The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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 )
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text

**/ the people know the truth and the country i $afe*' Abraham Lincoln.
Seagrams V.O.
///////;, PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY. JULY IS, ltSl
ten cent*
MARINES "STRETCH" DURING A BREAK-Marincy on the La-, entral Iront inj Korea play
a game called "Stretch" during a lull in fighting. The game goes like this: Payers stand in a circle,
with feet together, and take turns trying to iticl: a bayor-t in the ground w.ihin a bayonet s Jength
ot any other player's foot. The target man must cover *o bayonet ca-
.Hi his foot. As the
can't stretc h any more. L ast-man standing is winn ;r. (flem. noio o r OMiii riiuw|iacuct *i **t*^./
I _____>at4 gbcLfjgflH g^^pCg^g^g^|g^k_
L \i.
. v mi*
'4 i c#
4 | I *
INTRODUCING THE "KOREAN KLIP"TV custom-clipped haircuts of these five Canadian
soldiers, pictured at the embarkation port, Seattle, Wash., leave no doubt as to their destination.
Members of the Royal Canadian 23d Infantry Regiment, they are, left to right: Pvt. Jack Chevalier,
of Quebec City, Que., and Pvts. Albert LeBlanc; Raul St Arment; Maurice LaDourceur and Jacques
Laurent, all of Montreal. ,
France Shows
He Should Restyle His Mustache'
Republican criticism of Dean Acheson, always abundant, took
'a new tack when Sen. Ralph Flanders that the secretary of state ought to restyle hla mustache. "It
might," said the crusty vermonter. 'change his whole per-
sonality." The senator thought Acheson might ty the "more
informal style" such as he himself prefers. Senator Flanders'
remarks set our own enterprising artist to work restyltag
Acheson's mustache, with the results below. Beginning with
the Flanders (or toothbrush typo, he proceeded to the Gay
Nineties "walrus" type, thence to a "French" sliver and
r finally to a smooth-lip (or none at all; type.
Spring Lamb
Tops Caviar In
Montreal Prices
'MONTREAL. July 14 (DP)
Spring lamb was selling here
today at (1.49 a pound.
Caviar was $1.19 a pound.
Now See Here, lady
BOSTON. (UPi Momentaaf-
ter chief Oscar Tenenbaum of the
Boston weather bureau finished
a sfac-minute radio forecast, his
telephone rang. A woman's voice
asked: "Would you mind repeat-
ing it?" -- r,..~
New Arms On
Bastille Day
PARIS, July. 14 (UP)Prance
celebrated Bastille Day todav
With a display of new arms.
Communist busting Defense
Minister Jules Moer set the
keynote for the day when lie
declared: .
..The French Army Is on-Its
wav to being a powerful striking
torce capabl* of deterring'any
possible aggressor.' < '
"I have given orders that the
Jjablic might see for the first
tftne the new weapons with
Which,is being grad-
ually equipped."
Thousands of Frenchmen
cheered .a thundering' parade of
i Wench tanks, jet' planes, and
Use flawless marching of their
"New Army."
Some 500,000 people watched
this official show op the Champs
Elyssees. ,"
"Along, with President Vincent
Auriol were the Atlantic. Army's
chief of stair Lt. Oen. Alfred M.
GrtienMier. acting for General
Dwight Elsenhower, leaden of
the Western diplomatic corps
j and two 8o.viet observers.
The 'new1 French-made* Jet
fights* Mystere. said to be cap-
able of more than 625 m,p.h .
rocketed down the Champs
lyssees from the Etolle to the
place de la Concorde. at uch
speed that few In the crowd* saw
the craft. "
Thcaigh touch of the equip-
ment was American the French
Armv took the wraos off new
rocket launchers, .three new
tanks, two of which are in mass
production, a new Jeep, a new
high velocity 100 mm. tank gun
and a new battledress which re-
sembles the United States para-
troopers field uniform and will
soon be made standard.
In addition the French show-
ed an impressive arrav of arms
received In the past two years
from -Mi United State*.
Ridgway Demands Terms
Before Resuming Parley
Pearson Predicts Bolivia
Revolt Within 60 Days
livian Fascists of the Nationalist
Revolutionary Movement, whose
leader. Victor Paz Estenssoro. won
the presidential election in May
only to be counted out when the
military Junta now governing
that country nullified the results,
are getting ready to take over by
force within 80 days.
ver since Former President
Mamerto Urriolagoitia turned
the government over to the army,
aa the only alternative to recog-
nizing Paz's victory, the latter's
well-organized supporters have
Victim Of Burning
Taken To Hospital
By Rescue Mission
Burned on the face and right
arm by gasoline. Pedro Dastllla,
about 30, a Panamanian, was In
Santo Tomas hospital last night
after being flown from 5000 ft.
Peak No, 4. 25 miles northeast of
Santa Fe. Panama.
Weather condition* at the res-
cue spot were grim.
Picked up from Peak No. 4 by a
Flight B. 1st Air Rescue squad-
ron helicopter, he was flown to
Aguadulce and there transferred
to an 8B-17 which brought him
on to Albrook Field, landing at
6:15 p.m., a little over three
hours after being picked up.
An air force ambulance was
waiting there to take him to
Santo Tomas.
Captain Hugh Randall, flight
surgeon who flew in with the he-
licopter to tend Dastllla, reports
his patient's condition as excel-
lent considering his second de-
gree burns.
A stove exploded as Dastllla was
working over lt. Dastilla is an
employe of the Inter-American
Geodetic Survey.
Two Ar Pilots
Die In B-26 (rash
July 14 (UP' A flaming B-28
Invader bomber crashed at the
A. P. Hill Military Reservation
near here late last night, killing
the two Air Force pilots aboard.
It had been flying an air-to
ground support training mission
with the 43rd Division.
(At Welton. England, seven
crewmen were killed when a Roy-
al Air Force bomber crashed
while landing after a routine
(At Lyneham. Wiltshire Eng-
land, a Valetta bringing 10 RAF
men home for the first time after
serving several years In Malta
Dun and killed all aboard.)
been preparing a coup. Only the
question of timing had to be set-
tled and now the RFC has pro-
vided the solution.for that.
When the State Department
blandly announced Its recogni-
tion of the Bolivian military Jun-
ta, a few days after Urriolagoitia
resigned and left the country,
there were shrugs and knowing
smiles all over the hemisphere.
Informed observers of inter-
American relations took the view
that such action was inevitable,
no matter how little it Jibed
with our Democratic preceots.
considering Paz Estenssoro's bel-
ligerent anti-U.8. attitude.
But no one thought that this
would be followed almost Imme-
diately by such a move as the
RFC'a recent drastic reduction In
the price of tin. Naturally, the
two circumstances are quite un-
related but try to tell a Boli-
vian that! Even those who are 100
per cent pro-American have been
shocked by what looks like a
baldly arrogant gesture.
To those who were planning
the revolutionary movement, this
unfortunate announcement of
the price cut has been a God-
send. They had been telling ev-
eryone that political events of
the past 80 days wire dictated by
Washington; so the RFC action
seemed like a resounding confir-
With a good part of the army
and about 70 per cent of the of-
ficers below the rank of major on
their side, the Nationalists are
openly planning their coup for no
later than September 1.
(Copyright. 1951. by the
Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
Guatemalan Ruler
Bans Anti-Commie
Rallies; 6 Dead
iUPiPresident Jacobo Ar-
benz' government todav banned
two scheduled anti-Communist
demonstrations scheduled for
tomorrow in the cities of An-
tigua and Zacapa for fear that
they would touch off new riot*
About six persons are report-
ed dead and more than 20 in-
jured In Thursday's street fight-
ing here, which was sparked by
the dismissal of Catholic in-
structors from the national or-
These outbreaks subsided af-
ter the Government declared a
30-day "suspension of Constitu-
tional guarantees."
However as yet the Govern-
ment has made no move to im-
pose press censorship, a curfew,
or any other of the extreme
measures possible under such a
Civilian AA Volunteers See
Big Guns Show At Flamenco
Civilian anti-aircraft volun-
teers witnessed a firing demons-
tration of the weapons they will
learn to use. as the first class
In the Anti-Aircraft civilian
Auxiliary Program assembled for
its second session yesterday on
Flamenco Island.
The class cheered when the
crew demonstrating an M5
Mount, shot down a radio con-
trolled "rat nlano" technically
known as a "RATA."
A few of the women volun-
teers screamed when startled bv
the loud blast from a 120: mm
antiaircraft gun which was fired
merely to show ranre and fire-
power of antiaircraft defences.
Spectators seemed partlcular-
lv Impressed by the t-acer* ard
firing from the M5 Mounts
which earned them the Grman
'oldlers' title of the "Me-t
Chopper" durine World War II.
Later in the mornin" students of the test instruction
program, which may set a oat-
tern for U. 8 home defense,
were Issued the distinctive uni-
forms thev will wear throughout
the course of Instruction.
f*n\ s-nd'oTi j. Goodman.
rr\ r.t f>,p sth A*A Group.
which it instructing the civilian
volunteers, welcomed them to
Flamenco and Introduced MaJ,
Manning E. Hutchinson. Officer
In Charge of the program, who
oriented them In general con-
cerning the> array of weapons
lined up before the grandstand,
and turned the demonstration
over to Capts. Leo Vasil and Ed-
ward Wells, who have charge
of the automatic weapons group
end tha guns group, respect-
'In repeated passes by. a B-26
