Wanda Hendrix will get her
first whack at a shady lady role
In summer stock at Newport, R.I.
She'll be Robert Clarke's co-star
In "Bad Man," a new play
Vanessa Brown, playing a night
club scene with Marshall Thomp-
son In "The Basketball Fix,"
broke up in the middle of the
scene. The last item on the prop
menu handed to her by an extra
playing a waiter read:
"After Dinner Minks."

Fox is after Eddie O'Brien for
the Capt. Flagg role in Its musi-
cal version of "What Price Glory."
Dan Dailey Is set to portray Sgt.
Quirk .' Eddie hopes the deal
goes through. He told me: "I'm
a frustrated singer at heart."
Rita Hayworth's refusal to par-
ticipate in a western awards cel-
ebration at Reno because "I've
never worked In a western" was a
Hollywood eye-opener. Rita's on
TV now as Tex Rltter's leading
lady In several westerns, billed
under her original name of Rita
On the Record:
Jayne Meadows, on the subject
of her marriage to a film writer:
"I could never stand being mar-
ried to an actor. During the first
3* hours on a picture, I get a ter-
rible crush on my leading man.1
Then I see him fighting for close-
Maureen O'Hara, on choosing
film stories: "When I read a
script, it's not how many pages
for O'Hara, but Is this going to be
a big boxoffice picture or not?"
Joseph Cotten, on the unhappy
ending in "The Third Man."
"Everybody thought it was won-
derful that Valll and I didn't g't
together. Everybody except Sir
Charles Mendl. He complained to
me, 'It's unfair to impose such a
shock on an old romanticist.'"
Short Takes: Sam Goldwyn'.s
"I Want You" Is now In its fourth
rewrite. Wags have retltled the
story, "I want You Again, Again,
and Again."...Alan Ladd's'first
Independent, for his own com-
pany, will be a western, "Shadow
Riders of the Yellowstone."...
The supper club dancing hit,
Marge Champion, it's Just been
revealed, is the kid sister of Lina
Basquette, one-time star.
Lana Turner is reading a Civil
War script, "When We Live
Again."..."Tom Sawyer" Is due
for a re-issue this summer.. .The
Fred Ast,aires celebrate their 18th
wedding anniversary July 12.
Now even Oscar is making per-
sonal appearances to drum up
movie business. The Oscar Jose
Ferrer won for "Cyrano" will be
exhibited in Boston, then nation-
ally to plug both the Academy
and the movie.
i ~>-----1
M )

A j
i W< kk
opening SATURDAY!
"SHADY LADY"-Charlita, a
Latin movie actress with a Bos-
ton accent, is worried about
playing too many "bad girl"
roles In Hollywood. Her Portu-
guese parents, she says, are
about to disown her because of it.
Great Features In
One Program!
Panama Canal Clubhouses-
Showing Tonight
:15 S:I5
Eleanor PARKER Patricia NEAL
.15 S:M
<:!( 7:55
Howard DUFF
oward DUFF a Brian DONVR
1 p.m. at nlayibed:
Saturday "SHAKEDOWN"
Jeanette MacDONALD a Nelson EDDY
*tr-< ,indlt'.ml
:1S 1:1
3:00, 4:15, 6:50, 9:00 p.m.
Produced by
Screes Play by
UMM 7Will
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> i


7 H TWIT W. O. BOX It*. PAN*, n. P.
TILISHONS P*NM* NO. 3-0740 8 LlNMl
____________ I 170 a.so
____ so i* oo
_____ ' *0 t4 00
TV* Mail Box n A opsn tsrym It reeosr of Ths Pimm. Amsrlesn
kstten art r.c.ie ratsfully in. srs kossU. la holly oRflooRTMll
**"*i7'fea eaatrlbets HJIH 4eal ko av*>srlaat M H ooo.ril sppss, Ik*
art ooy. Utttn aro aubUthea1 la ths oroor rocolvso.
Ploos* try fs kn Hm lotton limits to on soos leagra.
Identity of totter writers it hold i* ttrkrmt ooatloaaii.
Thh ntwissM' astale s rstsontibiliry lor itofsmsnti 01 eoinioni
sxpittted la totteri from reader*.
Place: In any home.
Son to Father: "Father, I had the moat wonderful dream last
night and gee gosh! I hope that It comes true. _'*''- __ ....
Father: "What did you dream about, that make those big eyes
glow so bright?" /
Sob: "Well father, maybe It's because I've been thinking about
It every night and alio most of the day. I get to <="d when I
think of It that I can hardly eat at times, and I lay awake at night
thinking about It."
' Father: "Ye on, I was noticing that omethtog was bothering
you My goodnea, tell your father about It. It must be very exciting
to get you all upset. Maybe I can help you out.
' _ "Well father, I dreamt last night that I was on the Little
League Baseball Stars team and that our coach told us that we were
invited to go to the United States to play In the Little League Tour-
nament in July and August. We didn't have the necessary funds to
take u, o I dreamt that all of us boy got together and sponsored a
drive to raise funds. One kid told another and sp on and gosh
father gues. what happened? When we Parted to te i ,Won
bout it. they would say, "Say son, you have something there. Here
Is five dollars. I wish I could give more, but wait son, I have some
friends. I'm sure that they will be only glad to help you boys out.
Oosh. I sure wish I was young again or that I had a on I sure
would see that he learned how to play ball." AU to my dream
everybody was o nice, and we all went to the States. Oosh! Ill
never forget that dream. Everybody wa there to send us off. Why,
even the Oovernor and the General was there, and plenty of kids
yelling. "Good luck." "I hope you win." Oh boy! father what a
as o^*-ifcj vi*ww -
Father "Why on, you wont be old enough to play to the Little And it points up a possible great
League untu next year but I'm ure with the way you have your difference to views on strategy
heart set on It. you will make out alright. That doesn't mean that *
you have to get so excited about it."
Son: "But father, It's not for myself, it's for the other boys that
are there, that has a chance to go providing they can collect funds
enough to sponsor the team long enough to compete In the Little
League Tournament."
Father: "Why son, that would take about five or six thousand
Son: "Ye I know, but it wouldn't seem like so much if all of the
people would do like the man In my dream did, would It?"
Father: "No son, I guess not, and I'm sure that they will. Oh.
by the way. I have a few dollar laying around ome place. Who
could I send it to?"
Son: "I don't know yet. as they need special permission from
the authorities so that it would be legal."
Father: "I'm-sure that that will be the least worry. So let me.
know when I can help out."
Son: "Gee thanks father, you are a real sport.'
Ed.: This Is part fiction and part true, the son and the dream
part was true, a he Is my ion. He doesn't come of age until next
year. I'm lure that I'll never be too tired to play a little baseball
with him, instead of aaylng, "Don't bother me, I'm tired." What
a great thing for children. Am I rigbtT
I hope you can publish this to the Mall Box or any other place
that the people will be able to see. As I'm sure that the same thing
exists to fee hearts and on the Up of every child, father and mother
to the Zone. Regardless of their son's playing or not.
With due respect and sincere
appreciation for services render-
ed I wish to express for myself
and my family a big Thank You
to Capt. Glenn Doan M.D.. of Al-
brook Dispensary through the
medium of the Mail Box.
He Is a man who Is conscien-
tious of his duty to the Service
and of his service to humanity. At
countless number of times I have
observed him at the Base Dis-
pensary holding sick-call for
Military and dependents. In this
course of observation. I have not-
ed of the many patients that
consult him each day. These each
days, running over a period of
time, of the number of patients
consulted Is staggering. It over-

bears me to see the load carried
by one Doctor. It seems to me
that to order to relieve this load,
another Doctor should be assign-
An Albrook Resident
Ft. Gullck, C.Z.
The Panama American
Panama. Republic of Panama
Dear Sir:
Desire indformatlon as to
where I can purchaae Orchid
Seeds and/or Plants, particularly
In Colon, Republic of Panama.
If any fee is involved, please
notify me so that I may reim-
burse you.
William 0. Roberts
1st Li. Infantry
Our Printing
Helps You To
Build Sales
lusinsu Cordi
a Counter Cardt
a rerettienel
Ivory kasiaesuaen sao chock off a Hsttoi af ariatiaa
aoodi ae asa see. And la every sloeIs atranco wa ora
aroaered ts fill this aaad, eoKkly, ocsnomicolry ond
retoitie nelly.
Panama American Press
"M" Street,
Toloahono: 2-0740
Probe Proves
Nobody Knows
All Answers
Senate double committee In-
vestigation into the firing of
Gen. Douglas MacArthur has
now reached a pretty confusing
state. So much testimony has
been taken that every witness
appears to have stood on all
lides of every question. It's pos-
sible to prove almost anything
you want to by quoting only
from parts of the testimony you
may happen to agree with, or
wish to believe.
Since the only fun 0/ get-
ting into an argument Is
to get everyone completely
balled up, there are cited
below a Jew examples on
how the MacArthur dis-
pute can now be reduced to
1. Former Deiense Secretary
Louis Johnson testified that
when the Korean war broke out,
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son wa for opposing the ag-
gression with U.S. air and sea-
power alone. If that strategy
had been followed, all of Ko-
rea would of course be in the
hands of the Communists today.
Republican Senator Robert A.
Taft has up to now been one of
the principal advocates of using
air and sea-power as deterrents
to Communist aggression. So, at
the start of the -fight, Senator
Taft and Secretary Acheson ap-
parently held similar views on
this point
It was General MacArthur,
according to Secretary Johnson,
who first declared that air and
sea-power alone would do no
good. It was Gen. MacArthur
who said American ground
troops would have to be used.
That would seem to make it
Gen. MacArthur's war as much
Secretary Acheson's war.
ip a posslb
views on strategy
between Senator Taft and
General MacArthur.
What is really needed to
clear up this situation is
some testimony from John
Foster Dulles. He was tn
Japan when the Korea war
broke out, and he knows
exactly what General Mac-
Arthur thought about it at
the time. This might show
that Ambassador Dulles had
an equally important part
tn getting this war started.
2t Air Force Chief of Staff
General Hoyt S. Vandenberg's
testimony also presented some
puzzlers. He declared the U. S.
Air Force was operating on r
"shoestring" basis. He said the
Korean war wouldn't be con-
clusive even If U. S. bombers
knocked out Manchuria and the
principal cities of China.
This doesn't sound at all like
the statements being Issued
when the Air Force was feuding
with the Navy a couple of year
3) Senator Taft and Lieut.
Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer would
also seem to be at considerable
odds over how to end the Ko-
rean war, or else Senator Taft
has greatly changed his views.
Last January, Senator Taft
recommended to a speech that
the U. S. pull out of Korea and
establish a new defense line
based on Formosa and Japan.
But when Gen. Wedemeyer in
his testimony before the two
committees recommended that
the United States pull out of
Korea. 8enator Taft told a re-
porter he was against it.
Senator Taft now says he pre-
fers a military stalemate In Ko-
rea to a 38th parallel peace set-
tlement Gen. Wedemeyer agrees
only on the Idea that peace on
the S8th parallel would be psy-
chological defeat for the U. S.
Otherwise. Gen. Wedemeyer
said-so many things he. himself,
later qualified that It's a little
difficult to keep up with him.
He wouldn't pull out of Korea
unless the United Nations did,
but It we stay in we should go It
alone if necessary, to push the
war harder. How you do all
those things consistently 1 a bit
of a mvstery.
4) Most of the eight davs
Sec. Acheson was on the
stand were spent in trying
to hang full blame on him
for the China debacle. But
Oen. Wedemeyer went a long
way In his testimony tn
placing vrlmarv responsi-
bility on General MacArthur.
That came through Gen.
Wedemeyer' revelation that in
1945 ho wanted seven U. 8. di-
visions to defend Manchuria.
Oeneral MacArthur. as Pacific
Supreme Commander, turned
down the request. If approved.
It might have prevented the
rise of the Chinese Reds.
5) In recommending that the
U s push the Korean war
harder. Gen. Wedemeyer even
advocated bombing the Man-
churlan railroad and breaking
with Soviet Russia. This Is one
to ponder.
As a basis for comparison,
consider what would haopen If
the Russian air force dropped
Just one bomb on the 470-mile
Alaska railroad that runs from
Seward to .Fairbanks Would
that start World War Three?
0) Oen. Wedemeyer was dead
right, though, when In 1947 he
prophesied that the Russian-
controlled North Korean Reds
wou'd -ttemnt an invasion of
South Korea. He was way ahead
of the pack on that one And
nobody paid him any attention.
But what all these cases Drove.
If anything, Is that nobody but
nobodv can have all the right
aaswan all the tune.
House Built orvo RockWell, Almost
^wy W4SHIH6T0K
'.....I H CO >
GOP fest
By Bruce Biossat
Althoug hthe Republican convention Is more
than a year off. men in both the conservative
and liberal wings of the party are already por-
ing over strategy charts for the GOP presiden-
tial nomination. untt.t
The 1962 conclave promises to be the nottest
fight since 1940, when Wendell Wlllkle, a former
Democrat and a newcomer to politic, swept the
bAsdof this writing, the two leading names for
next year are 8en. Robert A. Taft of Ohio and
Oen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower. Lesser candidates
are Oov Earl Warren of California and Harold
E. Stassen, president of the University of Penn-
Taft, of course, must be placed In the con-
servative group, even though he goes It alone
on many issues. Elsenhower, whose own inten-
tions are not known. Is the choice of the 11b-
erOn the surface, the contest looms simply as
a decision between these two men. But actual-
ly it's more complex than that.
First, as the recent GOP meeting in Tulsa
showed, there are still many doubters among
the conservatives about Taft's vote-getting abil-
ity. There Is fear that his smashing 430,000-
vte triumph In Ohio last fall was a special
case, not necessarily Indicative of what he could
do on a national scale.
From Washington and other quarters one oc-
casionally hears the refrain, "we can win with
anyone," sung by Republicans confident that
the MacArthur affair, the RFC mess, the crime
investigations in big cities and similar dis-
closures have hopelessly sunk the Democrats.
But these optimist are not too numerous.
At Tulsa. where GOP leaders from all parts
of the nation assembled, the mood was rather
one of caution of watchful waiting. Yet de-
spite this mood, and the doubts about Taft. the
Ohio senator seems sure to come to the con-
vention with a substantial block of delegates
from southern and mldwestern states. And at
this moment he has no serious competition from
within the conservative fold.
In the liberal camp, the problems are no less
perplexing. No one can be sure whether Elsen-
hower would respond to the party' call. H has
not declared himself, though It U possible one
or more of his ardent backers may have learn-
ed privately what his Intention are.
Without assurances that he's willing, the lib-
eral wing would be plunging ahead In the dark.
It could conceivably wind up by finding that it
hasn't got a candidate.
But until Elsenhower's attitude Is publicly
known, the conservatives are not likely to un-
derestimate the strength of the liberal wing.
Aligned on that side are Governor Dewey.with
New York's 90-odd votes and possibly a healthy
batch of New England delegates In alliance; Sen
James Duff of Pennsylvania, who will command
probably a sizable majority of hi state 73 de-
legate, and Governor Warren, who most likely
can deliver California and about 10 other west-
ern states Into the Elsenhower column If he
WHere are represented the three most populous
states In America, a formidable block for Taft
or anybody else to contend with. If Elsenhower
Is available, the lightet how of weakness on
the conservative side would almost certainly
make the convention a runaway for Ike.
But If the general again ay no. the liberals
have a worse dilemma than the conservative.
Few will be confident they can nominate Stas-
sen or Warren or any other econd choice.
There Is one final worry to plague the Re-
publicans. If Elsenhower somehow manages to
remain silent up to convention time, and then
is passed over by the GOP. the fear will haunt
manv "that he might turn about and make him-
self available to the Democrats. In this nignt-
mare. Republicans see President Truman grace-
ful bowing out and recommending Ike.
80 far the onlv suggestion offered to foreitaJI
this is to have General MacArthur address the
convention, forswear political ambition for him-
self and declare that nP professional soldier
should be a candidate. JTheonlv trouble.with
that Is. MacArthur made himself an avowed
"inv'wav^look at It. the 19M affair.pro-
mises to be the best thing on TV since the
Kefauver hearing. '
Matter Of Fact
LONDONThe Western alliance against So-
viet ImperlalUm can quite possibly be deieatea
In the next twelve to eighteen month. And tms
catastrophe, If It occur. wlH most probably re-
sult from a final breakdown of the Anglo-Amer-
ican partnership. Such are the thoughts that
haunt this reporte/, as he prepares to say good-
bye to London for another year. ......
It will take twelve to eighteen months before
the effort to rebuild the defenses of the West
can show serious results. Until the Western na-
tions possess serious defenses, naked fear will
always tend to numb their political will; and
Soviet pollcv will simultaneously be excited by
the wish to exploit the weakness of the west.
While this situation endures, the .danger of ca-
tastrophe will also endure.
What Is worse, this catastrophe can creep up
like a thief to the night. Internal problems may
cause the countries of the West to abandon their
great defense effort, as is now suggested by tne
Left-wing Laborltes here In Britain and by the
lsol lonlst opponents of*the huge foreign aia
aporoprlatlon In Washington.
Or one of the manv local ferments now work-
ing in such countries as Iran. Egypt, Burma and
Indonesia, may boll up Into a general explosion
which will upset the precarious world balance ot
"or'the Soviet Union or Its satellites may
mount another attack on the Korean pattern,
on Yugoslavia for example, and the Western na-
tions mav Ignore the challenge. .
None of these developments will directly ana
certainly result In a third world war. But any
one of these quite possible and even. In some
cases almost probablv developments will surely
produce a post-Munlch-Uke world ltuatlon. In
which the onlv choices will be to surrender or
to fight. Such Is the nature of the present dan-
Kcr *
The danger Is great, riot because the policy
decisions that must be made and the jebs that
must be done are all so very difficult. The dan-
ger 1 great, rather. becaue there are so many
decisions' and so manv Job, all of them ab-
solutely vital. The free world has got itself in-
to the- Dosltion of a man at the racetrack who
must pick winner to eight races to order to
avoid ruto.
In this bleak position, the Anglo-American
partnerihlp Is vital or two quite obvlou rea-
sons. If America and Britain work against each
other, or even fail to work actively together, the
way will Immediately be opened for the slacken-
ing of Wetern effort, the crumbling of the
Wetern world oosltion. lhat must eventually
lead to catastrophe. And in contrast, if Amer-
ica and Britain flrmlv agree upon what must be
done, and flrmlv proceed to do It. pur other al-
lies mav complain and hang back, but must fol-
low In the end. ._
For these same reasons, the Anglo-American
partnership 1 a special relationship, oulte dif-
ferent from the American relationship with
France, for example. And the State Depart-
ment's persistent refusal to recognize this prac-
tical fact of international life is the major
source of the oresent difficulties between Brit-
ain antl America. If Oeorge F. Kennan's plan
to place the Anglo-American partnership on an
organized, formally recognized basis had been
adopted in Seotember. 1949. our problems today
would be far less formidable.
As matter stand, however, the Anglo-Ameri-
can partner are not working together and even
threaten to begin working against each other.
The division In the Far East 1 notorious But
there are also divisions or at least ereat differ-
ences of emphasis In the Middle East, in the
whole special range'of problems Involved in Oen.
Elsenhower's effort, In the Mediterranean and
even In Europe. : . ,
The. British are now suspicious and fearful 01
American world leadership. The MacArthur con-
troversy, the strange Burgess-McLean case, and
manv other factor, big and little, have tlmul-
ated sntl-Brltlsh feellns in Waahtagton.
In the resulting welter of oettv misunder-
standings. It Is quite possible for this vital In-
ternational partnershlD to break down for good,
on one Issue or another. It Is even more likely
that the Increasing difficulties between the
partners will prevent a bold resDonse to some
areat threat or other again, the pressure on
Yugoslavia comes to mind. And In the exUtmg
situation, the Anglo American mUundrtand-
lngs will not be dispelled by British Initiative.
of which the oreent government Is Incapable.
(CepyTight, 1951, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)
--------- o ---------
I .<
Drew Pearson says; Bank of China finances China lobbyj;
Chiang Kai-shek's brothers-in-law in Nw York matttr-
mind China Lobby; Senator Bridges of New Hampshire,
performed favor tor China Lobby.
WASHINGTON. If a Congressional committee ever digs deep
enough Into the China Lobby, it will find an amatlng, almost,un-
believable, propaganda network aimed at influencing our foreign
policy. If the British Embassy ever operated such a network, the
Chicago Tribune and other isolationists would scream to high
heaven and the British Ambassador would be recalled.
However, the China Lobby has been getting away with It for
years. It has been bald faced and brazen to Its moves to contri- '
bute to certain Senators' campaign, to hire powerful figure in
the Democratic Party, and to place slanted news articles with the
Heart and nerve center of the China Lobby Is the Bank.qf
China In New York City, Its master-mind Is the brother-in-law
of Chiang Kai-shek, Dr. H. H. Kung, one of the wealthiest men in
the world, who live in Rlverdale, N.Y., and.drives into his office
at the Bank of China two or three times a week.
Another brother-in-law of the Generalissimo Is T. V. Soong,
who has just acquired a palatial home on Long Island. Few Am*
encans could afford such an estate.
Neither of the two brother-in-law has lived to China except
for Intermittent visits for about seven years. Dr. Kung left China
shortly after the gold scandal of March 1944, when he was ousted
from the cabinet and from the governorship of the Central Park
because of a leak regarding the scheduled increase in the price
of gold. ,
This leak made millions for certain Chinese peculators close
fo the Chiang government, ahd as a result Chiang not only oust-
ed his brother-ln-lw but beheaded a minor bank official. Kao
Ping.fang. The latter died shouting that he was the scapegoat
for nigher-ups who had grown rich on the scandal and were be-
ing protected.
Dr. Kung also controlled the China Tea Company, considered
so corrupt that one member of the Peoples' Political Council, Huang
Yen-p'ei, openly demanded impeachment of it management. Kung
was also In charge of the Chinese Unlveral Trading Corporation
which handled wartime American aid to China. At preent he is
teported to have large holdings to the Philippines and Formosa
which may be one reason for the tremendous lnteret of the
Chinese Lobby In retaining that Island.
Dr. Kung' knowledge of American politics is almost as astute
as hi knowledge of Chinese finance; and well before he entered
the Truman cabinet, Kung picked Louis Johnson as his personal
It may or may not be significant that, later, when Johnson
became Secretary of Defense, he was one of the stanchest advocates
of American support for Formosa. Johnson also periuaded the
State Department to transfer an associate of the Johnson law
firm, Myron Cowen, from his post as Ambassador to Australia to
be Ambassador to the Philippines, where Incidentally Dr. Kung
also has Important investments.
Dr. Kung has been a caller upon popular Sen. Styles Bridges
of New Hampshire, and the Senator likewise ha been active In
urging aid to Formosa and the Chiang Kal-hek exile.
When Bridges ran for re-election to 1948 he lUted a %,0W
campaign contribution from Alfred Kohlberg of New York, the
front man for the China Lobby and a friend of Dr. Kung.
It Is significant that Senator Bridges not only ha voted ana
made speeches to favor of China Lobby policies, but extended one
of the greatest possible favors to the. Kung-Soong dynasty.
In 1948, the same year that Bridges received his contribution
from Kohlberg of the ^lilna Lobby, Bridge* appointed ex-Senr
Worth Clark of Idaho as an Impartial representative of the Sen-
ate Appropriations Committee to go to China and make an "lm-.
partial" report on the Nationalist Government. Bridge at that,
time occupied the potent post of chairman of the Appropriation
The purpose of the survey was to recommend whether more.
U.S. aid to China was Justified. ,__
What most people didn't realize about the supposedly lmpar_
Hal survey, however, was that Clark was not exctly to a position
to be impartial. For the ex-Senator from Idaho had long been a,
member of the law firm which represented T. V. Soong, the other;
brother-in-law of Chiang Kai-shek. In brief, Clark was a paid Job.*
bylst for the China Lobby. r&iJ.
Furthermore, part of Clark's expenses were paid by the Ohin*.
ese Nationalists, despite the fact that he was supposed to be work*
lng for the UB. Senate and the American taxpayer.
Clark came back with a vigorous recommendation that tmi%.
aid be sent to Chiang, a recommendation which wa duly ub*
m It ted to Senator Bridges, the friend of Dr. Rung and then chair--
man of the Senate Appropriations Committee. 1
He made this recommendation despite the lact that even Suca;
friendly observers as Lieut. Gen. Al Wedemeyer had reported-
shocking graft in regard to American supplies sent the National*:
lsU, and that much of the supplies sent Chiang had been solcUaf!
the Communists.
Another Interesting figure in the China Lobby Is Wi_^
Goodwin, a former CoughHnlte and candidate for mayor of
York in 1941 with Christian Front backing.
Goodwin has collected $65,000 from the China Lobby
past two years and Is officially registered as it Washing!.
preenUtlve deplte the fact that he was once a great apol,
for the Japanese and was quite critical of the Chinese. On Oct
1941, Incidentally, Goodwin wrote a letter to Sen. Tom Com
cr T.Jvny should America destroy Hitler?" he asked. "As between?
the two nations we are the violators of International law, not*
r Goodwin has been deluging editors and Congressmen with;
oaianda regarding China and Formosa, and more recently,
attached himself to Senator Taft. Apparently Taft uppo
thought that he could win Catholic votes for the Senator, but !_
observers hve begun to wonder how much Ooodwln may hayeUJf
lluenced the Senator's speeches in favor of using American troop*.
W dienev?cwrofmTa1i'. long-time vigorous stand agatort the us. cf
American troops In other parts of the world, this would appeal.
fo be a great victory for Chiang Kai-shek and those who repre-
sent him. of the far.fulj- ramification*
of one of he m0St powerful loobies to a town which to not un-
accustomed to lobbying.
.Copvriat iil bv The Bell Syndicate Inc.)
Ne. II Tteott Aje.
(Aerees item Anean Ptoyshad)
No. 1 J. F. de la Oaas Ava.
(TiraS Creeatec)
On ALL Conventional (78 RPM)'
Popular Semi-OaMical assical
Cyrnos GHt Shop Ca. Cyrnos, S.A. J
* -- -__ h. i l |


