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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01158
 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: AA00010883:01158
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Pagina 1
        Pagina 2
        Pagina 3
        Pagina 4
        Pagina 5
        Pagina 6
        Pagina 7
        Pagina 8
    Sunday supplement
        Supplement 1
        Supplement 2
        Supplement 3
        Supplement 4
        Supplement 5
        Supplement 6
        Supplement 7
        Supplement 8
        Supplement 9
        Supplement 10
        Supplement 11
        Suplemento 1
        Suplemento 2
        Suplemento 3
        Suplemento 4
        Suplemento 5
        Suplemento 6
        Suplemento 7
        Suplemento 8
        Suplemento 9
        Suplemento 10
        Suplemento 11
        Suplemento 12
        Suplemento 13
Full Text
53. SUNDA y

.* t0*!
Htm the people know the truth end the country it $afe" Abraham Lint oln.
-----------------------------------'--------------------- \---------i________________^__--------
(NBA Telephoto)
WHERE THE BIG WIND BLEW Thl aerial view shows six city blocks In Wakeeney, Kan.,
which were levelled by a tornado striking without warning in the middle of the night Five
person were killed and at least 50 others Injured. .
Hospital Ship Termed Ideal
For Signing Of Korea Truce
PU8AN, June 30 (UP) The
Danish hospital ship Jutlandia Is
being prepared here to serve as
a historic meeting place for the
United Nations and Communist
field commanderseven to
stocking! np on rice dishes..
The gleaming white 8.500-ton
vessel, with Red Crosses, on its
sides, is ready to sail at a mo-
ments notice tor battered Won-
ian. deep behind the North Ko-
Aherai Matthew B. Ridgway
haTmvited the rice eating Chi-
nese anr Korean cm-
e talks i aboard
\a Barbo
is and paper are
;efire negotia-
tor Kai
c,the ship's command-
s-president of the
Danish Red Cross.
He said the most likely scene
for such a conference would be
the ship's dining room..There are
eight table there, and room for
about 100 persons.
Por more informal talks the
vessel has a mall bara hold-
over from It former civilian days
as a passenger-cargo liner plying
between New York and Copenha-
Hammerlcs said: "We are all
happy to hgve the Jutlandia con-
sidered fox1 this historic mission.
We are aD looking for peace,
aren't we?"
The Jutlandia was alerted Fri-
day. Patients were unloaded, and
all hands In the volunteer crew,
and the staff of physicians and
nurse went to work 'to make the
ship suitable- for the truce con-
The selection of a hospital ship
for the truce talks is symbolic.
The Korean war has cost an
estimated 4,720.000 casualties to
the armed forces and civilians
of both side.
A great number of the United
Nations casualties have been car-
ed for aboard the Jutlandia, con-
sidered one of the best-equipped
hospital ship in the world.
She arrived In Korean waters
last March. The Danish Govern-
ment has pledged her to one
year's service, as Denmark's con-
tribution to the wax.
She flies the flags of the Dan-
ish Red Cross. Denmark and the
United Nations.
AP Correspondent
In Czechoslovakia
facing CM4 TrW
Associated Press Correspondent
William N. Oatta. 37,* will be
placed on trial by the Communist
Government of Czechoslovakia In
Prague Monday.
United States Ambassador to
Czechoslovakia Ellis Briggs was
informed by -the Cxechoslovak
Foreign Ministry In Prague today
that Oatl will be put on trial In
Pankrac prlon. where he is be-
lieved to have been held since hi
arrest April 23.
Two Embassy observers will be
permitted to attend the trial.
The specific charge against
Oatis Is not known. The general
charge against hjm is anti-state
But Briggs was informed last
month that Oatls would be charg-
ed with military espionage.
Pope Excommunicates
Hungarian Officials
Pope Plus XII today excom-
municated all Hungarian autho-
rities connected with the arrest
and sentencing to 15 years im-
prisonment of Joeef Cardinal
July 4th Program
For Pacific Side
Includes Everything
The program tor the activities
scheduled for Independence Day
on the Pacific side was announc-
ed today by John H McNamara,
General Chairman of the Com-
The program includes chil-
dren's activities wltfc a> kiddie
train, supervised by John Ridge;
distribution of children's favors,
directed by Emmet Zfcmer; ath-
letic events, directed by John
PettlngiU; patriotic exercises at
which the principal speaker will
be Rear Admira' A. M. Bledsoe,
U8N, Commandant of the Fif-
teenth. Nay) .District; and a
massed band concert by selected
bands o the United'State* Arm-
ed Force and the Band of the
Republic of Panam.
The fireworks display directed
by Capt. Carlos Byers Chemical
Corps, U. S. Army Caribbean, will
be the final official act of the
day and it Is expected to be one
of the most brilliant serial dis-
play ever shown in the Canal
Zone. The end of the display will
be indicated by the simultaneous
shooting of three flaresone red,
one green and one white.
The Balboa Stadium will be co-
lorfully decorated for the patri-
otic exercises through the cour-
tesy of the U. 8. Navy The tanks
on display will be provided by
the U. S. Army Caribbean. A fire
engine for children's rides is be-
ing supplied through the cour-
tesy of the Fire Division, The
Panam Canal.
Jeep and drivers are being
provided by the U. 8. Air Force
and U. 8. Army Caribbean, shop
mules and cars for the kiddie
train are being supplied through
the courtesy of the 'Storehouses
Division, and the U. 8. Navy.
The committee also has made
arrangements with the Division
of Clubhouses for free movies.
Ceasefire Hope Still Hel
Despite Silence Of Reds
4,720,213 Casualties Total
Of Red 'Adventure' In Korea
The army said yesterday that the
Korean war fast shaping up
as one of the most deadly m his-
tory cost the Communist ag-
gressors an estimated 22.964 more
casualties during the week ended
June 22.
The new report brings to an
estimated 1.188.464 the total
number of casualties suffered by
the North Korean and Chinese
Communist invaders since the
fighting began a Uttle over a
year ago. The toll includes both
battle and non-battle casualties.
This 1 apart from casualties
among North and South Korean
civilians which are placed at a-
bout 3.000,000 bv South Korean
officials. '
Officially reported US. battle
casualties through last Friday
were ,76.749. While the Defense
Department doe not report non-
'Rancho Ramos'
Opened In Colon
The Rancho Ramos, new ac-
quisition of the Colon police and
bellevedly the biggest rancho on
the Isthmus, was,opened Friday
night. .
It is by the Canal Zone police
pistol range at Brasas Brook. Ca-
nal Zone.
The rancho, built under the su-
the Colon
?i of
Or Major e
At the en'.raiide is?
dtcating the ran
tinuanc* of good reiatt
tween the Colon and Canal Zone
The opening saw about ISO
persons served with sancocho.
Captain John Fahnestock, com-
mander of the Cristobal police,
spoke on behalf of his men.
battle casualties, they have been
estimated at about 150,000. Other
UN forces "In Korea have sustain-
ed an estimated 308 000 casualties
with South Korea bearing the
Thus the*>Comniunlst "adven-
ture" in Korea, Including civil-
ians, battle and non-battle ca-
sualties, has cost an estimated
4,790,213 casualties on both sides
in some 12 months of hostilities.
By comparison, the American
Civil War generally considered
by historians to have been a
Atom-Like Blast
Rocks Ordnance
Factory In England
Jurte 30 (UP) A terrific expo- j
sion in the Royal Ordnance
Factory at nearby Puritan last
night rocked houses and smash-
ed windows over a wide area.
The blast occurred in a che-
mical plant where only about a
half dozen men' were working.
Nopewas killed but two were
lhjffed. .
A huge co.umn of amok
sprang to a great height over
over the big factory, occupying
square miles of ground a
#* mile- ire, and deorls
isai/er of Windows
shattered m the village
ton. Ceilings fell in many houses.
Some frightened villagers
thought at first that the blast
might be an atomic explosion,
but to far as was known no ato-
mic materials were housed in
the ordnance factory.
bloody war resulted In an esti-
mated 780,173 casualties on both
sides. These estimates are pro-
vided by the association of ca-
sualty and surety companies.
While they do not Include clj
vlllan casualties growing out of
the Civil War, they do include
military deaths from non-battle
causes such as disease. Union ca-
sualties are estimated at 646.352.
compared with 133,821 for Confe-
derate forces.
Total casualties of all belliger-
ent in World War I were 37 508.-
686 according tp the World Al-
manac. But the fighting was
spread over four years and in-
volved much greater forces.
In World War II U. 8. casual-
ties alone were 1,054,527.
m aeons
m fghee.
iws were
of Puri-
Iranian Soldiers
Forbid British
Sailors To Land
ABADAN, Iran. June 30
Iranian troops today prevented
the sailors of the* British cruiser
"Mauritius", from disembarking
on the docks near the Abadan
The Iranian soldiers ordered
the British sapors, who had
reached the decks in launch,
not to disembark, A heated argu-
ment then took place and a high
Iranian official was called.
The official told the British
sailors that they should return
to their ship and they finally ac-
ceded. However, a spokesman for
the sailors then said that he
wished to go ashore to confer
with the British Consul.
TOKYO, June 30 (UP) The failure so far of the
Communists to reply to General Matthew I. Ridgway's
fer of ceasefire talks in the Korean war have not dome.
ed hopes here that the fighting will soon be over.
Ridgway made his offer as Supreme Commander:
the United Nations Forces'.
Top level sources recall that Ridgway's offer of
gotiations between field commanders, was in terms not
different from those proposed lost Saturday by Rust
United Nations Delegate Jacob A. Malik.
They say the Chinese and North. Korean Rods ^
hardly likely to spurn a lead from the heart of
A close ear is being kept to all
likely channels of communication
from the Reds.
The Red delav is ascribed .in
many quarters to Red effort to
evolve a method of accepting
Ridgway's offer without In any
way seeming to concede the Uni-
ted Nations' military ascendan-
cy, and so losing face with then-
own people and throughout Asia.
The instructions' of Ridgway's
proposal were prepared by De-
fense and State- Department of-
ficials and approved by Mr. Tru-
a defense let-down. He
the world situation waa very i
and that the Communist
let up in Korea and apply
ure elsewhere.
"My apprehension Is that, h^
lng been through this a coupli
time In my snort life, that j'
may relax in our effort
think that would be an appa
situation," he said. "It ?
very well constitute a victor
the Soviets and their satelT
Western official have been^
creaslngly hopeful of an
tice in Korea since Russian i
uty Foreign Minister Andrei 1
i Continued on Page 6, Column ^

Administration officials, from
the President on down, have been
warning for the past several day nO l/Jus. r A U-
against any jet-down in the fight (j\-f) fYlffl 0 AMU1
against world Communism If
Korean truce Is worked out:
Seon ri
fense Secretary Qeorgjf C.
He said that "aside from, the
tragedy of the'casualties. Korea llfl
is only an Incident m. the world mwm
picture" DENVBR, June 30. 'UP)
1 Buj Marshall also said that if ^smacontlrjental DC-6
the Chinese communists once .United Airline crash,
get out of Korea "(fee chances .With. SO parsons. Inc"
bur having go back In are Very ..children,; atoare
much more remete," He said m* qrashed into the Rocky1
Chinese Reds would hav* toreor- tains and Bum In flamear?
ganlze their army "from Uie
ground up" and may have "dif-
ficulties with their own people."
Deputy Defense Secretary Ro-
bert A. Lovett. who first disclosed
that Instructions had been sent
to Ridgway. also warned against
Negro Group Flays Amos 'N Andy Show
ATLANTA, June 30. (UP) The
new Amos and Andy television
show brought down the wrath of
the National Assn. For The Ad-
vancement of Colored People to-
day for portraying Negroes a
"Inferior, lasy, dumb and dishon-
est." The group threatened
boycott the sponsor's product.
The new show, and the older
"Beulah" rsdio show "depict the
Negro and other mmorltv groups
in a stereotyped and derogatory
manner." said a resolution adop-
ted by the NAACP board of direc-
The Negro organization la hold-
ing Its annual convention here.
All person, agencies and firms
sponsoring or taking part in the
two shows were condemned in
the resolution. Direct protests to
the sponsors were planned and if
necessary, the resolution said,
the NAACP will call for boycotts
of the product advertised on
8uch shows, the resolution
concluded, "tend to strengthen
the conclusion among uninform-
ed or prejudiced people that Ne-
groes and other minorities are
Inferior, lasy. dumb and dishon-
The Amo and Andy Show has
an all-Negro cast although the
stars of the original radio pro-
duction were white.
The NAACP's housing commit-
tee condemned the proposed re-
duction to 5.000 of the number of
low rent housing units to be con-
structed in the next fiscal year.
The committee urged that the
association urge congressmen
vote for a minimum of 50,000 low-
rent units.
Public housing holds the great-
est promise of changing existing
segregation and discrimination
patterns in the nation, the group
A program to establish more
youth councils and expand acti-
vities of existing councils was
mapped by the NAACP's com-
mittee on Internal affairs.
Dr. Montague Cobb of Wash-
ington D.C.. told the convention
that the total integration of rac-
es in all phases of medicine was
the only goal acceptable to the
He added that the "separate
but equal" facilities concept
would have to be rejected in it
Cobb said that a studv showed
that the attempt to meet the
health needs of the Negro people
In term of separate arrange-
ment has not worked.
Because of the shortage of hos-
pital personnel, he said, there
should be a reciprocal working
arrangement whereby medical
student of all races could attend
anv medical school.
Cobb added that more progress
has been made in reducing dis-
crimination In the field of medi-
cine during the last three years
than during the previous 30
An Air Force pilot flying ov
the wreck Ww, nejfumrivois.
A search plane f<.
loradp 12 hours after It had i
It appeared that the pli
crashed into a moui
and wa smashed. alli
tall, then burst Into:
Uttle League
Box Score
Previously reported: S1.6Jj
Inter-American Wom-
en Club....... lfj
Agencia Steer..... 4
Gil! Bo Ce.......
American Iniar a ft e e
T. O. Duaue......
Gee. r. Nevey. inc.. .
F. S. Rudeiheim Pack-
er and Movers i . -
Seadren Clinic.....
Booster Ticket" salee
at Carnuda...... st.MJ
"Booster Ticket" sales
at Fort Kobbe ....
Total ... I
$700,000,000 Into Uncle Sam's Pockets
PC-Railroad Now Joined; Assets: $500,000,0001
Two of Hie most successful business ventures
ever undertaken by the United States Government
the. Panam Canal and the Panam Railroad
Companywere today welded into a single Govern-
ment-owned corporation, the Panama Canal Com-
pany, with assets valued at well over $500,000,000.
The two have poured more than $700,000,000
into Uncle Sam's coffers since they were acquired
in 1904.
Aside fro financial considera- anniversary. It accommodated
tlons. approximately 2054)00 ships thousands of Forty-niners on
flying the flags of all maritime their trek "to and from, the gold
nations and a few land-locked fields of California and was the
countries have sailed through the rirst rail link between! the two
waterway since It was opened ocean, antedating t|&e first
between the Atlantic and Pacific trans-continental railway in the
Oceans 47 years ago No achieve- United States by 14 years,
mem of lta nature in the Twenti- The Cana), much younger In
eth Century compares with the actuality, nevertheless captured
Panam Canal in its Influence on the attention of far/-sighted
the development of world com- American back In the lavs when
merce, especially in the Ameri- the great political triumvirate,
cm. Call
"alhoun, Clay, and Web er. were
Both the Canal and Panam debating te issues o slavery
^etkUroad are rooted in American and Protective tariff.
tradition more than a century Before the united Slate had. per seat interest retern oa the
pU- Tne Railroad Company ear- begun to realise en tie rathe? mveesmeat, steed at SltS.ee*,.
Hex this year celebrated it 102nd costly Canal nveeteieait. a *H ea Jane H.
measured by 1914 standards, the
American taxpayers had sunk
300,000,000 into its construction.
Its completion and opening to
world commerce on August 15.
1914, followed ten year of hard
work, bitter struggle, and Inge-
nious engineering.
Balled on It opening as one of
the modern wonders of the world,
the Panam Canal was a crown-
ing achievement for American
aggressiveness and engineering
skill It fulfilled a dream for a
water passage between the At-
lantic and Pacific Oceans which
had plagued voyagers, geograph-
ers, financiers, adventurers, and
political leader of the major ma-
ritime nations of the world for
four centuries.
Between 1914 and today when
the fundamental change in it
fiscal and administrative proce-
dures was made, the Canal had
returned to the Treasury more
than S675.000.000 in tolls and oth-
er revenue.
Despite this tremendous re-
tara, the Canal ha been a lee-
tag nreyeeHsea aad the cern-
ate* deficit, kaeed ea a three
The old adage that a creaking
wheel get the most attention Is
exemplified in the Panam Ca-
nal, which by its successful and
efficient operation, has engen-
dered an apathetic attitude on
the part of the American public
toward this prized possession of
their Government.
Prom a purely profit viewpoint,
the Canal's sister organization
and adjunct since 1904. the Pan-
am Railroad Company, has been
one of the most lucrative Invest-
ments ever made by the United
States Government.
It cost the Government $7,000-
000 when It waa acquired In 1904
aa 4 part of the second French
Canal Company's right and prop-
erties on the Isthmus.
Since then it ha paid nearly
$24.000,000 In dividends Into the
United States Treasury, about
350 per cent of its original cost.
It capital value when amalga-
mated today with the Canal
stood at $35.000,000. of which
$28.000.000 represents retained
earnings. In addition, the com-
pany has transferred to the Re-
public of Panam lands in Colon
valuated at $11,760,000 la con-
formance with Public Law 48 of
the 78th Congress, and It had on
deposit a $10,006000 emergency
fund with the United 8tates
Treasury on which short-term
loans could be made without in-
terest .
The Ballroad paid Its first div-
idend In 1905, the first year after
it was bought by the United
SUtes. Its highest dividend to
the Government. S3.800,000, was
declared by the Board of Direc-
tors in 1M2. while Its last divi-
dend of $600,000 paid in I960 rep-
resented an annual average for
the 47 years of ownership.
The Panam Railroad Com-
pany, now little known by the
American public, waa the Unit-
ed SUtes' first venture late the
Government owned corpora-
tion field for purely business
It corporate structure has
provided a pattern, however va-
riegated, for such financial
giants as the Reconstruction Fi-
nance Corporation, the Import-
Export Bank, the Inland Water-
ways Corporation, the Tennessee
Valley Authority, and the Atomic
Energy Commission which the
United States public ha come to
recognize as long, forward step
in their nation hUtory.
Because of its success, the Pan-
ama Railroad Company has been
used on many occasions to refute
the general theme that the gov-
ernment has no business in busi-
The new Panam Canal Com-
pany, formed of the two govern-
ment enterprise, is relatively
simple in It concent. It waa es-
tablished as a result of Public
Law 841 passed by the 81st Con-
5rea and approved by the Prel-
ent September 26. 1950 Essen-
tials of that Act were to divide
the business and governmental,
functions of The-PanaaaCanal
Into separate part. ^^ *
The business functions, includ-
ing the operation of the water-
way itself, are transferred as of
today to the Panam Railroad
Company and the name of tht
company changed to the Pana-
m Canal Company
The governmental functions of
The Panama Canal, including
public health and sanitation, are
renamed the Canal Zone Gov-
ernment No other change in Its
organization or procedures is re-
quired and it will continue to
function as an Independent Gov-
ernment agency under the Presi-
dent with Immediate supervision
delegated to the Secretary of the
Public Law S41 provides that
the Panam Canal Company
he a self-sustaining enterprise
Among it principal financial
leepoaslbllitles are;
'a) Coat of operation and]
maintenance of the-Canal MUW
er and It many allied comaier?
clal enterprUe;
(b) Depreciation and, Inter
at the going rale, l 95 pec cm
for the fiscal year 1952. on
United States investment:
(o Net cost of the Canal
Government: and
(d> Annual annuity payment*!
of $430.000 to the Republic ~
The new company will opera!
in much the same fashion as ;
private corporation, being autnaj
rized to ue income from tolls i
other sources to meet current i
penses Heretofore. The Par
Canal operated on appropr
funds and returned tolls and (__
er revenue to the Treasury. Th4
Panama Railroad Company, how-1
ever, has always operated as a
business enterprise. It net eatSbl
lngs from yearHo year were eith.
er invested In additional cosa*
pany facilities or returned to the
United States Government In the
form of dividend*


"E rW -.................. ...... E SUNDAY AMERICAN _J,........................ .....* gPNPAT, |W,T 1, 1W
Red Sox Whip Yankees 3-1 To Gain On Leaders
1st Hace "E" Natives 1 Mile
Purse: $275.*0 Pool Clours 12:45
First Race of the Double*
1Torcaza F. Roue 112
3La Suerte A. Vasques mix
3Gold'n Patricia V. Araus 112
4 Bag al* o K. Florea 114
5-Pesadllla V. Rodrigue* 105x
9 Rio Mar A. Soto 110
7Tap Girl Jose Rodgts. 110
--Brochaclto F. Caatae. 109x
9Don Sizzle J. Avila 117
10Hoy en el Dla J. Phillips 116
DOUBLE DUTYTommy Holmes, the new manager, intend to
pinch-hit gainst right-hand pitchers when not shouting instruc-
tions to the Boston Braves. (NEA)
Dropo Is Farmed Out Again,
yictini Of Banquet Circuit
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK. June 30 (NEA)--Walter Dropo has been fanned
[out by the Red Sox for the third lime.
I And a number of seasoned observers well acquainted with
i the situation doubt that the Mouse of Moosup ever will be back
In che American League for any Kreat length of time.
They attribute the quick decline of the six-foot five-Inch. 220-
pound Dropo tn vastly more than the so-called second-year jinx
'The pechera had a good look at him," they
Still It is difficult to Imagine a 27-year-old
who smacked the sphere as Dropo dfd last sea-
son turning out to be a tolal dud.
The pitchers certainly took a long time to
stop Dropo from manufacturing 34 homers 28
doubles and elRht triples while driving in 144
runs and batting .322. The Connecticut alumnus
showed the way in .slugging percentage, was the
AH-star first baseman and Recrult-of-the-Tear
He at least was adequate at first base. He is
hardly a green hand in his fifth season of or-
gan'zed ball.
that the fault Isn't
/i So you would suspect
Drop entirely mechanical.
Others trace Dropo's multiple troubles to
ttt season rubber chicken and buckshot pea circuit, which
B&-> met' .aiiy a man. They could be much closer to being
After nclous freshman year. Dropo was presented
2nd Rsee "G" Nativa* 41, Fgs.
Purse. $251.0* Pool Close* 1:1
Second Rsee of th* Double
1Montcverde O. Cruz 107
2Tulra O. Chanls 111
3 -Cosa Linda A. Enrique lOlx
4Sixaola R. Gomez 106
5Welsh Money C. Ruiz 116
3rd Kace "D" Natives 7 Fg*.
Purse: $380.88 Pool Closes 1:45
1 Duque) C. Ruiz 120
2Volador) J. Rodriguez 118
3Don Joaqun C. Yeaaa 111
4Luck Ahead F.Rose 110
6Romntico O. Chanls 108
6Golden Babe Jose Rod. 110
7El Mono J. Baeza. Jr. 107x
4th Race "F-l" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.88 Pool Close 2:2
1 Cacique A. Mena 104x
2 -La Prensa A. Myers 117x
3 -Vlllarreal M. Hurley 120
4Don Catalina R. Vasq. 120
SJuan Hulncho J. Cadog. 1 IS
6Domino O. Chanls 118
7 Opex V. Rodriguez 105x
8Resorte B. Moreno 108
Santa Cruz Spoils
Tit* four teams entered In the
Santa Cruz July 4th Basketball
Tournament will begin play to-
day. A much stronger La Boca
Junior College team will meet the
Twin-City Tigers In the opening
game of the tournament-, after
which Santa Cruz' BAM Jr. will
confront the Chagrn Filers.
Two losers of the Sunday games
will play on Monday and the win-
ner of this game will be given a
chance to try to classify for the
final game 6n Wednesday.
The team that wins Wednes-
day will receive ten glittering 6"
trophies-prizes worth playing
;obile by home-town fans, and the swatting
e position that he was an established big shot.
j -'. was badly advised, or not at all. as i*k4o frequ-
wilh Bosox. ^\
peagreen first baseman and- walloper, immediately
.up as business manager of Dropo, -the after dinner
'v'lth his shiny new car ha Iransporlation, he tore Into
juel circuit, where the b*g fellow Jldu't make too many
sner. it appears.
^ropo got $150 an appearance, which Is good business, but
was criticism when he sold autographed, pictures of himself
at 35 cents apiece. He was censured more than somewhat
showing up. aiter promising to at affairs demanding- the
ranee of a man of stature for free. There Is at least one
? of school children twice being disappointed.
One whirl in the dinner league was enough for Stanley Mu
fp, who had his roughest time In 1947. after fulfilling fall and
Tier commitments, mostly for friends, following Hie World
Hies of '46.
Spec Shea blew up like a poisoned pup repeatedly bowing to
fll-meanlng admirers after his corking Inaugural and '47 sea-
wlth the Yankees. The blK right-hander had lo take a truck-
|g Job to get back in condition, hasn't been Ihe same since.
vLou Boudreau look a worse beating making one-night stands
ttt Bill Week than he did shortstopping. batting and managing
|e Indians to their first pennant and world championship in 28
rs In '48.......
fc There .hav*-been many similar stories down through the
rs. ......
Eddie I.opat beat It last winter, eating regularly before at-
Idlng a limited-number of banquets, departing early and going
lath considerably ahead of lime to start getting In shape.
Unless at. is well planned and carefully regulated, a pro-
racted whirl on the roast beef wheel, and all that Roes with It,
not conducive to the physical well being of a ball player or
tybody else. .
5th Race "F." Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: >55.M Pool Closes 2:55
1Silv'r Domino V.Ortega 414
2Espartano i P. Ordonez 120
3 Mnsqueton) B. Moreno 113
4Grlsui A, Soto 111
5Lacnico E. Corcho 107x
6Gaywood J. Phillips 120
6th Rare "H" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $406.06 Pool Clones 3:36
First Race of the Double
1Atason R. Vasquez 120
2Mete Bulla Jose Rodgz. 110
3Purple Spray R. Gomez 107
4Jepperln R. Vergara 106
8Baby Betty O. Chanls 106
6Lituana V. Ortega 120
7High Mount K. Flores 10
8Secuestro C. Yeaaa 110
7th Race "II" Imported 7 Fgs.
Parse: S4AA.no Pool Close* 4:65
Second Race of the Double
1Bendigo C. Ycaza 120
2Haste Star J. Contre. 116
3Beduino J. Avila 121
4 El Mago) C. Ruiz 120
5Prestigio) F. Rose 120
6 Scotch Chum (). Chanls 106
8th Rare "D" Imported 7 Fga.
Purse: $808.80 Pool Closes 4:40
748-POUNDER Barney Korgesou. of Diablo, looks over his
recent, catch, a 749-pound black marllti measuring 13 feet,
2' inches (h length and 72 inches in girth. The huge fellow
was the first marltn caught In Panama Bay this year and
one of Ihe largest ever to be taken In these waters. Forgenon
made the catch near Caracoles Point while fishing off the
8eri last weekend. Also along on the same trip was Sam
Moodv, of Curundu. who landed a 320-pound black marlln. It
marks thesecond year in a row that the Serl's skipper, Frank
Vlollette, has the honor of bringing in the first Panama Bay
marlln of the season.
National League
New York......38
Won Lost Pet.
St. Louis.
Cincinnati ..
-Boston .. ..
Chicago I'.'..
1 Mimo
6Fair Chance
7Mr. Foot
8 Polvorazo
10--Wild Wire
J. Avila 118
' F. Rose 120
A. Mazan 114
K. Flores 114
C. Rubs 115
J. contre. 114
B. Moreno 108
J. Phillips 114
A. Soto 115
R. Vergara 112
9th Race "G" Imported -- 1 Mile
Purse: $450.00 Pool Closes 5:15
1-Tamesls II P. Ordonez 110
2Asombro K.Flores 112
3Gran Dla J. Rodgz. 113
4V. a Terrc) J. Contreras 114
y ApaoiataMa*
Can ih.iiOrn
I* H.M. King (,,or* I
r.i*.,-, ur**. c. i
7,In Time
A. Ma/an 109
A. Vasqttez 105
B. Moreno 112
R. Vasquez 112
V. Ortega 120
F. Castae. 109x
10th Rare T-r Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: 3275.06 Pool Cloaca 5:46
ICentenario R. Vasquez 107
2Sin Fin R. Gomez 116
3Carilimpio A. Vasquez lOOx
4Tapny J. Baeza. Jr. 104x
5Jota Jola G. Cruk 107
'Night Games Not Included.
New York ai Bosion.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn. 7
Pittsburgh at St. Louis.
Chicago at Cincinnati (.
American League
New York .. ., ,. 42
Won Lost Pet.

Brooklyn 033 7(H) H#x14 12 2
Phll'plila 202 020 110 8 118
Church <8-4>,Candlnl (41. Mil-
ler (4i. Johnson (6> and Wilber;
Schmltz, Ersklne (7-7) and Cani-
Cleveland ..
Detroit ....
St. Louis.. ..
(Postponed. Inclement Weather
i Night Game)
'Night Game i
Boston at New York.
St. Louis at Chicago (I).
Detroit at Cleveland (2).
Wsihifrgt'n t Philadelphia (3)
Boston 030 000 000-3 12 0
New York OCX) 100 000 1 6 2
Stobbs (6-3 and Rosar; Kuza-
va (4-41, Kramer <9> and Berra.
St. Louis 102 100 0004 8 0
Chicago 000 000 012-3 7 1
Starr lar; Dobson 5-2>, Dorlsh (5),
Rotblatt (61, Pierce <9i and Ma-
Detroit 000 001 000 1 3 0
Cleveland 000 100 20x 3 5 1
Hutrhlnson (6-3 and Gins-
berg; Wynn (8-9i and Hegan.
The Monttcello Basketball LeaT
gue, which is scheduled to begin
on the Sunday following the
Monttcello Club's July 4th Anni-
versary Dance at Paraso Gym-
nasium, will entail the abilities,
of the Santa Cruz BAM Jr. The
BAM Jr. club Is very confident,
but the players realize that they
will have to play hard to gain the
Monticello. prizes.
They will depend to a large
extent, on the defensive qualities
of Terry Burns, Fitz Walthe and
Ra)ph McFarlane. Bums will also
Srovlde offensive threats since hi
as a large supply of shots upon
which lie calls. George Weeks aiid
Calvin Grant will also give big
boosts to the BAM Jr.'s scoring.
Need I say the > footer. Albert
Palmer, Is not to be trusted In th*
post position.
Mathew Munsa, secretary-trea-
surer of the Monticello Club, u*e
this medium to notify managers
and representatives of teams en-
tered in the Monttcello Basket-
ball League that there will be a
meeting oh Monday, Jury 2, at
6:00 p.m. at theSanta Cruz Gym-
Following a meeting of th* of-
ficers of the Monticello Club with
representatives of the four team
entered in the Montiecllo Bas-
ketball League '8anta Cru' BAM
Jr., Duco Wilson, Tanner Shoe At
Clothing, and CYO, Mathew
Munsa. secretary-treasurer of the
Monttcello Club and organizer of
the league, rltsclnsod some Inter-
esting facts concerning the Mon-
ticello Basketball League.
The league will be run through-
out a season of two halves, each
consisting of twelve games In
which each of the four teams par-
ticipating will meet the others
three times.
They have agreed tp play two
games on every Sunday during
the season and a single game on
every Thursday.
Stobbs Hurls Sixj Hitter;
Browns Edge/Chjsox 4-3
By United Press
NEW YORK, Junt 30 Tht Red' Sox today evened
up their present series with the Yankees/at one win apiece
ai they .owned the New Yorkers 3-1 at Hit Yankee Sta-
dium behind the six-hit pitching of Chuck Stobbs.
Washington at Philadelphia.
(Postponed. Inclement Weather)
Herewith nnH solution to Sunday Crossword Cua-
rto. No. 379. p'ihlish-d today.
Joae French has to arrange for
the maintenance of three leagues
Midge t. Intermediate and
MONTICELLO. The games will
all start at 7:00 p.m.
The Monticello Little League
team, bounded off to a four-game
losing streak with a 6-0 victory
over La Boca's Fergus and fol-
lowed it up with a 7-2 win over
the same Fergus' club. Jimmy Al-
leyne, who pitched bot,h games,
now boasts of a 2-0 pitching rec-
Midget league Result*
Prof. Walker 21, Prof. Grant 16.
Prof. Osbourne 34, Prof. Jones
The victory left the Beantown-
ers three games behind the lea-
gue leading White Sox, who drop-
ped a 4-3 decision to the laat-
Elaee Browns, and one and onc-
alf games back of the seeond-
plae* Yank*.
Th* R*d Sox scored all their
runs In a three-run second In-
ning. Larry (Yogi) Berra clouted
lila 12th homer of the season In
th* fourth Inning to spoil Stobbs'
Bob KuRflva. who was taken nut
for a pjnch hitter in the eighth,
Was the loser. He was tagged with
his fourth setback to even his
season's record at 4-4. Jaek Kra-
mer pitched the ninth.
Dick Starr, with ninth Inning
relief help from Bob Hogue, cop-
ped his first decision of the year
as he beat the Whit* Sox 4-3 for
the Brown*. Joe Dobapn, who was
knocked out in the fifth, dropped
his second game against five vic-
Ken Wood hit a beses empty
home run in the fifth for th*
winners. Starr had a shutout u.n-
tll the eighth when he was
reached for a run. Th* White Sox
pushed over two mote'In the
ninth before Hogue quelled the
Home runs by Luke Canter, his
eleventh, and A' Rosen, hi* 13th,
gave the Indians 8-1 victory
over the Tigers as Earty Wynn
spun a three-hitter for his sixth
triumph against nine losses.
Fred Hutcnirison, who dropped
his third game against six suc-
cesses, ave up only five safeties.
The Senatora-Atliletie* gfcme
at .Philadelphia was postponed
on account of rain.
The Dodgers unleashed a 11-
hit attack trounced the Phllli* 1*>8 at Eb-
Juan Franco
Mutual Dividends
1 Tap Dancer $8.80, 88.80, $2.40.
Intermediate League Result
Walker's Incas 27, Alaamora's
Kedn 30.
Rawllns 36, loach's Volt SO.
V Hoop League
Juan Fr?nro Tips
1Rioaiar "[
2Cosa Linda Walsh Money
3Volador (e) (olden Babe
4Juan Huim lio Domino
6(rlsu (e) Silver Domino (e)
6High Mount Lituana
7Haate Star Kl 'Mac (e)
SSandwood Fair Chance
SVentre a Terrc (e> Asombro
16Fin Kin Jota Jola
ONF. HOT Sin Frn.
Stands Suptemz
Greenwood Lake. N. Y. 'NEA)
Because of his refusal to take
It easy. Irish Bob Murphy had
difficulty keeping sparring part -
nera In camp prior to his scrap
with Jake LaMotla.
T A I CH| o i MB.P l C A
U V E ABA f K f f | A I A|e 0 E N
F-.NT1S E H T |[m NT A N S E Tfl n JJpiTb It j|| Liu NT
S T|| MA T E
NO Is tgfslffo NIE S E A IBf~TMn ElWTEl el at IVf|o|hIeIm Jbl Apr TTJ rte tTF n e
l o.iijalo ump 0 SlTMi UyBejr i i
H E 1 G H T eJJBa g. p]t N- ^UJspiR 0 D
JBt wins
lly *[Ha[s]t r us.ej C H 1 M EBF'pJfIe' Ljor ^A' tfM
A NO sTf
i a pMw[T]t h|yJ|t a wM a r. A[Bpku tmdIe t mr |C L EfD E MAJJc hTBtIiJ! mo Apr eMeJl o GjEBfi time Ue ssBa l IMC u eMBh. D LNPKp|I M6 TWUNE
||G U L A R A . T
E D I jBk fTAHMTI \, eBk A 6
A L E iMi A U C E BC A T 1 R-Bc r. e e
L t N DfMl L D XML X i 1 tUh e t D
DMtnbutM by Kn.( FMiurat ByndlcaU
State College. Pa. (NEA)
Homer Bnrr, two-time eastern
hitercolieglate licavvwelght wres-
"lur champion, was voted Petm
State's top IBM ,-ithle'e.
Gelling Up Nights
If you Sunor fi"m '.rtnn* Up
NiKl.l. !!
r viiu
tr (lorn ;rlllii|C Up
gprlie. !,ec Pull, \M'*n
pf Vi*ur. -. 'ir vaak-
lie V|| phiMllil >it Ip voitr I'- ii-l.t
GUiid luiHwdlately wltli UU Tbia wundcr madtclna nukti
you f*l youiiEsr. atruii*r iu4
latpwl tnouc Intarruptlun. Oat
ROO SNA tram row bernia* tote/.
**tl 'Mr. P.A. Want Ad' attract*
a following
Of prospect* mighty fin*!
What'* mora . h* signs
them quickly
On the dotted lina!
Your classified ad will at-
tract a parade of good pros-
pects because everyone in
Panam and the Canal
Zone reads P.A. Want Ads
regularly. Try them now
... the results wiH surprise
On Monday, July 2nd, the.
Balboa Armed Services YMCA
games scheduled. The league Is
composed of 7 teams from the
various branches of the Armed
Forces. Teams already entered
are Rodman, Bdq. 15th Naval
District, Special Troop*. 7481st
Signal, Coroaal, U. 8. Army Hos-
pital and Albrook Air Force
The schedule calls for each
team to play the other six teams
twice for the first round. Two
games will be played each night
on Monday, Wednesday and Fri-
day. There will be NO GAMES
plaved on July 4th. The sche-
dule for the first week Is as fol-
Monday. July and Rodman va
Hdq. 15th Naval District.
74lsl Signal vs Special Troops
Wednesday. July 4th NO GAMES
aYldav. July 8th. Corozal vs U.
S. Army Hospital
Albrook AFB vs Rodman
The public Is cordially Invited
and there will be no admission
2 Hualo $2.*l, 12.40.
3-Embustero $2.40.
1 Proton $8 20, $9.N.
2 Arqulinedes 09,40.
First Ooukle*: (Tan Oaneer-
r rot on) SK.t*,
iDon pitiu $3 20. $2.so. sa.ao.
2 Mandinga $4.20. $4.80.
3 Filigrana $2.20.
One-Two; (Don Pilin-Mandiii-
ga) |IMS.
1 Galante II $5.80, $2.20.
2 He tun $2.20.
Qahaleia: (Galana* ll-Betaa)
1-Porter* star' $4.30, $2 40
2 Interlude $3 20.
1 Paragon $8.40, $3.40. $2 SO
2-The Dauber $3.40. $2.80.
3Honey Moon $9.
iWelsh Ft* $4.20. $2.S0.
2 Newmlnater $2.t.
fleeond Double*: (Paragon -
Welsh F*i) SIS.
1 Apretartor $3. $3.80, $2.20.
2 Miss Cristina $6.80. $2.40.
3 Celaje II $2.20.
Quiniela: tApretador Mis*
Cristina) $24.8*.
1Antecede $4, $2 80, $2.40.
2-Oold Cyllf $3 60, $2.40.
3Ooyitn $4.
One-Two: (A n t e e d e-GoM
Cylle) Sf.St.
1 Rin* Rol $3.20, $2.20.
2 Singapore $2.30.
bets Field. i-h* Dodgers aoortd
three runa Ird the a*cond Inning,
three more ir. th* third and sev-
en In th* fourth to sew up the
Carl RraklMe, who r*u*ve4
Johnn, *)>$ fca Use foarth,
w*w his seventh gam* against
*i enaal naja****; ,f setback*,
with hi* fourth *Wfm agalnat
eight wlna.
WlUle Johea blasted .hi* ltth
homer for the loser* whll* ijuk
Snider bit hi* 17th for th* win-
Th* other scheduled National
League day game, Chicago at
Cincinnati, was postponed ba-
ca use of rain.
New York at Boston and Pitta*
burgh at St. Louis were ached-
uled night game*.
Balboa T Summer
Recreation Agenda
To Start Tuesday
The Balboa YMCA. Bum- i
mer Aoualtc program will start
as scheduled on next Tuesday '
July Jnd.
New classes are being formed
for Grade School boy and girls '
aes 8 through 12 on Tuesday!
and Thursday afternoons. Spe-
cial swimming instruction wllti
be grve.ii those who are unable-,
to swim or who wish to qualify,
for awards under t lie YMCA.,
National Swimming Program.)
Anyone who Is Interested arai
asked to register Immediately, i
since classes will be limited to *i
total of 25. i
For the benefit of younger |
children who want to learn to I
swim, the Y.M.C.A. is offer-
ing Individual lessons. Arrange-1
menta for private lessons to ei-l
th*r children or adults must b*
made with the Aquatic Director.1
Special attention Is to b*
given also to the rogular Wo-
men's Swim Classes aireadAae-
eing held on Tuesday Mf d
Thursdays at 10 A. M. and 4TJ0
"Dick" Elton, who Is pendln
the summer in Anron With his
Krents, Col. and Mrs. Norman
ton, is heading up expanded
aquatic program at toe *!."
nick did a similar work for th
local YMCA during the Sum-
mer of 1849. H* wa* Water
Front Director at Camp Trea-
su/e-Lee In New Hampshire
during the Summer of 1850. H*
Is a registered Red Cross Water
Safety Director and qualified
swimming teacher. -
For further Information call
the Y.M.C.A. Intformatlon
Desk Monday through Satur-
day t-2758 or J-383t.
-------.i--------- i i
Faces In
The Majors
2^ &>
Complete aaa*rtnnt af
IS TivoU Av* Tal S-38S7
Great White Fleet
New Or kan; Sfryico____________________Cristbal
%.%. CfcirHu..................................July t
%A. CbhlaiJi ......,............................Jfcaly 21
* a.uB Hrl*arata* Chala* an* Oananl Carra)
* Anives
New Viwk Vttwfri Servke_______________Crititobal
I.S. Co|i* t^al ..................... ............July 18
W. kl* SaWiasi U New Tack, Ua Ajwaasa, Saa rraackco. SMttla
I SaHlaiBS ta New Orlaaaa an* afaatj*.
O < X..-r ftaa ..' trataM sliiaji Srwai CitaaaSaJ la Wan Caaat Ca.Ua! Aaaartaa
Crhi.n)4i i New Orlearw via g^^
Pur to vsrri,rt, (JBatemina ____________Cristbal
8- ......(Paaaengcr SorvUe Only)......July 18
*. >*ir*nnJ ...................................Jaaly 84
CMs.rOBaX 8181 PANAMA 8-StS4 COLON 80
*.....i1' / m naajaa- jt j|. ._...... .' .

AY, JULT 1. 151
if i -.
Norris Bars Best Fighter Matthews
From International Boxing Club Rings
NEA Sport Editor
NEW YORK. June 30 (NEA)
The biggest mystery of the fight
racket, or what's left of It, was:
,Why the brush-
.olf of Harry
Knowing well
th a t match-
' makers have
their feuds and
favorites, 1
took the case
right to the top
'Why not
match H a r r y
Matthews and
Ezzard Charles,
and get rid of
these match e >
for the Senior Championships?"
I asked James D. Norris.
Joe Louis knocked out Lee Sa-
vold In the Duel of the Decreplts.
Jersey Joe Walcott, older than
the hills, gets his fifth crack at
the heavyweight crown In Pitts-
burgh. July 18.
why not give a young fellow a
chance, especially when he Is as
attractive as Matthews?
"You can't do business with
Jack Hurley," said President Jim
Norris of the International Box-
ing Club, who controls the cham-
pions, arenas and ball parks.
It was recalled that Manager
Hurley's only objection after
Matthews' smashing Madison
Square Oarden victory over Irish
Bob Murphy last March 2 was his
having tosettle for $2250 as the
Idaho Hot Potato's share of the
broadcasting and television take.
Young Jim Norris was remind-
ed that Hurley's basic demand,
throwing out TV for free, alrea-
dy has been met.
Matthews weighed 1751 pounds
chopping up and belting out
Freddie Beshore in Milwaukee
the other night. Not a few school-
ed observers would give him a
grand chance against Charles,
whom he wants most.
So why not the stylish Mat-
thews and a fresh light-heavy-
weight and heavyweight deal?
"Not with Hurley," said Nor-
ris, In no uncertain tone. It was
obvious the big fellow had bowed
his neck.
Clubs To Fit Sub-Teens Is Good
For Golf Catching Them Early
EARLY FOOTTon! Ruth Manning putts out at the Fairway
Country Club, Elmsford, N. Y., as Skeeter Dunn watches critically.
The Crotn on-Hudsun youngsters are folllnr at four with clubs
fitting their age and height. (NEA)
By NEA Service
BRISTOL. Conn. June 30 (NEAI
There'll be new sounds on
courses this yearthe patter of
little divots falling on fairways,
thin screeches of rage around
water hazards and generating
them will be the youngest crop
of golfers in the history of the
Kids from four to 12up to
now. forgotten In golfat least
can get in the swing of things
with sets of matched, profession-
al-type clubs. Just like adults',
only shorter and lighter,, which
fit their ages and heights.
This upheaval in the sober pas-
time came abovt this year when
a Bristol. Conn., manufacturing
company brought out two new
sets of clubs, the cadet and sub-
Junior, to fit all kids in the sub-
teen age span.
The clubs were an Instant hit
on driving ranges, miniature
courses and at a sub-teen golf
school Which attracted dozens of
youngsters from the Bristol area.
The cadet set includes a 28-
' inch driver and three lroas. The
i sub-Junior set has a 35-inch
! driver ahd three Irons. A Junior
set. brought out'for young teen-
agers a couple of seasons back,
consists of a 39-lnch driver and
four irons.
It's easy to teach kids, even
four-year-olds, how to play golf.
It's good for the game to catch
sub-teens and Instill a liking for
i golf and some notion of golf eti-
quette Into them.
"Suppose Matthews won the
heavyweight championship?" he
asked. "Where would we be with
Champions, especially the hea-
vyweight, have been tied up by
overlapping contracts since the
days of the great Tex Rlckard,
and. regardless of how poor the
cauliflower crop, the One Big
Happy Monopoly doesn't Intend
to run the risk of any of them
slipping from its grasp, paving
the way for a new major promo-
Norris and Hurley are well ac-
quainted .
"I got him a matchmaklng'Job
In Chicago."1 explained Young
Jim, "lined up a couple of fight-
ers for him. It was difficult to do
business with him when he had
Vlnce Poster. The $6620 Matthews
got for the Murphy match was his
biggest purse to date."
"Just because the New York
Managers' Guild made the mis-
take of selling why Matthews has
to go along," squawked Hurley.
"Al Welll (.the New York
matchmaker Kept us waiting
for more than a year, and then
we got In only because he could
get no one else of any promin-
ence to tackle the left-handed
Hurley got out of town when
Norris' New York agents wanted
him to return with Murphy In
May at the same broadcasting
and video rate.
A Boise, Ida., promoter offers
Joey Maxim $60,000 to defend the
light heavyweight leadership
against Matthews in a rodeo ring
there, but Bob Satterfleld gets
the whack at the 175-pound title
In Chicago Instead.
Young Jim Norris Is going to
keep the crowns in his showcase,
you see. regardless of how tar-
nished they may be.
Map Was Just Too
Much For Meloche
By NEA Service
(NEA) Ty Meloche, who should
have no such problems during
his current stand at Monmouth
Park, doesn't care for amateur
trainers who think they know
A few years ago. while riding
In Ohio. Meloche was engaged by
a Cleveland businessman who
bought two thoroughbreds and
trained them himself, putting
Into practice several screwball
Once. In the saddling paddock,
the unorthdox owner trainer
turned to Ty and said:
"You Jockeys can't possibly re-
member all the verbal instruc-
tions owners give you. so I have
prepared this."
He handed the amazed Jockey
a pen and ink drawing of the
course with explicit instructions
on what to do at various points.
"Be on your toes here," was
scribbled where the starting gate
was Indicated. At the first turn,
"Drop Into third place and re-
main on the rail." Half way
down the stretch, the diagram
said. "Move to the outside here,
preparatory to making your move
to the leaders."
At the furlong pole was the
doozy of them all:
"Oo to the whip here and win
drawing away."
Dumfounded. Meloche board-
ed the badly-trained horse and
finished last.
"I couldn't say the horse was
not fit, because of poor training,
to run at all,"' Meloche explains,
"so I told the guy I had too much
trouble reading the map and In-
structions, and using the whip
and reins all at the same time."
On May 22 I addressed communication to the Honorable
iukov A. Malik, Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary
of the Permanent Delegation of the Union of Soviet Socialist Re-
publics attached to the United Nations. The breeay, clubby
approach was by design.
Russia's eligibility to participate In next year's Olympic games
In Finland had Just been certified by the International Committee
and It was my desire to discuss the state of sports In the Soviet
with the gentleman, who was flr-mly assured there would be
no reference to such frivolous lrrelevancies as world conquest,
Iran oil or Vodka hangovers.
It occurred to me that since sports are seldom loaded with
global implications In the sinister sense and that to compete In
the Olympics the Russian athletes will have to come from behind
the Iron curtain, the gentleman might possibly consent to a brief
I'm not as familiar with the dictates of Emily Postivlskl as
perhaps I should be and while I realize Yakov has been extremely
busy trying to force peace down the throats of capitalistic war
mongers, a month's wait for reply or acknowledgment would seem
a decent Interval. The idea now begins to dawn that Yakie no
wunt to talk sports for our readers.
Here are some of the questions I planned to ask:
(A) Is it true that your amateur athletes are rewarded In
money prizes?
(B) In 1948 the Central Committee of the Communist party,
which Is Pal Joey himself, adopted a decision "ordering Soviet
tthletes to gain world championships" in all Important forms of
sport. What has been the result of that directive?
(C) Do your athletes have to work at anything other than
the sports in which they specialize?
(D) Are you prepared to ply under the prescribed rules
and accept as final decisions of officials?
(E) will Helno Llpp, the great shot putter and decathlon
performer, be permitted to leave Russia for the Olympics?
I would have thought of others, no doubt, if Yak had agreed
to receive me. You know how it is when a couple of gabby guys
get together and start shooting the breeze about sports. I'd tell
him the one about the Hollywood starlet ana he'd come back
with the one about the ballerina and one thing would lead to
another and pretty soonwell, as I say, you know how it goes.
But due to the grim reticence of the Ambassador Extraordin-
aryI take this to mean an ambassador who Is extraordinarily
sullen and rudeI am unable to provide you with up-to-date
enllghtment on the Russian sports situation. It was a surprise
\. hen the great angels of peace asked admission to the games,
Just as it was a surprise that they were accepted without a dis-
senting vote, though three unidentified delegates did sit on their
All anyone knows about the workers' paradise these days Is
what Kremlin censorship permits to appear In the newspapers.
Russia has always had observers or free loaders at the games
but has never competed. Inasmuch as impulsiveness is not a Rus-
sian characteristic, it Is reasonable to assume the decision to
seek Olympic honors was based on solid prospects. After all these
years Russia must feel she can win.
Recently The New York Times reported: "During the first
six months of 1950 alone, 5,000,000 persons competed In Soviet
sports over the country." Indicating the Central Committee di-
rective, referred to above, produced a massive reaction. The
Times article added: "During the flrgt half of 1950 the Soviet
press reported 148 new Soviet sports records and-14 world records
nad been set."
The fantastic boast is, of course, a Russian specialty, but Just
the same Stalin's subjects have made substantial progress In sev-
eral sports. Maria Isakova Is concededly the world's champion
\-omen's ice skater. In fact, the Russian women generally are su-
perior athletes. Apparently they have no Gregory Peck to divert
their muscular ambitions.
It Is popularly believed the better male and women prospects
are carefully developed by the government, receiving Incentive
rewards which place them in a far more favorable economic posi-
tion than the ordinary Soviet serf. That's the subtle way Hitler
approached the Olympics in 1936. And the Krauts made their
best showing of all time.
There is also reason to believe the satellite and slave coun-
tries are being industriously screened for athletic material. The
cables out of Prague recently announced that Emll Zatopek,
Czech army captain, 10,000-meter Olympic champion and most
powerful distance runner since Nurmls time, had Joined the
There continues to be some mystery about Helno Llpp whom
the Russians annexed along with Estonia. Llpp's the most remark-
able European shot putter the event has ever known, as well as
a formidable decathlon man. But when the Russians make one of
their rare visits to a non-Communist country they Invariably
leave the Llpp behind the iron curtain. J wanted to talk to Yakie
i.buut that. I wanted to ask him if the Russians were afraid the
great Estonian champion would take a run out on them. But
as it turned out, Yakie, he no want to talk. Not even about
League Class Drops To Meet Sox' Rise;
Fox At Second Solves Biggest Problem
Night Wasn't Long Enough Trot
YONKERS, N. Y.. June 30
(NEAI Living next door to a
track has its advantages for those
who like to watch the trotters,
but Joseph Burger Is taking the
fullest advantage of his closeness
to Yonkers Raceway.
A regular visitor who hasn't
missed a night since the track
opened last year. Burger, who
never had seen horses race be-
fore, bought the gelding, Emma
Signal Boy.
Now he's at the
morning, as well.
track every
^4 Masterpiece
of the
Distillers ^rt)

v W .* *
Tomorrow MONDAY
La Parisien's

SPECIAL ARTICLES for Canal Zone Folks
113 Ceatraj Avenue Panam
Dog Tired Dave!
David was a busy fellow,
shopping never left him mellow!
Worn out, weary, tired and brave.
WhT not read our Want Ads. Dave?
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, aune 30 (NEA)
It Is conceivable that In the in-
tensive search tor the answer to
the mystery of White Sox lead-
ership nearlng the half way
mark of the American League
race, the moat obvious clues
have been overlooked.
The Chicago club, sixth In
1650, has come up through hust-
ling incentive, intelligent lead-
ership, the acquisition of new
players and the recasting of old
The league has come down Just
as fast to meet the Sox.
The most improved holdover Is
Nelson Pox.
When Paul Richards took over,
he was told that second base pre-
sented his greatest problem.
After the race had got under
way. Frank Lane was making
desperate efforts to talk the Yan-
kees into trading OH McDougald.
"When I signed to manage the
Sox. I was warned that we lacked
an adequate man at second, but
decided to form my own judg-
ment on Fox," Richard says.
"I decided that Fox had plenty
of native ability and it could be
brought out.
"Roger Cramer went to work
on Fox' batting and bunting.
Jimmy Adair coached in the dou-
ble play and got some help from
Joe Gordon, who stopped in Pa-
sadena on his way to take charge
of the Sacramento club,' our
Coast League affiliate.
"I would say that in the main,
the development of Fox may be '
described as the evolution of a.
Richards' remarkable success
with his pitchersfor example,
Bandy Gumpert, 7-1traces to,
his Insistence that a hurler have [
four days of rest between outings, j
This philosophy has produced 30 i
complete games out of 10 starters I
and an Incredible record of con-
BUly Pierce is Paul's wild man,
with seven bases on balls. Tom-
my Byrne, when he was with the
Yankees, did better than that in
one game.
Frank Lane's success as a trad-
er and Judge of players has
spawned acerbities among rival
general managers.
Lane is one major league offi-
cial who is not afraid to talk.
"I see no reason why baseball
writers should not be informed
as to what we are doing, and what
we might have done." says Lane.
The writers are not disposed to
complain, but Hank Greenberg
and Billy Evans have entered
strong demurrers.
General Manager Greenberg of
the Indians denies that he tried
to talk Lane Into taking Harry
Simpson in place of Orestes Min-
The Balboa Gun Club will hold
a .45 caliber pistol shoot Sunday.
July 1 at 10:00 a.m. at the Far
Fan Range. Course of fire will be
over the Camp Perry Course. Me-
dals will be awarded on the Lewis
C>a*s Svstem. Entry fee $1.00, Re-
entry 25 cents. Members of other
clubs are welcome.
oso. a version given out by the In exchange for Aaron Robinson,
White Sox' head man. the general maanger of the Tlf-
Bllly Evans protests Lane's ers were forced to give up Bluy
statement that when the White when he wanted to trad* Ted
Sox acquired Pierce. Nov. 10.1948,' Gray.
\ It's $1300.00 In California
i But $648.00 Here In Panama
I .* .>. 9. 9 t 9 > 9 9 9 9 9 >'
? >>>>>*>>>>>>>>>>>?>
Because it's Duty-Free
Casa Fastiich, the Duty-
Free Store, now offers car-
pets size 9 x 12 ft. for $648.00
while these same rugs cost
$1300.00 in California now.
They're the same IMPERIAL
ORAGON RUGS which Canal
Zone residents have been buy-
ing at Casa Fastiich for a
great many years.
This Is the great break
many housewives have been
anxiously waiting for . it's
here again after 10 years, for
in 1941 a similar situation
developed, making many of
Casa Fastllch's clients very.
very happy ... so make the
best of your opportunity and
UG right now!
There are more than 100 of
these carpets in the size 9 x 12
ft. available. Casa Fastiich
ordered these beautiful rugs
a long time before trouble
started In Korea . thus
making it possible for the
Duty-Free Store to offer real
values at honest down to earth
It most likely is the oppor-
tunity of a lifetime! Make it
a point to secure your IMPE-
now! Budget terms extended
if you so desire. .
< < < l,)l(l)(( 102 Central Ave.
O Discount
in Ladies and Girts DRESSES
and Nylon Lingerie
-. -

jtiiiU: **
avaoakj a varite aas
"Reg. Trade Mark
compare with
ordinary round diamovi \
:ffere: severally at
Kxciting Exchsr Fifi
'Charge I: to] lAml '::: htm