attack bomber towing a sleeve
target the volunteers learned
to follow the tracers and esti-
mate the accuracy of the auto-
matic weapons fire first the
40 millimeter, then the .50 ca-
liber machine gun, then both
in unison. When the 90 mm.
suns spoke, the sleeve target was
towed by a Navy plane, at an
altitude which made lt at times
hard to see. but the puffs of
smoke indicating the Dnttern of
fire were clearly visible.
Added attractions for the
benefit of the volunteers were
a demonstration of the radio-
controlled taraet airplane and
the firing of several rounds by
a 130: nun, gun.
Civil Service,
Postal Wage
Hike Approved
The Senate civil Service and
Post Office Committee officially
recommended senate legislation
yesterday to grant Civil Service
and Postal' employes an 8.8 "per
cent salary Increase on the en-
trance salary grade, according to
a local spokesman for the Cen-
tral Labor Union and Metal
Trades Council.
The recommendation also calls
for a limitation of $800 for any
one employe.
At the same time lt was report-
ed that on July 12. William Green,
Eresident of the A. F. of L. and
to E. George, chairman of the
Government Employes' Council,
conferred with President Truman
and urged his active support for
.salary legislation.
They reported that President
Truman has recommended to
House and Senate Committees
that a percentage Increase be ap-
proved rather than an across-
the-board increase for all em-
Butchered Bones
Of Woman Found
Stuffed In Case
VALDOSTA, Ga., July 14 (UP)
Bones of a white woman who
appeared to have been butcher-
ed "by a maniac" were found
wraoped In a choir robe and
stuffed in a beer case In a
Georgia palmetto patch, police
reported today.
The woman was killed at least
a year ago. officers said, and
the remains were almost com-
pletely skeletonized. The bones
and been partly sawed and part-
ly torn apart, they said.
The bones were placed In the
beer box and left 75 feet off
U. S. Highway 129 a mile from
the Florida state line .fairly re-
cently, however, said Georela
Bureau of Investigation agent
L. R. Wllcox.
WI1--OX was making a quick
check on the one positive clue
found with the remains a
weathered piece of newspaper
bearing the name "Charleston"
and the date April 13. no year.
He called police In both
Charleston, 8. C. and Charles-
ton. W.VA., to check their mis-
sing persons files.
Most of tpe bones of the right
side of the body were found.
Wllcox said, as well AS several
lower teeth. The victim's skull
was missing.
George Humphrey, a Negro
turper.'.'ne worker from Jasper.
Fla., discovered the box in the
palmetto thicket late vesterdav
and. notified Sheriff Bill Smith
of Echols County, which ab-
Jolns Lowndes County. Valdos-
ta Is the seat of Lowndes. Smith
asked assistance from the FBI
and Lowndes County officers
and medical experts.
Wilcox reported that lt ap-
peared a "mania?" had sawed
and torn the remains. The foot
was severed from the lee so
thnt lt would fit In a small car-
ton which had been placed in
the paperboard beer case.
The bones had been bundled
in g torn blpcfc choir rohe. Wll-
cox said, stuffer In the beer
e.tse and a plastic material like
that Used In shower curtains
was wrapped around the case.
The condition of the wrapDlne
material indicated the box h*d
not been in the open long, Wll-
cox said.
PEACE CAMP, Korea, July 14 (UP) Cagey General
Matthew B. Ridgway, Supreme Commander of the United
Nations forces in Korea, has sent for a written copy of the
terms on which the Reds offered to resume the Kaesong
ceasefire conferences.
His Mason officers have set out for Pammumjom to get
the document, duly signed by the North Korean and Red
Chinese commanders or their representatives.
Apparently till he studies this document Ridgway will
not say whether or not the ceasefire talks will start again
tomorrow, though a convoy has been alerted to take the
United Nations team from here to Kaesong, starting 7 a.m.
Acheson Says
Dept. Solidly
Backs Ridgway
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son said today that Gen. Mat-
thew B. Ridgway. Far East com-
mander, has the complete and
unswerving support of the State
Department in his handling ot
Korean truce negotiations.
Acheson told a news conference
he agrees entirely with Ridgway'a
decision to break off the talks
until the Communists agree to
conduct them on a basis of Com-
plete reciprocity.
"You cannot have negotiations
in the field when one party la
acting as It pleases, while the
other party is subject to the wish-
es of the first party," Acheson
He said Ridgway accurately
foresaw the difficulties which
have arisen from trying to con-
duct the talks in Kaesong, while
Communist troops are present.
Ridgway urged from the first
that the meeting zone be demil-
itarised. Acheson said, but the
Communists balked at the pro-
posal and United Nations nego-
tiators went ahead with Initial
meetings in order to demonstrate
their own good faith.
Acheson said the United 8tates
has taken a very reserved atti-
tude toward the truce negotia-
tions from the very beginning
and has been waiting for the
Communists to prove their good
intentions by their performance.
He declined to endorse a
charge, broadcast by the depart-
ment's "Voice of America." that
the Communists have demons-
trated "bad faith" In erecting
"little blocks" to the negotiations.
But he said that any eventual
settlement in Korea will be the
result of satisfactory perform-
Britain's Weekly
Ration Of Bacon
Down To 4 Ounces
LONDON, July 14. -UP)
Britain's weekly bacon ration
will drop from five ounce*
weekly to four ounces July H,
according to Minister of Food
Maurice Webb.
The Red statement, aa broad
cast over Pyongyang radio, ap-
pears to meet all the condition*5
Ridgway laid down for the re-
sumption of the talks.
Outstanding among these con-
ditions were the withdrawal of
all armed.personnel from a neu-
tral cone around Kaesong, and
the admission of 20 United Na-
tions newsmen to the conference
The Reds were grudging in con-
ceding the point over the newi-'
men, but accepted Ridgway 's oth-j
er conditions without comment j
Washington reports declare
Ridgway to have been unsatis-
fied from the start with the con*
ditions under which the cease
fire talks were begun In a Red
held area.
Later developments have born*
out his forecasts.
1. Now he Is being allowed to pin
i the Reds down to definite condi-
tions and understandings fe* tha
resumption of the talks.
There will be as little room a'
possible for them to snag the ne-
] gotlations because matters do not'
turn out quite as planned on the'
Ridgway. not trusting the Reds'
to abide by the spirit of any a-j
greement. proposes to lay down,
hard and fast conditions which)
leave the Reds no room to writ-,
(tie. ___________________
Anglo Iranian Oil
Contracts Canceled
TEHERAN, July 14. (UP) The
Iranian Government today can-
celled all contracts of the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company and offer-
ed to sell oil to whoever offered
to buy on a cash basis.
The measure was taken to re- '
medy the withdrawal of Great <
Britain's fleet of tankers of the
Anglo-Iranian Company. Thle
has paralyzed the multi-million
dollar industry-
The new sales move was taken
on the eve of the arrival of Unit-1
ed States' Averell Harriman to'
mediate" In the present con-
It was also announced that an
unidentified American company'
has offered to buy the Iranian1
oil. The Iranians replied that the
company should come with "cash
in their hands" and their own
One Never Knows
GRANVILLE. Me.. July 14
When bis plane crash-
ed and burned today daring
takeoff. Vladymir Hagberg. IT,
was burled unharmed into a
birch tree.
But when he dropped front
the tree to the cround. Hagberg
sustained a broken ankle.
Tucker McClure's 'Chiriqui9
.* *
Running Third In Yacht Race
The Panam liner Cristobal.
dae to arrive Mondar, will be
delaved because the ship had to
pnt in at Guajitanamo because
of a serious eve Infection suf-
fered bv one of the sesmen.
Panam Cansf effl-ials did
- ?. <- > 'ong the
ship would be held aa._____
Last reported 950 miles out of
Santa Barbara on her 2,225-mile
race to Honolulu, the sleek 60-
foot ketch Chlrlqui, skippered by
owner Tucker McClure was spot-
ted a bowsprit to bowsprit third
early this week in an all-fleet re-
lease on the logs of the 28 contes-
tants of all classes.
The Isthmian-built Chiriqui is
the first yacht to fly a Balboa
Yacht Club burgee In the top-
ranking Pacific Coast to Honolu-
lu classic sailed every two years.
With Cris Wertz of the Atlantic
side as a member of her 10-man
crew, the Chiriqui was a high-
handicap starter in Class "B."
At last report she was only 110
miles behind Dick Rheem's 97-
foot schooner Morning Star, fly-
ing the burgee of Los Angeles
Yacht Club. Momma Star won
the 1948 race. Pacific Coast aporta
writers place her as,a heavy fav-
orite this year with good chance
of bettering her elapsed tbn* In
the last race.
Winners are declared on elaps-
ed time in ratio to handicap.
Also ahead of Chiriqui wad
L'Apache. 990 miles opt. with
Evening Star at 950. along with
Chiriqui. Commander Don Ryrea
yacht 8kvlark was 10 miles be-
hind at 940.
Going to date with light aira
and smooth seas has favored the
smaller craft. Pacific Coast
sportswrlters say.
In best relative position of all
was Sandy McCormlcks little 34-
foot ketch 8ea Witch of San
Francisco. Though only 775 miles
out. her slx-days-three-houra
time-allowance outs her ahead te
date She has the greatest han-
dicap of the yacht umW