Sern arrestados varios cientos de comunistas en los EE. UU.
NUEVA YO*K, JunU 11 (UP). Los. miente, del FBI tan
buscando a cuatro altos dirigentes del Partido Comunista de Es-
tado* Unidos, miembros del "Pontenr". alees se sospecha han
desaparecido para organizar la quinta columns.
Se capera que pronto sern arrestados varios cientos de
comunistas conocidos, para ser enjuiciados como parte del plan
del Departamento de Justicia para desbaratar el plan del Parti-
do de derrocar el Gobierno de Estados Unidos.
Los cuatro dirigentes comunistas o pudieron ser en contra -
des ayer cuando les exentes del FBI llevaron a cabo una serie
de allanamientos en Nuera York y Pittsburgh, arrestando a 17
d* los 21 altos dirigentes del Partido Comunista, quienes estn
acusados de "inspiracin para ensear y propugnar el violento
derrocamiento del Gobierno de Estados Unidos".
Les cuatro comunistas que han desaparecido y que est bus-
cando el FBI son los siguientes:
Fred Fine, de J7 aos de edad, de Nuera York, Secretarlo de
la Comisin de Asuntos Pbllcos del Partido Comunista; James
Edward Jackson Jr., de 36 aos de edad. Director Regional Me-
ridional del Partido; William Norman Marrn, de 49 aos de edad,
de Nuera York, Secretario Ejecutivo del Partido Comunista en
Nueva York v Sidney Steinberg, de 36 aos, de Nueva York, na-
cido en Lituania, Asistente del Secretarlo Nacional Obrero del
Ya se habla condenado anteriormente a once dirigentes co-
munistas, quienes se encuentran en libertad por haber apelado
ante la Corte Suprema de Justicia. ____________
Les once comunistas condenados estn quemando sus ltimos
cartuchos para permanecer fuera de la crcel por lo menes hasta
el otoo. Estos comunistas debern comentar a purgar sus pe-
nas el 29 de Junio si el Joes Robert H. Jackson, de la Corte Su-
prema de Justicia, no acepta la apelacin.
Sin embargo, su abogado Martin Popper, de Nueva York, lie
que habla buenos motivos para que se reconsiderara la decision
de la Corte y que mientras tanto los once comunistas continua-
rn en libertad bajo flanea hasta que la Corte se rena en Oc-
ltM Kes.
lZM Res.
Escuche Hoy a las 7:16 p.m
Red Panamericana
Via Espaa,
final. Llegando
a Juan Franco.
/ Telfono 3-150.
Las turbas irrumpen en petroleras de Irn
El Parlamento dar voto de
confianza al Gobierno para
que ejecute la expropiacin
La polica no ofreci resistencia cuando
las hordas penetraron a las oficinas
LONDRES, Junio 81. (UP).
El Gabinete britnico se en-
cuentra reunido para estudiar
los ltimos Informes sobre la
accin de las turbas en Irn,
pero fuentes oficiales dijeron
que el Gobierno britnico "se
har a un lado" para evitar el
envi de tropas a Irn, a me-
nos que se derrame sangre.
El Comandante en Jefe de
las tropas britnicas en el Me-
dio Oriente, Sir Brian Robert-
son, solo tiene que "empujar
un botn" para poner en accin
los planes detallados para la
evacuacin de los subditos bri-
tnicos y el envo de tropas
britnicas para proteger las vi-
Tal Intervencin significar la
Inmediata Intervencin de ras
fueraas rusas en Irn, ya que
de acuerdo con los trminos del
tratado de 1921 Rusia puede
Invadir a Irn en caso que sta
sea invadida por una tercera
potencia. 8e dice que el Mi-
nistro de Relaciones Exteriores
de Gran Bretaa, Herbert Mo-
rrison, asumir el riesgo de pro-
vocar otra Corea solo si la vio-
lencia llega a los campos pe-
troleros y pone en peligro la
vida de los britnicos.
El General Robertson tiene a
su disposicin una divisin de
tropas y una estacin de la
Real Fuerza Area en Chalbah,
Iraq a solo 15 minutos de vue-
lo de la refinera de Abadan.
Iraq, por su parte, est obli-
gada por el tratado de 1930 de
aprestar toda la ayuda a Gran
Bretaa en caso de una gue-
rra inminente" y permitir el
uso de sus ferrocarriles, rios,
puertos, aerdromos y sistema
de comunicaciones.
En la desembocadura del rio
Shattel el rio que separa a
Irn de Persia y que queda
cerca de Abadan se encuen-
tran varios buques de guerra
britnicos. En Chipre, a cua-
tro horas de Irn, se encuen-
tran 3,000 paracaidistas listos
para entrar en accin.
Tres mdicos del Dispensario
Nacional fueron restituidos
en sus puestos esta maana
Designan nuevo Director del Hospital de
Penonom y Administrador del de David
Varios mdicos fueron resti-
tuidos esta maana en sus
puestos mediante decretos del
Ministerio de Trabajo, Previ-
sin Social y Salud Pblica. He
aqu los nombramientos:
Nmbrase al doctor Agustn
A. Sosa, Tisllogo Jefe en la
Campaa Antl-Tuberculosa. con
una asignacin mensual de B.
460.00, para llenar vacante.
Nmbrase al doctor Carlos
Pedreschl. Director-Mdico de
la Unidad 8anitarla.
Nmbrase al doctor Anbal
Grlmaldo. Director-Mdico del
Hospital de Penonom, en re-
emplazo del doctor Federico
Emillant, cuyo nombramiento
se declara insubsistente.
Ascindese al doctor Napoleon
Lasso, de Mdico Interno de la.
categora, a Asistente-Mdico
del hospital de Penonom.
Nmbrase al- seor j Serafn
Terrado, Administrador del nos-
pltal Jos D. de Obalda, en
reemplazo de Jutn B. Sanmar-
tn, quien no acept el cargo_
Nmbrase al doctor Adolfo O.
Arias, Jefe de la seccin de Ci-
ruga, para llenar 'acanta. _
Nmbrase al doctor Juan B.
Flores, Jefe de la seccin de
Tuberculosos, en reemplazo del
doctor Vicente Avendano, cuyo
nombramiento se declara in-
subsistente. _
Se nombra al doctor Luis B.
Casco Daz. Mdico Forense en
la ciudad de Panam, en reem-
plazo del doctor Anbal Grl-
maldo. quien ha pasado a ocu-
par otro cargo.
Nmbrase a la Sra. Mercedes
A. de Daz, Enfermera de Hos-
pitales, con la Jerarqua de
Asistente de Jefe de Sala, pa-
ra llenar vacante que existe en
ese puesto.
Pargrafo: Para los efectos
fiscales, este Decreto tiene vi-
gencia a partir de abril 18 de
Nmbrase a la Srta. Berta Es-
cobar, Oficial de 8a. categora,
en la Seccin de Enfermeras de
Asistencia Social, en reemplazo
de Ins Valencia, cuyo nombra-
miento se declara insubsisten-
Habr concierto de
la Sinfnica en la
Universidad de Pma.
El viernes 29 de los corrien-
tes, ofrecer un concierto en
la Universidad de Panam, la
Orquesta Sinfnica Nacional,
bajo la hbil direccin de don
Walter Myers. Este concierto o-
frecido a la muchachada uni-
versitaria, se verificar en el
Auditorium, a las 8 p.m.
El fallecimiento
delIng. Estenoz
ha sido lamentado
Ayer fu sepultado en el ce-
menterio de esta ciudad el a-
preciable caballero Ing. Luis 5.
Estenoz quien falleci anteayer.
El Ing. Estenoz haba sido tra-
do por avin desde David hace
algunas semanas en estado de
suma gravedad habiendo sido
imposible salvarle la vida. En
David desempeaba las funcio-
nes de Superintendente del Fe-
rrocarril de Chiriqu. El Ing.
Luis E. Estenoz fu miembro de
la Sociedad de Ingenieros de
Panam, institucin que ha dic-
tado una resolucin en el sen-
tido de lamentar su falleci-
miento. Lo mismo que la Socie-
dad "Esfinge" del Instituto. Na-
Hoy toca la Banda
Republicana en el
Parque de Sta. Ana
Be aqu el programa que de-
sarrollar la Banda Republica-
na en el Parque de Santa Ana:
l.Paso Doble:
"La Gruta de Pinga!"
"Primer Movimiento"
'Danzas tilingadas No. S y No.
"Stars am Stripes Forever"
El Director,
Eduardo Charpentier R.
"Nota: Este concierto ser re-
petido el domingo prximo a las
8 p.m. en el Parque de la Inde-
Se firma el Convenio para
iniciar la Va Interamericana
Confase en que ms tarde
haya fondos para construir
el pavimento de dicha obra
TT*1 !..( a ol Uvfn Isal nln rlst la not-ts* ft Porf
El siguiente es el texto- del
acuerdo firmado:
Acuerdo Regional
Memorndum de Acuerdo que
entrar en vigor el da 21 -de-
junio entre Norberto Navarro
Ministro de Obras Pblicas, co-
mo representante del Gobierno
de la Repblica de Panam y
el Comisionado de Caminos P-
blicos de los EE. UU. (Commis-
sioner of Public Roads) en
cumplimiento de lo dispuesto
en la Seccin II de la Ley 788
del Congreso 81.
POR CUANTO el Ministro de
Obras Pblicas de dicho Go-
bierno de Panam present une,
declHteln sobre un Proyecto
Regional Interamerlcano y Me-
morndum de Acuerdo que fue
aprobada el dia 31 de mayo de
1951, para llevar a efecto los
proyectados estudios y construe-
Elogian en EE.UU.
la labor de Galo
Plaza en Ecuador
El peridico 'Washington
Post" califica en un editorial .'
Presidente del Ecuador, Gio
Plaza, de "ejemplo de las me-
jores cualidades de los pueblos
a ambos lados del Ro Granae '
El peridico, que frecuenta-
mente dedica comentarios a a-
suntos lnteramerlcanos, publica
un extenso editorial pasando re
vista a la obra y personalir.d
del Presidente ecuatoriano y
dice para terminar:
"Galo Piaza personifica s.
mejores cualidades de los pue-
blos a ambos lados del Ro
Grande y es nuestro candlato
como el hombre representativo
Ue toda Amrica. Esperamos que
ei y su esposa encuentren gra-
ta su permanencia aqu y a sus
amistades verdaderas y cons-
Entretanto, 'varios estableci-
mientos principales de la ca-
pital publican anuncios con li
lotografia de Plaza dndole la
bienvenida a Estados Unidos
clon de la parte de la Carre-
tera Interamericana que queda
en la Repblica de Panam; y,
POR CUANTO el Ministerio
de Obras Pblicas de acuerdo
con dicha Declaracin sobre un
Proyecto Regional Interamerl-
cano y Memorndum de Acuer-
do esi preparado para proce-
der, segn reciba la aprobacin
del Ingeniero Residente, al es-
tudio de la parte de la Carre-
tera Interamericana arriba
mencionada y a la construccin
de un tramo de la carretera
comprendida entre las ciuda-
des de David y Remedios en la
Provincia de Chiriqu,' de una
longitud aproximaos de kilo-
metros, metros, o tanto ms o
menos cuanto permitan los ion-"
dos que se proveen por el pre-
sente Instrumento, sobre la ba-
se de un presupuesto de B.
79,000.00 para estudios y B. 825.-
000.00 para construccin y de
acuerdo con los planos entrega-
dos a la oficina del Bureau of
Public Roads en Washington,
D.C. y en la Oficina de la
Carretera Interamericana del
Ministerio de Obras Pblicas en
Panam- La construccin pro-
puesta incluir una base dej
piedra triturada o de cascajo
triturado de un promedio de
seis pulgadas de espesor ade-
cuada para acomodar el trn-
sito de vehculos, hasta que
haya fondos disponibles para
(Pasa a la Pagina t>. Columna >
Terminado en Vista
Alegre un lujoso
chalet que se rifa
Los organizadores de la rifa
del chalet construido en la Ur-
banizacin de Campo Alegre,
para financiar la construccin
del Santuario a la Virgen de
Guadalupe, Patrona de Amri-
ca, nos han informado que la
venta de los tiquetes se est
llevando a cabo sin interrup-
cin, a fin de efectuar la rifa
en el prximo mes de julio.
Doa Ana Matilde Linares de
Arlas, una de las personas que
tienen a su cargo esta rifa,
nos ha pedido que hagamos sa-
ber a todos los que tengan
(Pasa a la Par 8. Col. >
La firma del Convenio
El Excelentsimo setter Presidente de la Repblica, don
Aleibiades Arosesnena estrechando la mano 1 Ingeniero W.
E. James, Jefe de la Oficina Regional de la Carretera Inter-
americana de Washington, despus de firmado el Convenio
entre Panam y los Estados Unidos que asegura la iniciacin
de los trabajos de esta obra.
La segunda fotografa registra el momento en que el Mi-
nistro de Obras Pblicas,IngenieroNorbertof Navarro er.re-
presentacin de la Repblica de Panama firmaba el Con-
venio sobre la carretera Interamericana. Pueden Jf"e en
fotografa al Sr. Antonio Henrique*. Ingeniero Jefe deGa-
minos. a don J. Dempsey. de las Relaciones Publicas de la
Emb/aSa 3e los Estados Unido, de Amrica, .1 Ingeniero
Toms Guardia, Jefe de la Carretera MAMcana See-
cln de Panam, al Ingeniero M. L. Harsberger del Bureau de
la Public Administration, al Ingeniero W. E. James. 'efote
la Carretera Interamericana y al atache comercial de la Jn-
bsjada de los Estados Unidos de Amrica.
(Pasa a la Pg. . Col. 4)_________
Un diario argentino asegura que se est
planeando el asesinato de Pern y Evita
(UP) El maUnino "Democra-
cia" en su edicin de hoy le da
gran despliegue a ana noticia
que dice que "el capitalismo in-
ternacional en cooperacin con
la prensa extranjera anti-ar-
gentlna y otras agencias noti-
ciosas extranjeras estn pla-
neando el asesinato del Pre-
sidente Pern y su esposa Evita
y el derrocamiento del regi-
El matutino Peronista alega
que "el capitalismo internacio-
nal ha organizado un complot
a travs de na "junta provi-
sional" que acta por medie de
cuatro grupos argentinos: 1)
Los radicales, conservadores, so-
cialistas, progresistas y dem-
cratas; 2) Militares retirados;
2) Una faccin nacionalista to-
Mocida como "Firsnesa" y 4) Los
Democracia" dijo que Us
"faenas cooperadoras' en ste
movimiento son las siguientes:
la prensa extranjera antiar-
gtntina; algunas agencias noti-
ciosas extranjeras; la Junta A-
saericana de Defensa de la De-
El capitalismo Internacional en
cooperacin con la Prensa Anti-
Argentina fraguan el complot
El diario matutino "Democracia" rgano del
peronismo hace extensas "revelaciones"
morrada (con sede en Montevi-
deo), la Accin Democrtica '>
nesolana y los intrigantes in-
El peridico tambin aleg
que los exilados argentinos en
l'ruguay y Estados Unidos estn
actuando bajo rdenes de la
Dijo que haba algunos mul-
tares retirados envueltas en el
asunto pero que les naciona-
listas de "Firmexa" han pasudo
de la conspiracin pasiva teri-
ca a la "actual conjuracin"
El peridico Peronista conti-
nu diciendo ue el plan Inclua
la eliminacin fsica del Presi-
dente y su esposa, los miemoros
del Gabinete y jefes de las luer
sas armadas-
Agreg que bandas armadas,
incluyendo un extranjero en-
trenado trado del Uruguay,
crearan un reino de terror du-
rante 4J horas en las calles Dijo
que los comunistas, a travs de
su penetracin en las unlot.es
del transporte, energa elctiica
y tras, paralizaran les servi-
cios pblicos
Los revolucionarios esperaban
que la Polica no interviniera u
ofreciera muy poca resistencia.
Luego, los organixadores insta-'
larian su gobierno provisional.
"Democracia" dijo que las
preparaciones para ste plan e-
ran las siguientes: 1) Una cam-
paa de propaganda en Argen-
tina y el extranjero con falsas
noticias y rumores contra los
gobernantes. 2) Circulacin de
hojas sueltas y calumnias entre
los oficiales de las fuerzas ar-
madas. I) Infiltracin de ls
comunistas, socialistas y radi-
cales en las uniones para pro-
vocar huelgas artificiales. 4) In-
tensificacin de los mtines po-
lticos en las calles con los o-
radores radicales, socialistas y
conservadores exigiendo la re-
sistencia civil S) Maniobras i-
legales para conseguir alianzas
entre la oposicin argentina y
Uruguay. Intentos para mez-
clar a gobiernos amigos en ios
actos contra las autoridades ar-
gentinas. 7) Penetracin de la
oposicin entre los empleados
del Gobierno, g) Contrabando
de arms y explosivos desde *l
extranjero, tales como revlve-
res y dinamita, los cuales fue-
ren confiscados recientemente
en el puerto de San Isidro.
- o
Si no hay derramamiento de
sangre, el Gabinete Ingls
no movilizar sus tropas .
Los rusos entrarn en Irn si se ponen
en accin los paracaidistas ingleses
TEHERAN, Junio 21 (UP).
Las turbas irrumpieron en las
oficinas principales de la An-
glo-Iranian Oil Company, rom-
pieron los letreros, y pasaron
por entre las lineas de policas,
quienes no ofrecieron resisten-
cia, izando la bandera de Irn.
No result ninguna persona
herida pero las turbas se en-
cuentran bastante excitadas, y
los miembros del Frente Na-
cional lar organizado una ma-
nifestacin en masa para sta
Otras hordas se encuentran
por las calles rompiendo los le-
treros de la Anglo-Iranlan en
las estaciones de gasolina.
El Premier Mossadegh fu a-
clamado por la multitud al en-
trar en el Parlamento. El Par-
lamento ha declarado un rece-
so hasta las cuatro de la tar-
de cuando se le dar un voto
de confianza al Gobierno para
que acte en la expropiacin de
las instalaciones britnicas.
El Gobierno, por su parte, ha
ordenado al Banco de Irn que
reciba los depsitos de todas las
estaciones de gasolina en Irn.
La Polica est custodiando las
puertas de los edificios de la
Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. y de bu
estaciones de gasolina y no per-
mite que los empleados saquea
nada de ellas.
El Gobierno de Gran Breta-
a ha decretado un estado de
alerta de sus tropas en el Me-
dio Oriente y advirti que usar
la fuerza si es necesario para
proteger las vidas britnicas en
El Parlamento Je Irn pasa-
r sta, tarde una ley contra
el sabotaje, en la cual se estar
blecen las penas desde tres aos
de prisin hasta la pena capi-
tal para los que traten de da-
ar deliberadamente las Insta-
laciones de la gran refinera
de Abadn o cualquier otra ins-
talacin petrolera.
Propondrn en Montevideo
la creacin de una Corte
Panamericana de Justicia
La Academia Colombiana de Jurisprudencia
estudia el proyecto que ser presentado
BOGOTA, Junio 21 (UP).
En la tarde de ayer tuvo lugar
la sesin de la Academia Co-
lombiana de Jurisprudencia, con
asistencia de todos los dele-
gados de la institucin y se
inici el estudio del proyecto
de convencin sobre la crea-
cin de una Corta Panamerica-
na de Justicia.
El proyecto ser enviado a
la Sptima Conferencia Pan-
americana de Abogados que se
reunir en Montevideo en no-
N. de la R.Desde hace tiem-
po se viene contemplando la
creacin de una Corte Paname-
ricana de Justicia en vista del
problema surgido por el fallo
de la Corte Internacional de
Justicia de La Haya en el caso
del refugiado poltico peruano,
Vctor Ral Haya de la Torre.
El Tribunal de La Haya de-
j a los dos gobiernos dar via-
billdad al fallo por si solos y
Los graduandos del
Instituto Nacional
eligen su directiva
Los estudiantes de los sextos
aos del Instituto Nacional, en
asamblea general, resolvieron
crear ta Asociacin de Graduan-
dos del Instituto Nacional-
Dicha asamblea qued consti-
tuida en la forma siguiente.
Pte. Carlos B. Pedreschl; Vic:
Presidente, Nacanor Oaragate.
Sec. de Actac y Archivos Alva O
Piper B; Secretarlo de Finan-
zas, Csar Rodrigues; Secrs'a-
rio de Actos Sociales, Manuel A.
Noriega. Secretarlo de fiscaliza-
cin, Edllberto Morales; Secre-
tario de Publicidad y Relacio-
nes, Doroteo Snchez.
Tambin nombr dicha mesa
directiva el comit pro-fesUn-
dades del 40o. aniversario dM
Nido de AguUas.
Dicha comisin la dirigen les
los graduandos Carlos E. Lan-
aw V. presidente y Ray Momo
Myers Secretarlo.
SALTA, Argentina, Junio 21
(t'P) La Cmara Provincial
de Diputados aprob el proyec-
to de expropiacin del peridico
"El Intransigente".
David Michel Torino y so
hermano, eo-propietarlos del
peridico, se encuentran deteni-
dos por "desacate a la Pelleta".
basados en las buenas relacio-
nes lnteramerlcans.
Como consecuencia de todo
esto, la gran mayora de las
Repblicas Americanas conside-
ran que ai la Corte Internacio-
nal de Justicia no puede resol-
ver claramente los problemas
de ti*M naciones, es preferible
crear una Corte Panamericana
de Justicia que consulte los in-
tereses comunes de las Rep-
blicas que forman el Hemisfe-
rio Occidental.
Rechazada peticin
para fijar fianza
a C. A. de Urriola
El Magistrado Publio Visques
resolvi esta maana rechazar
la sollcltuQ para la fijacin de
la fianza de ex-carcelacln del
Ministro Cristbal Adn de U-
rriola por falta de competencia
fiara conocer las sumarias ade-
antadas contra el profesor U-
r rila.
El profesor Urriola habia so-
licitado al Magistrado Vsque*
que fijara la flanea de excar-
celacin para poder gozar de
beneficio de libertad provisio-
En la maana fue Interpues-
to un recurso de Habeas Cor-
Sus en favor del seor Jorge
ubn Rosas, detenido en Ta
Crcel Modelo a raz de loa
sucesos polticos que culmina-
ron con la separacin del doctor
Amulfo Arlas de la Presidencia
de la Repblica. El recurso fue
repartido al Magistrado Eras'-
mo de la Guardia. El abogado
local Eduardo Valds, represen-
ta los intereses del seor Jorge
Rubn Rosas.
El Departamento de
Cultura reanudar
programas radiales
Los programas radiales dsl
departamento de Cultura que
desde aos atrs venia realizan-
do como parte de su labor di-
vulgadora en beneficio de la co-
munidad, se reanudarn dentro
le muy pocos das. En efecto,
el Jefe del Departamento da
Cultura ha enviado una circu-
lar a todos los Gerentes de las
Emisoras de la ciudad capIV.
en la cual les solicita su meyor
cooperacin para la coordina-
cin de una labor como sta eo
la cual deben estar interesaons
tanto las Emisoras, como Ioj
colegios y la prensa en gene:!.