K' if, t' VV- "
'- r.\..'
U'.tff t r' **'
i s<^ ;


r.u.i KOIK
SUNDAY, JULY 1. 1851
Little Girls Find It's Fun
To Play Cook' In Clubs
M \ Staff Writer
< ookint is a lrlr for these potential hornemakers, who are learn-
iut through their Girls' Club that beinr domestw ia not only
important, but fun
NEW YORK. (NBA).In these
days of iemale wrestlers and
lady mechanic, its a rare oc-
currence when a group of small
girls expresses! enthusiasm about
an embroidery hoop or a meas-
uring cup.
In at least 35 spots doited
about the nation, however, the
domestic virtues are still flour-
ishing. In : i.ni many cities there
are located chapters of, the
Girls' Clubs of America, Inc., all
dedicated to the dignifying of
time-honored feminine occupa-
This Is but one of the alms of
this organization, which is in-
terested in guiding its members
toward development not only as
future wives and mothers but
also us responsible citizens and
well-developed personalities.
The clubs, which banded to-
gether in 1945 to form a nation-
al organization, are character-
ized, however, by their forth-
right approach to the feminine
role in society.
Club directors assist their girls
not only in physical mastery of
the domestic skills they'll need
as hornemakers and child rear-
ers, but thev attempt also to im-
press upon their charges the
fact, that such tasks are worthy
Of their time and talents. The
result Is esiablishment of a fem-
inine scale of values.
Club activities are not limit-
ed, however, to the dish and
diaper departments. Annual pro-
grams, varying according to lo-
cate, include almost everything
from'a camping trip for juniors


omen s
^>hiny fuul iAJahabl .
f^olished L^oton
i/ew ^5tar
lo a formal dance for teen-agers
to an operetta featuring both.
Members' ages range from six
to 16.
"Girls are important,'' says the
club slogan. This is a fact some-
times overlooked by other or-
ganizations for social good. The
violent behavior of male street
gangs often overshadows the
needs of their sisters who ex-
press their repressions and frus- I
trations less explosively.
The girl brooding alone on a
doorstep is as much in need of
help as the boy snitching bana-
nas from a peddler's cart, Girls'
Clubs directors feel, and their
goal Is to make their meeting
places "second homes" for their
Those girls with inadequate or
undesirable homes find in their
clubs space to play and room to
develop their growing personali-
ties. Although the organization
provides havens for the under-
privileged, programs are still
with more fortunate family
Members of varied economic
brackets and racial strains work
at playing together and play at
working together, gaming a
sense of social belonging as well
as an understanding of demo-
Since dues are kept at an ab-
solute minimum 50 cents a
vear is an average fee no girl
is excluded because of lack of
spending money. Civic contribu-
tions and other sources of- sup-
port help keep member assess-
ments low.
Thtse are polished cottons. At Brit glance, they do not appear to be
cottons at all. A bubble-print motif on (left) navy blue broadcloth
makes a handsome, slim dren by Pan! Parns. Costme salt (center)
is navy broadcloth with white nowflake print. Collar and cuffs of
this Paul Parns design are white linen stripped in red. Cotton-and-
nylon pinta cloth appears (right) in an Eisenberr ensemble, a
sheath dress and matching coat in gray with all-over flower pattern
ia white soutache embroidery. Sheath is topless.
by FnaunVUt
A wMy column * lhappixf aslsa,
VCHpVVf His rlt%
success In .summer-time! Nnt-ilerkeri, crunchv, delicious with
U)l pever.ii/e.s. ice cream fruit, desserts, or just by themselves..
You'll need at least thirteen dozen, ind Hut's Just what this re-
cipfc makes. Prepare them in the afternoon, so they'll have all
"night to chill in the refrigerator. (Thorough chilling is necessary
so they'll be stiff enough lo slice verv thin.i Use a sharp knife and
. as little pressure as you can manage: a sawing motion is best to
avoid pressing the roll out of shape. Bake them in a moderate
oven, and don't go very far away ..they're done in about lO.mlnutes.
Even if you have to make a special trip to the store to get it. be
sure you uso thechooclate the recipe calls for: Baker's Premium
No 1. It's thick, roasted chocolate of a carefully supervised Walter
Baker blend, with a velvety richness all its own. You won't need to
shave or grate it to make it melt last, either: just put the little
squaies In the lop of a double boiler. Baker's Premium No. 1 will
tun. quickly into a smooth, fragrant liquor.
Chocolate Icebox Cookies
Jtj cups sifted flour
JVS teaspoons Calumet Baking
l\i teaspoons salt
1 cup soft butter or other-
ly2 cups sugar
2 eggs, unbeaten
4 squares Baker's Premium
No. 2 Chocolate, melted
1 tjaspoon vanilla
/'_. cups broken nut meats
(walnuts or pecans
Sift Hour once, measure, add baking powder and salt, and sift
again. Combine shortening, sugar, eggs, chocolate, and vanilla,
beating with spoon until blended; add nuts. Add flour gradually,
laixing well alter each addition Divide dough in two parts: shape
in rolls. 2 inches in diameter, rolling each in waxed paper. ChlU
overnight, or until firm enough to slice. Cut in 1 8-Inch slices;
bake or. ungreased baking sheet, .or on the bottoms of cake pans
turned upside down, if you haven't a baking sheet'. Bake in
moderate oven i350F" 10 minutes, or until done. Makes about 13
dozen icebox cookies.
DOES YOUR FAMILY G ET potatoes, "watching the pot"
TIRED of eating the same cereal ; mi they're done or brown
several days in a row.' Do you enough. How wonderful just to
find, if you give them a choice.'take your French Fries out of a
that each .member wants a dlf-ineat celophane wrapper put
ferent variety and you wind upl|hem In a pan and heat them in
will, several big boxes open at ,Me oven! You can. If vou use
once? II so, here's happy news. Birds Eye French Fries. They're
You can solve these breakfast already peeled, cut and cooked
problems with Post Tens a read\. ^ neal and servp
package of 10 individual boxes of you'll thid the package in the
cereal. It Includes seven kinds: frozen foods sertion of your
Post Toastles. Posts 4/>r< Bran .grocery store. Be sure to look
Flakes. Raisin Bran. Sugar Crisp.-for the Dlrd aIld lhe name .Blrd,
Grape-Nuts Flakes. Grape-Nuts, 'Eye- on tne wrapper. You'll
and Shredded Wheat a se ec- llave tlie besl French Fries vou
NKA Staff Writer
term "polished cottons" has
been used widely in fashion to
describe practically any thing
made of cotton. It's surprising,
then, that il actually does de-
scribe a group of summer cot-
tons that, because of design and
fabric, shine as brightly as any
newly-polished silver.
Fine cotton broadcloth is the
fabric chosen by designer Paul
Parns for navy blue dress
brightened bv- a bubble print
motif Jn white. The skirt Is
wrapped and it has a side clos-
ing. Navy velvet coin fringe on
the wide bertha type collar and
the skirt pocket picks up and
reverses the bubble print This
is a sophisticated cotton for
wear In town or at late-after-
noon gatherings.
The lustrous look appears
again in a costume suit by this
same designer. A white snow-
flake print on navy background
is picked up bv white, linen col-
lar and cuffs that are touched
with red. The Jacket Is cinched
hi at the waist with arched hips
for emphasis. The simple under-
dress is straight and narrow.
The bodice has a white cuffed
decolletage and fine red linen
Pima cloth, in nylon-and-cot-
ton. is cut bv Eisenbe.'A into a
straight, cuffed sheV.h and
full, matching coat. In gray, this
ensemble is lighted by snowy
white soutache embroidery in an
all-over pattern. The coat has a
mandarin collar.
*r ~r

Colorful iSeacnwear Hevwts \Jr Conceals,
.VauAiwi Cue

Avoid Mixing
Bright Hues

WHETHER you roam or stay at home. . get set for a glorious
4th of July holiday! "Jungle Jim" has organized an all-ex-
pense 3-day July 3-4-5) tour of the San Bias Islands, including;
a stop at the old pirate stronghold of Portobelo and other points
of interest. Swimming, fishing, boating Is also "on tap." Tha
price? $40 for adults and $25 for children under 10. Por reserva-
tions or information 'phone Panama 3-3344 Tlvoli Travel Agen-
cy Panama Tours Persons Travel Bureau.
Fun for the Fourth!
ANOTHER Interesting excur-
sion is offered by LACSA to
cool Costa Rica only $30 round
trip. Flights on Mondays and
Thursdays atoll a.m. from To-
cumen. For complete informa-
tion, 'phone Panama 2-1655.
A happy idea!
CL Panama Hotel hascome a-
** long with a new and novel
"package plan weekend" for
service men. Room (for twoi
with private terrace and three
meals Saturday afternoon to
Sunday afternoon for only
$15 per person... no charge for
children under six.
THREE cheers for FELIX MA-
DURO. ... he has Just un-
packed fresh new dress-up and
fun fashions In a grand galaxy
for your selection for the 4th of
July and after! Evening dress-
es, ballerinas, bare shoulder cot-
tons with flirting stoles and cute
Jackets. . in sizes ranging from
9 to 22'i!
Suits for swimming or sunning acquire the dressmaker look whea they're done in cotton. Green
and white rordstripe ballerina suit (left) has tight bodice and roand scooped neck. One-piece suit
(center) U in black-and-white wicker weave with white pique picture frame collar. ChUholm Clan
tartan plaid cotton in red and green (right) makes elasUciaed maillot and matching terry-lined cape
ever ate! Tender, golden, match-
tion that will rouse the sleepiest
of morning aputthies' The cereal
is always fresh and crisp, never
opened tli you're readv to eat it THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN
Remember Post Tens next time SUCCESS and disaster in baking
you do your break last shopping-, 'depends partly on know-how
ANrvrHFR norm rritics-t and mostlV on ingredients. The
ttV. o PP BREAKFAST greateat care you could possibly
IDEA is PostuinEggnog To make uge |n mjx| and &,{
three or four servings, follow wolVt compeilsate for coarse
these directions: Mix 4 teaspoons Ik)Ur ,,.,. baking nnwder and
spoons o f hot.water in a shaker, ^ oIte th Jou brands
h^'^i.'"!.^'^,1.1 *,""?,? vou know are tried and true
o L h \ ion ? / IT* llke 8wans D" Cake riour-
mf J,.Ch^,BI ii'e.d Won who use it at home have
saw. .hn'JZfhi'J Ia ?"'reached the same conclusion as
Shake thoroughly and strain we wno work ,th food f
hito glasses. Grain-rich Instant anally: you cant get finer.
Eh^HrT*?,., VL 1%,l!*r: Hihter. more beautiful cakes
school drnk for the children, a ,nan gwans Dow maJceg s
filie mealtime beverage and a , is soft and fine to begin
hea thful pick-me-up for you w|th wnen uke ,t outBof
during the day. Dissolve a tea- ;h p^k.^ Iri ma WJr* CUP cW wheat with tender gluten;
NEW YORK, (NEA)Cool and
porous cotton lends itself best
lo beaehwear with a dressmaker
touch. Nylon and rayon make
sleek swim suits: colln makes
pretlv swim suits.
These -cotton suits. Jersey-lin-
ed for practicality, are equally
successful as sun suits or swim
suits. They are made U) lit
through strategic use of zippers
or through elastici7ing. And they
get alonK with soap-and-water
just as readilv as thev slip.into
the sea for a dip.
The ballerina suits, done up in
green-and-whlte cord-stripe, is
a boon to girls with hips they'd
like to conceal. Stem slim to
the waist, this suit has green
shoe, string ties al the shoulders.
The neck is round, scooped out
and bound In green. Al the
waist, the skirt blossoms out.
full and brief. It has an em-
broidered evelet edge in flower
design. The zipper is down the
back and the suit IS lined in
matching fabric. It has romper
A trim, neat swim suit with a
tailored look Is done up In
black-and-white wicker weave.
There's a white Jersey lining. To
the waist, it looks much like a
pretty summer dress with a
white pique picture frame collar
fastening halter fashion at the
back of the neck. There are two
slit pockets at the hips. But
this dress top ends suddenly In
tailored trunks. This suit, too,
zips neatly down the back.
A beach ensemble, in the
sprightly red-and-green tartan
plaid of the Chlsholm Clan, is
made up of eiasticlzed suit and
an abbreviated cape lined In
terry cloth. The maillot has slim
straps, may be worn without
them. The cape, nlcelv tailored,
has simple slits for the arms. It
provides a cover-up when sun or
sea breezes prove too much.
One of the most outstanding
examples of American ingenuity
Is the way the women of this
country are able to reproduce, in
budget wardrobes, the look of
top-fashion designs.
When skirts are full or slim,
shoulders broad or narrow, al-
most every modern woman man-
ages to acquire a dress similar In
cut to mote expensive gowns.
Often, however, she's less suc-
cessful in duplicating high-style
color combinations. Designers
one season might mate red and
green for a bold, dramatic effect.
The average woman. In attempt-
ing to follow the trend, might
possibly wind up looking like an
animated Christmas package.
The success of the prfesslonal
designer and the failure of the
amateur copyist often lies in the
hitter's inability to distinguish
proper shades of reigning colors.
Red is red, they figure and green
is green.
It's not as easy as that. Where-
as a bright crimson might add
just the right touch of gaiety to
a gray-green gown, the same
shade might look cheap and bla-
tant if paired with kelly green.
A good general rule, when
you're choosing colors, Is to steer
clear of two strong, vivid ones
for the same costume. One color
should be quiet and subdued, like
the straight man In a comedy act,
else each will be vying with the
other for the spotlight.
or hot water.
with ail th coarser nir's dls-
PRENCH FRYING POTATOES carded. Skillfullv milled. It's
tested in real cakes made from
every day's flour. Once you use
can be quite a nuisance. Heat-
ing the fat to the right temper-1 it"vu 11 'see'why we" say Vs tha
ature, peeling and cutting up the finest cake flour you can buy.
The customer In the beauty
1 shop was talking about how she
' had solved the problem of the
' neighbors' dogs coming into her
' yard. I keep a can full of rocks
In the kitchen to throw at
them." she said with pride.
Not many women, fortunately,
keep a can of rocks at hand to,
(Ihrow at their neighbors' pets. |
| But some who would be horrifi-
ed at sueh a thing keep a hand- '
i ful of verbal, rocks always at j
hand with which. If thev only
knew it. they drive human be- i
, inas awav from them.
gome of these women always I
have a verbal rock to hurl al
the person who for the moment
is sitting pretty. They can't look
at another's good fortune with-
out reaching for a rock to
Others always seem to have
verbal rocks for their neighbors
They're noisy. Or thev have bad
children. Or they try to put on
airs. Or thev are forever bor-
Others reserve their verbal
rocks for anyone they hear prais-
ed. They can't bear to let a good
word go unchallenged "Yes.
but..." they say as they select
the verbal rock thev feel will hit
its mark.
The woman with the can, of
rocks for visiting dogs could
have been a pretty older woman.
But she wasn't. Because her face
had a mean, hard look.
And so it is with the faces of
the women whose rocks are all
Thev are never pretty. For a
woman looks grim when she
hurls a rock even a verbal
one. And after she ha hurled
enough of them, the grim look
becomes permanent.
.. .for the very young!
WHAT fun-happy, sun-happy
togs you'll find in tot's
clothing at LA CREACIN No.
67 Central Avenue. Bright ging-
hams, dotted Swisses with saucy
bows and ruffles, cool sun dress-
es frosted with lace. . every
stvle to delight little girls from
1 to 8 years in mom-pleasing
washable fabrics.
MORE news,for little folks
registrations are now open
rfltoAun rite*
New Bottle Is
Manicure Aid
In listing bugaboos that un-
nerve home manicurists, it would
be difficult to say which causea
more quakesfear of overturn-
ing the polish bottle or fear of
spoiling the Job with a drippy-
brush. i

With one stroke, a leading ma
nlcure-products firm has dealt
with both apprehensions by mar-
keting a new polish bottle of im-
proved design.
Even if you accidentally over-'
turn this bottle, there's no need
for hue and cry or mad scrm-
blings for clean-up cloths, say
the makers. It's so constructed
that you'll have amp! time to
put it to rights before any polish
can spill. i
A second welcome feature of
the new container is its nail-
measure neck, which eliminates
the sticky bottle tops and smeary
nails that often result from over-
full brushes. Exactly the correct
amount of polish for covering on
nail is measured out as the brush
Is v/ithdrawn from the bottle, ac-
cording to the manufacturers.
This-saves time as well as
muss, since there's no need for
redlpping the brush several tlmea
to complete one nail. There'll bo
fewer times you'll need to bring;
out the remover to clean up your
cuticles and fingertips, too, slnco
the polish left in the brush is art
easily controlled amount. You'ra
better able to paint your naila
without coating surrounding;
areas as well. V^
for summer classes with Dorothy ^V
Chase for tap, ballet and too
dancing. Special classes for boys
start soon. Por informatloa
'phone Balboa 1751.
PRICES. . going down! LA'
PARISIAN'S store-Wide sal
opens bright 'n early tomorrow
morning. You'll want to be on
hand to take advantage of pric-
es like these genuine alligator.
bags at $4.95 dresses from
on vry piece of v
Siwiatjj)l silverware!
Start fur set w'
and white-star end from
hmii H r*or *m*> InMM
i beautiful, you'll wt 111 E'hu I Hi
tool With apaoa you gel iyi B
iratini complete prvkw and pries MM of
IB Wvaly Ubi. ailm If duMTaly
yM Old Coma; PUu aad <
by W Roran Ma. Co.. Mariiao, Oosaa.
Smd today for tkb stnordlsdry dOsr
muMvm. ceaatcTiciT
aWM > a a> 4
ana i nWni i aaaa.aai
aa *aa> >ii|i|', 'am
KCUOI m~4 7H aak.
lOW... TATS.......,
TU off. food aaJ,
a Canal lam


JULY 1, 1951
pagc nyb
f^acinc J^ocie
Wr>. Saod/ Marian (%r W~ fleJaJi) | ]
&,393. BJLm J4,ioku-OelBafL, 2872
At a ceremony performed by R*bbi Nathan Witkin at the
Jewish Welfare Board Center In Balboa at eight o'clock last
evening. Miss SylTia Altman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Saul
Altaian of Bella Vista, became the bride of Mr. Morton Her-
bert Lewin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lewln of New York City.
Baskets of white gladioli, carnations, and lilies decorated
the pulpit, and the pews were tied with white satin ribbon
(reamers marked with lilies-of-the-NUe. Wedding music was
played at the ceremony by Mrs. Fera Goldsmith.
The bride was given In marri-
age by her father and mother.
She wore a gown of white skin-
ner satin, fashioned with a ber-
tha of lace embroidered with seed
pearls, and with long, fitted,
pointed sleeves. Her hoop-skirt
was decorated with lace and em-
broidered with pearls. She wore a
crown of satin and pearls with
lllles-of-the Nile, and from it fell
a veil of illusion, short In front
and tapering to fingertip length
In the back. The bride's bouquet
was of white orchids and white
Her sister, Mrs. Walter Dia-
mond, was matron of honor,
owner in gold brocade with a
elge net oversklrt. The dress was
made with an off-shoulder neck-
line and capelet sleeves. Her
headdress was a coronet of red
roses In beige net, and she carried
a bouquet of red roses.
She was attended by four
bridesmaids, the Misses Elkl Alt-
man. Rose Sokol, Bertha Gold-
stein, and Rachel Eisen. Miss Alt-
man and Miss Sokol wore gowns
of chartreuse taffeta with char-
treuse oversklrts. They wore pink
carnations In their hair and car-
ried nosegays of similar flowers.
Miss Goldstein and Miss Eisen
were dressed in rust taffeta with
oversklrts of light brown net.
They wore yellow Talisman roses
in their hair and similar nose-
Mr. Walter Diamond was the
best man, and the ushers were
First Lieutenant Arthur J. Kog-
gan, Messrs. Mike Baltel. William
Schwartz and Mates Fetterman.
The bride's mother wore a for-
mal-length chartreuse marquis-
ette dress with capelet fashioned
with rows of lace around the bo-
dice, and she wore an orchid cor-
The bridegroom's mother was
!;owned in a dress of deep tose
ace and taffeta. Her flowers were
Following the ceremony, a buf-
fet dinner was held at the Bene-
ficencia Israelita in Panam
City. The 71st Army Band, of
which the bridegroom is a mem-
be/, played music at the recep-
Mrs. Lewln is a graduate of
Balboa High School in the class
of 1948. She attended the Canal
Zone Junior College and the Uni-
versity of Miami, Miami, Florida.
Mr. Lewin Is a graduate of
L8tuyvesant High School in New
fork City, and attended Prince-
ton University, Princeton, N. J.,
for two years before enlisting in
the U. S. Army. He is stationed
at Fort Clayton.
The bride's going away cos-
tume was an aquamarine silk
shantung suit with scalloped
neckline and three-quarter
length sleeves. Her accessories
were white, and she wore a cor-
sage of white orchids. Following
a wedding trip to Costa Rica, Mr.
and Mrs. Lewln will be at home
at House 527 In Cocoll.
entertained several friends at the
Newland residence last evening.
Miss Healy Honored
At Shower Yesterday
Miss Maria Teresa Healy, whose
marriage to Mr. Roberto Ramon
Alemn will take place in July,
was the guest of honor at a linen
shower yesterday afternoon giv-
en at the residence of Mrs. Ruth
Rose in Las Cumbres by Miss Lio-
na Joan Sears, Mrs. Carmen Fa-
brega. and Mrs. Rose. The guests
were the girls of the staff of the
United States Embassy, where
Miss Healy was formerly employ-
Grefes Leave For
United States Today
Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Grefe
of La Carrasquilla left today by
plane for the United States on
vacation. They will also visit In
Honolulu, Hawaii.
Miss Gwen Jester
Arrived Yesterday
Miss Gwen Lee Jester arrived
aboard the United States Naval
ship Olbbons yesterday for an in-
definite stay with her parents,
Lieutenant Commander and Mrs.
L. O. Jester, USN, of the Fif-
teenth Naval District Headquar-
ters Reservation.
Miss Jester attended Albany
High School, California, and the
Art Institute of Chicago. She was
graduated from Hamllne Univer-
sity, St. Paul, Minnesota, in 1950,
where she majored In art, and in
June of this year completed a
year's post-graduate work In ed-
ucation. Miss Jester Is a member
of the Phi Mu sorority.
Esther Circle
To Meet Tuesday
The Esther Circle of the Bal-
boa Union Church will meet at 9
a.m. Tuesday at the home of Mrs.
John Chlldress at 1409-C Carr
Street in Balboa. Mrs. Joan Gould
Is co-hostess. Mrs. Jesse Smith,
who was a missionary in Chile,
will tell the group about her
work there. Members and friends
are invited.
Mrs. Geodenow Honors
Mr. and Mrs. Newland
In celebration of the twenty-
fifth wedding anniversary of Mr.
and Mrs. William Kenneth New-
land of Diablo Heights, Mi's. Al-
bert Gopdenow of Miami, Flori-
da, who'ls the house guest of Mr.
and Mrs. H. A. Comley of Ancon,
Farewell Party Honors
Mr. and Mrs. 'Alailory
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gerhardt en-
tertained a group of friends at a
bridge and midnight-snack party
at their residence in Golf Heights
last evening honoring Mr. and
Mrs. William B. Mallory, who will
sail with their children on July 6
for a vacation In the United
Hospital Staff
Visits San Bias
A group of the members of the
staff of Gorgas Hospital flew to
the San Bias Islands on Monday
and visited the various islands by
launch. In the group were Lt. Col.
and Mrs. N. W. Elton and sons
Richard and Norman, Dr. and
Mrs. A. N. Sprlngail, Miss Laura
Forth, Miss Doris Edelen, Miss
Edith Nason, Miss Mary Lou
Schuldt, Miss Lenore Rosa, Miss
Elizabeth Gumby, Miss Birdie
Gorsuch, Miss Flora Varon, Miss
Marjorle Caichi, Miss Dorothy
Hayward, Dr. and Mrs. Harry
Werkhesler, Miss Dolores Garcia,
Dr. Ned Hlnnant, Dr. W. Wheat-
on, Miss Bernadlne Watklns, Dr.
Harris Kelly, Dr. Harold Egap,
Vista del Mar
#5 39th Street
tfuit -Strrived Jfn Z/ime ft
4* JM
Gold and Satin Shoes to match.
Miss Edith Glazer, Miss Ruth
Lawton, and Miss Peggy Sulli-
Mr. William Bartholomew
Weds Miss Juanita Barker
Of Interest to friends of Mr.
and Mrs. William F. Bartholo-
mew of Gamboa is this clipping
from the Elgin, Texas, newspa-
"The marriage of Miss Juani-
ta Barker and Mr. William F.
Bartholomew, Jr. wassolemnlied
Wednesday, May 30, In First Me-
thodist Church in Elgin, Texas.
"The bride, daughter of Mrs.
John Barker of Elgin, In a grad-
uate of Austin High School and
received a bachelor of science de-
gree in home economics from the
University of Texas.
"Mr. Bartholomew is the son
of Mr.' and Mrs. William F. Bar-
tholomew of Gamboa, Canal
Zone. He is a member of PI Tau
Sigma, honorary mechanical en-
gineering society, and received a
bachelor of science degree in me-
chanical engineering in June.
"Mr. Dick Turbyflll of Balboa,
Canal Zone, sang '1 Love You
Truly,' 'At Dawning.' and after
the exchange of vows, 'The Lord's
"The bride was given in mar-
riage by her brother, Mr. John
Wallace Barker. Her dress was an
original creation, made by -her
mother, of taffeta with an over-
skirt of nylon net. Hef lace red-
ingote was buttoned to the waist,
with self-covered buttons, form-
ing a point, and the skirt was
scalloped from the waist form-
ing a slight train. Her finger-tip
veil of nylon net fell from a shir-
red headdress, and she wore el-
bow-length lace gloves to match
her gown. She carried a small
white Testament and her bou-
quet, a star arrangement of fea-
thered white carnations and ny-
lon tulle tied with white satin
streamers, and centered with a
purple orchid.
"Mrs. Dlmmltt WhttI of Elgin
attended the bride as matron-
of-honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs.
Vernon Mott of Austin, and Mrs.
Virgil Rohlack of Elgin, sisters of
the bride, and Miss Emma Gene
Mott of Manor, Texas.
"Attendants were Identically
gowned in ballerina length dress-
es of pastel shades of organdy,
blue, lavender, green, and yellow.
Each wore white accessories and
shirred headdress of net. They
carried colonial bouquets of con-
trasting colored daisies and gla-
dioli tied with satin streamers to
match their dresses.
"Little Nancy Kay Ramsey was
flower'girl. Her dress was of pink
taffeta and net with the skirt
fashioned after that of the
bride's dress. The bodice was off-
the-shoulder net ruffles tied with
pink velvet ribbon. She carried a
pink basket of rose petals.
"Best man was Warren Ellis of
Kansas City, Missouri. Ushers
were Charles E. Davis of Center,
and Perry Howart and Ernest
Dube of Austin, if
"After the ceremony a recep-
tion was held on the lawn at the
home of the bride's mother. Miss
Lurline Smith of Austin and Mrs.
Charles O. Ramsey of Elgin serv-
ed the three-tiered wedding cake
which was embossed with pink
tinted roses. MJss Beverly Smith
of Austin served the punch and
Miss Ethel Wagner a"nd Mrs. Ver-
non Barker, both of Austin, re-
gistered the guests. Other mem-
bers of the houseparty were Miss
Marlon Holmes, Miss Edna Ray,
and Miss Jo Ann Ray.
"The mother of the bride wore
a lavender silk shantung dress
with white accessories and a
white carnation corsage.
"The bridegroom's family was"
represented by his grandmother,
Mrs. A. 8. Boyd, who wore a print-
ed sheer and a corsage of green
"The bride chose as her travel
attire a printed sheer with .-rose
linen jacket, white accessories,
and a purple orchid corsage."
After a wedding trip to New
Braunfejs the couple left for Mil-
waukee, Wisconsin, where the
bridegroom Is employed with the
Allis Chambers Manufacturing
-Mtlantic J)c
&> 195, Qotun 'DJtphon Qolmm 379
"CIRCUS AT MONT PARNASSE* is among the 40 pictures In
the one-man show by the talented young Isthmian artist,
Malcolm Maduro Delvalle, opening this afternoon for a week's
exhibition at Hotel El Panama. The public of Panama and
the Canal Zone is cordially Invited to the exhibit being
presented through the courtesy of the artist's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth jDelvalle of the Atlantic Side. Delvalles
painting has a sure line, good design, confidence in execu-
tion, and often a twist of comedy. Aming the critics who
have reviewed his work favorably Is the noted art authority,
Peter Karegeannes, of the Paris edition of the "New York

Dispensary Attendant Myke
Worked Under 100 Doctors
In 45 Years Canal Service
The Colon Rotary Club held their annual Installation
dinner dance at the Coco Solo Officers Club last evening.
Mr. Fabian Pinto, the retiring president, presided. At the
head table were the Incoming president. Edmund R. MaeVlt-
tie, with other officials and their ladles.
The distinguished guests In-
cluded the Governor of the Prov-
ince of Colon, Agustn Cedeo;
the Mayor of Colon, Jose D. Ba-
zan; the chief of police, Major
Pastor Ramos, Jr.; the Governor
of the Rotary District 110 of Pan-
am, Mr. Tomas Arlas Q. of Chlr-
iqul; Mr. Herbert Toledano, pres-
ident of the Colon Consular As-
sociation, was represented by the
American Consul, Mr. Charles
Whlttaker; the president of the
Panam Rotary Club, Guillermo
Andreve R. was represented by
the vice-president, Sergio Betan-
court; Myron Fisher, past presi-
dent of the Panam Rotary Club;
Darlo Gonzalez, president of the
Colon Lions Club; Laurencio
Jan, past president of the Colon
Lions Club; Roberto Puello, pres-
ident of the Tigers Club and Mar-
cos Morales, the past president
of the Tigers.
Mr. MacVittie's corps of offi-
cers includes: 1st vice president,
Robert G. Leigh; 2nd vice-presi-
dent, Frank W. Scott; 3rd vice-
president, Paul L. Beck; English
Secretary, T. J. Butler, Jr.; Span-
ish Secretary, Ernesto Estenoz;
Treasurer Alvln P. Hoyd and Di-
rectors, Charles Perrett, Julio A.
Salas and Fabian Pinto.
The retiring officers with Mr.
Pinto were: 1st vice-president,
Edmund R. MacVittle, 2nd vice-
president, Robert Leigh; 3rd vice-
president, Frank W. Scott; Eng-
lish Secretary, Paul Beck; Span-
ish Secretary, Ernesto Estenoz;
Treasurer, Alvln Hoyd; Members
of the Board: Herman Henriquez,
August Campbell and John T.
A hundred and forty members
and guests enjoyed dancing to
the music of Caleb Clement's Or-
chestra. Group singing was led
by Reginald Armstrong and
South American and Mexican
folk songs were rendered by Cu-
qu Fuentes.
Informal Dinner Pasty
Commander and Mrs. C. H.
Brandt, who are.leavlng the first
of the week for duty at the Great
Lakes Training Station, were the
dinner guests of Captain and
Mrs. A. S. Baker, Jr., of the Coco
Solo Naval Station Saturday eve-
Also present were Lieutenant
K. P. Stafford and Dickie Brandt
American Consul To Receive
On July Fourth
The American Consul at Colon
and Mrs. Charles H. Whitaker will
receive American residents of
Colon at the Consulate Wednes-
day, July 4, from 11:00 to 1:00
A New Face
Act on BOTH SIDES of your ski,.
XromUce never stops speaking of
x You. And it can say heartwarming
thingsif you just let it. Help your
face show you with beauty and spirit.
Always at bedtime (for day cleansings,
too) do this "Outside-Inside'.' Face
Treatment with Pond's Cold Cream.
Hot SMmutoion-.pU.h face with hot atar.
*T Ct*Z?t*-twi'1 Pm*'* CoU Cream .11 or*
your face. That .often., awaep, dirt aid make-up
froa pora opening,. Turna, off. '
Crean. Rlnaowirl oBaaecondPond'acreaaiog.
This tmse* off lut trace. 0f dirt, Ware, akin U,br.catel
immaculate. Tiaaue off. "
CoM Stimulation, tonic cold a-arer aplata.
Help Your Piles
Don't antler from painful, Itchlne
Pi!, anoth.r hour without trying
Chin.roid. Upon application Chin.rold
tarta curbing Pile inlaerle. 1 war.: I.
Ba.ea pain and Itching. 1 Help, .hrlnk
tor, awollen tluue.. I. H.lp. n.lur.
i.al Irritated membrane, anfl. allay PHa
iervpuaneaa. Aak your Urugsl.t at
ma to* i.
Doctors have come and doctors
have gone but Herbert'O. Myke,
dispensary attendant at Gatun,
remained in the Health Bureau
and this week he will wind up
45 years with the Canal organi-
He estimates that he has
worked with about 100 different
physicians In his period of serv-
ice, about 60 of them at the Ga-
tun Dispensary.
The Isthmus was mainly swamp
and bush when he came here In
1906, he says, but lt has turned
into a good place to live and he
plans to "stay around" when he
quits work at the end of June. He
will remain on the Atlantic side
where his son and two daugh-
ters Uve.
Now 65, the long time dispen-
sary attendant came here in May,
1906, from Antigua, where he had
been a domestic.
When he.first arrived, he went
to Gorgona where he was laborer
ioT about two months. He worked
briefly at the water works and
machine shops at Gorgona and
was transferred to the Health
Bureau in August 1906.
The hospital at Tabernilla,
where he first went to work.
.when that catnp wsa^closed, re-
turned to tWa Oaturf Dispensary
where he has served as attend-
ant ever since.
Last March, he was certified as
a Red Cross first aid instructor.
In his experience in the Health
Bureau, he says, there have been
a lot of broken arms and legs a
lot of malaria of different kinds,
a lot of dressings and bandages
and a lot of laboratory tests that
went into the treatment of a lot
of human aches and pains.
Canasta and Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Ad-
ams, of Brazos Heights entertain-
ed With dinner and an evening
of canasta Friday to honor Mr.
and Mrs. 8. D. Puller who are
sailing on the 13th for a vacation,
and for Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Wllk-
erson who left the following day
for a motor tour through the New
England states.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kernick
completed the guest list.
bauld entertained Informally at
their quarters on the grounds of
the Coco Solo Naval Hospital Fri-
day evening, for several friends
who are leaving for the States.
Sharing honors at the party
were: Commander and Mrs. C. H.
Brandt, and Mrs. D. L. Andrus,
Lieutenant (jgi and Mrs. A. 8.
Pederson and CWO and Mrs. R.
A. Flnley, who are completing
tours of duty on the Isthmus and
leaving to reside in the States,
and Miss Kay Clarke of Ancon.
Miss Clarke is on a year's leave
of absence from the Division of
Schools and is planning to teach
for a year in Turkey.
The other guests were: Lieut-
enant Commander and Mrs. F. C.
Roepke, Lieutenant Commander
and Mrs, F. W. Cottrell, and
Lieutenant and Mrs. E.J. Brooks.
ganlzatlon are cordially Invited
to attend the meeting.
Refreshments will be served in
the banquet hall following the
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Change Residence
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lewie
moved on Saturday from New
Cristobal to quarters 6-B at Bra-
zos Heights.
Jk J. ??.
Frankels Honored
With Dinner
Commander and Mrs. I. J.
Frankel were honored with a
cocktail and dinner party given
at the Hotel Washington last eve-
ning by Mr. M. B. Niche).
The other guests were: Mf. and
Mrs. Andrew Whltlock. Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Peterson and Mr. H.
J. McElhone.
Mrs. Pihlgren En Route
To Sweden
Mrs. H. E. Pihlgren sailed yes-
terday for New York, where she
will board on the "Gripsholm"
for Sweden. She will spend an
extended vacation with her mo-
Before her departure Mr. and
Mrs. Pihlgren were the dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Wolf, of Gatun, Thursday eve-
ning. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Pate
were also present.
Mr. and Mrs. George Engelke
entertained with a dinner at
their New Cristobal residence for
Mr. and Mrs. Pihlgren, Friday
The other guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Koerber, Mrs. Mary
Engelke and Paul Engelke.
DeMolay Installation
The Atlantic Order of the De-
Molay will have an Open Instal-
lation at the Cristobal Masonic
Temple Tuesday, July 3.at 7:30
p.m. At this time Victor Mizra-
chl, the retiring Master Council-
lor will Install Paul Engelke In
the highest office of the organi-
Parents, and friends of the or-
NEW YORK, June 30 (UP)
When approaching any work of -
Picasso, lt Is goor" to remember
the word of Andre Glde that the
great artist lives in a world of
his own to which he alone baa
the key.
The temperament of the great
artist acts like a prism. It re-
fracts the image of the world.
Hence everything In his work
seems to be new and unexpect-
Whatever medium Picasso
chooses, he reveals new sen-
sitivities, uses new techni-
ques and creates a personal
His miraculous creative power
is strikingly apparent in his,
gorgeous lithographs exhibited
by Buchholz In New York.
Unlike the small fry that
squeezes out in a thousand ago-
nies a tiny little personal con*
tribution, Picasso is new, dif-
ferent and overwhelming in
every picture he does.
The Inexhaustible .ream of
his artistic Inventions has pun-
led his friends and foes alike.
Some suggested that it was tho
result of continuous experimen-
tation. Picasso denied it.'"I do
not experiment." he said In on*
of his famous statements on
art. "t find."
The truth seems to bo
that wherever he looks ho '
senses the Inscrutable pro- '
cess of natura that re-crea- '
tes itself as it goes along.
Is this Indomitable spirit of
change perplexing? Is lt shock-
ing? It Is. !
Picasso makes us uneasy.
restless, bewildered. He makes
us yield our hackneyed Image of
life to a vision full of marvels.
He makes us realize that be-
neath the enslaving collective
routine of our dally life we still
harbor the age old longing for
a free, bold, colorful, Individ-
ual destiny.
Paul Mocsanyi.
Bon Voyage Dinner Party
Captain and Mrs. C. M. Dum-
Tmrfmet/Mt/nah and dem-gUm-
UmToA A*r my, "Tlu, F-u,
way mf earing for my min Isojsyr
* not eakity to derelop yoar
beaety Looking lorely sends a
"a nappine* ehining through
your face bring, tas inner You
oser to othen.
f yew Ugjmr of snowy Pont sTODA I /
was a series of tents with
wooden floors. One of bis Jobs
there was burying the dead and
in those days of malaria and
yellow fever, there were many
of them, especially in the rainy
The hospital at Tabernilla was
later turned Into a sick camp and
In May 1911. he was transferred
to the Gatun Dispensary. He al-
so worked at a sick camp at Mon-
te Lirio in 1911 and 1912 and
Helpful Hints
Pillows will resist lumping
longer If vou make a practice
of removing their cases each
day at bed-making time and
fluffing and plumping the pil-
lows to force air between the
on are cor<
ter cois
inviltd o aliena an exnilition
d oil i
a oil painlinqi I
,01 Of
ff/alcotm lUladuro Jjefvalle
Motel t Panama Ju lit to 6lk
Ve. y or?
I i lit na
far A Contrnele
Mere Plcei.nl Slat
So Cenvealaat To Krcrrthlnt
WltS Kitchenettes
S 5.00 TO S 8.00
For Special weekly rote.
Write te
BnaSway al Tlh Street
Now Vork a. NT.
"Eajoy OCR friendly, congenial .1-
uphue with aU the comfort of
Vfll-R home"
There's "Fresh-as-the-Dew" flavor in every golden
ounce of Armour Cloverbloom Butter. It's churned
in the finest U. S. dairy sections.. comes to you
with every bit of its rich, nourishing goodness and
flavor. Pick this really better butter when you're
shopping tomorrow.
Availableif you like-
in the quarter-pound
wrap so popular with
Panama housewives.
For some months past, tee have been
unable to supply our usual high grade
Cloverbloom Butter owing to our ship-
ments having been held up due to the
shipping strike in New Zealand. We
wish to announce that a shipment of
our highest grade New Zealand Butter
has just arrived and we are pleased to
be in a position again to supply this
butter under our Cloverbloom brand.
Armour Incorporated
PANAMA, R. do P.

r.'.jt sue
Leave your ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
N. 4 Tlvell Ave.
f>),en 2-2EI
Perqu 4c Lrsscpa
Us. raarib ef July Ara.
Fhona I-Mll
ICOS MeMaeu Ave.
Phone 2SS-Coio.
KM. H Wert lZtfc Stress.
"' 5 "F* *-Pe*
Ne. 12.17 Central Ava.-C.fce.