page rwo
Red Sox Nip White Sox To Increase AX. Margin
Wynn Blanks Yankees On
2 Ilils; Dodgers Lose 2
By UnitedJhm
NEW YORK, July 14 The Red Sox increased their
American League leading margin to a full game today by
nipping the second-place White Sox 3-2 with a two-run
ninth inning rally at Chicago.
Clyie Vollfner batted in the
wSinlriR Red Sox runs in the
ninth to wipe out a 2-1 deficit.
BoBBy Doerf Singled and Billy
Goodman doubled before Voll-
mt.'s game-winning base hit.
The only other Red So* run
wis the result of a homer by Ted
Wilil-ims in the fourth inhlng.
Ch ,ek Stobbs was the Winning
At Cleveland the Indians closed
In on the third place Yankees by
Moping them for the second
trateht time as Early Wynn
BVeld his seasons record at 9-9
With ,t heat 6-0 two-hit shutout
i6b Eddie LbpWt. Who Was chils-
fto'iri Mrly shoWir lrt the
ith wS the loser. Dale Mit-
em.mnered tot the winners.
! The Athletics kept up their
slaughter of the Brownies by
vtfiitjplhg them 10-6 despite Hom-
ers by Sherman Ldllar, Dale Long
sind Jim Delslhg for the losers.
j The Senators whitewashed the
"liters 8-0 behind Don Johnson's
thfte-hitter. Mal NeWhousr
dropped his sixth ame as com-
pared to six wins.
- The Cub* whipped the Dodgers
$ice in a doublehender to put
die interest In the Senior Cir-
cuit race. The Chlcagoans took
me first game 6-4 and the second
1 peewee Reese and Jackie Rob-
ison homered for the Dodgers
i the first game while Hank
auer Masted two round-trippers
Ji" V"M.....Til.....i nl in
for the Cubs. Turk" LoWtt Won trie"
first game for the" Cubs while
rookie Tom Kelly got credit for
the second.
Bud Podbielan was the Dodgers'
loser in the firm contest wliMe
Dan Bankhe&d Was charged with
the second garni, his first deci-
sion Of the present campaign.
Bruce Edwards homered for the
Cubs in the second game while
Duke Snider did the same for the
The Phillies shut out the Pi-
rates 2-0 behind BUBbft Church's
The Carldnals edged the Giants
4-3 to regain second, place by per?
eehtage points. Al Brdzle. who re-
lieved Max Lanler in the fifth In-
ning, was credited with his sec-
ond victory against hb losses.
SpehCSr was the losing hufler.
The Reds blanked the Braves
5-0 fof the secoh straight day as
K>n Raffensberger fashioned a
neat six-hit Whitewashing. Joe
Adeock Homered for the winners.
Jdhnny Sain dropped his tenth
Rame against four Wins for the
BOSTON, (.P.).Harry Call-
ahan Is thlrtkihfc seriously df
changing the name of his dog.
Ladv. While shopping, he left his
English setter locked in MS
parked convertible. When he re-
turned. Lady had eaten her Way
through the roof.
Dan Daniel
They're still giving their small beer quite a play in the pubs
I England today, and the celebration I* certain to continue for
aune tirrie. A surprise like Randy Ttirtfln't 15-reund decision ovrr
Ray Robinson, for the world's inidilleweight ehiintfWnshlp, has not
Keen approached In British boxing since game little Charley Mit-
chell foiiKlit brawly John L, Sullivan.39 rounds to a standstill in
March, 18S8, at Chantiliy. France.
Ei gland has had a lot of great little boxers, among them Jem Jem Carfiey, Owen Moran, Dick Burge, Freddy Welsh and
Jimmy Wilde. In the modern era. It even has boasted a gdod heavy-
weight. Tommy Farr and he was Welsh.
But In the middleweight division, the tight little Isle kept
Srawlng blanks until Turpfil, 7-to-2 underdc, lft-hOoked Robin-
son Out of the title he had taken from Jake LaMotta.
Turpln was not unknown to American fistic cognoscenti when
he encountered the Harlem Tourist in Ldndoti on Tuesday night.
Among those who had seen Randy lrt adtl tve'r there was Bill
Daley, manager of Lee Savold.
"My first experience with Turpln WAS n6t pleasant one for
me. and might hate ended a lot mofe Unpleasantly for Randy,"
Daley told me today.
"After Savold had knocked out Brlle WoodeOek, the" British
heavyweight champion, I took Lee on tour. We opened in Birming-
ham, t had told the local promoter to bring In three exhibition
ppmientS for Savold.
The first boxer to engage my man was Randy Ttirpln. NO
immet had thfe bell rang than tne Lickcr, as they call him over
there, swarmed all over Lee. Randy showered Svdld With all
orts of combinations, and Lee never laid ft gfbvc on him.
"At the end df the two-mlndte fothtd, the English boxing
wfltere were aghast. Turpth is taklhg a liberty, they protested.
" 'Liberty or no liberty/ I said to Savold, .Ills guy Is trying to
Knock you out. Let him have It, Wit gdod.'
"So Lee Jumped out of his corrif for the second round, shot a
lef hoe* t the stomaeh and a right to the Jaw. and Rflridy's knees
sagged Bnt he had shown Us something."
Daly Calls Randy d Punching Conn.
"The next tjme I saw Turpln. he was fighting a good Belgian
boxer, Cyrifle Delarioit," Daley continued. "The Lickcr won In a knockout.
'Stories about Turpln give a wrong impression of him. He Is
called a slugger. Weil, I Will describe him as Billy Conn with a
punch. He throWs more combinations than COhn ever shoWed Joe
Louis, and he can box. ......... .
"Randy started out as a right-handed puncher and then, be-
cause Of a" sonlder injury, had to develop that left hook. Now he
Is a two-fisted soeker. only beautifully built, a Yankee-style
fighter with an English background.
"Everywhere I went in England, they fftlktd about Randy. He
Is a cocky sort of guy, but the perfect gentleman, and It appeared1
to me that he was loaded With confidence.
"At dn time thfre Was some question as to whether Randy
cpuld take It. But I saw no evidences of a Scary feeling In the new
"There Is a lot of Stuff In Ihe paters that Rdblnson had worn
himself out touring Europe". Well, fresh Or Worn, Ray would hate
Seen beaten by Raiidt because the English fighter has seven years
on him, and a great left hook, the punch Ray does not like.
"There was an odd quirk to TUrpln's victory over Robinson
which _got no play In accounts of the fight. It was the first time
Ray's oonqueror ever went more than eight rounds.
"Ten know, Turpin's success may ring the bell for a great
tally In English boxing. I think they have th* next light heavy-
weight chwmpion In Don Cockell. and If we don't -vateh out, one
or IHefr rising heavies Will pull a Schmeling on us."
----- o -----
Turpin Beat Our Marine in One Round
Turjjln first landed In our sports pages In Tune. 1946. when he
Was a member of (he British amateur team which engaged our
AAU scrappers over ihere. Randolph AdolphuS right-hooked Ma-
rine Harold Anspacher, from Cherry Point. N.C.. fn the first heat.
In November. 1949. Turpln stopped Pete Mead, of Grand R-
pida, hi the foWrth and In December. 1951, Rand* beat Tommy
Yarosf. from PKlsbtire. Who was disqualified In the eighth. Ray
Arcel, Who now handles Ewiard Charles, came back here with
richly embellished eulogies of the l.effllnetoh Walloper.
Jive weeks ago'. Turpfrt hung a se\. nth-round kayo oh Cleve-
^id's Jackie Keough. whose handier, Johhnv Atteil. added to
eel's praise f the Briton
, Around Madison Square Oarrfen and the ,lhn Norris Country
G*jub today, the Turpln Victory was acclaimed by various coteries
of the fancy
"Greatest thing that has happened to boxing since Oene Tun-
Bey beat jack Dempsey," exuberated one veteran. "We ain't had
Oothjng like It since Jim Braddock beat Maxre Bacr," interpolated
"Turpln and Robinson will dfw better than $808.800 m the
Polo Grounds in September," vociferated Jack Hearts, Dempsey *
*W 9* m.
There was no crepe en the offiee door of Ray Rebinson Bnter-
WfMfS. Sevmth Ave and W lrd St, Harlem Sugar has received
hla best yarM, $M,8 for bis amenrttes with Tnrpln.
1st Raee "F-2" NativesVi Fgs,
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
. FJrst Race of Jhe, Double
1Fulmine G. Sanchez 120
2Dandy) C. Lino 120
3 -Jota Jota> R.Gomez 120
4Politico B. Aguirre 120
? JlrTOuelltd J; del Rflsaflb 117k
8Bfalo K, Flores 18
7HCrctlles Q. Grael 120
8*-BtTlpse A: MBivk 111*
9Miranda J. Cadogen 116
2nd Race "B" Natives 8!4 Fga.
Purse: 3*0.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Proton B. Aguirre fifl
2fclolna A. Etirlque 113x
3Mandinga K. Flores 118
4Muneeb j. Chtitia iosx
5Grito y Plata H. Reyes 105x
3fS Ric "G" *N*tl* V't Fgs.
Purse: $250.00 Pool Closes 1:45
1Dort Arcellb S. Aguirre 110
2TUlra J. Cadogen 114
3Cosa Linda A. Mena 104x
4La Negra M, AroSemena 104
5cand a. Infinite 112*
4th Rac "H" imported4! j rs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 2:10
2C. Mldh
3Sun Cheer
G. Gt-ael 11.1
S. Agulrl 11
C. Ruiz 112
R. Vergara 105
V. Castillo 112
6Purple Spray R. Tcf 100
7Hob Nob G. Sanchez 119
8 costina A. Mena I04x
B^Mfte Buna J. chuna osx
10Rodtnaster K. Flores 120
5th Rac "A" Imuarta 7 rjr*
Purse: $l,00O.0O-^P6oi Close! 2:83
1Ph. Apollo Moreno 110
2R. Light J. Contreras 112
3Plnrd A. Sbto 118
Dictador R. GmCz 109
5Welsh Loch Nd Boy 123
8th R ''f- ImpdHed 1 Ktfie
Purse: $500.60 Pdl Cldses S:3S
I rest Hate of the Doubles
1HOrieyMooh A. Bazfth 115
2Ras Hip 3. Phillip* 10
8CdfkBglo J. contrerks 117
4"The Bath Road J. Atlla 120
7IH Tim
8 Pincel I
A. 8ot0
A.Meha lOflx
B. AgUirr 111
o. Santhez lis
A. Phillip's 119
7th Race"G" Importedti1 Fgs.
Purse: $450.00 Pool CMes 4:89
Second ace of the Doubles
1Uncle James F. Ros 112
2Cantaclafb V. Castillo 1*
3Gran Dla J. Rodrladei 11
4Agradecida A. Mena 105
5Prestigio i J. Cdntrers 114
6Porter's Star) G. Qrael 113
7Lacnico) C. Ruiz 120
8Picon C. Ycaaa 110
9 Hit B. Aguirr Q
10Asombro K. Flores liO
{th Race "ll" Imported 7 Fgs.
urse: $400.00 Pool Closes 4:4
1l Mago B. Aguirre 112
2Miss Cristina F. Rose 112
3Lacey A. Phillips 180
4Scotch Chum A. Mha 104x
5Manhattan J. Cadogen 115
American League
TEAMS WM tost Ptt; GB-
Boston ... SB 30 .628 -
Chicago. 50 32 .610 1
HvTfork. 46 31 .597 2',i
Cleveland. 46 33 .582 V
Detroit 95 40 -467 12'i
Washington 33 49 .483 18
PRiladelphia .12 49 .395 l'i
St. lion is. ..': 39 .295 26
Boston at St. Louis (2).
New York t Detroit (2).
Philadelphia at Chicago (2).
Washington t Cleveland (2).
BoStflh 000 100 0023
Chicago 002 000 0002
N5W Tot* 000 000 0000 t 1
Cleveland 002 024 OOx8 11 .0
Lopat (li-5), Ojermlre,(8>,
Kramer (8J ahd Serra; Wyhh
(9-9) and Hegan.
K. Flores 117
R. 0ine2 114
A. B.'iwin 120
E. COrcho 113X
G. Sanchez 110
9th Race "1" Imported 1 Mile
Purse: $375.M fool Closes 8:15
1Marsells B. Aguirre 110
2Goyito) C. RUla 1|0
3Qlory's Ace) G. Gtael 110
4Flamenco A. Soto 1,10
5Folletn J. Cadogen 108
8Rinty A, Mena I04x
7Gold Cylle J. Ruhr 1J0
8Sandtln J. Phillips 109
9Zevelania J. del Rosario 107x
10th Race *-* Natives'j Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Caaveral G. Orael ISO
2Carbonero R. Vergara 120
3Singapore E. Ortega 114x
4La Venada .A. Enrique |07x
tTapsy 3. qaeza, Jr. I14x
Diosa H. Reyes H2x
Juan Franco Tips
3Don Arcelio
4Sun Cheer
5Kathlin Light
7Uncle Jahie*
8Fanglo ()
10( aaveral
Cesa l.inda
Ph. Apollo
Pepsi Cola
Prestigi (ei
ONE BESTDon Arcelio.
New York. (JEA) About 99
per cent of America's harness
horses have the; blood of Ham-
bletonlan in the* veins.
Phila. 000 043 800 to 11 0
St. Wuls 600 023 010 6 18- i
Martin (5-1). J. Coleman (6)
and Tipton; Sucheckl (0-8);
Hogue (5), Starr (7) and Ldllar.
Washlngt'n \10 oU 0008 12 1
Detroit 000 00 0000.. 3 9
Johnson (5-4) and Kluttz;
Newhbuser (6-B" Trout (2),Bor-
eWy (7) and Ginsberg.
Along The Fairways
Summit's "Bweater Girls" 111
display their wares this Sunday
at the finish of the Juvenia
Watch Tournament, and. issue
this challenge tc all Isthmian
golfers to attempt J avenge the
defeat suffered IH the Infer-
Chib matches In driving, chip-
ping and puttihg contests.
To further entice golfers frdtn
the dther clilbs. Summit will
serve a good-sized buffet lunch-
eon following the presentation
df tfl invena Watch to the
winnerl df the Sunday niaWhes.
Tommy Thompson Will be out-
talking ahd trying to out-play
Gene Hochstedler for the cham-
pionship, While Al. Saarlhen
will be laughing at Geo. Rlley
for the conSplation prize.
Jim Rlley has big plans for all
vhis to follow the luncheon
and hopes to" find seve'rai 'for-
eign goiffrs" attempting t-aAdt-
drlve, Chip and.putt the "Sweat-
er Girls" ahd boyS. Prizes, food
and fun for all today at Summit
Golf Club. See ya!!
Pedro Miguel
Outscore Cocoli
In Archry Tourney
In their first archery tourna-
ment of the slimmer, the Pedro
Miguel boys and girls beat the
Cbcdll shooters Pedro Miguel
was outstanding In every age
group with all prizes going" to
P. M.
High scorer of th% day was
Ralph Lelsy son of the Pedro
Miguel coach, With 471. The
prizes consisted of free swim-
ming Uckets to the Pedro Mi-
guel peoh
The match was supervised by
Mr. H. T. Lelsy, while E. Bov-
ington coached the Cocoli team
and N. Plumer. Pedro Miguel.
A tentative tournament with
Gamboa has. been planned for
the Pedro Miguel archers for
next week. All spectators are
welcome. The matches are held
oh the Ptdro .Miguel playing
field at 9:30 a. >:
Deer Breed Young
And Overoopulote
Feeding Grounds
JEFFERSON1 CITY. 116. July 14
(NEA) One reason why deer
increase their population all out
of proportion to the ability of
their surroundings to support
tl em has been advanaed by the
Missouri Conservation Commis-
sion .
Following an autopsy on a
nlnc-month-old fawn killed by
an automobile, the commission
reported she was carrying a 1B0-
day-old embryo Indicating she
had bred successfully at an age
of abdut five months.
At two. she likely would have
been a grandmother.
Bast Lansing. Mleh. (NEA)
Bill Bower, (uhlor catcher, has
been named Michigan State's
1952 bSsebaH captain.