TlLirONO 1-07 4 .'CtNTHAl *IV10> MIADC 'OIK1 NO. 1*4
Como es del dominio pblico el gobierno nacio-
nal se propone obtener en los Estados Unidos de
Amrica un emprstito por veintisis millones de d-
lares. Segn se ha dicho el plan de inversin implica
diez millones para concluir la Carretera Interameri-
cana, once para pagar la deuda interna y cinco para
cubrir crditos de la Caja de Seguro Social.
No es necesario entrar en detalladas explicacio-
nes para que el pblico comprenda la magnitud de
la operacin financiera que se pretende. La comuni-
dad sabe que se trata de un emprstito que tiene su-
ma trascendencia para la vida del pas y, por eso,
Sigue, interesada, los pasos que se estn dando en
relacin con el negocio.'
Es indispensable que los dirigentes de la Ad-
ministracin Pblica se percaten a cabalidad de las
randcs responsabilidades que envuelven las nego-
iaciones que tendrn que realizarse en torno al em-
rstito aludido. Los compromisos que vaya a adqui-
rir la Repblica deben ser objeto de un cuidadoso
estudio tcnico porque ellos habrn de gravitar por
muchos aos sobre el pueblo panameo. Conseguir
las mayores ventajas debe ser la consigna fundamen-
tal de los negociadores y para sto es preciso una
Orientacin absolutamente tcnica a fin de que, en
l desenvolvimiento del complicado proceso de las
negociaciones del emprstito, Panam no tenga que
sufrir las consecuencias que pudieran acaso despren-
derse de cualquier arreglo ms o menos defectuoso.
Seguramente los altos funcionarios del Estado
comprenden este problema y habrn de preocuparse
porque haya un asesoramiento adecuado para los
negociadores del emprstito. No dudamos que ello
ha de ser as porque adems de que la lgica los
seala con claridad meridiana la intencin patritica
que debe animar estos asuntos as lo exige.
I Es de suponerse que el Gobierno nacional tenga
en cuenta anlogas o parecidas consideraciones a las
aqu insinuadas, a fin de que quede establecido que
se han tomado todas las precauciones necesarias y
convenientes en beneficio de la Repblica.
La comunidad est deseosa de que el mejor de
los xitos rubrique las gestiones del emprstito en-
tendindose stas sobre la base de una negociacin
justa y, sobre todo, que consulte la realidad econ-
mica de Panam.
6 i^rruel
Drew Pearson dice: El Banco de China costea la "ante-
sala" China; Los cuados de Chiang Kai-shek en Nue-
va York dirigen la "antesala" China; El Senador Brid-
ges de Nuevo Hampshire le hizo favores a la "ante-
sala" China.
Mia" China y amifo del Dr.
Es muy significativo que el
Senador Bridges no slo ha-
ya votado y pronunciado dis-
cursos en favor de la pol-
tica de la "antesala" China,
ino que le ha hecho uno de
los ms grandes favores po-
sibles a la dinasta Kung-
Cl'IDA AL CIEGO.Este perro guia se mantiene vigilante
mientras su duea. Ruth AskenSs. dona una pinta de sangre al
Centro de Donantes de Sancre.de la Cruz Roja en Nueva York.
La seora Askenas es ciega y el perro la guia a todos lados.
,0o brillo
tuntn $u5 iitnttt!..

De conformidad con los artculos 2o. y 3o. de los
Estatutos, citase a los seores accionistas para la reu-
nion leneral ordinaria que tendr lunar el Viernes 29
de los corrientes, a las 5 p.m.. en el Despacho del Presi-
dente de la sociedad. Calle 15 Este No. 2. altos, a fin de
considerar y resolver los siguientes asuntos:
lo.Informe de la Junta Directiva y Balance.
2o.Nombramiento de Directores.
Panam. 19 de Junio de 1951.
El Presidente.
Comit del Congreso llegara
a investigar a fondo la "an-
tesala" China, encontrara
una asombrosa y casi incre-
ble red de propaganda des-
tinada a influenciar nuestra
poltica exterior. SI acaso la
Embajada Britnica llegara a
operar tal red de propagan-
da, el "Chicago Tribune" J
otros aisladores pegaran el
frito al cielo y el Embaja-
dor Britnico seria llamado
a Londres.
Sin embargo, la "antesala"
china se ha estado saliendo con
la suya durante aos. Esta ha
sido descarada en sus movi-
mientos para contribuir a las
campaas de ciertos Senado-
res, para alquilar poderosas ff-
guras del Partido Demcrata,
y para colocar noticias tergi-
versadas en la-prensa.
El corazn y centro nervio-
so de esta "antesala" China
es el Banco de China en la
ciudad de Nueva York. Su di-
rector mental es el cuado
de Chiang Kai Shek. Dr. H.
H. Kung, uno de los hom-
bres ms ricos del mundo,
quien vive en Riverdale, N.Y.,
y va a su oficina en el Ban-
co de China dos o tres veces
a la semana.
Otro cuado del General-
simo es T. V. 8oong, quien
acaba de comprar una man-
sin palaciega en Long Island.
Muy pocos norteamericanos
podran gastarse ese lujo.
Ninguno de los dos cuados
ha vivido en la China a excep-
cin de visitas Intermitentes
durante unos siete aos. El Dr.
Kung sali de China poco des-
pus del escndalo del oro en
marzo de 1944, cuando fue ex-
pulsado del Gabinete y de la
direccin del Banco Central de-
bido a una filtracin sobre el
aumento en el precio del oro.
Esta filtracin le dio mi-
llones a ciertos especulado-
res chinos allegados al Go-
bierno de Chiang, y como re-
sultado de esto Chang no
slo expuls a su cuado si-
no que decapit a un funcio-
nario sin impar tancia del
Banco, Kao Ping-Fang. Fang
muri gritando que l era una
vctima para cubrir a los
grandes que se haban hecho
ricos eon el escndalo y que
estaban siendo protegidos.
El doctor Kung tambin con-
trol la Compaa de T Chi-
na, considerada tan corrupta
que un miembro del Consejo
Poltico del Pueblo. Huang Yen-
P'Ei, denunci abiertamente a
su gerencia. Kung tambin es-
tuvo a cargo de la "Universal
Trading Corporation" que estu-
vo a cargo de la ayuda nor-
teamericana a la China duran-
te la guerra. Hasta el momen-
to se dice que Kung tiene gran-
de* inversiones en las Filipinas
y Formosa, lo cual puede ser
la razn del tremendo Inters
que tiene la "antesala" China
de retener esta Isla.
Los conocimientos del doctor
Kung sobre la poltica norte-
americana son tan astutos co-
mo sus conocimientos de las
finanzas chinas-, y, mucho an-
tes de que entrara al Gabine-
te de Traman, Kung escogi a
Louia Johnson como su aboga-
do personal.
Puede o no tener significa-
cin alguna que, ms tarde,
cuando Johnson fue nombra-
do Secretario de Defensa, fue-
ra uno de los ms ardientes
defensores de la ayuda a For-
mosa. Johnson tambin per-
suadi al Departamento de
Estado a que transfiriera a
un asociado la firma de a-
bogados de Johnson, Myron
Cowen. de su puesto como
Embajador en Australia a
Embajador en las Filipinas.
en donde Incidentalmente el
doctor Kung tambin tiene
Importantes inversiones.
El doctor Kung ha sido un
asiduo visitante del popular Se-
nador Styles Bridges de Nuevo
Hampshire, y el Senador tam-
bin ha estado muy activo exi-
giendo ayuda para Formosa y
los exilados de Chiang Kai-
Cuando Bridges corri pa-
ra la reeleccin en 1948 re-
cibi una contribucin de
2.090 dlares para su campa-
a de parte de Alfred Kohl-
berg de Nueva York, el hom-
bre mampara de la "ante-
En 1948, o sea el mismo ao
en que Bridges recibi sus con-,
trlbuclones de Kohlberg de la
"antesala" China. Bridges nom-
br al ex-Senador Worth Clark
de Idaho como .representante
imparcial del Comtl de Apro-
piaciones del Senado para que
fuera a China a preparar un
Informe "lmparcial" sobre el
Gobierno nacionalista. Bridges,
en ese entonces, ocupaba la po-
derosa posicin de Presidente
del Comit de Apropiaciones.
Las finalidades del informe
era ver si se justificaba que
Chiang recibiera ms ayuda de
Estados Unidos.
Lo que la mayora de las gen-
tes no saben sqbre el supues-
to informe lmparcial, sin em-
bargo, es que Clark no estaba
exactamente en posicin de ser
imparcial. El ex-Senador de
Idaho desde hace tiempo era
miembro de la firma de abo-
gados que representaba a T. V.
Soong. el otro cuado de
Chiang Kai-Shek. En sntesis,
Clark era un "antesallsta" pa-
gado por la "antesala" China.
Ms an, parte de loa gas-
tos de Clark eran pagados por
los nacionalistas chinos, a pe-
sar del hecho que se supona
que l estaba trabajando pa-
ra el Senado de'Estados Uni-
dos y el pueblo norteameri-
Clark regres con una vi-
gorosa recomendacin de que
se le enviara ms ayuda a
Chiang; una recomendacin que
fue sometida al Senador Brid-
ges, el amigo del doctor Kung
y entonces Presidente del Co-
mit de Apropiaciones -del Se-
Estas recomendaciones fue-
ron hechas a pesar de que
an4 observadores tan amiga*
bles como el General Wede-
meyer haban informado so-
bre escandalosos derroches de
los abastecimientos enviados
por Estados Unidos a los na-
cionalistas, y que muchos de
esos abastecimientos haban
sido vendidos a los comunis-
Otra interesante figura en la
"antesala'' China es William J.
Goodwlng, ex-seguldor del Rev.
Coughlln y candidato a Alcal-
de de Nueva York en 1941 con
el apoyo del Frente Cristiano.
Goodwin ha cobrado 65,000
dlares de la "antesala" Chi-
na en los ltimos dos aos
y est registrando oficialmen-
te como su representante en
Washington, a pesar del he-
cho de que l fue en un tiem-
po un defensor de los japone-
ses y bastante que critic a
los chinos. Incidentalmente,
el 25 de octubre de 1941 Good-
win escribi una carta al
Senador Tom Connally de
Tejas defendiendo a Hitler.
Por qu quiere Amrica
destruir a Hitler?, pregunt.
"Entre las dos naciones nos-
otros somos los violadores de
la ley internacional, y no A-
Goodwin ha estado envan -
dole a los Congresistas y di-
rectores de publicaciones un
diluvio de propaganda sobre
China y Formosa, y reciente-
mente se ha pegado del Se-
nador Taft. Aparentemente,
los que apoyan a Taft cre-
yeron que Goodwin podra
conseguir los votos catlicos
para el Senador, pero algu-
nos observadores han comen-
zado a preguntarse hasta I
dnde ste ha influenciado I
I- discursos del Senador en
favor del uso de tropas norte- I
americanas para defender *
En vista de posicin que
Taft ha mantenido durante
largo tiempo en contra del
envo de tropas norteameri-
canas a otras partes del mun-
do, esto seria una gran vic-
toria para Chiang Kai-Shek
y aquellos quienes lo repre-
Lo que he dicho es slo una
Consideraciones Sobre la Crisis
En diversas ocasiones hemos sostenido, y nadie podr negar-
lo, que el Estado actualmente no tiene capacidad econmica para
crear los nuevos servicios que reclama la comunidad ni para aten-
der de manera satisfactoria los que ahora presta.
Frente al crecimiento sensible de la poblacin y al aumento
concomitante' de los servicios pblicos disminuyen las rentas del
Estado y el deficit fiscal se hace crnico. Estos hechos generan
un clima de inquietud y de temor que ofuzca las mentes y con-
tribuye a hacer ms grave la situacin.
como ejemplo clasico de ia extraordinaria deficiencia en la
prestacin de los servicios pblicos podramos citar las escuelas
ael Estado. Hace ao y medio, por economa, fueron suprimidos
los Jardines de la Infancia, considerados por notables educadores
como los lugares apropiados para "modelar y encauzar los ins-
tintos, los sentimientos, las inclinaciones y los hbitos del hom-
bre". Por otra parte, en ia escuela primaria, el maestro no dis-
pone de los ms elementales instrumentos de trabajo (tableros,
yeso, lpices, cuadernos, materiales de intuicin, etc.) y ni siquie-
ra, en muchos casos, cuenta con bancas en donde sentar a sus
alumnos. En la escuela de segunda enseanza, el alumno no tie-
ne libros en donde estudiar.
En los hospitales hacen falta enfermeras, medicamentos y un
sin numero de elementos indispensables a la mejor atencin de
los enfermos. Y, en general, si nos detenemos, an cuando sea
momentneamente, a estudiar las condiciones del medio en donde
se desenvuelve gran nmero de nuestros organismos y estableci-
mientos pblicos, nos percatamos de que si en ellos no falta todo,
de todo falta mucho.
Pero la verdad es que el Estado, dentro de las actuales cir-
cunstancias, est en la imposibilidad fsica de hacer eficiente la
prestacin de sus servicios. No puede ya soportar el peso que
gravita sobre su economa. Ni es razonable creer que pueda se-
guir durante mucho ms tiempo con el sistema de la acumula-
cin del decifit que resulta cada ao al liquidar el Presupuesto.
Frente ai grave problema Fiscal esbozado, una madura re-
flexin nos lleva a afirmar que slo existen dos caminos capaces
de conducirnos al desenredo satisfactorio de esta intrincada ma-
deja. Uno de esos caminos es providencial y el bien que produ-
jera podra ser transitorio. El otro dependera de nuestra acti-
tud v tendra categora de permanencia. Ellos son:
a) La construccin del Canal a nivel o de cualquier otra
obra de gran envergadura realizada por los Estados Uni-
dos de America. (Como consecuencia se derramaran en
nuestra economa Ingentes sumas de dinero y el Fisco
volvera a florecer). Esto sera providencial.
b) Crear o descubrir nuevas fuentes de abastecimiento del
Entre tales fuentes podran considerar aptas las siguientes:
l.ltn impuesto que gravara los beneficios obtenidos:
; 5* ,m vent* o permuta de bienes muebles o inmuebles:
> De los premios de la Lotera;
c> De todo juego en el cual se crucen apuestas, y
d) De toda clase de enriquecimiento que no est previa-
mente exceptuado.
2.Las utilidades provenientes de la creacin v funciona-
miento de una Caja de Reaseguros. Consistira en un or-
ganismo en el cual toda Compaa de Seguros que opere
en la Repblica estara obligada a reasegurar los valores
aseguradas que ella no puede retener (Cientos de miles
de balboas deferan de emigrar de crearse dicho organis-
JLos fondos provenientes del costo de cada calle, carretera,
servicio- de agua y' alcantarillado que haga el Estado y
que luego cobrara, proporcionalmente, a los dueos de
los predios beneficiados con dichas obras. Este reembolso
seria hecho a muy largos niazos y significara slo el re-
sarcimiento de las inversiones que haga el Estado al eje-
cutar tales obras.
'El ntente- de las sumas que se colectan en concepto del
cobro del Impuesto Catastral. Este aumento se obtendra
mediante una lev que obligara a cada propietario a decla-
rar en el Catastro el valor real y actual de su propiedad.
El tiempo para hacer tal declaracin podra ser de seis
meses. Si transcurrido ese plazo no se hubiese hecho la
declaracin ordenada, la diferencia entre el valor catas-
;?.y '] V*V2 de c,d* venU ""edara sujeta a un gra-
vamen ae .:.)',.
En estos artculos, que ahora terminan, hemos dejado expues-
i ?~nmM\WB. les que confronta a Nacin. Sena presuntuoso de nuestra par-
te creer que nuestras observaciones y recomendaciones son las
nicas o las mas acertadas para solucionar tales problemas, y no
caeremos en semejante error. Tienen, esto s, un mrito: el de que
han sido inspiradas, en el deseo de servir los intereses de la Re-'
Cuaderno a* iSit acota JB
^rtaua de la Jorre o el derecho
V* Tos' diran-TSgWU TiLSSfftLST
que no sean demasiado extensa
Panam, junio 2 de 1951
8r. Director de
"El Panam Amrica"
Seor Director:
Es para mi motivo de espe-
cial complacencia llevar a su
conocimiento, en nombre del
Directorio Nacional Provisional
del Partido Liberal Nacional, la
cordial invitacin que ste le
hace al diarlo "El Panam A-
mrica" que usted dignamente
dirige para que se haga re-
presentar en la Primera Con-
vencin del Partido que se ce-
lebrar en la ciudad de Santia-
go durante los das treinta del
presente mes y primero de Julio
De usted atento y seguro ser-
Roberto F. Chiari
Sr. Director de
"El Panam Amrica",
Seor Director:
81rve la presente como medio
pequea parte de las extensas
ramificaciones de las ms po-
derosas 'antesalas" en un lu-
gar que no est muy desacos-
tumbrado a stas.
de demostrarle nuestro recono-
cimiento por el editorial sobre
los folletos de Defensa Civil, pu-
blicado en el acreditado diario
de su direccin, el sbado 16 de
los corrientes.
Este Departamento, alejado
de todo sentido politico, tiende
tan solo a poner al alcance de
todo el mundo, los medios de
qi-e se pueden valer para la
defensa personal y colectiva
contra los nuevos mtodos de
Agradecemos tambin sus In-
sinuaciones sobre conferencias
sencillas en los centros docen-
tes y esperamos, que previas
consultas con el Ministerio de
Educacin, prximamente el
Asistente Tcnico de este De-
partamento. Cap. Martinez Su-
rroca. dar comienzo a las men-
cionadas conferencias, auspicia-
das por este despacho.
El editorial de su diario, nos
servir para poner an ms to-
do nuestro empeo en hacer una
labor fructfera y patritica en
el puesto que desempeamos.
Soy del seor Directo: atenta-
Antonio T. de Reuter
Comisionado Nacional
de Defensa Civil.
"Quien siembra recoge" . .
suscrbase a nuestro
de finsima porcelana en
50c. 75c. B/.I.25
ompre su nmero favorito
HOY mismo!
Avenida Central 91
It A A
no solamente
En todos los
(Corriente 78)
Populare* Semi-Clsicos Clsicos
Cyrnos para Regalos Ca. Cyrnos, S.A.
Ave. Tivoli No. lfi
Ave. J. F. de la Ossa No. 1
Maana, cuando se refieran nuestros nietos a ciertos episo-
dios de la vida poltica contempornea, ser unnime una afir-
macin: La Corte Mundial de Justicia slo una ves se ocup e
juzgar a un individuo, y ese fue un peruano. Raya de la Torre,
acusado por una oligarqua sin sentido del futuro de cometer de-
litos comunes, cuando slo haba fallado en sus planes polticos,
por exceso de innecesaria generosidad.
Tambin se dir otra cosa. Hubo un rgimen gobernante qua
trat de sorprender a la buena fe internacional y puso en la pi-
cota el honor de su pueblo, tan slo por saciar un rencor caver-
nario que en ninguna nacin organizada podra prosperar. Y en
fin se dir que, ante el trgico error de la Corte Internacional,
se alz de manera tan compacta la opinin pblica americana,
que esa misma Corte, aunque atada por su infausto yerro, hub*
de buscar salida sutilizando la maraa de sus propias especiosi-
Haya de la Torre solo, encerrado entre las cuatro paredes da
la generosa casa de Colombia en Lima, ha asistido, como Carlos
V en Y ust, al apresurado v absurdo sepelio, no slo politico sin*
fsico a que lo tenan condenado sus encarnizados v torpes ene-
Fue una oportunidad para calar hondamente el alma de mu-
chos. De baar en el aguarregla del contraste politico los sen-
timientos del pueblo v de una llamada aristocracia entre la cual,
a Dios gracias, na slo es feble sino que hay an algo y de lo
ms rancio que conserva los rasgos caractersticos de toda ver-
dadera aristocracia.
Tambin se dir y no se insistir lo bastante en quS
hubo un pas el cual, no obstante la profunda divisin en que
momentneamente se divida, se manifest compacto, unido, fir-
me frente a un compromiso moral que adquiri ante si misma f
ante el mundo, para defender hasta cualquier extremo, no un in-
ters, sino un principio, el del Asilo que, de hoy ms, no osar
discutirlo nadie porque, pese a las demoras y pretensos recortes
que, una vez, all por noviembre de 1950. le impusieron unas as-
ores sordos, hoy refulge con meridiana claridad.
Hay algo ms, y no se terminar la cuenta. El odio hab*
pretendido amontonar sobre Haya y su partido toda laya de cr-
menes, y haciendo como que olvidaban los autnticos delitos con
que acosaron a Haya y su gente mi gente, no lo rehuyo die-
ron en la flor de, pintar slo negruras en aquel lado y darse por
prstinos y eucaristicos, aunque slo en una ocasin y fueron
muchas pusieron contra el paredn, y sin proceso, y en suce-
sivas maanas, hasta casi dos mil ciudadanos apristas convictos
de nada. Al considerarse unnimemente, si, como suena, a Haya
de la Torre lo que es: un acusado poltico, se ha identificado con,
ello a todo su partido, oorque, en el afn de confundir y echar
cieno, concentraron en Haya todos los supuestos delites de su par-
tido, de suerte que reducidos los de l a asuntos polticos, por
inevitable consecuencia, a polticos quedan reducidos los dems
que los mismos sicarios pintaron como menores o insignificantes.
El panorama poltico del Per y por ende Amrica ha
sido notablemente esclarecido. No deber repetirse la dramtica
coyuntura de un cuasi estado blico entre dos naciones, ni que
una de ellas provoque sistemtica y brutalmente a otra. Tienen
que modificarse algunas condiciones esenciales de la poltica in-
terior del Per, cuya situacin fiscal corre derechamente al fra-
caso. Claro aun queda algo por andar. La obstinacin y el p-
vido temor tratarn de enredar las cosas y. quizs, hasta traten
de aferrarse a una jugada final, terriblemente peligrosa. La jus-
ticia se har de todos modos. No s puede luchar contra el mun-
do entero ni contra la Justicia ni contra el Porvenir, encarnado
en una causa y un hombre. Con toda buena fe, aceptad deporti-
vamente la inevitable derrota. Haya de la Torre pertenece a to-
do el Peru libre, a ia Amrica consciente, al Inexpugnable futuro.
Por este medio hacemos una cordial invitacin a todos
los panameistas de.corazn; aquellos que no los ha ce-
gado el falso brillo del lucro ni las componendas serviles
y desertoras; a una reunin general que se verificar en
el centro nanameista de Chitr el da 22 de los corrien-
tes. En esta reunin se tratarn asuntos de vita) impor-
tancia para nuestra causa, la cual se halla hoy en la in-
certidumbre porque falsos dirigentes con el alma empa-
ada por la niebla de la traicin, aprovechan la pasajera
prisin de los verdaderos jefes "para usurpar y explotar
posiciones mal ganadas en el campo de la falsa y la
Arriba Panameista! Eres digno ciudadano de este
pas en donde tu voz tambin es respetada, en donde has
sabido hacer aporte al patriotismo cuando se ha llegado
la hora.
Lucha y triunfa que despus los dems te ensalzarn
y lanzarn aplausos en tu nombre.
Por este medio se suplica todos los interesados
que tengan cuentas pendientes con los Cementerios
Municipales de esta ciudad, se pongan al da en el pago
respectivo de los alquileres de sus fosas, pues nos sena
doloroso efectuar exhumaciones por morosidad en los
pagos de arriendos sindonos forzoso este proceder, debi-
do a la escasez de tumbas Ubres para llevar a cabo otros
Administrador de los Cementerios
Panam,' 19 de junio de 1951.
pectoupl son URES