Minimum for
It words
:t* each additional
FOR SALE: 1948 Bulck Special
Sedoneile. Ie:s (fuel 11,000 miles.
radio, seat covers, under-coated.
Fine condition, $1,200. Coll Bcl-
bca 2300.
FOR SALE:1947 Pontiac sedanette.
Radio, defroster, undercoating. oil
filter. Telephone Albrook 2100.
FOR SALE: Studebsker 1938. 4
door redon. Tires practically new.
Good transportation. House 479-
9. Coco. Tel. 2-1971. _____
FOR SAL:5Q Pontioe Cotolina,
Hydramatic, radio. w/ sidewalk.
Excellent condition. Phone Curun-
du 6216.
FOR SALE: "Whirlpool" woshino
machine, 25 cycle. Productos Fluo-
rescentes, No. I, Via Espaa.
FOR SALE:7 piece Rottan oil or
separte. Step-on oorbaoe poll,
small mirror. 19 3 7 Hudson
Coupe. 620-C. Cocoli.
FOR SALE:9 cubic feet Westina-
house refriaerotor. 2 years guar-
antee, mahogany table and four
choirs, 16" Westlnghouse. Electric
fan and other miscellaneous house-
hold goods. 5624 Hecker Place,
Diablo. Tel. 2-2709.
FOR SALE:941 Ford Sedan, duty
paid, excellent running condition,
S225.00. House 9065 Apt. A,
7th ond Santa Isabel Avenue, Co-
FOR SALE: 1936 Chrysler four
door sedan, good condition, B.I 25.
00. Lo Boco Rood 902 Apt. C. Tel.
FOR SALE:Leoving. must sell Im-
mediately, 37 Dodge business
coupe, good transportation, rea-
sonable. Phone Cocoli 4-220.
FOR SALE:1948 Pontiac Tudor.
Green. Plostie seat covers. Under-
cooted. 14.900 miles. Like new.
Tel. 86-3142.
silver, wardrobe
made bedspreads,
household articles.
dishes, set Of
trunk, 4 hand
voses, plants,
House 1502-A
FOR SALE:Dlningroom table and
four chairs $20.00. Livingroom
stuffed choir $10.00 end $3.50.
Large mahogany bookcase $7.50.
China closet of mahogony and
gloss $50.00. Loro (as stove
$60.00. Westinghouse 7 eu. ft.
refrigerator $150.00. New Apex
wosMnp^rnoehlne $150.00. Solid
r mahogany" double bed with coil-
sping and innerspring mattress,
$50.00. Also other Items. House
9065, Apt. A. 7th and Santo Isa-
bel Avenue, Colon.
0e yea heve a drinking arablem?
Write Alcehelks Anenymeaa
tax 2031 Anean. C. Z.
I drill water wells.
Charles i, Hllbert.
Coll 3-0931
FOR SALE:Contpx Camera, lens 2,
speed 1,250 second; $150.00.
Feto Briz, Avenida "" No. 40,
FOR SALE:R. M. E. 45 Communi-
eotldns Receiver, 25-60 cycle,
with record player changer and
G. E. variable Reluctonce Pick-up.
House 479-8. Cocoli. Tel. 2-197.
FOR SALE:1951 Mercury 4
under 2,700 me-. 2119-A.
FOR SALE:Pontia- 49 radio. Call
rTolboa 2984.
FOR SALE-1947 Horley Davidson
74 Motorcycle. Perfect shope. No.
27 Q St. Ponomo. Phone 2-1185.
FOR SALE:Oldsmobile 88 Sedan,
1949 Hydromitic, rod, under-
coated, rocket 8 engine, 4 new
tires.* excellent condition. 0.1,-
600.00. Call 83-6117.
WANTEDFord 4 Door Sedan 1946.
Ford 4 Door Sedan 1947. Ford 4
Door Sedan 1948. Call SAS Ser-
vice Stotion. Telephone 3-0035,
Real Estate
FOR SALS: 18,865 meters of
. beoch property, 5 minutes from
* Son Carlos. 0.1,250.00 cash. Call
Old 45th Cavalry
Now Recon. Battalion
The end came to a nlorious
Sage of United States Army hls-
)ry this past week when the last
of the Cavalry designations was
abandoned by the 43th Cavalry
of Fort Clayton. USARCARIB.
Acting; on a letter directive
Irom Secretary o the Army
Frank Pace Jr.. general order 54
was Issued by Lt. General H. H.
Morris Jr. Commanding General
Caribbean Command, directing
the 45th Cavalry to assume the
new title of "45th Reconnaissance
Cavalry units were first organ -
ted Oct. 30. 1779. and have since
fought In every war on horse, or
on foot; although t World War
II tanks and armored cars were
used extensively.
The 45th Reconnaissance Bat-
talion was organized at Fort
Clayton on Jan. 15. 1047. Estab-
lished under war-time condi-
tions, many chanties have been
made in the battalion to Improve
fighting power and mobility.
This recent change of title com-
Ketcs the creation of a balanced
nk and Infantry support unit
uch 33 has proven so valuable In
modern mobile warfare.
FO RSALE:-Miscelloneus household
furnishings, kitchen utensils, books.
596 Bohio Place, Mindl St. Ancon.
Tel. 2-37 U.
FOR SALE:1940 Ford Panel Truck.
9 ft. Westinghouse refrlgerotor, 3
years old; boy's bicycle, mohogony
dining table, small mahogany table,
3 office choirs, 2 wicker chairs,
lamps, 9 x 15 linoleum. Lawn-
mower, steel cabinet and table,
book-case with pocket novels,
other household articles. House
712 Cocoli. Phone 4-123
FOR SALE:four new
15. 4-ply. Phone
tires 6:00 x
Cristobal 3
Phillips. Beach cottoges, Sonta Clara.
Box 435. Bolboa. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobol 3-1673,
Gromiich's Sonta Clara beoch-
cpttoges. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate retes. Phone 6-
541 or 4-567.
Williams Sonfe Clora Beech Cottoges.
Two bedrooms, Frlgldaires, Rock-
Dos ronges. Belboo 2-3050.
FOR RENT.Modern three bedroom
Chalet of Golf Heights, completely
equipped for two months, tele-
phone 3-0533 or 3-2694, Mr.
FOR RENT:2 bedroom chalet, Bella
Vista, diningroom, servant's quar-
ters, garage, patio. Telephone 3-
POR SAL:0rand new Easy Soln-
ier. terms arranged. Coll Balboa
FOR SALE:Complete set of Vene-
tian blinds, for flat type house.
$20.00. 1461-C. Holden St., 0al-
WANTED:To buy ports from your
old G. E. Monitor-top refrlgerotor.
House 0821 Plank Street. Phone
Balboa, 1385.
WANTEO TO RENT:Modern cha-
let, furnished or not furnished in
exclusive residential district, con-
taining 3 to 4 bedrooms; 2 moin
bothrooms; living ond diningroom;
kitchen, maid's ond laundry quar-
ters; garage with proper lawn
spoce. Call Panama 2-3036 durina
office hours.
piano. Call Gatun
only S 3Q-O0
round trip
LACSA (TAA affiliate)
Depart Tocumen Mon. it Thurs. 11:00 a.m.
Tat. t-IStt
rival! Ave. It Backet St
at we Tew Travel Afea*.
Monks Comoleling
War Ruined Abbey
Of Monfecassdto
80 (UPi Reconstruction of the
ancient abbey of Montecasslno,
destroyed by Allied bombings In
1944, is rapidly nearlng comple-
The Abbey, founded In 520 by
St. Benedict, was first sacked by
the Goths In 561, later by the Sa-
racens In 083 and also suffered
considerably from an earthquake
In 1349.
The 1944 air bombings rased
the abbey to the ground.
Two Idea of the abbey have
been reconstructed faithfully and
a third side >oon will be finished.
The rooms for the world-famous
archives and the priceless libra-
ry of Montecasslno have been re-
This library once contained
mort than 10,000 books, includ-
ing numerous rare editions pub-
lished during the infancy of the
printer's art. It boasted a rare
collection of some 800 documents
of emperors, kings and popes,
with a complete series of papal
bulls relating to Montecasslno.
The library contained a letter
of Sultan Mohammed to Pope
Nicholas IV. who reigned in 1208.
promising the pontiff that he
would be converted as soon as he
should visit Rome.
Many of the papal bulls, dat-
ing back t othe nth century, are
priceless and bear admirable
seals which are authentic works
of art.
Most of the works of art were
taken to the Vatican before the
Allied push towards Rome began
In 1944. They were placed in the
Vatican museum and. lt Is be-
lieved, soon will be returned to
The famous central door of the
abbey, inlaid In silver and built
In Constantinople by Pope Vic-
tor, has been restored in Rome
and soon will be shipped to the
Beneath the high altar of the
abbey rest the remains of St.
Benedict, who in a small cell of
the monastery wrote the monas-
tic rule which became and re-
mains the standard for all monks
In the West. He is burled under
the high altar with his twin ah
ter, St. Scholastics ..
FOR SALE:American flags 3x5
$1.50. 4 x 6 $1.95 International
Boioar, 76 Central Avenue, Pon-
FOR SALE:Riding horse, gelding
about seven years old, gentle,
$165.00. With saddle arid bridle.
Phone 5-230.
FOR SALE:Child's fence. 4 family
quarters $13, Thoyer high choir,
$8, lawn choir, $3, Phone Cocoli,
Mothers, happy, healthy feet stort
In the crodli. Protect baby's pre-
cious feet with JUMPING-JACK
Shoes, from crodle to 4 years. Ex-
clusively at BA8YLAND. No. 40,
44th, l< ills Vista. TeL 3-1259.
(If It's for the Baby, we hove it"!)
FOR SALE: All meto! Homirter
cages. Panama 3-1565.
FOR SALE:Boy* bike "Roadmaster"
almost new, Venetian blinds, fits
4 family house, C. Z., book shelf
stond, mohogony cornices fits 2
family house. Margarita. House
146-D, 8th St. New Cristobol.
SALE:To dear our shelves:
One 35 mm VOCAR Camera, cou-
pled Range Finder, coated f2.8
Lens with case. NEW, regular B.
90. Now Bi.65.00,' One British EN-
SIGN COMMANDER comer 2 1'4
x 2 1/4" 3.5 Anostigmot coupled
range finder, automatic double
reelase prevention, with case, NEW
regular $150.00. Now $110. One
French DEHEL Folding Camera 2
i 4 x 3 1/4" 3.5 Anostigmot he-
lical focussing, with cose NEW re-
gular $55.. Now $35. One PER-
FEX De Luxe 35 mm camera, cou-
pled range finder, f2.8 coated
Wollensok Velostigmot lens with
cose NEW regular $100. Now
$70. A number of NEW Box Ca-
mera with ond without Flash. Now
$5.00. Lindo t> Maduro No. 24
East 29th Street, phones 3-1683
and 3-1691.
FOR RENT:Independent apartment
two bedrooms, livingroom. dining-
room, kitchen, porch, bofhroom.
102-A, Teotro Eden St. Carrasquilla
Phone 2-3318.
Modern furnished-unfurnished aport
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristbal. Phone 1386, Co-
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
oportment, ground floor. Nicanor
ds Oborrlo Avenue No. I. San An-
tonio oportments, ask for keys,
new house apartment, upper floor.
Rent $103.00. or coll Zubleta 3-
At Times a Length of
Can be mighty handy to
have around the house
and in Jtmt car
**" *** *'fe Assortment
of Kind* and Sires.
GE0. F. N0VEY, Inc
270 Central Ate. Tel. 3-0140
Mr. & Mrs. Canal Zone:
our ihow-roora Custom built fu.
tional uj^urrrayJ'nSre,'?*/
f. de to (Hsa No. 77 (Auto Row)
New Telephone S-42a
Birth Of Canal Company #1
Turns Page In History
lirrh of the new Panam Cae)) Company today mark-
ed the turning of a page in the history of the enterprise
just under a half century after the United States official-
ly committed itself to buifd the Canal.
That commitment was embodied in the famous
"Spooner Act" which passed Congress by an overwhelm-
ing vote and was signed into law June 28, 1902 by Presi-
dent Theodore Roosevelt. It authorized the President to
buy the rights and properties of the French Canal Com-
pany ond 'to cause to be constructed" a ship canal from
the Caribbean Sea to the Pacific Ocean.
It was a bold sffp for the young American nation
which was still developing its sinews.
Tel. 8-1,719
*22 E. 29th St
FOR RENT:Apartment 2 bedrooms,
livingroom, diningroom, kitchen, to
moll respectable fomlly. Apply
Vie Espaa 106, Apt. 5, across
police booth.
FOR RENTOne bedroom oportment.
52nd Street No. 18 (near
oma Hotel. ^Inquire aportmerU
Independent ond n,
nlshed rook, ExcjJfent
neor Ponomo) AmerlO>n, I
No. 5, eportment 4.' Tel.
FOR RENT:Large furnished room
bolcony. maid service, refrigerator,
bachelor or couple preferred. Phone
Boat9 & Motors
FOR SALE:Diesel Workboat, 50 ft'.
30 tons, 113 H. P. Diesel Boot,
engine flood condition. Highest of-
fer buys it. Phone Poul Parker,
Gamboa 6-322.
Model lilt Synchronised
Direct C.Z. Shipments
At Factory Prices.
Plan 9 d.~ Mayo
Panam. R. P.
Position Offered
WANTED:Retired couple to serve
os caretakers and salesmen at Co-
ronado Beach. Chance to own
home. Commission an small sola-
ty. Foe information Kline Bal-
boa 2810 evenings or apply at Co-
ronado Beach 49 miles oway,
Mrs. Morgan To
Conduct Flower
Class In La Boca
Mrs. Charles Morgan, proprie-
tor of Ancon greenhouse, will
conduct a da In flower ar-
rangement In St. Peter's church
parish hall. La Boca, for a pe-
riod of six weeks, bet-Inning 7:30
p.m. Wednesday. July 11.
Residents of the community
are invited to register for the
course which will be given with-
out charge.
Registrations are being receiv-
ed in advance at the church of-
fice between 9 a.m. and noon, or
those desirous of enrolling may
telephone the rectory. 2-2987.
FOR SALE:30 Ft. Aux. Sloop "Sov
rolee." 0ui|t by Kneoss of Cali-
fornio, 1947. Cost $7,500. sa-
crifice $2,250. See boafmon, Bal-
boa Yacht Club or 2026-C, Cu-
65th Group Officer
Headed For College
Major Stephen D. Young, a
Staff Officer of the 09th AAA
Oroup. will depart this week for
the Command and General Staff
College at Fort Leavenworth,
Major Young arrived in this
command from the Advanced Ar-
tillery School at Fort 8111. Okla-
homa. In August 1040 and was
assigned as Battery Commander.
"A" Btry. 003d AAA Battalion.
From there he was transferred
to Hq 003d where he served as a
itaff Officer. Re was finally
ransferred to 09th Group Hq
here he has since served in sev-
rai capacities
Firestone Store
Opens Tomorrow
The grand opening of the new
Firestone store at No. 30 Ave-
nida J. Francisco de la Ossa
(Automobile Row) in Panama
City has been set for Monday.
The store Is an exact dupli-
cate of the Firestone stores In
the United States and' lt will
carry the complete line of Fire-
stone tires, tubes, batteries,
home and auto supplies and ac-
Plans have been made for
Installing a modern retread
plant as soon as equipment be-
comes available.
Manager Edward L. Salmon
has made an open invitation for
people to attend the opening
just arrived
e Leica lightmeter
Leioa tripod
e Hector lenses
Leica carrying cases
(adjoining International Hotel)
or Camera stora
(Lobby Hotel "El Pan.mi")
e Trained Operators
Reasonable Prices
*i Via Parras (S. Francisco SM.)
crosa the bridge on tbt right
Or. i. V. Fernando U- Veterinary
Hoars: ft a.m 12 neon i o m S an
Ph.ne, S-31 Panama
P.O. os SIS Panama
(Continued from Page D)
myko told U. S. Ambassador Alan
O. Kirk In Moscow that the
Kremlin wanted o. military cease-
fire with no political strings at-
Diplomatic officials continued
to move cautiously, however, and
in the strictest official silence.
There was no Indication from
Tokyo of how Ridgway would get
In touch with the North Koreans
but dispatches from Korea spe-
culated that the meeting might
be held aboard ship.
United Press Correspondent
William Chapman at U. S. 0th
Army headquarters noted that
there would be advantages to a
shipboard meeting. He said the
veseel could pick up Communist
representaUves and there would
be no chance of a nervous rifle-
man creating an Incident that
might happen In a crossing of
battle toe*
Rescue Headquarters
Transferred To Albrook
Headquarters 1st Rescue Squad-
ron In conjunction with Flight B
Is now tn operation at Albrook
Air Force Base. Movement of
personnel and equipment of the
headquarters, commanded by Lt.
Col. George T. Prior and sta-
tioned at McDlU Air Force Base,
Florida, will not be effected un-
til about July 10.
Major J. T. Jarnlgan. present
commanding officer of Flight B
will serve as acting squadron
commander until the arrival of
headquarters personnel. Flight B
will remain at Albrook after the
physical arrival of the headquar-
ters complement.
Formrely located at Howard
Air Force Base, 1st Rescue
Squadron Headquarters estab-
lished its location at McDlU AFB
in 1040 upon the proposed deac-
tlvation of Howard.
In addition to Albrook's Flight
B, 1st Rescue Squadron Is com-
posed of Flight C. located at Ra-
mey Air Force Base, Puerto Rico
and Flight D. situated at Klndiey
Air Force Base, St. George. Ber-
The enterprise was one of the
most monumental tasks ever
undertaken by man. Called im-
possible by pessimists, the Job
had already caused a financial
panic in France, but Its magni-
tude failed to daunt the leader of
the famous Rough Riders.
The Spooner Act was one of
four fundamental pieces of legis-
lation of the Canal enterprise. It
not .only authorized the building
of the Canal but it set a mold for
the organization which leaders
were later to find restrictive and
The second basic law for the
enterprise was the Panama Ca-
nal Act of 1912. Coming at the
close of the construction period,
It established a pattern by which
the waterway and its related en-
terprises have been operated and
governed for the past 37 years.
The Act was made effective April
1,1014 by an Executive Order Is-
sued two months earlier by Pres-
ident Woodrow Wilson.
The Panama Railroad Compa-
ny Act of 040, through which
Congress made the Canal's ad-
junct, the Panama Railroad Com-
pany, a wholly-owned Govern-
ment corporation, was the third
of these basic laws- It was this
corporate structure into which
the canal operations have now
been fitted.
Fourth and last of the funda-
mental pieces of legislation
Public Law 841 of the 81st Con-
gress, approved by President Tru-
man September 28,1950 estab-
lished hi effect a new system and
a new philosophy of Government
operation of the International
public utility. It places the Ca-
nal enterprise on a purely com-
mercial basis without profit mo-
tive but self-sustalnlnir. a situa-
tion termed unique in the annals
of Government by the Senate re-
port which recommended its a -
The history of the interoceanic
waterway dates back over four
centuries when the discoverers
of the two new continents learned
to their dismay that there was
no natural water connection be-
tween the two oceans. .
The first movement to create
a man-made waterway was in-
itiated in 1523 by King Charles
V, o' w-'- w*-* - '
Investigations made for a canal.
This was fouowed by u u-r
in 1534 for a competent survey
of the Panama route, but his
Governor reported that bo
monarch could hope to accom-
plish such a feat. .
From then until actual work on
a canal was begun three and a
half centuries later many gran-
diose schemes were laid and the
principal maritime nations Jock-
eyed for favorable positions In
the plans.
The first official cognisance by
the United States of the need for
a canal was taken In 1820 when
Henry Clay, then Secretary of
State. Instructed American dele-
gates to the Bollvarlan Congress
in Panama to urge consideration
of the project.
All of the talk, plans, surveys,
concessions and diplomatic ma-
neuvers of the following century
were climaxed May 15,1879 when
a distinguished group of men of
several nationalities met m Parts
to discuss and decide where and
how a canal could be buUt. This
culminated In the 111 fated
French effort under the leader-
ship of Count Ferdinand de Lev
seps, famed builder of the Suez
The efforts of the first French
Canal Company, which actually
began In January 1882 when the
first "chantler" or working sec-
tion arrived on the Isthmus,
ended In a financial debacle in
1889. The canal work was resum-
ed in 1804 by the second French
Canal Company at a pace only
sufficient to keep alive the con-
cession for Its building.
The glowing era of achieve-
ment from -the Ume of the
Spooner Act until the Canal was
actually opened in 1914 has long
since been relegated to the pares
of history along with bowler
hats, hoop skirts and bicycles
built for two. Nevertheless, the
Canal construction era is one of
the proudest vignettes of Ameri-
can history.
Pessimistic voices were raised
all over America at the proba-
ble success ef the venture when
the United States took ever the
work from the French an May
4. 1004. During the first few
years the pessimists had many
facts on which to base their
gloomy predicUons.
During 1008, the first year when
authentic vital statistics were a-
vailable, 821 out of every 1,000
Canal workers were stricken with
malaria and 233 of these died.
Yellow fever claimed another 47
victims in a four-month period
between May and August 1006.
The work of building the canal
actually developed Into three
main problems engineering-,
sanitation and organization. Of
the three, organisation was tp be
the most plaguing.
Order was brought out of ehaos
on the Wthmus during this early
period largely by the vision, the
engineering skill and the admin-
istrative ability of such men as
John F. Wallace. John F. Stevens.
Theodore P. Shonts and Col. Geo.
W. Goethals; by the scientific ap-
proach to the sanitation prob-
lems by the great sanitarian, Col.
William Crawford Gorges, who
earlier this year was Installed in
the Hall of Fame; and by the
statesmanship and political acu-
men of such men as Theodore
Roosevelt and William Howard
To no one man and to no single
6roup can go credit for building
ae Panama Canal. The organi-
zation represented one of the
greatest conglomerat Ions of
workers ever assembled since the
Tower of Babel. Skilled engin-
eers of practically every field,
doctors, lawyers, school teachers,
preachers, powdermen. steam
shovel operators and bookkeepers
worked side by side with a myriad
of others in the skilled and un-
skilled work to be done.
The engineering problems were
largely ones of magnitude which
could be solved only by imagina-
tive men. Primarily they Involved
the digging of a ditch wide and
deep enough to accommodate the
largest ships afloat: construction
of the largest earth dam ever
built; creating the largest artifi-
cial lake then In existence: con-
struction of the most massive ca-
nal locks ever conceived; building
and placing the largest gates ev-
er swung; and inventing and
building intricate controls and
machinery for the safe and effi-
cient operation of the waterway.
Sanitation consisted chiefly in
cleaning up an area which had
the unenviable reputation for
three centuries as one of the great
pestilential sections of the world;
providing a pure water supply
for Inhabitants; controlling
hordes of mosquitoes with Infec-
tious malaria, and yellow fever
bites; proper sewerage and drain-
age; sanitary food controls; and
generally an unending fight a-
galnst disease likely to break out
In the tropics.
The organizational difficulties
In building the Panama Canal a-
rose out of the Spooner Act Itself
which required the President to
appoint a seven-man commission
to direct the work.
This arrangement worked well
as Jong as plans were in a formu-
latlve stage, but difficulties and
conflicts soon arose when actual
work began and quick decisions
were required. Long and costly
delays ensued as the seven
strong-minded, self-willed men
tried to arrive at decisions.
President Roosevelt and Sec-
retary ef War T*ft soon per-
ceived that building; Use Canal,
with its many problems of en-
gineering, sanitation, supply
and personal, could not be ac-
complished under the direction
f such a group 2.000 miles a-
way from the scene.
Accordingly. President Roose-
velt asked Congress to amend the
Spooner Act to permit him to
form an organization with a
centralized executive power. The
House agreed but a balky Senate
refused. Using his famous red
tape-cutting procedures and the
broad powers of the same Act,
Roosevelt appointed a new com-
mission and by Executive Order
directed that the Chairman.
Chief Engineer and Governor of
the Canal Zone, all stationed on
the Isthmus, be constltated an
Executive committee.
This expediency did not fully
solve the problems and it was not
until March 1007 after the resig-
nation of Shonts as Chairman of
the Isthmian Canal Commission
taht an organisational pattern
was established which would last
throughout the remainder of the
construction period. After Shonts
resigned, the President appointed
Stevens as Chairman and Chief
nglneer. thus concentrating the
necessary administrative con-
trols and executive power in one
The resignation of Stevens a
month after this resolved Roose-
velt on a course which has left an
Indelible imprint on the organi-
zation to this day. He decided to
use Arthy Engineers to head the
work, using then his famous re-
mark that they would stay until
he got ready to move them. This
decisive action was te have an
Important bearing later in the
formation of The Panama Canal.
The appointment of Col. Goe-
thals es Chairman and Chief En-
gineer, with the additional pow-
ers of Governor of the Canal
Zone, laid to rest once and for all
the problems of divided authority
and lack of continuity at the
head of the organisation. Under
his dominant leadership, the Ca-
nal was completed on time and
well within the estimated cost.
When the time came to form
the organisation which would
run the Canal enterprise, the
advice ef Col. Goethals largely
prevailed. Bis abherre.ee f
boards and commission was
well known and ho Is said to
have told the Congressional
Committee to Mil la blunt
words that "you cannot operate
that canal with a seven-headed
commission anymore than you
could construct It that way."
He was also Insistent that the
directing head of the agency be
an officer of the Corps of Engin-
eers, and everybody not connect-
ed with the Canal be kept out of
the canal Zone.
His views on these essentials
prevailed and the Executive Or-
der issued by president Wilson in
1914 bringing The Panama Canal
into being as the operation,
maintenance and government or-
ganization, was essentially as it
had been written on the Isthmus
under Col. Goethals' direction.
Since that time, all ten Gover-
nors of The Panama Canal and
the various Engineers of Main-
tenance (now Lieutenant Gover-
nor) have been high officers of
the Corps of Engineers. In addi-
tion, the Chief Health Officers
have been selected from the Me-
dical Corps of the Army: the Ma-
rine Superintendents and Port
Captains from line officers of the
Navy; Superintendents of the
marine repair work from the Na-
vy Construction Corps; and Chief
Quarantine Officers from the
Public Health Service.
During then- terms of office
with the Canal all officers of
those various services serve sole-
ly In civilian capacities since the
Canal enterprise is purely a civil-
ian organization. This status was
Instated upon by Goethals at the
formation of The Panama Canal
and has been rigidly adhered to
by every Governor since.
Probably because of the dom-
inant personality of Col. Goe-
thals, the faUacy arose and has
been perpetuated that the Ar- !
my built and runs the Panama '
Canal i
The efficient operation of the
Canal enterprise ior the past 3?
years as well as the close integra-
tion of the work of the civilian
organization with the various
branches of the Armed forces re-
presented In the Canal Zone la
evidence o the wisdom of the
leaders in establishing the oper-
ating organisation nearly 40 years
The operating history of the
Panama Canal is best summar-
ized by a few figures. Except at
the outset when landslides were
still a troublesome factor, the
Canal has never been closed to
More than 200,000 vessels of all,
maritime nations and of every I
description and class have tran-
sited the waterway. Of these a-
bout 151,000 have been large,
oceangoing vessels of more than
300 tons, seventeen thousand
other smaller vessels have also
paid tolls, while some 38.000 ves-
sels have transited free.
Hore than 725,000,000 long tons
ol cargo of every description
have been transported through
the Canal since lt was opened,
and tolls have amounted to more
than 0530.000,000.
Americans In RP
Preparing For
Annual 'Roundup'
The Hotel El Panama will
prove a fitting place for members
of the American Society to hold
their customary annual 4th ot
July Star "Roundup."
Arrangements have been made
this year to use the top floor of
the hotel beginning at 1 pjn. on
the Independence Day of the
United States. It has been report-
ed that the President of the Re-
public of Panam together with
members of his Cabinet and
ranking U. s. Embassy, military
and Canal Zone officials will at-
tend this strictly informal stag
It has been reported that in
addition to the buffet, various
games as well as refreshment*
will be provided. A very large
turnout is expected as members
of the Society (ho are Ameri-
can business men to the Repub-
lic) have invited many personal
Admission to the roundup,
which is under the supervision of
Roy Mosher, is by ticket only
which may be secured from Louis
Gomez, Fred Qerhardt, A. Mlttag,
Tony Raymond, E. D. Todd, Rob-
ert Boyd, Sam Friedman, Brack
Hattler, Roy Mosher. Otto Haus-
mann, Jack McOrath, Dan Pag-
enta, John Weaver, Paul Slde-
botham, Joseph Dempsey, John
Oorln, and S. 8. Moore.
Anything, Just
About Anything
MANSFIELD, O. June 30 (UP)
Mrs. X (nameless by choice)
discovered through experience
that her new mechanical gar-
bage disposal unit would take
care of anything. Just as It said
in the advertisement.

As she dumped her refuse
down the drain, her dental plate
dropped out of her month. In-
side the narrow mouth of the
drain, she couldn't reach lt, so
she watched in pucker-mout-
ed helplessness as the blades
hacked her plate to pieces and
pushed them Into the sewgg.

New Company
Gets Support
From Tolls
For Rate-fixing purposes and other fiscal pro-
cedures, the New Panam Canal Company will be
made up of three main categories, as follows:
Canal activity, commercial activity-and em-
ployes' quarters.
With a knowledge of the structure, Canal Zone
residents of all groups will have an easier time fa-
miliarizing themselves with the present table or
organization and will soon know who to ask about
The Canal activity, to be sup-
ported wholly by tolls, consists of
the operation >nd maintenance
of the waterway and its appur-
tances, Including dredging, oper-
ation of the locks, and various
engineering services In addition,
the annuity payments to Pana-
m and a proportionate share of
the net cost of civil government
will be charged to the operation
of the waterway. Tolls must also
cover depreciation and interest
on the capital Investment in this
activity. The law specifically au-
thorizes the Board of Directors,
subject to the approval of the
' President, to set tolls at rates
sufficient to meet these expenses.
Commercial operations, here-
tofore conducted mostly by the
Panam Railroad Company, will
be grouped separately. These In-
clude such functions as marine
repairs, harbor terminal facili-
ties, commissaries, public utili-
ties, clubhouses, storehouses, the
railroad, the steamship line,
printing plant, two hotels, and
various other services or supplies.
While the law does not re-
quire that each of these units
be self-sustaining, it does re-
quire that commercial opera-
tions pay operating costs, de-
preciation, interest on the Un-
ited States Government's In-
vestment, and a proportionate
hare of the net cost of civil
The net cost of civil govern-
ment will be the difference be-
tween the amount of money ap-
propriated by Congress for the
operation of the canal Zone Gov-
ernment in a fiscal year and its
revenues for that year. Thus, if
$12,000,000 were appropriated to
run civil government and Its re-
venues were $4,000,000, the net
cost of $8,C0,0O0 must be return-
ed to the Treasury at the end of
the year by the Panam Canal
company. This net cost will be
divided proportionately between
tolls and the amount earned by
commercial operations.
The Canal Zone Government
and the Panam Canal Company
will be a single-purpose enter-
Erise. For the sake of uniformity
i operation, administration, and
fiscal procedures, a single head
will be the apex of both organi-
zations. He will hold the title of
President of the Panam Canal
Company and Governor of the
Canal Zone.
To avoid duplication of person-
nel and work, the Canal Zone
Government will "buy" many of
its services and supplies from the
Panam Canal Company. These
include such administrative
functions as accounting, person-
nel work, record keeping, and
staff duties, and such services as
public utilities, and such of the
supplies and services furnished by
the company as may be required
by the government. For this pur-
pose a contractual agreement has
been drawn up and approved by
The Board of Directors of the
Although the change today
represents a fundamental altera-
tion in the fiscal procedures for
the Government's two enter-
prises In the Canal Zone, It will
require no realignment in the ad-
ministrative framework which-
was accomplished in the reorga-
nization hi July 1950 preparatory
to the present change.
Of the 18,800 now on the pay-
rolls, approximately 2,850 will
be employes of the Canal Zone
Government. Of the remainder
who will all be "Company" em-
ployes, approximately 12,250
will bo employed in commer-
cial activities and housing and
3,700 will be engaged In canal
Units comprising the Canal
Zone Government will Include
the Civil Affairs and Health Bu-
reaus, the Magistrates' Courts,
and Civil Defense.
Panam Canal Company units
include the Marine, Engineering
and Construction, Supply and
Services, Community Services,
Finance, Personnel, Railroad and
Terminals, and Industrial Bu-
reaus, the Law and Management
Divisions, and the Administrative
A battery of bookkeeping and
auditing experts from the Ca-
nal's own Finance Bureau, the
Bureau of the Budget, the Gen-
eral Accounting Office, and the
Arthur Anderson Company, an
auditing consultant firm, has
been busy now for many weeks in
unraveling and reuniting the fi-
nancial skeins of the new com-
pany and governmet
Not all of the Intricate fiscal
details have been settled and
principally for this reason the
Board of Directors, the policy-
making body of the Panam Ca-
nal Company, has decided to
postpone any adjustment in rates
during the transition period. The
board is to hold Its first quarter-
ly meeting next September in the
Canal Zone at which time It will
review the general financial con-
dition of the new company, par-
ticularly with respect to revenues
and operating expenses.
Governor Newcomer has an-
nounced, however, as head of
the Canal Zone Government
that charges for the govern-
ment's services t outside in-
terests will be set at the outset
at rates to recover operating
costs and a proper proportion
of the net, cost of civil govern-
If this were not done any defi-
cits thus Incurred would be re-
flected back to the company and
would have to be met by increas-
ed service charges to shipping,
government and company em-
ployes, and other outside inter-
While the figures are still sub-
ject to study and refinement, It
Is presently estimated that the
capital assets of the new com-
pany are approximately $515,-
000,000, of which about $350,000,-
000 is interest bearing. The total
assets of the company were made
up of approximately $480,000,000
transferred from The Panam
Canal and $35,000,000 In capital
assets of the Panam Railroad
In addition to its capital as-
sets, the Panam'Canal Company
started life with a "working
fund" of $15,000,000. This was
made up from cash on hand as of
June 30 of the Canal and Rail-
road. The cash balance amount-
ed to $20,000,000 but $5,CO0,000
has been earmarked for capital
expenditures. Of the total cash
balance of $20,000,000, the Rail-
road Company supplied about
$13,000,000 and the Canal about
yesterday to CWO Thomas J. Keefer and M/Sgt. Thomas J.
Zatowskl, of Albrook Air Force Base, by Brigadier General
Emll C. Kiel, Commanding General of Caribbean Air Com-
mand. General Kiel, above, pins the ribbon on Warrant Of-
ficer Keefer for meritorious service as Commanding Officer
and marine maintenance officer of the 3d Crash Rescue Boat
Squadron. Zatowskl, awaiting his presentation, received the
award for outstanding service as command and base sergeant
major and chief clerk of the Adjutant General's Office. Both
Ben will depart from Albrook. soon for stateside alignments.
----- tD. S. Air Force moto)


MONDAY JULY 2nd., 1951
39 J. Feo. de la Ossa (National) Avenue

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? kh;iit
sday. July 1. mi
[Fame and The Arrow' Is July 4th
Starter Due At Central Theater
An epic spectacle of romance,
The Flan:e and the Arrow."
.oryi-heraldid and awaited,
comes to the Central Theaer on
Starring Burt Lancaster and
IVh-ftfnia Mayo, the Norma-FR
Production was filmed in Tech-
Inicolor for Warner Bros, release,
|o :r a year in the making.
A story o medieval Italy re-
volving around the historical
episode when ti:e mountain men
of Lombardy rose up under the
daring leadership of Dardo arid
fought the Hessians who were
seeking to run their country.
Against such a background, the
story projects the romance
which takes place between the
ti,RT LANCASTER and VIRGINIA MAYO face the Hessian
guards in this scene from Warner Bros.' Technicolor release,
THE FL'ME AND THE ARROW," story of the Lombardlan
uprising In medieval Italy. The Him opens on Wednesday
at the Central Theater.
[father's Little Dividend
Reunites 3 Stars at Balboa
The captivating Banks faml-
r, whose adventures In "Fath-
Jr ol the Bride" provided one |
pi Hollywood's most hilarious
uovies, are back again in M-
i-lVl's fllow-up p'cture. "Fath- |
Br's Little Dividend," now show-
|ng at the Balboa Theatre. Ana i
Ihey are more livable, lovable j
fcr.d laughable than ever!
In the original story, we left1
Ppencer Tracy, as Stanley
tanks, and Joan Benn;tt, as
Mrs. Banks, exhausted but
happy at having launched their
filttle girl." Kay (Elizabeth
lay lor i. over l he threshold
iro'm unexpectedly grown-up
laughter to budding bride. The
r?w adventures revolve them-
i-lves about the jproariously
li nny and warmly human hap-
| :nlngs contingent on Stanley
iks becoming a grandfath-
.t's all here as it happens in
-j 1 families whose daughter is
f xpecting." The typical "Stork
b .lower," the fears of the young
expectant mother, the issue of
which doctor is the best, the
larguments as to whit ihc bah"
will be named, the period of
tenterhooks in wnich Stanley
.and Elle are riveted to the te-
lephone in case of an emer-
gency call. Then the turbulent
[excitement of the baby's birth,
[further Jealousies between the
[respective parents-in-law, each
[of whom wants a hand In the
liaising of the young heir, the
[inevitable spat and reconcilia-
tion between the inexperienced
young married couple. An'd.
[finally, when all sf?ms well,
Iwith Kav and Buckley esta-
leader of the rugged Lombar-
dians and the royal Anne of
Jacques Tourneur directed the
film and during production. It
became one of the most talked-
about films In Hollywood. Action
galore marks "The Flame and
the Arrow" with Burt Lancaster,
himself a former circus acrobat,
actually doing all his own der-
ring-do. from fencing and arch-
ery, for the crossbow was the
weapon of the day, to breath-
taking acrobatic feats. The story
also calls for a group of tumbl-
ers to Invade the royal castle
us a ruse with stunts high up
In the rafters of Its great hall.
Heading the supporting cast
of hundreds are Robert Douglas
who plays Alessandro, a traitor-
ous landowner. Frank Allenby as
Ulrlch of Hesse, and Lynne Bag-
gett as a princess consort.
Nick Cravat, who plays Pic-
colo, a hardy mountain member
of Dardo's band, is a lifelong
friend and circus buddy of Burt
Lancaster, and the two repeat
their nimble artistry of the big
top In the film.
Seven-year-old Gordon Geb-
bert. around whom much of the
action takes place, is the son
of non theatrical parents who
moved to California prior to the
filming of "The Flame and the
mi "'HP
blished in a home of their own,
Stanley by an unexpected
misadventure comes close to
losing the baby! But all ends
happily, with a final fadeout
at the infant's christening with
the distraught grandpa coming
into his reward when the baby
is named "Stanley."
Tracy's portrayal of the man
who finds it difficult to re-'
ebneile himsslf to the fact that
he has reached the grandfath-
er stage is both humorous and
touching and his scenes with
the baby, whose initial anti-
pathy toward him turns to af-
lectlon, are a sheer delight. The
others in the respective Banks
and Dunstan families are simi-
larly ingratiating, with Joan
Bennett again proving an ad-
mirable ^helpmeet. Elizabeth
Taylor amr-Don Taylor enact-
ing, a young couple who might
be living next door, and with
Billle Burke and Moroni Olsen
providing laughs as the rival
Screen writers Albert Hackett
and Frances Goodrich, Director
Viniente Minnelli and Produc-
er Pandro S. Berman. who
made up the team responsible
for "Father of the Bride," were
retained by M-G-M for the
sequel picture. In "Father's
Little Dividend" they have re-
peated their earlier success and
have given the screen another
delightful family comedy. We
can't wait for the next install-
June Haver's definition of a
gentleman: A wolf with pa-
liten'' i.
It's The Wonderful ShowBusines:
Story With The Great, Mf
.no *""* nancy
Ion (well Chirles Kempti
mimi U'taamn
With the Bang of a Bazooka!
The story of tough times and
good times of a grand bunch
of battlin' homos....!
Panama Canal C/uUiouses SHOWING TODAY!
'a A I 1*1 t^\ A An Conditioned
< A L 3 \J A2.-30 4:30 6:20 8.J5
"TEXAS TOM" New Events!
fts the pin-up picture of the year....
Qnd funnier than 'father Of The Bride'!
M-G-M prsnli the HOWLING HIT I
m M
'Ththeft little;^ci
s. daughter"
f A LA !" A Gary COOPER Jane GREIR
G4fjf "You're in the Navy Now'
- m. .. Monday "Bold rroaHersma"
GATUN 2:30 6:00
For All The
World TSM-
______Tuesday "OUTRAGE"
1:3 :I5 1:1*

Monday "Savage Horde"
Alr-Cr.41tl.nfd 2:3. 15. I:lt
Danny KAYE
Also Showing Monday I
Spectacle, Action, Passion
Flame In "The Brave Bulk9
Booked For Ltx, Cecilia
Nothing you have ever seen
matches the splendor or sur-
Bisses the suspense of "The
rave Bulls." Robert Rossen's
production for Columbia Pic-
tures which opens Thursday at
Both The Lux and Cecelia
Each moment of passion, each
intense and vital action and all
the power of Tom Lea's best-
selling novel come alive in this
spectacular achievement. Mel
Ferrer heads the tfemendous
cast of the film, which Intro-
duces to American moviegoers
Mlroslava, beauteous toast of
Mexican films.
"The Brave Bulls" tells a uni-
versal storythe story of man's
need for a woman, and woman's
need for a hero. The technique
used in unfolding It .on the
screen Is similar to that em-
ployed in Rossen's "All The
King's Men," which won the
1949 Academy Award as the
best picture of the year. Literal-
ly thousands of people real
people are seen during the
course of the film, adding pow-
er and depth and reality to
the impressive drama. "The
Brave Bulls" was produced at
the Columbia Studios In Holly-
wood, the Churubusco Studio
In Mexico City, at San Miguel
Allende In Mexico, and at the
Plaza Mexico. It is worthy of
every last penny and every
drop of effort that went into
Its vast scale production.
Mel Ferrer plays the central
role of Luis Bello, leading
Mexican matador who, after
being gored by a bull, is afraid
for the first time In his career.
He meets and falls In love with
lovely, aristocratic Mlroslava,
and her soft arms around him
by night make him forget im-
pending death In the afternoon.
When Bcllo's urbane manager
and Mlroslava are killed In an
automobile crash following a
rendezvous, the matador is com-
pletely demoralized.
In a small town arena where
his younger brother is making
his debut as a bullfighter, Luis
fights like a frightened amateur
and finally runs away. But
when his brother Is injured, he
returns to the ring and once
and for all time overcomes his
fear of deathand of life.
Those are the bare facts of
"The Brave Bulls." Add to
them real Mexican music, ac-
tual bullfight scenes that will
have your heart hammering
away, and passionate love sce-
nes that you wish would
never end. Add also sensatio-
nal performances by Ferrer and
Mlroslava and by Anthony
Qulnn, as the manager, Eugene
Iglesias as the kid brother, and
Jose Torvay and Charllta, who
play a small town bullfight Im-
presario and a waitress, res-
pectively. Add Mr. Rossen's
magnificent production and
inspired direction. "The Brave
Bulls belongs among this year's
best. John Bright wrote the
screen play.
Crosby In pAfr. Music9 Is
Bella Vista Holiday Show
i aw T HI "M&-* **5 y |
.Jr' ^ -*
B1NG CROSBY and GROUCHO MRX have an hilarious song,
dance and patter routine in Paramount' tw spangled hit,
"Mr. MOsic," which opens next Wednesday at the Bella Vista
Theater. Richard Haydn directed.
I'aramount's "Mr Mus 1 c,"
which opens on American Inde-
pendence Day, July 4, at the Bel-
la Vista Theater, Is a delectable
portion of sparkling entertain-
ment served up by Blng Crosby,
Nancy Olson, Charles Coburn and
Ruth Hussey plus guest stars
Oroucho Marx, Peggy Lee, The
Merry Macs and Dorothy Klrsten.
Also on hand Is the spectacular
dance team of Marge and Oower
Crosby has been making pic-
tures for almost 20 years now,
and his popularity seems to grow
with his every appearance before
the cameras. In. "Mr. Music" he
plays a songwriter who has an
tar for rhythm, an eye for pretty
women and a nose that fights shy
of the grindstone. He sings eight
new songs and, according to ad-
vance reports, turns in one of the
top performances of his career.
Beautiful Nancy Olson Is one of
the brightest young stars to ap-
pear In the Hollywood firmament
in a long, long time. "Mr. Music,"
In which she plays Bing's watch-
ful secretary. Is her first musical
and comes right on the heels of
her brilliant portrayals in "Sun-
set Boulevard" and "Union Sta-
Monocled Charles Coburn Is
seen as a shrewd Broadway pro-
ducer, while Ruth Hussey por-
trays a glamorous society damsel
who helps Crosby while away the
lonesome hours. Robert Stack,
Tom Ewell and Charles Kemper
head the featured cast.
Of Groucho Marx nothing more
need be said than that he teams
with Der Blngle in a song, dance
and patter routine that preview
critics have called the hilarious
high spot of the picture. Blng al-
so shares the spotlight with song-
stress Peggy Lee, The Merry Macs
and Metropolitan Opera star Dor-
othy Klrstn who makes her mo-
tion picture debut in the film.
Johnny Burke and James Van
Heusen, one of the country's ace
songwrlting duos for the past ten
years, turned out a score of nine
Hit Parade bound tunes. They
are, "Mr. Music," "Life Is So Pe-
culiar," "Accidents Will Happen,"
"Wasn't I There?" "High On The
List," "Wouldn't It Be Funny,"
"Once More, The Blue And
White," Milady" and "And You'll
Be Home." Burke is the lyric
writer, Van Heusen the music
. 'I,
Try the small but mighty want
It's the wonder selling aid
Cets results so fast, so cheaply
When you want to sell or trade!
You'll agree P.A. Classifieds are
SUPER, too, for buying;, selling,
renting, trading, hiring or what-
ever your need is!
NEW YORK (UP) A former
Metropolitan Opera star, Na-
nette Gullford, has formed Rex-
ford Records to produce plat-
ters for children that will bring
them the history of American
democracy in music. The first
release of the new company
consists of four two-record al-
bums "Slng-a-Sono; of Pioneers
and Explorers," "Slng-a-Song of
Presidents," "Slng-a-Song of
Inventors" and "Sing-a-Song of
Each album contains a set ot
short tunes dented to the men
who made ArrVrlca great. The
songs are catchy and present
historical facts In a manner
that should Impress them on
children. The records are sung
by a group calling themselves
"The HaDpy Students" and were
written by Bob Well and Dick
Morros. .
Ken Griffin, organist, has
another of his sentimental
music albums for Columbia
Records, this time "Anniver-
sary Songs." a collection of
eight numbers all dealing
more or less with weddings
and anniversary dates.
Using all the versatility of the
organ, Griffin does a good Job
keeping the melody prominent
in the tunes he has chosen
including "Anniversary Song.
"When Your Hair Has Turned
to Silver," "I Love You Truly."
Jo Stafford, whose beautiful
voice is best on folk-type tunes,
has two excellent ones in "Some-
body" and "Allentown Jail" (Co-
lumbia) ..Miss Stafford also has
a couple of good new duets on
the market"When It's Spring-
time In the Rockies" with Gor-
don MacRae (Caoitol) arid
"Pretty Eyed Baby" with Frank-
ie Lalne (Columbia)..
.Billv Eckstine, a singer who
seems" to cut one fine disk after
another, has done It aealn with
I'm A Fool To Want You" and
"Love Me" (M-G-M)-^hil Har-
ris and h!r wife Alice Faye,
have a /cute duet with "The Let-
ter" (RCA Victor)...But Frank
Slnatrajand Dagmar ought to
do bettfer with a very eood no-
velty dalled "Mama Will Back
Howard Keel sings n pleasant
pair of tunes with "The World
Is Mine (Tonight)" and "My
Magic Heart" (M-G-M).... A
mighty hummable. singable new
tune has beer turned out by
Peggv Lee with "If You Turn
Me Down" (Capitol)...... Spike
Jones' latest are "My Daddv Is
a General to Me" and "111 Bar-
klo" (RCA Victor).
foryboJy !W> Classified*
bella vista i%;\Z-
Gi Tlemcy John I.nnd Miriam Hopkins
Thelsna Killer, la
After reading that a local de-;
signer whipped up a negligee that
sells for $1.500. a Hollywood star-
let quipped: "Who can afford
that much for something so
quickly tossed aside?"
Bette Davis
Barry Sullivan
- in -
On Demand"
I mada him...
Now I'll break
Lucky to ilay alive... Lucky to b In love I...
George RAFT Coleen GRAY, in
Aim: Richard TRAVIS, in
Betty Hutton Fred
AaUire, in
- Also: -
Gloria Swaaaon William
Holden. in
Bobby DriacoU. In
In Technicolor I
Harold Lloyd. In
A Great Double Program!
Donald O'Connor Helena
Carter. In
- Also:
Ann Sheridan Dennis
O Keete. In
Spanish Double Prograral
Arturo de Cordova. In
Pedro Infante. In


Escache Esta Noche las 9:W
U Zarzuela del Sbado
Red Panamericana
lMxlM l/M *
1x2 3/M W
*z % -ar
l- 8/l W
\W /l ir
r k
r u ar,
Va Espaa No. W
En Agosto entrar en vigencia el Presup
Se prepara un proyecto sobre
migracin que tiene aspectos
novedosos. sobre esa materia
Los exilados polticos sern eximidos del pago de
depsitos de repatriacin y podrn trabajar
en el territorio nacional
Informaciones recogida! en el nal exentos del pago del dep
Ministerio de Gobierno y Justl-, sito de repatriacin de que tra-
cts, indican que est en pre- ta el mencionado proyecto. Esto
paredn y que ha sido reml- es siempre y cuando comprue-
tido en consulta a ese Minis- ben a satisfaccin de Relaciones
terk). un proyecto de ley sobre
Migracin. Dicho proyecto con-
templa los ms importantes as-
pectos relacionados con los pro-
blemas de migracin y recoge
Exteriores su condicin de des-
plazados polticos y soliciten y
obtengan asilo del Gobierno de
la Repblica de Panam.
El Ministerio de Relaciones
Dornas uc uuBtaiiuu j icwgc > im ****ww.. .. ..-----
la experiencia de los funciona-1 Exteriores, por conducto de su
ros que han tenido balo su cul-' Departamento de Migracin, les
dado la reglamentacin de los I extender un permiso Temporal
extranjeros que arriban al pas, de Parmanencia, vlido por un
Una de las modalidades ms I periodo de seis meses, prorro-
interesantea y novedosas del gable por igual termino si a
proyecto es el capitulo que sel Juicio del Ministerio subsisten
refiere a los exilados polticos, I las mismas condiciones polticas
Sobre el particular el proyecto en su pas,
determina que "los extranjeros Las personas consideradas co-
no sindicados de delito cmu
nes que por razones t'ndole
poltica se vean obligados a
abandonar sus respectivos pa-
ses, podrn a Juicio del Minis-
terio de Relaciones Exteriores
Ingresar en el territorio Naci-
la per,
mo asilados polticos, podrn
dedicarse a actividades remu-
neradas a fin de que puedan
atender a los gastos que deman-
de su propia subsistencia, du-
rante el perodo de valides de
Ha sido invitada
Panam a Congreso
de Municipalidades
Panam ha sido Invitada a la
IV reunin de Congresos nter-
americanos de Municipios, que
se efectuar en el mes de enero
de 1952, en Montevideo, capital
del Uruguay, segn se inform
en fuentes oficiales.
La invitacin ha sido remitida
por el Secretarlo de la Organi-
zacin de Cooperacin Interame-
rlcana al Ministerio de Relacio-
nes Exteriores y la Cancillera
se ha dirigido al Ministerio de
Gobierno y Justicia para que se
notifique a los Municipios de la
Repblica, que estn en condi-
ciones de enviar delegados a es-
te Congreso.
La Embajada recibir
a los norteamericanos
el cuatro d Julio
La Embajada de los Estados
Unidos de Amrica recibir a la
colonia norteamericana en Pa-
nam el da 4 de Julio, de 11
a. m. a 12.30 p. m., con ocasin
del 175 aniversario de la Inde-
pendencia de los Estados Uni-
dos. Invitaciones particulares no
sern enviadas a los ciudadanos
de los Estados Unidos residentes
en la Repblica de Panam.
El Ministro de Defensa de El Salvador en el Concejo
Los ltimos detalles sern
arreglados en el corso de la
semana por el Sub-Contralor
Informes de ltima hera Ih4Wm |h el Presupueste
de Rentas y Gastes de la aetual vigencia entrar a regir
el lo. de agesto. A pesar de todea toa eefnenos realisados
porque elDecreto-Ley sobre neldo* pudler entrar en vi-
gencia desde el da de hoy, lo. de JuMe, el rgano BJeettl-
vo se ha visto precisado a efectuar continuos ajustes para
lograr que la sania no pase de treinta y tres millonet de
balboas. .... ,.
Se entiende que en el curso de la prxima semana el
Sabcontralor de la Republics, den Eduardo MacCeUeagh,
se entrevistara con los Ministros de Estado para arreglar
los detalles finales del Presupuesto.
El Presupuesto de la actual vigencia determinara k
sueldos y dems gastos que originar la campaa de oe-
dulaein prxima a desarrollar por el Ministerio de Ge-
bierno y Justicia.
Fuentes allegadas a la Presidenela Informaron me
casi todos los detsUes del Presupuesto esttban utttaadaa
a travs de las disensiones ate haMan tenido lagar en
diversas sesiones del Conseje de OaMnete.________________
Una delegacin de gjMariscal Zhukov comndala
enfermeras parti 1
rumbo a Guatemala I nueva Brigada Internacional
Roja que est en Manchuria
Llama la atencin el hecho de que ste es uno da
los ms brillantes generales de la Secunda
"El Frente Democrtico es un
imperativo categrico en la .
actual situacin poltica"
Declar en Santiago el H.D. Alejandro Gonzlez
Revilla miembro del P.N.R.
Publicamos a continuacin el i que corresponda a una pugna
Discurso pronunciado en Senta- entre los elementos democrticos
go por el H.D. Alejandro Oon- y los que podan considerarse en
lleVRevllla miembro del Part- sus 2ca%<*.&% 5
do Nacional Revolucionarlo, con del dteme En es. sltuacl.1
B Ministerio de Relaciones
Exteriores inform a "El Pana-
m Amrica", que han sido de-
signadas por el Gobierno de Pa-
nam, como Delegadas al Semi-
narlo de Enfermeras que se ve-
rificar en la ciudad de Guate-
mala durante los das compren-
didos entre el 10 de Julio y 11
de agosto, las enfermeras Silvia
de Duncan, Luzmlla Arosemena
de Illueca y Martina Querrero.
Las mencionadas enfermeras
salieron rumbo a la ciudad de
Guatemala para asistir a las
reuniones preliminares del Se-
La radio de Mosc
reporta la oferta
del Gral. Ridgway
MOSC. Junio SO (UP)La
prensa y radio sovitica reporto
la oferta del General Rldgwav
para una conferencia sobre el
cese de fuego en Corea, sin ha-
cer ningn comentario.
Los peridicos soviticos le
dieron aran prominencia a las
declaraciones de Ridgway. as
como al anuncio hecho por el
Subsecretario de Defensa de los
Estados Unidos. Robert Lovett.
de que se le haban enviado ins-
trucciones a Ridgway.
Guerra Mundial
Steffa Andrews
(EPS). El mariscal O- K.
Zhukov, el ms brillante Jefe
sovitico de la segunda gue-
rra mundial, es el comandan-
te de la brigada Internacional
comunista que est estaciona-
da eh Manchuria, y cuyos efec-
tivos ascienden a medio mi-
lln de hombres.
m senador Demcrata Pat
McCarran, que fue el prime-
ro que se refiri publicamen-
te a esta fuerza, nos dijo en
una entrevista exclusiva que
se sabia que Zhukov haba si-
do enviado por Mosc a en-
cabeaar dicha "brigada". Y a-
"Muy poco se ha odo ha-
blar de este alto militar so-
vitico en los ltimos tiem-
pos. No puedo sealar mis
fuentes de informacin porque
es enteramente confidencial. Se
dijo que el Mariscal fue en-
viado al Lejano Oriente por
Stalln poco despus del co-
mienzo de las. hostilidades en
Corea. Esta noticia fue cono-
cida en Tokio en su oportu-
McCarran, que preside un
subcomisin de seguridad det
Senado que investiga las ac-
tividades comunista en Asia*
indic que toda la informa-
cin que tiene en su poder h
sido obtenida por el personal
de la misma.
Indic asimismo que durantei
las audiencias pblicas de la
subcomisin, que empelarn el
lunes prximo,- se darn a co-
nocer muchos otros datos in-
teresantes relativo a las ac-
tividades sovitica en el Le-
jano Oriente.
El Senador manifest que i*
brigada Internacional incluya
contingentes de dies naciones,
asi como de la propia China,
y tiene una fuerza aerea de
do mil aparato.
La entrega de su mando al
mariscal Zhukov fue realtead
en una ceremonia cuidadosa-
mente planeada para electo
(Pasa a la Pas Cal
El Consejo Municipal geflUp anoche en sesin extraordinaria al Mayor Osear Bolsos, Mi
nistre de Defensa de El Snvlabr, quien se en euentra. en nuestro pas en misin de buena vo
luntad. En la fotografa vemos al Mayor Bola nos (de pie), al H. C. "
dente del Consejo Municipal y miembros de la delegacin salvadorea
Alberto Navarro.
en nuestro pas en misin de buena vo-
' C. Hernando Martlx, Presi-
j al Alcalde, doctor
Vusa tiene aproximadamente
una existencia de cincuenta
bombas atmicas, se informa
Una fuente habltualmtnte
i)ien Informada declar que Es-
tados Unidos ha recibido datos
del Servicio da Inteligencia que
Indican que Rusia tiene ahora
una existencia de 50 bombas a-
tomicas aproximadamente.
Aadi que los agentes del
Servicio de Inteligencia de no-
tados Unidos obtuvieron los (ja-
tos de un tcnico de energa a-
temica que hace un ao huy
de Rusia a Gran Bretaa.
Tambin dijo la fuente que
te ha dado a los miembros del
Comit Legislativo de Energa
Nio de ocho aos
asegura ver por
un ojo plstico
8APULPA. Oklahoma. Junio
30 UP)El nio de 7 aos de
edad. Ronald Coyne, asegura que
puede ver con su ojo derecho
artificial de plstico y la madre
dice creerle, v llama el fenme-
no "milagro de Dios".
Ronald hizo una demostracin
para dos periodistas de Tulas
cubrindosele perfectamente el
ojo Izquierdo sano con un pa-
uelo doblado. El nio identifi-
c objetos y colores, ley lo ti-
tulares de los peridicos
Atmica el siguiente resumen
o las revelaciones de se pe-
Cuando el tcnico huy de
Rusia haba completado la fa-
bricacin de 20 bombas ato.nl-
tastodas el tipo "corriente" de
plutonio En sa poca el pl:tn
ruso contemplaba la fabricac'n
cis unas 50 bombas atmica y
alrededor de 75 para mediado*
e 1952.
Asimismo, el tcnico dijo ' os rusos dedicaban todos s-s
esfuerzos a acumular bombas *-
cmicas "standar" sin fabricar
tipos experimntale", lo cual
Re Interpreta como que no ha
fabricado bombas de hidrgeno.
En Vigencia las
trascripciones de