TIRES Si*> 525 550 x 18 475 500 x 19
SAFETYtfrtlBES 600 x 16; 650 x 15 ami
700 x 15 al $6.00 i-m-h. ,
RADIOS FOR 1951 DeSotft, Doilge and PN-
111 OH I It.
T.I. -1704
Tivoli Crossing
National League
#eAmb^ WM Lost Pet. GB
Brooklyn 82 28 .eso
St. Louis 42 36 .538 9
New York. 44 38
Cincinnati 38 31
Philadelphia 38 41
Boston ... 34 42
Chicago 32 44
Pittsburgh 31 47
St. Louis at Philadelphia (2).
Chicago t Boston (2).
Cincinnati at Brooklyn (2).
Pittsburgh At New York (2).
Pittsburgh 000 000 0000 8 0
Philadelp'a 2CJ 000 OOx2 5 0
Law (3-3), Wilks (8) and Mc-
Cullough; Chrtreh (19-4) and
Wilber. .
St. Lbuis O0 liQ 200-4 13 0
New York 101 OlO 55*13 7 0
Lanler/ Brazle (2-0) (5) and
Ric; Kennedy, Spehcer (4-J) (3),
Jones (9) and Westrum.
Cincinnati 001 022 0005 12 0
Boston 000 000 0000 6 0
Raffensberger (9-9) and How-
ell: Sain (4-10i Cdie (7), Paine
(8) and cooper.
(First Garrt)
101 100 2005 11
Brooklyn 030 000 004 6 0
Lown (2-41, Leonard (91 and
Edwards; Ersklne, Podbielan
(1-1) (4) and Campahella.
XSecOnfl Owrle)
Chicago 503 10 (J0il 12 2
Brooklyn 200.001 040- 7 2 1
Kelly (l-o.i. Mlnner (8>,.Kllpp-
stelu.(8) and Edwards. Own (ni;
Bankhcad 10-1), Haitgstad (4),
Palica (9) and Walker.
i ii
HI til
Juan Franco
Mifluel Dividends