JUEVES. JUNIO 21, 1181
' "" n
Contrabloqueo aliado puede estallar en Berln
Las potencias Occidentales
han asumido la regulacin
de ios embarques en Berln
BERLIN, junio 21 (UP). '
Estados Untaos advirti anoche
que el contrablooueo de Alema-
nia Oriental sera proclamado
'en cualquier momento" si el
bloqueo econmico sovitico de
Berln Occidental es manteni-
Un portavoz oficial norteame-
ricano declar que los prepa-
rativos de contra-bloqueo fue-
ron hechos cuando Estados U-
nidos. Gran Bretaa y Francia
se hicieron cargo durante el
da de ayer de la regulacin
de embarques vitales a Alema-
nia Oriental, lo que slo de-
penda previamente de loe ale-
El paso fue dado en prepa-
racin para una medida que
Iiermitir a los comandantes a-
iados para los embarques al
Este si las autoridades soviti-
cas no abandonan sus tcticas
de restringir el comercio de
"Irlanda continuar fuera del Pacto
del Atlntico".-Eamon de Valera
Numerosos nombramientos
hacen en Previsin Social
En el Ministerio de Trabajo,
Previsin Social y Salud Pbli-
ca se han hecho los siguientes
Seora Manuela Q. de Mar-
tin, secretarla en la Seccin de
Ingeniera Sanitaria, en reem-
plazo de Clara Luz Oaona.
Ascindase a la seorita Sa-
turnina Corts, a Instructora de
la Divisin de Enfermeras del
Departamento de Salud Pbli-
ca, en reemplazo de Isabel T.
de Arosemena.
Nmbrase a las siguientes, per-
sonas en el Departamento Ad-
Esperanza Snchez, esten-
grafa de primera, categora, en
reemplazo de Esperanza Bena-
Margarita Perdomo, oficial de
primera categora, en reempla-
zo de Aminta B. de Martinez.
Nmbrase a las siguiente per-
sonas en el Retiro Matas Her-
Amadeo Bravo, jefe del ta-
ller de Terapia-Manuales, en
reemplazo de Jos M. Morales.
Mercedes V. de Lagos, Jefe
de costura, en reemplazo de
Cristina Ortega.
Nmbrase a la seora Elena
Boyd de Casanova, telefonista,
en reemplazo de Sebastiana de
Nmbrase al seor Jacinto
Reyes, asistente del Jefe de lar
boratorto, i con una asignacin
mensual de B. 120,00.
Nmbrase a la seorita Ada
Lucia Ynez, enlermera d> Jw-
altales, con la categora de a*
sj."'nt de jefe de sala
Nmbrase al doctor Dmaso
de la familia
En latirs.
TewWn en cejitas selladas
I fuego y envueltas ea
Ulloa, dentista en la Clnica
Escolar de Panam, en reem-
plazo del doctor Antonio Cu-
Nmbrase a la seorita Irma
Anglica Rivas, trabajadora so-
cial de 2a. categora, en reem-
plazo de Andrea Aguirre.
Nmbrase a la seorita Berta
Duque, Jefe de almacn, en re-
emplazo de Lilla Echevarra.
Nmbrase al seor Blas Efebo
Hernndez, Jefe de aseo, en
reemplazo de Mxima Jarami-
Nmbrase al seor Pllnlo Ma-
drid, asistente primero en la
seccin de Personal. Aseo y Ser-
vicio del Hospital Santo Toms,
en reemplazo del seor Manuel
Dlaenes Sagel.
Nmbrase a la seora Elena
de Mndez, en la seccin de
Dispensario, oficial de servicio
social,' en reemplazo de Con-
cepcin Afn.
Nmbrase a la seorita Ode-
ray Prez, en la seccin de
Dispensario, oficial de Servicio
Social, en reemplazo de Merce-
des Jimnez.
Nmbrase al seor Elseo Ca-
rrasquilla, mecnico, en reem-
plazo de Alfonso Pez, cuyb
nombramiento se declara Insub-
Nmbrase al seor Narces O-
laclregui, ayudante-almacenista
en el Retiro Matas Hernndez.
Nmbrase al seor Miguel L.
Tejada, enfermero en el Retiro
Matas Hernndez.
Nmbrase a Gabino Antonio
Domnguez, aseador del Minis- j
terlo. en reemplazo de Matea
Conocido educador
norteamericano se
encuentra en Pm.
Se encuentra en Panam de
paso para los -Estados Unidos
el conocido educador norteame-
ricano Dr. Paul E. Smith, quien
durante varios aos trabaj en
la Oficina c'e Educacin Inter-
nacional del Departamento de
Educacin del Gobierno Norte-
americano en Washington. El
Dr. Smith se dirige a su pas
natal procedente del Ecuador a
donde lo llev una misin edu-
cativa especial de su Gobierna.
Conocedor a fonde de los pro-
blemas latino-americanos .el co-
nocido educador ha guiado a
muchos de los estudiantes lati-
no-americanos que realizaron
estudios superiores en los Esta-
dos nidos, sobre todo a aqu-
llos a uienes el Gobierno de
dicho pas les ofreciera becas
de post-graduados. Durante su
corta permanencia en Panam
el Dr. Smith, ser husped del
Director de nuestra Biblioteca
Nacional, Lie. Galileo Patino y
de un grupo de sus colaborado-
Lea "El Aviso Oportuno"
"Luchar porque termine la
divisin entre Irlanda y
la Gran Bretaa" declar
31 a pesar de sto Gran BretH-
iia reacciona en formo hostil,
: uralmente surgir una sCfte
circunstancias desagrada -
-<;"Valera, cuyo potente pi-
uco, el h lamia Fail, ocupa 3j fi
los 1*7 escaos del Parlamen-
to en donde mantiene mayoi:
con ayuda de cinco independia
tes, no ampli stas declarad-
nes pero agreg que "en tam
exista la divisin, al Goblem.
Irlands no le ser posible en-
rar en el Pacto del Atlntico.
a divisin es una de las cojm
undamentales que impiden !*
nenas relaciones y cooperacin
ue, en otras circunstancia*,"
existiran entre Irlanda y otro
DUBLIN, Junio 21 (UP) E"
Primer Ministro Eamon de Va-
lera dijo que Irlanda continua-
i i tu mijor
Kt command of
Por qu sufrir
Cuando lenga Irritacin d la
pial y la picazn consiguiente, apli-
qese el ungento Kozene que as
calmante y refrescante. Los millares I
de personas que lo han nand con-
vienen a que no har nada mejor
que ese ungento altamente antisp-
tico para, producir Inmediato alivio
da la picazn puea elimina toda
afeccin local y devuelve su norms.
ldad a la piel. Tngase siempre en
la casa puea es Igualmente ericas
para barro, erupclonea. quemadu-
ras, picadas de Insectos y otras Irri-
taciones de la pial. Beta, da venta
OB las principales farmacia.
r fuera del Pacto del Atlntico
mientras persista la "divisin''
de Irlanda y que tratar de ter-
minar sa divisin.
"Continuaremos tratando de
llamar a atencin de todo.-, los
pueblos de sentir democrtico
hacia lo errneo de sta division
y subrayaremos con toda ener-
ga su injusticia. Tambin or.-
(limaremos presentando estos
hechos ante el mundo, pas por
''Deseamos llevar a cabo una
campaa para terminar esta di-
visin sobre una base amistosa.
Para quitar
manchas, es
pinilias barros
jjov* & (fuacatina
a Saje ti/ netite de hokaoiCc


anuncia que ha recibido

* Trajes
Sport y de Calle

* Carteras
Gran Variedad de Estilos
* Fansima Ropa Interior
"Mojud" y "Rogers'*

* Joyera "Coro"
Y gran variedad de artculo
ema _



i '.-..

Piense Ud. en ato. Cada 5 minuto, on poderoso avian da la mBFSEStT
vuelo... en algn lugar de las Americas. Cada minuto de! da, cientos de viajero areos ttlfotW
y Sur Amrica estn disfrutando lo mejor en confort y lujo Bran iff. Semejante rssosd
de servicios slo puede lograrse a travs de anos de experiencia en transporto de pasaje rpido j segara;
Esa es la razn por la que Braniff-con 22 anos de experiencia de vuelo-e* reconoeida
hoy da como una de las ms grandes empresas areas del mundo-sirviendo al corazn de
ambas Americas. La prxima vez que Ud. viaje, vuele va Braniff-El Conquistador, para servicio
de lujo sin costo adicional-o El Intercontinental, para viajar confortablemente
economizando hasta un 25%. Pregunto por las tarifas, informacin de vuelo y
reservaciones, a su agento de pasajes o en la oficina de pasajes Braniff.
Oficina en la Ciudad:
Avenida Tivoli. 18, Telfono Panam 2 072?, Aeropuerto Tocumen
Oficina en Coln: Calle 10 Nm. 10.113. Telfono Coln 779

'.' * >T

oLa o
uena nutricin
Un\eri(io dd Instituto de Nu alcin de C. Amrica -Panam
Caloras: distribucin de caloras grasas
La grasa es la forma mas
concentrada ae combustible que
be puede almacenar y que aci.ua
como aislador y protector de los
rganos del cuerpo en. los an.-
males como reserva de ailment"
en los vegetales. Algunas plan-
tas como el maz, algodn, ma-
na, soya- convierten su exceso
de nitratos" de carbono en aceite
que se almacena en las semillas
Entre la Rrasas de mas alio
valor encontramos la de la le-
tiie (crema, mantequilla) y la
grasa contenida en la yema Jcl
huevo; De las tejidos de los ali-
mento* se obtiene gran canti-
dad de grasa especialmente de
la re y del cerdo; tambin nu-
merosos vegetales con Uencn
gran cantidad de esta substan-
cia en Corma de aceite como en
el maz, la mania, el coco, la
linaza, etc.
Por razones prcticas se le ha
dado el nombre de grasas visi-
bles a aquellas que se pueatn
comprar en el mercado como la
Manteca, mantequilla etc ..y
grasas invisibles a la grasa con-
tenida en los alimentos.
El consumo de grasas visible
diiere grandemente de pais a
pas debido a los diferentes h-
brtos de alimentacin y al escu-
do econmico de cada pueo.o.
Ln un estudio del consumo ae,
alimentos de los Estados Unidos
se estableci que en tiempos
.ormaies el norteamericano por
trmino medio consume casi ICO
libras de grasa (visible, e invi-
sible) por ao, tomando as c-.-
sl un tercio de sus calorias en
iorma de grasa decreciendo t3-
ta cantidad durante los aos de
guerra. En otros pases de o-
rlente nicamente se consame
e 1-3 a 1-4 de esa cantidad.
No se sabe an que cantidad
de grasa demanda el cuerpo li-
solgicamente, pero sabiendo
que es ventajoso para el orga-
nismo tener una fraccin de
material procedente de su ad-
viento energtico en forma coin
jacta, se considera aconsejaole,
siempre que las condiciones s
lo permitan, incluir en la dicta
humana la cantidad de grasa
que por lo menos forme el 20
25 por ciento del total de si's
Sin embargo, cuando el uso
de esas grasas visibles es muy
bajo; las grasas invisibles obte-
nidas de los dems alimenlus
proveern la cantidad de cala-
ras que el organismo necesita.
1 2 3 4 5 6 1 r 8 9 10 U 12
12 r
: is r
7 18 19 20
h 22
JS 26 1 B27 !T
r9 1 31 1 1
32 33 34 35
O 43
44 W 46 1 47
48 49 50 SI
52 53
S4 55
1Ciudad de Francia:
7Capital europea.
1}Ciudad de Francia.
14Perteneciente a lo valones.
1V Medicin.
16Alzan, suben,
17Cantn de Suiza.
18Nombre de mujer.
20Escuela Musical Argentina,
21Ladrn, familiarmente
28 Organizacin Socialista
Ibrica, Inic.
24Batracio, Inv.
28 Guarida de osos.
27Planta de flores de colores
28Letra griega.
40Del verbo criar.
41Ave fabulosa.
43Aspirar con el olfato.
44Dos consonantes y una
45Clase de letra.
47Escuela Vocaclonal Ibrica,
44 Bebida que se hace con
almbar, Inv.
50Clase de pez.
52Arbusto leguminoso.
53Del verbo aviar.
S4Mazorcas de maiz tierno.
6Planta poligoncea, Pl.
I 6Que tiene alas.
7Nombra de varn.
8Del verbo talar.
9Letra castellana.
10Ordinal de nueve.
11Ciudad de la India.
12Del verbo sanar.
22Pabelln de los odos.
26Terminacin de aumentati-
30Valentas, audacias.
32Del verbo acrecer.
33Planta pratense.
34Colrico, enfado.
35Palo que usaban los indios
para arar, Inv.
37Nacido en Alemania.
38Del verbo devorar.
39 Pinzas quirrgicas.
45Del verbo ir.
48Materia que arrojan los
49Ro de Espaa. Inv.
riHHti nimro tiiti
iFinnnrii noifi
Se sugiere Comisin de Estudio
para problema del profesorado
Un profesor graduado y otro
sin ttulo de los Captulos
de la Rep. deben integrarla
Ser agasajado en
Los Santos el H.D.
A. Robles, maana
1Ciudad de Chile.
2Dramas musicales.
8Ciudad destruida por los
4Terminacin de diminutivo,
Villa de Espaa.
A R I c
T A el
una riirnnn ra^iin
npin fluan '.i'iriri
AGUADULCE, Junio 21 vCo-
rresponsal) Maana -era
brindado en la ciudad de Agua-
dulce un agasajo al Honorable
Diputado Marco A. Robles, al
cual asistirn sus amigos per-
sonales y polticos, con motivo
de testimoniarles pblico reco-
nocimiento por la labor desarro-
llada en la Asamblea durante
la presente legislatura.
En vista del entusiasmo en-
tente se espera que un nuliido
grupos de persona se d cita en
aguadulce maana, cuando se
rinde tan justo tributo a ano
de nuestro ms destacados le-
l ' '*"
Tonosi Reclama un Edificio Es-
colar Urgentemente
Por Carlos Af Iturralde
El Club de Padres de Faml-
.ia, El Centro de Colaboracin
do Maestros, La Sociedad u-
nln Progresista de Tonosi a-
lumnos y vecinos de este Dlstr.-
to. solicitan por este medio y oe
manera suplicatoria, la cons-
truccin de un edificio escour
para el pueblo de Tonosi, cuya
matricula elevada, con una or-
ganizacin escolar completa de
grados primarios, da margen a
que esta necesidad sea cuanto
antes atendida. Este local J.ae
debe ajustarse a las reglas que
determina la higiene y la peda-
goga modernas debe contar COA
C aulas por lo meno*.
Seor Ministro de Educacin,
no olvide un pueblo lejano redan un derecho que le p"
slste y que ha sabido esperar
con paciencia la hora de su rei-
vindicacin Sus hijos son tra-
bajadores, laboriosos y tienen
f en su destino; y han recono-
cido con uncin el valor de la
-aucacin popular. Usted con
criterio Justo y con espritu pa-
tritico, sabr corresponder al
llamado que esta seccin IB
Provincia de Los Santos, le na-
ce en horabuena.
'Obras Son Amores"...
Prosiguen con inusitado hte-
las las tipleas "juntas" pro-ca-
mino del Cementerio de Toiioj
que son un signo de lo que
uuede el espritu de unin y de
salldarldad de un pueblo, cuan-
do se le estimula y se le excita al
mejoramiento de la comunidad.
Maestros, alumnos, padres de
familia y miembros de la socie-
dad tonoslefia, llenos de entu-
siasmo halagador, han llevado
> cabo dos jornadas de trbe-
lo, adelantando una obra que
lia de llenar una necesidad ha
tiempo sentida. Luego, se con-
tinuar con las calles del Do-
blado. El seor Alcalde del Dis-
trito, don Antonio Castro U.,
est toniando inters porque 1p.
va que conduce al aeropuerto,
sea tambin pavimentada debi-
damente y sin dilacin.
tiene los
monrp<; nrnn ramas
La sugestin ha sido hecha en resolucin
que dict el Captulo de la Prov. de Veraguas
El Capitulo de Veraauas He
la Asociacin de Profesores ha
suscrito una resolucin sob.e ei
problema de los profesores gra-
duados y sin ttulos, que en su
parte resolutiva dice:
1Lamentar, como en efecto
lamenta, la desapradable situa-
cin creada en el seno del pro-
fesorado nacional tendiente a
dividirnos en grupos antagni-
2Solicitar del seor Minis-
tro de Educacin, la designa-
cin de una comisin mixta In-
tegrada por un profesor gra-
duado y un profesor sin gra-
do de cada uno de los cap-
tulos de la Asociacin de Pro-
fesores de Panam y represen-
tantes del Ministerio de Edu-
cacin para que estudien el
problema y recomienden al Mi-
nisterio una frmula que solu-
cione el conflicto, si es nece-
sario, mediante las modificado-
Discute plan de
trabajo escuela
de Culebra
El mircoles 13 de los corrien-
tes tuvo lugar la reunin del
Club de Padres de Familia i
la escuela de Culebra, (Muni-
cipio de Chepo i. con la asis-
tencia de la maestra Alicia del
Robustlano Vergara, Supervisor
Robustlano Vergara, Superior de
de la Zona "E'.
Se procedi al nombramiento
de la nueva directiva y resulta-
ron electos: ( m -*
Presidente, Bernardo Garrido;
Vice-Presidente, Toms MnJe:
Secretaria, Alicia del R. Quin-
tero; Tesorero. Alberto Jan;
Vocales. Hermenegildo Rodr-
guez y Erono Murillo.
Juramentada la directiva, e!
seor Vergara present a a
consideracin de los padre. fe
familia el plan de trabajo que
esta Sociedad puede desarroutv
en el curso del ao lectivo.
1) Cooperar directamente en
la solucin de los problemas 1.-
lurnos de la escuela.
2) Continuar la campaa pro
a) Solicitar al Departamento
ae Salud Pblica los servicien
de un Mdico y Dentista escoi-r.
b) Construir los servicios *-
i.itarlos en cada habitacin.
e) Labor de limpieza ornato
v desages en la poblacin.
3) Proyecto para dotar a la
escuela de un gallinero y una
finca escolar.
Los padres de famalia mani-
festaron sus buenos deseos por
llevar a cabo el plan presenta-
do por el seor Superior. Inme-
diatamente se nombr una co-
misin para construir un corre-
dor de defensa frente a al es-
cuela. Hacemos fervientes votos
por el xito de las labores de
esta comunidad-
Junio, 21 de 1951.
Per su7|| ingrediente
o rieee rive/1
L* Levadara Se de FIckImmmi., t c-
eia /tolda, m coaaatva fsica ta li dtv
*< iiwhi. |S cabero* li ida* y
a la litada cada ti Q Ud qttit-
Coa ata daanihriratnto modarno para
hornear, uattd rconomir tiempo . |JT 1
pana* y panecillo* alen delicioaot! Si Ud.
hornea en caaa, tenga a la mano una buena
provision. Compre hoy Levadura Sec de
tortura "<
anacin. B hfradtoat*
a*a caa|*a>*n>a 1 '*"
hmi I* oeda a* lea
tro* If** laaadlaia
ka(. a cala****
rf*r*M*. a** a**a
.1 dolar. a *****
t lo aara.
Ca*, datara da o-
aaa, ratMa, Bafcra
I. > ala rnew I* i
de incito, u* pequetc aaai-
val* tata paaolia a* leva-
dura cotap.a,4*.
OJ dolor I* pone fin
nes legales que requieran, a fin
de dejar establecido para siem-
pre y sin lugar a dudas el de-
recho a la estabilidad en sus
cargos de los profesores no
graduados actualmente en ser-
vicio y que lo hubieran presta-
do por ms de dos aos con
buena nota en su expediente,
sin necesidad de obtener nueva
Ucencia ni acudir a Concurso
para conservar la estabilidad en
sus ctedras, y regular las
causas y procedimientos para
ser removidos.
4Exhortar a la Asociacin
de Profesores de *la Repblica
y a todos sus Captulos y al
Magisterio Panameo Unido
(por las repercusiones futuras
que pudieran afectara los
maestros sin grado) para que
pblicamente se manifiesten, en
relacin con el problema plan-
teado, en apoyo de sus com-
paeros sin grado.
6Enviar copla de esta Re-
solucin al seor Ministro de
Educacin, a la Asociacin de
Profesores de la Repblica y
sus Captulos, al Magisterio Pa-
nameo Unido y a los rganos
de la prensa para su publica-
La Comisin
Diez das para que
limpien los lotes
en Chilibre
Hemos recibido la siguiente
carta para su publicacin:
Panam 21 de Junio de 1951
Seor Didector de
.'El Panam Amrica"
C. S. D.
La suscrita Corregidora de
Chilibre les da otra oportunidad
de 10 dias a los moradores de
Chilibre que estn en la obliga-
cin de limpiar todos en gene-
i al sus lotes, ocupados y deso-
cupados; los moradores que no
o hicieren asi sern sanciona-
dos, por el Articula 1410 del Jo-
igo Administrativo.
Como Corregidora de este co-
rregimiento estoy dispuesta a
hacer todo lo que est a mi al-
cance en bien de la comunidad.
En desempeo del cargo de.
autoridad en este Correglmienr
to, no abrigo odios, ni vengan-
za, sino que solo me guia eel
cumplimiento de mi deber en
aras de Justicia. Por eso espero
la buena voluntad y coopera*
cin de todos los chilibreos
nara que este Corregimiento e
levante moral y materlalmeate
La suscrita Corregidora i-w
dar en general a todos los mo-
radores del Corregimiento Ue
Chilibre un plazo de cada 15
('as para que cooperen en lim-
piar sus lotes para que el Co-
rregimiento tenga otro amoU-i-
U, mejor vista y la plaga que
se ausente.
Soy de Ud. S. 8.
Juana Octavia Rodrigues
Corregidora de Chilibre
Brujos y curanderos
practican sus arles
en Los Sanios
Hemos recibido la siguiente
carta para su publicacin:
Los Santos, Junio 10 de 1951.
Rogamos al Sr. Director de
Salud Pblica que tenga la bon-
dad de manifestar pblicamente
por la prensa cuales son las me-
didas que ha dictado con res-
pecto a la prctica de medici-
na por brujos y curanderos que
"trabajan" en el Interior del
Pais y que de manera pblica
explotan a las clases campes!
Asimismo cuales son las me-
didas que ha tomado para re-
bajar el precio de las medici-
nas en los Hospitales del Inte-
rior a donde un mdico favo-
recido se enriquece a costa de
la miseria humana, porque es
sabido que ni hay mdicos su-
ficientes sino uno para hospi-
tales donde se hace una ver-
dadera extorsin al pblico a
pretexto de operaciones innece-
No hay servicios gratuitos, no
hay mdicos ni medicinas en
la Unidad Sanitaria y no se a-
yuda al Dr. Prieto en su obra
de caridad.
Una paciente pobre.
Lus M. Gonzlez.
Cd. 3-1418.
GODIVA VESTIDA.Esta moderna "Lady Godiva" se pase
en su caballo palomino por Los Angeles, pero a diferencia de 1
"Lady God Ha", de Coventry, est muy bien vestida.
Sociedad "Chitr en Marcha'
celebrar el San Juan en el
Parque Leevre el Sbado 23
La Unin de Panameos Em-
pleados en la Zona del Canal,
Invita a todos los panameos
que trabajan en la Zona del
Canal, hambres y mujeres a
concurrir a la reunin el Jueves
21 del presente a las 7 p.m.
en la escuela Justo Arosemena,
situada en Calle 17 Oeste y Ca-
llo E.
Por el futuro de nuestros hi-
jos a la "Unlicadn,\
Comit de Publicidad,
Juan V. Espiai*no.
No se quite
iJBtl everreadY
vita y aivia lai
rozaduras y seal*
y * desodorante!
(No as un talco)
En su deseo de presentar al
pblico asistente algo muy bue-
no, la Sociedad Chitr en Mar-
cha, ha contratado los servicios
del Conjunto Pllcet para que
acte en el baile que tendr lu-
gar el sbado 23 en el Parque
Infantil del Parque Lefevre. SI
la lluvia no permitiere baile al
aire Ubre, el baile se efectuar
en la residencia de don Julio
Aldrete, situada frente al Par-
que infantil.
Todo hace presumir, por 10
tanto, que una numerosa con-
currencia acompaar a loschi-
treanos en la celebracin de su
fiesta patronal. Si hay gratas
compaas, muy buea msica,
apetitosas comidas, quin va a
quedarse en su casa?
Educacin otorga becas en
varias Escuelas Privadas
De acuerdo oon los informes
recogidos en la Vlsltaduria de.
as Escuelas Particulares, a car-
go del seor Manuel de J. Lur-
eando, el Ministerio de Educa-
cin, otorg las becas vacantes
en las Escuelas y Colegios Pn-
vados, a los que triunfaron ci: e
Concurso de rigor, tal como lo
establece el Decreto del rgano
Ejecutivo No. 1970, de S At! E-
nero de 1048.
La Resolucin respectiva, que
lleva la* firmas de su Excelencia
el Presidente de la Repblica.
Den Alcibiades Arosemena, y
del seor Ministro de Educacin.
Profesor Ricardo J- Bermdez.
Dice textualmente asi:
Repbliaa de Panam
rgano Ejecutivo Nacional
. Ministerio de Educacin
Resolucin No. 22
Panam, 12 de Junio de 19pl
El Presidente de la Repblica,
en aso de sus facultades legales,
Que* de acuerdo con lo BJia-
blecldo en los Artculos 108 de
la Ley 47 de 1946 y 3a. del De-
creto 1970, de 6 de Enero de
1948, el Ministerio de Educacin
abri a Cencurso las becas va-
cantes en los planteles parti-
culares de la Repblica,
Otrganse becas en los plan-
teles particulares de la Rep-
blica, por haber triunfado en el
Concurso abierto por el Minis-
terio de Educacin, a los slguu-a
tes estudiantes:
Colegio Internacional de Maris
Primer Ao:
Mndez. Aura Elena
Tercer Ao:
Grjales R Marltza
Escuela Comercial de Mara
Primer Ao;
-'Sainar R:. Nidia Esther
Escuela Panam
Primer Ao:
Fuentes c, Mara r.
Lpez. Acela Isabel
Instituto Pan-Americano
Primer Ao:
Iglesias P., Sonia
(Pdo.) Alcibiades Arosemena
1 Ministro de Educacin,
(Fdo.) Ricardo J. flermdes