Hemos recibido el siguiente
comunicado de la Seccin de
A los Mdicos, Instituciones M-
dicas v Paramdicas, a maes-
tros, registradores civiles, a-
segurados v padres de familia.
Debidamente autorizados por
la Direccin de Salud Pblica.
Encuentran restos
de avin que cay
con 50 pasajeros
CHEYENNE. Julio lo. (UP).
La Junta de Aeronutica Ci-
vil recibi informacin radio-
telegrfica anuncindole que
fueron avistados los restos del
avin DC-fi de la United Air-
lines que haba desaparecido
con 50 personas a bordo. Loa
restos fueron observados en las
montaas a 72 kilmetros al
Oeste de Ft. Collins, Estado de
La Junta aadi que estaba
verificando con el piloto del
avin que buscaba los restos
para verificar el estado real del
' Pasa la pelna k. cal a
motivo de la Convencin del Par-
tido Liberal Nacional:
Seores Delegados a la Conven-
cin Nacional del Partido Liberal
Nacional: seores representan-
te de lo otros Partido Polti-
cos: .
Os traigo un saludo sincero y
clido del Partido Nacional Re-
volucionarlo, que me ha enco-
mendado la grata misin de re-
presentarlo en esta Importante
asamblea del Liberalismo. Y, al
mismo tiempo, a nombre de ese
Partido y en el mo propio, for-
mulo voto fervorosos porque
vuestra reunin resulte un xi-
to, no solamente en cuanto a la
organizacin mecnica del Parti-
do por medio de sus Estatutos y
dems reglamento, sino tambin
porque en vuetro debates, con
respecto a las orientaciones doc-
trinarias de vuestro ncleo pol-
tico, tengis todo el acierto con-
cerniente a que tales orientacio-
nes redunden en continuo bien
para la Repblica.
Eso deseo de Partido Nacio-
nal Revolucionario se explican
por un doble motivo. El primero
es que los Revolucionarlos esta-
mos todos ampliamente conven-
cidos de que, en todo Estado mo-
derno, lo partidos polticos cons-
tituyen fuerzas extra-legales, pe-
ro viva y pujantes, y de tanta
Importancia quizs como los r-
ganos oficiales por medio de los
cules ese Estado ejerce su po-
El otro motivo para que el Par-
tido Nacional Revolucionario ob-
serve con simpata vuestras ac-
tividades, radica en la circuns-
tancia de que vuestro Partido, co-
mo el mo, tiene una raigambre
profundamente democrtica, y
sin duda est dispuesto a seguir
en todo momento por los cauces
exclusivos de la Democracia. Al
respecto conveniente es que re-
cuerde, en este acto solemne, que
a principios de octubre de 1946
se advirti una apreclable agita-
cin poltica en el pas, agitacin
Directorio Nacional de mi Parti-
do design una Comisin com-
Kuesta por su Presidente, Coronel
[anuel Pino R., y por los Direc-
tore seores Juan Oallndo, Oc-
tavio Fbrega, Raimundo Orte-
Vleto, Luis Caselll y OH Blas
..jelra, a fin de que ella se en-
trevstara con el Partido Liberal
Unificado, para echar la base
de un slido frente democrtico
contra el peligro que se avecina-
ba. W Partido Liberal UnlflcOo
a su vez design una Comisin
encabezada por su Presidente
dan Domingo Daz A., y com-
puesta adems por los Directo-
res Roberto F. Chlarl y Ernesto
de la Guardia Jr., asesorados por
don Domingo H. Turner como
En las conversaciones sosteni-
das, el Partido Nacional Revolu-
cionarlo propugn eon nfasis
porque el frente democrtico no
tuviera slo un efecto Inmedia-
to, con miras exclusivas a la
campaa electoral, lno que tu-
viera un vasto campo de accin
en el tiempo y cubriera un pro-
grama integral y armnico para
una verdadera regeneracin na-
cional. Los dos ncleos de dele-
gados suscribieron un pacto, su-
jeto al referendum de los corres-
pondientes Directorios. Y si bien
el Directorio Nacional del Parti-
do Nacional Revolucionario le
Imparti so aprobacin con en-
tusiasmo, el Directorio del Parti-
do liberal se abstuvo de emplear
el mismo eficaz procedimiento.
En vista de esa actitud el Di-
rectorio Nacional del Partido Na-
cional Revolucionario expidi un
comunicado en que manifestaba
que "quedaba relevado ante el
pas de toda responsabilidad an-
te las consecuencias que pudie-
ran surgir de la falta del frente
propuesto, y de la consiguien-
te dispersin de las fuerzas de-
mocrticas del pas que las con-
vierte asi eran las palabras
textuales del comunicado en
(Pasas la P Col
Adelntense los Trabajos de la Carretera a Juan Daz
U dinmica labor del Ministrote ObroMbli J^*, totalidad esU 'ffSS^ Imglmm
*VZ2 nfflSS. eeen|eco0mKnad-.^ ,u.Jedejle^
aviones. _________________ (
Responsabilizan a
Irn de daos que
sufran ingleses
LONDRES. Junio 30 (UP)El
Gobierno britnico advirti hoy
que slo Irn ser "responsab e
por las consecuencias" si se je
ocasiona dao alguno a cual-
quier subdito britnico en Irn,
en una nota sobre la crisis pe-
trolera, que predica el cierre de
la refinera de Abadan y los
campos petroleros.
La nota fue entregada al Mi-
nistro de Relaciones Exteriores
(Pa. a la Pg. . Co). 51
Irn prohibe la
petroleros de la
navegacin de barcos
Anglo Iranian Oil Co."
fulares de los peridicos v des- nos permitimos informar al p-
rrbl k gestos hechos con las bllco que a partir del primero de
manos ante el ojo artificial. iulio, entrar en plena vigencia
las nuevas transcripciones de
cimientos y fo-
territorio de la
__ ..... i1M nuevas transcript
En una prueba posterior dijo defunciones, nacimient
de repente ya no -veo", y su tos .en todo el territor
T? iMe"Prrt6 es como obra Repblica. Estas transcripciones
. *-l*: n 1 ven*n siendo usadas slo en el
tarde llam a lo nerio- interior de la Repblica v a per-
istas diciendo que el nio ha- Ur de dicha fecha tambin se.
bis recobrado la vista en el ojo
plstico de nuevo.
La seora Coyne manifest
que Ronald empez a ver con
el ojo artificial despus de una
curacin por medio de fe en una
asamblea de la Iglesia de Dios.
tlr de dicha fecha tambin se-
rn obligatorias para las ciuda-
des de Panam v Coln, para lo
cual se ha llegado a previo a-
cuerdo con las respectivas ofi-
cinas de Sanidad.
i La nuevas transcripciones o-
[1 ojo natural fue extrado bedecen a expresos mandatos de
Jp consecuencia d un accl-jla Organizacin Mundial de la
itle hace 10 meses. Ronald Salud v de la Oficina Sanitaria
.fir pronto el reconoelmien-* Panamericana, organismos' de
to del mdico que le coloc el los cuales nuestro pais es mlem
ojo plstico, oulen se reserv su oro. Ellas tienden a obtener ma-
opinlon sobre el extrao fen- vor informacin verdica v tc-
nipno asta que leaga oportuni- nica con el fin de poder resol-
dad de examinarlo. Pasa a la Pg. , Col }
Maana inauguran
el nuevo almacn
"Firestone" aqu
Los residentes de Panam y
la Zona del Canal han sido in-
vitados cordialmente a la gran-
diosa inauguracin del nuevo
Almacn Firestone en la Aveni-
da J. Francisco de la Ossa, No.
39, el lunes 2 de julio, de acuer- "", ... ..
do con declaracin hecha por el Haya en su pleito petrolero con
seor Edward L. Salmon. Geren- Oran Bretaa, que recurri a
te en Panam de la Firestone ese tribunal para que falle so
El Gobierno de Irn rechaz
la jurisdiccin de la Corte
Internacional de La Haya
TEHERAN, Junio 30 fTJP).
El Gobierno de Irn rechaz
la jurisdiccin de la Corte In-
ternacional de Justicia de La
nter-Amrica Co.
El nuevo almacn Firestone
ser una rplica exarta de los
famosos almacenes de los Esta-
dos Unidos v tendr a la venta
una lnea completa de llantas
tubos, bateras, accesorios y ar-
ticulo para autos y casas.
Una ves que se consiga el mo-
derno equipo, se Instalar una
modernsima planta para re-
encauchar llantas.
El seor Salmon nos declaro
que el objeto de su orga">acln
bre dicho litigio, cuya grave-
dad parece acentuarse por mo-
Informaciones recibidas del
puerto y refinera de Abadan
dicen que las autoridades de
Irn han prohibido toda nave-
gacin de los barcos de la An-
glo-Iranian OH Co.. por el la-
do iranio del estuario Shatt-El
Arab, en donde se halla fon-
Aaden las noticia que cua-
tro soldado Iranios al mando
de un oficial, allanaron la esta-
cin de bomberos de la Anglo-
Una densa neblina
se observa en el
sector del Caribe
Segn datos e Informe que
han sido suministrados a Ro-
bert S. Bush, meteorlogo de la
Divisin Latinoamericana de
la Pan American World Airways,
existen posibilidades de que la
Veinticinco oos de prisin
a quienes pidan sanciones
para la Repblica Argentina
(CP) La cmara de Dlput-
aos pas una ley estipulando
tenas hasta de 25 aos de pri-
sin y la prdida permanente
de todos los derechos contra
cualquier ciudadano argentino
cue por medio de la prensa, ri-
io o cualquier otro medio ae
propaganda, pida desde el ex-
tranjero sanciones econmicas
o polticas contra Argentina.
La Cmara tambin apiob
una ley quitndole la ciudadn-
nia a Walter Beveraggi Alle.':".e
profesor argentino exilado en
Estados Unidos, quien se dice
que en una transmisin jaula,
en Boston pidi que las Nac-
nes Unidas apliquen sanciones
polticas y econmicas contra
Argentina para provocar la ca.-
da de Pern. ___ _
De acuerdo on fuentes cn-
claies, Beveraggi es ex-Vlce-Pi' -
siciente del Partido Laborista
Aigentipo y huy a Urugu-y
la Polica y las a(,rt.dnr,>* de Miami, ha-
condldas" y que
tropas tuvieron que mantener a
raya a las turba que ae haban
congregado en lo limites del
barrio residencial de Abadan
y los alrededores de Miami, ha-
ya sido motivada por la erup-
cin de un volcn en las Islas
de Cabo Verde, cerca de la cos-
uunv .wo.i ~- .- tt occidental africana,
para saquear los domicilios DO-r voicn fogo prorrumpi el
tnicos tan p.-?nto como esto. pajado 12 de Junio en violenta
abandonen la ciudad. * erupcin, acompaada de es-
.- I truendosas explosiones y fuertes
El rechazo de la Jurisdiccin temblores de tierra, habiendo
de la Corte Internacional de observado los piloto de la PAA
Justicia fu anunciada por el, una espesa columna de humo
rieado el crucero britnico i Ministro de Relaciones Ente- negro que se elevaba a una al-
Mauritlus" para caao que ea \ riores de- Irn despus que la tura de 8.000 metros. La Isla de
Se editar libro
para los ciegos
de toda Amrica
El Gobierno de Bolivia solicit
a la "Unesco". basado en el plan
de ayuda tcnica a los pases
insuficientemente desarrollado,
que se edite, en Idioma castella-
no, para las Repblicas de habla
castellana, una revista en es-
critura "Braille", destinada a los
ciegos de estos pases.
En vista de que esta organi-
zacin solicit que se ha haga
una peticin conjunta de los
pases de habla castellana, ba-
sada en el porcentaje de ciegos
de cada pais. nuestra Cancille-
ra presentar este asunto a con-
sideracin del Consejo de oabl-
A^JwAn 'Mauritius" para caso que sea riores de Iran despus que la tura de 8.000 metros. La isla ae sideracin aei wnju "-"
r3e3?r 5SS?Vot35f ' ^" *" O*"*.** prolong Fogo qued completamente cu-. nete para oir s_te decida sobre
"rtX2?l ma amnleado britnico de I nueve horas j media. i tPaaa a la ra. , Coi. t ll particular
lo eficiente al cliente.
hace dos aos despus de haoe
sido encarcelado por una &u-
puesta conspiracin contra i
Gobierno de Pern. Beveraga! e
actualmente profesor de estu-
dios regionales en la. Univeisi-
ad de Boston.
Fue exento de toda
responsabilidad el
seor Max Jimnez
El Juez Quinto del Circuito da
Panam. Licenciado Clemente
de la Barrera, por auto de 31
de Junio ltimo, declar pres-
crita la accin penal en la acu-
sacin particular interpuesta por
el ex-Mlniatro de Gobierno v
justicia, doctor Joa Daniel
Crespo contra el periodista lo-
cal Max Jimnez, por los deli-
tos de calumnia e injuria.
Dice el Juez Quinto que deads
la fecha de la indagatoria ren-
dida por el periodista Jlmenes
a la actual, han transcurrido
ms de dos aos atn haberse dic-
tado sentencia, lo que determi-
na que la accin penal ha pres-
La denuncia e promovi
raz de una publicacin del
"Diarlo de Costa Rica", del cual
el periodista Jimnez era co-
rresponsal v que informaba en
noviembre de 1948 que el Go-
bierno de Panam habla disuel-
to a descargas de fusilera una
manifestacin de carcter ar-
Sobre este particular una Co-
rn lsin del Sindicato de Perio-
distas haba emitido, con an-
terioridad al resuelto del Jue
Quinto, concepto sobre la situa-
cin del periodista Jimnez, lle-
gando a la conclusin de que
estaba exento de responsabili-
dad penal por las mismas razo-
nes que ahora aduce el Jue qua
conoci el sumario.


TSLSPONo *"?? ICfnii *mvr> Tno Fotai io. tS4
n u immi itimoo in sta eiuoto. cai i_t N. No. BT
Desde hace varios aos existe el proyecto de
instalar en el Teatro Nacional una unidad de aire
acondicionado. La idea tuvo muy buena acogida
en diversos crculos, pero desafortunadamente, se
ha desvanecido con perjuicio para la comunidad.
Y no slo hubo demostraciones de simpata sino
que, en magnfico gesto, el Conservatorio Nacio-
nal, meritoria institucin de la cultura panamea,
dio algunos miles de balboas para contribuir a la
realizacin del proyecto.
No obstante la inquietud que ha habido en
tonto a esa necesaria mejora para nuestro primer
templo del arte no se ha vuelto a tener noticias
sobre el asunto. Segn parece ni en el mismo Con-
servatorio se sabe en qu condiciones se encuen-
tra el proyecto aludido.
Cada vez que el pblico capitalino asiste a un
espectculo en el Teatro Nacional se oyen las que-
jas por el calor excesivo que se siente dentro de
ste y surgen las comparaciones con las salas de
cines en la mayora de las cuales se disfruta de
la comodidad del aire acondicionado. Cuando en
tos comentarios, tema casi obligado en los entre-
actos, tienen lugar, se encuentran all, generalmen-
te, personas que se hallan en posiciones oficiales
que les permiten darle calor al proyecto mencio-
nado hasta llevarlo a su realizacin.
Sera conveniente que se hiciera algo para re-
vivir la idea. Seguramente numerosos elementos de
la comunidad, especialmente los vinculados al arte
y a la cultura nacionales, con gusto- intervendran
para elaborar un plan que tenga como finalidad
el aire acondicionado para el Teatro.
El Ministerio de Educacin es el llamado a pa-
trocinar ese movimiento. Ojal se lograra formar
un comit en ese sentido Aterrado por personas
entusiastas y activas La comunidad podra esti-
mular programas en beneficio de la obra que bien
podran estar a cargo de instituciones que, como
nuestra prestigiosa Orquesta Sinfnica, segura-
mente aportaran su contingente en favor de esta
instalacin que hara del Teatro Nacional un gran
atractivo para el pblico panameo.
El "Avi*o Oportuno"
Es ttarato v Ffprrw
6 Larruet
Drew Pearson dice: Los barones del whisky rechazan la
peticin del Comit del Crimen para que acaben con
' los raqueteros; El General Wedemeyer se siente fasti-
diado porque o reemplaz a MacArthur.
En toda la Repblica es conocido y usado,
hace muchos aos, KABUL para las canas.
Vitlo Vd. tambin.
* '
.J [t invita cordialmente a alindar una txkibian
At pintura at aqua y at aetilt por
rflalcotm llladuro Ujelvatle
Jhtttpanam tyufio I ai6
Servicio Radiotelefnico International
Nuevas tarifas diurnas y nocturnas para
eualeniier lugar en Colombia efectivas
el P de Julio de 1951.
Comit del Senado no le ha
hecho publico, la Industria li-
corera ha rehusarlo suspender
las ventas de licores a I ft* fir-
ma.- que hacen negocios con el
Los hsrone drl licor estn
tambin en contra do baeor
ms estrictas las leyes fade-
rales jus rotulan el eomerelo
de Ucores. Las leyes federa-
les son macho ms estricta*
que las leyes estatales. Asi
que la Industria arguye que ol
control alcohlico debe des-
cansar en los Estados Indivi-
En otras palabras, la Indus-
tria licorera no slo se mues-
tra reacia a limpiarse ella mis-
ma, sino que est en contra
de extender los poderes fede-
rales. Ambos remedios fueron
sugeridos por el Comit del Se-
nado con miras a sacar a los
raqueteros de la Industria li-
Aunque no se ha hecho p-
blico, eata columna ha podido
obtener una copla de la res-
puesta que la Industria licorera
le envi al Comit del Senado:
He aqui sus partes principales:
"Se implica que loa pro-
ductores e importadores de-
den actuar en contra do loo
mayoristas que hacen nego-
cios con el hampa; en efec-
to, suspender las ventas de
bebidas alcohlicas a tales
mayoristas. La industria, sin
embargo, no adoptar esa ac-
titud. Rl hacerlo sera una
violacin directa de las leyes
federales contra los monopo-
lios y hara que la Industria
se convirtiera en acusado tan-
to en los litigios civiles co-
mo crimine les', decan los ba-
rones de la Industria.
La industria prometi "in-
formar a las anstoridados e
decuadas, para su Investiga-
cin, cualquier reporte sobre
violaciones de la ley. talos co-
mo mtodos Ilegales de ven-
tas, restriccin de rompeten-
ela, etc., que llegue a nues-
tro conocimiento".
Para valorizar las declara-
clones de un testigo, el pblico
debe saber algo sobre el pa-
sado. Tenemos, por ejemplo, el
reciente testimonie del Gene-
ral Wedemeyer durante la In-
vestigacin sobre MacArthur.
Cualquier persona, al leer el
brillante testimonio de Wede-
meyer contra Marshall, no sa-
be que ste no es el primer
ataque que Wedemeyer ha lan-
zado contra Marshall.
En Casablanca, durante una
conferencia enlre Churchill
y Roosevelt, Wedemeyer, en-
tonces jofo de la divisin de
planea do guerra, se opuso a
la operacin contra Italia. En
lugar de esto, quera que se
concentraran los afuraos en
atacar a Hitler a travs del
Canal de la Mancha. Este
segundo fronte, Incidental-
mente, era exactamente lo
que los rasos queran.
Esto no provoc la ene-
mistad -lo los dos. Siguieron
siendo viejos amigos, es decir,
ol padro do Wedemeyer y
Marshall eran buenos ami-
gos. El ejrcito no es dife-
rente a la poltica. El hecho
de que Wedemeyer se cas
con la hija del General-
Stanley Kmbiek, miembro del
Estado Mayor, no le h I s
ningn dro alguno a Perah-
ing ser yerno de un pode-
roso Senador dei Comit de
Asuntos Militares, o a Mae
Arthur ser el hijo de un fa-
moso general.
Despus de las diferencias
en Casablanca, C h u r c h ill
pens quo Wedemeyer sera
un constante dolor de cab-
is para la estrategia brit-
nica, y maniobr directa-
mente para, sacarlo del Es-
tado Mayor General.
Churchill era un hombro
que sabia cmo conseguir lo
que quera sin despertar ani-
mosidades. Nombr al pri-
mo del Roy Jorge, L*rd tauis
Mountbatten como Coman-
danto de las Faenas Brit-
nicas en China-Burma. En-
tonces inform a Roosevelt
y Marshall que, ya que los
britnicos estaban de acuer-
do con Estados (nidos sobro
la Importancia del Lejano <)-
rlente, esperaban que nom-
braran al brillante General
Wedemeyer como Comandan-
te Junto con Mountbatten en
Asi se biso. V asi fue co-
mo. Wedemeyer, que haba
pasado anos estudiando tc-
ticas militares alemana*, fue
transferido de an teatro de
operaciones del que no sabia
Se investigar el contrabando de
materiales estratgicos en Europa
ment de Comercio norteamericano, ronvic- bros, ha logrado, mediante Inspecciot
to de perjurio por haber negado su afiliacin qu y all, detener el veinte por cien
al Partido Comunista, usara su Importante ----------!-
FRANCFORT, Junio 8. Pronto se ha-
rn declaraciones sensacionales ante el sub-
romit de Comercio Exterior del Senado, en
Washington, sobre el contrabando de mate-
riales estratgicos en gran escala que lleno
lugar de la Alemania occidental a la Chin
comunista, insinuaron en esta ciudad fun-
cionarios de la Administracin de Coopera-
clon Econmica, que tiene que ver ron el co-
mercio entre las zonas oriental y occidental
I.os informes preparado por los peritoa elctricos de medir, han estado llegando
tcnicos para el comisionado nortramerlca- constante y subrepticiamente a la rbita
no en Alemania, John J. McCIoy, han sido rusa.
supuestamente presentados por McCIoy Los funcionarios norteamericanos desta-
hasta la fecha en versiones ms o menos radon aqu para tratar de tapar ron los
atenuadas. Pero se sabe que el Congreso re- dedos las brechas del dique comercial, a
visar varios aspectos de la investigacin travs de las cuales Se filtran millones, des-
basados en datos acopiados aqui, que no cubren por decirlo asi, envos hacia el
han sido hechos pblicos hasta ahora. Los Oriente de los siguientes materiales:
mismos incluyen lo siguiente: Taladradoras verticales, camiones, con- utiiidadri.'v losT rusos ofrecen preci* lfosl
Pruebas de que la oficina central de com- tadores, prensas de vulcanizar, transpnr- del cuarenta al sesenta por ciento m
uesto en el gobierno para obtener licencias
e exportacin para artculos norteameri-
canos enviados al bloque sovitico por me-
dio de loa puertos libres de Europa, como
llamhiirx, Copenhague, Amberes y Rotter-
Rl descubrimiento de que una considera-
ble cantidad de equipo cientfico, necesa-
rio para las Investigaciones atmicas. In-
cluyendo galvanmetro* y otros aparatos
los envos a travs de sus sonas fron
durante los ltimos seis meses; pero lo
mil guardias alemanes que patrullan to
cinco mil seiscientos kilmetros de fr<
de las sonas orientales, no estn tenlensM
tanto xito.
Ei ao 1950 se pasaron de contraha > 4
la Alemania oriental, procedentes de
cldenlal. quinientos mil millones de !.!
rrlllos. Casi el noventa por ciento de *(i
3ue se consume en Baviera llega a es asif
e contrabando, lie este modo los ruso- uarj
obtenido marros alemanes con los cojjB
comprar materiales estratgicos.
l.os hombres de negocios alemanes. < f
nes no estn sometidos al- plan de e
de los materiales de defensa (dice el gobr
no que porque log aliados no han prop,
ninguno), tratan de convertir lo ms
damente posible sus artculos en grs 11
precio obtenible en el mercadrt.
No obstante la prohibicin oficial impta-
la por la Administracin de Cooperacin
Econmica ai comercio no autorlsado entro)i
las sonas oriental y occidental, la A.. C E..
en si cuenta con pocos inspectores. Ratones
de "seguridad" (dice dicha orranirarin) lo
han Impedido decirles a sus colegas oficiales)
pras encargada de impedir que los comunix- tadores, puriflradorea de gas, generadores
las chinos controlen los materiales estrat- do frecuencia, toda ana planta de gas, tu-
gtcos aliados, es una compaa de embar- bos de aluminio, origeno liquido, una plan-
ques de origen "britnico, australiano, ca- ta elctrica de endurecimiento, herramlen-
nadiense o norteamericano" situada en Ta- tas para soldar, calderas y los acostumbra-
kubar. puesto de Tien-tain empleado como dos cojinetes de bolas.
principal entrada de abastecimientos en la Se indic que el equipo mencionado pro-
China, ceda de Francia. Blgica. Holanda; la Ale-
El aumento quintuplicado este ao en los mania occidental y lo Estados Unidos. Los .lemanes cules son Id articules" "seerttos"
embarques de instrumentos quirrgicos ale- artculos pasan a menudo de un lugar a que las aduanas alemanas tienen que dcte-4
manes, microscopios y artculos medicos y otro, para despistar, antes de ser enviados ner.
de hospital, a la China, despus de haber definitivamente hacia la Europa oriental.
sufrido sta fuertes prdidas en la guerra Por ejemplo, once toneladas de cojinetes For ltimo, se ha demostrado trae es im-
da bolas recorrieron dos mil quinientos se- posible darle el alto al flujo de artculo b-
senla kilmetros a travs de Blgica, Fran- chos_con materiales importados con dolares
ca y Suisa, antes de aparecer en Schwein-
furl, punto donde fueron comprados, a
ciento sesenta kilmetros de la frontera
checoeslovaca, qua el cargamento cruz fi-
la anidad aduanera de la polica militar
El conflicto secreto entre ios funciona-
rios aduaneros britnicos y norteamerica-
nos, en el transcurso do los ltimos quince
dias,. sobre ai ae debia permitir al vapor
"Morella" y a otros cinco buques que nave-
gan bajo bandera panamea, que sarpasen
rumbo a la China.
Investigar la posibilidad de que William
W. Remington, ex funcionario del Oeparta-
del Plan Marshall. Por ejemplo, el cobre Im-1
portado de los Estados luidos se vende I-'
galmente en la Alemania occidental. Crt
agente de negocloa se lo vende a Hamburgo,'
que, a su vez, se lo vende a Munich. El co-'
bre va a parar en forma de calderas a LipJ
del ejrcito norteamericano, compuesta de sig, en la tona sovitica de Alemania. Quin
siete mil setecientos cincuenta y un miem- puede seguirle los pasos?
Lo ms desastroso sera que la tregua
en Corea disminuyera nuestra defensa,
As lo declara el
Obras Pblicas inicia los iraoajos
para terminar el hangar donde se
instalarn los talleres del Artes
Con verdadero entusiasmo en-1 y que aprob el Consejo de
tre toda la familia artesana co- Gabinete
mnz eJ Dep?rUnient0 d, De cerdo con declaraciones
Obras pubncas los trabajos de del Director de. la Escuela de
Artes Ing. Argote, la Escuela
contribuir con parte del ce-
mento que se emplear en esta
I obra, cemento que fu recogido
el jueves en entre los simpatizadores de *-
te Colegio.
Loa trabajos de este Hangar
fueron comenzados con dineros
3ue facilit la Junta Municipal
e Educacin y que alcanzaron
a la suma de Treinta y dos mil
?uinlentos balboas, con la cual
ue posible comprar la estruc-
tura de acero que forma el te-
termlnacln del enorme hangar
donde quedarn ubicados los
Talleres pesados de la Escuela
de Artes y Oficios "Melchor
I.asso de la Vega
la maana.
El Ministro de Obras Pblicas,
Ing. Norberto Navarro personal-
mente dio la orden de la Ini-
ciacin de los trabajos despus
de un acto sencillo pero muy
Hizo uso de la palabra el Di-
rector del Plantel. Ing. Ernesto
Enrique Argote. quien a nom-
bre de los alumnos y del perso-
nal docente expres al Ministro
Navarro su reconocimiento por
el inters que se ha tomado en
Presidente Truman
en rueda de prensa
El Presidente Truman deca-
lo en rueda de periodistas que
una de las cosas ms desas.ro-
*a que podran ocurrir a Esta-
dos Unidos seria que *e dismi-
nuyera el eafuerzn" dj-fensho
norteamericano como consecuun
ta de una tregua en Corea.
Truman hizo sas manifestu-
clpones mientra*/ el Cong.co
estudiaba el nue*| proyrcto re
ley de regulacin tie precio.! y
salarlos, cuya aprobacin el Go-
bierno considera esencial pira
poder continuar con xito el
p.ograma de rearme horieanie-
A ste respecto, el Gobierno
sufri un nuevo revs en la C-
mara de Representante cuando
la Comisin de Reglamentos per
niiti que la propuesta pra'
prorrogar por 31 dias la ley so-
bre controles pasar al pleno de
ia Cmara Baja en circunst.en -
cas que permitirn someter t
votacin una enmienda contra-
lla a las rebajas de precies 0-
Entra en una etapa de devaneos
la actividad militar en Corea
Grandes compras
har Inglaterra
a Cuba desde 1952
HABANA, junio 30 UP). El
-! Cuiisjo de Ministros aproo
cho. cuya construccin corri a oilrlalmente un proyecto de/i.il-
cargo de la firma 'Industrias tlvo de acuerdo de "compravtsn-
nldas 8. A." I ta" entre Cuba y Gran Bretaf.a
Obras Publicas, pues, coope- bajo el cual sta ltima cor.;-
i nrMi..:" r ,en Ia 'fmlnacln del han- nrar milln y medio de to.-.e-
f pi0Bre* v d"-llo de ea-, gar. Le har las paredes, el pi- < das de azcar en los tres anos
milln de dlares de producios
TOKlQ. Junio 30 (UP) La
lucha en Corea entr en una -
lupa de devaneos mientras que
ia fiebre del "cese de fuego" se
reg hacia las lneas del frer.tc.
Las fuerzas de las Nacinr.es
Unidas lograron colocarse a vl-
io de artillera del bastin de
Kumsong en Corea Central on-
l.a la fiera resistencia comunis-
ta, pera en los otros sectores di 1
frente no se ha reportado otra
(osa que acciones de ipalrulio*.
Los despachos del frente di-
cen que el optliblsmo por las
posibilidades de tina paz est
i eemplozando el escepticismo
tue prevaleca entre las tropas
til el frente.
Un corresponsal de la Prenda
Unida dijo que los soldados es-
tn discutiendo cundo vendr
ej cese de fuego y no se preo-
cupan si en Tokio el Gentrcl
Matthew B. Rldgway, Coman-
c.ante Supremo de las Naciones
Unidas habl por telfono con
Washington sobre el ltimo ile-
ituacln con el Almirante Fo-
il est P. Sherman, Jefe de -
l.( raciones Navales, quien se tit-
mvo en Tokio a su regreso
Washington. Sherman se enco-
gi de hombros cuando le hloio
on preguntas sobre el cese de
Sherman dijo que sta era u-
n.. cuestin poltica fuera de su
radio de accin, y que si no noy
armisticio "la guerra seguir'.
Al preguntrselo si la guerra
sigulr lo misino que antis,
bherman dijo que "so es un
poco difcil en el presente".
Un portavos oficial dijo que
;ldgway no ha recibido ningu-
na Instruccin sobre arreglos
para un posible cese de fucto y
MUt no tenia comentarlo algu-
na que hacer-.
Un despacho de Sel dice que
c posible que los comandantes
lie las Naciones Unidas y comu-
nistas se renan en la "ciudad
ce nadie" (Keasong justam.;.-.-
te al sur del Paralelo 38 y a 35
arrollo de los acontecimientos, millas al noroeste de Sel.
Rldgway tambin discuti la La lucha en Corea se centra-
liz en el sector central al del bastin comunista de Kum
song, 29 millas al norte del Pa-
ralelo 38.
Un portavoa del Octavo Ejr*'
ilto dijo que las fuersas de lai
Naciones Unidas lograron avn-
*ar por las rocallosas montana
ayer y se encuentran a tiro :e
.-.rlillera de Kumsong. Los rojo
retuvieron peleando salvajemen-
te ayer, a fin de mantener ale-
jados a los aliados en sa area
de concentracin.
Aparentemente, ambos
se mantienen en sus lnea
.pales de defensa,
contentos de limitar s*TTictlv-,
dades a patrullas, en espera dei
desarrollo de la maniobra paia
1 cese de fuego. i
marse en el primer plantel dejnes de us V ee'rVia'elctr'lca~ \m
la Repblica en cuanto a pre-1 All se Instalarn alrededor de tabac elaborado en los a-
paracln de profesionales' se
Uno de los alumnos de la
8eccln de Construccin de
manera espontnea y hacindo-
se eco del sentir de sus compa-
eros de estudios a manera de
improvisacin se dirigi al Mi-
nistro para expresarle la com-
placencia y fe que en l han de-
positado todos los que tienen
{ que ver ron este Colegio que
ha sido olvidado por todas las
Administraciones pasadas
Ofreci el Ministro etavarro
Impulsar las obras de ms ur-
gente necesidad en el Artes y
Oficios, an sin que hasta la
fecha haya entrado en el Pre-
supuesto de Rentas y Gastos
la partida de Cien Mil Balboas
seis talleres pesados que an ,-
funcionan en lo locales de la "
escuela vieja, hoy ocupada por
tres escuelas primarlas.
Pern dice que ha
logrado producir
rayos csmicos
Tarifa de Da
i Mia. Ad. Mo.
HJI $3.30
Tarifa de Noche y Dominios
3 Min. Ad. Min. -
$8.25 $2.7
Para tarifas a otros lugares del mundo srvase
llamar a la Operadora Internacional.
Army Air Force
nuncl en una conferencia de
prensa que los laboratorios a-
tmlcos hablan logrado produ-
cir con xito rayos csmicos.
VjgtQJf&ei3S *F c'c'otArenpnnuiln;0"n
cacin, Ing Ricardo Bermdes Holanda.
de pie y de mesa
dt kerosene
Le consigue Ud. a prqplo* al alcance de su bolsillo
por medio de nuestro slstetna de Club.
.No se dieron a la publicidad
los detalles de las concesin:*
Miliarias a Oran Bretaa, aun-
que previamente se hablan in-
formado que comprenden la re-
duccin de obstculos aduanaros
a una gran variedad de pro-
ductos britnicos.
la maravilloeas medias
moldean la pierna y
realzan su belleza.
Nuevo y sugestivos
colores, creaciones
'Nyl.eV de BERKSHIRE es la famosa meds lylot
punto anudado > de assisaa durarlo y finura.
Reading, Pa., U. S. A.
les Mayorvt Fnbrkont! de Mtdim "Fvtt-FoMomf
Os vala exeluslvaatcnte ea:
Basar Espaftel Chambonnet y ia. A vs.
L Parisin Basar Francs
Antonia Flix B. Mador*
Metta I. L. Mador*
BOQUETE: La Marquesita
Kar Francs
Basar Parts
L L. Mador*
B/. lOO.oo



- r , .....r un

En la grfica (fue fue tomada con motivo de la toma de pose-
sin de la Directiva "del Club I .os Tigres, aparecen de izquierda a
derecha, el Alcalde de la Provincia de Colon, don Jos D. Bazn;
el Presidente del Club Los Tigres, don Roberto Fuello A., y el Se-
cretario del Ministerio de Gobierno, don Armando Moreno G.
Se comenta editorial!Suspendida la huelga
ferroviaria que iba a
estallar en Habana
del Panam Amrica
Panam, junio 29 de 1951.
Dr. Harmodio Arias,
Director de
'El Panam Amrica".
Estimado seor Director:
He ledo con todo inters, el
conceptuoso editorial del pres-
tigioso vespertino que usted di-
rige, correspondiente a la edi-
cin de ayer Jueves 28 del ac-
No es mi propsito entrar en
largas disquisiciones sobre las
Ideas en el, o sobre la posi-
bilidad de las aprehensiones que
se exponen; slo quiero estable-
cer ante usted y ante la opi-
nin pblica, la realidad de
un hecho.
Manifiesta usted que en las
antesalas de la Presidencia de
la Repblica, y del Ministerio
de Educacin han surgido "re-
cocciones descompuestas" como
^^hsecuencta de que "hemos te-
Riao ocasin de sealar en es-
ta rajpna columna, ciertos pe-
ligrtwTiue podran amenazar el
orden social en l Repblica".
Ni afirmo ni niego nada en
elacin con la ideologa que
abriguen los altos Jefes ni los
dems colegas del Ministerio de
Educacin, pero como quiera que
hasta el momento soy el jefe
del Departamento de Cultura,
considero un deber Indeclinable
establecer en forma clara y ca-
tegrica mi manera de pensar,
en esta hora trgita y deter-
minante que nos toca vivir.
Para m., que comprendo y
admiro la luminosa tradicin
de libertad, que nos han lega-
do nuestros antepasados, desde
los lejanos tiempos en que las
leyendas contenidas en el PodoI
Vuh eran la gua del pueblo
de achi Cocom y del gran
Tutul Xiu de Uxmal. mi posi-
cin tiene que ser genuinamen-
te americanista, y de ah, que
como Jefe del Departamento de
Cultura me haya cuidado de
exaltar y difundir los valores y
el pensamiento de Amrica, a
fin de que en Panam se com-
prenda que subordinarse a ideo-
logias exticas, de totalitaris-
mos de izquierda o de derecha.
es traicionar la causa de nues-
tro continente.
(UP) El Presidente del Ecua-
dor, Galo Plaza, declar quo la
suspensin de hostilidades en
Corea no constituye la solution
final de se problema.
Plaza sealo que Correa es un
slo pas y que siempre habr
problemas alli en dondo haya
una frontera artificial que Jtyi-
a en dos a una nacin. '
El Primer Magistrado ecuato-
riano que fu uno de los signa-
piorrogar por 3V das la ley so-
nes Unidas, en una conferencia
celebrada en sta ciudad en
1945, declar en rueda de po lo-
custas que no se ha logrado re?
iolvef uno de los problemas ms
importantes de la organizaron
Agreg que ese problema es
uar ms autoridad a las Nacio-
nes Unidas y advirti que no se-
r posible una solucin "a me-
.os que cambiemos nuestro mo-
do de pensar respecto a ciertas
cosas, tales como la soberana''.
Puedo asegurarle a usted y
I as debe comprender lo el pas
i entero, que mi presencia al
I frente de este departamento, es
| una valla contra el desborda-
miento de cualquier campaa
| sonetizante y antiamericana,
que vale decir, antidemocrtica,
I puesto que el concepto moder-
!no de la democracia es algo
* genuinamente americano.
La tradicin de mi familia,
] me obliga, no intilmente, a
defender la causa de Amrica, y
en la hora decisiva yo estoy
presto a seguir el ejemplo de
mi bisabuelo, el Capitn Rena-
to Beluche, subComandante de
las Bateras Nos. 3 y 4, que en
la memorable batalla del 8 de
enero de 1815. destrozaron las
fuerzas enemigas que preten-
dan aduearse del puerto de
New Orleans.
Con las expresiones de mi
I mas sentida consideracin y a-
precio personal, me es muy
grato suscribirme, atentamente,
Lie. Isidro Beluche Mora
I Jefe del Depto. de Cultura.

Panam Coln


ofrecemos una preciosa
coleccin de Vestidltos
para toda ocasin.
1 a 6}
lisos y estampados
diferentes estilos.


variado surtido.

Ropa Interior
Jersey ....... 1,10
Jersey ....... 2.95
Camisones ...... 3.95
Peticotea ..... 2.00
Panties Extra
Grandes........ 1.35
Vestidos Nuevos
Vestidos de 8.95 a 6.95
Vestidos de .13.95 a 10.95
Vestidos de .17.95 a 13.95
Panties......... 1.95
Panties con
Encajes ...... 3.50
Psticotes .....4.95
Peticotes ....... 6.95
Maanitas ......11.50
Plaza Santa Ana Panam
En loe nicos estilos que
pueden embellecer su hogar.
Con facilidades de
payo o por medio
de nuestro sistema
de Crab.
15-60 y 15-51 DESDE .................... 1.15

El ron que
es smbolo de
Suavidad excepclo-
Exquisito aroma
Delicioso sabor
Madurado en cascos
de madera
Are. Central No. 20 (Antigua Ferretera Duque)
Acaba de Recibir
la ms completa
coleccin de
en 1M8
( \ por supuesto!
El Ron PURO de Callo
Belleza Primaveral
en Preciosos Vestidos.
Un completo surtido
de '
de noche y coctel
Los ms caprichosos
y sugestivos modelos

I. L. Maduro Jr.
Ave. Central 100

n tamaos de 1 a 14 aos.
Modelos exclusivos
de la famosa marca

Llegaron los'
en los ms preciosos colores
que Ud. pueda soar.
^'*vw.:.,j'.pypi, *"**- *
J-^ara todas las dam.
Ave. Central No. 102
SI busca Ud. adornos o acceso-
rios de costuras, no pierda su
tiempo andando de aqu y de
all ... la Cia Singer le ofre-
ce artculos de calidad supe-
rior a precios sin competen-
Adems pone a sus rdenes
un excelente departamento
Sara hacer dnturones, forrar
ones y hebillas.

SI est Ud. Interesada
en aprender a coser,
OFRECE: Curtos faetjBs y eompletos de
O Descuento

en Trajes para Seoras y Nias
y Ropa Interior Nylon
SI piensa Ud. comprar una mquina tenga
presente que la
ha mantenido un prestigio de
ser la preferida en todo el mundo
Avenida Central 97
ATsnida Bolivar IMS

- .. '
Contina Hpy El Torneo Pe
Tennis Por La Copa Dunlop
Matea jasarn los do cuartos finales por la Con Dunlop
RsM* dos Juages no pudieron celebrarse debido a la luna y
Cuta* MRMf sre hoy dominio.
Loa semifinales de ato taraco se celebraran en el cuarto de
la prxima semana y ac medirn los ganadores de los dos euar-
tea finales contra 1 analtas Bill Hele y Web Hearn.___________
Finaliza hoy la primera
vuelta del ftbol menor
Hoy finaliza la primera vueita
el Campeonato de ftbol de s-
ida Categora de la Liga Pio-
icial de Panam con dos a-
ictivos partidos en el Estadio
Olmpico a cCrto de los con-
jtatos: r **'
Santander vs. Hispano J.
845 a.m.
Arbitro: 8- Dar kins
Amrica vs. Ancn Jr.
10:18 am.
Arbitro: J. Crelo
Para el Santander tleno ep
cial importancia salir airoso tioy
ya que en esa forma quedai:a
aoio en el puesto de honor; His-
pano Jr. y Ancn Jr. treUiSn
Ce mejorar puntuacin y seguir
en el cuarto lugar, mientras g-e
el Amrica se empear en
triunfar para alejarse del grupo
ae retaguardia.
Los equipos han practicado
satisfactoriamente para este
compromiso y se esperan moli-
dos y entretenidos partidos.
En el bisbol de Barraza chocan hoy
Canad-Vallarino y Miranda-Mendoza
La contienda de baseball de
la Liga de Barraza presenta hoy
en la maana en el cuadro at:
mismo nombre dos interesantes
partidos entre los equipos:
Dep. Canad vs. Vallarin
9:30 a.m.
Miranda vs. Mendoza
En el primer encuentro ios
canadienses (ex-Fuerte 15) lu-
charn para continuar Invictos
en el comando y sus rivales uel
Vallarlno se empearn en pa-
sar al comando de la justa
En el segundo cotejo tene-
mos que el Miranda llegar de-
cldlrjp a entrar en la columi.a
de ganadores y cortar la m* suerte que lo est persiguiendo
desde que se inicio el tormo,
pero su rival del Mendoza es-
t dispuesto a no desperdiciar
tata oportunidad de mejorar
puntuacin y colocacin y a la
vs alejarse del grupo de reta-
* Los directores de los cyalro
conjuntos han manifestado
gran confianza en la presenta-
cin de sus pupilos y estn si-
luros que obtendrn una mere-
cida victoria.
El primer encuentro de hoy
se anunci primero para ei pr-
iado jueves pero la lluvia im-
pidi su desarrollo, y tendr lu-
ar hoy debido a decisin d-;
la Liga de correr el Calendailo
cada vez que por.cualquier cau-
sa no se pueda efectuar un par
lido, para no dejar ningn jus-
o pendiente'
El Monticello tiene
arreglado su pgma. de
aniversario para el 4
El club Deportivo Social Mon-
ticello tiene prcticamente to-
dos los detalles arreglados y
consultados para, la celebracin
de su Cuarto Aniversario, el
prximo mircoles 4 de Julio y
entre los actos del programa se
encuentra un gran baile en el
Gimnasio de Paraso, amenizuuo
por la popular orquesta Tropl-
tana "de la ciudad atlntica.
Debido al entusiasmo de los
socios y simpatizadores del Ciub
Monticello, se 'na instalado una
oficina de informacin en la
barbera Perlgault, situada ea Avenida B.
Frente Al Ibrico Se Juega Hoy El Hispano1
Su Opcin Al Campeonato De Ftbol Mayor
Comienza Hoy
La Serie Final
De Softball De

La Compaa
No. 1 y la No. 3
se enfrentarn
Hoy comienza la serle finu
por el campeonato de sotball
del Cuerpo de Bomberos con el
partido entre los- equipos Com-
paa No. 1 vs. Compaa No. 3.
Oran entusiasmo se nota en-
tie. los aficionados que han se-
guido con Inters este circuito
softbolero, ya que los tres equi-
pos protagonistas de esta serie
lograron lcida actuacin du-
ante el desarrollo del Calen Ju-
lio regular.
En esta serle final se dis^-
Uin un bello trofeo en el pri-
mer lugar y tambin recibirn
tiofeos los que ocupen las otias
dos colocaciones important.
La serle continuar el jue.es
con el partido entre los eqi.pj?:
Compaa No. 5 vs. Ca- Na. 1
a las 4:30 de la tarde y ei do-
mino jugarn:
Compaa No. 3 Ca No. 5 a
las 9:30 de la maana.
1.Torcaza Bagaleo
3Welsh Money Cosa Ltr.da
S.Volador (e) El Mono
4.Domin Villaneal
5.Silver Domin (e) Gris (e)
6.High Mount Jepperln
7.El Mago (e> Haste
8Sandwood Fair Chanco
8.Asombro Tangi
10 Sin Fin Tapsy
ASI- LLEGARON A LA META. Welsh Loch volvi a imponerse a los campeones de la pista,
en una prueba que result muy reida hasta el final. Segunde lleg Main Road y tercero
Rathlin Light.
9* *
GRAN LLEGADA. En otra de las carreras reidas de
sobre Paragon, como aqu se puede notar muy bien.
la funcin pasada se impuso Milros
e -^*----------*------J------------Roque v$ Fe*
Luis Thompson
dar exhibicin
el pxmo. Jueves
De seis peleas consta el pro-
grama de boxeo aficionado t^ue
piesentara el prximo jueves la
Comisin de Boxeo Amateur d
Panam en el Gimnasio N-
La cartilla es bastante atrac-
tiva y se espera que un nume-
roso pblico corresponda con
los organizadores de estos even-
tos: -
He aqui el programa:
Alberts Lawrence
Stevens Perry
118 libras
Gregorio Villarreal
Carlos Russell
1M libras
Charles Mclntosh
Lais Hart
135 libras
Bienvenido Ramos
Horacio Qttis
13S libras
aben Andrade
< vs.
Clifton Innis
1S5 libras
Exhibicin de Luis Thompson
Fair Chance y
Chocan En El Principal
Evento De Esta Tarde
Ser para los
lares de
la clase "D"