1Tap alrl $18.40, $6.60, $2.20.
2Don Joaqun $4.60, $2.20.
3Annie N._$2.2Q. ..
1Ouguc (ei $5.88, $2 60.
2Taponazo $2.80..,
First Doubles: (Tap Irl-Du-
que) $73.89.,.
1Slack Sambo $2.40. $2.20, $2.20.
2Arqulmefles $5.40, $2.20. .
3-Stella $2.20.
Orie-TWb: (Black fiambo-At-
1Juan Hulncho $12.40, $4.20,
2-BagalefiO $0. $5. (2.60.
3-Resorte $4^0.
Quiniela: (Juan Hulncho-Hag-
aleiio) $39.40.
1-Baby Rol $4, $2.2Q. $2!0.
2-Tully 8aba $2.20, $2.20
1Levadura $10.20, $4.40, $2.8>..
2Battling Cloud $2.80, $2.20.
3-Fulan|to $2.60,
1Riding East to $8.80, $3^0.
2-Delhi $4.60.
Second boubles: (Levad ura-
Rldlng East) $49.
lNehulnco $4.80, $2.80, $2.80.
2Apprise $2.80, $2.40.
3Armeno $3.40.
quiniela: (Nehulnco-Apprise)
1-drlsu $4.60, $2.60, $2.40.
2The Dauber $2.60, $2.4o.
3-Wifd Wire $2.60. ^
One-Two: (Grisd-The Obt)
S12 *
tenth: Race
1Mr, Foot $9.20, $3.20.,$2.2O.
2Tropicana $2.80. $2.20.
3 Mosqetoh $3,20.^
1Carilimpio $57, $7.20.
2Little Lulu 3.
Pirates Start
Picking N. Us
Ugliest Team
Danny Murtaugll and Rocky Nel-
son. Pirate inflelders. are select-
ing an All-Ugly team to be made
un of the homeliest men In the
National League.
Besides themselves. Roekv
Bridges of the Dodgers and Btn-
dv Herr of Boston make up the
Albrook Meets Royal Crown
In First Game Of Twinbill;
Lincoln Life-Mauricio In 2nd
Albrook .....
Siival Crown
incoln Life
aurlelo ....
Win Lost
The league-leading Albrook
flyers Will attempt to streng-
then their hold on first place
In the Pacific Basketball League
when they meet the second
place Royal Crown squad Sun-
day night on the court of the
Balbua Gymnasium.
The Flyers are leading by 2
games and Royal Crown must
win to keep in contention for
first half honors, and if they
can come up With somedne to
hold Parsell they stand a good
chance to win.
Williams has the necessary
height, but he has not been
Elaying regularly and may not
e available for Sunday night's
game. Royal Crown's biggest
handicap has been the lack of
reserves and are usually forced
to play With only two or three
substitutes, but if they can place
their full squad in action, they
stand a good dhance of cutting
auwit tne Fiyer-s advantage.
The Scbnd game Will pit LIH^
coin Life agajnst Mauricio, and
although both teams are out
of the running for" first half
honors, they are determined to
make the secohd half tighter
and are strengthening their
teams with that end In view.
Mauricio started the best
team they haye yet had Thurs-
day night and Were.In position
to win right doWn to the final
Whistle ahd showed that thev
will be yery much in the fight
during the second half, while
the Lincoln Life team played
well in the first half of their
game, but were outclassed dur-
ing the final period.
The first game la scheduled
to start at 7:00 p.m. and tfia
second game will get under way
shortly after the conclusion of
the iirst.
Champaign. 111. (NBA) Ray
Elliot begins his 10th season a*
head football coaeh at Illinois in
fust [Received!
Ctf designed by
Salvador Ujali
This Inspiring collection tneladcs
Bold ... Quiet... Sincere Ties = and there's
one especially for YeHI
37th St. ArMemena AH.
Bella Vista Tel. S-1MS

WIN $ 100.00 WEEKLY

SUNDAY, Jl 15, 1951
Peralta-Thompson In Return Clash Tonight
Big Crowd Expected
To Cram Panama Gym
Leonel Peralto gets his second chance against Luis
Thompson tonight in another expected thriller over a ten-
round route at a 135-pound weight limit at the Panama
National Gym.
This battle is a great opportu-
nity ior the winner and Is made
to order to put some Ule In the
dying 135-pound division. Be-
cause of the great recent per-
formances of both Peralta and
Thompson, Interest In the light-
weight division has shown-steady
increase. '..
Some of the better lightweights
who are now sharpening their
tools for future bouts are Wil-
fredo Brewster, Kid Allen, Young
Sampson, Indian Hlnestroza and
last but not least 135-pound king
Wilfredo Brown.
Thompson has been installed
an earlv favorite on the
strength of his three-round
knockout in the first fight but
the heavy support being given
Peralta may cut the odds to
even money bv fight time.
Peralta has been going great
guns during his training sessions
and has been hurting his spar-
mates through this final week.
He intends to put everything he
knows into plav during the bout
in an effort to wipe out the only
professional defeat he has tast-
ed thus far.
His opponent. Thompson, still
is unbeaten In the pro ranks and
Intends to remain that way. He
is gunning for an early shot at
Brown's lightweight title. So.
fans can be assured that there
will be plenty of action from the
opening gong In tonight's main
The majority of the experts
predict that the fight will end
In another early knockout eith-
er way. Most diehard* won't
venture to make a prediction.
The semifinal brinw together
two promising voung 135tpound-
ersCarlos Watson and Beto
Scantlebury. These lads got off
to auspicious starts as pros but
apparently started resting on
their laurels too soon and have
failed to advance in the manner
expected of thern.
Scantlebury and Watson will
tackle each other in a six-round
135-pound contest.
Another six-rounder will fea-
ture up-and-coming 128-pound-
ers Vicente Worrell and James
Milton In a special attraction.
These boys are also evenly match-
and may provide the most thrill-
ing contest of the evening.
The opening bout on the card
will be a four-rounder between
hard-hitting San Bias Indian Fi-
del Morris and Victor Ardines at
a 128-pound weight limit.
Admission prices are $3 (ring-
side preferred), $2 (general ring-
side i,$l (one dollar general ad-
mission and $0.50 children.
Hurley Put Mike Jacobs In Business With Petrolic;
He May Launch Another Promoter With Matthews
NEA Sports Editor
noilBLE PLAY___Second Baseman Jerry Coleman avoided Fred
,HMeldRunning for Buddy Rosar, and got the ball to First. Base-
man Johnny Mize in time to nip Clyde Vollmer and reUreth.
Red Sox in the big series at Yankee Stadium. Ph-Hrtttr Vollmer
grounded to Third Baseman Gil McDougald. (NEA)
Feller's No-Hitter Remindful
That Indians Are Still There

NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK. July 14 (NEA.
Robert William Andrew Feller
hurling his third no-hit game
was a gentle reminder to the
Yankees. Red Sox and White Sox
that the Indians were still there,
or thereabouts.
The Cleveland club has the
best and most pitching, and I've
always understood that counted
for more than somewhat. As a
matter of fact, distinguished au-
thorities, headed by Connie
Mack, repeatedly have said
pitching Is from 75 to 80 per cent
of baseball. You can't hit what
you can't see. and you can't steal
first base.
In view of everything that hap-
pened to the Tribe In the first
half, it was a tribute to its ex-
traordinary pitching that the
side remained within easv strik-
ing distance.
Injuries and blind spots in the
batting order weren't the biggest
That dubious distinction went
to a young second basing combin-
ation under severe pressure. Ray
Boone and Bob Avila did not
make the double play.
Hank Oreenberg traced this
more to their playing the hitters
Improperly than any lack of me-
chanical ability, although others
doubt that Boone ever will be a
Boone. who previously caught
and played the outfield and Avila
were part-time workers until this
season. Flip Rosen, the third
baseman., was not a full-time
employe until last year.
There was no steadying hand.
The Indians started moving at
this time a year ago. and General
Manager Oreenberg Is sure his
Inexperienced infield has now
rounded Into form for a similar
drive. Boone's batting Is expect-
ed to Improve with his defensive
Greenberg considerably better
than a green hand, believes that
this time the Yankees are the on-
ly outfit to beat.
Luke Raster, the big man, tore
the cartilage in his left knee, Lar-
ry Doby a muscle In the back of
tils leg. Bob Lemon hurt his back.
Dale Mitchell was 166 points off
his lifetime batting average. Bob
Kennedy 61 below last vear'l
mark. Young Harry Simpson
who last season manufactured" 3
fionie runs and showed the wa-
In total bases with 403 and runs
batted-ln with 156 In the Paclfl
Coast League, was hitting .20
and had driven in lust 7 runs.
Yet the Indians moved into Ju-
ly 4 In position to take It all.
Alfonso Lopez known the cur-
rent American League now. and
in the American Association ac-
quired a reputation for being able
to lash his Indianapolis club
down the stretch.
The Indiana did not blow last
year until their final road trip,
when Lemon and Bob Feller dis-
sipated 7 and 12 run leads, respec-
tively, in Boston and tough luck
cost two of four dropped in New
Al Lopez has no fewer than
seven starterscount 'emFel-
ler. Lemon. Wynn. Garcia, Cha-
kales. Brlssie and Oromek. In the
majors, onlv the Cardinals match
the Cleveland pitchers In- num-
ber. All save Feller relieve, and
behind them are three strapping
youngstersthe right handed
Zuverlnk and Fahr and the left-
handed Rozek.
Breaks have a way of evening
up. so this could be the Indians'
If It isn't, it won't be because
of a pitching shortage.
But that's where we came in.
Why Are Lefties Southpaws ?
More Righties Were Eccentric
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK. July 14. (NEA)
a the fall of 1933. Jack Hurley
efused to accept Baby Joe Oans
is a substitute opponent lor Billy
Petrolle at Madison Square Gar-
James J. Johnston, then match-
maker, quibbled about $260, Pe-
trolle s expense.
The result was the matching of
Petrolle with Barney Ross for the
Free Milk Fund for Babies at the
Bronx coliseum. Jan. 24, 1834.
The Fund put In Michael
Strauss Jacobs as a front man.
Ross and petrolle turned them
awav and Mike Jacobs, .the old
Broadway ticket scalper, was off
on his spectacular career as a
Three years later, and with Joe
Louis. Jacobs' 20th Century
Sporting Club took boxing at the
So Hurley, the only old-Une
handler let}, put Jacobs In busi-
ness and he may launch another
promoter with Harry Matthews.
Matthews. 28. the stylish knock-
erout, has been boxing 13 years,
but has appeared in New York
Just once.
On that occasion, he decisively
defeated Irish Bob Murphv last
March 2. In the most savagely-
fought engagement of the Indoor
So Murphy drew Jake LaMotta
and is now in Une for a crack at
Joey Maxim's light-heavyweight
James D. Norrls. who insists on
staging matches for the Senior
Championship, offers Matthews
NEW YORK, July 14 (NEA)
Happy Felton at Ebbets Field
conducts the best television show
Immediately after a game.
Fans write in with questions.
The stars of the rival clubs that
afternoon or night answer them.
Some of the questions are pip-
pins. That would be for sure in
Preacher Roe I Eddie Lopat
mu U LH *" .