rt/rfr skmfin tu ceta... Hornu cuando se le a/itojt
Los pisos feos, sin brillo
rostan bolleio a su hogar
Dele a tus pisos un brillo
que dure meses! Use la
Cera en Pasta Johnson's.
Este encerado duro y espe-
jeante protege los pisos de
la suciedad, el agua y las
rozaduras-Mejor que ningu-
na otra cera para pisos de
madera, linleo o mosaico.
No mancha ni es aceitosa.
Especialmente fabricada
para pases da clima tropi-
Estn ansies ses
piso? Umeleles coa
la CIRA Lfqwido
e Limpie y aula
ele vez
Sia trabaja apeaos
Vuelo* efe Excursin
nicamente Pan Amar
can le ofrece la oportunidad
de vwitar Les Angeles, a esta
bsjttimo precio combinado da
excursion, en vigor hasta Sep-
tiembre 30. con lmite de 30
di en el tramo Mxico-Loe
Angeles y de 60 das para com,
pletar el viaje entero.
El ViNbrnfa Rpido
For. PAA usted vuelas Lee
Angeles nun tele it
aprovechando el lujoso servia
tio en DC-&. sin escalas, des
de la Ciudad de Mxico.
Vra a iu Aatnic dt VUJt e a
A Paaaavt. Olla "L" No. 5.
' Tal. 1-0670
Cele*. EeV. Sala.. Tal 10*7
< |


I *
Informes para esi seccin se reciben en la
Redaccin Social
Telfono S-SUS
BORAS: S:M a ll:0 s.ns
Aeartado 134
El Cnsul de los Estados Un- 1
dos. seor Charles M. Qerrityi
y seora, ofrecen hoy un cock-"
tall en su residencia, al cual |
ha sido invitado un grupo de
sus amiatades.
El seor Carlos de Jann Jr.
y seora Olgr, de de Jann ofre-
cieron un almuerzo en su re-
sidencia, para agasajar a la se-
orita Ana Lucrecia Arlas y al
seor Guillermo Andreve R.,
quienes contraern matrimonio
a fines de sta semana.
Con motivo del cumpleaos de
su hijo Rene, el seor Rene
Estripcaut y seora Lia S. de
Estripeaut ofrecieron ayer una
alagre piata cr su residencia.
Del Ecuador
Saludamos al seor Lorenzo
Toust, quien se encuentra pa-
sando varios das en nuestra
capital, hospedado en el Hotel
ti Panama.
De los Estados Unidos
Lleg ayer de los Estados Uni-
dos, con el fui de pasar las va-
caciones visitando a sus fami-
liares, el Joven Roberto A. Ba-
richovich. Lo saludamos.
Grata estada le deseamos al
seor Rodrigo Lpez Fbrega.
quien llego en dias a Panam
en donde pasar la temporada
de vacaciones.
Para Suramrica
Despus de haber pasado va-
rios dias en Panam, contina
hoy su viaje hacia Quito el
seor John Keith. Lo despedi-
Para Costa Rica
Sigue maana para San Jos
por la via area el seor Euse-
blo A. Gonzlez. Lo despedimos
Sonriente! As ve siempre al ne-
ne que est protegido contra irrita-
ciones de la piel, con
Talco Johnson. Espe-
cial para niflos. Puro,
suave, refrescante.
! selo usted tam-
bin! Lcincsntar!
Aniversario de Matrimonio
Cumplen en esta fecha el pri-
mer aniversario de su matrimo-
nio el seor Ernesto de la Guar-
dia III y seora Gloria C. de
de la Guardia. Loa felicitamos
Pronta mejora le deseamos n
la seorita Julia Alemn Zu-
bleta, quien se encuentra re-
cluida en su residencia por mo-
tivos de salud.
Guarda cama di su residen-
cia la seorita Graciela Remon
Cantera. Ojal mejore pronto.
Cumpleaos de Boy
Sra. Julia de Bermdez.
Vista del Mar
Calle 39 No. 5
U/rtc* nutro i/ variado Surtido Jt
ZAPATOS en todos col- ZAPATOS en Dorado
res. Tacn Alto y Cubano .ZApATOS ^^
ZAPATOS en Raso Blanco en todos colores.
Srta. Julia Elena Barrios.
Sr. Octavio Ferrer Valds.
Nia Blanquita Oyap.
Cumpleaos de Maana
Sra. Ana Victoria A. de Ehr-
Sra. Raquel A. de Orlllac.
Ing. Enrique Arango L.
Sr. Rene Misten.
Sr. Victor Ramirez.
Nia Marllin Miro Muller. '
Sensible Fallecimiento
En dias pasados dej de exis-
tir en Perugia, Italia, el reve-
rendo padre Antonio Nicosia,
Por este medio enviamos nues-
tras ms sinceras manifesta-
ciones de condolencia a sus her-
manos en esta ciudad Sr. Con-
rado y Jos Nicosia y a sus de-
ms familiares y en especial al
Or. Juan Nicosia.
Pronto restablecimiento desea-
mos al joven Gaspar Honorio
Benitez, quien desde hace va-
rios das se encuentra sufrien-
do'quebrantos de salud.
Miscellaneous Shower
Para despedir de su vida da
soltera a la Srta. Vllma Quija-
no, quien contraer matrimo-
nio prximamente, la Srta. Lo-
llta Loo ofreci un Miscellaneous
Shower en su residencia al cual
asistieron un grupo de amigas
de la agasajada.
Tras breve enfermedad del
de existir en esta ciudad el Sr
Luis Estenoz. Envan.os nues-
tras ms sentidas frase >
dolencia a su esposa Isabel B.
vda de Estenoz, a su madre y
dems deudos.
Hablan los Astros en la Red Panamctona UNA ACTRIZ AFORTUNADA l
Hacemos llegar nuestras ms
cordiales congratulaciones al jo-
ven estudiante Jorge Alberto
Diez, quien acaba de recibir su
diploma de Bachiller en el Co-
legio de Los Angeles, Caliior-
nia. Es con placer que engala-
namos nuestras columnas con
au retrato a la vez que desea-
mos que contine con xito sus
7.090 Kcs
1:30 Kl Rijo Perdido
cortesa Avena Quaker
3:45 Cuarteto Mayo
dirige Rene Santos
4:00 Noticiero Perelra
4:15 Dedicatorias
6:00 Vibraciones del Aire
Eor Nacho Valds
a Cancionera
Se estrena hoy "La Isla del
Tesoro" en el Teatro Central
Diariamente a las 8:30 a.m., surge la voz autorizada de Antinea,
a travs de los micrfonos de la Red Panamericana, para brin-
darles a los oyentes sus consejos y horscopos. Su problema sera
resuelto por Antinea. Escrbale al Apartado 1121. La consulta es
absolutamente gratis!
oLa futura r/ouia
....O Keaal
"Royal Stafford" en
diferentes tamaos
Avenida Central 91 Panam
"La Isla del Tesoro" mara-
villoso relato de Roberto Louls
Stevenson, transcurrido en los
dias pintorescos de piratas fe-
roces y galeones cargados de
oro y tesoros escondidos con
ese afn de aventuras y peli-
gros, ha sido trasladado en vi-
vidos colores y fidelidad -abso-
luta por el genial Walt Disney
a la pantalla. Todo el colorido,
todo el inters, toda la emocin
de la popular y bien difundida
novela encontrar usted en es-
te film que supera cuanto la
Imaginacin pudiera querer y
Se estrena desde hoy hasta
el lunes en el Teatro Central.
Micheline Prelle
la artista de ms
expresivos gestos
Mlcheie Prelle, la famosa
actriz de las tablas y da la pan-
talla francesa, ha sido procla-
mada en Hollywood como la ar-
tista de los ms expresivos ges-
| tos. Al efecto, en un concurso
recientemente celebrado en la
Academia de Artistas, y al cual
se presentaron numerosos acto-
res y actrices, la bella actriz
francesa fu proclamada como
la mujer que puede expresar
mediante los gestos de su cara
todas las emociones, todos los
sentimientos espirituales.
Como en la pelcula "La Pa-
trulla Indmita", era necesario
para filmarla una actriz que
supiera expresar en forma e-
locuente con sus gestos muchas
cosas a los guerrilleros del mo-
vimiento clandestino de los a-
mercanos y filipinos que espe-
raban y preparaban el regreso
I del General MacArthur, el Dl-
! rector de la pelcula pidi a los
estudios de h "20th Century
i Fox" a Micheline Prelle- como
i estrella, ya que l haba tenido
i oportunidad de ver la mmica
i inigualable de la encantadora
Tyrone Power, a quien le co-
rresponde el papel estelar mas-
culino en esta formidable su-!
perproduccin, se sinti profun-
damente agradado de tener co-
mo dama joven a esta linda mu-
chacha poseedora de tanta gra-
cia y de tan sutiles encantos fe-
Terminada la filmacin de "La
Patrulla Indmita", totalmente
en maravilloso tecnicolor, su
Director Fritz Lang y su pro-
ductor Lmar Trottl, fueron ca-
lurosamente aclamados por los
crticos, no solamente por la bri-
llante-realizacin de la pelcula,
no solamente por su magistral
direccin, sino tambin por la
feliz eleccin del tema, que, en
los actuales momentos consti-
tuye el ms hermoso mensaje
de paz qu se haya podido lan-
zar por la pantalla, al mundo.
Los hombres que se relaEA
Los hechos que se relatan en
"La Patrulla Indmita", ocurrie-
ron de verdad y ellos han sido
el resultado de una compilacin
magistral de Ira Wolfert, quien
para escribir su novela, novela
oue ha alcanzado el ms grande
xito de venta, llevando ya la
tercera edicin, se pas dos -
os recorriendo todos los esta-
dos de la Unin Americana, es-
cuchando de labios de los sol-
dados que estuvieron con Mac-
Arthur los acontecimientos, asi
como tambin los relatos he-
chos por los filipinos que estu-
vieron enrolados en el movi-
miento clandestino de la resis-
con Kerima Galallca
6:30 Sucesos de la Humanidad
dramatlzacin RPA
6:45 Sus Canciones Preferidas
con Flavio Garcia, acom-
paa L. Muoz. Cortesa
Floristera Valvn
7:00 Lucho Aacrraga
y su rgano
cortesa Ron Carta Vieja.
7:15 Mi Marido. Dramatlzacin
cortesa Cigarrillos Camel
7:30 Pginas de Amor
dramatlzacin, cortesa de
El guila Imperial
7:45 La Vos Emocional
de Betty Williamson
cortesa de Rhoda
8:00 Genoveva
dramatlzacin, cortesa de
Almacenes La Aurora
8:15 Conjunto Alma Meldica
8:30 Acordes porteos
8:45 Por los Senderos
de la Historia
9:00 Mujeres Entre Rejas
dramatlzacin, cortesa de
Casa Angelinl
9:15 Serenata de las Americas
do Solfa y Gmez
9:30 El Hit Musical de Hoy
10:00 Francia y su msica
10:15 Grandes artistas
10:30 Variedad musical
11:00 Cancionero nocturnal
11:30 Msica sin palabras
12:00 Buenas noches
6:00 Buenos dias
6:03 Almanaque de la
6:30 Noticiero RPA
6:45 Msica para el desayuno
7:00 Sabores de mi Tierra
7:30 Noticiero RPA
7:45 Su meloda predilecta
8:00 Fiesta en Manhattan
8:15 Discoteca internacional
8:30 Hablan loa astros
con Antinea
8:45 Cantares de Mxico
9:00 El Correo del Da
9:30 Dedicatorias
10:45 Noticiero RPA
11:00 El mundo del vals
11:15 La Novela Matinal
dramatlzacin RPA
11:30 Cuba su msica y
sus compositores
11:45 Grandes Interpretes
del mundo
12:00 Serenata espaola
12:15 Noticiero "Casa Sparton'
12:50 Lucho Azcrraga
y su rgano
1:00 Comentarlos Deportivos
Guillermo Rolla
1:15 Boleros de moda
1:30 Cantares de Mxico
2:00 Noticias RPA
2:05 Orquestas de saln
2:30 Sendas Musicales,
con Anoland
Con. El guila Imperial
2:45 Su Novela Favorita
Entre Naranjos
cortesa de Kelvix
3:00 Momento Romntico
' con Ovidio Fernndez
3:15 Marianela
dramatlzacin RPA
Servicio de Lewis
Avenida Tvolr No. 4
Frente a! Correo
de Ancn
Judy Holiday sonre satisfe-
cha y con toda razn. En su
primer role estelar en la pan-
talla, en la pelcula "Nacida
Ayer" (Born Yesterday) gan
el codiciado "Osear" de la Aca-
demia de Hollywood, que la
catalogaba como la mejor ac-
triz del ao. Y como para no
quedarse atrs, la "Foreign Co-
rrespondents Association", cu-
yos miembros son intransigen-
tes crticos cinematogrficos, a
la hora de otorgar sus honores,
hizo Igual distincin a la es-
trella, premindola con el m-
ximo galardn de esa institu-
Pronto el pblico de Pana-
m podr admirar la gracia f
arte de Judy Holiday, en su
gracioso y complicado papel en,
"Nacida Ayer", en la que t
acompaan los actores. Willlanv
Holden y Broderick Crawford.
flaquitos y flaquitaa,
engordan con
CAIMOL mi lo I
Lleg lo que lano deseaba nuestra clientela:
donde podr adquirir toda clase de artculos para hombres,
mujeres y nios en "la mejor calidad y al mejor precio".
Club de Mercancas de 25 Semanas
Suscriba su accin hoy mismo ...
Pruebe au suerte y ai mismo tiempo har nn ahorro para Navidad.
WALLHIDE, una pintura Mate y semi-
brillante en atractivos colores.
WALLHIDE, es un producto de insupe*
rabie calidad de la
con el
Calle 16 Este No. 4
Telfonos: 2-3335 y 2-2988
Las Maravillosas
medias "Nylace'**
moldean y realzan
la belleza
de sus piernas
Nuevo y sugestivo*
colores, creaciones
"Nylaee" de BERKSHIRE H la fimos* media n>k>n
punto anudado de mxima duracin y finura.
Reading, Pe., U. S. A.
le* Muyorii Feoncenfai de Medio "fuM-rWiionod"
Bazar Espaol
La Parisin
De renta exclusiTamente en:
Chambonnet Sa. Are.
Bazar Francs
relia B. Mad aro
I. I.. Madero
BOQUETE: La Marquesita
Basar Francia
Basar rana
L L Matare

ru;iN 9WJH'
Que la ruta al Departamento de los CLASIFICADOS DEL P. A.