Un programa de carreras bas-
tante interesante se presenta-
r esta tarde en el Hipdromo
Nacional. E lcotejo estar a cr
o de los ejemplares de la clase
D" sobre una distancia de 1400
metro* y por un premio de B.
Competirn en esta carrera
geis ejemplares entre los cuales
se destaca el velos Sandwod,
que trata de relnvindicarse an-
te 1$ aficin, al perder la se-
mana pasada frente a Weish
fox. En esta ocasinSandwood
ser Conducido por el jinete K
Flores. No obstantes en esta c-
casin tendr adversarios pe-
sarosos entre ellos Pair Chance
que ha recuperada sus forma. y
(ha la guia del Jinete Conire-
tas, sin lugar a dudas ser oi.ro
de los favoritos de los apotn-
dore. Completan el lote Mimo,
liUe es otro de los equinos o
llajosos, Curaca, Troplcana,
Coaeabuco, Mr. Foot. Polvora.0,
Hechizo y Wild Wire.
En otra d las pruebas princi-
pales se enfrentan los equino;
di la clase "E" sobre una d'.s-
tsmela de 1400 metros. Con.pt-
tlin aqui Silver Domino, Es-
partano, Mosque ton, Gris, La-
cnico y Oaywood.
Be aqui nuestros pronsticos:
Primera carrera:
Bagaleo Torcaza
inte carrera
Linda Welsh M-mey
cera carrera:
Volador Don Joaq.in
Ornarte Carrera:
Domin Villarreal
te Carrera:
losquetn Silver Domin
in Mount Jeppciir.
6tar II Mago
Oeteva carrera
Sandwdbd Fair Chance
Kerena carrera:
Fright Fansio
Conozca el Juego
de Boliche
Por Chirca
Cualquier jugador que sa
miembro de un equipo sanco-
nado, o que participe en un tor-
neo sancionado, o cualquier per
ona que est interesada en el
juego de boliche, que directa o
indirectamente Interfiera con
las pistas o los pines, o que uae
una bola ilegal o cargada en
un torneo sancionado o que ae
cualquier manera trate de ob-
tener por procedimientos nja-
les una ventaja sobre los der.:.s
competidores, o que intente
clear tal situacin para aumen-
tar su punteo, y que viole al-
guna regla o disposicin cl
Congreso, ser descalificado por
el Comit Ejecutivo de la Aso-
ciacin de la ciudad en que ae
celebre el torneo, en el momen-
to en que se presente las prue-
bas. El jugador-as descalifica-
do no podr participar en nin-
gn torneo sancionado hasta
que haya sido reinstalado por el
Comit Ejecutivo de la Junta
Directiva del Congreso. El jue-
go juegos en los que tal veu-
laja Ilegal fu obtenida o Inten-
tada obtener, si jugados en un
torneo sancionado, sern decla-
rados perdidos (forfeit) por ios
oficiales de la liga a favor del
equipo contrario. Cuando un e-
.,ulpo o jugador individual 7:c-
la esta regla en un torneo san-
cionado, el equipo o jugador no
solo es descalificado, sino qje
pierde todo derecho a cualquier
El trmino de "ventaja ilegal"
Incluir entre otras cosas: ur.
i'also dato del promedio verda-
dero del jugador quien deba-
i admente juegue en forma
ms baja a su promcaio
para lograr mayor ventaja en el
torneo. El Secretaria de la Aso-
ciacin Local o del Torneo pue-
den rechazar o anular la Ins-
cripcin de cualquier jugador o
jugadores que, en su opinion,
sean culpables de tales tcticas.
con anterioridad a la fecha le
cierre de los registros del
Un miembro de cualquier con
junto, Liga o Asociacin afilia-
da al American Bowling Con-
ess, ser expulsado de toir>8
lorma de asociacin o partici-
pacin en juegos si ha jugao
dejando margen a un juicio pe-
ligroso, usando procedimientos
ilegales, deshonestos o deshon-
rosos moralmente, o en cone-
xin comercial de cualquier ti-
po, o que ha perdido su hor.or
al vender sus medallas o pn-
mios. ser castigado con la sus-
pensin, y reinstalado a su soi'.-
Litud despus de un trmino no
menor de seis (6) meses.
A cualquiera que no sea un
miembro del Congreso, y que se
e encuentre culpable de violar
cualquiera de las estipulaciones
de esta regla, le ser negada su
afiliacin en el Congreso hasta
4iie el Comit Ejecutivo de la
Junta Directiva del Congreso a-
piuebe su solicitud.
tiene los
mejores orooramas
. m REYE^
El bachiller Ttoberto Red fh
liODtbfado Presidente de la So-
ciedad Nacional de Jinetes, ya
que el titular Osvaldo Charla
present renuncia de la misii.a
Fu muy concurrida dicha eu-
nin donde se, nombr tambin
ia nueva directiva, quedando
compuesta de~la siguiente ma-
Presidente, Roberto Reid; VI-
ce-Presidente. Jos M. Avila;
Secretarlo, Concepcin Ruiz;
Tesorero, Juan Ruis; Fiscal Uei-
naldo Gmez; Vocales: Kin Flo-
res, Matas Zevallos y Guiller-
mo Snchez.
En esta reunin tambin fu
nombrado socio honorario Pop
Sustamante. La toma de pose-
ion de la nueva directiva s;r
el da 11 del presente mes.
El jinete Rafael Vergara que
hace su primera presentacin
en Juan Franco, es panameo
y estuvo actuando por muchos
aos en Colombia. En los ejer-
cicios se le ve bastante bien y
puede que d la talla aqui tam-
Rogelio Trejos que est actuan-
do con xito en Aguas Callente
sufri una calda la semana pa-
sada, pero por dicha no fu na-
da de- cuidado y solo estuvo 4
Jias en una Clnica de San ale-
go. California, bajo observacin.
Trejos est de nuevo en la
Chlspiado gan el clsico Vi-
cente L. Casares en el magnifi-
co hipdromo de Palermo, Ar-
gentina, fu guiado por uno ae
los mejores ltigos gauchos !.
Antnez, y emple el magmfuo
tiempo de 2,36 para los 2 500
El jockey Ireneo Legulsanio
naci en el Salto, Repblica O-
rental del Uruguay el da 20 'ie
Octubre de 1903, y gan su pri-
mera carrera en el hlpdro.no
Aigentino con Tamarisco.
Perdieron ayer
Medias Blancas
y los Yanquis
Los Medias Blancas y los Yan-
quis de Nueva York perdieron
sus oportunidades de ayer en
las Grandes Ligas y no se re-
gistraron cambios de importan-
cia en el circuito americano
Los Carmelitas derrotaron a
los Medias Blancas por 4 ca.ie-
ias a 3. Hasta el sptimo episo-
dio los Medias Blancas no ha-
ban podido anotar, pero en 1
octava entrada anotaron su pu-
niera raylta y en el noveno epi-
sodio anotaron dos.
Mientras tanto los Yanquis
perdieron frente a los Medlus
Rojas por anotacin de 3 car.e-
as a 1. El Boston anot mus
lies carreras en el segundo ep'-
odlo. Empujaron un total ri?
doce lncogibles. Stobbs fu el1
lanzador ganador.
En otro de los juegos de U
Liga Americana los Indios ven-
cieron a los Tigres por 3 carre-
ras a 1.
En la Liga Nacional los Dod-
gers conservaron su ventaja en
ti primer lugar al derrota
ios Phillies por anotacin
14 carreras a 8.
1 a
' ea "El Avfan OnortiirtM"
Tres jinetes
debutaron este
fin de semana
Tres nuevos jinetes debutarn
este fin de semana en el Hi-
pdromo Nacional.
Entre ellos tenemos al jinete
chileno A. Soto, quien viene pre-
cedido de una gran fama de
las pistas suramerlcanas.
B. Vergara un muchacho pa-
nameo que ha estado montan-
do en las pistas colombianas y
S Garca, un aprendiz nacio-
la primen divisin
El ftbol calense ofrece es-
ta tarde un /programa de tres
comentados partidos en la can-
cha del Estadio de la ciudad
atlntica, con la participacin
de los siguientes equipos:
'Ja. Categora
Panam Sporting vs. Arguelles
1:30 p.m.
Dep. Amazonas vs. Abel Bravo
2:50 p.m.
Fueron escogidos
los Atletas que
competirn el 4
Pacfico vs. Huracn
el otro interesante
juef o de esta tarde
Dos interesantes encuenu os
tiene psra esta tarde el cam-
peonato del ftbol mayor de la
..iga Provincial de Panam en
el Estadio Olmpico, donde me*
airan fuerzas:
Hispano va Ibrico
2:15 p.m.
Arbitro, M. Cardales
Pacifico vs- Hurarn
4:10 p.m.
Arbitro: A. Parent men t
En el primer Juego tenemot
que el Hispano se jugar su op-
cin al campeonato, ya que si
pierde hoy, le quedar escara-
mente la oportunidad de luchar
por el subcampeona,to-. An con
un empate mantendr su op-
cin, pero el asunto ser enton-
ces ms difcil. El Hispano se
encuentra favorito para volvef
a salir airoso, aunque sus rl\a-
les del Ibrico estn convenc
dos que se desquitarn de ia
primera ocasin cuando perdie-
ron por 2 a 1. a la vez que me-
jorarn su puntuacin para lo-
grar terminar en el marcador.
En el otro cotejo el Pacil;co> /
se presentar dispuesto a ven-
darse de su rival y de paso au-
mentar puntuacin* y meju-rt.^
colocacin, pero el Huracn ef
U seguro que repetir su vic-
toria de la vez pasada cuando
triunf por 1 a sobre los o'an
qulazules. asi como, avanzar u-
na posicin para salir de la re-
El marcado inters de triun-
far hoy y la rivalidad que ex?
ie entre los equipos indica ., e
us dos partidos tendrn que re-
sultar reidsimo y satisfac-
Fuerzas balanceadas
tienen las novenas
de la Liga Sania tila
El Circuito Mayor dp! la Ll
e Baseball de Santa Rila se
Lita desarrollando con toflr en-
tusiasmo e Inters, y los parti-
dos estn resultando reld.w f
animados, debido a las fuerzas
balanceadas de los cuatro equi-
pos cuyas nminas son:
la. Divisin
Dep. Roque vs. Dep. Feris
4:15 p.m.
Arbitro: C. Tamayo
nlon, Lester Sobers, Oliver Swa
by y Rodman Nez.
400 metros
Marcos Wilson, Eric Fergu..in,
Rodman Nez y Reginaldo Mat
En los encuentros de] circu- goo metros
to menor tenemos que debuta-i Donaldo Prince, Eric Waldron,
ran los oncenos Panam Sport- Leonardo Parker y Walter A-
Destacados atletas componen
el equipo nacional escogido por
la Comisin nacional de Atletis-
mo para defender nuestros co-
lores en el gran torneo AtieLco,
que.se verificar en la Zona re
Caal con motivo de la celebra-
cin del dia 4 de Julio.
Los atletas escogidos son los
leo metros
Oliver Swaby, Alfredo Ri-
chards, Regmalao Mattews y Al-
fredo Grenion,
t0Ma"cc^Wllson, Alfredo Gre- CS^h M1el \y
on Lester Sobers. Oliver Rwa- !ltn'- v,ctor Mendoza, Aloerr
Manuel Acosta. Jerry Halm;..i,
ivafael Pinzn, Silvestre Woo-
aruff.. Serafn H. Ivaldl J. (.n-
rcStcr), Rogelio Mern. Carlos
Csar Castillo. (Candidato a
aamirez", Talbert Sllcott, Jos A.
Castillo Jr. Pedro .Vallarlno y
Jos Snchez.
lng, Arguelles y Deportivo Ama- madee.
zonas, existiendo marcado In- 1.501 metros
teres por ver sus actuaciones' Simn
para deducir las posibilidades i GUI, Jos Salas y Juan Phillip,
que tendrn en esta contienda.! Relevo 4 x 100
El Abel Bravo fall el pasado j Marcos W i 1 s on, Jennings
domingo frente al Centuria en | Blackett, A. Richards, Oliver
el juego de apertura del Cam-
peonato, y hoy llegar a la
cancha decidido a triunfar pa-
Manuel Valds, Ericlr Nan ton
bolvar Saias. Ignacio Caldern,
Iaboga Agulrre, Jos Ortega,
Ernesto Escalante, Porfirio Ce-
! jallos. Octavio Bolaos. Samuel
. Gumersindo: jv.rlas- ***. Peralta Manuel A.
, herrera, Rlqardo Gallardo y Al-
fonso Palma.
ra empatar el primer puesto.
En el encuentro de la prime-
ra categora, debutar el De-
portivo Roque frente al De-
portivo Ferls que tambin fall
el pasado domingo en su juego
contra el Dosman en la inau-
guracin de la Justa. Tanto el
Roque como el Ferls se presen-
tarn a cumplir este compro-
miso con sus nminas comple-
tas, y estn confiados que sal-
drn airosos ya que sus lineas
se encuentran bien acopladas
y acondicionadas, pronosticn-
dose un reido cotejo.
Swaby, Alfredo Grenion y Les-:..Pm'nl "r?L?ili,S1!"
ter Sobers '- Revelo 4 x 400 :s' BenJam'n Zeballos, Caros
Eric Fergunson. Donaldo prin 'Benitez Luis Tun (Capitn),
ce. Rodman Nez. Reglnaldo saturnino Carrera Santiago E-
tews. Marcos Wilson v Leo- 'eazer- Pa"l uljano. MLtuit
Mattews, Marcos Wilson y Leo-
nardo Parker.
Salto Alto
Miguel Clovis. Silvestre Brews
ter y George Hemminson.
Salto Large
Jennings Blackett. Lester So-
bers y Hctor Sinclair.
lit metros eon Vallas
Vctor Glnzlez y Hctor Sin-
Lanzamientos da Disco y Bala
tcantlebury (Directori, baldo
1 Delliser, Juan Snchez. Gliucr-
o Herrera. Victor Hall, Jos
; Bizn y Daniel Montilla.
Israel Moya.(Capitni. Kor-
itencio Icaza. Mario Arona. fto-
| Jolfo Alvarez, Silvano VeUic,
Nicols Solano, Rufino cama't
i na. Antonio Urrlola, Luis E. Qut
Osvaldo Dellser. Ricaurte de la Jao, Amrico Botello (D.rec-
Espada, Alfredo Reid y Walter.tor. Guillermo Guerrero y co^
Allgne. i >n Guardia.
La Seccin de Materiales y Compras del Ministerio
ds Hacienda y Tesoro recibir propuestas cerradas has-
ta el Viernes 6 de Julio de 1951 a las 9 a.m. en punto
por el suministro de VERDURAS, VEGETALES y FRU-
TAS por el trmino de tres meses a entregas semanales
Las especificaciones sern entregadas a los inte-
resados durante las horas hbiles de oficina.
Jefe de Materiales y Compras.
al conjunto Ibrico que est efreeiendo valientes actuaciones, a pesar de las Tahonas unidades
que se retiraron del equipo, y son, de izquierda a derecha, acachados: Torres. Morales, Men-
dosa. Mereno. Fernndez v Acaten; parados: C. Aguilar. I.ondoo, L. Morales. Cervantes, Sali-
nas. McArthur y Beck. Esta tarde jugar trente al Hispana, para eumplir.su penltimo e-*sa-
romiso de la temperada.'

'- 'i'"
La Semana
en Deportes
Qj/Lm. KUt.
runoL-El Hispano jugar au opcin al Campeonato divisin mayor en el partido de hoy i rente al Ibrico.. .En el otro
choque de primera Jugarn Pacifico y Huracn...La primera ca-
tegora de Coln ofrecer esta tarde al Juego Roque vs. Ferls.. El
Dltranl est gestionando nueva gira al exterior esta vez a Hondu-
ras... El San Jos representar a Chlriqu en el campeonato Na-
cional que tendr lugar en Coln en agosto...Finaliza hoy la pri-
mera vuelta de la segunda categora de Panam con los partidos
Santander vs. Hispano Jr. y Amrica vs. Ancn Jr....Se Inaugu-
raron los Campeonatos de Coln, triunfando el Dosman en pri-
mera y el Centuria en segunda.. .El Ancn se Impuso al Seleccio-
nado de salvadoreos en Juego de beneficio...Con todo entusias-
mo se estn desarrollando las Justas del oratorio ..En la aper-
tura del campeonatp de Vista Hermosa ganaron Lord Chester y
Atltlco Chileno y hoy se ofrecern cuatro partidos.. .El Selecta
conquist el Torneo Infantil de Barraza...Santander y Alemn
volvieron al comando con sus triunfos de la semana y en el otro
partido empataron Amrica e Hispano Jr ...Con Inters se estn
desarrollando los torneos en David...Severas medidas toma la
Liga Provincial de Panam para evitar la repeticin de sucesos
que perjudican este deporte...Gran actividad est desplegando
este deporte los domingos.
BASKETBALL.E] Mauricio termin con el Invicto del Lord
Chester, pero el Juego fue protestado...El seleccionado venci
al equipo de la Armada por 60 a 49...Muy concunldas e Intere-
santes resultaron las tres exhibiciones que ofrecieren lo Tro*?;
mundos de Harlem y el All Stats de los Estadoei UnWos Tom
posesin la nueva directiva de la Liga de Coln...Con reidos
partidos contina el Campeonato masculino de segunda categora
Ma capital...Se Inaugur la Justa escolar de Las Tablas...El
crdenas acab con el Invicto del Operten en la Justa femenina
Con entusiasmo se est desarrollando el torneo ne 1 Liga ele Ca-
tedral...La Federacin Investigar la acusacin contra el'Lord
Chester de exigir dinero para Jugar La Federacin se mostr
mezquina con los redactores y locutores deportivos en la serie
de los Trotamundos.
BASEBALL.-Se nombr la Directiva del comit Organizador
del noveno Campeonato Nacional Amateur oui tnlt *
David, quedando R. Guerra de Presidente... La justaide^Barraja
ofrecer boy los juegos Miranda vs. Mendoza Y Crespo vs. Valla-
rlno...Continan con inters las Justas Infantiles de Santa Ri-
ta Las Ligas provinciales debern nombrar antes del 11 de
Julio' sus Delegados atne la Federacin...La.Liga de La chorrera
acusa a varios lugadores de estar actuando en dos competencias
a la vez y pide proteccin a la Federacin... Seproyecta traer
un equipo de las ligas Mavores de los Estados Unidos para el Cen-
tenario de Coln el prximo ao...SatUftartamente estn> ac-
tuando en el extranjero H. Robinson. A. Brathwaite F. Austin,
O Gladstone, Osorlo, etc.. .Solucionadas las dificultades que sur-
gieron entre el ftbol del Chorrillo y la Liga de Barraza.. Atrac-
tivos partidos estn presentando los dos circuitos de la Liga
Santa Rita.
SOFTBALL.Hov se iniciar la serle final de la Justa de los
Bomberos de Panam con el Juego entre los equipos de las Com-
pafuas No. 1 y No. 3...La Liga de Calle 15 Oeste esta preparando
su justa...Hoy chocarn "La Hora" y Deportivo Easy en La Ba-
rriada...Con gran entusiasmo se Inaugur la temporada de cm-
rlqul ganando el Deportivo Guido el primer Juego.. .Siguen los
arreglos para el Campeonato Nacional.
BOXEO.-Juan Daz n venci por estrecha decisin al cuba-
no Black Pico, resultando muy comentado y protestando el naio .
Se sugiere que Panam tome parte en el torneo de los Guantes
de Oro en los Estados Unidos... Se nombr nueva Comisin del
circuito amateur y al escoger la directiva qued de Presidente
O. Elsenman...Luis Thompson concede la revancha a Leonel
Peralta el 15 de Julio...La comUln amateur ge Chlriqu
suspendi por un ao al campen Manuel Prescott .Se esta tan-
teando una pelea de F. Plummer v Manuel Ortlz .Se nombro
nueva comisin ael circuito profesional Quedando de Pre.Mente
el Ministro Norberto Navarro...En los encuentro amateurs de
L semana ganaron D. Brathwaite. R. Pedroza, R. Lanford y L.
HPICA.Welsh Fox gan el Clsico "La Prensa".. .Penados
tres prefiradores...Cdnmlutan la falta del jinete J. Contreras
Varios jinetes suspendidos por los Comisarios...Las clases Ei y E
tienen a su cargo las pruebas centrales del Programa de hoy
Se reanudan las gestiones para la construccin del nuevo Hip-
dromo. ________
VARIOS.El mircoles tendrn lugar los Campeonatos Junior
de Levantamiento...El Club deportivo antonero pide administrar
el a?mna?lo de Antn...Los luchadores tributarn homenaje al
doctor Carlos R. Morales.. .Un luchador y un boxeador se enfren-
tarn el 12 de Julio...Buenas marcas se registraron en el romeo-
de Pista y Campo de Coln.. .Virgilio Donado gan la marathn
ciclista que se corri ltimamente...Se registran cambios en a
Directiva del O D. Pacfico.. .Promete desarrollar gran labor la
natacin...Destacados tritones locales competirn el 4 ae Ju-
lio en Balboa y estn bajo la direccin de P. Almilltegul .Fun-
cin de cine ofrecer hoy el Club Deportivo Hispano.. .1 canas-
tero C. Cumberbatch gan torneo relmpago de ajedrez.. .con-
tinan con Inters los Juegos del torneo abierto de Tenis..^Esco-
gido el equipo de atletismo que defender los colores panameo
In el torneo del 4...Ayer se Iniciaba el torneo Juvenil de Golf
para menores de 18 aos...Conocidos golfista de la capital es-
tn actuando en la competencia de Gamboa...Se est gestionan-
do el viaje del Instructor J. J. Yancey para que dicte cursos en
el oaa Se organiza parada deportiva para solicitar la repara-
cin del Gimnasio del Maraen...Se est tratando que los fon-
dos para el deporte pasen directamente al Departamento de Edu-
cacin Fsica...Tom posesin la nueva directiva de la A.R.D
de Chirlau ..Hay confianza que dar buen resultado el pian
cientfico sobre Educacin Fsica... Continan los arreglos para
el homenaje a Jos Checa...El Comit Cvico Pro Deporte esta
cen1anm?l ^^S^-jJ^^S^ SoTffAfe
Cuatro Partidos Presentar
Hoy El Ftbol De V. Hermosa
La Liga de ftbol de Vista
Hermosa continuar su Ju.sia
hoy domingo con la presentacin
de cuatro Juegos, que tendrn
lugar en las horas de la maana
y en la tarde.
Los Juegos sealados son los
1:45 ajn. Juventud Catlica
10:15 a.m. Ibrico vs. Cervece-
1:45 p.m. Dep. Llaurad i
Parque Levefre
3:46 p.m. Eva Pern va. De-
portivo Arsenal.
El ltimo Juego ha (ido dedi-
cado al Cnsul de la Argentina
en Panam, gran deportista
quien dar el saque inicial.
Todos los Juegos prometen re-
sultar Interesantes y sin lugar a
uudas el cuadro de Vista He. -
mosa se ver hoy muy animado.
Lunes 2 de Julio
Ave. Francisco de la Ossa No. 39 (Ave. Nacional)
Precios Kospectales

Especial para la neblina.
Los RADIOS especial para
autos Ford, Chevrolet y
Plymouth 1949 1950
de la famosa marca
Otto Berna
,,v.v% \A\\\V\\NA\N\
para el timn
Otra gran
Precio econmico
Extingue el fuego

r 'i i
I O M I N f T A L
DOMINGO. TilO 1. 1*51
Que la ruta al Departamento k les CLASIFICADOS DEL P. A
Nuestros AfMta 0 Nuestras Oficinas le tenderen:
*V r.imo poi
12 palabras.
3c por cada
palabra adicional.
Ay. Tiv.ll Na. 4
Ttl. 2-an
Paesiae de l.imii
Am, immi
tu. osck
CeJU U Ocata Ha. H. *
At*. MtMm J-C.f*..
CU. "H" N.. 7 Mal
Ave. Ceatral U-lTtCatea.
Parti anoche en
viaje de negocios
don Eduardo Vejas
Bienes Races
SE VENDEN:CU ro. rutena afr,
a car con alado Fix-Tax (cartn
ulastcr para cialoa raaat) ade-
la, laremanai. excusadas, ale a
las lacias ms bjjoi aa alai.
*a. Ilegondo o lun Fronca. Tal.
SE VENDE:Receptor R.M.E. 45 da
comunicociones 25-60 ciclos, con
tocadiscos automtico G. E. Caso
479-8. Cocoh. Tel. 2-1971.
SE VENDE:Corcho, compresor, con-
cretara, refrigeradora grande. Todo
con licencias paro llevar a Colom-
'bie. Urge oferta! Mueblera Coope-
rativa. Coln.
f-ARA EL JAR3IN: Abonos, hormo-
nas, insecticidas, plantas, semillas
y potes. Se matan arrieras, limpian
lotes qumicamente, controlon pes-
tes. Consultos tcnicos. Alfonso
Te CA. 01 IIFIVRE Tal. 2-332
Pio inicial minim* 1.100.00
MautMl i.15.00
a Lotes con Calles y Acueductor de
la Ciudad desde B.1.00 al mairo.
a Alquilamos equipo pesado pea
movimiento de tierra.
Alquilarnos lotes o largos plaxos.
Club da Iotas. B.3.00 .y B.4.U0
MNDEZ Y ZUBIETA tiene poro lo
venta Acciones de la Cervecera.
SE NECESITA:Buena cocinera, to-
so Toms Arias, Avenida Cuba y
calle 32 Exposicin.
.Casa nueva de 2 Apts. de 2 recama-
ras, con agua caliente, cuarto de
servicio y garage. Excelente ubica-
cin B.26,000. Hipoteco 4,000.
Chalets dr 2 a 4 recmaras en la
Exposicin y Bello Visto, a precios
actulas. Oportunidad.
Lotes en "El Congrejo", desde B.6.50
SE NECESITA:Empleada para to-
dos los oficios de casa Debe dor-
mir en el empleo. Ocurro Correte-
ra Aeropuerto No. 81.
Perforo pozos ortesionos. Pora mayor
informocin 3-0931, Charlas J.
AVISO:La renta del agua por el
trimestre vencido el 30 de Junio
de 1951 debe ser pagada del pri-
mero ol 17 de Julio de 1951.F.
H. Lerchen. Municipal Engineer.
Es necesario uue la Escuela
de Medicina reciba el respaldo
de todas las Instituciones, or-
ganizaciones y dems entidades.
que ayuden a levantar el nivel
cultural de dicha escuela. 8e
necesita el concurso de todos
las hombres de buena voluntad.
Bu ayuda ser muy bien reci-
El Hospital Santo Toms, co-
mo manifest el doctor Alfa-
ro. director de este centro de
8alud. prestar toda su cola-
boracin al aprendizaje de los
estudiantes. Este gesto del Dr.
Alfaro. debe ser reconocido,
pues todo momento este emi-
nente mdico nacional se ha
identificado a favor de esta
obra, que viene a llenar un
vado largamente sentido en
;ro inrolo. la IOscuela fie.
Medicina o>bc her un oigulj)
para todos los panameos.
SE NECESITA:Local de 500 metros
pora industrias, preferible una
nove construida, expresamente. Se
lomarla en alquiler con largo con-1
trato. Ofertas al apartado 238 o
al Tel. 2-1951.
SE VENDE:Studeboker 1938 Sedan
4 puertas, llantas casi nuevos,
buen transport*. Casa 479-B, Co-
col!. Tal. 2-1971.
SE VENDE:Camin Chevrolet mo-
delo estoca, 1941, en muy buenas
condiciones, valo Avenida A, 117.
SE VENDE:Poekord 1942, 4 puer-
tas, buenos llantos, $400.00. Tel.
SE VENDE:Pontioc 1948, 2 puer-
tos, color verde, cubra asientos
plsticos, con pintura contra xi-
do, 14,900 millas. Como nuevo.
Tel. 86-3142.
SE VENDE: Ford 1946 Sedan 4
puertas, Ford 1947 Sedan 4 puer-
tos, Ford 1948 Sedan 4 puertas.
Llame Estacin de Servicio SAS.
Tel. 3-0035. Ponomi.
Un DIARIO manuscrito da una da-
ma, qua fue olvidado en los Estudios
de la Red Panamericana. Se suplica
a la propietaria del mismo se sirva
posar por nuestras oficinos, en horas
loborobles. donde fe ser devuelto
previa identificacin personal por ser
un documento de ndole privada y
tratar de asuntos ntimos.
SE ALQUILA: Apartamento inde-
pendiente, consta de dos recama-
ras, foro, comedor, cocina, porch,
y servicio. Situado en Carrasquilla,
calle del Teatro Edn 102-A, Tel.
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento de dos
recmaras, sola comedor y cocina.
A familia pequea y responsable.
Ocurra Via Espono 106, Apto. 5,
frente garita policio.
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento amplio,
moderno, de una recmara. Gara-
ge. Via Belisario Porras 168.
Pira Pensin familia numeroso, s*
alquilen dos apartomentes geme-
los, grandes, con o sin muebles. 7
cuartos grandes, comedor, dos co-
cinas, dos baos y jron porch. So- .
lo a persona responsable Coln,!
Avenida Bolvar 7091.
SE ALQUILA:Apartamenl* en re-
sidencia concreto, teta, comedor,
cocina, recmara, patio, B.45.00 i
mensuales. Urbanizacin La Pra- j
dero. Los Sobonas. Tal 3-2796,
frente Estacin Gasolii Porque L-
SE NECESITAN:Jvenes de ombos
sexos con experiencia" en ventas y
de bueno presencio. American Pro-
tection. Ave. Centro! 47, Apto. 23
altos Panam y Ave. Balboa y
Calle 6 Areno de Coln, Coln,
SE NECESITA: Jvenes de ambos
sexos con experiencia en ventas
Se ofrecen magnificas oportunida-
des y se requiere bueno presencia.
El guila Imperial, Co. da Segu-
ros da Vida, S. A. Ave Centro!
39, oficina 403 ^ 404. De 8
m. o 9 o. m. solamente.
SE alquTla
'SE ALQUIL,:Locol pora oficina
orribe del Teatro Central.
SE ALQUILA: Loco! comerciol o
parte de l. en Avenida Per No.
7?, poro oficinas, agencias u otros
negocios. Lugar cntrico. Llame
Tel. 3-0624, Brumas.
SI ALQUILAUcel para *lmec*j an
Avenid* del Frente, eatre calles
9 1 10. Tambin lecel Bara tien-
da e deposit* en calle Baldea, en-
tre 9 y 10, Caln. Telfono 314
Se prepara un
us respectivos Permisos tempo-
rales de Permanencia y siempre
que ello no se oponga a las
Una vez vencida la ltima
prrroga de que trata el pro-
yecto, los extranjeros en estas
condiciones quedarn sujeto a
la obligacin de cumplir con to-
dos los otros requisitos que se
exigen a los Inmigrantes, in-
cluyendo la consignacin del
depsito de repatriacin.
El extranjero deber observar
una conducta pacifica, respe-
tuosa y moderada no solo con
respecto a las instituciones re-
publicanas y democrticas del
Gobierno de esta Repblica, si-
no de los dems gobiernos ex-
traos con idntica organiza-
cin poltica.
*4v/so Judicial
I i to Secretario -el Junado
Fr.mei,. dol Circuito de Pjuamt, an fun-
eiones da Alrusrii F< cter, il pblico,
Que en el juicio ciacotiro qua la
Union Oil Company of California ade-
lanta intra Jmi Alfaro Moreno, ae ha
aeili. lat hora leiralei del y nueve He julio prxima venturo, para
*na tenga lugsr aa este tribunal, me
diente loi tramite* del rato, la renta
la ea p.iblira subasta del siguiente bien:
'Tarro automvil "chiva", 'Ford".
aoi'rlo laa, ron motor No. lt-e.flt.
7 ] ca No. 7414. avaluado por los
ptl.:ot, despus da examinarla dele-
oid mente, en la suma da rustro-
cientos cincuenta balboas (B.40 -
001 A ase vehli-ulo le faltan los si-
guientes dispositivo*: futro da aire.
_fgjAa de escape, tapa da radiador,
brocha de 1-rapiar para-brisas, Ion
vid ios uc ataa ventanas, la lu del
las cuatro eupas. Tiene ges-
tado por el olido el estribo derecha
r lana cuatro neumticos, dos en
hu*n astado y eos an regular eetado."
Servil* da h-e pata el remate la >
asa da e-uatrucientoe cincuenta balboas
(U.4Mnoi y no admitir postura que
asa eab.-e las dos terceras parles de asa
Para habilitarse romo postor se re-
r-onsipnar previamente en el des-
Farho el cinco por ciento de dicha sums
Hasta laa cuatro de la tarda aa o,ria
la propuestaa q .e aa hagan y. desde
asa tora hasta las cinro de la tarde, las
aujss y repujas y se sdjudlcara los
ajenes en remate al mejor postor.
For tanto, ea fija el presente aviso en
lugar pblico de esli Secretarla, hoy
E*^afM|-te de junio da mil aoveesenius
gaBBBBpV* U\o.
ai Secretario. A!guaei| Kjeruror
Fs eo| i.
tame, 11 da junle 4c ia,i
biela de cenca.
El propio volcn alcanz una
altura de 1,880 metros y, aunque
ya para el 17 de Junio estaba
ms calmado, an se notaba
bastante actividad, siendo po-
sible observar gran cantidad de
llamas y espesas nubes de hu-
Bush opina que la ceniza vol-
cnica, barrida por un fuerte
viento solano, cruz el Atlntico,
produciendo asi la neblina que
ahora se extiende desde Miami
hasta la Isla de Trinidad.
SE ALQUILA: Cuorto amoblado
amplio, entrada Independiente, per-
sona responsable. Calle Darin
No. 5. Apto. 4. Telfono 2-3189.
SE ALQUILA:Cuarto ventilado pa-
ra caballero, seorito buenas cos-
tumbres. Ave. Norte 52. Tel. 2-
SE ALQUILA:Cuarto Independiente
frente al mar. con o sin' muebles
telfono 2-2511.
Urgente! Se ruega posar por El Tr-
bol, Central 70 los que tienen ar-
tculos abonados.
Artculos de Casa
SE VENDE:Vojillo, bal, luego cu-
biertos da plato, 4 sobrecamas
hechas o mono, mantilla espooV,
barredora automtico, artculos da
caso. Casa 1502-A, Balboa.
Chandler Harper
eliminado en el
torneo de golf
OAKMONT, Penn., Junio SO
rrier, Johnny Bulla y Lloyd
Mangrum, encabezan el grupo
de lt> jugadores que tras ven-
cer a sus respectivos rivales en
las des vueltas jugadas ayer del
torneo de la Asociacin de Ju-
gadores Profesionales de Golf
calificaron para la vuelta de
En las vueltas de ayer por la
maana y por la tarde respec-
tivamente Snead venci a Fred
Haas y Marty Furgol. Ferrier a
Sam Bernardini y Milo Man-
ale, Bulla a Walter Ambo. Bnfc
Hamilton a Mangrum y Henry
Ramson a Buck White.
Entre los prominentes juga-
dores eliminados figuran tam-
bin Gene Sarazen, Lew Wor-
t-ham, I,* son Little, Clayrtin
Haefnerm, Jim Turnesa y al
campen Chandler Harper.
Entre los otros doce que cla-
sificaron para la tercera vuelta
estn: Flliworth Vines, Juckson
Bradley, lack Harden, Walter
Burkemo, George Bolnta. y
Charles Brassier.
Csar Brn
se enfrentar a
K. Simmons el S
NUEVA YORK, Junio 30 (UP)
El contendiente argentino por
el cetro pesado Csar Brin,
SE VENDE:Estante para nio dos
cuerpos, gavetas en el centro, B
85.00; coma-cuna completo, B.25.
00, un usgo de sola oficina,
B. 100.00 Colla 4i, No. 27, olto.
Maana se Inicia
en La Haya laido
petrolero de Irn
LA HAYA, Junio SO (UP)
La delegacin britnica a la
Corte Internacional de Justicia
de La Haya en el Juicio que
comienza maana sobre la dis-
puta petrolera con Irn, llego
a La Haya, encabezada por el
"agente" britnico ante la Cor-
te, W. E. Beckett. El abogado
general, Sir Frank Bosklce se
unir a la delegacin hoy.
Todava no se sabe al Irn
estar representado en la se-
sin de maana. La Legacin
de Irn se ha negado a con-
firmar o negar los informes de
que Irn se abstendr de pre-
sentarse a la Corte.
El Mariscal
de propaganda.
La brigada se organiz a fi-
nes de febrero pasado en Muk-
den y tiene su cuartel gene-
ral en el edificio que ocup la
Universidad Nacional del Nor-
este, en los suburbios de di-
cha ciudad.
Se sabe que los funcionarlos
comunistas chinos no vieron
con buenos ojos el proyecto,
al principio, pero lo acepta-
ron cuando Rusia envi a Pe-
kn a sus ms altos jefes mi-
litares, designndose al Ma-
riscal Zhukov para comandan-
te de la nueva fuerza.
concert una pelea a dies a-
saltos con Keene Simmons de
Bayonne de Nueva Jersey, que
se efectuar en la noche del
viernes 8 de Julio para inau-
gurar la temporada de boxeo
al aire libre en el Estadio de
Long Beach.
SE ALQUILA:Cuorto fro para refrl-
garocin comes, legumbres, etc.
Fbrica Hielo Estrlpeout. Colla H
No. 18. Telfono 2-2948.
SE ALQUILA:Cbolet, calla Uru-
guay. Sala-comedor, 2 recmoros,
bao, cuarto da empleadas, go ro-
g, patio fronde. Telfono 3-1686.
Aviso Judicial
b. A., contra
fijado el U
limo para *jn%
eni lugar tf
XI suscrita Becretarln el Jmgaae
'tercero el Circuit ala Panam, en fon-
donas a Alkueert.ajeautor, por meal
del presante, al pTl>o.
Qua par resolucin de veintisis del
mea en cursa en ai juicio ejecutivo pre-
puesta per Guardia y Ca.. S. A contra
Eduarde Sarmiento, aa ka
dies y ocha de Julia frexlm
entre la horas legales, teng
remata a> los siguiente bienes, propa
dsil al demandado:
1 Carra automvil mares "Pn-
tist", msdl ItSt. con placa
2IS4. con meter I-ISM2. ava-
luada por los peritos an trescien-
tos balee*............B.lOe.M
1 planta electric, marca "White
Kngin Works", dljtiagulde cn l
nmero tjll-t KVA I. d* I kilo'
wats, da smperio M-ll-M cielos,
da 111 a 2SO voltios de lit* re-
voluciosei per minuto, tip N-IS1
da I.H.P.. coa tsnque da alimenta-
cin ata combustible, coa tablero
tctrice y pele tip S. Dlesal,
vltid* par Ir-* pcri'o; tn la
i.u TieSiianM Balkan B.-IOO.o
TOTAL ..**.
Se vi i it Vas pa.s al remata de
! heena citada* el valar asignado por
los perita y aer ararte admisible 1
one cubra la das terceras partea d MI
Sa admiten tartas hasta laa castra
de la Urda, y de eaa har an adelanta
sa oirn laa pajas y repujas que se hi-
cieren hasta que sos cerrada la subasta
can la adjudicacin provisional al ata*
jor postor.
Par habilitarse como postor, se re-
quiere consignar previamente en el Tri-
bunal al 1% del valor asignado por
los peritos n los bienes en t-etnate.
Panam, junio veintisiete da mil no-
vecientos cincuenta y uno.
El SecretarlaT
Ka fiel copla.
El seor don Eduardo Vejas,
talentoso Joven que se ha con-
sagrado como un hbil agente
publicitario, parti en la ma-
drugada de hoy hacia La Ha-
bana, Cuba, en donde piensa
dedicarse al estudio de los l-
timos adelantos en materia de
! publicidad de esa gran urbe.
i Luego, el seor Vejas seguir
a Nueva York y otras ciuda-
des norteamericanas con el fin
I de familiarizarse con las gran-
des empresas publicitarias del
Norte y adquirir nuevos co-
nocimientos. Le deseamos un
feliz viaje al Ilustre viajero.
A veces una
paede serle til al la tiene
a mano en su easa o
en l carro.
Tenemos un gran surtido
de todas clases y tamaos.
GE0. F. N0VEY, Inc.
Avenida Central 27
Tel. I-al*
"BUSSAL0" de dos y
tres bolos.
construccin de 1\
pie cbico.
Ricardo A. Mir,
Calla 16 Este No. 4-
Tols.: 2-3335 2-2988
En vigencia las
ver los problemas sanitarios de
cada uno de los paises miembros.
A cada corregidor del pas,
previa investigacin formal de
la actual divisin Jurdica, se
le ha proporcionado transcrip-
ciones, a fin de que haya un in-
forme completo en toda la na-
A los mdicos del pas quere-
mos llamar la atencin de que
i sobre ellos recae ahora la res-
ponsabilldad de la determina-
j clon de la causa Inicial y la
causa directa de la muerte, la
Importancia de poner el Inter-
valo entre el ataque v el deceso,
de obtener informacin sobre el
salario antes de caer enfermo o
del accidente y del nmero de
Seguro Social, a fin de que
nuestras estadsticas puedan
proporcionarle tal Informacin
a dicha institucin para mejo-
rar as sus clculos actuariales.
Queremos dejar pblica cons-
tancia tambin de la cooperacin
de las Oficinas de Sanidad de
Panr-m. v Coln v del feliz des-
envolvimiento de nuestras re-
laciones ron el Retristro Civil
que conducir, segn las con-
versaciones preliminares, al fi-
nal establecimiento de* certifi-
cado nico en nuestro pas so-
bre las pautas legales, mdicas
e internacionales, todo ello pa-
ra beneficio.de la comunidad.
CARLOS M. PORRAS, gran tenor panameo que canta en el
programa DOS CANCIONES Y UN POEMA, que empezar
& radiarse el prximo martes a las ocho y cuarto de la noche.
OS CANCIONES Y N POEMA est patrocinado por MAX
FACTOR, y se transmite los martes y Jueves a las ocho
y coarto de la noche por la RED PANAMERICANA.
Rudas y violentas emociones
en "Dos Contra El Destino"
"El Frente
Persianas Venecianas LUX
a B/.9.M
Calle 2 E. #32
Tel. 1-1713
ms fcil presa de las componen-
das personalistas a expensas del
slido afianzamiento de la de-
Pero al entonces, ante deter-
minado peligro fundamental, no
pudo reallaarse el frente demo-
crtico, noy, ante ese mismo pe-
ligro, este parece ser un impera-
tivo categrico. Ya el Partido
Nacional Revolucionarlo ha ex-
presado su pensamiento a este
respecto en reciente declaracin
clara y enrgica de su Directo-
rio. Y precisamente esa actitud
en que se ha colocado mi Parti-
do, es la que hace especialmente
grata para l tener una repre-
sentacin en esta reunin.
i por todo lo anterior que el
Partido Nacional Revolucionario
os desea toda ndole de aciertos
en vuestras labores. Y por ello
espero que aceptis el que mi
presencia aqu no es mera fr-
mula de cortesa, ya que ella en-
traa una actitud reflexiva y,
al mismo tiempo, un gesto de so-
lidaridad republicana.
Ht dicho
Que de conformidad con el
Articulo No. 777 del Cdigo de
Comercio y por medio de Es-
critura Publica No. 1212 ex-
tendida en la Notara Prime-
ra del Circuito de Panam y
de fecha 28 de Junio de 1951
ha comprado a la seora Sa-
turnina Bolaflos de Garrido
un establecimiento comercial
denominado "LA PRIMAVE-
RA libre de todo gravamen
y compromisos de deudas y
obligaciones y situado en la
Cavlfte "O" No. t l ciudad
de Panam.
Panam. Junio 20 de 1391.
Usa Hersendea de Cha.
Tenemos exactamente el
VIDRIO que Ud. necesita I
Fbrica de Espejos
Calle 1< Este #4 Tel. 2-2606
tiene los
mejores proqramas
Va Porral Na. Z
Cu (rada San Francisco
Of. i. V remande? II.. Veterinario
Hora: S a.m. 12 ai o m p rs
Apartado 15, Panami. B de P.
Tel. Panam 1-3129
Calvanizado para *inc
Almacenes Romero
Av. Norte No. 48
Una densa neblina
Bagher Kazeml en Tehern esta
maana por el Embajador bri-
tnico 8ir Francis Shepherd.
Circuios autorizados en Lon-
dres dijeron que la nota no con-
tiene las corrientes expresiones
de que los britnicos estn dis-
puestos a continuar las negocia-
ciones y agregaron que en la
Cancillera britnica est to-
mando cuerpo la opinin de que
no se conseguir nada con nue-
vas conversaciones con el Pre-
mier Mohamed Mossadegh.
Encuentran restos
DC-6 y al habla visto sobre-
Los restos fueron vistos por
Ralph Johnson, Director inte-
rino de aeronutica del Esta-
do de Wyoming desde el aero-
plano en el cual viajaba tam-
bin el corresponsal de la Pren-
sa Unida. Robert Byers como
observador. ~------
66 Aetna"
Especial 5.85
Tenemos eo existencia:
de toda clase
2' x 6 y 2' x 8'
Calibre 26
s Globales
Via Espaa No. 121
Tel. 3-1503
Por Pietro Yanusselli
Un despertar de pasiones vio-
lentas; un anhelo d escribir
la historia de vidas humildes
con sangre derramada por pis-
tolas humeantes y puales; un
brutal instinto de amor sentido
en forma apasionada' y mani-
festado con violencia inusitada;
un puado de emociones y de
intrigas; hombres corajudos dis-
putndose el oro, las mujeres
y el vino, y un sublime amor
maternal, es cuanto ofrece al
critico y al espectador ms
exigente, la "^Igt'tfP1 pelcula
de la 20th Centurj^Fx titular
da "Dos Contra el Destino";
fin esta pelcula, que es un
rudo pasaje de esa historia
bravia que signific la con-
quista del Oeste, la gloriosa pro-
ductora se ha esmerado e pre-
sentarnos al famoso actor Tyro-
ne Power, en un papel distin-
to de los hasta ahora logrados
por l, pues, aparece el acla-
mado actor que tantas veces
ha hecho latir en forma ace-
lerada el corazn de todas las
mujeres del mundo, como un
actor de emocin defendiendo
su vida y su hacienda, asi como
su naciente amor, a punta de
pistolas humeantes y de malicia
contra terribles y feroces fora-
Secunda con maestra admi-
rable a Tyrone Power en esta
historia de gran accin y de
insuperable emocin, la encan-
tadora actriz 8usan Hayward,
quien, si bien no desempea un
papel de mujer de armas to-
mar y de suma valenta, se
coloca en la cima de la accin
artstica al realizar su papel de
Amenaza y media es lo que
existe hoy en Irn dice el
Secretario Dean Acheson
. El Secretarlo de Estado, Dean
Acheson, afirm que existe en
Irn una atmsfera de amena-
za y miedo y exhortamos al Go-
bierno de irn a llegar a un a-
cuerdo provisional con Gran
Bretaa para que siga funcio-
nando la gigantesca industria
petrolera do Irn.
La declaracin decia: "Deseo
sinceramente que Irn recon-
sidere sus acciones y busque al-
guna frmula que evite los pe-
ligros de la.actual conducta y
permita el Ininterrumpido fun-
cionamiento de la Industria pe-
trolera. Confio, sinceramente,
que se concierte algn acuerdo
provisional que no perjudique
la posicin de ninguna de las
Se unen Churchill y Attlee
ante la crisis de petrleo
que amenaza a Gran Bretaa
LONDRES, Junio 30 (UP).
Winston Churchill y el Primer
Ministro Clement Attlee dejan-
do a un lado su rivalidad pol-
tica, conferenciaron anoche se-
cretamente para formar un
frente nico ante la crisis Ira-
nia que parece agravarse. Am-
bos conferenciaron durante ms
de una hora y pusieron fin a
sus deliberaciones a las 7 de la
Aunque no ha trascendido lo
tratado en la conversacin, se
presume que ef Primer Ministro
inform minuciosamente a su
una mujer que se ve ante la
dura necesidad de matar a un
hombre en defensa de su ho-
nor vejado, del hombre por
quien su corazn ha latido ya
preso de fuertes emociones y
de la hija de su corazn aunque
no de su carne.
La 20th Century Fox se ha
anotado un sonado triunfo al
llevar a la pantalla esta histo-
ria emocionante, fiel transcriD-
cin de la novela de Dudley Ni-
chols, y que constituye, a la
ve2s, un triunfo del famoso Di-
rector Henry Hathaway, quien
ha sabido sacarle mucho par-
tido a las escenas de fuerza y
y de emocin.
Los crticos neoyorquinos kan
destacado en esta pecIMal
papel de Jack Elam, quiert>se
significa como un bandido sin
entraas en el roy de Tevls, y
a quien le sealan y auguran
ful.iros grandes triunfos en pa-
Seles de fuerza y de emocin.
ack. Elam tiene en "Dos Con-
tra el Destino" un papel dif-
cil de lograr sacarlo adelanto
m forma exitosa, sobre todo
en los instantes en que ma-
nifiesta su pasin desbordada
y brutal ante la Imponderable,
belleza de Vinle Holt (Busa*
Hugh Marlowe, en au paofl
del bandido Zimmeiman se en*
cuentra Igualmente muy supe-
rado, y con dificultad, ce po-
dra encontrar otro que rea-
lizara tan a la perfeccin es
papel tan difcil, de un hom-
bre a quien la fatalidad de un
gran amor lo ha convertido en
empedernido criminal.
partes, pero que permita a loa,
tcnicos britnicos permanecer
en Irn y continuar la produc-
cin y envo de petrleo sin in-
Al alud despus a la atms-
fera existente en Irn, que dijo
hace "sumamente difcil" a los
tcnicos extranjeros trabaja!
en la Industria petrolera, Ache-
son aadi que "sa atmosfe-
ra de amenaza y miedo ha sido
originada por los precipitados
esfuerzos para imponer la coo-
peracin si poner en vigor la fey
de nacionalizacin que no pue-
de sino afectar seriamente la
moral de las empleados y por
tanto su disposicin para que-
darse en Irn."
predecesor sobre la situacin en
Irn y que Churchill se solida-
riz con las medidas que pueda
tomar el Gobierno Laborista, in-
clusive el uso de tropas para
proteger las vidas de los subdi-
tos britnicos en Irn, al es ne-
El nico anuncio oficial sobra
la conferencia decia que Attlee
se entrevist con Churchill "a-
noche para deliberar acerca ia j^
situacin Irania". La conferen-
cia fu solicitada por Churchill
ayer tarde en la Cmara de loa
Comunes durante Un debate, y
Attlee la acept poco despdj

Informes para eat i seccin se reciben en la
IKeaaccin Social
Telfono S-Sltt
[accin ^Jocia
BOBAS: S* U:0a a.m.
Apartado IM
BAILE. Vista general del baile ofrecido el viernes por las
Guardia Lvons, en la residencia de sus tos, seor Emmanuel
Irwi en M Oangrejo._______________ ._______________.
Matrimonio Andreve-Arias
El seor Guillermo Andreve B. y seora Ana Lucrecia Arlas
de Andreve brindan una copa de champaa, durante la re-
cepcin ofrecida en el Hotel El Panam, con motivo de su
matrimonio efectuado en das pasados en la Iglesia de
Cristo Bey.
uodas Liarles Velasquez
Naestro fotgrafo capta el moment* en que abandonan la
Iglesia de Cristo Bey el Ing. Edgardo Caries y seor Mary
Velasquex de Caries, quienes contrajeron matrimonio en das
________________pasfjo^_^U)_EI_Halcon i
Tel. 2-2548
Calle a. No. 1
El lo. de Julio se comenzar a dictar
% el ltimo curso de Estenografa.
seoritas Aida y Matilde de la
Lyons y seora Mary M. de
Comida en El Panam
El seor iiumotiu Gara y
seora Prxedes de oaruz oire-
cieron anoche una comida en
el Hotel El Panam, para a-
gasajar a la seorita Mana del
carmen Miguez y ai seor Ma-
ximo Martin, quienes contrae-
rn matrimonio prximamente.
Con motivo del Cumpleaos
de su hijo Bllly, el seor Gui-
llermo St. Malo y seora Mlizl
A. de St. Malo ofrecieron ayer
un almuerzo en su residencia.
En el Club Unin
Son ya muy numerosas las
mesas que han sido reservadas
para el Halle de (iala que. en
celebracin de la Independen-
cia de los Estados Unidos de
Norteamrica, se celeorara ei
martes 3 de julio en el Club
Aniversarios de Matrimonio
Celebran en esta fecha el prl-
rrer aniversario de su matrimo-
nio el Dr. Aurelio E. Arias y se-
ora Teresita A. de Arias. Los
COCKTAIL EN EL CLUB DE GOLF. Vista general del cocktail ofrecido por el Instituto de
Asuntos Interamericanos. el viernes en el Club de Golf, al cual concurrieron distinguidas per-
sonalidades panameas y norteamericanas.
AGASAJO.Aparecen aqu un grupo de las asistentes al aga-
sajo que, en honor de la doctora Ester Neira de Calvo, ofreci
en das pasados en el, Club Unin, la Mesa Bedonda Paname-
ricana de Mujeres de Panam. Sentadas, las seoras Georgi-
na J. de Lpez, Ester Neira de Calvo, Evangelina C. de Zobie-
ta y la seora Manonguita de Obaldia, y de pie, la seora
Chichi S. de Das, seoritas Virginia Martin y Susana Icaza,
seoras Alicia C. de Porras. Mara Olimpia de Obaldia, Flo-
rence Bonbard, Esperanza G. de Mir. Victoria de Faraudo,
seorita Nora Bassaletti. miembro de la Mesa Redonda de
Chile, quien vino a fundar la de Panam, Dra. Aida Illueca,
Sra. Mercedes de Sol Bosh, Srtas. Ramona I.efevre, Mara
Peres, Elsa Mercado. Sras. Dora S. de Aued, Celia de Arose-
mena v la seorita Rosa Palacios.
Nuestras congratulaciones pa-
ra el seor Ernesto E. Cucaln
I. y seora Delia A. de Cuca-
ln, quienes cumplen hoy el
primer ao de casados.
Muchas felicidades le desea-
mos a la nia Yadira Tapia,
hija del seor Octavio Tapia y
seora, Mercedes L. de Tapia,
quien recibi las Aguas Lstra-
les en la Iglesia de Cristo Rey.
Fueron sus padrinos el seor
Frailan A. Relz y seora Ber-
ta A. Tapia de Relz.
Bulre quebrantos de salud en
el Hospital Panama ei seor
Herman Henrquez. Pronto res-
tablecimiento le deseamos.
Se encuentra recluido en el
Hospital Panam por motivos
ae salud el seor Jack Weir.
Ojala mejore pronto.
Por #. 2). m
Abandonan el Hospital
Acompaada de su primogni-
ta se encuentra de nuevo en su
residencia la seora Mercedes
C. de Eleta.
.Anotamos complacidos el com-
pleto restablecimiento de la ni-
a Leonor Zarak Arosemena.
quien abandono la Clnica San
Fernando. *
Cumpleaos de Hoy
Sra. Judith V. de Ferrer.
Sr. Mario Preciado Jr.
Nia Toyita Chappie Fbrega
Cumpleaos de Maana
Sra. Ma-ia Isabel A. de"Urlbe
Sra. Lola de la O. de Zu-
Sra. Mary o. de de la Guar-
Sita. Carmen Fbrega Lpez
Nio Azael de la Lastra Vs-
Nio Jorge Abad Denls.
Vuele o
Pr -\ f\
solo If. JO00
(May vuelta)
Sale Lunes v Jueves
a las 11:00 a.m.
r*l z-isst *t .TWn *
Calla lHk Na. II
as Ascalc * Vlata
Engalanamos nuestras pginas con la fotografa de la
seorita Vilma Delvalle, quien cumple hoy sus 15 aos. Para
celebrar tan fausto acontecimiento, sus distinguidos padres,
don Max Delvalle y seora doa Ivonne de Delvalle, darn
una esplndida fiesta a la que estn invitadas todas sus amis-
tades. Aprovechamos la oportunidad para desearle a la sim-
ptica Vilma muchas felicidades en este grandioso da.
En la tarde de hoy ser bauti-
zada en la Iglesia de Cristo Rey.
la nia Lupita Carbonell Her-
nndez, hija de Pedro Carbonell
Trias y Regina H. de Carbonell.
Apadrinarn el bautismo la es-
timada dama Rosa Carbonell de
Stanzlola y el muy distinguido
hombre de negocios don Isidro
Carbonell Trias. Muchas felici-
dades le deseamos a la nueva
tiene los
mejores programas
El honorable Concejo vot
una partida para ayudar a su-
fragar los gastos que ocasio
nen la Escuela de Medicina de
Panam. En esta forma los
concejales han dado un paso
de gran importancia para que
esta escuela alcance los fines
para lo cual fue creada. B. 15,-
000 anuales ha fijado el Con-
cejo para dicha facultad y sin
lugar a dudas el beneficio pron-
to se dejar sentir.
Hasta ahora la Facultad de
Medicina, recin nacida, se
mantiene bajo el presupuesto
de la Universidad, que ha sido
el mismo desde que funciona-
ba en el Instituto Naeional. Ba-
jo las actuales circunstancias,
es muy dificll que dicha facul-
tad funcione nonnalmente, pues
la Universidad ha aumentado
sus gastos de mantenimiento, el
personal, etc., etc., por lo cual
el gobierno nacional lia debido
contemplar un aumento en el
presupuesto universitario. El
plan de habilitar este centre
de estudios universitarios con
todos las adelantos modernos,
un centro de investigaciones
cientficas, 1 m p 1 lea mayores
gastos y la partida presupues-
lal no experimenta aumenta
Sugeramos nosotros como algo
temerario, una rebaja del Pre-
supuesto de la Polica Nacional
y adjudicado esa parte a la
Universidad, especial para la
Escuela de Medicina. Es una
Idea bastante temeraria, que
podra tener mucha acogida
entre las personas sensatas que
reconocen la labor cultural e
Intelectual que lleva a cabo la
(Pasa a la Pagina 6. Col 1)
Bl compaero inseparable de todo enfermo
pues por sus cualidades nutritivas y fcil
digestin, permite alimentar al paciente en
forma fcil, agradable y completa. De venta
en todas las boticas.
Depositarlos y distribuidores:
Ave Central 49 Telfonos: 2-0312 y 2.-0318

Vista del Mar
Calle 39 No. 5
Aislo i para ( 4 Jt Julia
(jrun Curtido d
VESTIDOS de Noche y de Tarde, en Seda.
ZAPATOS de Saln y Dorados para acompaar.
Vara un Regalo
y A preciado,
elija la
De venta en los mejores
almacenes de
CA atlas, s. a.
(V* * -
Mantiene en
suspenso su inters
cada segundo!
Todos los dios do lunes
L o viernes gj
HOA-Panam 3:30 p.m. HOW-Con
prsstntua ser

Avenida Central 113
Queremos disculparnos por todo el tiempo
que no pudimos suministrarles la mejor
mantequilla, pero debido a la huelga de
estibadores en ISueva Zelandia, nuestros
pedidos no podan ser embarcados.
Ahora tenemos el placer de anunciarles
que acaba de llegar el vapor, que nos trae
In mantequilla de la ms alta calidad que
nuestra compaa de ISueva Zelandia pue-
de conseguir para que sea empacada la
PANAMA, R. de R.