Stands SuptofKA
One customer wanted to know
why left-hand pitchers are called
southpaws. Neither Alvln Dark
or the Giants nor Roy Campan-
ella could tell him.
Master of Ceremonies Felton
guessed that It was because an
early left-hander's pitching arm
was toward the south. Go to the
head of the class. Happy. All
parks, save one In Lancaster, Pa.,
are laid out so the sun is not In
the batter's eyes. Consequently,
the left-hand pitcher throws
from the south side. At Stumpf
Field, home of the Lancaster Red
Roses of the Class B Inter-State
League. 25 minutes or so have to
be taken out of a late afternoon,
or until the sun sinks below the
horizon*. It is remindful of the
English dropping everything for
tea in the middle of a cricket
Until more recent years, prac-
tically all left-hand pitchers gen-
erally were regarded as being
something in the way of screw-
This accepted theory lasted
right down to Lefty Gomez, who
became El Goofy because he
stopped to watch an airplane
overhead in the midst of a key
game and aspired to ride a bicy-
cle in from the bull pen. to which
he was never sentenced. Gomez'
eccentricity was and Is con-
fined to his being a lat*nt wit.
Barney Baruch is left-handed
and played basebaU and down
through the years famous south-
paws with the stability of a
banker failed to dispel the accept
' ed theory that a bloke who pitch-
, ed with that arm was a bit slap-
1 happy. The names of Plank, Doc
; White. Marquard, Vean Gregg,
the original Dutch Leonard. Fer-
dleSchupp Reuther. Pennock,
Emll Yde. Sherdell. Dyer. Rixey.
! Grove. Hubbell and Shoun come
| to mind off hand. Of the current
! crop where could yqu find better
balanced players of the game
than Eddie Lopat. Roe, Bree-
cheen, Pollett. Spahn, Parnell.
Stobbs, Helntzelman and Brazle?
There has been a much higher
percentage of Nutsy Faglns a-
mong right-hand pitchers, as a
matter of fact. Bugs Raymond
of the old, old Giants chased
more fire engines than George
Edward Waddell. How about
Boots Poffenberger. Mungo Dizzy
toUiidL* Harry Matthew
of the Rex Layne-Rocky Marcia-
no engagement, but other plans
had been consummated, the goal
of that victor being; of course,
the Charles-Louis survivor.
So Hurley gave up the Interna-
tional Boxing Club as a bad job,
and decided to confine Matthews
activities to such places as Mil-
waukee. Boise. Portland and Se-
attle until next summer.
"Matthews has made all the
money he can handle with the
income tax man this year, any-
way." he explains.
Now there isn't a chance for
a big outdoor shot untU next
June by which time they may
need and send for Matthews."
MeanwhUe. Jack Fugazy, fam-
ous 25 years ago for Italian Hos-
6ltal shows. Is trying to bring
latthewa and Roland LaStarza
together In .New York for the
Cancer Fund.
Matthews can keep himself
and Hurley In ham and eggs and
the ancient and honorable Lee then some in the wild and woolly
west. He grossed $27,335 with one
Bill Peterson in Boise the other
night. He would do more than
$100,000 with Layne there, and no
one can guess what such a fight
would draw in Seattle. He offers
Maxim a $60.000 guarantee to
box him at 175 pounds In a-Bolse
rodeo ring.
Jack Hurley promises to show
Harry Matthews In New York, or
one of the more Important east-
ern centers, next summer, even
if he has to furnish his own pro-
As tor an opponent, free of the
One Big Happy Monopoly's grasp,
there's Roland LaStarza and how
about Dave Sands, the triple
champion of Australia who has
never put up his hands in this
And didn't James J. Braddock
: jump the Garden to enable Joe
Louis to win the rJhamplpnshlp
! under Mike Jacobs' banner?
A-promoter Is no better than
Savold. freshly clouted, cut up
and stopped by Joe Louis in the
Duel of the Decreplts.
Hurley wanted to know if that
would lead to Ezzard Charles.
No. Louis had that one in Sep-
Hurley offered to have Mat-
thews whack Murphy again by
way of earning the right to a
chance at Maxim.
No, that one Was set, too.
Hurley suggested that Mat-
thews be paired with the winner
Daffiness Is At
Home In Brooklyn
Dean. Buck Newsom and Dizzy
It was the legendary WaddeU
who put the odd tag on left-hand
"Rube Waddell pltcned In every
game of a six-game series in De-
troit in 19027' recalls Connie
Mack. "I had to hang onto hia
uniform to stop him. In the sixth
game, he called in the outfield.
Rules kept the outfielders from
leaving the field, so thev squatted
behind the lnfielders and watch-
ed the great man do his stuff."
As crazy as he was, Rube Wad-
dell could think quickly and
clearly in a baseball uniform.
Waddell. who turned cartwheels
from the box to the bench fol-
lowing particularly brilliant per-
formances, had a corking
straight man in his favorite
Tennessee, for example, where \ catcher withjhe Athletics. Ossle
the fine for shootlne deer out of
NEW YORK. July 14 (NEA)
Maybe it could only happen in
Brooklynor maybe it could
happen only when the Dodgers
play the Giants.
During their red-hot series at j what ne has t0 promote and Har-
Ebbets Field, Alvln Dark hit into Matthews is Grade A.
a double play and Cal Abrams
struck out yet neither was'
charged with a time at bat.
Dark Giant shortstop, bunted
with Eddie Stanley on first. He
was thrown out, Stanky round-
ing second and trying for an ex-
tra base. The Brat was caught,
but since he reached second safe-
ly. Dark was credited with a sa-
Abrams of the Dodgers fouled
two pitches and looked at a third
strike, but since he was called to
pinch hit for Rocky Bridges with
two strikes against him, the
strikeout was charged to the lat-
Bonus Twlrler
Finds Hecklers
Have No Heart
The Only 100% Fully Polished Diamond on the Market
Stiffen Penalties
For Poaching
Poachers and others preying
on wild-life are finding it In-
creasingly difficult to make a
buck these days.
State legislatures are acting to
take the profit out of unsports-
manlike rackets.
Los Angeles. (NEA) Santa
Anita will offer 26 stakes races
and an all-time high of $885,000
In added money next winter.
season was lower than the black
market value of the carcass,
slapped a $50 fine, plus 30 days
Imprisonment for the first of-
fense with optional confiscation
of automobiles and firearms. New
York and West Virginia have
stiffened poaching fines as well,
added lengthy jail sentences to
To relieve
barn, itch,
fnA inn of
Heat Rash
Thcrr'i wonderful relief for all in
Mwr~ on hot. humid day* and
niesht. Helps absorb rrreea perepi-
canOCt mat oftao cauata prick) y haat,
aaloor skias rashes. Prevent cha an*.
Dui Mumu on after bath. An
excellent deodorant. Relieve tirad.
achwf fast and Itchy nuiaanre of
aahieat'i foot. Beat the haat with
Mr. Mack describes Schreck as
the fizz powder in the pin wheel
that was Rube Waddell. adds that
the backstop was the wilder of
the two in many respects.
Ossle Schretkengost threw
Thousand* of unfortunate people tut-
fer from so-cailed dyspepsia, acid indi-
gestion, food fermentation, sour stomach.
| acid stomach, flatulsnc*. gas and other
stomach distress brought on bv excess
I acid
If these, people would try drinking
I slowly after each meal half a glass of
hot water containing a spoonful of
' Neutracld. they might In a very short
time be sbls to est good substanlisl
meals without undergoing the disturb-
ing symptoms of acid indigestion.
Perhaps the greatest cause of distress-
ing stomach-upsets is excess stomach
Half a glass of hot water to which a
teaspoonful of Neutracld has been add-
ed will quickly help to neutralize (his
excess acid, soften the food and thus
help more rapid digestion. Vou get quick
relief from the acute distress and dis-
comfort in the stomach
Neuartcld la not a laxative. It Is vary
sgreeable to take and can be obtained
at any drug store
CEDAR RAPIDS. la.. July 14
i NEA i Billy Joe Davidson,
Cleveland's $100.000 bonus pitch-
er with the Cedar Rapids farm
club, is learning the hard way a-
bout professional baseball heck-
During his first appearance,
against Davenport, the youngster
knew all eyes were on him. He
fidgeted nervously. As he tugged
at his pants, somene in the Da-
venport dugout yelled:
"Attaboy, kid. pull up your mo-
| ney belt."
Out in front
There is more and more applause for
" Black & vThite" and in ever increasing
popularity it proof that this fine Whisky, every
drop of which is distilled in Scotland, has main-
rained the regard of generation after generation
Distilled & Bottled in Scotland
s> AsaelsuMM
to H.M. King Caerse VI.
icetch Whl.k, Distillers
Mmw Ivihsnsit 1 Ce. Us.
Distributors: AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL. S.A.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2766.
Reg. Trade Mark