Nuestros Agtntes o Nuestras Oficinas lo atendern:
Mnimo poi
72 palabras.
3c por cada
palabra adicional.
Air. Tivell No 4
Tal t-Zl
,Parque de Leseras
Ara. 4 de Jaita
Tal. 2-4l
Ave. Melnsee ll.tH
Tal. 25Coloa.
Calla 12 Oeele Na. U.
Calla "H" Na. IT Panam
Ara. Ceatral UM7(CoMa.
Bienes Races
SI VENDEN. Ca re, tubeno 1119.0.
acam acanalado Fu-Tax 'carton
aislador para ckloi raioi 1 mail-
ra, lovomanoi, axcuxadoi. ate.
lai Bracios mis baja* ta lasa.
*a. Ilaaando a Juan Franca Tal.
MIAMI BEACH7 din i.174.25
Posoje, Troslados, Alejamiento. Ex-
NIW YORK diai aii 1.17.15
Pasaje en tren, Traslade. Alojamien-
to, Excursiones.
A*e. Tivolt No. 18. Panama 2-2006.
S VENDE: Bicicletas nuevas, B.
'25.00. Compra Venta Casino, Ave.
Central 238. 1>l. 3-1524.
CA. OE LEFEVRE Tal. 2-4332
Pago inicial mnimo .100.00
Mensual 1.15.00
a Lotes con Calles y Acueductoi d
la Ciudad desde B.t.OO al me.ro
a Alquilamos equipo pesado peo
movimiento de tierra,
a Alquilamos lotes a largos plazos,
e Club de lotes. B.3.00 y B.4.00
Mndez y Zubieta ofreca en venta
occiones Abottoir y Cervecera.
SE VENDE:Saln de Billares "Lo
Herradura" por no poderlo aten-
der. Djrijase Ave. B 68, Saln de
1 Billares la Trinchera.
SE VENDE:Cosa de concreto 600
metros terreno. Entenderse calle
11 No. 8. Sra. Grabert.
SE VENDEStudebaker Sedan 1941.
B. 190.00, derechos pagados. Tam-
bin piezas usados, boratos. Agen-
cias Panamotores, calle "Q" No.
27. Talfono 2-1185. Porvam.
SE VENDE:Motivo viaje Chevrolet
1947, Sedan 4 puertas, excelentes
condiciones, radio y otros acceso-
rios, recin pintado, debe vender-
se hasta sbado. Tel. Albrook
SE ALQUILAN:Apartamentos fres-
cos, amoblados, con aguo caliente,
talfono y balcn privado y servi-
cio completo de Hotel desde B.75.
SE ALQUILA:Cmodo apartamento
calle 1 5 No. 32. Entrada San Fran-
cisco La Caleta.
Mtodo moderno de ensear piano
a alumnos novatos y avonzados.
Studio Bennett. Apdo. 3142, Po-
nam, Tel. 2-1282.
No necesito ser calvo, lo coido del
* pelo se curo pronto y seguro con
* Quinar. Quinar destruye lo cospo,
'.Quinar hace crecer el cabello. Qui-
' aar se vende en todas las buenas
SB VENDE:Mobiliario completo po-
* ra olmocn de lujo que consto de
vitrina, estantera, mesas pora sas-
tres, todo de caoba, adornos, lem-
piras fluorescentes de 4 tubos de
48 y aparatos para arreglar vitri-
nas. Todo a precio de gongo. Di-
rjase o Sastrero Hollywood, Ave.
Central. 146.
SE VENDE:Maquina de cortar tubo
y hacer roscas morca Toledo, te-
rrojas y herromentas plomera. Es-
tantes mostradores, escritorios, ar-
chivador, mquina sumar, mquina
de escribir y dems enseres ofici-
na. Tombin truck Ford 3-4 tone-
lado. 1947. Concurra Plomera
Nocional o Home telfonos 3-0291
o 3-0338.
SE VENDE: A precio de quema,
con o sin equipo, en el corazn de
lo Ave. Central No. 104, la Re-
fresqueria Cuba Moderna. Infor-
mes: Restaurante del frente, de
8 10 a. m. y 6 10 p. m. Sr.
SE ALQUILA:Magnifica recmara
amoblada, frente calle, con cocina
independiente. Colle 45 No. 19.
SE ALQUILA:Cuarto a hombre so-
lo. Avenida Central No. 79, pri-
mer alto. All informan.
Se recibirn propuestas cerradas hos-
ta las 10 y 30 de lo maana del
3 de Julio de 1951. por 3 seda-
nes. 7 camionetas repartidoras, 2
camiones expresos de dosel. I ca-
min de volteo y I camin expre-
so. Estn disponibles los formu-
larios para las propuestos en lo
fiema del Superintendente de Al-
macenes, Balboa, telfono 2-2777.
en el Almacn de Cristbal, tel-
fono 3-1265 y en el Goroge de
(atn. Se encuentran los vehcu-
los en el Garage de Gotn.
Experto en colocacin de tejas, eli-
minacin de goteros. Oficina Tel.
3-3450. Residencia 3-1308.
,SE ALQUILA: Cuarto amoblado.
Calle 5a. No. 9. Cerco correo An-
cn y lnea de bus.
SE ALQUILA:Cuarto paro cebolle-
ro solo y de buenas costumbres en
colle lo. Perejil No. 18. Informes
SE NECESITA:Empleada que pue-
da presentar recomendacin. Buen
sueldo. Calle 48 No. 23. Apto.
No. 4.
SE NECESITA:Cocinera con expe-
I riencio. Calle 37 No. 22.
>SE NECESITA:Cocinera con refe-
! rencios. Familia Morles. Colle 50
I No. 2.
SE NECESITA:Cocinera, no tiene
que ir ol mercado ni disponer co-
mido. Avenida eEcuador No. 26.
SE COMPRA:Un binculo, un co-
talejo. Escriba precio, alcance, a
Jos Villolon. Lista Correos, Pana-
SE ALQUILA:Aportomento una re-
cmara. Muy fresco. Colle 52 No.
18. Informes Apto. No. 8.
SE ALQUILA: Apartamento bien
ventilado, 2 dormitorios con bao
cada uno, solo-comedor, cuarto da
empleado, instalacin aguo colien-
te, en buena vecindad. Bella Vista.
Clle 44 No. 32, Apto. 4. Telfono
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento de dos
racimaros, sola, comedor y coci-
na, situado frente a la garita da
polica a la entrada de Pasadena.
Ocurra Via Espaa No. 106, apar-
tamento 5.
SE NECESITA:Paro trabajo per-
manente, ebonistos y bormzado.
res competentes. Via Porros 130.
SE NECESITA:Hbil retocador de
fotonegativos. Aportado 119*1. An-
cn, C. Z.
SE NECESITABuena cocinera, no
tiene que dormir en el empleo.
Ocrrase a Ave. Monuel Icaza No.
26 Campo Alegre.
SE NECESITA:Buena cocinero con
referencias. Buen sueldo. Que
duerma en casa. Ocurra Colle 31
Este No. 38.
Joven de buena presencio pora tra-
bajo de oficina y atender al p-
blico. Es estrictamente necesorio
que hable bien el castellano e in-
gls. Lavandera Tip Top. Colle 29
Este No. 20.
SE NECESITA:Agentes vendedores
(seorita, seora, caballero). Buen
porcentaie. -ndispensable deposi-
tor garanta minimo diez dlares
efectivos. Presentarse viernes Com-
pona Llantas y Accesorios. Tel-
fono 2-1726 de 8 o 10 a. m.
Aviso Judicial
Notario Publico Segundo del Cirvuiio V
Panama. <-'# cdula de identidad pari*
nal No. 47-;^9C
Que por medio de la E'rritura Pblica
N". T d? Junio 1 de 1001 de la No-
.*ra a ai> cargo, loa eorea MORRIS
* oaatiluifo la aociedad colectiva de *o-
"lercio de r* rominada SCHWARTZ Y COMPAA
LIMITADA.* cuyo domi ilio ea la hj-
ad de Panam. pudiendn eatab'.arer
veariaa o au carta tea en eualquiar punto
u>1 interior de la RepMk-ii
Que el termino de duracin de la ao-
eiadad m de 5 ao* contados partir de
U fern* c> la.Cacr.tura de Constitucin,
prorroga ble* a vol mtad de laa oarte.
Que el capital .ocia! va de DIK7, MU.
BALBOAS (B.lA.noo.Ofti aportado pm
-> sncioi por pariea isunler. ruedanoV
'a reiponRabilidad da a Bu ai-orle al en ii i la I *m a!
Que la aociedad dfHir.-r a la rom-
"ra y venta de toda i-laaa de me-cadera*.
>. la importacin y exportacin de la
nlamaa, y a cualquier otra actividad
Que la administracin de ' sociedad
r el tin de la firma anrial e>tara a i-argo
Dado en la ciudad da Panam, a '>
enatro *" H mil novecientos cincuenta y uno
'1U i
Ricarda Fbreaa.
Notario Pbluo Segundo
SE NECESITA:Empleado con refe-
rencias para cuidar una seora de
edad. Qcurra a Vio Espoo No.
SE NECESITA: Cocinera. Duerma
en caso. Familia Prez. Colle Ri-
cardo Arias No. 8. Campo Ale-
gre. Tel. 3-3968.
SE NECESITA:Empleado seria pora
coemor. lovor. Dormir en troboio.
Calle 15 Panilla. No. 117.
SE NECESITA:Empleoda responso-
ble, debe dormir en el trobojo.
Ave. Cubo No. 58 Apto. 7.
SE NECESITA:Empleoda paro lim-
pior cosa, lovor y planchar, coci-
nar. Que duermo en lo casa. Co-
lle 50. No. 23. Apto. 8.
SE NECESITA:Empleoda para ofi-
cios domsticos pora dormir en ca-
sa, con recomendacin. Ocrrase
Ave. Central 66. Zapatera Lo Au-
rora, Tel. 2-2379.
I ana*
Persianas Venecianas l.l'X
a B'.o.SO
Calle 29 E #22
Tel a-n
SE ALQUILA: Cosa resldenciol
amoblada, consto de oficina, porch,
solo, comedor, tres recmaros, dos
bonos. Avenido Per No. 87, para
informes llamar al telfono 3-3241
o horos de oficina.
SE ALQUILAModerno chalet Club
"X" tres recmeros, solo, come-
dor, porch, jardn, dems como-
didades, familia honorable. Tel-
fono 2-1851.
SE ALQUILA:Coso. Sola, comedor,!
porch, 2 recmaras, 2 servicios, |
garage, terraza, cuorto empleoda. ,
Via Porros No 64. B.90.00. In- '
frmese Tel. 3-1863.
SE ALQUILA:Lujoso casa residen-
cial recin construido, en lo Al-
tos del Golf. Con o sin mueble. 4
recmaras. cuotro porches, so-
lo, comedor v amplios lardmee.
Llamar ai 3-3241 en horas de ofi-
SE ALQUILA:Cholef grande apro-
piodo pora Emboioda, 3 recma-
ros, porch, cocina, pantry, sola-
comedor. jardn grande, cuorto em-
pleoda con servicio. Calle 9a. Pai-
* II* Novedades Harn, Centrol
No. 72.
Aviso Judicial
Kl suscrito Secretario del Juagado Se-
gundo dal Circuito de Panam, en fun-
c!onea de Alguacil Ejecutor, al pblico
en general,
Qua por reaolueion de fecha 15 de loi
corriente!, dictada en el juicio ejecuti-
vo Hipotecario propuesto por la
"Campania Fiduciaria de Panam, 5 A."
contra Felipe Romero Lope*, se ha( se-
alado el das y late de julio prximo
para Que dentro de las horas legalti
tenga lugar el remate del bien que a
continuacin aa deicriac, da propiedad
del demandado:
'Finca nmero 10.00*. Inscrita en la
Seccin de la Propiedad. Provincia de
Panam, en el Registro Pblico, al folio
108 del tono 316, que consista ea lote
da terreno ituado en Las Sabanas de
esta ciudad y casa en l construida, de
un piso sobre pilastras de concreto. La
rasa tiene paos de madera, paredei da
madera y techo de hierro acanalado. El
terreno tiene una euperfiei de cuatro-
tientos sesenta y cuatro metroa cuadra-
dos (414 m2l. dentro de loa aiguientes
lindero* y medidas lineales: Por el Nor-
te, mide treinta y tres metros dies y
r.ueva centmetros (1,3.1! m. y linds
ron lole nmero siete (7) de Manuals
Bermdet Icasa: por el Sur, mde trea-
ta y te matroi die* y nueve rentime-
trns (Sal 19 m.i y linda con reato del
terreno de Valentn Guerini; por ti Este,
mida catorce metroa 114 m#> y linda
con lole namero eea (8t de Manuela
Rermdes Icaca: y por el Oete. mide
.toree mellos (14 m.) y linda con ea-
lle en araracto"
Hervir da baae para el remate de la
finca antes descrita la aunt* de DOS
SKIS CENTESIMOS < B.2.433.96 >. can-
tidatf indicada por la sociedad deman-
dante en el libelo de demanda, confor-
me el eontrato de hipoteca: y aeran ofer-
tas admilibles laa que cubran las doi
teiceras parte de eaa suma.
8e aceptarn ofertas hasta las cuatro
de la tarde del dia aealado j de ca
hora an adelante s coran las pujas y
epujaa qua pudieran presentarle hasta
que sea cerrada la subasta con la adjudi-
in-ii'ii al mejor postor. Para habilitarse
como postor se requiere consignar pre-
viamente en la Ses*retara del Tribunal el
cinco por ciento de la hase del remate.
Panam. 15 de junio de UK l
Secretario del Juzgado Segundo del Cir-
cuito de Panam.
Ks fiel copia de su orlginsl.
Kl suscrito Secretario Segundo del Jus-
gado Segundo el Circuito de Panam.
ea funciones de Alguacil Ejecutor.
Que por reaolueion de fecha U e junio
de 1961. dictada an al juicio ejecutivo
hipotecarlo promovido por la "Compa-
a Fiduciaria de Panam. S. A. contra
Pilveatre Tenorio y Alicia Magallon de
Tenorio, al cool han introducido terce-
ra coadyuvante el aeftor Joaqun Jim-
i.er y "'Ricardo Mir. S. A.', se ha -
alado al d oHm (101 de julio prximo,
para qne dentro de lai horas hbile
tenga lugar el segundo remate del in-
mueble que a continuacin ae descri-
be, perteneciente a H demandada Alicia
Magallon da Tenorio:
"Finca nmero 11.407, Inscrita an
la Seccin de la Propiedad. Provincia
da Panam, en el Registro Pblico, al
folio 220 del Tomo 839. que consis-
te en lote de terreno marcado ea al
plano oficial con al nmero dies y
seis <1). situado en Arraijn, Dis-
trito da Arraijn. Provincia da Pa-
nam, con una euperficie de seis-
cientos veinticinco metros cuadrados
(2 m. c), y una casa *a l cons-
"LINDEROS:Norte, limita con
el nmero quince; Sur. con el Lote
nmero diecisiete: Este, terreno de
Crloa Icasa; y Oeste, la Avenida
' Primera.
"MLDIDAS: __ Norte. 35 metroa
70 centmetros; Sur. 26 metroa 80
cealimctroa: Este. 22 metros y Oes-
te. JO snetror, ocupando una super-
ficie de 85 metros cusdrados.
"Sobra este lote de terreno ae en-
cuentra construida una casa estilo
chalet, de un solo piso, da concreto.
piso da mosaicos f techo de aluminio
con volado de tejas, ta cual mide 8
metros de frente por 10 metros de
fondo, ocupando una superficie de
|0 metros cadrados.
*En Ian mejoraa queda Incluido^ el
servicio de acueducto, e instalacin
anitaiia que la sirve y queda tsm-
bin incluido un tanque sptico.
"La construccin linda por eus
lados Nurie, Sur. Este y Oeste con
terreno desocupado del lote sobre el
cual se encuentra edificada."
Servir da base para al remate la suma
cantidad Indicada por la parte actora en
el libe o de demanda- y sern posturas
admisibles las que cubran la mitad de
eaa be.se.
Para habilitara* come postor aa re-
quiera consignar previamente en la Se-
cretaria del Tribunal el eiaco por ciento
da la base del remate Hasta las cjatro
da la Urda del da sealado para el re-
mata aa admitirn las propuestas que sa
hagan y desde ca hora hasta laa cinco
aa oira laa pujaa y repujas hasta ad-
judicar el bien al anejor postor. Si no
aa presentare postor por la mitad da la
base del remate se har noevo remate
sin necesidad1 de anuncio al da siguien-
te de este segundo y aa l podr admi-
tirse postara por cualquier suma.
Panam. 1 ** junio da 1951.
aecraUrto del Juagado Segunda de)
Circuito da Panam.
Jls fiel copie, de eu original.
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento do tres
recmaras, etc. Calle Manuel Marta
Ycoxa No. 7. Informes: Calle Ri-
cardo Arias. Edificio Charles, Apt.
No. 5, Campo Alegre, Tel. 3-
SE ALOUILA:Apartamento moder-
no muy espacioso. Cerca de la
Universidad Nacional en Barrio
Obrero. Precio muy rozonable*
Tel. 3-3491.
SE ALQUILA:Local muy omplio da
400 metros cuadrados, propio pa
ro toller, depsito o garage. Po'o
informes Home o I telfono 3-1147.
SE ALQUIL^:Locol por. oficina,
arriba del Teatro Central.
jE ALQUILA:Local comercial en lo
colle S No. 2-A, tiene superficie da
250 metros, paro informes solici-
te oficina Boqueriio, Tal. 3-0699.
Artculos de Casa
SE VENDE:Mquina d coser Singer
porttil, excelentes condiciones.
Curundu Hgts. 5796. Tel. 83-
SE VENDE:Maquina Singer moder-
na y colcomonias pora Smger. Via
Espoo 2037 bajos. _______
SE VENDELovodor.o Easy 60 ciclos
$75.00. Colle 50 No. 23, Apto.
La firma
Al firmar esta maana el Mi-
nistro de Obras Pblicas, lng.
Norberto Navarro y ei lng. fc.
W. James, Jee de la Oficina
Regional de la Carretera Inter-
american-, el Acuerdo regional
para llevar a efecto la cons-
truccin de la parte de la Ca-
rretera Interamerlcana que co-
rresponde a Panama, qued a-
segurada prcticamente la Ini-
ciacin de los trabajos, despus
de varios das de negociaciones
en las cuales Intervinieron el
Ministro Navarro, el represen-
tante W. E. James de la Ofici-
na Regional interamerlcana, el
lng. "lomas uarola, lng. jefe
de la Carretera Interamerlca-
na, Seccin de Panam y M. L.
Harsnberger, Ingeniero residen-
te del Bureau de la Public
Koaus Administration.
Despus de firmarse el Acuer-
do eii una ceremonia llevada a
cabo en e> Despacho del Minis-
tro Navarro, a la que asistie-
ron representantes de la Em-
bajada de K. u. y periodistas
de todos los diarios locales, el
titular di ia Cartera aijo ai
representante James que "Pa-
nama esta lista con la suma
de dinero coms>oiiaeuie u*ra
cubnr futuras ooligaclones, en
la ooia ue la carretera."
Los nrmantes ae! pacto se di-
rigieron luego a la Presidencia
ae la Kepuoilca donae saiuua-
ron al Excelentsimo seor Pre-
ataenie de la itepuoiica, uon Ai-
cibiadcs Arosemer.a y brindaron
una copa de champaa por (1
xito ae la empresa.
Al ser aboruaao por los pe-
riodistas el lng. w. E- James.
.i.iii que la uu.,i se Iniciara Je
Davla a Remedios <92 Klm>,
donae se traoajaran 2o Kilme-
tros. En este primer tramo se
agotar l. partida de B/.tfOO.-
OuO, en estudios y trabajos. La
carretera tenar una base Je
seis pulgadas de tierra tritura-
da o cascajo y quedara lista
para recibir en el futuro la pa-
vimentacin. LOS putlitiO- ...-
bajos sern los cambios de las
cercas y el trazado definitivo de
.a va que se liarn por aami-
nlslraclon. El lng. James, dijo j
que no hay proyectos Inmedia-
tos sobre la ruta general de la
carretera, pero que las discu-
siones han girado sobre la zona
central. Dijo que entre Son y
Remedios probablemente seria
oesviade la carretera cruzando
la linea por las tierras altas.
Este cambio ahorrara de 14 a
15 kilmetros en esta seccin.
El Inf. James afirm que el
trazado por las tierras altas cos-
tara ms barato J ayudara
A veces una
puede serle til si la tiene
m mano en su casa o
en el carro.
Tenemos un gran surtido
de todas clases y lmanos.
GE0. F. N0VEY, Inc.
Avenida Central 270
Tel. 3-0140
Ricardo A. Mir,
m S.A.
Cale 16 Este No. 4
Tels. 2-3335 y 2-2988
. Felpa para techos
. Papel Crespn
n colores surtidos.
. Platos de Cartn
de 8, 9, 10 pulgadas.
. Puyas 'Collins'
22 pulgadas.
Almacenes Romero
Ave. Norte No. 48
Tenemos exacta-
mente el VIDRIO
que Ud. necesita!
Calle 1* Este #4 Tel. 8-zaOt
Confase en
construir el futuro pavimento.
POR CUANTO el Ministro de
Obras Pblicas ha demostra-
do que tiene fondos disponibles
'en la cantidad de B. 300,000.00
para tales trabajos.
POR CUANTO el Ministro de
Obras Pblicas por el presen-
te documento, autoriza la de-
marcacin inmediata de la Zo-
na de Servidumbre y la remo-
cin de las cercas y garantiza
la eliminacin de otras Obstruc-
ciones y la prevencin de fu-
turas intromisiones en dicha
Zona de Servidumbre, a una
anchura mnima de cien metros
en el campo y de_ cincuenta me-
tros en las poblaciones, traba-
Jo este que debe ser termina-
do donde se contemplan traba-
Jos de construccin antes de
que dicha construccin sea ini-
ciada, con las nicas excepcio-
nes de un carcter temporal que
se acuerden por escrito entre
el Ministro de Obras Pblicas
y el Inpeniero Residente..
Por tanto, en considera-
cin de las premisas que aqu
se expresan y de los varios com
promisos que sern fielmente
i cumplidos por cada parte, ."'..-
gn estn consignados en la
Declaracin sobre un Proyecto
Regional Interamericano de Tra-
bajos y Memorndum de Acuer
do y los documentos que to-
rnan parte del mismo, el Comi-
sionado de Caminos Pblicos de
os Estados Unidos asigna 19
cantidad de B. 600.000.00 para
que sea usada para cubrir, los
gastos de estudios y la cons-
truccin del proyecto, que ayji
se menciona, para que sean gas
tados exclusivamente en este
proyecto ya ejeecutados de a-
cuerdos con los trminos y con-
diciones prescritas por las leyes
y reglamentos de la Repblica
i de Panam y de los Estados U-
Queda mutuamente entendi-
do y convenido que para too
trabajo que haya de ejecutarse
por contrato el Ministerio de 0-
bras Pblicas asesorado por el
Ingeniero Residente, preparar
un anuncio adecuado sobre el
trabajo que este Proyecto com-
prende y que har que este -
nuncio sea publicado por lo .''*-
r.os en tres peridicos de clrcu-
aclon general por un periodo
no menos de un mes. Tamizan
queda mutualmente convenido
que en el dia y a la hora fijado*,
y en el lugar indicado en el a-
\iso todas las propuestas sern
abiertas y ledas publlcamtr.te
y que despus de estudio ade-
cuado del asvnto y previa l.
aprobacin del Secretarlo de
Comercio de los Estados Uni.ios. '.
s resultan propuestas acepta- |
bies se adjudicar y firmara el I
contrato respectivo.
En f de lo cual las paites
contratantes firman este A-
"El Ecuador ha aprendido a
disfrutar de la libertad y
lo que significa perderla"
' El Presidente del Ecuaaor,
Galo Plaza, dijo en su discurso
ai Congreso que Ecuador "ha a-
prendido a disfrutar de la li-
bertad y por lo tanto se Ja
cuenta de los peligros que en-
traa el perderla".
"Por lo tanto, nos damos
cuenta que debemos estar lis-
tos y alertas para defenderla
con conviccin a travs de ia
palabra escrita en las aulas de
clases, los talleres y plazas p-
Los estudiantes del Uruguay
declaran huelga de simpata
con los colegas de Argentina
Esta maana comenz el
paro estudiantil de 24 horas de-
cretado por la Federacin de
Estudiantes Universitarios para
los estudiantes secundarlos, pre-
paratorios y universitario en
Montevideo y todo el resto del
pas en solidaridad con los es-
tudiantes argentinos contra las
medidas del Gobierno de Pern
relativas a los problemas uni-
versitarios y en protesta por
los procedimientos policiales a-
pllcados al estudiante Ernesto
Mario Bravo.
Un recorrido por los princi-
pales centros docentes confir-
maron la inasistencia total *
clases sta maana.
En las ltimas horas de la
tarde de ayer se realiz un mi-
tin en la explanada frente a la
Universidad, hablando diversas
oradores quienes explicaron los
motivos de la huelga.
Los Estados Unidos gastarn
$25.000.000 en investigar
sobre lluvias artificiales
WASHINGTON, junio 20.
(UPi. El sub-Comit de A-
suntos Interiores de la Cmara
de Representantes inici sus se-
siones sobre una propuesta pa-
ra "jugarse" 25 millones de d-
lares a que el problema de la
escasez de agua en algunas par-
tes de Estados Unidos podra
resolverse utilizando agua de
mar y produciendo la lluvia por
.medios artificiales, i ~"^
El Secretario Interino Adjun-
l.to. William Warne dijo que los
mtodos actuales para destilar
el agua de mar resultan ms
costosos pero propuso que se
destinen 25 millones de dlares
para investigaciones, declaran-
do que est seguro de que po-
dr encontrarse un mtodo mu-
cho ms econmico.
Terminado en
libretas, que aceleren Ja venta
de boletos y presenten cuentas
en esta semana o a principios i
de la otra, y que se manten-
gan en frecuente comunicacin
con ella.
La seora de Arlas, hace un
llamado a todos los habitan-
tes del pas, especialmente a
los chirlcanos para que coope-
ren con esta gran obra que
ser de bien comunal.
El chalet, ubicado en la Ur-
banizacin de Campo Alegre, en
Via Espaa, ya est construido
y la Imagen de la Vintn de
Guadalupe se exhibe en las vi-
trinas del Bazar Francs.
tiene los
mejores programas
Todo parece indicar que los
rojos se concentran ahora en
la zona del Puerto de Wonsn
Monofsico desde
1/6 HP a z HP.
Trifsicos desde 1-50 HP.
Precios Fantsticos!
al desarrollo de reglones agr-
colas. Sobre la ruta Insisti que
an no se haba discutido es-
te aspecto del proyecto, tuu.f
los fondos que t instituyen el
aporte de los Estados Untaos a
la construccin de la Carrete-
ra Interamerlcana; James ma-
nifest que es el Congreso de
los Estados Unidos el organis-
mo que aprueba las partidas
para Impulsar la obra. Dijo que
es deseo de los Estados Unidos
la terminacin d** caminos a
travs de los pases Centro-
americanos y Panam para a-
segurar el trnsito de vehcu-
los entre esos pases y los Es-
tados Unidos.
El lng. W. E. James partir
maana para Costa Rica y pien-
sa estar de regreso dentro de
unos das en Panam, para ul-
timar detalles del proyecto.
Tenemos en existencia:
de toda clase
2* x 6 v T x 8'
Calibre 26
Agencias Globales
Via Espaa No. 121
Tel. a-1503
TOKIO, junio 21. 'UP'. Los
ejrcitos comunistas en el fren-
te oriental de Corea parece que
se estn retirando l puerto de
Las patrullas de las Nacio-
nes Unidas en el Este lograron
avanzar muy adelante de la
principal linea aliada a unas
30 millas al Norte del Paralelo
38 sin encontrar resistencia.
Se espera que los comunis-
tas establezcan su nueva linea'
de defensa en Wonsan a 801
millas al Norte del Paralelo, el,
cual se encuentra balo con-
tmuo bombardeo naval desde
hace 128 das. i
Las fuerzas' de tierra de las
Naciones Unidas mantienen ba-
jo constante presin a los ro-
los en retirada. En una esca-
ramuza con las retaguardias co-
munistas que se eucuentran
protegiendo la retirada de sus
tropas, los aliados mataron a
29 rojos y capturaron a dos al
Este de Kansong.
A lo largo del resto del fren--
te de cien millas, ambos bandos
parecen estarse sosteniendo fir-
memente en sus actuales posi-
ciones y estn enviando- pft- i
trullas para probar la fuerza
de cada uno.
Algunas fuerzas blindadas y
Deportan ms de
200,000 hngaros
hacia el Soviet
VIENA, Junio 21 (UP>.Ms
de 20.000 hngaros, de Budapest
y otras grandes ciudades fue-
ron deportados durante las pa-
sadas semanas y puestos a tra-
bajar por el Regimen Rojo co-
mo obreros agrcolas forzados,
segn informes recibidos por
los funcionarlos del Gobierno
austraco quienes dijeron que
"la actual ola de terror es par-
te del plan maestro comunista
encaminado a arrasar las cla-
ses hostiles."
Dijeron que primero los hn-
garos hicieron a los obreros a-
grcolas buscar trabajo indus-
trial en las ciudades y como
consecuencia de sto la pro-
duccin disminuy marcada-
mente y sto dio a los comu-
nistas la excusa para hacer pre-
sin sobre los agricultores y
acelerar la colectivizacin.
Comentan que "ahora que
han completado la destruccin
de los campesinos independien-
tes, tradicionales archl-enemi-
gos del comunismo, tienen que
solucionar la escasee de brazos
causada por ellos mismos en sus
fincas colectivas."
de infantera se encuentran
merodeando por la tierra de na-
die sin encontrar posicin.
---------------------- i _____
Se rene hoy el Coro
de la Universidad
Esta tarde tendr lugar una
Importante reunin del Coro
Universitario en la Universidad
de Panama. Eh esta reunin se
tratarn varios asuntos, entre
ellos la participacin del coro
en la ceremonia de inaugura-
cin de la Escuela de Diploma-
cia, acto que se verificar en
el Paraninfo Universitario ma-
ana. Adems se tratar en es-
ta reunin de la participacin
de ste en una velada prxi-
ma a celebrarse en el Teatro
Nacional, para la cual el Ca-
ptulo de Argentina de la Mesa
Redonda Panamericana ha ex-
tendido galante invitacin.
Dada la importancia que esta
reunin tiene para el grupo
mencionado y para la Univer-
sidad, se suplica a todos los
miembros del coro puntual a-
Se avisa al pblico de con-
formidad con la Ley que se-
gn consta en 1 Escritura
Pblica nmero 527 de Abril 5
de 1951. otorgada ante el No-
tarlo Pblico Nmero Segundo
del Circuito de Panam, ins-
crita en el Registro Pblico.
Seccin de Personas Mercan-
til, Tomo 224. Folio 15, Asiento
50,950. ha sido disuelta la so-
ciedad denominada ARCAR.
8. A.
Panam, Junio 18 de 1951.
Acedia y Dolores
On ran nmero d* oadaclmUa-
to 4! r-.i6mo ion oauaadp' por
el xcaao d* cldo olorhwrlco am
I atmaco. Loa dllradoa t*J1doa
fll cnt6niaa;o a* Irritan, hay agra-
raa. doloraa y al alimenta aa acrlm
rpidamente, eauaano loa alnto-
nu deaacradablaa que tan olea
conocen todoa aquello qua ufran
del eatdmafo.
Lo qua aa neeeelta en aatoa aa-
aoe ea encontrar al orlfen y al a.
iceao da acides, compre en cual-
quier farmacia NBTRACID. di-
solviendo una cacoaradlta ea
medio vaso da asua. Eato neu-
tralism loa cidos que satn aa am-
ceao y uated no sentir lTTItsot-
osea nt dolores. NEl'TFACID cuesta,
muy poco. Mllea da personas
qaa lo usan diariamente dlafrusam
ahora da loa placares da la masa
sin nlncon temor a aaoe trasto-
Avenida Central No. 121Conjunta a independientemente,
sM a* locales ate la planta baja. En La Carrasquilla
Casa N. IM t K2 Alquiler B ta.H mensuales cada una.
Administrador. Maree Antonia Aragn. Tels. 2-1168 -
I-i*** 3-2478.
blicas, y si llegara la necesidad,
i todo lo dems fracasa, ci la
verdad y la razn no pueden.
; revalecer, la defenderemos en
fl campo de batalla."
"Se dice que una de las de- '
biiidades de la democracia c i&.
excesiva libertad de discusi U
Yo creo que precisamente all
es en donae reside la grandeza
y fuerza de la democracia. La
verdadera democracia es incon-
cebible sin el derecho a la Uor
" 'I