Ti' ------"------1 1"
DOMtmso; rtrcra t mr
Desde el Mircoles el Teatro
Presidente estrena la cinta
dramtica "Mujer Decente"
Usted es una mujer decente!
J"Una Mujer Decente" es la
lstoria de una empleada como
hav miles, de una novia como
hay tantas, de una madre como
hay muchas. "Una Mujer Decen-
te." es la extraordinaria pelcula
en la cual la bellsima estrella
Elsa Aguirre logra su mayor
triunfo artstico ofreciendo una
actuacin que la coloca entre las
mejores actrices, dramticas del
cine mexicano, y en la que Elsa.
adems de lucir toda esplendi-
dez de su belleza, nos deleita bal-
lando magistralmente un can-
dente "mambo" de Prez Pra-
do, donde muestra su calidad de
fran bailarina. Compartiendo
onores estelares al lado de Elsa
Aguirre en "Una Mujer Decen-
te'', que se estrenar desde el
mi'- -'es 4 de Julio en el Teatro
Presidente, veremos al galn Ra-
fael Baledn. quien tambin tie-
ne oportunidad de lucir a la al-
tura de sus bien ganado mri-
tos artsticos.
Francia da paso
hacia arreglo con
el Gral. Franco
PARIS, junio 30. (UP). La
delegacin del Gobierno Vasco
en exilio recibi orden de las
autoridades francesas de desa-
lojar su domicilio de Pars pa-
ra que ste pueda ser ocupa-
do por el actual Gobierno de
Agregue Cebada patentada
Robinson a la leche y no te
preocupe por el bibern. El
beb la digerir fcilmente
y dormir tranquilo
despul de cada
Hace la leche de vaca apta para mu beb
Aguas de Colonia JLKGjLii5
D Alas a bus Cambios de Animo

La tres fragancias de las Aguas Jergcns, son tres acentos sutiles de ti perso-
nalidad. Se siente lid. alegre y vehemente?
. . Use "Morning Glory". Vivaz y rclozonn?
.. "Pink Frosting" es la indicada. (Jalante y
tentadora? . Use "Zia" . Fragancias que
dan ala* a la imaginacin y harn que l la recuerde.
Apartado 322 Panam.
insacional noticia para los radio-oyentes! La Avena
jaker presenta un nuevo y original programa "DON
JAKERO", todos los das de lunes a viernes por la ROD
kNAMEfilCANA, comenzando maana LUNES 2 DE JULIO
3.30 P. M.
DjDN QUAKERO, con su talento y su bondad, prestar deci-
dida ayuda a todos los que necesiten resolver sus proble-
mas. En una serie de impresionantes situaciones, este perso-
naje NICO, viene a rescatar a los que buscan su consejo...
conducindolos por el camino del bienestar y felicidad, po-
driendo fin a los males con su incomparable habilidad.
Escuche maana a las 3:30 de la tarde:
f / "Halcn y La Flecha" que
se estrena el mircoles en
"El Central" es grandiosa
Cuando Dardo, a quien llama-
ban La Flecha, lleva a su hijo a
la ciudad de Orenezla. que est
gobernada por el dspota a
quien llaman El Halcn, ocurre
un Incidente, ya que Dardo ma-
ta un halcn, que es de la pro-
piedad de su contrincante. El
mozalbete que va con Dardo y
que es hijo de la esposa del ds-
pota, es capturado, y Dardo que-
da mal herido, logrando esca-
parse y ocultarse en su escon-
dite, a duras penas. Ms tarde,
cuando ya se siente casi bien de
sus heridas, se encuentra con la
prima del Halcn, que se habla
atrevido a penetrar en los do-
minios de Dardo; pero ste se la
devuelve a su to. Poco despus
Dardo rescata a un terrateniente
de las garras del tirano, y en
agradecimiento, el hombre que
ha salvado se une a las huestes
de Dardo. Entonces Dardo sale
de nuevo para el castillo para
buscar a su hijo, pero no pu-
dlendo lograrlo, se apodera de
la prima del Halcn y la man-
tiene secuestrada, pidindole al
Halcn, que a cambio de ella
tendr que darle su hljlto. que
est an en poder del tirano. A
partir de ese momento las in-
trigas cortesanas se duplican,
entretanto que los partidarios de
"La Flecha" se aumentan por
momentos y siguen en su lucha
para vencer al tirano.
Tal es el inicio del Interesan-
tsimo relato que se encierra en
el melodrama, totalmente filma-
do en tecnicolor, en el que Burt
Lancaster es "La Flecha", que
responde al nombre de Dardo;
Virginia Mayo ea la prima del
Urano, que est caracterizado
por Frank Allenby; Robert Dou-
glas es Alessandro y Nick Cra-
vat, Lynne Baggett y otros tie-
nen tambin muy Interesantes
"El Halcn y la Flecha" que
se estrenar el 4 de Julio en el
Teatro Central, ha levantado un
clamor de elogios entre el p-
blico norteamericano, ya que la
crtica que la obra ha tenido ha
sido Insuperable. Filmada en be-
llsimo tecnicolor y estando di-
rigida por Jacques Tourneur, es-
ta obra inmortalizar a Burt
Lancaster y ser un bello timbre
de gloria tambin para la pro-
ductora Norma y en general pa-
ra la Warner Bros, v todos los
que en ella toman parte.
1090 Kcs
3:30 Ritmos norteamericanos
3:45 Carrera
4:00 Fernando Rosas
4:15 Carrera
4:30 Salvador Muoz
y su rgano y ritmo
4:45 Carrera
5:00 Arcano y sus maravillas
5:15 Carrera
5:30 Bailables panamericanos
6:15 La Hora Luterana
6:30 Filigranas musicales
7:00 Concierto Dominical.
"Concierto en un Estudio
de London"
"Festival Internacional
de Msica"
r, 00 Bob Stanley y su Orq.
8:15 Msica argentina
8:30 Boleros favoritas
9:00 El Dlscodromo del Aire
9:13 Msica tpica
9:30 Ritmos bailables
10:00 Buenas noches
(-n 6:03 Almanaque de la
6:30 Noticiero RPA
:'> Msica para el desayuno
7:00 Sabores de mi Tierra
7:30 Noticiero RPA
7:45 Su Meloda Predilecta.
n:00 Fiesta en Manhattan
8:30 Hablan los Astros
con Antinea
8:45 Cantares de Mxico
9:00 El Cirreo del Dia
9:30 Dedicatorias.
10:45 Noticien RPA
11:00 El Mundo del Vals.
11:15 La Novela Matinal
dramatizacln RPA
11:30 Cuba. Su Maslca y sus
11:45 Grandes Intrpretes del
12 00 Serenata Espaola.
12:15 Noticiero "Sparton"
12:30 Solos de rgano
1:00 Noticiero Deportivo.
por Guillermo Rolla
1:15 Los Boleros de Moda.
1:30 Cantares de Amrica.
2:00 Noticiero RPA
2:05 Orquestas de Saln
con Anoland
2:30 Sendas Musicales
2:45 Su Novela Kayorita.
"Entre Hranjoa"'
cortesa de Kelvlx
3:00 Momento Romntico.
con Ovidio Rodrguez
3:15 Marianeia


\.;nuo>Ua eotor ? 5^*^

el 3^
''Batir./' el ritmo que ha superado
al mambo se podr admirar en la
cinta "Buenas Noches mi Amor"
Ramn Armengod y Emilia
Gulu son las estrellas de esta pe-
lcula aue exhibir desde el 4 de
Julio el Variedades.
Llena de ternura, como la can-
cin que la inspir. "Buenas No-
ches, Mi Amor", dirigida por Fer-
nando A. Rlvero, es una de las
ms bellas pelculas mexicanas.
Su tema es tan real, tan huma-
no, que a veces nos parece aue
los personajes viven en verdad
la ficcin escrita.
Retablo de melodas es esta pe-
lcula, en la que se escuchan las
ms gustadas canciones de nues-
tro tiempo: "Buenas Noches. Mi
Amor", "Viajera". "Corazn
leutiroso" y "Bendito Momen-
La sensacin de Cuba, la bell-
sima v escultural Gloria Roa In-
terpreta por primera vez en la
pantalla del eme mexicano los
nuevos ritmos nue superan al
mambo "Omloki" y "Batir!", v
secunda maravillosamente a las
estrellas de esta produccin Ra-
mn Armengod y Emula Gulu.
dos figuras favoritas de nuestro
Do deje de ver "Buenas No-
ches, Mi Amor", que se exhibir
desde el 4 de Julio en su Teatro
El ministro ingls
envi carta a los
tcnicos en Irn
LONDRES, Junio 30. (UP).
JH Ministro de Relaciones Ex-
teriores, Herbert Morrison, !-
jo oue la gran refinera de A-
badn asi como las operaciones
en los campos petroleros de I-
rn quizas tengan que ser sus-
pendidas dentro de poco.
El Ministerio de Relaciones
Exteriores public el texto de u-
na carta enviada por Movriou'.i
a los 2,300 empleados de la Au-
io Iranian Oil Co., en la cu'il
les deca que se mantuvieran u-
hldos y les asegur que su bie-
nestar y seguridad era la pri-
mara preocupacin del Gobieiv.o
...*j-------* NANCI
Jom iw* Chulo Kempw
emu siAM
Aclamada como la mejor
pelcula de Guerra de to-
dos los tiempos!..._______
"El Amor Vigila" grandiosa C
prod unin ni usiral que se
estrena el Cuatro de Julio

"El Amor Vigila" es el tipo
de comedia musical pletrlco
de canciones y msica melo-
diosa que gustar a cualquier
pblico por exigente que sea.
Todo en ella entretiene y di-
vierte y, para acrecentar an
ms su valor comercial, cuen-
ta con la presencia del Inimi-
table Bng Crosby.
"El Amor Vigila" se jacta
tambin de la presencia de va-
rios artistas cuyos nombres su-
ponen lo mejor en su espe-
cialidad. Adems presenta a los
amantes de la msica meldl-
ca nueve composiciones de Bur-
ke y Van Heusen que son In-
terpretadas por Blng Crosby,
Dorothy Kirsten, Peggy Lee y
los MerryMacs. Presentan tam-
bin a Marge y Gower Cham-
pion, la sensacional pareja de
bailarines de lndiscuido xito
en las tablas y en la panta-
lla de la televisin, y a Grou-
cho Marx el Inimitable cmico.
No deje de ver esta mag-
nfica superproduccin desde el
mircoles 4 de Julio en el Tea-
tro Bella Vista.
Desde las 10:00 a.m.
- con ~
Una Mujer de existen-
cia novelesca.'
Una Pelcula Lujosa!
Un tetna que Ud. no ol-

AMALIA AGUILAR, la reina del Mambo
Mara Luisa LANDIN y Vctor JUNCO

< y
Troditionar Fourth-of-July fireworks here illuminate the
Washington Monument, Washington, D. C. The 55-foot
monument is a national memorial to George Washington,
first President of the United States. In the foreground is
the White House, official residence of the President.





; Review Of The
i % I #
CANAL ZONERS WERE in a state of animated sus-
pension this week would tbey (K would they not be
exempt from paying back taxes? Having gone through
the growing painc atase of passing the House Ways
'and Means Committee, the final test for the tax Mil
was yei to come
Because the Fourth of J u 1 y u the day the bill
would normally come before the House, the decision
'dale win be delayed till either Tuesday or Thurs-
day of next week.
Once through the House. It would be all set. ac-
. cording to Panama Canal Metal Twaes Council and
Central Labor Union representative. Walter Wagner.
A point In favor, he said was that Walter .George,
i Chairman of the Finance Committee of the Senate is
I in fayor of the bill.
Meanwhile, Senator Oiin D. Johnston, Democrat of
i North Carolina breeeed through the Canal on a short
tour to learn more about "how the people live down
here." Honored at an AFOE reception Wednesday
I night, he announced the douse Committee's favorable
action on the tax MM.
. ------o-----
. The Canal Zone is no longer "different." With toe
i establishment this week of a Selective Service Board,
1 It Joins with the other 48 States in mustering up men
of draftaWe age for her country.
Brig. General L. H. Renfrew, Deputy Director of
I Selective Service and his staff of four officers from
i the United "States started the wheels rolling Monday
by appointing A. C. Medinger as the Zone's State
Director for Selective Service and nine other officials.
for voluntary duty on the Board.
Eager beavers i> the farm ol mi-US mImu
I bsssagsd the leeal raft beat*, as wall as Araay
officials la > a ill-pi ta const this weak smartly
after the mmuhwiI was made that aMeas
woaM be aslewad to register' far ladasil. The
only toJtah a hair enthusiasm, they femad, was
that they were toa early. With hopes sMgkMy m-
peasd, the wasM-aa vehmteers were given the
.oamiaaisa hat yast as aaau as the preasaaanal
decree aami fraaa Washington, and a date sat,
they wwnM be wesoaasad.
"It is ppasible that Russia has made as much pro-
gress on the atom bomb as we have" the youthful Na-
tional Commander of the American Legion, Erie Cocke,
Jr. told a press conference Thursday night. On a one-
day whirlwind tear, the aggressive Georgian covered
much ground
Cocke, a thrice-decorated World War II hero des-
cribed himself as having used up All of the nine legen-
dary lives attributed to a cat. He narrowly escaped
death several
When asked his opinion on the Canal tuition ques-
tion, Cocke expressed a great deal of interest in the
fact that American residents of Panam would be
subject to exorbitant tuition if. they sent their chu-
chen to the only American schools on the Zone. A man
of action, Cocke requested all the data be sent to
his headquarters where an Education expert would
"work on it."
A tragic end to a local leave came this week when
an 11 year old American girl and her parents who
were flown in from Penonome aftci an automobile ac-
cident which mangled h-r foot and required an am-
putation at the hospital there.
Forest Wise, a beauty queen by popular consent,
proved she was also a spunky youngster when she
found out she would need an trtiiicial foot but could
si ill lead a very normal life. The accideut occurred
last Sunday In Santa Cl.tra when she was riding on
the front fender of a station wagon which was side-
swiped by an oncoming vehicle.
Two stabblngs one old one that resulted in a
dismissal of charges, and the other that brought a
confession of murder cani from trie Gold Coast. Chen
Chong Sheng. who had been held lor trial in the US
District Court for "assault with a deadly weapon" in
the Pacific Dragon knifing of a :irst mate was dis-
charged for lack of evidence Anbal Ortega, a fanner
insane asylum inmate was being held by the Coln
police after he confessed :o the stabbing of Marearita
brego. The victim who had been reported missing;
since Sunday was found hv ground maintenance work-
men clearing brush near the Nav*l Hospital
-----o -
Livelier news came in the form of contributions
to the Little League B -hill Champ*' Fund. Al-
thcugh the half-way mi-k h->* nol yet been reach-
ed. three weeks remain for the deadline ^nd con-
tributions to date total over S1.7W out of a need-
ed $5,#ea. Will they mnke It. depends on yon.
------o -
In the Republic the longtime question of whether
new links In the Inter-American highway through
Panam shall be concrete or macadam was argued In
business and government circles. One faction wants
the Quickest road: the other w>nta an all-whr
concrete surface that wl l last The Ministry of Pub-
lic Works announced a rwrvm yet to be annrov-
ed for expenditure of Si '6S 585 for the most es-
sential public construction of ill kind* end afmonne-
ed a plan lo make all airfields.In the Republic usable
> Ex-President Armtlfo /!; -ntfrt removal from his
nuarters in the Crcel Modelo to Santo Tomas hos-
pital for treatment of on eve =lment Fx-^oreiwri
Minister Carlos N. Brin was transferred from the cr-
cel to the hospital Deca* of an arthritic condition
Meanwhile the PRA oar mt and chose nw lead-
ers headed bv Minister of Government and' Justice
Miguel A. Ordonez.
The oreramet announced an audit of the
books of the Compaa Panamea de Faena y I,ur
'Panam Light and Power). The data to be asaem-
bled is to rive the government basis on ----1 h to
,- make decisin* an rates and other auh'- tilit
The President of the local Chase Rani- hi > -h tod
Lions Club members agricultural and industrial oper-
WITH RARE PRESCIENCE the world got in step
with Panam for a space this week. It staged a Ballet
The world perfsrsanstn was aa the fmt-faated
Me. 8a awash aa that ate Paaam-haad Gewaral
Matthew BMgway ehaetosd bowed the current Haant off, and itartsd to call
aaaae Western tants.
One week ago. after spending much rehearsal time
winding through the stylised reel's of diplomacy, the
striped-pants diplomats of the We.-, ern World had felt
ready to announce their first public performance of an
absolutely new number, called Peace in Korea.
Whereupon a husky gentleman clumped an on the
podium and announced just such a number. Then led
the music off into a Cossack dance, or Ballet Russe.
The distressed Western diplomats creaked down on
their hankers and started throwing their sags out In
all directions.
Russia's Jacob A. Malik had farced them into this
uneasy posture by beating their own dsssMhit with
their own peace offer, and getting' the credit far it.
Once the peace number was announced, the West
could not refuse to dance.
Malik's tactic was a replay of the -gasae between
Mac Arthur and Truman played last April.
Malik's piece at first got a sniff* reception, espe-
cially In the United States But though it h pnssmli
to cry Wolf too often, the people of today's world
seem prepared to react any number of timas to a ery
of Peace.
A war-weary world pricked up Hs tars to Malik's
offer, decided it was worth getting hito the dance,
and by the end of the week Rtdgway, as United Na-
tions supreme commander, had taken charge of It.
Basically the offer h for negotiations between the
field commanders on either side in Korea, to agree on
a ceasefire and the establishment of a M-mile deep
b-iffer sone across Korea in the vicinity of the Mtti
parallel or the current front line, which are not ail
that far apart.
All political questions will be settled later.
la greater or has degree the M Sedead Natis
with rtghttag forces ka Kerea had disldsl a wary
truce, wWheat shsarlag. was hartar than aa aim-
toss war with awe of the highest haanag rates ever
Whether Russia would turn her i oublesome mind to
Iran now, following her constant policy of keeping the'
west jumoing. was no better than an even money bet.
Unlike Korea. It looked as if she might have to risk
Russian soldiers in an Iranian venture, now the West
proved in Korea a willingness to fight.
And the Kremlin has not yet hi all tts bodying, had
many Russian necks stuck out.
The British, fed up with being pushed around by
Iranian Premier Mohamed Mossadegh, got out of Iran
lo-k. stock, but not the millions cf barrel of oil.
It looked as if the West was to be deprived, for a
time at least, of Iranian oil.
But. as Mossadegh presumably well realised even as
the wild man politics of his own making were forcing
him to make things impossible fot the British. Iran
looked in a fair way to being deprived of the oil re-
vertes, lifeblood of her excheouer.
Mohamed had kept himself in power so far bv the
tlnWested political strategy of svnhoning the politic-
al heat off his own outfit by directing it onto for-
New the foreigners have *ene Mossadegh may
hnve to find some less hackneyed eolitical ala
to duck one of the Iran's most hackneved of all
the ballet.
Britain has indicated hroadly enough It thinks It
mieht he able to make a deal with a premier other
th"n Mossadegh.
There was another spy trial behind the Iron Cur-
tain. As usual, the accused more or less admitted they
were every bit as bad as the prosecution claimed, may-
be even more so.
Chief defendant was Hungary's top Roman Catho-
lic churchman Josef Cardinal Oroesz. successor to
jnl'ed Cardinal Mindszenty
Groesz was sentenced to 15 years imorlsOnment on
r-harees of. to adont a term widely used hi United
Rtates court oresently: "actively consnirlng to over-
throw bv violence the Government of Hunaarv "
A"aln a strong-minded man dlso'aved that terrify-
ln<-iv cilm res'tnat'on to the demolition of the ideas
an'' idea's he had lived his Ufe ov.
Moro terrifv'iKT was the helnless resignation with
which the western world viewed these processes.
----- o-----
The United States Senate seemed thoroughly re-
solved that there was nothing more calculated to
bring down Drives than a public burning of all con-
trols on business .
The lait exercise of this nhilosoDhy had been the
cost of living shoot tin 15 rjer cent faster than an
Olvmnic sorlnler oultting the blocks. Congress did
not 'po-M this as mo-e than coincidental
Paffii"* through scads of fi*ures and sanax-
i lions tb* (Wrrewmen dehaled moat mgentoaalv
for a week wrHt ever finding them~etoe nhl*-ed
to mention their real objection to the Admini<-
'r"n' nrieK - ! requests they were made
bv President Traman.
at ions In PanamA should he divorced from politics for
the benefit of the national economy.-
----- o *-
The return to Panam of A G (Bill) Arando for-
mer chairman of the Boird of ithe dosed Panam
Trust Comnnnv snd moving snlrit *n the. construc-
tion of Hotel El Panam fired bank depositors and
others wi*h fresh hone moves' might ba afoot which
could lead to. the fid'iclary's reooenln*. Araneo was.
said to. be accomnnnied by New York bankers but
everything was still In the rumor stae
The nop.)lar move to c"t iuvenllt dehnoweacv ran
sauarelv up against an official count of 250 licensed
brothels In Panam City. After s meeting at the Mln-
istrv of Government and Justice It was announced
that only Provincial Ooveroors, after consultation with
official doctors ami the police, will Issue such permits
in the future
Buddy Hammond defeated Johnny MacMurray one-
up in a match that thrilled the large crowd that wit-
nessed the last two-holes In the Pan-American Air-
ways invitational tournament at Gamboa Golf Ctwa
last week.
Other championship flight winners were Charlas
MacMurray over Chandeck, Al Corsale over Nona
Lewter, Anbal Galindo over "Doc" Gerrans.
Pearl Trim, one of the favorites of the Jarease
Watch Handicap Golf Tournament, was defeated toy
Jasper trickier shooting a 9* with a M handicap
one-up last Sunday .at Summit Rills.
------O -----
Msvvy Coco Boto copped the Cristobal "T" Warm-Up
League by trouncing 9Wrd "D" Battery M-Mr
The Harlem Globetrotters racked ap four
victorias in their four local presentationa .
giving fans a show with their antics on the basket-
ball court.
The Globetrotters were accompanied toy .
erscan All-Stars. The first game won by the
rtes was against the local champs, Lord
and the others against the All-Stars
The Panam Besnwg Commission approved the re-
har ten-round bout between l.uu Thompasn asm
Leonel Peralta far July 15 at the Panam Oym
Beto ScantMhary-Cartes Watson meet In the six-
round mato semifinal at 1*6 pounds
Vicente Worrell tacata* James MIMon hi he
six-round special attraction at 1M pounds
A fwur-round preliminary between Pidel
Victor Ardtnes rounds out the program.
Middleweight Chatnp*on*ugar Ray ,
turned sour, on German sportsmanship
Jrtof.,,0_ye*r-oW Ite,r T"t* t**er MM newsmen la
Ft*?*iLJa*ni"""* ****. "TH "*ver fight here
again." Robhwon said he jest couldn't liiiliT* the
barrage of bottles and, rocks thrown toy fHisaaii farht
nj?J*2!* **" **y *** rraaasi hght-
heavyweight Gerhard Becht
However, the referee ralea that hrnsm had floor-
.% ftJ'S.fSae Wdney r-eh asm warded
the boat to the German in the second round on a
foul Late Sunday Ue Berlm Tf^-^^nnln^i^
for aix hours and reversed the referee'g. ruhag The
Boxing Commission called the hout "no sWciesoh "
Robsnaon couldn't work ap any enthahaam avar
* PTS?^*m c**on "< insttad said he was ae-
ing to Veil his good friend Joe Louis to stay away from
AerastBy LO"U PUm tMK>ng iOWT 0~^*
-. .IP **w-jgg>jg "** * T Mfe "
saM Robinson. That fellow was knocked oat and
counted out n the first round. I>e never thrown
kidney punch." added Ray. "All l bit was his bode
152 *n h" fy K not In the body" "
Robinson said that while he was under the riac
trying to stay clear of the flying glass he saw Ber^
liners starting to fight with American soWte" Many
go howfe"" ,Um 8Urted sh^t^*r"a.
Robinson who left in a hurry aboard a mllitarv
the ftg'ht. h**1-Tt ~ -W he wured BernTore
.o3hey sl)owed me ><>t of ruins." says Robinson
JL(?,Un?W iht. iunny ^"^ ws they only S
pltaed about what the Americans did to the city
he ?r?^Hyr*S 'lmOSt ,cryln8" *d h.n7W me an American building and said t was
^ ry IS* the Amerln planes didn't hit
eyed bombardier to pick out targets so ycai won't hit
an American building yaa won t nre
Robinson left Frankfurt Momiay far Italy The
Belum,n,.*CufdU,W,at0 f'ght ^ril DHtMottof
eiKium in a 10-rounder at Turin. Saturday This
nl\,n0h" in.tne wries of charity tts Ro!
ihS, S10 0MM.^ Phr\ln Su*ar Ry Plans to
Rt *]0009, from hls Purse to the University-of Bo-
KchariUes b'nSOn W'" dna,e .O to Eulo-
225 b0,,,es Two ^- SiSi'S? uS!
World Flyweight Champion~Dadu Marino of Hawaii
S? Hn e'5ht\round 'hnical knockout over HUo'
L r'8 wChV at Tokyo Marln3 turned the wUUtw
w1tPh shSanb*.eftamWeigh.t .'nto a vlr,ual Punching ag
witn sharp lefts and rights to the head.
theVerBnhthherli,enfSre,eKS^pp*d the ut at the end of
fm, t^ d' thl JaPnese nopeful was bleeding
from the nose, mouth and cuts over both eves Ma-
rino scaled 117 and one-half pounds foV the KheduU
ed? 10-round non-title bout, while Horiguchi weighed
The Boston Red Sox have sent first baseman Wart
Dropo back to the Minors. Dropo rookieof *he year
EfL-l'SS T.1*** be'n optioned to San Diego of the
Pacific Coast League on 14-hour recall
The big first baseman from Moosup. Connecticut,
was batting .251 so far this year. He was sent as part
of a deal in which the Sox brought up three players
from Louisville of the American Assoclstlon.
Dropo is slated I o fly te los Angeles so he can
join the team as soon as posslbli-
Big Walt hampered by an Injured wrist has
been olaymg only occasionally this season. Against
the Chicago White Sox Sunday, he failed to hit as a
pineh*hitter. %
This Is the second time the Red Sox have sent Dropo
back to the Minors. Thev sent him to Sacramento of
the Coast League In 1949 when his average slipped to
.144. Last year he:started the season with Louisville.
came be"k to the Red Box as a sun for Billy Oood-
pi'ii -< "'O'ind uo with a .322 hattlnf average. He
aio i in tie wit'i teammate Vern Stephens
for the runs-ba'ted-in-tltle with 144/
>UrhjAy AnvCfKam jhppignvcNt

SUNDAY, JULY 1, 1951

River To Roll Right Along
Over Pirates Old Hideout
nATOMZ. Mississippi. June
M -United Pre) When
the realistic VS. Engineers de-
cided to anorten the Mississippi
River by 175 mile* from Memphis
Co Baton Rouge, they had little
concern about diverting the Fa-
ther of Waters through the "De-
Til's Punchbowl" near here.
Although they probably didn't
know it, they were disturbing the
unhappy ghost of John Murrell,
the last of the old land pirates
who figured in the turbulent his-
tory of the MiaaueW; r^elta
The Devil's Funchbowl. a
weird, sunken area along the
river blaffs aear Natchea, was
the headaaarters fer Marrell's
Mst ambitious scheme, a gen-
eral rebellion of Negro slaves
leng befare the Civil War.
John Murrell was a tall, hand-
some man with piercing eyes and
a soft volee. He had studied law
at one time but was better edu-
cated in the field of crime. Born
In a Tennessee tavern, he often
told his cutthroat friends that
his mother had taught him to
rob the tavern guests while- they
It was about 1830 when Murrell
appeared for the first time In
Natchez, dressed as a frontier
preacher. He was a magnificent
orator and as he preached to a
spellbound audience, his accom-
plices would slip through the
crowd picking the pockets of
prosperous farmers.
For a while he made a com-
fortable living by passing out
ing escaped from his previous
owner and ready to be sold again.
Too many planters began look-
ing for that one slave. Murrell
killed h|s faithful servant and
stole a horse to get away. He was
caught and tried, but only for
stealing'the horse.
His tbasabs were branded
with the letters H-T, for bars*
thief, and the sullen Murrell
stalked oat of the Jail swearing
vengeanee an all planten.
In his rage Murrell conceived
what he considered the perfect
scheme for avenging himself on
the planters and at the same
time setting himself up as a new-
world emperor.
He would stage a vast slave re-
bellion, directed by him and his
cutthroats. He would have his
own private army of slaves and
set himself up as the bandit king
of a robber's empire.
For his headquarters he chose
the weird and tangled swamps of
the Devil's Punchbowl. The first
objective was, of course. Natchez.
He formed a ragged army of
1,000 bandits. There were secret
meetings, secret codes, strange
ceremonials. For months his a-
gents slipped quietly around the
river country preparing the slaves
for revolt.
Rebellion day was set fer
Christmas, IMS. They would
strike without warning and
MarreU would be king.
Then a bragging young mem-
jorwiw living v) iwnuit w. inen a Dragging yuune mcm-
counierfeit bills from the pulpit ^er 0f the band talked a little too
and asking for change. Then loudly in a Natchez tavern and
came a hurried benediction and
Murrell would be up and gone
. before his "parishioners" discov-
ered the fraud.
One of his more profitable
Ideas was that of selling his Ne-
Murrell was arrested after a wild
chase through the treacherous
bogs of the Devil's Punchbowl.
John Murrell, the lawyer, the
Incomparable orator, used all his
ideas was that of selling hi Ne- j iegai skUt to fight his prosecutors
gro slave at every _Pntatlon ) Dut this time failed. He was sen-
tenced to 10 years In prison for
he stopped to preach. By the time
the last hymn was sung the slave
would have joined Murrell on the
road to the next settlement, hav-
No Tea For China
Lots For Russia
HONG KONG. June SO (UP) -e,
The Chinese communists fell all
over themselves trying to explain
why China is having a tea short-
age While most of its tea is being
exported to Russia and the East-
ern European satellites.
Statements in the controlled
press made it clear that the
whole thing was due to the diabo-
lical machinations of the Imper-
ialist nations, competition from
abroad and the "feudal exploita-
tion of the peasants."
Now. said Wu Chueh-nung,
vice minister of agriculture,
things will be different. The tea
industry, under the correct guid-
ance of the Peking government,
would be restored to its "once
glorious levels."
He called for Increased produc-
tion but somehow avoided ex-
plaining why the Russians could
have Chinese tea when the Chi-
nese people couldn't. He also ne-
glected to say that the Increased
production would go toward sup-
plying domestic needs.
He did admit, however, that al-
though Russia was getting 70
per cent of all China's tea exports,
there had been some complaints
from Moscow.
"In the earnest drive to in- ,
crease production, the quality of and asked for a lighter sentence
some of the exported shipments | offered by the judge: four
has suffered," Wu said. months In the citv workhouse.
His "army" tried to hold the re-
bellion anyway without Murrell,
but a faithful Negro nurse re-
vealed the plot to her mistress
and the whole story came out.
Enraged Natchez planters
staged a violent raid on the De-
vil's Punchbowl, and members of
the outlaw gang who escaped be-
ing shot or hanged fled westward
toward a newer frontier.
Ten years later John Murrell
returned to Natchez, broken and
spiritless after his long prison
term. His old gang had vanished,
and soon Murrell, too. disappear-
ed into the mists of river legend.
No one knew where or how he
died but the river folk claimed
that old John Murrell's ghost was
doomed to roam restlessly in the
Devil's Punchbowl for all Ume.-
Second Thought Saves
20 Months In Jail
ST. LOUIS. June 30. (UP) A
little thought given to his sen-
tence for stealing $28 from a tav-
ern saved a 19-year-old defend-
ant more than a year and a half
in prison.
Ollls Brown pleaded guilty In
circuit court and asked the judge
for the reformatory sentence as a
first offender. He was told the
period was two years.
After talking It over with an-
other prisoner in the holdover
during court. Brown came back
10Port of
v entry
15 SI ae of type
,18Layar of Iris
22 Elysium
23 Source
to a goose
29And not
32 Scent
3 Loaf of
41More recent
4Watch chain
of India
bon from
pine tar
54Station at
m -from main
pi body of
ASFirst canal
in U. S.
68Measure of
born at
aame time
74With leg*
76Manner of
80 -- Recognise
by symp-
toms, as
84Cut off the
top of
90 British
96 Sharp
99 Garden
104 European
165 -.Large farm
107It is
109Of the
cal funeral
120entirely -
121Filer of
proceaa to
atop pro-
125 -Prepare
to delay
130- On ahielded
131 Flavor
132 Purvey
138 Indian in
136Bring to
2River In
6One who
8Branch of
11River of
12 New
13 Rubber
14Island in
17U. S. coin
18Pay one"a
25 Heavenly
for ore
word of
38 Share
44Of land
45 external
ance of
50 Salt of
boric acid
55 Shoshone
a saw
56 Emmet
67An ad-
68 Highly
76 Lean
81 Stitah
83Saw for
86To Chill
for expen-
95Black bird
190 Single unit
106 -Again
cargo is
106 Barber
116Keep oil
121Adduce 1
122Vetch j
123 8 curve ,
127Particle ,
A..r., Ii < ISlSSllS: SI a.U.-DUtrtlHH. kf XI. r-cw* Sy.U.I
"{Answer te be feead elsewhere la the Sunday Aeaerieani
Many Types
Opposite KJL Station

it's triple distilled
Specified" in the xktail which won the
SUNDAY, JULY 1, 1961
SwRwty Arwtkm SupTlweRt

'" t Miuna ivwrnt in iw
S7. H (1 >. 1M IM, KWA. R. M r.
COLO* orrictv 12.we ctNTL Avaras mai leva ano tnt stmets
PemiaM Remiescntativi:*, JOSHUA B. POWERS, INC.
* innisnw av.. n yobs. ' MONTH, IN ABVANCI
* 1.7 O
y m\k
14 OS
(Free* The Ossagls Itii)
IN WAR tile blindly brave cry
down the coward
Bolting the ranks... then walk
Into the gum.
Yet on the longer march through
nance, all forward,
Men, women, children down a
thousand fronts
Die dally. These weie the living,
too, that once.
Their aves each Instant staked
on circumstance,
Lost all they owned of time to
same murderer's mood.
To clouds casting from heaven
the Mghtntng's lance.
To man's machines, the sea,
earth's fin and flood.
And even the simple want of
water and food.
For afl die In the end from
lack of breath:
The cause la inconsequent to
betas; bxav e.
Good Oodl Beer brave are all
being born to death!
Courage la forced on them, ft Is
enough to have.
To suffer, sack knowledge and
stW live.
The savage thrust for Me, thirst
For the warm blood.
The shrll caterwaul.
Here, in the fond deceptions of
the crib.
The infant sleeps,
(From The Poetry Bevtew)
Of THE tense solitude of August
When leafage intercepte the
heavenly lights.
My mmd revisits one whs taught
(From New Mexico Qnrteri;)
THE slumbering Jungle,
Enclosed In the tawny-pelted
Beguiling the gently strobing
Hand, disarmmg
With Its wMe. gold eyes,
Wlth diminutive dimensions.
For the whole of the violent
Of the dark trees and the fierce
Is packaged there
The murderous Intention to sur-
tt youth
That, after Nature, books come
nearest Truth,
A wrinkled lawyer with a sandy
Whose crowded shelves made hk
small room seem big.
Upon hk claret-pentacled
Rather than purred snored a
sleek alagar eat.
Thomas, a ratted chattel of the
Moaf, economical of voice and
Whose soMtary gestar seemed
Preenlne a whisker meat sagaci-
Upon the mantelpiece a box of
And pewter standlsh carrying
some few quills.
A tin box took the centre table's
Containing, he would any, work
not yet done:
And while that table's toot, with
claw and ball.
Tickled my stocking, gravely
from the ball
Below came warning from the
That I must now rejofce the so-
cial flock.
Chattering with the raeket of a
While I sat read to by my Uncle
123A, zooms through the air in a test flight
. TRANSPORTThe U. S. Air Force's first all-jet cargo traaspart, -J
the XC-123A, zooms through the air in a test flight near West Trenton, N. J. A sister ship of the #
conventional C-123 transport, the four-jet plane can carry freight or 60 combat hoops, or 50 patisats.*
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
says: WUsky bares
ato Ceme Committee plea to
racketeers; Gen. Wshmnfie ithee) 1
Mt replace Macrthar in Tokyo; Age*,
store bonartapeat warns U.S.A. faces fa-
There*! wonderful relief or alt to
Mexatna on hot, hamid aye and
Jght*. Help absorb tacses
minor akkt nube. Prevents
Dust Meases* on after back. Ao
excellent deodoraat. Relievos tired,
aching ass* and itchy nekaici of
athlete* toot. Beat the heat with...
WASHINGTON. Though not pukhOhid by
the Senate Crime Committee, the liquor industry
bM refused to eut off the sole of liquor to firms
dealing wHh tho uodarweoiA
The liquor harona are abo against tightening
federal laws regulating llouor dealers. Federal
law an known for their strictness while many
state laws era notoriously lax. So tho industry
srgueo that alcoholic cesrtrol "Must real prima
rlly with individual states." ft suggests that fe-
deral and local or leala afaoaud exchange tips on
liquor vietetsar "wherevoe pnetkobra to do so."
In other words, the llover industry ts not only
reine ton* to police itself bet ka ateo agotnst broad-
ening tho federal govnraments porfc powers,
were snggteated by the Senate
Dan's Dilemma !
Dan's pockets bad a silver
Far some money be woe pining!
Then a P. A, Wat* Ad be
Get a leb. now he's delighted.'
Crime OoannaKtee in order toase* the racketeers
from the liquor industry. As a resort of this pussy-
footing, former Chairman Ssto Jtalauvor of
Tennessee he* denounced the industry's reply as
Though it was never made public, this column
has obtained a copy of the industry's reply to
the Crime Committee's suggestions. Mere are the
"It has been implied that producen and im-
porter of alcoholic beverages should take nm-
mary action against wholesalers who are engag-
ed la underworld activity; in effect, to cut off
the sale of alcoholic beverages to such whole-
salers. The Industry, however, may not take such
action. To do so would be in direct violation of
the federal antitrust laws and would make tha
Industry defendants in both criminal and civil
litigation," pleaded the .whisky barons.
Nevertheless, the most the liquor industry of-
fered to do about cleaning Its skirts of under-
world infiltration was "report to the appropriate
law-enforcement authorities for Investigation
and action reports of taw violations, such as
racketeering sales methods, restraints on com-
petition, etc.. coming to our attention."
"Detailed control of alcoholic beverage distri-
bution must rest primarily with the individual
states," the liquor boys argued. "That assign-
ment of responsibility is clearly established by
the Constitution. The police power of the states
was not delegated to the federal government by
the Constitution."
Most liquor brands are transported In inter-
state commerce, however, and thus come under
federal regulation. Therefore. Senators suspect
that what the Industry really wants to do Is
turn liquor enforcement over to the states where
there would be more ralhter than less racketeer-
ing. _____
To evaluate witnesses before Senate commit-
tees the public has to know something about
their background. Take, for instance, the recent
testimony of Lieut. Gen. Al Wedemeyer In the
MacArthur hearings.
Most people, reading Wedemever's brilliant tes-
timony against his oW chief, Oon. Decree Mar-
shall, did not know that this was not the first
time he had bucked Marshall.
The other notable time was at the Casablanca
conference between Churchill and Roosevelt when
Wedemeyer. then head of the War Plans Divi-
sion, opposed the "soft underbelly of the Axis"
operation into Italy. Instead, be wanted to con-
centrate on driving at Hitler across the English
Channel. This cross-channel second front. Inci-
dentally, happened to be exactly what our Rus-
sian allies wanted at that time.
Wedemeyer and Marshall did not fall out over
this disagreement, however. Thev were old
friends, or rather. Al's father and Marshall were
old friends. The army is not unlike politics, and
the fact that Wedemeyer married the lover?
daughter of Gen. Stanley Emblck. a member of
the general staff, did not hurt him a bit: any
more than it hurt Pershing *xj b t*e sn-n-law
of a powerful Senator on the Military Affairs
Sunday Abwikm Supplement
committee, or that it hurt MacArthur to be tbe
son of famous general.
Wedemeyer, a brilliant youngster of German
descent, had been sent to Germany to study war
tactics, and woe advanced rapfdly. After the dif-
ferences at Casabkuwa, however, the British
reoMsed that Wedemeyer would he a c files*
tbora in the aide of British strategy and adsoitly
maneuvered to get hk eft the general staff.
Churchlll was e man who knew how to accora-
.pheh oblscUvos without arousing animosity. He
appointed the cousin of Ktog Gouge, Lord Louis
Mauatbatten aa commander of British forces in
China-Burma. Then be iadermed Roosevelt and
Moraban that, since the British agreed with the
UA on the importance of the Far Bast, they bop-
ed we would appoint the brilliant youagOeneral
Wedemeyer as en onwmnnitwr with Meuatbel-
ton In India.
TWs wos dene. Thus, vfedemeyer, who had
pent yean iwdplpa, German mflttary tactics,
woo transferred away from a theatre where be
was dn sport, to the Far Bastera theatre where
he knew relatively little.
But having been transferred there, and being
something of a human dynamo, it was only na-
tural that be should work to make that theatre
important. He has done ao ever ataco
knee recently, Wedemeyer has been definitely
en the outs with his old friend Marshall, pri-
marily because he wanted to replace MacArthur
in Tokyo instead of General Ridgway. Wedemeyer
felt that his whole training in tho Far Bast made
him the logical MacArthur successor, instead of
which be found himself chafing at tbe bit in
San Francisco.
NOTEThough the Army has tried to persuade
Wedemeyer to remain on, he has resigned. He has
his eye on the Presidency of the university of
California at Los Angeles, a job which his rival.
Gen. Mark Clark, thought was pretty well cinch-
ed for himself. ____
A terse warning that the population of the
United States In outgrowing its food supplies has
been handed to Secretary of Agriculture Bran-
nan. Based upon a survey "Throuehout the De-
partment of Agriculture," this confidential study
points out that "we would have to discover an-
other state Mke Iowa" in order to keep food
production up with the demand unless dras-
tic action is taken to increase the crop yields.
"This year we are short on meat. We are
short on cotton. We an not going to produce
enough wheat. Even with a normal crop we
will not harvest enough feed grains, and it
looks now as though we will be lucky to harvest
a normal crop. The population of the United
States has finally caught un with the farming,"
sums up the Agriculture Department study.
'We not only have to build up our farm pro-
duction, but we have to provide for an Increase
in. population of two minion people per year."
the confidential study continues, "In the de-
cade of the 1950s we will Increase 20 million
people, and It may run to 24 million people
which Is by comparison two-thirds of the total
population in the United States in 1860. In 1886
an increase in population gave no concern be-
cause we had much mora land to brine under
cultivation. In 1951 we are not only short on
farm production for our present population, but
increases should bring concern because we have,
practically sneaking, no more land to bring un-
der culUntion."
Citing the meat nroblem as an examnle, this
startling report to Brannan explains: "The farm
shortages of 1951 can be best shown in terms
of meat. It is estimated we will this year con-
sume 148 pounds of meat per person but that
the effective demand at parity prices would be
169 pounds. It is anticipated we will grow
enough feed grains to produce 138 pounds of
meat per person. We will draw on our feed
grain reserve for ttie 10 million tons of grain
which are necessary to bring our 1951 meat sun-
nly up to 148 pounds. This will exhaust this
reserve to the danger point. We are. therefore,
faced with an emergency situation to provide
10 million more tons of feed grains in 1952 just
to keep up our present rate of consumption.

Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
There was sudden, intense discussion of high Republican po-
litics inside labor these past few days. Word came that two possible
G.O.P. candidates for the presidency of the VS. might disqualify
hemaelves Tom Dewey and Sen. Taft for vastly different
reasons. All of which would make California's Got. Warren a
favorite for strong support among the four powerful union chiefs,
with several million followers, who are conildering bolting Mr.
Truman next year.
Gov. Dewey lost his chance to carry New York State, Insiders
believed, after the State AFL, in a bitter, howling and hooting
t-ession, broke with him for the first time and booed virtually
very mention of his name. They claimed he didn't deliver on cer-
tain laws he promised to push through.
Meanwhile, the more powerful contender for the G.O.P. pre-
sidential nomination, Sen. .Taft, was deeply concerned over the
health of his wife.
And word from his circle is that the Senator will put bis
wife's well being above the chance for the White House. Unless
she improves, and she's been ill for a year, he will definitely reject
any campaign the excitement of which might cause her harm.
During the Senatorial drive last year, he returned each Friday
night to her in Cincinnati, where formerly he would campaign
seven days a week. Often, In the past, she had campaigned with
him. getting into a car alongside the Senator for stump speeches,
or taking out on her own for a drive among women's groups...
There's deep fury among American labor leaders now arriv-
ing by air, in Italy, for a world-wide parley in Milan. There, the
union chiefs have learned of new, brutal Soviet anti-Semitic acti-
vity. Recently, Communist labor squads prevented the loading of
citrus juices aboard Israeli ships in Tel Aviv harbor, scheduled to
bring these vitally needed liquid-foods as a gift to our fighting
Gis in Korea.
At the same time, Stalinist unions in Bucharest, Rumania, the
comlnform center city, have been participating In an "exhibition"
in nearby Suceava which allegedly tells the "Realities" in Israel,"
but, in Nazi style, insults the Zionists. This came on top of the
wave of arrest of Jewish civic and labor leaders in that Iron Cur-
tain country...
It was indeed a very much alive, and Jovial, CIO chief who
opened the protest meeting of 250 regional CIO leaders in Wash-
ington this week with "I've read some premature reports of my
death, but I'm the liveliest corpse you ever saw."
Obviously fully recovered, he then delivered one of the best
speeches of his career. He told his men to go back and run a
merles of grass root rallies backing up President Truman's plea
for controls by mall, telephone and flying delegation pressure on
their Congressmen.
Then Phil Murray prepared to leave for Pittsburgh to meet
with other leaders of his million-member Steel Workers executive
hoard for a discussion which may affect every wage earner. Ap-
parently what the CIO leader wants now will be the equivalent
of a 20 per cent wage Increase over Jan. 1950.
This would be' obtained by getting the war wage board to ap-
prove a 10 per cent (or more) wage hike over the gain in the last
contract. Since steel already got an U per cent rise, this would
mean over 20 per cent In total and would crack the wage ceiling
for all workers...
There is considerable heartslckness in high law enforcement
circles over word that the Soviet Chinese regime Is increasing Its
production of opium, by organizing "voluntary" work squads to
pick the popples in the early morning hours between 4 a.m. and
6 a.m. when these flowers give their greatest yield. All this in
They-Sure-Get-You Dept.:Te Income Tax Commissioner has
ruled that any company giving an employe a watch for long ser-
vice, or a check for one of those suggestions which save the firm
time and money, must send the tax man another check for a
withholding amount. That watch and that prize check are now
considered additional income and the company must withhold the
proper proportion of tax on the amount of the watch or the check.
However, if you give cash prizes to members of the olant
bowling club, no withholding. That's not considered Income. Why?
Because you didn't get any service out of the bowler for bowling,
but got service out of the oldtlmer. So you pay on his gift watch...
Casualty of the War of Prices: Lost among the frantic mobs
who hit Macy's department store these past weeks, to pick up
bargains in the now nationally famous price war, was a union
project. Just before the price slashing drew unprecedented thou-
sands to the famous basements, the CIO union there had complet-
ed a foot survey as part of Its Health plan for the sales clerks who
stand on their feet most of the day. The sales people were ex-
rayed under the unions' free-of-charge plan. Then came the storm.
Now, a new survey is needed.
And from another front, the CIO reports that the theme sons;
of a lot of American -men may soon be: "Those Army maps are
breaking up that old gal of mine." The word has gone out from
Toyad Corp., Latrobe, Pa., that the girls no longer will be able
to buy the firm's principal product foam rubber fatales.
The Army is now getting the entire output of the plant in
the form of contour maps which are used for studying tactical
And this Is to report that American labor leaders are fully
aware that something called the World Federation of Scientific
Workers met in Paris recently and pulled one of the Soviet's
slickest maneuvers. It decided publicly not to affiliate with the
Russian's World Federation of Trade Unions, lust to throw off
But it is a pro-Commie outfit, run by Jollot-Curie and con-
sidered daneerous because it gathers the latest atomic energy in-
formation. Curie is the French scientist who is working a soueeze
play with Jacob Malik. Soviet representative at the UN. Malik,
as temporary president of the Security Council, agreed In the
name of the UN to meet with a "peace" delegation here, headed
by Curie, one of the most active pro-Sovieteers on the world
(Copyright 1951, Post-Hall Syndicate, Inc.)
faer/boj' %&6 Classified
Walter Winchell In New York
Jack Dempsey, who is recooping after an oper-
ation (spinal trouble) at Johns Hopkins, Balti-
more... The Victor Borges parting for the 2nd
time?... Clark Gable resuming with Elaine
White, a sec'y at MOM. The girl we all thawt
he'd wed before Lady Ashley came along...
Josh White turning over his Town Hall concert
coin to the Runyon Fund... The shock in H'wood
about Leona Olson Carey. Bill (her husband) and
Carl Fischer wrote such darling ditties as "You
have Changed" and "Who Wouldn't Love You."
Leona died following birth of their 2nd. Image.
...The 3 Riffs at Ruban Bleu... Johnny Gilbert
singing torch songs (or your favorite anything),
with Ben Tracy at the 88 over In LaCava on
52nd.. Yul ("King & I") Brynner's latest pash.
.. .Johnny Hodges' recording of "Passion Flower
music for lovers.
One of the show-gals In a hit. who is being
wooed and pursooed by her newest would-be-
beau. He U Jack Kent, who does the strip King
Aroo," which appears in The N.Y. Daily Mhrr.
Kent met her about a month ago... Feu lor
her Like Crazee-Maad... Sends her a red rose
dally neatly boxed, which arrives Just before
curtalntime backstage... But La Belte Baybee-
Baybee-Baybee is playing Oof'ly Dlfficult-to-
Impress... That's howcum in Kent's (this Sun-
day) strip the leading kerrlckter (Yumrop ) will
press the cartoonist's suit for her heart.. King
Aroo's" kingdom (Myooia) will be covered with
the scrawled motto: "Yupyop Loves Leigh ...
She is Leigh Allen, a Navy nurse In South Pa-
The rumor that there are six pythons running
around loose in downtown New York TV zoologi-
cal people say they are "missing' after having
slithered out of a crate (being delivered to aoet
firm) several years ago. Dont get Excited! They
are not poisonous. They lust crush ya to death. .
The new rage with The Money-to-Burn Set:
Black alligator shoes. Only $135 per or. Guaran-
teed to outlive the owner... The racket going on
in the Radio City sector. Soex are peddling ppjs-
books to tOD tv broadcasts for 5 and 10 bux. They
assemble their own passes, etc Look out Duke
Swelllngton's grand concert, embellished bv the
NBC Symphony crew, at I*wlsohn Stadium for
the Runyon Committee... Senator O'Conor (Sen-
ate Crime group) demand that done-sellers get
the extreme penalty (deathi following our Sun-
day-Nighter which suggested it Why not erase
these rodents? They're No Good!
Gloria Warner, the schoolm*>rm we heard
thrush in an obscure spot In Miami Beach ns
winter (where she toyed with a few songs) as
one of the patrons. Never any professional ex-
perience.. The leading radio, movie and record-
ing execs in New York (who telegraphed requests
for auditions following a brief mention here) |
met Gloria at Blllingsley's special party for her
the other evening... We think It wiser to let
these authorities-on-the-subject find out if she
is as Pretty-Good as we reported... Thanks to-
RCA-Vlctor, which suggested a test of her at
once. Ditto to all the others... Including La Vie,
En Rose (which brought her a contract to start x
immediately blind) and to the 7-11 tv show
which called to say: "If she can sing llWgbiM
as well as she photogenlc'd over The Stork Club
program, we want her steady!"... Good luck,'
The Gallic film, "My First Love," depicting how
a 17-year-old learns about the Birdsnbeez. A
delicate theme tastefully hand.ed... Songhit man
Frank Loesser's sing-a-llng, "Wave to Me, My
Ladv." A folksong with rinple in its rhythm...
Life's full page photo of Margaret Truman. One
of the few to capture her charm... The gjttar.
strumming musical background for a so-so flicK-
er called "Three Steos North." Worth your bent
ear... Blng and the Andrews gels rendering
"Yodellng Ghost" a zlngy zong... Esouires,
colorplx of golls In skimpy swim-suits. Covers,
everything without hiding nuttln'. Oh Boy! An.
Girls!... Vlveca Llndfors' performance m the!
"Four In a Jeeo" cinema. High-voltage sheiec-
trlcity. Bert Wheeler tickling Mrs. Arthnr Mur-.
ray on a teevy how. Sechgoln^s-^n The no-
coming fi'm snectacu'ar. "Quo Vadla/' MeriM the!
colossal descriptive. It has 235 speaking roles. ,.
Oolyumist Walter Lippmann's grim stae uoi;
"The West would win a war with Russia, but.
Western Europe woutd sink into anarchy and
North America would be weary, Impoverished and
isolated. Peace would be that of the Dark Age. ,
Remember when certain editor 1p lists accused ,
this "Irresponsible warmonger" of frightening tne
people?... O. dear.... liona Massev's poisj;' end-
charm and Dick Rodgers' dlgnltv on the ""J*?*!
nub" teew show Chewsday eve'g .. The sOTjy.
Stone Quintet on Broadwav Open House... Billy
E-kstine' nlatter of "T Anpwiorize.' whlrh nasr
ed the million mark. Experts Predicted ltd ^e a
flop becai'e of his Pittsburgh inflection?... Han*
pv Changer's revelpt'on thst the b"tepm pro-
prietors "don't want DIMagric or a"vr.odv to re-
Place Mm." Thev went to run It al' t^ern-flve*-
Two TT.S. 8unreme Court tut'ces, J- B-/,00''er-
prd Jim Farley turned down the post... p_?,e"r-
Pelly's Silver Ph'rt dinner 'J^e ^ *J
Pirm'nhpm. A'bammy... That's What I Like
bout the South!________
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA Staff Correspondent
Selection of Tennessee's crime-busting Sen.
Estes Kefauver as "Father of the Year has
brought to light a baby-sitting story. It hap-
pened on a Sunday afternoon In the very hot-
test part of the Senate's crime Investigation
Chairman Kefauver had come home for a quiet
week-end after a particularly strenuous series
of hearings. But three daughters and a son,
and a dog and a constantly ringing telephone
were too much for him.
So the Senator and Mrs. Kefauver decided to
flee to the cool dark seculsion of a movie, "here
they could forget their troubles. And they call-
ed In "Bubbles" Stone, a 16-year-old neighbor
girl, to babysit. As Mrs. Kefauver departed, she
said the do* was down In the basement and
was due to have puppies at any time. If she
the dog started to cry. five her this aspirin.
"Father of the Year Kefauver and wife had
no more than left the house when things be-
gan to happen. Telegrams arrived. A crate of
oranges came as a gift, from Florida admirers.
Long distance wanted Senator Kefauver. The
children were children. And down in the
basement. Mama Dog brought four puppies Into
the world. k .. ...
When Bubbles Stone got home that night,
she admitted to her own mother that she had
had about all the nature in the raw that she
could take In one day. But she wanted to know
how you made a dog take an aspirin? Mrs.
Stone said she didn't know, but she supposed
you put the pill In the dog's mouth, and then
gave It a drink of water.
"I tried that." said Bubbles, "and it didn t
work. I finallv had to take an aspirin myself."
Vice President Alben W. Barkley came back
on the Job wearing dark glasses, following his
eye operation. Photographers immediately
pounced on him and asked him to pose. The
Veep refused.
"If those pictures ever got out. he cracked,
people would say. "There's that blind vice pre-
sident. Where's his tin cup?'"
One of the Vice President's first official duties
on return was to extend honors to George Ben-
jamin. Arkansas farmer, for his work on soil
conservation. The man was accompanied by bis
nlne-vear-old son.
"What's vour name, young man?" asked the
"George." said the boy.
"That's a good name." commented the Vlce-
Pr'-'dent. "A good common name. I wish I'd
been named something like that. I was named
for my grandfather. Alben. It's a good name,
but people misspell it so much. They write to
me as Albln, Allen, and sometimes as A. Bar-
kley. Who want to be Just A. Barkley?"
Coming back from Korea. Defense Secretary
George Marshall left Tokyo on a Monday. Next
day, when he got to Alaska. It was still Mon-
day, by reason of crossing the international,
date Une going east. So. with an extra day that
didn't have to be accounted for. the Secretary
and his party went fishing for an afternoon
near Neknak, Alaska. General Marshall wouldn t
tell what he caught. But MaJ-Gen. Anthony C.
McAullffe. the Army's new O-l. or general sta!t,
officer in charge of personnel, who went withj
Marshall, let the fish out of the bag. He said'
the Secretary got three or four little ones. Gen-
eral McAullffe himself didn't get any.
Major General McAullffe. who won fame in
the World War II Battle of the Bulge by tell-,
ing the Germans "Nuts!" when they asked him;
to surrender, brought back one complaint from
Korea. He said that, since the advent of the>
helicopter, front line commanders have found,
that there was no longer any Privacy on the
battlefield. Division commanders hopped around
in their helicopters, and gave the colonels and
majors hell right on the ground If they were
not doing all right.
Ashes to ashes and dust to dust. If the live-
stock raisers dont leave you meatless by with-
holding animals from market, the packinghouse
workers must. _^
United Packinghouse Workers of America, CIO,
which has lust succeeded In breaking the wage
freeze ceiling by getting Wage Stabilization
Board approval on their nine-cents-an-hour pay
increase, are now planning to ask for mor*
money in August. In addition, the union wants
minimum annual wage, end of hourly wage
rates eaual pav for women and men, union
shop, a "social service fund" to be paid for bv
the companv end to cover not onlv medical
care, but also legal fees. Also Increased clothing
allowance, check-off. payment for time spent
handling grievances and payment of differen-
tia] between regular pav and fees received while
on Jury duty.
Union argues that. Including recent oeiling-
plerclng raise, average for Industry Is 81.35 an
hour. And while waees have risen elht per
cent. Januarv. 50. to May. 1951. meat prices
have risen 25 per cent.