BOTH RINGS $ 87.50

5 weekly
to Miami
Avail yourself of PAA I
thrifty tourist service to
visit Miami. Three of the
five weekly flights are
non-stop... the round
trip fare is only $ 15075.
There is also tourist serv-
ice to Kingston, for $ 133
round trip, and to New
Orleans or Houston for
just $210.60 round **jfc
flights to Chicago
Just 12-H hours separate
you from Chicago, via
Miami, and you may enjoy
deluxe DC-6 service on
your entire journey*
iea year Travel Af tat *
wofiia AftnvArs
Panama: L Street No. S, Ta|. 14)470
Ote* Salas lid*.. Tai. 1097
TI Mtly fly
serf-vie* to Mexico
usi Ct-ntral America
Only via PAA can yon travtl
any day ol ths week to Me-
xico and San Joit Manafua,
Tejucijslps, San Salvador and
Guatemala City.
Stij excursie*; #oro
to Mexico City
Until SapL 30th, cool ana aic-
tu.-eiqut Msiico, where yew
ollei ays much more, can be
visited fot S107, escamn fere
good for a M-day round kip.

p* roen
.; rififT

Theatrical Country Store'
Sells Stage Glamor For Home
fcsaaunini; bolU uf fabric at Uaslan's, famed Uitatrical
Watile home, are,, from the left: George Femberg. the firm's preai-
deat; actor William (axtun: comedians Bobby Clark and Senator
1Fa**. Dalian's has been doing business for nearly 110 years.
By NBA Service
NSW YORK, July 14 (NBA)
Any day now, some party-towing
hostess with an urge to be differ-
ent will probably greet her guests
In an evening gown cut from
hilling fluorescent cloth.
When thla happens, nobody
will be less surprised than the
proprietors and clerks of a flut-
tered establishment Just off
Times Square which has been In
business almost 110 years.
In Daalan's, which is the coun-
try store of the theatrical busi-
ness, you couldn't buy the gown
itself. But you could buy the ma-
terial, Just as you could buy a.
bead for a O-string or enough
fabric to decorate a Broadway I
Although the strange and of-
ten exotic bolts of material stack- '
ed to the ceiling behind the
tore's counter were dreamed up,
tor the theatrical world, they
have lately been finding their I
way Into people's homes. The i
gold dust fabric which was hi-i
vented at Dalian's and actually
is made out of glass, for inatance.
has turned up on many a living
room window as curtains. If you
looked'closely, you might recog-
nise It as the glittering stuff your
daughter wore at her hlRh school
Janee recital.
Once upon a time, Dazian's
made costumes for the hows it
supplied Lillian Russell and
Maude Adams were among the
customers, and In the very early
Jays the wife of the founder
hand-sewed some of the spangled
You could still get a Mardl
Oras and party dress ready-
made at the store, but now it's
essentially a textile busineas. al-
though what other people think
of as cloth doesn't necessarily
mean the same here. Dazian's
haa glame made of peanut shells,
a fabric made from the hair of a
Koat which look* like grass,
countless metal cloths, and oth-
ers spun from raw materials like
milk and clay.
All theae are dreamed up and
than manufactured in factories
the store controls. One reason
the proprietors won't be surpris-
ed at the first fluorescent hostess
own. for instance, is that they
aeem to be a long way ahead of
the world of fashion. They were
turning out burlap for costumes
years before Paris thought of It
for some high styles a couple of
seasons ago.
"Falsles." too, were a staple
item in the store's catalogue a
generation or so before anybody
in the bodice business thought of
advertising them. They were call-
ed "symmetrical*'' then, and In
addition to building up bosoms
and bustles, rounded out uneven
calves for actors like John Bar-
rymore when they wore tights.
Broadway's country store has
no cracker barrel or pot-bellied
stove, but it has a lot of other at-
mosphere. The building is ram-
shackle, the attitude of the clerks
Is informal and unhurried, and
there Is dust on the floorvery
likely gold dust which has brush-
ed off a bolt of glass fabric.
Upstairs, past rooms still rent-
ed out hotel-fashion, the com-
pany's offices sit in the midst of
a museum of the American the-
ater. There's a slipper worn by
Sarah Bernhardt. a Gypsy Rose
Lee O-slring. and probably the
nation's most complete theatrical
Surrounded by this footlight
history, a round-faced, bow-tied
man named Oeorge Felnberg pre-
sides over the Dazlan empire,
which is far more complex than
the country store flavor would
lead you to believe.
Felnberg spread the stored
theatrical glitter into the win-
dow-display field and Is busy In
many charities. A man whose
business idea Is "new fabrics for
a new world." he Is putting the
same glamor the store created for
the stage into draperies, uphol-
stery, and other home decor.
And he figures since women !
are now wearing bathing suits
made of the same fluorescent
cloth Dazian's first developed 30
years ago, there's no reason it
won't turn up as an evening gown
omen s

LsOiffure. Koundup
^rrair &Uo Jeah

+ar6, (JSold ^arta
To ease the task of preparing
fresh fruit salad, try this trick for
oranges. Cover them with boiling
water and allow them to stand
for five minutes. When you re-
move the rind, the white will
come off with It. leaving you un-
marred orange sections.

Vt. W f CW~.
llHMll V..
NBA Staff Writer
For a coiffure'In tune with
the times, rythmlc swoops and
swirls are your best bet this
summer. This is Indicated by a
survey of new styles by leading
New York hairdressers, all of
whose creations stress sweep
and grace despite differences in
hair-lengths and purposes.
Although lock are longer In
feneral, they are still a far cry
rom the loose-hanging shouder-
length bobs of a few years
back. Control Is the keynote
this season. .
Hair-styles are following fash-
ion's lead toward the elegan
and feminine. Brief boyish cuts,
gamin tousle-heads and little-
girl fluff have all yielded to
sleeker, more mature arrange-
If you've been clinging to an
outmoded hair-do because of lt
6ase and comfort perhaps you
should take a closer look at new
colfiures. Most of them offer the
same simplicity American wo-
men learned to appreciate In
the shorthalr days.
How, however, Instead of
brushing your tresses down at
the sides, you sweep them back
and up from your temples to
revealpartially or whollyyour
The part in your hair Is im-
portant this year.too. No longer
should you whisk it casually
from crown to forehead, wher-
ever your comb chances to fall.
Your part should be an Integral
element in your hair-do; H
should serve a definite purpose.
John Fonda, In one interest-
ing style, uses a slanting fall of
curls that swirls around the aide
into a half-bang upon the fore-
head. This treatment of the
I front hair softens the efficient-
|looking upswept sides and re-
lieves them of all severity. Tola
'Is an excellent choice for the
woman who wishes to combine
a look of femrnlntly. with that
of efficiency and competence.
In another arrangement, Fon-
da draws the part across the
head. In a direction Just oppo-
site to the usual manner of part-
ling. He turns the short front
hair Over td make a low roll
that point up an Interesting
I hairline. The center section of
Ithe hair Is dressed smoothly back
toward the crown, and the side
locks are brushed up to add a
look of height and Importance.
This style, although fundament-
ally simple, appears sufficiently
sophisticated for the most ele-
gant occasions.
Another glamorous, but easily-
managed stylethis one by, L.
Nicholas- features this season's
pfnylar center part..Called the
"Cioveriiaf" by-its- creator; this
coiffure, swirls toward each side
to brush the forehead lightly
with smoeth wing-tips of hair.
Cloverblooms nestle in the part,
offering a textural contrast "to
the sleek, gleaming tresses, An
Illusion veil, adorned with art-
fully-plkced dots, adds ft final
touch to thla bell-of-the-ball
Robert Plane sections off
softly-waved bang by means of
a semi-circular part rising from
the forehead. He then pulls side
tresses back into wide, sweep-
ing ates Which complement
the back curls and lead an ob-
Helpful Hints