Jl'KVES. JUNIO 21, 1551
Sigue incontenible el avance de El Presidente Truman elogia
las fuerzas aliadas en Corea
lalormc* para cala etc-ln c reciben en la
Herma: ............. I:!Id.k. it pa
Telfono No !-e74* Apartado No 124
i '
Cambio de Residencia la va aerea
El seor Julio Ignacio Ale-
mn y seora Irene A. de Ale-
mn han trasladado su resi-
dencia a la Calle 49. Aparta-
mentos Orela, en donde se
ponen- a las rdenes de sus a-
De Haiti
Presentamos nn atento salu-
d de bienvenida a S. E. el Mi-
nistro de Haiti, seor Pierre
Hudlcourt. quien lleg ayer por
De CenlToamrica
. Grata estada le deseamos al
seor ngel Soler Serra y se-
ora Grace, L. de Soler y a las
seoritas Mercedes Leidzelar j
Cordelia Moran Gulrola, quie-
nes procedentes de San Sal-
vador, pasarn una temporada
en Panam.
I *
Dtuiir*** Prtirfo
El Acclt* Eamerrlda. Moone, ada-
ma. ri aer un antliptlcn un -'
traordlnarlo qua an poco tiempo
mata loa mlcrobloa, llfn propie-
riadea medicinal., tan flcacea qua
1 Kitmt, l>i htrpri, la tlfla ton-
aorlal, la d.rmatoiia reumtica f
la* eruption*, cutnea* dea.para-
cn daapua da un tratamlanto ra-
lativamenta corto.
Dead* haca mucho tiempo Tlaaa
u.tndoaa para divlaaoa claootaa
ceana y llaaa, coa
terfactoa raaultadoa. Kl Aceita
amaralda Moon, e.t da rauta aa
todaa laa buanta farmaclaa.
Triduo en la Iglesia de
San Francisco
Hoy tendr lugar el triduo en
honor de la Santsima Trinidad
a las 7.30 pjn. Quedan invita-
dos todos los devotos y dems
le preocupo .o
alud de su hijol
J cansa pronto duerme
mal est triste? Ayudlo con
CEREGEN! La clnelo Mico
ha descubierto quo la 'Ciuia
de la debilidad, nerviosidad y
del apetito caprichoso que.sue
len afligir a los nios, frecuen-
temente se debe a nutricin
defectooii, s que sus alimente*
carecen de los minerales noce
ario para su desarrollo normal.
La salud de tu hilo es de su-
primo inters par* usted.
Su deber es cultivar en el un
cuerpo vigoroso que contribuya
su xito y felicidad futuros...
Uydolo con Ceregen!... rico
on minerales necesarios par* la
alud y el crecimiento normal.
Es inofensivo, agradable y pro
Juco rpidos resultados.
Conauli* o su mdico para que
I* prescriba el agradable
Estaba en Mxico el
avin que se tema
perdido en el Caribe
MEXICO, D.F., junio 21. (UPi
El avin "Lodestar" que de-
sapareci en vuelo de Habana a
Costa Rica se encontraba intac-
to en un hangai de sta ciu-
dad durante loa das que ru
objeto de una intensa bsque-
da. ^
La Comandancia del aero-
iuerto Informo que el avin
leg el sbado pasado, salien-
do el lunes en vuelo hacia
Houston, Tejas piloteado por el
norteamericano Dldl Sehenkel.
Las autoridades no pudieron
explicar M motivo del cambio
de rumbo del avin.
Cuando las autoridades de La
Habana perdieron contacto con
el avin "Lodestar" Inmedia-
tamente informaron a laa au-
toridades de la Zona del Canal
de Panam, organizndose una
intensa bsqueda que llev a los
aviones norteamericanos hasta
la frontera de Nicaragua sin
hallar traas del avin 'perdi-
La Marina y Aviacin de Cu-
ba tambin Inici una inten-
sa bsqueda del avin por to-
na la Isla asi como por er mar5
de las Antillas, sin resultado
Segn declaracin*- del ope-
rador de la torre de control del
aeropuerto. Interna c i o n a i de
Rancho Boyero*.en La Habana,
este perdi contacto con el
avin apena* ste despego.
Su ms profunda
penetracin han
realizado ahora
TOKO, Junio 21 (UP).Las
fuerzas de las Naciones Uni-
das lograron avanzar su linea
de batalla a casi 30 millas al
norte del Paralelo 38 en un asal-
to en el eate en busca de la
ofensiva comunista.
Los aliados capturaron unos
altos que dominan un valle de
cuatro millas de ancho al nor-
te de lnje ayer, en su ms
profunda penetracin de la Co-
rea comunista desde au fraca-
sado avance hasta Manchuria
en Noviembre pasado.
Los aviones de combate alia-
dos volaron en un claro cleio
para apoyar el avance aliado.
En todo el reato del frente
de 100- millas las patrullas mo-
torizadas y de infantera de laa
Naciones Unidas siguieron avan-
zando a travs de la tierra de
nadie para mantener fuera de
balance, a la* tropas comunis-
tas que se cree estn concen-
trndose para una nueva ofen-
Los rbjos lanzaron un contra-
ataque en el frente central al
sur de Kumsong ayer, pero sto
les cort casi todo un batalln.
Los rojos se retiraron despus
de haber dejado 237 muertos en
el campo de batalla y llevn-
dose a los heridos que quizas
sumen el doble del nmero de
Los aliados capturaron casi
400 rifles y ms de cincuenta
aub-ametralladoras en sta ac-
Los comunistas tambin mos-
traron intenciones de lanzar su
iuerza area en accin dentro
de Corea. Por primera vez en
la ltimas semanas lanzaron
un Intenso fuego de artillera
anti-area contra las superior-
Comisin del Senado
acuerda continuar
con unos controles
La Comisin Bancada uel
Senado acord continuar por o-
tios ocho meses los controles de
salarlos y alquileres y anulai la
ultima disminucin en los p.c-
clos de la carne, acordada por
el Regulator de Precios, Mlcnael
Dlsall dijo inmediatamente
<,ue si sta disposicin es apic-
bada por el Congreso el consu-
midor perder toda oportunidad
de adquirir a precios ms bajos
no slo carne, sino ropa, calza-
do y otros muchos artculos. A-
gieg que enviar a la Cmara
y a las Comisiones Banca; i>
del Senado su protesta-
las actividades de la UNESCO

es excelente pura
Es posible que sea
disminuido el uso
del papel en EE.UU.
Un funcionario de la Oficina
r que quizs sea necesario 1'-
mltar el uso del papel si se dis-
minuye la produccin canadien-
se y norteamericana.
8in embargo, G. J. Toculat,
Jefe de la Seccin de Papei de
la Oficina de Produccin Nacio-
nal declar ante el Sub-Comite
de la Cmara de Representantes
que investiga la produccin e
papel peridico que "en MU
momentos" no hay necesidad c'.c
considerar el racionamiento fiel
papel peridico ni la reduccin
lezas B-29 que bombardearon de las pginas en los diario*,
su aerdromo de Sunan en el
noroeste de Corea.
Tambin fueron avistados va-
rios aviones rojos cerca de Su-
nan, 15 millas al norte de
Pyongyang, pero los aviones de
combate que escoltaban a las
superfortaezas hicieron que loa
rojos desistieran- de su ataque.
Las superfortaezas dejaron caer
ms de 100 tonelada* de bom-
bas en el aerdromo y regre-
saron a salvo a sus bases.
El asalto de las Naciones Uni-
das en el valle del este culmi-
n una campaa sangrienta de
diez das contra las tropas nor-
coreanas que luchaban desde
todos los cerros.
Las fuerzas de las Naciones
Unidas tuvieron que acar a los
rojos de las rocas con bayone-
ta* y descubrieron varias de-
fensas que fueron construidas
bajo supervigilancia rusa" antes
de la guerra de Corea.
Con la captura de stos al-
tos que dominan el valle, los
aliados tienen ahora una linea
que corre desde un punto al
norte de Kansong en el este
nasta el norte de Chorwon y
Kumhwa en el frente central.
En la fotografa anterior se
ve al Presidente de los Estados
Unidos de Amrica, Excmo. se-
or Harry S. Truman, elogian-
do el trabajo de la UNESCO
durante la reciente visita que
hicieron a la Casa Banca los
miembros de la UNESCO y los
do la Comisin Nacional de los
Estados Unidos ante la UNES-
El propsito de la UNESCO
es el de contribuir a la paz
y la seguridad por medio de
la colaboracin entre las nacio-
nes a travs de la educacin,
la ciencia y la cultura para
que universalmente sean respe-
tados la Justicia, el mandato
por los pueblos del mundo sin
distingo de raza, sexo. Idioma
o religin en la Carta de las
Naciones Unidas.
Sentados estn el Presidente
Truman y a la Izquierda ve-
mos al doctor Jaime Torres Bo-
det, Director General de la
UNESCO. De pie estn (de Iz-
quierda a derecha): Howland H.
Sargent, Representante de los
EE. UU. y Srio. Asistente de Es-
tado para Relaciones Pblicas;
Dr. George Stoddard, presidente
de la Comisin Nacional de los
EE. UU. ante la UNESCO; Ed-
ward W. Barret, de Estados U-
nidos y Secretarlo Asistente de
Estado para Relaciones Pbll-
de la ley, los derechos huma-1 cas y al doctor Alvaro Galvn,
nos y las libertades fundamen-1 traductor del Departamento de
tales que fueron confirmadas' Estado de los Estados Unidos.
Embajador de EE.UU. estima
que Espaa debe incluirse en
el Pacto del Atlntico
En Portugal y Espaa se con-
sidera que la defensa del mun-
do libre ee. el principal proble-
ma que confrontan los Estados
Unidos y todas las dems nacio-
nes democrticas. Indican que
las Naciones Unidas debieran
actuar con un sentido de la rea-
lidad, fortaleciendo este bastin
contra el comunismo. Los prin-
cipales argumentos para que se
incluya a Espaa y Portugal en
todos los planes para contener
el comunismo son los siguientes:
1. La posicin estratgica de
la Pennsula Ibrica, que cons-
tituye una excelente base mi-
2. La riqueza mineral de am-
bos pases y sus colonias.
3. Espaa tiene un ejrcito
de 380,000 aguerridos soldados.
Franco ha manifestado que una
parte del mismo podra ser in-,
corporado a las fuerzas de que
es Jefe el general Eisenhower y
que los efectivos podran au-
mentarse rpidamente a ocho-
cientos mil hombres. Las fuer-
zas areas espaolas son dbiles,
contando con apenas trescien-
tos aeroplanos, de los cuales s-
lo la tercera parte se encuen-
tra en las debidos condioiones.
4. Aunque las barreras natu-'
rales tienen hoy menos valor
que antes, los Pirineos, que en
algunos sectores se alzan hasta i
a tres mil metros, dan a la pe-'
nnsula una buena proteccin
en el norte. Un ejrcito bien
preparado podra defender con '
xito las bases areas que se,
establecieran en la pennsula y
que podra- ser un factor deter-
minante para la victoria en una
guerra general. De Madrid a
Mosc slo hay 2.470 millas, :o
que Indica la Importancia de
tener bases areas all.
La oposicin que se hac* a
Espaa en EE. UU. y otros
pases occidentales se debe
principalmente al hecho de que
Franco es un dictador. Pero cu-
riosamente este argumento no
se esgrime contra Portugal, a
pesar de que ese pas est go-
bernado desde 1926 por el Dr.
Antonio Ollvelra Salazar, quien
ese ao asumi el gobierno co-
mo Primer Ministro, aboliendo
el Parlamento y estableciendo
una absoluta dictadura. "Por
qu se acepta a Portugal y se
rechaza a Espaa preguntan
los espaoles.
Un observador bien Informado
sealaba que si se convocara, .t
elecciones ahora en este pas,
presentaran candidatos veinti-
cinco o treinta partidos, ningu-
no de los cuales podra obtener
la mayora necesaria. El resul-
tado seria un gobierno de coa-
licin, dbil, como los que hay
en Italia y Francia. o cual i
darla a los comunistas una ex-
celente oportunidad para rea-
nudar sus tcticas subversivas.
Y entonces Espaa no sera un
aliado fuerte contra el comunis-
mo, indudablemente. !
En resumen se dice, los es-
panoles, j los Portugueses pe-
learan si hay una guerra gene-
ral. Cmo lo harn depender
en buena parte de lo que las
Estados Unidos haga. Si no je
les ayuda, pelearn pobremente,
porque estn pobremente equi-
pados; si se les suministra lo
que necesitan, pelearn valero-
sa y efectivamente.
?, I p \
^ a -
Le gusta .. le cae bien...
La bebida aristocrtica
a precio popular.
MADRID, Junio (EPS). "In-
lo Preferida en Todo ej Mm*
rim. uui. r...... a,, uu ,.- o..
los ofrect:
Tel. 1000 Coln.
4*^ "wiMorr- at- o, a.
iMmmm..... qu r/cof
( la norteamericana)
>. * 'MAItBNA OvryM
Mexclenae i* M auucs a y la tal. Adase !
leche y botase hasta qu* eet uniformo.
Aai huevo. Btase todo olio hasta formar una
paste *uav* y uniform**. Hor-
ht* tortilla* en horno

cluir a la Pennsula Ibrica en
el pacto de defensa del Atln-
tico asi como en el Plan Mar-
shall es, prlmordlalmente, ac-
tuar con inteligencia." nos dijo
en una entrevista exclusiva el
embajador de los Estados Uni-
dos aqui, Stanton Orlffs.
"Despus de las Islas britni-
cas", continu "esta pennsula
es la regin de mayor Importan-
cia estratgica en la parte me-
ridional del norte del Atlnti-
co. Me parece que ya' es tiem-
po de que el pueblo norteameri-
cano haga a un lado sus emo-
ciones y prejuicios y mire ob-
jetivamente el mapa de Euro-
pa, y entonces debe decidir, an.
tes de qu- sea demasiado tar-
de si desea seguir corriendo el
peligro de perder su libertad
por mantener sus viejas ideas y.
Preguntamos al embajor si
en su opinin debera incluirse
a Espaa en el Plan Marshall.
Su opinin sobre este punto os
Hace unos dias, encontrn-
donos en Lisboa, preguntamos
a los principales lderes portu-
gueses si estimaban que su pas
deba ser incluido en el Pacto
del Atlntico. Su opinin unni-
me fu la siguiente: "No ten-
dra objeto, si se excluyera a
Espaa. Si sta fuera conquis-
tada por un ejrlcto enemigo,
Portugal sera conquistada tam-
bin. Nuestro pas correra !a
misma .suerte que Espaa, co-
mo ocurrira a Canad en caso
de la ocupacin de los Estados
Unidos por una potencia extra-
Sufre usted dt la
qm la pone nerviosa
Am antes?
La hacen sufrir los trastornos
orgnicos femeninos y la ponen
nerviosa e intranquila en "esos
alas" o antes?
Comience a tomar el Com-
puesto Vegetal de Lydia E.
Plnkham par* sentir alivio.
Ninguna otr medicina de esta
ndole ha tenido xito. El Com-
puesto de Plnlcham no slo
alivia los dolores mensuales
sino 1* tensin nerviosa y la
Irritabilidad que loe precede.
Produce un efecto sedante,
espasntdlco en uno de los
rganos femeninos de mayor
importancia. Tomndolo con
regularidad se crea resistencia
a estos malestares femeninos.
Mo le gustaran mejor las ricas
habichuelas tiernas BIRDS EYE?
No ha/ desperdicio*
Ueted paga aolament*
por lo que coneum
La Compaa de Seguros de Vida
presenta de funes a viernes:
* MiMrerfae <*> HarifM 4 anea
1 eeeaare*. . oaeita AtOO
1 ama keeM*
aliente, sobre un latn ligeramente *
(rasado. Para que te conserven ralient y
auave, coloquen** ea un plato y poafaa*
te aobr* un* olla de agua hirviendo, huta
la hora de aervir. Obtendr veinte tortillas
grande* y veinte pequen**.
con Anoland Das.
Produccin de Edgar del Este.
con Anoland Daz y Lucho Tapia.
Una novela semanal completa.
Produccin de Emilio Daz.
La Red Panamericana
U$m Miar* Miuna Duty
PWo *f f o mao grande ... I* (vastar
Apartado No. 317 Panam. R. P
H. O. W.
| No hay nada que se compare a conservar una
apariencia de juventud y de salud I Usted se siente
mejor. U*ted es ms admirado. Es por eso .que
cada da mis y ms hombres usan Aqua Velva.
Unas gotitas de Aqua Velva despus de afeitarte
activan la circulacin, estimulan la piel, y usted te
siente el rostro fresco y lozano, i Fragancia vigori-
zante que se distingue I Prubelo maana mame.
La locin para despus de
afeitarsa ms popular del mundo

P.co apoyo se
presta aqu a la
Educacin Fsica
Mucha estraeza nos ha cau-
sado el saber que este ao slo
se abrieron a concurso 3 ctedras
de educacin fsica, lo que hace
pensar en los errados conoci-
mientos del Ministerio de Edu-
cacin en problemas pedag-
gicos modernos. Ello no puede
ser de otra manera, porque
descuidar la enseanza de la
educacin fsica en nuestros co-
legios es asestarle un formida-
ble golpe a la educacin inte-
gral del ndivv'ini.
Y no puede ser de otra ma-
nera, ya que los ms grandes
filsofos y educadqres que han
existido y existen han defen-
dido ardientemente el cultivo
ii'iin del individuo como un
111< zamiento de la enseanza s
nos remontamos hasta la Gre-
cia gloriosa Antigua, nos pode-
mos dar cuenta cmo se rela-
cionaba estrechamente el cul-
tivo fsico del individuo con las
enseanza.-, filosficas y dems
ramas del saber. La prctica
de la educacin fsica racin.-:!
Tandas: 1:30 3:20 5:00 7:00 8:50 p.m.
donde calla
la dinamita
el amor!
Un argumento extraordinario y humano y un reparto
excelente en una pelcula que arrancar aplausos de
entusiasmo. .!
p r ,'h i *a By. ^a\
imtamm- S leV m ^H
A LAS 9 P.M.
Presentacin Personal del
En/bajador dil Tango
y su Orquesta
Tpica Argentina

0.60 O.30 0.20
activa la inteligencia, robustecer
la voluntad, aumenta el senti-
do de la responsabilidad, acti-
va el. sistema nervioso, circu-
latorio, fortifica el sistema oseo
articular y muscular; en tin
crea un individuo sano fsica
y mentalmente, con el resulta-
do de una notable elevaoin en
el aprovechamiento intelecua
del alumno. De tal suerte, pues
no se debe fomentar la toca-
cin de un individuo dbil y en-
fermizo abigarrado de conoci-
mientos, debe procurarse, por e
contrario, la formacin del "a-
tleta-filsofo",. creacin, sta
que hizo famoso a la Antigua
Orela, madre de la cultura
La Comisin de
Boxeo Amateur de
Coln renunciar
COLON, Junio 21 (Por B.
Quintero. Segn las conver-
saciones que hemos sostenido
con varios miembros de la Co-
misin Amateur de Boxeo de
Coln, se tiene entendido que
en el curso de esta semana la
mayora o casi todos presenta-
rn renuncia irrevocable de los
puestos que ocupan en esta en-
tidad reguladora del pugilismo
Queda Vd. Imitado "\
a a . .
Amores y Triunfos de un do de hermanos!
...La pelcula con los nmeros

Fue su madre, mujer frivola, de corazn duro, irrespon-
sable, mala mujer, la que la convirti en "La Hija de
la Otra"...!
Y la existencia de aquella infeliz niita abra un abismo
entre dos amorosos corazones....!.
2 Pelculas Extraordinarias en el Mismo Programa
Para Hacer el Mejor Doble del Ao!...
El drama heroico de los hom-
bres en los Torpederos-Mos-
quitos! La misin ms peli-
grosa de la guerra!...
do roman-
La historia de un mendigo
que lleg a ser principe y a
conquistar el corazn de la
Reina del Harem del Sultn!
lA-G-M ^MfiH
ti* Pittur of Hi* YmI
w* Donna REED
?..i .***. so 9:oo p.m.
h con -
en Tecnicolor
Con Tom Ewell, Bob Patten
y Tom Cook
Por su espectacular realismo. Impecable interpreta-
cin y su asunto basado en una verdica histeria de
la resistencia Filipina durante la Ocupacin Japo-
J"| ^^ Grandioso Estreno Extraordinario!
Una pelcula en la que la msica del glorioso CHAPI, es
el relicario en donde se conservan ms las esencias del
Viejo Madrid...
Primer Premio Internacional de Canto, en
BELLA VISTA 3:, 4:45, :50. 9 p..
ryrone POWER Micheline PRELLE. en
_______________EN TECNICOLOR I
Un espectculo digno
de monarcas I... Alto
WALT DISNEY presenta
En Tecnicolor!
en "KISMET" (en coloree)
Adems: John Wayne Robert Montgomery
Un Fstupendo Drama del Oeste!
Alre-Acondlcionado __
B. 115.00 en Premios!
- Adems: -
Pat O'Brien Wayne Morris
Robert Cummings, en
James Stewart, en
Errol Flynn, en
- y -
Robert Taylor, en
Una cinta humana, sentimental
y romntica!
Virginia Serret. en
Y a las :00 p.m.
y su Orquesta Tpica!
PRECIOS: ........H 3 2e
B 200.00 en Efectivo
Para el Pblico a las 6 y i p.m.
- Adems:
Edmond O'Brien Joanna
Dru. en
- y -
Queenie Smith, en
Adems: Nias convertidas en
- Adems:
Robert Preston, en
Brbara Stanwyck, en
Michael O'Shea, en
Ronald Winters, en
Humphrey Bogar!, en]
Marie Wilson, en
"Irsu, se Descrcela"
- Adems: -
Joel McCree. en
con Pedro Infante
- Adems'
La Virgen Desnuda'
con Gustavo Rnje.