Sunday AjBtriun SuppJawen

PRR Almost Broke-102 Years Ago
. The Panam Railroad Com-
pany closed Its books today on 103
years of colorul history.
Founded In the days when a
r llroad was Indeed a rail-road,
t' ie company all but went broke
fjjfore itnad'run a train half the
a stance o lt proposed 50 miles
O track.
It* life span of a little more
than a century has covered years
o peace and war, riots and rebel-
lions, rip tides of good fortunes
and ebbs of business recession,
diplomacy and business. Despite
it -few miles of track which would
fit in any good-sized railroad
yard. Its founders and succeed-
ing directors ran the company's
original capitalization of only
one million dollars Into a fortune
of more than $100,000,000 in div-
idends and investments.
It was responsible for found-
ing the City of Colon, It played an
important role in the develop-
ment of the "Golden West," and
it can claim mueh credit and
glory in the building of the Pan-
am Canal.
The Panam Railroad Com-
pany bad other difficulties after
its puny start in Hfe. Its fortune
sank so low at one time that the
railway itself was contemptuous-
ly termed two streaks of rust. In
the early 1870's, business was so
bad that its directors bolstered
public confidence In its stack by
boastful statements of earlier
success. It barely survived the
French Canal construction era as
a corporate entity, and Its exist-
ence was in doubt for a time after
it was bought by the United
States Government in 1904.
These bleak periods of its his-
tory, however, were more than
matched by peaks of success and
when the centenarian disappear-
ed it was still showing every evi-
dsnee of lusty youth.
The Panam Railroad Com-
oany was first organized in 1847
>y a small group of New York fi-
nanciers under the leadership of
ViUlam H. Aspinwall, John L.
Stephens and Henry Chauncey.
It was granted a concession the
following year by the Govern-
ment of New Granada (Colom-
bia) to build a railway and a wa-
gon road across the Isthmus of
Panam, and was incorporated
April 7, 1849 by an act of the le-
gislature of the State of New
While the Railroad Company's
organizers were far-vlsloned men,
they did not dream in 1847 of an
e -ent in California the following
yeardiscovery of gold at But-
e's Hill-would assure success-
ul completion of the railway and
a fortune for the company.
Construction of the Panam
P.ailroad was started in May 1850
on the Island of Manzanillo, 850
acres of marshy, mangrove and
mosquito infested land which to-
day holds Colon and Cristobal.
It took five years to complete
the fifty miles of flimsy track
but when the first train rattled
completely across the Isthmus in
five hours on January 35,1855. it
was an occasion of great rejoic-
ing. The construction work, how-
ever, was not completed. Both
the roadbed and track needed an
almost complete rebuilding and
it was not until 1858 that the con-
struction account was closed.
By that time the railroad had
cost its investors $6,000,000, a
sizeable fortune in the middle of
toe Nineteenth Century. Whan
the construction account was
closed, however, the railroad had
earned more than that and the
net profits up to 1896 were re-
ported at $6,000,000.
A golden harvest was reaped by
the company during Its early
years of operation. The railroad
was completed 14 years ahead of
any other trans-continental Une.
Hordes of Forty-niners crossed
and recreated the Isthmus and
most of them 'paid $35 for their
one-way fare across. Freight cars
of the road were always loaded
with cargo and millions in specie
from the California gold fields
were shipped back east over the
Panam Railroad.
During the first 13 years of its
operation over $750,000,000 in
specie alone was shipped over the
railway and the company collect-
ed a quarter of one per cent on
these shipments. Ita passenger
traffic in those years mounted to
over 400,000.
The era of prosperity continued
for many years but the all-time
high was reached in 1868 when
the company paid a 44 per c*nt
dividend. Its dividends never fell
below 13 per cent from 1805 to
1870 and during that period about
$20,000,000 In dividends had been
distributed. Throughout these
years the Panam-Railroad Com-
pany stock was the most active
on Wall Street and many fortunes
were made In speculation.
The company suffered a series
of reversals after 1887 and it was
not until construction of the Pan-
am Canal was undertaken by
the French 15 years later that its
financial condition revived. It
soon became apparent alter the
French began work that the high
rates charged by the railroad
would prove a serious block to
the Canal work.
Accordingly, after lengthy ne-
gotiations, the French Canal
Company bought controlling in-
terest In the railroad company at
the exorbitant price of approxi-
mately $25,000,000. The compa-
ny's fortune was assured while
the Canal work was In progress
but after the failure of the first
French Canal Company the rail-
road was barely a paying propo-
At the time the Panam Rail-
road Company was acquired by
the United States with other pro.
pertles and rights of the second
French Canal Company, the rail-
way and Its equipment were bad-
ly deteriorated.
The Canal construction period
from 1904 until 1914 was one of
the busiest in the railroad's his-
tory. The roadbed was practical-
ly rebuilt and the road was dou-
ble-tracked. The system of trans-
portation in the Canal prism It-
self for handling the spoils from
Ifce CasMti Zene's Hrat heefjiel.
the canal as planned by John F.
Stevens, Chief Engineer of the
Isthmian Canal Commission,
proved to be one of the key fac-
tors in the successful completion
of the waterway.
Cilia rd Cut eater eesurtrwetten.
The history of the operation of
the Panam Railroad Company
as a Government-owned corpo-
ration has toeen the subject of
long and thoughtful study by ec-
onomists, governmental experts.
and Congressional Committees.
Being the first wholly-owned
Government corporation operat-
ed as a business enterprise, its
outstanding success has continu-
ously confounded the theorists
Who argue against Government
in business.
After one of the- most exhaus-
tive studies ever made of the Pan -
ama Railroad Company and its
history, Marshall E. Dlmock, As-
sociate Professor of Public Ad-
ministration of the University of
Chicago, concluded that the suc-
cessful operation of the railroad
company as a Government enter -
Srise should be attributed large-
i to its Board of Directors.
Prof. Dlmock also concluded
that the practice of choosing for-
mer Governors of The Panam
Canal as members of the Board
of Directors was a wise policy and
one which afforded a continuity
in operation as well as proper lia-
ison between the Canal and Rail-
Evidence that his conclusions,
reaehed in the study of 16 years
ago, have considerable weight
was the financial standing of the
Panam Railroad Company at
the close of its 102-year career.
Its capital value when amalga-
mated was $85,000.000 and it had
paid In dividends almost $24,000
O00 into the United States Treas-
ury during the 47 years of its op-
erations as a government enter-
Sunday AbmiKM Supple-em

175th Birthday Of 'Fourth' In US
The most traditional of all
United States holiday* the
Fourth ol Julywill mark the
one hundred and seventy-fifth
anniversary of the signing of
America's Declaration of Inde-
pendence this year. Ceremonies
and celebrations throughout the
country are being planned to re*
emphasize the American citi-
zen's basic belief In a society of
free men.
Many of the Independence Day
speakers will repeat the Declar-
ation's famous words as best ex-
pressing the opinions and philo-
sophy of the American people:
"We hold these truths to be self-
evident, that all.men are creat-
ed equal, that they are endowed
by their Creator with certain un-
aiienable Rights, that among
these are Life. Liberty, and the
pursuit of Happiness That to se-
cursVthese rights, Governments
are'lwtituted among Men, de-
riving their Just powers from the
consent of the governed."
The world-famous Declaration
was adopted at Philadelphia on
July 4, 1776, by delegates ol the
13 original American colonies
who formed the early continen-
tal Congress. As soon as the pro-
clamation was read in the town's
public square, the people started
celebrating the birth of the Unit-
ed States by ringing church bells
and parading with lighted torch-
es. Philadelphia's largest bell,
later known as the Liberty Bell,
chimed loud and long. It bears
the-Bible inscription; "Proclaim
LibSfcty throughout all the land
unt all the inhabitants there-
When the War of Indepen-
dents Md been won and the Con-
stitution of the new Nation .rati-
fied. n elaborate celebration was
heldLin Philadelphia on July 4,
l78&Ehe custonrof celebrating
theHate spread tOTjther romrau-
nitirand it is now a legal holi-
day in every State and Territory
of the United States.
Koh community celebrates the
event in its own wasr. Since it
conk during the summer in the
unlEd States, most of the activi-
tiesjure held out-of-doors. There
ai ekpeclal religious services. Pa-
geants and plays tell the- story of

America's historic struggle in
winning and maintaining liberty.
Veterans of the Nation's-wars al-
ways play a prominent part in
the Independence Day programs.
Many wounded veterans who
have returned from fighting the
Communist aggressors in Korea
will take part in this year's ob-
American children are looking
forward to the date because it is
usually the occasion for a family
picnic. During the day games and
sporting events take place, and
In the evening there are dances
and displays o fireworks.
The aoove i.s a photographic re-
production of the famous unfin-
ished painting of George Wash-
ington by Gilbert Stuart, noted
U. S. artist (1755-1828). Stuart
painted portraits of some of the
most prominent men in the Unit-
ed States during the early days
of the Republic, including six
Presidents. After a highly suc-
cessful, career in England and
Ireland, Stuart returned to the
United States, the chief reason
tor his return being his desire to
secure Washington as a-sitter.
He painted three portraits ol
Washington from life. The above
original study of the First Presi-
dent, left unfinished, remained
in Stuart's possession during his
lifetime, It is now part of a col-
lection in the Fine Arts Museum
of Boston, Massachusetts.
The exterior of the Betsy Ross House, on Arch Street, in Phi-
ladelphia, Pennsylvania. The two-and-half story-brick struc-
ture, birthplace of the V. S. flag, was erected about 1708 and
restored in 1937. In 1W5, the Betsy Boss Memorial Associa-
tion opened the house as the "America Flag House." a
national shrine. Flying from the roof of the house is a
replica of the firs* C. S. flag.
Iverfooy &a School children look out over New York harbor from the torch in the raised right hand of the
Statue of Liberty. The torch is illuminated at right.


*-*?/ .
' sssjp'
The Statue of Liberty on Bedloe's Island.


The contrae* fe wtor the first flag of the United States of America was awarded to Betsy
(Mrs. Elizabeth Griscem) by the Continental Confies*. The photograph above is a reproduc-
tion of a painting by Thomas Moran, C. S. historical painter, showing Betsy Ross at her home
in Philadelphia, showing the first V. 8. flag to George Washing*, eeated at the left, Robert
Morris and George Ross, members of the Continental Congress Committee.
SUNDAf, JULY 1, 1951
Sunday Aweii.an SupjMewiem

El Dominical
every Sunday &
The Sunday American

Sunday American Supplement
SUNDAY, JULY 1, 1961

for the
price of
1EI Dominical
every Sunday, &
The Sunday American

S^Tf ?v^.# Jk **M
m *
W^^^^^^^^^w *" i ! ^1 m Hi
oeiNts of setting the missionaries sa-

SUNDAY, JULY 1, 1951
MMQty AMtfKM jSpfH


1EI Dominical
every Sunday &
The Sunday American
5TAST A 6WOP: f! fly, mv/ itwr
-.fl-1 V.R6AULVISA
J -----: ^mmI^M!

m *.m 't>

for fhe
price of

El Dominical
every Sunday &
The Sunday American

INDAY, JUi.i l, 195J
>unOa> Amcn.ui! ^uppiemem




Como hace una centuria, cuando soaba con la Unin Americana, re-
torna Bolvar para levantarse enhiesto en la legendaria ciudad de Co-
ln a irradiar la luz de sus "ideas democrticas y pregonar con su pre-
sencia la urgencia de la unidad continental. Llega inmortalizado en
bronce, gracias a la bondad de un gobierno amigo, para hacer reali-
dad el abrazo de dos pueblos, como en aquellos das cuando ambos for-
maron una gran repblica. j
(Text* de Cajar Escala Poto 4o la estatua que la Janta Militar
____de Venerada haes.uio a la Municipalidad de Colea)

Rehabilitacin de"El Maraan

Podemos agregar a lo ya di-
cho con respecto a las fundones
ocale v econmicas, que el
sector de El Maraen no se puede
considerar por sus actividades
mercantiles como Zona Comer-
cial; pudimos constatar perso-
nalmente que todas las tiendas
que hay. con pequeos locales,
que ms bien se pueden clasifi-
car como tiendas de vecindad,
ya que su mayor nmero est
dedicado a la atencin de nece-
sidades domsticas urgentes y
frecuentes, stos se conocen, co-
. /no ya dijimos, en nuestra pri-
mara parte, como abarroteras
Tom bien hacemos recalcar qua
.1; funcin educativa no cum-
ple en nmero de escuelas con
el nmero elevado de nios. Po-
demos decir con toda la rea 11-
Iftd del caso, que solamente exis-
.te una soia escuela en el sector;
nue a pesar de no estar ubicada
'de acuerdo con las mejores fa-
cilidades a los nios, no da el
abasto necesario para la inmen-
sa poblacin. Si aplicamos las
normas que rigen a los autores
lei 'Country of London Plan-
tine estiman que la proporcin
do poblacin aue puede presu-
mirse comprendida dentro de los
i i :i: os de edad escolar ek de 12
por ciento: vemos con Rran sor-
presa nuestra que la poblacin
en edad escolar seria de 1920
nios, y nue se requeriran por
,1o menos tres escuelas. Otra au- I
.tordad inslesa. el Dr. Fawcett. |
piofesor de Geografa de la U-
niversldad de Londres, oue esti-
ma como proporcin ms satis-
factoria la de una oersona por I
cada sois de la poblacin total. I
tenemos oue se elevara a 2,665
nios: oue necesitaramos ms I
de las tres escuelas menciona-j
ta-- en el otro caso: oueremo;
dar claro, pues, I<* falta del!
rmero necesario de escuelas]
centro de una ooblacin de 10 j
POO almas, tanto en uno como
en el otro caso.
IV alacien v Densidades
de "El Maraen"
Antes de sintetizar estos as-
P'tlos del rea D-S. es necesario
abrir un pequeo parntesis pa-
ra conocer los conceptos refe-
rentes a densidades urbanas to-
tales v parciales y poder asi uti-
lizar los mlsmps datos que de
los derivan del modo ms
cacto posible en nuestro pro-
La ufanidad bruta es la rela-
cin entre el total de los habi-
tantes de una ciudad, sector o
barrio, v el rea total, incluyen-
do en ella las reas de plazas v
La densidad neta es la rela-
cin entra el total de loe habi-
tantes de una ciudad, sector o
ei rio v el rea de las manza-
Por Jos B. Cascante
S. Xm a%^.^.Trr m ***** ****** ** B Cacante. I.- modern- edificio. ,u. MB..lUa
I taSSfto^ Z^L*l ^%T?Z\ZZ rT.Zl clu!l,PJr0.blem" de ' *** " congestionad, de
t .SSSTTlI ~c^Jte^l*l? 17 ^? .,V ""J^'L*1." s,c,or "habilitado s reparte as: Calle., veredas
edneV*^'.oVo7r^ per ciento: centro cvico. 3.45 por ciento; ce.tr.
caucaste* mi iwr CM.M y Mw twtr 'W, .38 por cien to. B are. tendr un total de 36,475 metros cuadrado.
dlendo dentro le dicha, super-
ficie la mitad de las calla, li-
mtrofes- de la unidad, conside-
rada hasta su mxime de 2fl
(vase "Country of London Plan
prepared for the London Coun-
try"), la densidad net o* el n-
mero de personas por unidad de
superficie deduciendo de ella el
espacio u tiln o. pora finos dis-
tintos de lo viviendo, talos como
platas, callee, iglesias, establee!
menlos nomirt jalea, etc. En
nuestro plan aceptamos lo Den-
sidad Neta, para codo uno de
las veintiuno manzanas que tie-
f^nf^tS y PtriV3l?ria .c?*a *' M "r ci*nt0 de salientes que hemos podido a-
no.T^V^^ns.da'neS ^523 *' ^ '" *"" ***** """** * *
promedio do 00 hWbiUntes por si la inversion de grandes su-
! mas de dinero en el proyecto de
rehabilitacin de- barriadas de-
terioradas y antihiginicas ha de
traer gran beneficio a los real-1
lo densidad noto abrumadora
ue representa, los densidades
netos expresadas ha sido uno de
la.Una calidad de-la-vivien-
da bastante pobre y deficiente.
2a.Un alto porcentaje de tu-
berculosis. -
3a De loe edificio, el 94 por
ras o blotiues con edificios. To-1 nen edificios destinados a vi-
javia dentro del modo de com-1 vienda. como la relacin entre el
pinar la densidad neta se ad
vierten diferencias de mtodos,
resultando asi oue, para algunos
la densidad neta es el nmero
le nersonas por unidad de su-
perficie construida, compren-
'!? 2^ShL- importantes dente* de la ciudad en el pero- ciento son residenciales y el a
i y ;*.!! mEL Mlnln .. d, lar*, de wopo, es esencial por ciento son casas de dos pi-
! *Z'5E*S2WmH e" nUKS" el conocimiento pleno de los he- sos.
r** '_! ?. *!* he- chot relacionados con la vivlen-
moa considerado el de la circula- I da existente.
" ToiSiSJ". d'Cn0 ?*C" I *' Diente estudio debera ser
tor, ya que dijimos en nuestras' extendido a otras reas de la
tmil stOPo OlgO acercad ciudaa p.,. ^^ ^mtol
.tro funciones de toda > exactitud el tamao y el ca-
nmero de habitantes y el rea
de cada mantona medido hasta
el cordn do la acera circun-
dante, i El siguiente cuadro nos
da una idea ms concisa de lo
aqu expuesto).
,illri.j ikk.4- l~..L* V., i '."Q el "mano v ei c-
tala kVttSSfel?.' .. h/i" Kt" racter <**' ** <* vivienda
bajo y transportel; el de la cir- de toda la ciudad.
culaclon y trnotto es sumamen-
te esencial. Ka e esperarse que Conei.ai.ne* generales
uno g*an ciudad moderna no """*
puede funcionar eficientemente t^ caractersticas ms sohre-
Tott.1 hatUaotoi
(Dk. 194(1
Area total Densidad neta
de la mansana per
I"') hectrea
A bate de todo lo anterior-
mente expuesto hemos podido
precisar laa densidades brutas y
netas del sector de "19 Mara
on", como lo demostramos a
n too
1. Densidad Brute: Representa
la relacin entre el total de los
habitantes del sector 06,000
.personas) y el rea bruto (
Ha. SOOOm'i. nos da una densi-
dad de 796 personan por hect-
2. Densidad Neta: Relacin
entre el total de habitante* de .
cada nanaana (vase cuadro) | dad. ni tampoco sobre el nme-
eon un transporte congestio-
nado, como un hombre no puede
vivir con alta presin de san-
Saltemos muy bien que dicho
estudio alelado hecho sin un a-
nlieis previo del fenmeno cir-
culatorio en todo la ciudad
de parecer sin sentido,
fragmentario v desconectado del
conjunto de que formo porte,
taanban sabemos que el trnoi
to do vehculos de motor a que
nos hemos ceido deriva de la
tac ion del mismo Poro
asi. hemos medido el fen-
parcial tal como aparece
en el sector actualmente.
8a puede apreciar bien en el-
che cuadro cules son laa calle.
de mayor afluencia y en qu
sentido: se puede notar tambin
que cotas calles no estn en co-
rrelacin con las funciona, del
sector que no son comerciales ni
Esta barriada deteriorada v
antihiginica do "El MararT
no puede considerarse como un
fenmeno aislado, desde ue de
todos es bien sabido que otras
secciones de la ciudad las con-
diciones son igualmente malas
peores, no tenemos datos
exactos sobre el nmero total de |
unidades de vivienda en la ciu-
4a. El 99 por ciento son cons-
trucciones de madera.
6a.Palta de campos de re-
8a. Falta de escuelas necesa-
7a.No es Zona comercial ni
Podramos decir as, oue el
rea en mencin est lista o
madura para su rehabilitacin.
Red Panamericana
tiene los
me ores programas
1 *.' *"* d* c*da snansana con- j ro de edificios que requieren de-
uda hasta el cordn de laa ace- mollejn. Se estima que hay a-
ras que la circundan. Estas den- proxlinadamente 32,000 vivien-
sidades netas de manzanas os- das adecuadas. Sobre esta base
cilan entre 300 hasta TOO habi-]el rea de El Maraen conten-
Or. Chase

malestares i.riitgsii.
I.as Pildoras del Dr. Cnaso
se lian usado con gran xile la
ranl-me de tres encracia*ea
para corregir el estreimiento y
los desarreglos de los rones y el
hgado. Purifican la sengr. y co-
rrigen lasiuacsoaesdc lo prinev
pales rgario.
fjs wmm en todm la* farmacia*.
Soplofooiito PANAMA AMERICA Oommcoi
).>! niiu .iiiiii ?..7v.<
5. i

Novelas de Misterio que escribi la realidad
NUEVA YORK, junio 12 (BP8> L tragedia Prophet ocurri
el M de noviembre de 1930. Era apenas las 5 de la maana de ese
dia, cuando una mujer sali de una casa de la avenida North
Park, en la ciudad de Flladelfla, gritando: "Socorro!, socorro!,
un ladrn ha matado a mi marido!"
Minutos despus varios policas haban acudido a su llamada.
La mujer era Ciara Grace Prophet, esposa de William F. Prophet,
un conocido agente de publicidad. Todava presa de una gran
agitacin les gui hasta un dormitorio en donde estaba, baado
en sangre, el,cadver de su marido. Un balazo le haba atrave-
sado el corazn, otro el estmago. El rostro presentaba manchas
de plvora y, adems, el asesino pareca haber intentado primero
estrangular al seor Prophet. El terrible desorden que reinaba
en la habitacin indicaba claramente que la victima hab* lucha-
do desesperadamente contra su atacante.
Cuando se calm un poco, la) ambos fueron sometidos a lar-
seora Prophet hizo un conciso gos interrogatorios. La seora
relato de los hechos. Dijo que
como a las 4 de la maana su
esposo y- ella haban sido desper-
tados por el ruido de alguien que
se introduca por una ventana.
William se levant para ver que
ocurra, cuando de pronto un
hombre se lanz impetuosamen-
te contra l. Antes de que ella
pudiera acudir en su ayuda o pe-
dir socorro el asaltante hizo dos
disparos contra el seor Prophet
v hayo.
Con el ruido de los disparos se
despertaron los tres nios de los
esposos Prophet: Ruth, que era
hija adoptiva. Warren y Wil-
liam, que dorman en una habi-
tacin contigua. La seora Pro-
phet declar que ella haba pe-
netrado en el dormitorio de los
Prophet repiti una y otra vez la
misma versin del crimen. Pero
Harold fue menos firme.
Spose que el da 22 haba sa-
lido de su finca en los suburbios
de Flladella, a las 3 de la ma-
ana, en un camin de propie-
dad de un amigo. Charles Beck,
a quien acompa luego al mer-
cado de granos al por mayor.
Pero se constat que cuando lle-
g a casa de Beck eran las cin-
co de la maana. Haba emplea-
do dos horas en hacer un reco-
rrido que ordinariamente le to-
maba slo veinte minutos.
interrogado insistentemente
al respecto, termin por confe-
sar que haba visitado la casa4
de su hermana. Entr por la
puerta principal, de la cual Ca-
nios para calmarlos y tras de. ra le haba facilitado la llave,
vestirse apresuradamente, co-
rri a pedir auxilio, por supues-
to, no tenia Idea de que su ma-
rido hubiera muerto instant-
o O o
ft relato de la seora Prophet
pareca aceptable. Pero algunos
detalles llamaron la atencin de
los investigadores. Aunque ella
afirmaba que "se habla vestido
apresuradamente" en realidad
estaba tan arreglada como para
ir de visita: hasta cosmtico se
haba puesto. Y a pesar de lo a-
vanzado de la hora en que ocu-
rri el crimen, la Calefaccin de
la casa estaba funcionando, lo
cual era inusitado.
Por otra parte, la. polica no
pudo descubrir evidencias de la
entrada de un ladrn en la re-
sidencia de los Prophets; todas
las ventanas estaban cuidadosa-
mente carradas. Todo lo cual
lanzaba ciertas sombras de duda
sobre las afirmaciones de Clara.
o o o
Los antecedentes de los espo-
sos Prophet eran buenos. Tenan
nueve aos de casados y perte-
necan a varias organizaciones
selectas sociales y religiosas.
William era un hombre popular
y de carcter franco y jovial.
Su esposa se contaba entre las
principales cooperadoras de la
iglesia episcopal local. Su hogar
Earecia uno de los ms respta-
les de la ciudad.
Sin embargo, no era asi. afir-
m Harold E. Williams, herma-
no de Clara. Lejos de ser el ma-
rido ejemplar que se supona.
Prophet haba causado muchos
disgustos a su.esposa,
William habl tan duramente
de su cuado que se hizo evi-
dente que no haba sentido nun-
ca mucha simpata por l. Y
hasta pareci alegrarse de que
hubiera sido eliminado, aun en
forma tan trgica.
Pero de pronto la investiga-
cin tom un giro Inesperado.
Al aparecer en los diarios el re-
lato de la tragedia y la fotogra-
fa de la victima, el administra-
dor de una casa de prstamos
llam a uno de los peridicos,
preguntando si estaban seguros
de que la persona que apareca
retratada era realmente William
Prophet. Explic su estraeza
diciendo que hacia poco tiempo
un individuo que dijo llamarse
as haba pedido en su estable-
cimiento un prstamo de tres-
cientos dlares. Y tal individuo
no era ciertamente el que apa-
reca en la fotografa.
Al investigarse este punto, se
descubri que quien habla he-
cho la operacin, bajo el nom-
bre de Prophet, era su cunado
Se descubri .adems, que ste
se encontraba en muy malas
condiciones financieras y que
Prophet tenia un seguro de vida
por cuatro mil dolares, cuya
beneficiarla era su esposa.
La actitud de sta y de su her-
se hiao ms sospechosa y
para arreglar la caldera de la
calefaccin, que estaba daada.
Pero haba puesto el mayor cui-
dado en no despertar a la fami-
lia. Y se habia retirado tan
pronto como termin el trabajo.
Su confesin de que habia es-
tado en casa de los Prophet a-
penas minutos antes de descu-
brirse el crimen se consider tan
grave que Harold fue acusado
como probable victimarlo de su
Veinticuatro horas despus la
seora Prophet, que se haba
mostrado imperturbable, cambi
de pronto de actitud, haciendo
una declaracin que tom por
sorpresa a la polica.
"Mi vida matrimonial", dijo,
"fue un fracaso desde el co-
mienzo. Y conforme pasaron los
aos mis sufrimientos fueron en
aumento. Durante los ltimos a-
os mi esposo vivi en grandes
dificultades financieras, porque
insista en llevar una existencia
que no estaba de acuerdo con
nuestras posibilidades. Yo tra-
taba de ayudarle, haciendo ves-
tidos para mis amigas y veci-
nas. Y a mediados de septiem-
bre las cosas hablan llegado a
tal extremo que por primera vez
cruz por mi mente el pensa-
miento de matarle. Supuse que
el mejor modo de acabar de una
vez aquel estado de cosas era e-
chndole un veneno a su caf.
"Sin embargo, mis ideas reli-
giosas me hicieron desistir de
tal plan. Pero en noviembre la
idea volvi a dominarme, porque
la conducta de William era cada
ves peor. El dia 6 de ese mes mi
hermano Harold me visit, para
contarme sus apuros econmi-
cos y pedirme ayuda. Necesitaba
buscar urgentemente quinientos
dlares. Y de pronto me pregun-
t si William estaba asegurado
I '
(1) William F. Prophet. (1)
Harold E. Williams y G. Prophet, figuras principales
de la tragedia de Filadelfta
que se refiere este relate.
aln, Harold acept su culpabili-
dad, pero insisti en que su her-
mana era inocente. Afirm que
l era el nico responsable del
crimen; l fue quien resolvi
matar a William, tanto porque
senta gran odio hacia l .por su
crueldad con Clara, como porque
su muerte hara que sta entra-
ra en posesin de una suma re-
gular de dinero, con la cual po-
dra ayudarle .
o O o
La seora Prophet, en sus de-
claraciones, habia insistido en
r y fZu . l""14' William, no slo como
y en cuanto. Le contest que en ?;_ _, .._. ,' ,,mWn ._
cuatro mil dlares, los cuales se-
ran mos si mi marido se mo-
ra. Harold reflexion un mo-
mento y luego exclam: 'Por qu
no se ha de morir pronto? Con
doscientos cincuenta dlares pa-
gamos su entierro, y el resto nos
quedar a nosotros"
"Yo guard silencio, pero mi
hermano adivin que en el fon-
do estaba deseando que William
desapareciera. Sin embargo, no
me atrev a aceptar el plan que
Harold insinuaba.
"Unos dias despus, el II. Har-
old me visit y me pregunt a-
biertamente si estarla de acuer-
do en que mi marido muriera.
Yo estaba ya resuelta y le con-
test que si. Discutimos enton-
ces el mejor modo de lograr
nuestros fines. Yo le dara la
llave de la casa y l penetrarla
en la madrugada, como al fuera
un ladrn. Para desorientar a la
polica, Harold me amarrarla a
un mueble o me golpearla. Pero
finalmente no se resolvi a ha-
cerlo. En la madrugada del 22
pusimos el plan en prctica. Tal
es la verdad".
Confrontado con esta confe-
un mal esposo, sino tambin co-
mo un padre cruel, que maltra-
taba a sus nios, y particular-
mente a Ruth, la hija adoptiva
Su adopcin, dijo, habla sido;
sugerida por un amigo de ellos
llamado Mtlton Sutcllff, a quien .
ella conoca desde hacia mu-
chos aos. Y afirm oue no sa- ,
bia nada acerca de los padres
de la nia, excepto que su ma-
dre habia muerto al darle vida.
Pero la situacin de la seo-
ra Propheta quien se mostraba'
gran simpata pblica al princi-
piocambi Pastante al com-
probarse que toda la historia so-
bre la nia Ruth era falsa. Por-
que finalmente tuvo que admitir
lo que los investigadores sospe-
chaban: que Ruth era su propia
hija, nacida antes de su matri-
monio con Prophet. El padre de
la nia era el dueo de una
tienda ea donde Clara habia
trabajado varios aos.
Al aceptar que habla menti-
do, la seora Prophet dijo que,
precisamente los. antecedentes
de la nia eran el arma de queI
se habla servido su marido para
esclavizarla, amenazndola con
hacer pblica la historia si ella
se negaba a someterse a todos
sus caprichos.
o O o
Williams fue el primero some-
tido a juicio. Aunque su defen-
sor trat de presentarle como
una victima del carcter domi-
nante de su hermana, que le
hizo instrumento de sus planes
criminales, numerosos testigos
declararon que esto era falso, y
que Harold era un Individuo
normal, con plena responsabili-
dad de sus actos. El jurado le
consider culpable, lo cual ba-
ca obligatoria la pena de muer-
Un mes despus se inici el
proceso contra la seora Pro-
phet. Esta cambi ahora de pa-
recer. Y se esforz en presentar
su inocencia, achacando el cri-
men exclusivamente a su her-
mano. Ella, dijo, no habia teni-
do la menor participacin en \a
tragedia. Harold era el nico
responsable. Si ella habia dicho
antes otra cosa, haba sido ni-
camente con el deseo de ocultar
la vergenza de su vida matri-
El fiscal del Estado la contra-
dijo, sealando que Williams, le-
jos de ser el hombre cruel que
ella quera pintar, fue siempre
generoso y no haba tenido in-
conveniente en casarse con ella,
porque la amaba, a pesar de que
conoca sus relaciones ilcitas,
fruto de las cuales era Ruth. Ba-
jo esta recriminacin. Clara
confes que en realidad ella nun-
ca am a su esposo, sino que
sigui queriendo a su ex-amante.
al cual vea ocasionalmente y
del cual reciba frecuentes su-
mas de dinero.
Y las cosas empeoraban pars.
Clara cuando se puso de mani-
fiesto que haba tenido otros a-
mantes. y que bajo la excusa
de actividades religiosas se de-
dicaba a otras tareas menos se-
Cuando lleg el momento de
que el jurado actuara, el vere-
dicto fue rpido y unnime. La
seora Prophet fue declarada
culpable de asesinato, aunque,
por tener tres hijos pequeos se
recomend que no fuera con-
denada a muerte sino a reclusin
o O o
El resultado de este proceso
Influy en la opinin pblica a
favor de Harold Williams y su
defensor logr que el tribunal
superior aceptara una apelacin,
ordenndose la revisin del caso.
El nuevo proceso se inici en
enero de 1W3. Se permiti qua
la seora Prophet volviera a de-
clarar, y lo hizo absolviendo a
su hermano de toda responsabi-
lidad, acusando a su marido de
perversiones sexuales y afirman-
do que en una ocasin ella estu-,
vo a punto de matar a su hijtta
Ruth y suicidarse para escapar,
a la tirana de su esposo. .,;
Pero el jurado no se dej im-
presionar y nuevamente declar'
culpable a Harold del asesinato
de Prophet. Por segunda vez fue
condenado a muerte.
Y por segunda vez la Corte
Suprema acept la apelacin del
defensor, basada en cuestiones
puramente tcnicas, ordenndo-
se un nuevo proteso. No hubo
necesidad de llevarlo a cabo,
empero, porque Williams deci-
di declararse culpable de hosni-
(Pasa a le Pg. Cai75.>


Pee Mm. GYOT y M. AOGEK r del dU en qw K vayan a
(Made,. )
Un traje sin solapas o adorno
puede ser dtffcB de raclr ai deja
muy al descubierto el cuello. Pe-
ro esto puede obviarse Wanda
un collar o ua simple panucto
anudado a la garganta. Todava
mejor at una bufanda de muse-
lina cuyos extremos piteados
forman una especie de pechero
que cubre la arcante.
(Hdele i)
Algo ideal para usar con un
vestido de noche es un colsar
de flores, que dan una aparien-
cia tan fresca y juvenil como si
se llevara ua collar de piedras
preciosas. Esta moda Uene aho-
ra macha aceptacin. El collar
va atado en la parte posterior
con una cinta da terciopelo.
(Mtele F)
Cuando Jeaa I Desses lanz el
estilo da trajes delantales la pri-
mavera pasada Inici una ten-
dencia que se ha mantenido
hasta el verano. Un nmero de
los modelos actuales ha reduci-
do el efecto del delantal a ua
simple detalle, paro otros retie-
nen el delantal como una picea
separada. Hay toda clase de va-
riaciones en este tema: eada
mujer puede escocer la linea o
al largo que prefiera. El delantal
es ideal para suavizar la silueta
severa v delgada. Pierre Belmeln
pone el delantal vuelto hacia a-
tris: Maggy Rouf lo ofrece con
un pechera y Jacques Path fa-
vorece el corte en forma de fle-
che. Paqirin. por otra parte, to-
ma su estilo del delantal de las
ayudas de cmara, en tanto oue
Carven favorece los modelos
(Modele B
Casi todos las trajes nuevos
qanan en elegancia si hacen
juego con bufandas, cepitas o
cuadros de sed*. Esas adiciones
se usan de la misma tela del
vestido o Men en contraste con
l. Una de las mas atractivas es
el abrigo bufanda que presen-
ta Dior, algo verdaderamente
(Medal* C)
Los guante* se estn haciendo
cada ves mis de la tela del traje
o del sombrero. Para la maana
se usan muy cortos, siendo su
mayor conforme la ho-
ciertamente difcil para las
ia ahamnnar *1 negro.
imperad*, ate eruma, a-
se le ve, a meaos que ust
-*-. po,. cotfg pastel o
- traaos bei-
. tos puno*.
lapas, etc.
Loa zapatos de tarde tienen
ahora una forma medio escar-
pn, medio sandalia, usndose
como materiales la paja o la ca-
britilla. El color de moda es el
verde; para la noche se prefie-
re el dorado.
(Model* 6)
Un nmero de modistos est
presentando conjuntos Que ofre-
cen sorpresas al pfchco: un*
ehasjusta estilo sastre que oculta
el cuerpo de a traje corto, con
brillante* adornos de encaje y
lentejas!**: un helero estilo es-
tudiante necia al abrirse un
traje de noche sia Uranias, ate.
A) Delantal de satin Manco,
soar* a traja largo y severo de
crep negro adornado con pie-
dras de fantasa,
B) Abrigo bufanda, por Dior.
de Uno amarillo, usado sobre un
traje para la hora de los cock-
tails, de lino amarillo tambin,
pero con camisa de alpaca co-
lor Illa.
O Sombrero y guantes de pi-
qu en cuadros blancos y negros.
D) Bufanda pequea de mu-
selina verde anudada a la gar-
E) Collar de multicoloras flo-
ras da piqu.
F) Sandalia-escarpn de cabri-
tilla verde.
O) Conjunto presentado por
Dior, de lino amarillo y negro.
eon tos hombros enteramente
forma de V.
mejores programas
denudos. Este traje se B*A ba-
jo na pequea chaqueta a la
cual dan brillantez el cuto v
ka puos de piqu blanco.
H) Traje sastre para la tarde.
de Jecuuas Path, de otoman.de
seda, an solapas blancas del
salan** material. Este conjunto
puede usarse durante todo el
Vestidos -delantales que pue-
den usarse tambin cerno capas.
Prut** de piqu Mane* cOmo
adorno de tratos de halle de Uno.
Trajes coa Masa out tienen
adamo una rosa en M escote en
La Tragedla de.
cidto y tac, en consecuencia,
condenado a prisin perpetua.
El caso, sin embargo, no es-
taba terminado todava, seta a-
ftos despus, el 13 de diciembre
de 19, la seora Prophet hizo
declaraciones en m prisin, dan-
do na version nueva de tos he-
chos. Afirm eme en la madru
gada tM 21 de noviembre de
asesa maridla despert, mos-
trndose excesivamente impor-
tuno, y que ana, al meter lama-
no hayo la almohada, encontr
alli un revlver, ue c* reandad
perteneca a Harold, per* que su
marido retento, WUUam a* dio
cuanta de due ella hab* descu-
bierto el ravdtoar y trat de*ui
tmelo. Lucharan y* desear g. Mrtonda a Prophet en
el pecho y el estmago. La* ni-
dos se despertarn y comenza-
ros a ltorar. Etta se dasospero.
no sabiendo qu hacer. Manatos
despus Mego Harold. Balances
acordamos decir que am ladrn
hasta dad* muerto a Wttsam.
Con has* en ata declaracin,
el gobernador del Estado, Ar-
thsr H. Jame*, etsrg el perdn
a aasiM el 11 de octubre de


Taboga se prepara a celebrar
sus fiestas patronales con
gran esplendor en Julio
Como dira el clebre colom-
biano al examinar los preparati-
vos de una batalla que se des-
arrollarla en los aladeos de una
de las ciudades del Cauca: "Se-
gn loa vientos que soplan, el
aguacero va a ser torrencial",
de la misma manera decimos
nosotros ahora con respecto a
las festividades que tendrn lu-
gar en la Isla de Taboga, du-
rante los das 14, 15 y 18 de Julio
venidero por los preparativos
que estamos viendo y la ola de
entusiasmo que ha invadido to-
dos los sectores de la poblacin
y taboganos residentes en esta
capital, pues quieren honrosa v
dignamente conmemorar aque-
lla aparicin gloriossima de la
Santsima Virgen del Carmen,
en la baha, en el ao 1410, a los
agovlados y enfermos coloniza-
dores espaoles que, despus de
haber abandonado las costas del
Darin y luego de un penoso via-
je en un velero maltrecho y ca-
si desmantelado, al mando del
"clebre" Pedro Arias DvUa,
llegaron a este lugar un 14 de
Julio y el 16 tuvo lugar la apa-
ricin de la Santsima Virgen,
en una maana cuajada de es-
plendor y belleza.
Los taboganos siguiendo la
tradicin consideraron a esta
Virgen como la Patrona del Pue-
blo y conmemoran este fecha
con suntuosas festividades y con
lujosas manifestaciones de rego-
cijo y alegra y. sobre todo, con
ese fervor catlico, propio de un
pueblo puramente cristiano que
se siente orgulloso y dignificado
con la adoracin a su Santa Pa-
trona. la Virgen del Carmen a
quien han considerado en lucha
titnica con el destino para con-
servar puro v apreciado aquel
bello terrn de tierra que sirve
de adorno a una ribera del O-
cano-Pacfico y an ms. como
una singular esmeralda que lu-
ce, colocado por el Gran Art-
fice del Universo, en el aro re-
luciente formado nor la ciudad
y Canal de Panam.
Todos los aos el taboga no se
supera ms v ms en la celebra-
cin de las festividades de su
Divina Patrona y es por ello
que alrededor de esta fiesta, en
donde hay un grupo de esta gen-
te. Isa discusiones se suceden a-
caloradamente, ya que cada cual
quiere hacer resaltar la fiesta
del tac en que tom participa-
cin activa.
Nosotros tambin echamos
nuestro cuarto de 'espadas a es-
te respecto y claro est, traemos
a la memoria, los repiques de
campanas con las muchachas,
el arreglo de la iglesia, los cn-
ticas en el coro, las procesiones,
los bailes, pero ms que todo
nuestra juventud florida, cuan-
do locamente enemorados o no
enamorados, despus de haber
dejado todo preparado por la
noche en casa de la novia o de
la buena amiga, nos levantba-
mos a las cuatro de la madruga-
da al repicar de tambores, al to-
que de ios fotutos por el mari-
no experto en ello, o a los acor-
des de un violin o de un acor-
den, etc., se pona todo ,el pue-
blo en pies y entre gritos de ale-
gra, cnticos villancicos, y m-
sica, sana en distintas direccio-
nes la flota de veleros y lan-
chas gasolinas con sus preciosos
cargamentos de mozalbetes y
mozuelas sin que se perdieran
de vista los viejos y las viejas
chaperonas cuidadoras de aque-
lla valiosa mercanca, se diri-
gan a las islas circunvecinas a
recoger de entre peascos, ris-
cos, precipicios y rboles ao-
sos, las blancas y perfumadas
"Damas de Noche", para luego
en bulliciosa romera depositar-
las a los pies de la sagrada ima-
gen de Nuestra Seora la Vir-
gen del Carmen, de donde eran
recogidas para adornar el tem-
plo y la procesin.
Oh l, aquello no tena paran-
gn! Era dar un brinco del lugar
en donde termina la tierra ha-
cia el rugar en donde comienza
el cielo, la gloria! Era la felici-
dad vivida en toda su plenitud
de encantos y placeres! Cmo
se fue escurriendo plcidamente
aquella nfora de regocijos, en-
vuelta en la gama de nuestra
orgullosa juventud!
Pero la muchachada taboganS
de hoy no ha perdido el dina-
mismo ni el fervoroso amor por
su Madre Querida y este ao,
segn los preparativos y el en-
tusiasmo reinante en la pobla-
cin, prometen que las fiestas
tendrn un caracter extraordi-
nario. El programa ser lacni-
co sobre lo que realmente se ha-
r. El punto culminante de esta
fiesta lo constituye la procesin
acutica de la Virgen acompa-
ada del venerable Patrn del
Pueblo, el Apstol San Pedro y
la poblacin, en las lanchas de
gasolinas, pangas, cayucos y bo-
tes en perfecto orden v debida-
mente adornados, recorrer to-
da la baha, entre vtores, cn-
ticos, msica y flores esparci-
das al espacio por las bellas da-
mitas acompaantes. No debi-
ramos ver el triste espectculo
de personas Indiferentes o poco
me Importa en el acto de la pro-
cesin, bandose en el mar o
acompaando la Virgen en ves-
tido de bao. Esto debe ser a-
bolldo por completo y vigilado
muy de cerca por las autori-
dades si fuere necesario. Respe-
to a la Virgen y respeto a la po-
Prosiguen los Trabajos de la Calle 50
He aqu el sitie onde se eoutralr el anate en la wkrada MaUsnlllo. situada ea la ex-
tension de la Cafie 5#, sobre cuya obra El Panam Amrica se ocupe extensamente. La ne-
brada ser desviada para hacer menee costos* este trbalo._______ ^__
Tanto las fiestas de Iglesia co-
mo las fiestas particulares tie-
nen sus comisiones y se encuen-
tran ultimando los ms mnimos
detalles para que todo resulte
de rechupete.
"El Paraso de La Restinga"
vestir sus mejores galas du-
rante estos das y sera redobla-
do el servicio para atender de-
bidamente a los visitantes.
En las mismas condiciones se
encuentra el hotel de los herma-
nos Ch, cuyas puertas estn de
par en par para hacer el hon-
roso recibimiento del turista.
El reloj pblico donado por la
buena tabogana seora Arregle
de Young y que se encuentra co-
locado en la parte frontal de la
iglesia, como la placa dedicada
a las tres benefactoras del pue-
blo: seora Juana Aguilera de
Rivera, Pantaleona Delgado y
Andrea Salinas, esrn Inaugura-
dos en estas fiestas.
Con sumo placer exterioriza-
mos el deseo de la Junta de in-
vitar al pblico capitalino en
general y muy especialmente a
los clubes deportivos de Santo
Domingo y Club de Pescadores
de Panam.
A Taboga!, pues, a divertirse
v despus de acompaar a la
Santsima Patrona de los tabo-
ganos, a gozar del mar, de la
brisa y de las plcidas noches
Invernales qua son muy frescas
y agradables.
Osear Hernndez L.
Panam. 21 de Junio de 1951.
El Mambo Incendiario
En "Amor Perdido"

"JEEP" AEREOHe mu cmo an artista concibi el "Hell-Jeep", en el pe estarn combi-
nadas las cualidades del helicptero y las del fa moso "jeep". El nuevo aparato ser usado como
ambulancia area y transporte Ilgere de tropas.
Ya viene, en estreno regular,
la pelcula de los mamos In-
cendiarlos, con pasos ms revo-
lucionarlos de cuantos se han
visto hasta ahora. "Amor Pcr-
Red Panamericana
iiene los mejores
para las
Como que os fa
dido", la mejor creacin de la
reina del ritmo: Amalla Agui-
lar y ia mxima creacin del
inspirado Prez Prado.
Mambos y canciones a gra-
nel, en la comedia musical mo-
derna ms Interesante y diver-
tida que se ha filmado.
"Amor Perdido", la pelcula
de las canciones Inolvidables,
y de los bailes que queman, se-
r estrenada el prximo mir-
coles 4 de julio en Eldorado.
Curtido tomofilo Jt
onto I
Artculos Para Perros
Platos para comida
Peinillas-- Cepillos
V eran variedad de juguetes
J-^ara r\eaalc
Ave. Tivoii No. 1
Tel. 2-3M7
DOMINGO, JULIO 1, 1951 Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Domnical
M l WvHXrtO AJtfM ?,* ?#
ii i ; .i.i

UJiriqtn firmando -Uiax lA/ony if ^Lionel 1/e
rguon :
'Aventura de las Ideas'
por Moiss Cbono. M
Obtiene su Grado de Doctor
Diego Dommfttoz Caballero
El hombre, nn civilizado?
Una cierta Jactancia que llega
hasta la necedad, unida a una
actitud Irreverente a toda Ins-
tancia superior, caracteriza al
tipo comn de hombre de nues-
tro tiempo. Lo vemos en la plaza
pblica clamando por lot dere-
chos del ciudadano, en el caf
discutiendo sobre los problemas
sociales, en la ctedra universi-
taria, en fin, lo podemos encon-
trar en todos los sitios, an a
nuestro lado. Pero si nos para-
mos a analizar sus actitudes, sus
"puntos de vista", vamos a des-
cubrir en l que si reclama un
derecho o discute sobre los pro-
blemas sociales lo hace por pura
imitacin por mera repeticin
mecnica de lo que otros ya han
hecho. En el fondo no le preo-
cupan ni los "derechos" ni los
"problemas" de la civilizacin.
Como hay que hablar, oaea ha-
bla; habla sin detenerse a pen-
sar en el sentido de sus pala-
bras, sin saber de dnde provie-
nen las intenciones que lo han
llevado a tomar sta o qulla
postura. De puro vivir al da se
ha olvidado de s mismo y poco
le Importa el ritmo civilizador.
Lo nico que sabe es que alguien
labra por el mantenimiento de
la civilizacin, que algunos tra-
bajan en el silencio tratando de
subir el nivel de la cultura. Y
como est percatado de esto, vi-
ve alegre v confiado, sin dar
nada, pero exigiendo, en nom-
bre de los "derechos del hom-
bre" lo que no ha sabido con-
quistar ni ganar por su propio
Esto nos lleva a considerar si
el hombre actual, ese hombre
que pugna por sustraerse al
mundo de los valores, es. en e-
fecto, un civilizado. Aqui es atre-
vida toda afirmacin porque al-
guien podra sentirse apuntado,
pero, sobre todo, porque involu-
cra una difcil cuestin sociol-
gica. 81, con Augusto Comte.
pensamos que la "humanidad"
ha recorrido tres etapas sucesi-
vas, etapas que indican un pro-
greso en la mente del hombre,
habremos de afirmar ahora que,
a estas altara*, estamos en la
etapa o estadio positivo. Pero la
cuestin no es tan simple ni tan
sencilla. El esquema de Comte
ha fallado por un excesivo op-
timismo en su autor. Porque re-
sulta que el "civilizado" lo es
slo en el aspecto formal, en el
aspecto externo. En efecto, al
tratamos de auscultarlo no lo
podremos hacer, sencillamente
porque carece de Interioridad,
razn suficiente para no sentir-
se solidarlo con la civilizacin,
para no sentirse soldado del e-
jrclto de la civilizacin, sino
verdugo aprovechador de aque-
llo que no ha ayudado a cons-
La desproporcin existente
entre si ritmo ascendente de la
civilizacin y el hombre que vi-
ve dentro de ella es va todo un
problema, problema de historia
y tambinpor qu no?de psi-
cologa. Eso de no querer nues-
tro "civilizado" someterse a los
valores supremos de la existen-
cia, eso de querer recibirlo todo
sin dar nada de lo suyo, de usu-
fructuar las conquistas de la
cultura sin querer contribuir a
la prolongacin de su vida, ca-
racteriza a este tipo de hombre
que, mas que un "civilizado", es
un primitivo en el sentido de que
hace uso de las cosas sin conocer
el sentido de stas. Pero si tan
siquiera se comportara como el
primitivo que se extasa ante el
espectculo csmico de un cielo
estrellado o de una puesta de
Vaco de todo autntico sen-
timiento, propiamente sin his-
toria nfima, el "civilizado" ac-
tual es, tal como lo vemos, un
mostrenco social para quien lo
que importa es el porvenir de
sus "derechos", pero nunca el
porvenir de la ciencia, de la ci-
vilizacin, d la cultura. Nunca
ser mocho advertir el peligro
que esto representa, porque si no
nos disponemos a orientar el
rumbo de nuestros espritus por
I sendero de las plenas respon-
sabilidades histricas o del to-
ner conciencia de las actuacio-
nes del individuo, caeremos en
el abismo de la existencia ata
vida, cristalizada, deformada.

unu corla i* fdifi*
(Ceaclasln) ,
El Club de Estudiantes estar
en capacidad de suplir esta ne-
cesidad de la manera ms positi-
va. Encontraramos en un mo-
mento dado los dos tercios d la
Universidad compenetrados a
un esparcimiento que facilitara
el asoblador estudio a que es
sometido el estudiante. Adems
el Club contarla con la .coope-
rativa de libros y materiales que
formara el deseado comisariato
estudiantil en contra de las ex-
ternas especulaciones de que so-
mos victimas a diarlo por el co-
mercio existente. Tendr una sa-
la para Juegos, saln para billa-
res, salas para exhibiciones con
todas las exigencias contempor-
A este Club bien podra dr-
sele la administracin de 1 pis-
ta de baile con que cuenta el
nuevo edificio de Administra-
cin Pblica. Comercio y Dere-
cho, prximo a construirse, v a
la vez nuestra Emisora tendra
conexin directa con el Club pa-
ra radiodifundir programas de
toda ndole.
Seria este edificio, por asi de-
cirlo, la arteria de la Universi-
dad para la funpin de conver-
de la Universidad en un momen-
to dado debe ser, como un todo,
gencla obligada je todos loa e-
lementos universitarios, dada la
eficaz localizacln con que se
encuentra delineado en el plan
Evitaramos con este edificio
los actos tan bochornosos d
ciertos elementos que han Inver-
tido el sistema de sentarse en
las bancas existentes. Tan de
primente es este espectculo que
acarrea anualmente un gasto
innecesario de mantenimiento,
debido al ms Inslito de los ca-
sos: de estudiantes universita-
rios que no han aprendido a
sentarse an. Evitaramos es-
pectculos de otra ndole que es-
t dems mencionar, porque en
este edificio el alumno, el profe-
sor y el empleado de la adminis-
tracin encontrarn la manera
de convivir como en una gran
familia, duea de tan preciado
Preguntarn ios eternos pesi-
mistas cmo se financiarla este
edificio? El plan actual de cons-
trucciones contempla el Club de
Estudiantes. Compaeros de Fa-
cultad, hace alrededor de 4 a-
fios. sometieron a discrecin del
Directorio de la Unin un pro-
yecto a seguir en el planeamien-
to y confeccin de planos e hi-
cieron sugestiones en el sentido
econmico para financiar esta
obra tan sentida por nosotros.
Pero por la eterna decidla de
nuestra representacin estu-
diantil, que cuenta con 60 miem-
bros y donde solamente laboran
30; s se puede precisar cifra
con el desconocimiento total y
sin el apoyo moral del resto del
estudiantado, este plan existe
en archivos sin que se la d la
prominencia que como estudian-
tes nos atae. T estov casi segu-
ro de que un 05 por ciento de
los integrante de la represen-
tacin estudiantil desconoce este
saludable provecto.
Hoy da estamos en condicio-
nes ms vsntatoaas que nunca,
debido a la difana, patritica
y desinteresada concepcin de
,' .-. &
Con la nota de sobresaliente v
las felicitaciones del Tribunal
ante el cual exouso y defendi
su tesis de grado, acaba de ob-
tener su grado de doctor el pro
fesor Diego Domnguez Caballe-
ro. Profesor de Filosofa de
nuestra Universidad, en la Fa-
cultad die Filosofa de la Univer-
sidad Central de Madrid.
El doccor Domnguez Caballe-
ro es Licenciado en Fileofia y
Letras por la Universidad de Pa-
nam v Master of Arts en Filoso-
fa por la Universidad de Chi-
cago. Adems, realiz estudios
de especlallzacln en las Univer-
sidades de Harvard v Columbia.
Su tesis "Principios de la Eti-
ca Inglesa" fue calificada por =1
Presidente del Tribunal como
"Un estudio de carcter riguro-
samente filosfico y un aporte
original al estudio de la tica".
El Tribunal examinador estu-
vo constituido nor:
Dr. Juan Zarageta Vengoe-
chea .Catedrtico de Metafsi-
ca); Dr. Leopoldo Eulogio Pala-
cio (Catedrtico de Lgica. Eti-
ca y Teora del Conocimiento);
Dr. Jos M. Snchez de Mnnlaln
(Catedrtico de Esttica): Dr.
Rafael Calvo Serer (Catedrti-
co de Filosofa de la Historia);
Dr. Carlos Pars Amador (Pro-
fesor de Filosofa Moderna).
Junto con la presentacin de
la tesis el doctor Domnguez Ca-
ballero particip en lo semina-
rlo v curaos monogrficos si-
guientes, todos los cuales aprob
con nota sobresaliente:
Principies t leo-estticos de
una filosofa e la propaganda.
Introduccin al lenRoaje como
arte ella.
Teora del Conocimiento.
investigacin en torno a la
historia de las ideas estticas.
Ha seguido, adems, un curso
especializado de metafsica con
Xavier Zubiri. titulado: "Cuerpo
y Alma". Ha estado en relacin
con el Instituto Luis Vives de
: Filosofa v la Sociedad Espaola
de Filosofa.
El doctor Domnguez Caballe-
ro est arreglando su tesis para
su publicacin. Adems, se en-
cuentra empeado en un trba-
lo sobre la filosofa actual en
El doctor Domnguez Caballe-
ro fue el delegado de nuestra
Universidad al Congreso Inter-
nacional de Universidades que
tuvo lugar en NHa en diciem-
bre del ao pasado.
egresados de esta nuestra casa
de estudios en posesin de los
hermanos Ramiro y Efrain Mi-
r, con miras a engrandecer
nuestro patrimonio. El uno. Ra-
miro, cede juicio Jurdicamente
fallado y no cumplido por los
eternos intereses creados de los
tristes testaferros que han ma-
nejado la cosa pblica: el otro
lucha, para que se d a la Uni-
versidad el derecho de Impre-
sin de billetes de la Lotera
Nacional, usurpado hoy da por
persona diametralmente opuesta
El Indiferentismo y los Estudios
Filosficos en la Universidad
Por Soatiofo Colorado N.
Examinemos la Historia y bus-
quemos el valor trascendente de
las ms brillantes civilizaciones:
Grecia. China, India, El Islam,
El Cercano-Oriente Helnstlco;
excluimos a Roma, el Mundo
Medioeval y pocas posteriores
para evitar dilataciones incon-
venientes en la apreciacin del
fenmeno planteado.
Bien: hemos de aceptar que
de algunas de esas grandes cul-
turas slo nos queda su pensa-
miento, sus ideas, perpetuadas
mental ante el universo enigma -
teratura. ciencia o simplemente
leyendas que se han transmitido
oralmente de generacin a ge-
neracin, y cuando nos acerca-
mos con espritu Inquieto al a-
nllsis de esas culturas com-
prendemos que todo lo qua tie-
nen de grandioso y eterno, casi
lo nico que nos liga a esos pue-
blos desaparecidos, es su pers-
pectiva histrica, su pensa-
miento filosfico, su actitud
mental ante el niverso enigm-
tico. Por qu? Porque el hombre
desde los remotos tiempos de su
origen, pens... pens primero
v despus actu; siempre la
idea impuls coa extraa y po-
derosa fuerza los actos huma-
nos. El hombre fue antes filso-
fo oue guerrero o artista, es de-
cir, la Historia del hombre no
tiene otra explicacin verdadera
en su total Integracin, que su
propio pensamiento, su filosofa.
T el hombre trgico de la de-
cantada era cientfica qu de-
jar a su turno a los pueblos del
futuro? Nada ms que sus esca-
ssimas ideas, su flaco pensa-
miento y la tradicin de una
moral carcomida, porque nos u-
fanamos demasiado de nuestros
actor cast instintivo; estamos
muy orgullosos de saber hacer
"tornillos" y poco nos Importa
saber vivir, poca nos Importa
pensar, organirar nuestras ideas
acerca de los problemas que
nos agobian. Nuestros sucesores
no les quedar de la actual ci-
vilizacin mas que los resto* hu-
meantes de mquinas Infernales
y algunos seres mofletudos, p-
lidos y neurtico de ojos espan-
tados que no sabrn explicar la
razn de sus locuras porque to-
dos sern tcnicos, cientficos
de laboratorio que nada saban
sobre las ideas diablicas de los
gobernantes, v lo que ea peor,
no les importaba saber el pensa-
miento que rega su trgico des-
tino. Este es el cuadro desola-
dor para nuestros sucesores.
Ahora, ubiqumonos en un lu-
gar y digamos qae el indiferen-
tismo de nuestros estudiantes
universitarios hacia la bsqueda
y el anlisis del pensamiento,
baca los estudios filosficos, nos
coloca tambin en este mar re-
vuelto del tecnicismo y la cien-
cia inhumana, (no somos ene-
migos de la ciencia humaniza-
Nuestro estudiante universita-
rio mira despectivamente los es-
tudios filosficos, muy ufanos de
sus estudios comerciales o cien-
tficos se mofan de quienes se
entregan al estudio del pensa-
miento antiguo, medioeval, mo-
derno o contemporneo; y hasta
llegan a sostener coa audaz ig-
norancia que los que no estudian
ciencias tienen una inteligencia
interior; que se dedican a lo
vados y fciles estudios huma-
nsticos porque son incapaces de
emprender estudios mdicos o de
ingeniera. Esta absurda apre-
ciacin de los estudiante ha
trascendido a la conciencia po-
pular de tal manera que se tie-
ne el temor de decir a los ami-
gos de la calle que estamos si-
guiendo curso de Historia, Geo-
grafa. FDaofia. etc.. al Instante
surge una pregunta incamgda:
Para qu est estudiando eso?
Algo peor, esta manera de pen-
sar ha trascendido a las mentas
directoras de la Educacin; los
profesores da Filosofa Tiras
drn trabajo ni en laJDHela
Secundarla, y os posible qae en
la Universidad, tampoco. Hacia
dnde vamos? Con este indife-
rentismo anta el estudio del
pensamiento humano? Sacia
una cultura Informe, sin ajm-
ela, sin expresin, sin explica-
cin, desorientada; hacia- una
cultura inhumana de la cual no
quedarn sino retortas y tubos
de ensayo rotos y los paradones
de una arquitectura de simetra
fatigante. Sobra agregar que de-
seamos saber qu opinan sobre
el problema planteado los au-
toridades universitarias. los Je-
fes de la Educacin Nacional y
nuestros colegas catadlanta de
otras rama del saber, a las cua-
les nosotros no miramos con In-
diferencia, sino que alentamos y
prestamos colaboracin.
t Colorada .
. 1-31-100
a toda actitud reivindicado en
nuestro medio. Y qu eco hace
el estudiantado para acuerpar a
este par de hermanos compe-
netrados en una lucha pro-pa-
trimonio universitario que de
ninguna manera deben dejar su-
Espontneamente en la pri-
mera sesin de este ao del Di-
rectorio el seor Ramiro Miro
plante el ofrecimiento a la U-
ntversldad por considerar l que
era la entidad de ms solvencia
moral en el pas, juicio juzga-
do v fallado en su favor contra
la Pan-American Airways por
evasin de impuestos sobre ta
renta por B.100,000 (den mil
balboas), evasin perpetuada
contra la economa nacional an-
tes del oprobioso Convenio de
Aviacin donde se regal el Ae-
rdromo de Tocumen.
Pregunto yo a la Universidad
en pleno si este gesto es o no
suficientemente enaltecedor pa-
ra exigir.de la manera ms en-
ftica al Directorio de la Unin,
a la Administracin, a la masa
estudiantil y a todo el profeso-
rado que acuerpe esta lucha con
el solo fin de conseguir un pre-
ciado incremento en nuestro
patrimonio, conociendo de an-
temano opiniones convincentes
oue hiciera respecto a este fa-
llo, por consulta Jurdica, el doc-
tor Ricardo J. Alfaro.
He aqui una manera positiva
de f mandar nuestro Club de' Es-
tudiantes sin perpetuar grav-
menes para nuestra Universi-
A nombre del Directorio de la
Unin del cual formo parte, en
representacin de la Facultad
de Ingeniera y Arquitectura,
con la venia que me merece so-
licito al estudiantado unirse en
una lucha comn para construir
cuanto antes nuestro predado
Club como aporte a nuestra Ins-
titucin tan positivamente ala-
bada en el exterior.
De la manara mas respetuosa
y dndole las gracias por anti-
cipado, me suscribo de usted, su
atento y seguro servidor,
Jana Citara,
(Vicepresidente del Directorio)
tiene los
mejores programas

Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Dommt.

-:- La Gruta de Chilibre -:-

Enormes rocas colgantes penden del techo; estas dos pesan
alrededor de 50 toneladas eada una. Su estabilidad ha ido
comprobada por repetidas detonaciones de dinamita.
I.as aguas se hacen profundas y desaparecen -an nn tnel
decorado con fantsticas cabelleras de piedra para reaparecer
en tro lunar moto de la tula.
Uno de lo paseos mas bellos e
interesantes pero poco conoci-
dos por los vecinos da esta capi-
tal : es la Gruta de Chilibre. Dis-
tante apenas unas cuantas mi-
llas de la ciudad, estas cuevas,
si se realizara en ellas trabajos
tendientes a facilitar su recorri-
do, serian una gran atraccin
Esta gruta consiste en una se-
rle de pasillos comunicados en-
tre s y ubicados en la entraa
de una peauea colina de pie-
dra caliza. Su construccin por
la naturaleza es el resultado de
la disolucin v acarreo de dichas
piedras por las aguas superficia-
les, que son ligeramente acidu-
ladas. Derrumbes por Impactos v
socavamlentos han contribuido
tambin a xealtzar el fenmeno.
Aos atrs las-cuevas eran a-
penas conocidas por unos cuan-
tos amigos de la naturaleza o
de la ciencia, en su mayora ex-
tranjeros, y otros tantos vecinos
de los caseros cercanos de Chl-
libre v Buenos Aires, que eran
| contratados ocasionalmente por
la Estacin Experimental Agrj-
i cola del Summit en la entonces
I difcil v costosa tarea de extraer
| y acarrear el guano de muer-
cllago depositado en su inte-
rior, hasta la carretera Madden.
Hoy, la carretera transstmica
nasa a unos cuantos metros de
la entrada principal, que es vi-
sible para cualauler automovi-
lista aue transite a moderada
velocidad entre las millas 20 v
21 de la ruta Panam-Coln.
Durante los ltimos meses se i
han demolido algunas obstruc-1
clones en dos de las entradas, a
eolpe de dinamita y se han me-,
jorado algunos pasajes. Todo ,
ello ha contribuido a divulgar
su existencia v a popularizarlas. I
Como ya dijimos, U>s cuevas de '
Chilibre un el resultado de la:
erosin producida en las entra-
as de la colina por las corrien-
tes de agua. La principal de s-
tas es una quebrada que desde
hace millones de aos comenz
a horadar la base del cerro des-
de el Este hasta lograr una sali-
da en el lado opuesto luego de
hacer un recorrido de unos dos-
cientos metros.
Simultneamente, p e quenas
corrientes aisladas fueron per-
forando tneles v entradas des-
! de distintos puntos de la super-
I ficie del cerro que terminaron
por desembocar en el tnel prin-
Milenios despus, debido a un
descenso del nivel de las aguas
subterrneas, dichas corrientes
I buscaron un plano de accin a
Una de las entradas al laberinto subterrneo. Ntese el
efecto caprichoso de la erosin en la roca caliza.

La eabcu de a extiato pjaro monstruoso? La caza enteca .de ana braja? El atoa es an
escultor toBaporaatental ne no obedece a la rafias do precision anatmica.
mayor profundidad y labraron
un nuevo tnel por debajo del
primitivo y casi paralelo a l.
Este proceso se repti una vez
ms y hoy contamos con lo equi-
valente a un edificio de 3 disos
tallados en la roca e intercomu-
nicados por medio de rampas y
de barrancos escalonados.
La mayor parte de los tneles
Inferiores sirven de cauce a la
quebrada, que con las crecidas
frecuentes del Invierno, arras-
tran hacia el jago Gatn el es-
tircol de millones de murle-
lagos que habitan las cuevas.
El nivel superior, en cambio.
con salones tan amplios como
los de un teatro, permanece seco
y en l se ha acumulado du-
rante siglos dicho excremento
hasta formar capas de varios
metros de espesor que han lo-
grado obstruirlo completamente.
En las fotos que acompaan
estos apuntes demuestran que.
efectivamente, los fenmenos de
erosn han logrado fantsticos
efectos que bien pudieran hacer
de las Cuevas de Chilibre el si-
tio de mayor atraccin turstica
en las Inmediaciones de nues-
tras ciudades terminales.

El riachuelo en u persistente labor de miles de aos logr
abrirse paso a travo* de la roca alisa. Esta es una de las
ntradas a la fruta, cubierta de helchos y musgo.
El "Aviso Oportuno9
"El Mercado Sin Igual"
Es Barato y Efeetiv

El Panam Amrica es primero!
porque brinda ms servicios a todos sus lectores!
Reportajes de toda ndole Cmicas Servicio U.P. de noticias extranjeras '-Fotografas Deportes Crucigramas diarios
Noticias de todo el pas y un DOMINICAL en sus manos con artculos de inters.
Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA tXmwm
POMINGO, JUUQ 1, 1951,

El Panam Amrica es primero!
porque brinda ms servicios a todos sus lectores!
Reportajes de toda ndole Cmicas Serriei D.P. de noticias extranjeras Fotografas Deportes Crucigramas diarios
Noticias de todo el pas j un DOMINICAL a mm manos con artculos-de atores.
m m M nuna iimrm t-. wou mi mu i

El Panam Amrica es primero l
porque brinda ms servicios a iodos sus lectores!
Reportajes de toda ndole -Cmicas Servicio U.P. de noticias extranjeras Fotografas Deportes Crucigramas diarios
Noticias de todo el pas y un DOMINICAL en sus manos con artculos de inters.


El Panam-Amrica es primero!
porque brinda ms servicios a todos sus lectores!
Reportaje de toda ndole Cmica Servicio U.P. de notician extranjera Fotografa* Deportes Crucigrama diario*
Noticias de todo el pa y ira DOMINICAL en mi manos con artculos de inters.
JUAN EL INTRPIDO ? Por Frank Robbins
DOMINGO, JULIO 1, 1951 Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Dominical

Discurso de Ricardo J. Bermdez
Esta noche no* reunimos para
rememorar la invariable presen-
cia de Julio B. Sosa. Una convo-
catoria como esta tiene el don
de enriquecer la memoria con
hechos v cosas vividas en mo-
mentos de solemne hermandad.
Estimo que la alta de amor
filial es precisamente la primera
congoja del hombre contempo-
rneo. Por lo tanto, constituye
un acto esencialmente elevado
y de infinitas proyecciones an-
micas, el sentarse a la vera del
recuerdo a meditar sobre gestas
que el tiempo no podr disolver
mientras la luz penetre por los
ojos hasta, la morada del espi-
Julio era de esos compaeros
que raras veces podemos reem-
plazar si la muerte los aparta de
nuestro lado. En esencia de ver-
dad, los acontecimientos que se
producen del cultivo de tan se-
lecta clase de relaciones huma-
nas, son acontecer* de rarsima
duplicacin. Parece que entre
nuestros modestos haberes de
fortuna, ocupa el de una amistad
sincera y distinguida espacios
difciles de satisfacer cuanto e-
lls cae en el vacio de la nada.
Las buenas cualidades de los
hombres, me permito creer, v
ms las de habitantes da terri-
torios escasamente cultivados
por los dones de la bondad y del
afecto, son presas de Inestimable
valor. Julio B. Sosa constitua
uno de estos maravillosos com-
paeros que las liturgias religio-
sas -poticamente simbolizan
cual demiurgos tutelares en el
recorrido vital de nuestro tiem-
po histrico.
Conocimos a Julio en das in-
olvidables en que la Patria exi-
ga firmes convicciones para sal-
vaguardar sus organismos demo-
crticos. Una tarde, cuando era
opaca la luz del crepsculo como
eran oscuros, entonces, los pen-
samientos cvicos de un grupo
de jvenes afligidos Dor el esta-
do de la Nacin, apareci "Criti-
ca", peridico saturado de pro-
mesas reivindicatoras. Julio era
su Director, y afrontaba virlli-
mnte las penalidades que estas
gastas provocan en el orgullo o -
ficial de loa mandatarios sin
imaginacin ni sensibilidad clvl-
ra. "Critica" levant su voz ad-
rodnttarla en el agora y en los
campos de la Repblica. Desde
esa valiente tribuna de la inci-
piente democracia panamea, se
libraron las primeras batallas en
contra de las pretensiones de los
* frseos de aquellos das. Fue en-
tonces cuando un puado de
hombres, ante la urgencia de
responsabilizarse, social y polti-
camente. Irrumpimos en la vida
pblica y unimos fuerzas en to-
das las latitudes nacionales. En
aquellos das, y .como resultado
de su obra periodstica.' le toc
a Julio actuar en su calidad de
Secretario del Primer Congreso
de la Juventud Panamea, con
Inteligencia v energa ejempla-
res. Desde esa fecha se inicia en
nuestra vida republicana un
nueva manera de ver las cosas,
manera sta que no aceptarn
todos los panameos, pero si los
de buena le. que tambin son
siempre los de buena voluntad.
Pensando en la condicin de
Julio, en su vida agitada v como
en perpetuo estado de consun-
cin por un Ideal, he pensado,
tambin, en la condicin del in-
telectual ante las contradiccio-
nes de la sociedad contempor-
nea. Julio, en primera instancia,
era un artista y probable es que
hubiera preferido vivir apasible-
mente laborando da y noche
los ejemplares de su creacin es-
ttica. Pero su sensibilidad no le
permita pasar inadvertidas las
injusticias y los desarreglos so-
ciales que existan a su alrede-
dor. Y as tenemos que l. como
muchos intelectuales igualmen-
te sacrificados, abandon los
menesteres que eran Caros a su
espritu para entregrsela la ta-
rea de pasar entre los hombres
romo pursima bandera de rei-
vindicaciones populares. Porque
logr servir a la causa de la in-
teligencia con altruismo v des-
prendimiento cabales, las fuer-
zas ciegas de nuestra sociedad
no le perdonaron tamaa osa-
da, y trataron de vencerlo v a-
niquilarlo a guisa de escarmien-
to para quienes no aceptan ni
toleran la continuada lntronl-
racln de la brutalidad hecha
Julio, repito, fue la primera
victima de la inteligencia al ser-
vicio del pueblo v para el pue-
blo, victima sta que muchas ve-
ces cae vencida bajo el golpe de
lo* mismos elementos que pre-
tende redimir. Su bondad era
propicia para que los enemigos
de la inteligencia encontraran
los caminos de su corazn fran-
cos para el filo de las espadas.
A pesar de que fue un comba-
tiente invencible, su gallarda
era amplia para ser benvolo
hasta con sus propios enemigos,
y nunca se dijo que se ensaara
con quien reclam a tiempo cle-
mencia v tregua. Su mllitancla
como hombre de grupo, en el to-
rrente de los apasionados deba-
tes polticos, fue ms la de un
sereno consejero que la*de un
ambicioso paladn sediento de
cumbres y de glorias. Esta acti-
tud, tambin altamente intelec-
tual, la mantuvo an en los das
en oue las peripecias de la vida
lo llevaron a territorios ultra-
marinos en busca de salud y
tranouilldad. Desde all, por me-
dio de cartas, de palabras y de
gestos, sigui aconsejando sobre
la urgencia de organizar un par-
tido que pudiera ser vehiculq le-
gal a fin de que nuestros pos-
tulados tuvieran vigencia en los
torneos democrticos que celebra
peridicamente la Repblica.
Es probable que algunos ene-
migos de la inteligencia conside-
ren exagerado el culto que Julio
B. Sosa tiene entre vastos sec-
tores de la opinin panamea.
Es probable, tambin, que con un
afn iconoclasta traten de mag-
nificar sus errores y equivoca-
ciones, para disminuir su gallar-
da figura de luchador Inconta-
minado. Pero lo que jams po-
drn comprobar es que traicion
n algn momento al intelecto,
porque la honradez y at ncia
de torpeza de sus actos, le inhi-
ban menoscabar la verdadera
vocacin de su espritu que era
una vida estticamente pura. Ju-
lio, adems, hizo propio el axio-
ma de reconocido mrito de que
toda inteligencia al servicio de
causas honradas encuentra
siempre los senderos de las ms
puras realidades para cristali-
zar sus anhelos de superacin.
Tambin practic el principio de
que el intelectual que descuida
su pensamiento v su accin y no
sirve con ellos los Intereses de
las grandes mayoras populares,
cesa automticamente de ser un
intelectual en el sentido elevado
y noble que tiene el vocablo. Es
asi como las minoras egostas y
sin imaginacin llegan a acu-
sar a hombres como Julio B. So-
sa de ser intiles, porque no lo-
gran comprender que el mrito
de su obra reside, precisamente,
en la nobleza de que reviste los
actos de su vida.
La actividad poltica de Julio,
como la de todos nosotros de a-
quellos das, fue el resultado de
motivaciones casi instintivas. La
escuela primero v luego las dis-
ciplinas universitarias nos ha-
ban otorgado el don de racio-
cinio v el deseo de vivir dentro
de un orden social diferente.
Nuestra preparacin, nuestros
afanes e ilusiones no encontra-
ban en la sociedad panamea
justa cabida, v nos sentamos
proscritos en los acontecimien-
tos nacionales y sin voz en los
debates que diariamente susci-
taban las controversias polti-
cas. Ante esta situacin cruel y
dolorosa comprendimos que era
menester unirnos de-manera que
en las altas decisiones de la Pa-
tria pudiramos participar
en beneficio de su propia
continuidad histrica. Fue asi
como muchos de nosotros, y Ju-
lio B. Sosa entre ellos, adorme-
cimos al dcil ciudadano one
dorma en el fondo del corazn,
y entramos en el tinglado politi-
co llevando por escudo la segu-
ridad de un ideal que creamos
superior a todas las adversida-
des. En una cosa acertamos, v
fue en la consideracin de aue
todo hombre politico debe, entre
muchas otras cualidades, tener
una concepcin definida de los
factores que constituyen su rea-
lidad vital. En este conocimien-
to no nos equivocamos cuando
construimos el andamiaje de
nuestra concepcin poltica so-
bre el criterio de que el pueblo
panameo es capaz de ser gran-
de v noble si ve grandeza y no-
bleza en los actos de sus conduc-
Esta noche rememoramos nue-
vamente la desaparicin del vie-
jo amigo v hacemos el elogio de
su recuerdo imperecedero. El
movimiento cvico donde l fue-
ra factor importante ha crecido
de acuerdo con el planteamien-
to que l mismo contribuy a
concebir. Superada la etapa pu-
nitiva, la revisin de los valo-
res, y en pleno dominio de un
^r//?j LETRAS i/ Gi
Un Cuento Nacional
Si, hasta all llegaba la dbil
luz. Ms all, la tortuosa calle-
juela se perda en la obscuridad
de la noche. Tres mujeres y un
mozo gritn iban rumbo a esa
obscuridad. De pronto, los au-
llidos de un perro que saliendo
de un patio se detuvo bajo el
poste y sin seguir haci aadelan-
te. todo hueso y pellejo, escon-
diendo el rabo entre las patas,
al grito del mozuelo huy sin
detenerse. Haba muerto esa
tarde Quimbollllo v ahora, pa-
uelo en mano. Iban a donde las
velas custodiaban la Inerte for-
ma de un difunto.
Ah! quin no conoci a Quim-
bollllo? Me parece verlo. Un mu-
chacho flacuchento. de boca
grande, nariz medio achatada y
cuando la sonrisa se escapaba
dejaba aparecer los escombros
de sus dientes. Haca quince a-
os. tres meses y nueve das oue
haba venido al mundo. Todas
las enfermedades lo hablan co-
nocido.' desde la llamada ma-
zamorra hasta el llamado clico
miserere, pero en l no apare-
can ni vestiglos de haber sido
una criatura enferma al entrar-
en su adolescencia. Era un mu-
chacho sagaz. Intrpido v hasta
cierto punto un poco picaro.
Y ahora, cuatro luces, una co-
rona de papos, mirtos y suspiros
y en el rgido silencio de la ca-
davrica forma, el llanto ince-
sante y los elogios de los parlen -
tes. amigos v vecinos.
Era tan gueno, tan bien por-
tao, haca tanto caso a mi co-
madre, que yo no s qu va sel
de ella, pobrecita. Y as, Quim
bolillo, indiferente ya a todo, era
regalado de ciertas bondades y
de ciertas cualidades oue tal ves
nunca conoci.
Ep un rincn de la sala en
donde vacia el cadver, una an-
ciana herida en lo ms profun-
do de su vida, proclamaba a los
vientos todo el dolor de su suer-
te y los gustos y las cosas nti-
mas del muerto aue los dems
desconocan. Era sin lugar a du-
das la madre de Quimbollllo.
En el portal, a obscuras, sen-
tados sobre unos bancos de ma-
dera prestados por la cantina,
conversaban los hombres v to-
dos parecan traer a discusin
la suerte del muchacho.
Pero es aue no dur naitica,
p m, que Dloi rae pecdone. a
ste le echaron pojqueria. Rufi-
na le llev los miao a Bleuterio.
le dieron marva con cepa e ca-
ballo v como si n. No dejaba
dojm a- naide, eran unos grillos
que daban compasin y de en-
tonce p c slo era pellejo y
Las conjeturas envolvan el
ambiente; pero all, solitario.
con la cabeza entre las manos.
Mecho, el amigo de andanzas de
Quimbollllo. atentamente escu-
chaba en el llanto, en los elogios
de las mujeres y eh la conver-
sacin de los hombres, las men-
tiras, que aunque sabindolas,
depositaba al amigo desapareci-
do unas lgrimas corroborando
concepto claro de la realidad pa-
namea y de sus proyecciones
porveniristas. ocupamos hoy si-
tio prominente en las grandes
decisiones nacionales. Los jve-
nes de ayer hemos madurado a
la sombra de las viejas ilusio-
nes, las cuales, a pesar del tiem-
po, nos siguen pareciendo, como
todas las concepciones nacidas
al calor de la sinceridad, dignas
de respeto v consideracin. Du-
rante el transcurso de estos a-
os. dato curioso, el mayor de
los denuestos arrostrados ha si-
do que somas un grupo de Inte-
lectuales; v al oir estas voces fal-
samente acusatorias nunca he
dejado de pensar en Julio B.
Sosa, que ofrend lo mejor de
su hermosa existencia para que
el pueblo panameo pudiera
pensar y sentir con libertad.
por Dmaso Elias Ulloa G.
asi lfarsa del momento. All, ferlor del aparato digestivo del
en su soledad, pareca invadido infeliz animallto. consiguiendo
de recuerdos. Pareca ver ahofa as el canto esperado que la sel-
levantarse de su caja m-Quim- va no volvera a escuchar jams,
bolillo v juntos, pantalones a- Otras veces cuando en el na-
rremangados. techos al hombro, ranjo de su patio hacia galas de
seguir por los caminos^de Can- sus trinos un hermoso piqulgor-
tarrana y co:gar en las ramas do. bin-bln o un chuio, colgaba
de un balo el bin-bin dje su te- con su barilla de pega el techo
cho. Vea entonces, cdsseguido junto a una rama del mismo y
el objetivo, seguir eerantea y mientras este se deshaca en trl-
jurtto a las cervdlacas. donde los nos. el cautivo guardaba el mas
chutos abundan, dejar las tapas caro mutismo. Lleno de Ira.
de Ja Jaula armadas f esperar Quimbollllo bajaba el techo, co-
en'silencio. g un capullo, de maz nuevo.
jfa tarde, despus del sermn introduca al pajaro en l y d-
deisus madres, en su meditacin bselo de comer al buey que a su
paacia observar, cono retira- paso encontrara.
an%l Iodo de sus piernas y c- VmA. ..jia _. w._i,
muy ligeramente hacan Nada sorprendi ms a Mecho
desaparecer el amaSuo dejado "* ir en el llanto. .1 parecer
sr^ngosa t g *Buaftgs
punto de llamarlo de ngel, puro
y que iba al cielo con su alma
limpia de pecados. Pecados!...
No resisti. Sabia, que su amigo
no haba sido' absuelto detan
tamaa carga, pues el viejo y
cansado sacerdote no haba lle-
iabios. 'W
Para Mecho y. para Quimbo-
Hilo nada era ms deseado que
el despertar del puevo da. Asi
podran probar al reciente cauti-
vo.... Cuntas veces, ante el
silencio de ste, la alternativa _
no fue otra que la eliminacin., gado a tiempo. Levantse del
Quimbollllo irritado ante la frus- banco y fue silenciosamente a
tracin de oir un pjaro cantor, recostarse en la vergenza de u
abra la portezuela y con la ma- puerta jr su sorpresa fue inmen-
no izquierda sujetando al reo da sa y al ver que tan favorable jui-
su rabia, agarraba con la otra ci haba sido proferido por Fl-
un aj picante puntiagudo que dencla. '
hacia hundir por el orificio in- Mecho tir la vista hacia el
Discurso de Rogelio Sinn
Sonm y Seores,
Seor Ministre de Educacin:
Nada'hay tan dolor come el raudal de llanto que bulle en
nuiM Wfnte <>*> vea que intentamos hundir nuestra mirada
en I arefn* de las cea* que fueren. Nos sobrecoge entonces
cierta mortal angustia- cuy significado tiene un sabor extraa
may semejante al suee del que nunca se vuelve. I es porque
recentar, siguiendo a Herclito, es caso morir.
En nuestra marcha hacia el ocaso fatal vamos dejando la es-
tela imperceptible de nuestra vMas sucesivas. Le que setos
fuimos muere para dar paso a un ser distinto que a sa ves morir*
dejando el sitio a nuestra forma futura.
De all que ante el recuerdo de toda sombra amada lloramos
a la par per lo que fuimos y porque aquella muerto significa la
nuestra. Y es natural que el'llanto, siendo asi, ha de ser doble
porque es doble la penado no seguir viviendo al lado de ellos.
Por eso, al evocar esta noche la presencia de nuestro gran
amigo y malogrado Meritor Julio B. Sosa, debemos olvidarnos de
nuestra realidad tal como es hoy, burbuja fuga* y sin presente,
para verlo vivir al lado nuestro y aun compartir la lucha que, en
ardiente holocausto, fue paulatinamente consumindolo como a
en cirio encendido.
Sl ' en ilusorio milagro de retorno, podramos olvidarnos
de lo que nos sustrajo el destino que es su presencia real, viva,
Y asi quiero evocarla, solo, altivo y valiente, en lucha franca
contra los fariseos de nuestra vida poltica. Jams lo doblega-
ron ni amenazas ni multas. Y ron la escasa ayuda que pudieron
brindarle los amigos se lanz a la conquista de la civilidad. To-
dos sabemos que era una lucha impar, lucha de hidalgo con mo-
linos de viento, como he dicho en ocasin anterior, y esos molinos
triturronle al alma hasta volvrsela polvo, harina, nada.
An me parece verlo, cansado, en el ocaso, despus de un dio,
de brega, jugando con sus hijos y contndoles cuentos que l mis-
mo imaginaba para dormirlos, pues slo dispona de la noche para
escribir artculos o continuar a prisa los captulos de su ltima
novela. Algunas veces tenia que irse' al trabajo sin conciliar el
sueo con la nica esperanza de seguir escribiendo al anochecer.
Acaso fue el destino quien ya le iba anunciando el corto plazo
o fue su vida de apresurada angustia la que logr extinguirlo.
He ah un enigma que no descifraremos porque nuestra emo-
cin no lo permite, pero hemos de anunciar que l ha do hallar-
nos en pie, fecha tras fecha, con su antorcha, encendida que es
hoy smbolo de honorabilidad y de pureza de miras.
Su pluma abri el sendero que boy nos deja avanzar hacia
la meta de las liberaciones, y su voz, siempre erguida, nos con-
dujo hacia el Norte en que hoy se encuentran la conciencia del
pueblo y el alma de esta tierra que, bajo la maleza, la cizaa y el 1
cardo, nos sabe sorprender eon aguas lmpidas, eon brises trans-
parentes j ron amaneceres de purpreo esplendor.

SupleMcnto PAMA*


fos /liara Sncnes .

suelo y parecile que ola la mis-
ma ovz que dos meses atrs es-
cuchaba en una noche de octu-
bre volviendo de la cantina ha-
cia su casa, bajo la luz del poste
en donde giraban Infinidad de
Me ri. yo creo que me vio.
Yo sal juyendo por la miejta de
la cocina, pero al baj la cejca
me romp la camisa y se me que-
d er pintao___
Eso poj t faciendo vl-
chera. qu Ju lo que te robaste.
le pregunt Mecho.
No. no. no ju eso.
Entonces?. Insisti Mecho.
Es que Fldencia me dijo ayel
tulcie que juera poj su casa, que
Eiminio taba d viaje poj LoJ
Jatillo. respondi QuimbolUlo.
Y poj eso saliste juyendo?
No, no, ju que ella comen-
z acaricame.y a pregntame
que si yo no haba tenio muj
toavia. Entonce, como ya taba
escureciendo. Fldencia. acendl
la guaricha de la cocina y si-
guiendo p er cuarto me llam
pa que la siguiera. Yo taba con
mleo. le dije que culdao la gente
noj a aguantl v se lo ian a
cont a Srmlnio. Entonce me a-
ingot p limpame er l de las
cutarras, pero ella vorvia a ll-
mame y p que no juera a cre
otra cosa me dispuse a entra.
. Pero no seai ague.. ,1 si ella
it llamaba t6 no tenel la curpa.
adema. Erminl ono taba ni poj
t eso.
No taba? cuando ella me
Jlzo que me acostara en er catre,
no bien haMa puejto Tas pata
en los barrote, cuando sentimos
un caballo que entraba al patio
poj la puejta de la culata. Yo me
api der catre y sal luyendo por
detr y en la escurld de la no-
. che pude v a un hombre que
amarraba un caballo en la joc-
'queta debajo der ciegelo. -
T creel que de noche te ha
podio ver Erminio. si acaso el
hombre der caballo era er mu-
ri de Fldencia.
Si. pero er pintao, replic
Oiiim bolillo. t,
Y en su recordacin .pareca
sonrer Mecho. Le pareca ver,
como vio al da siguiente de este
suceso, rumbo a las huertas de
Juan Gmez, un hombre a caba-
llo y en su cabeza un sombrero
pintado, el mismo sombrero que
la cerca arrebat a QuimbolUlo
en su apresurada fuga. Era Er-
minio. llevando inocentemente
en su cabeza un estigma acusa-
torio. Era "Erminio er qoemao".
deca dibujando el sonrellr de
Mecho. ...
Invadido por los recuvdos.
Mecho sinti un golpear sobre
su hombro, volviendo entonces
al velorio de su amigo.
No. t tal muv muchacho,
t toavia no debel toma. Al vol-
tear el rostro Mecho, not que
quien le hablaba era Erminio
con una botella de seco en la
mano y un vasito ofreciendo
.tragos a los que all acompaa-
ban a Quimbolillo entre velas y
Al da siguiente unos cuantos
hombres, unos a caballo v otros
a pie. de cuellos abotonados,
sombreros en mano, llevaban a
QuimbolUlo hasta su ltima mo-
rada. Bajo un montn de tierra,
una cruz sin nombre y una co-
rona de papos, mirtos y suspi-
ros: en una maana de diciem-
bre, de campanillas morada*,
qued durmiendo para siempre
su sueo interminable.
Ahora.......empiezan a bajar
las sombras. La sala, ya sin el
difunto, est llena de voces que
ruegan por el alma de quien en
vida fue Jess del Carmen Ca-
ballero. QuimbolUlo. para la
gente de la Media Tapa.
La noche avanza ... slo au-
llidos rir perros .. En las vigas
del portal, donde antes jugara
al tejo QuimbolUlo, yace ahora
colgaoa una linterna encendida.
Muerte y Transformacin de
Julio B. Sosa
Por Ri(too J. Umver
Entras en la primera noche de un tiempo ya sin
sin reflejop de vocee que iluminen el sueo,
porque al fin has naufragado entre las nubes y los
con esa soledad que nadie puede compartir en la
ni siquiera nosotros loe que hundimos los ojos entre
y tallamos estatuas y memorias de sangre.

Todo te aleja de nuestras voces transformadas,
porque ninguna slaba penetra tu dormido y triste
(corazn de piedra
cobijado entre el polvo, ya deforme de los mustios
T, inmvil en mitad de las altas espigas del aire
reclinas un cansancio que nunca ms perturbarn
(Jos' pjaros
ni las osas que asomen.de tus labios para mirar
(la tarde.
Prisionero de imgenes y luces impuestas por
(la furia del da,
regresas a la tierra a meditar sobre el orden que
(desvirtu tu esencia
en tanto que en el puerto, entre los hombres cerca
(de tu viaje,
se enrojecen los rostros haciendo conjeturas sobre
(el destino de tu vida
truncado por las jvenes lucirnagas que emanan
(de tu muerte luminosa.
Tal vez. bajo la noche, bajo esa oscuridad vi-
sible a tus pupilas ciegas,
escuchars un da sin calendarios para tu memoria
(ya indisciplinada,
los pasos que te anuncian que al fin la voluntad de
(tus hermanos
ha sabido vencer las frreas ataduras que man-
tienen intacta la injusticia,
y entonces, tu fatiga, cansada de esperar esa aurora
(de jbilos ocultos
reposar sobre el laurel que tus manos regaron una
(vez sobre el paisaje.
Un taburete sujeta a la puerta
entreabierta y sobre la mesa del
altar, el cristalino lquido repo-
sa en un vaso.
La luz de la linterna guiar
el alma de QuimbolUlo Entre-
abierta la puerta, entrar por v-

Ha y asomando los labios al so-
noro cristal, calmar su sed.
Nueve noches, nueve linternas,
nueve puertas entreabiertas,
nueve cristales con agua y slo
un alma que regresa en el sen-
tir de la gente de mi tierra.
Csar Vallejo o el Destino
Potico de Amrica
Por Hctor Polonia
Csar Vallejo, el universal mes-
ttao peruano, es una sntesis hu-
mana y potica de Amrica. En
l confluyen la calidez de la
sangre hispnica y el caudal
misterioso de la ascendencia in-
dgena. Y esta filiacin ances-
tral, sumergida en el drama do-
liente de su vida, determina v
caracteriza toda su obra.
Porque en Vallejo no tiene vi-
gencia alguna la cont: aposicin
entre realidad y po**ia de que
hablara Goethe: su poesa es un
pedazo palpitante de s mismo.
de su realidad atormentada v
obscura. Su vida solitaria v a-
marga cuaj esa poesa, que tie-
ne raices ms hondas en el mes-
tizaje de su sangre.
Lo espaol se revela en esa
oscilacin continua entre la fe
y la negacin, en ese pattico
dualismo de piedad y blasfemia,
de pecado v arrepentimiento,
que configuran un personalismo
concepto de Dios en Vallejo, an-
tes que conviccin ortodoxa,
sentimiento ingnito e ineludible
que lo agita v lo tortura.
Bspaolisimo tambin ese hon-
do dramatismo que convulsiona
sus poemas v la rebelda viril,
punzante y desgarada que le
confiere ntidos perfiles de lu-
chador. Lo Indgena, su nota
predominante, se manifiesta eu
el tono fatalista v nostlgico.
en el desolado pesimismo que
habita su poesa v le da acentos
doloridos de "quena" andina.
Pero la poesa de Vallejo no es
agregacin Inorgnica ni mez-
cla arbitrarla de tendencias y
caractersticas diversas. Cont
ejemplar que era de una raza
total, su poesa es unitaria den-
tro de la variedad de su escala
lrica, es fiel a un destino y a
un mandato ancestral v tel-
rico. Es ante todo y por sobre
todas las dems, una poesa ge-
nuinamente americana. Con l
adquiere Amrica autntica per-
sonera potica en la literatura
universal. ,
Porque su americanismo es
acendrado y esencial. No es ten-
dencia folklrica, ni complejo
localista, ni visin descriptiva
del hombre y del paisaje ameri-
canos: es jugo vital y entraa-
ble que nutre toda su obra v la
define como la ms cabal ex-
iresin poth-a de la Amrica
Su voz no es simplemente la
voz de un gran poeta, sino la
voz de un hombre v de una ra-
za. Incorpora definitivamente
la poesa americana al caudal
de la gran poesa de todos los
tiempos, resume y sintetiza la
actitud de todo un pueblo v por
primera vez en la historia, logra
expresar el sentimiento ndice-
a en su total pureza y pleni-
Toda la vida anmica del a-
borigen americano late en l v
en su arte. El sentido pesimis-
ta, el signo fatalista de una es-
tirpe en declive histrico, tle
de tonalidades grises el .vivaz
colorido de sus poemas. Es el
pesimismo v el fatalismo tpicos
del indio sojuzgado v enigm-
tico, un fatalismo sentimental
antes que conceptual. o neur-
tico, sin ninguna afinidad con
el nihilismo filosfico v deca-
dente de algunos poetas occi-
dentales. No es el pesimismo del
oue ha pensado o ledo mucho.
sino del aue ha padecido inten-
samente. Tampoco es un acti-
tud artificial, sino un estado del
alma: no sufre "el mal del si-
glo", como el proletario de sus
poemas "muere de universo".
Tampoco es el escepticismo de
origen romtico y por tanto in-
dividualista, fruto de un ego-
centrismo exasperado y burgus,
"el mismo mal' de Werther. de
Rolla, de Manfredo y de Leopar-
dl". de que se dola Silva. Vlle-
lo no es un enfermo de melan-
cola, un escptlco literato y bo-
hemio, como Verlalne. Baude-
laire y dems 'poetas malditos".
pues no es el tedio sino el dolor
y en el dolor es solidario con to-
dos los que sufren. Mas no sufre
como ciertos poetas con las aves
heridas y co nas flores desho-
jadas. Sufre como un hombre
y con el sufrimiento de todos los
hombres. Por este aspecto Valle-
jo es casi un mstico del dolor
humano, de su dolor y del dolor
de los hombres. V hasta del do-
lor de Dios. Segn lo confiesa,
ama a Dios porque "es bueno y
triste" y lo consagra porque
"debe dolerle mucho el cora-
Hay tambin en la poesa de
ICA Dominical
Vallejo una cuerda nostlgica:
que vibra difana y tiernamente.
No la nostalgia elaborada v va-
cua de los pasadlstas. Es nostal-
gia india y como tal. hondamen-
te sentida. Y es dulce v amar-
gamente nostlgico al habler del
hogar "sin bulla, sin noticias,
sin verde, sin niez"; al avocar
al padre, cuyo augusto semblan-
te "rlgura un apacible cora-
zn" y a la madre "tierra dul-
cera de amor", a Miguel, el her-
mano muerto oue le hace "una
falta sin fondo", a la novi- al-'
deana. su "andina y dulce Rita
de junco y capul"; al r vivir
en el recuerdo el paisaje nati-
vo, donde "la luna blancr. in-'
mvil, lagrimea". Estos i mas
latentes en la atmsfera ele su>
mundo afectivo v potico reve-
lan tambin en Vplre'o un poe-
ta tiernamente buclico v ho-
gareo, a pesar de lo bronco, vi-
ril y desgarrado de su voz.
La solidaridad con los humil-
des en la tristeza, en el dolor y
la miseria y la conciencia de ra-
za y de clase que lo alentaba,
hicieron de l un poeta fervoro-
samente revolucionario. La revo-
lucin es mdula de su vida y
de su arte. No la toma como
cartel proselltlsta. ni como ar-
tiluglo retrico, ni como ente-
lequia marxlsta. Es un poten-
cial dinmico, un profundo y
sincero aliento oue lo sacude v.
lo sita en la ms legitima y'
limpia vanguardia revoluciona-
ria de Amrica v del mundo.
Su existencia fue un peregri-
naje doloroso nor este "mundo
ancho v ajeno" de que hablara
otro gran peruano, fue un fugi-
tivo de si mismo, de sus seme-
jantes, de la miseria, de la mi-
seria que le roa la vida y que le
haca exclamar en desgarrador
arranoue de Impotencia y de
protesta: "Todos mis huesos son
ajenos, yo tal vez los rob!" Vi-
vi y slnU sus cantos, por eso
su poesa es carne v sangre de .
revolucin v revela como ningu-
na otra la congruencia de arte
y realidad.
Y esta idntica filiacin da
vida y obra lo llev a ser revolu- .
clonarlo, no slo en el mensaje,
sino en la forma, anunciando el.
advenimiento de una nueva sen- ;
sibilldad, al romoer con la tradi-
cin burguesa de una poesa a-
Por eso su valor ms sustanti-
vo es el de renovador. Artista en
permanente ebullicin, su tcni- -
ca es dinmica, responde plena-
mente a su estado anmico, a la.
continua elaboracin de sus con-
cepciones. Inici una articula-'
cin verbal original y verncula,
entreg al mundo un renovado
manifiesto conceptual v formal,
limoio de artificios retricos,
austera y orguliosamente sim-
ple en la forma. i
Esa transformacin se insina
ya en "Los Heraldos Negros", an '
con ciertas reminiscencias sim-
bolistas de herencia Indgena y
tambin por el remanente de In-
fluencias lgicas en toda obra
inicial. Pero ah empieza el pro-
ceso, la trayectoria que repre-
senta Vallejo en la poesa caste-
En "Trilce" su lenguaje se de-
a i'ticula y retuerce, se hace va-
go y etreo, logra una nueva for-
ma de expresin que escandali-
zar a los apacibles burgueses de
su tiempo y de siempre. Como lo
anota Csar Mir, quizs con-
serve el eco de algunas escuelas
poticas occidentales. ereacio-
nismo. dadasmo, surrealismo,
pero es un innovador
En "Los Poemas Humanos".
su obra mejor lograda, 'defini-
dora y definitiva", es nico y so-
litarlo. Como Picasso es un drs-
cubridor de valores estticos, un
clarividente, un conquistador de
universos poticos v metafi.vicos
hasta entonces lndditos. Se
vuelca sobre si mismo v de su
mundo subconciente. dr su | <
saje Interior, extrae elements
maravillosos para integrar un
conjunto sugestivo v aluc'na to.
Poeta agnico tu el hondo r^n-
tido que da Unamuno a la r o-
nia. como batalla v resurrecc '.n.
su angustia encierra gr-
de insatisfaccin, semillas de
esperanza para una nueva ida. :
Am a la humanidad hasta la i
entraa de su pesadumbre. Je
cristiano en su verdad esencial
y su voz profMca no t-^cr r .
en ser oida. Slo entonce* Va-
llejo dejar de ser el pona de'
un tiempo por venir. ser en-
tendido v amado plenamente.