* -----PT

/ -
JUEVES, JUNIO 21. 1*51
--------------T ^ .
El Boxeo Amateur Presenta Esta Noche Otro
Excelente Programa En El Gimnasio Nacional
Adems de los balanceados encuentros,
el campen mosca de Cuba, Black Pico,
dar una exhibicin frente a Csar Leal
El Boxeo Amateur capitalino
vuelve esta noche a ofrecer
un excelente programa en el
Gimnasio Nacional con intere-
santes peleas entre destacados
pgiles y una exhibicin que
dar el campen cubano de pe-
60 mosca (112 libras) Black Pi-
co y el valiente gladiador na-
cional Csar Leal.
La cartilla de hoy compren-
de cinco encuentros, represen-
tando a cinco categoras, y ac-
tuarn pgiles amateurs de la
talla de Horacio Ottls, que te
perfila como titular del peso
ligero; al campen peso welter
Eladio Magallanes, etc.
Por otra parte ha llamado
poderosamente la atencin d-
los aficionados la exhibicin que
presentar Black Pico clasifica-
do como el 9o. peso mosca del
mundo, y con una campaa me-
ritoria y extensa en distintos
pases del mundo, frente al co-
nocido peleador Csar Leal, que
contina siendo uno de loa bo-
xeadores valientes y peligrosos
del peso gallo (bantamweight,
118 fibras).
Los encuentros del boxeo ama-
teur de hoy estn arreglados
entre los siguientes pgiles:
Arthur Johnson
Lola Andrade
107 libra
Eari Blythe
Juan Moreno
119 libras
Juan Chacn
Jos Mendoaa
ItS "bras
Horacio Ottls
Roosevelt Grant
135 libras
Eladio Magallanat
Sonny King
14? libras
Los Yanquis Vencieron a
Los Medias Blancas 2-1
Beto Avila conecto tres jonrones, un doble
y un sencillo para contribuir al triunfo de
los Indios sobre los Medias Rojas por 14-8
EL CARBURADOR DE L08 MEDIAS BLANCA8 Orestes Mioso a la Uqulerda, y Al ZarlUa a
la derecha, quienes encabezan la lista de los bateadores de la Liga Americana y Eddie Robin-
son, constituyen el carburador de la sorpresa de los Medias Blancas en esta temporada.______
Un sencillo de Hank Bauer
en el octavo episodio un rut
que casi toc con sus dedos en
salto desesperado por alcanzar-
lo Chico Carrasquel dl a los
yanquis la victoria sobre loe
* Medias Blancas por la reida
., anotacin de 2 carreras a \ y
disminuy la ventaja de ios
chicagoenses en el primer lugar
de la Liga Americana a solo
dos Juegos y medio. Hit de
Bauer, el tercero que conecto
durante el Juego, empuj la ca-
rrera de Mickey Mantle que es-
taba en la segunda base y per-
miti al zurdo Eddie Lopat ga-
nar su dcima victoria de la
temporada un da antes de cum-
plir 33 aos de edad. El lanza-
dor derrotado fu Billy Pierce,
que iba en busca de su octava
victoria y sall con la quinta
derrota. Pierce que mereci me-
jor suerte mantuvo a dos Yan-
quis sin anotar hasta la spti-
ma entrada.
Siguiendo la pauta sealada
por Roberto Avila, el mexica-
no de pequea estatura que co-
nect tres Jonrones. un doble
y un sencillo, los Indios anota-
ron seis carreras en la primera
entrada y propinaron a los Me-
dias Rojas una humillante de-
rrota de 14 a 8. El mexicano de
25 aos que Juega Ir. segunda
base de los Indios en los Jue-
gos anteriores solo habla dado
un Jonrn, pero en el Juego de
hoy le bate por Igual a dis-
tintos lanzadores utilizados por
los Medias Rojas. Avila dl su
primer batazo del dia enviando
la pelota cerca del Jardn iz-
quierdo en la entrada inicial.
El chamaco repiti en el spti-
mo y no satisfecho an envi la
C- ila ms aU del asU de la
dera a 128 ineisoe del
home detrs del Jardn cen-
tral. El ms vapuleado de los
seis lanzadores utilizados por
los Medias Rojas fu Bill Wight
que comenz el Juego y slo es-
tuvo en el montculo la tercera
parte de la entrada permitien-
do cinco carreras como resulta-
do de cinco hits, una base por
bolas y un error.
El zurdo Warren Spahn per-
miti slo cinco hits y bate
un Jonrn- que anot tres ca-
rreras al conquistar el Juego pa-
ra los Bravos contra los Ca-
chorros por 9 carreras a 0.
Spahn lucindose tanto al bate
como en la lomlta bate de 4
tres y ponch a ocho cachorros
y slo dl dos bases por bolas.
Entre tanto los Bravos hicie-
ron de las suyas con Paul Mln-
ner que Inici el Juego. Duro
slo tres episodios en que los
Bravos le anotaron tres carre-
ras. Luego emplearon a Cal Mc-
Llsh y Joe Hatten, el primero
permiti dos anotaciones y el
segundo una.
En comentado juego
chocan boy Crespo y
Dep. Gray en Barraza
Baseball de,Barrasa
G P Pctje.
Dep. Gray .. ...;} 1.HJ
Dep. Crespo .....1 J 14H
Dep. Vallarino ... 1 O
Dea. M. Miranda I 1 -M0
Fuerte 15 .. 6 .#
Dep. Mendosa ..0 .tOO
El Cajhpenato'de Baseball d
la Liga de Barraza ofrece esta
tarde un comentado Juego en-
tra los equipos Gray y Crespo,
quienes lucharn por continuar
Invicto en el comando del tor-
Estos dos equipos salieron
airosos en sus primeros compro-
misos y se espera un reido co-
En el encuentro del martes,
Fuerte II y Mendoza empata-
ron aensaclonalmente a una ca-
rrera en 8 episodios. En este
partido los militares partieron
por delante al marcar su ni-
ca carrera en el acto inicial,
pero los mendocinos empata-
ron en el siguiente Inning*con
un cuadrangular d H. Barck-
ley. Los lanzadores fueron Abel
Ortega por el Fuerte 15 y Ca-
lazn Hernndez por el Men-
El Gray se-impuso al Valla-
rino en el partido del lunes por
3 a. 2, donde Clarence Gonz-
lez result el pitcher vencedor.
Chico Carrasquel y Rizzuto Se
Disputan El Primer Lugar Para
.El Juego De Las Estrellas
CHICAGO, Junio 21 (UP).
Chico Carrasquel, estrella ve-
nezolana que ocupa la posicin
de torpedero de los Medias
Blancas, volvi a quitar el pri-
mer lugar a Phil Rizzuto de
los Yanquis al sobrepasarlo en
nmero de votos recibidos en
la seleccin para escoger al
equipo de Estrellas de la Liga
Americana que jugar el 10 de
Se anunci que Carrasquel ha
recibido 148.278 votos y Rizzuto
141.116. Actualmente los candi-
datos de los Medias Blancas
para 3 cuatro de las posiciones
del cuadro en la Liga America-
na tienen ms votos que ras
Esas posiciones son el torpe-
dero, la primera base y la se-
gunda. En la posicin de Jar-
dinero izquierdo Ted Williams
de los Medias Rojas est en el
primer lugar con 159.443 votos
seguido en el segundo lugar por
el cubano Orestes Mlftoso de
los Medias Blancas con 137.152.
los primeros lugares estn re-
partidos sai: Liga Americana:
Primera base, Eddie Robinson
del Chicago; segunda base. Nel-
son Fox del Chicago; tercera
base, George Kell del Detroit:
torpedero. Chico Carrasquel del
Chicago; right field. BUI Good-
man del Boston; canter field.
Com DlMaggio del Boston; left
tleld. Tad Williams del Boston;
receptor, Jim Heta del Cleve-
Liga Nacional: Primera base,
Gil Hodges de los Dodgers; se-
gunda base, Jackie Robinson d
los Dodgers; tercera base, Bob
Elliott del Boston; torpedero,
Alvln Dark del New York; right
field, Frank Baumholtz del Chi-
cago; centerfleld Richie Ash-
burn del Flladelfia; left field,
Stan Muslal del San Luis, re-
ceptor. Roy Campanella de los

& 4
Varios jugadores de
ftbol castigados por
lot sucesos del Dgo.
varios Jugadores fueron cas-
tigados con suspensin y otros
amonestados por la Liga Pro-
vincial de Ftbol de Panam
por los sucesos del pasado do-
mingo durante los Juegos que
se celebraron en el Estadio
En los encuentros del cam-
peonato de ftbol de primera
categora del pasado domingo,
se registraron-varias peleas du-
rante dichos partidos asi como
el comportamiento de algunos
Jugadores que no estaban ac-
tuando dej mucho que desear,
y la Directiva de la Liga con el
Kipsito de terminar con es-
espectculos que perjudican
al balompi, tuvo que casti-
gar a los culpables, resultando
A. Cordone del Ancn y Bergui-
do del Pacifico con un parti-
do de suspensin por pelea; V.
Arosemena del Ancn, dos Jue-
gos de suspensin por agredir
a un Jugador contrario; C.
Hudson y R. Reyna del Ditranl,
suspendidos por un ao por su
mal comportamiento en las tri-
bunas; J. Moreno del Ibrico y
R. Linares, amonestados por in-
sultar a los aficionados de las
tribunas; tambin fu amones-
tado J. Beck.
Atractivos partidos
sigue presentando el
Ftbol del Oratorio
Los torneos de ftbol del Ora
torio Festivo continan ofrclen-
de movidos c Interesan tos par-
tidas, y las resultados de la pa-
sada fecha de Juegos fueron, en
la 5a. categora, el Harrison le
gan al Santa Fe por Sal pro
el encuentro fu anulado; el
Tauro se Impuso a la Cervecera
por 3 a 1, y el Fortuna triunf
por forfeit sobre el San Luis por
1 a 0. En la 6a. categora, el
Huracn venci al Legionario
por 1 tanto a 0, y el Avispa le
gan al Alacrn tambin por
1 a 0.
La Liga de ftbol del Oratorio
Festivo Informa a los pibes que
deseen actuar en la sexta cate-
gora, que concurran al Oratorio
loadlas-lunes a las de la tar-
de.-ya que hay vacantes en ios
equipos Santa F, San Luis y A-
Combinado y Dep. Ditrani Se
Enfrentarn El 29 En Ftbol
' Un atractivo partido de ft-
bol se ha pactado para el vier-
nes 29 en la noche en el Es-
tadio Olmpico, entre el Ditra-
nl y un Combinado local a be-
neficio de los damnificados del
terremoto de El Salvador.
El Comit Pro-Damnificados
del terremoto del Salvador ges-
tion un partido a beneficio,
y la Liga de Ftbol en su pa-
sada reunin .apoy la Idea y
acord celebrar el Juego entre
los equipos mencionados.
El Deportivo Ditranl es el
nico onceno que se encuentra
Invicto en el Campeonato de
primera categora, marcha en el
primer puesto y se perfila co-
mo el campen del presente
El Combinado local agrupar
a los mejores. Jugadores de los
oncenos Ancn, Hispano. Paci-
fico, Ibrico y Huracn, y est
bajo la direccin de los conocidos
futbolistas Flavlo Flgueroa y
Miguel A. Rlvsi considerndose
que el equipo ser verdadera-
mente fuerte, con lo cual el
partido tendr que resultar re-
Marathn de ciclismo se celebrar
el Domingo en la ciudad de Coln
Gran fiesta atltica se efec-
tuar el .prximo domingo en
el Estadio de Coln, con mo-
tivo de celebrarse ese dia el
noveno aniversario del Colegio
Abel Bravo.
Los preparativos para la fies-
ta deportiva de los colegiales
colonenses debe resultar lucida
en todos sus aspectos y como
parte de ella habr una gran
marathn de ciclismo desde el
Estadio de Coln hasta Buena
Vista ida y regreso. fi
Para dleha prueba, segn da-
tos que se nos han suministra-
do, se nota gran entusiasmo y
son numerosos los pedallstas
que se han registrado para par-
El concuro es abierto y todos
los que desean participar po-
drn presentarse en el Estadio
de Coln a las ocho de la ma-
ana del domingo. Numerosos
premios sern donados a los
ciclistas que logren sobresalir
sobre los dems.
El Mendoza se asegurar el Torneo de Ftbol
del Chorrillo si le gana hoy al Dep. Remn
O E r Mi,
Mendosa......t t 5 1*
C. Remn .... 6 I 4 14
Nacional......4 5 5 13
Dep. Pern .... 6 2 4 12
Esta tarde a las cuatro y me-
dia en el cuadro de Barraza,
contina el Campeonato Mayor
de Ftbol del Barrio del Cho-
rrillo, con el partido entre el
puntero del torneo, Deportivo
El Deportivo Chin
encabeza la liga de
base de Chorrera
Baseball de La Chorrera
Dep. Chin ..
Unin .. .. ..
Balboa .. ..
El Puerto ....
..4.1 J
_.. 4 S .574
.. S 3 .544
..4 4 .444
El Dep. Chin sigui su racha
de triunfos al vencer por 7-3
al Unin en 9 actos, en la liga
de base de La Chorrera. En el
otro partido el Balboa gan por
forfeit al Puerto.
D. Salinas venci en gran duelo
a E. Rodrigues
Gatito Salinas gui a los chl-
nitos del Chin a su sexta vic-
toria mantenindolos en el
puesto de honor de la Liga, a la
vez que ganaba su quinto Jue-
go en igual nmeros de salida*
a la caja pan mantenerse In-
Salinas sostuve duelo con Che-
bo Rodrguez en todo el trans-
curso del match, el chin ano-
t 3 carreras en la primera en-
trada del Juego, el Unin 2 en
el 4o. y empataron en el 7o.
Con este triunfo el Chin se
coloca a 2 Juegos de ventaja
sobre el Unin y con opcin
de llevarse el pendn de la Li-
li. Urea y E. Rodrigues con
4-2 y D. Alvendas con 4-3 re-
sultaron los mejores bateadores
del Juego.
Anotacin * condensads:
Dtp. Chin........753
Unin.......... i 10 *
Mendoza y el Coronel Remn,
que se encuentra en el segun-
do puesto.
De salir victoriosos los del Re-
mn, empatarn el primer pues-
to con sus rivales de hoy, pero
de ganar el Mendoza, seguir
alejndose de sus competidores
y puede decirse adems que
prcticamente se asegurarn el
Con un triunfo debut
el equipo Don eco en
el Basket de Catedral
El equipo Don eco debut
con una victoria en ei torneo
de basketball de la Liga de Ca-
tedral y el Mauricio logr su
primera victoria de la tempo-
rada, con los resultados de los
dos pa.tldos que se ofrecieron
anoche en el Gimnasio del Ma-
En el primer encuentro el e-
co derrot al Dep. Morris por
40 a 20, demostrando los gana-
dores poseer un equipo rpido
y de cuidado. Sobresalieron *-
lis con IS puntos y R. de la
Guardia con 14 por los ganado-
res; Ostrea i'"1 Morris tambin
anot 16 puntos. *4M
Don Ernesiu de la Guardia,
gran propulsor del deporte, lan-
z la primera bola de cate par-
En el, otro Juego, el Mauricio
le gan al ptica Sosa por 33 a
31 en reida lucha. Se desta-
caron Garca con 13 tantos y de
la Rosa con 8 por el Mauricio;
Zubltta con 10 y Urriola con 3
fueron los mejores de los pti-
Celebrar Hoy
Dos Juegos La
El equipo de la Comandancia
celebra hoy dos compromisos en
la Justa de softball del Cuerpo
de Bomberos que ya est lle-
gando a su final.
El primero de los choques de
los Comandantes ser contra la
Compaa No. 1 y el segundo
contra la Compaa No. 4.
En los ltimos Juegos celebra-
dos por este circuito el equipo
de la Comandancia sall airoso
frente a la Compaa No. 6 por
23 a 10. La Compaa No. 3 de-
rrot a la- Banda de Cornetas
por 11 carreras a 4 y ayer la
Compaa No. 1, puntera de es-
ta liga, venci a la Guardia
Permanente por 13 carreras a
El domingo seguir la Jorna-
da bomberll con el partido en-
tre los dos punteros del circui-
to; Compaa No. 8 v. Com-
paa No. 1.
Operten y Chester
avanzan con paso
firme en el basket
Los equipos Operten y Lord
Chester mantuvieron sus Invic-
tos en las Justas de la Liga
Provincial de Basketball de Pa-
nam al salir airosos anoche en
sus respectivos compromisos, los
cuales terminaron con. los si-
guientes resultados:
C. Vieja 5, Madurlto 80
Operten 20, Crdenas 22.
Lord Chester 40, Mauricio 34.
En el encuentro de las damas
las soderas con mejor consis-
tencia en sus lneas lograron
su tercera victoria consecutiva
del campeonato femenino, mien-
tras que las pupilas de Crde-
nas continan en la retaguar-
dia sin puntuacin.
Los Clgarrlleros siguieron de-
mostrando su calidad para con-
tinuar como campeones un ao
ms, mientras que el Mauricio
aunque conserv su colocacin
disminuy puntuacin.
En el otro partido del cam-
peonato masculino de primera
divisin, los Licoreros empata-
ron el tercer puesto, en tanto
el Madurlto sigui hundindose
en el stano.
Los ex-oralorianos
tendrn reunin
general el domingo
Por Angel C. Callejas
Una gran reunin tendrn los
ex-oratorlanos el prximo do-
mingo a las 10 de la maana en
el Oratorio Festivo para tratar
asuntos de Inters general.
A esta reunin solicitada por
el actual director del Oratorio
Festivo, Antonio Zarl, se espera
que no falte ninguno de los que
actuaron en este plantel de en-
seanza moral y deportiva, recor
dando entre otros a estrellas del
balompi como los Osplno, die-
ra, Kienti, Fasano, Chapetto,
Davis, Knlver, Suman, Grlmaldl,
Navarro, Campos, Rolla, Donato.
Picardi, Antan, Anderson, Alza-
mora, etc. Tambin se recuerdan
aquellos pibes que formaron un
equipo que se llam Fortuna y
despus result la pesadilla de
los oncenos de primera categora
formado por Flgueroa, Abad,
Crdoba, etc. Igualmente aque-
llos aguerridos muchachos que
formaron el famoso Tigres del
Istmo, las Panteras del Ancn
La Reforma, el Juventud, y la
mayora de los que actualmente
participan en primera y segun-
da categora; todos formados
y dirigidos por santos varones
que pasaron por el Oratorio co-
mo el sabio director Reverend?
Podre Turclo, actualmente O-
blspo en Honduras, el padre Ce-
peda, el Padre Francisco Mana
Los ex-oratorlanos no dcoen
fallar a esta reunin del domin-
go entrante en el Oratorio Fes-
tivo para conversar con el pa-
dre director y los viejos compa-
eros, que en un tiempo forma-
ron filas en la agrupacin del
Oratorio Festivo, que tanto bien
ha hecho y contina haciendo
a nuestra juventud.
La la. presentacin de los Trotamundos
se adelant ahora para el Domingo 24
.Se adelant ahora para el do-
mingo en la noche el debut de
los "Trotamundos" de Harlem",
de acuerdo eon cablegrama que
recibi anoche el Capitn Pe-
dro "Pelln" Prez, en donde
informan que llegarn el 24 y
se presentarn a jugar ese mis-
mo dia.
El programa de la primera
presentacin de los famosos ca-
nasteros ha quedado igual, o sea
que el domingo en la noche
en el Gimnasio Nacional Ju-
garn primero el "All Star"
norteamericano y el Bam y des-
ius los "Trotamundos de Har-
em jugarn con el Chester-
field; es muy posible que los
dos quintetos locales jueguen
con algunos refuerzos.
El lunes en la noche volvern
a lugar en el Gimnasio Nacio-
nal, y en el primer partido def
ese dia se medirn los equipos
femeninos Crdenas y Operten,
en la continuacin del campeo-
nato de primera categora, y
despus Jugarn los "Trotamun-
dos de Harlem" y el "All Star.'*
La tercera presentacin de lea
visitantes tendr lugar el mar-
tes en la noche en la Arena de
Coln, y en el encuentro preli-
minar chocarn los conjunto
femeninos Malta Vigor del sec
tor atlntico y Daar, y des-
pus invadirn el cuatro, los
Trotamundos para Jugar co 1
All SUr.
Se preparan los oncenos colonenses
para la prxima temporada de ftbol
COLON, Junio 21 (Por Nando
Quintero). En los distintos
campos de entrenamiento y con
mucha actividad se preparan
los cuatro equipos que tomarn
parte activa en el programa
futbolero que ha confeccionado
la Liga Provincial, para la a-
pertura d su temporada, que
ha de iniciar labores el da do-
mingo 24, en los terrenos del
Estadio local.
Los partidos sealados para
tal fecha corrern a cargo de
los fuerte, oncenos Deportivo
Centuria Jr. vs. Colegio Abel
Bravo de la segunda divisin y
Deportivo Dosman vs. Boca Ju-
nior de la categora mayor, en-
cuentros que por la calidad de
los Jugadores que militan en
cada escuadra se pued- dar por
descontado que sern emocio-
nantes desde el primer silbato
hasta el ltimo. El Centuria
de segunda, ya tiene su fama
bien ganada en otras presen-
taciones y en muchas ocasio-
nes ha logrado el pendn m-
ximo en.su circuito; en tanto
que el Abel Bravo rene Ju-
gadores que han surgido' lti-
mamente y con probabilidades
de llegar a hacer algo en este
El lance de la categora ma-
yor, tiene que ser de esos par-
tidos pocos vistos en nuestros
medios, desde los dias del Coln
Rangers, Deportivo Coln, Ate-
neo Republicano, Centro Co-
lombiano y otros da grata re-
cordacin. El Dosman se pre-
senta con estampa de campen
al reunir en sus lneas a ju-
gadores de la talla de Antonio
Latiff, "Pan Viejo" Morales,
Chan Chan Romero, Julio Quin-
tana, Juanchl Ferreira y otros
que han de ofrecer Jugadas lie*,
as de colorido y espectacular 1-
dad, en tanto que el Boca Ju-
nior cuenta con material de ca*s
libre y que en los ltimos tor-'
neos se distinguieron como- lo
futuros ases de nuestro ftbol,
es se Boca que se pase in-
victo en la divisin egunda %
ha reforzado su escuadra conj
Jugadores de cancha, que uni-
dos a la sangre nueva ha Inte*
grado un conjunto difcil d
Tiene esta noche important
reunin a las 8 en su terraza
de Calle 4a. para tratar y acorJ
dar asuntos de Inters general
por lo que se solicita punta)
asistencia a todos los mioma
Tendr maana viernes en 1
noche una reunin en la resi-
dencial del Presidente del Clubj
O. de Len, a las 8 de la no
che y por los Importantes asun-
tos que se tratarn se pide a
todos los socios puntual asis-
El no
Para I vestir elegante o para ms frescas
Consult su eeonoma eon nuestro sistema de
podido especial. Ahorre y luzca bien en vestidos
HASPEL y calzados WALK-OVER.
PANAMAmili Central H j 71
Mal M FNMart
COLONrrant* a la BatacMa
laica aa Calia 7 tn Cantral TI aaafea
aMartaa aaata \m l*e a.ia.

LW 2/6bd