Home sewers can save a lot of
fitting time as well as possible
fabrio waste by accurately alter-
ing the garment pattern where
necessary before cutting the ma-
terial. Check your figure meas-
urements against those listed on
the pattern envelope to select the
right size before buying. Then
carefully lengthen, shorten, let
out or take In the paper pattern
to fit your own requirement.
Faded, on-color bath mats or
small washable rugs can be given
new life with a simple dye Job,
Wash as usual In your automatic
washer with a good, rich suds to
remove all soil and then add, In
the second rinse, about a half-en-
velope of tint. Use more If von
wish a darker shade. The third
rinse will remove excess color.
Dry: lb the shade.
server's eye to them. These curls,
formed of hair lone/ enough' for
a complete turn, are brought up
off the nape for the high-clust-
ered look preferred by Fiance.
Even In casual styles, inch as
that created by Henry of the
Roosevelt, accent 1 upon the
part. His "Aurlole." Which forms
a soft, becoming halo around
the head, I act around ft part
that ,1s drawn slantwise across
the-head. It end a bit lower
than the crown, giving the heifl
a well-formed, delicate appear-
ance. ,
He turns, rather than curls,
the ends and brushes them up-
ward to the ears then down-
ward In back to form a soft U
centered on the nape of the
neck. This cool comfortable
hair-do 1 of particular appeal
to those who like prevailing
fashion adapted to nonchalant
- ........
C (lifer
(asm mm
WHO laid the dollar was dead? See what a dollar will buy
during these special sales now in progress in Panama and
Colon! CASA GRANT No. tj Tivoll Avenue U offering sen-
sational "buys" during their big bargain sale... an example
dresses are priced from 13.50!
Dollar-saving values!
I BAZAAR you can treat your
budget to the biggest bargains
we've seen In a long, long time!
Examples... swim suits from
$1.95... slips at 5i .. nightgown
and negligee sets from $6.90...
lase figurines at $1.85! Christ-
mas shopping in July? Why not
at these July bargain prices!
"Whe aurted It?"
JUNIOR'S "differences of opin-
ion" with his playmates may
puzzle you but hi clothing
problems can be quickly... and
economically... solved bv a visit
Central AvenUe during their
Jul:, al. Here you will find
men's and boy's clothing priced
much lower than regular prices
and the selection includes
rugged school and play clothes
... designed to "take It" ...a
well as Sunday best!
For your under-coyer
IP you love dainty lingerie...
and what woman doesn't...
you'll want to aelect your favor-
ites early from MADURITO'S
new shipment of magical nylon I
Gorgeous nightgowns, bed Jack-
et, robe, short pajamas, slips
and half-slip, panties... they're
all there lavishly heaped with
lace, net and ribbon... or tail-
ored. .. to uit your taste.
Good newt... from England!
HAWS 14 Tivoll Avenue
proudly displaying their
latest shipment of English pot-
teries. .. with illustrated scenes
from the works of Charles Dick-
ens... and fine Rosenthal chi-
na. .. featuring the Ruby and
Gold Band and "Elegance" pat-
by h*amto+fbcfa;
as msm!
Worm, krowrt,
lor cool,. topped
fluffy gingerbread, touched with melted butter, .or refrigerator
with cottage eh! Ariy woy you like to eat it, warm or cool, the ginger-
bread you moke with that recipe will be fin*-textured, delictbs light us a
reether. It's on more success story for our favorite cake flour, Swins Down.
It slwcys mean tender crumb ond incredible softness in,anything you btikd
with it. When yeu meoiure Swans Down, olways sift jt first. thin spoon It
into the cup liehtly; level it olf, but don't It's so delicately fine, yod
eon get more than you need inte the cup if yot aren't cartful. That's why it's
Mst to sift it first, then meosurt, ond always keep your measurements live!.
(This lalt applies to all ingredients.J
(iinxerbrcad Glory
Joul .hr -Junior*
ijouna Sheer* J~or Junior Vacation Oudaet
i Vt cups lifted Swans
Cake Flour
1/4 teaspoon Calumet Baking
1/4 teaspoon oda
Vi (etijisim ulf
Vi teaspoon cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon cloves
V teaspoon gvnatr
Vi cup molasses
Vt cup water
4 tablespoons shortening
4 tablespoons sugar
l egg, unbeaten

These pelarela' tas. glasses
became a haadseaae faakJea
accent when cemelned with
scarf rua threagh their
slatted frame.
Si't flour once, measure, odd baking powder, soda, salt, arid spices, end sift
Spain. Combine molasses and water. Cream shortening, odd sugar groduallyi
ond trtarn together thoroughly. Add egg and best well. Add dry Ingredient,
alternotely with liquid, a small amount at S time, beating otter each addi-
tion until smooth. Bake in greosed 8x8x2- inch square pan in moderate
even I350M.I 35 minutes, or until done. Cut in squores. S cold with butter or cottage cheese.
BREAKFAST MENUS NEED VARIETY Isticking, no pulling. With Sotino, you
as much as luncheon and dinner icon iron starched things still damp
mentis de. If your family likes a from the lint. rather than Wtitirtj
change of cereal, why don't you buy lor thSm to dry, then sprinkling thin.
Post Ten, the eorlon that gives you again. Once ironed, thot smooth So*'
ten package*, of cereal, with seven jtino finish keeps dust and dirt Iron.
different kind to choose from? The becoming so embedded In fobrlcs.
Port Tens assortment Includes Post I They stay clean longer, they're easier
Toosties, 40% Bron Flakes." Sugar to wash next time. Satina costs only
Crisp, Grope-Nuts Flakes, Shredded a few pennies to use, but what a
Wheat. Raitiri Bran ond Grape-Nut. I saving in time and energy those
Eoch package contain jutt enough pennies meon!
cereol for one serving. Put Post Ten|MAlN DISHES PROVIDE the "back-
on your shopping lit ond serve an !boh" of your menus, but beverages
assertmern of ceriols tomorrow. play on l/ttportoht role,- too. They
... .,.( ., their extra nourishment means the
with plenty of wl*'tlon -J**" difference between a balanced dief
in yn oi.r^? r^a". it 17 nd on "0"<"* one. Milk bev.r-
"L2N6K3m M"' at *>' o flood example of ,h,s. Be-
cause you use dnly limited amount*
of milk In your cooking, odditionol
milk supplements are called far
It's as Important to look well
as to see well when you're wear-
ing sun glssses, according to woys delicious, healthful for th*
one well-lnown optical COtnpa- children. And there are many fun-to-
ny. And a new design Of theirs eat variations for the vonillo, choco-
heips you do Just that. late, and butterscotch flavors. One ^BrtT"^" AeTehHMh.':Whe.
These glasses are a definite o our favorites i 'S,,gm Pud->h.y tire of .drinking milk In its
fashion accessory, 8ln*e they art ding. You con use olmot any con- ,,, unadorned form they'll !
Pi? .nL!?ft'd tootter^cam-lf^lruit.jPinHwtf. Kg^"*aT,_- come o treot like chocolate m,ik
shake or hot cocoa A resourceful pro-
duct that help with thl problem' is
Baker' BreOkfat Cocoa. a rkKer
saucepan. Add 2 cups of fruit coeco th-t ^^ sp|tn(Jid choc^ol,
ond woter groduofty. blending well. Eggnog for ,re,kro5f comb,nf,
Cook and t,r Over medium heat un- m,||( n0urithini cocoo on(J 4n ^ ,
til the mixture come fo o boil ond ,,, k..^ m-. ..Twut.
the summer, tne problem of
dressing on a Jdtiior budget goes
on Just as It does durlna the
school year, in the case of a ju-
nior who's fiiuajied school and Is
on her first )0#. there's still the
same old problem, salaries on a
first Job are not notably high.
And the Junior on a Job feel
keenly the need to keep up with
This summer the girl who in-
vests in at least one oemberg
sheer will find tne strain on her
NCA all Writer
budget eased. Por dresses in this
fabric are cool, often can be pur-
chased for pin money. A areet
many designers work In bemberg.
which means a wide range of
A heath dress In bemberg
(lefti retails for under 111 It's
washable It haa a small detach-
able eape edged in self-pleating.
In pastel prints, it has a medium
U neck and a straight skirt that
Slls into soft, un pressed pleaU.
together, its a good bet for any
youthful wardrobe.
Another bemberg sheer (right),
this one costing about It. Is in
while; pin-dotted with color. A
tiny stand-up collar 1 ruffled
and tied In ribbon matched to the
celdr of the dots. More ribbon en-
cirele the waist, making a nar-
row sash. Sleeves are brief and
raffled The skirl incline to ful-
ness but creates a slender lac*.
lng frames for your eye but cherries, or oprlcot. Here's the re
they also feature slotted temples i cipe: Empty I package of Jeii-0
through Which you may Slip a Vonillo Pudding and PiS Pilling into o
colorful sea to protect yeu hair
cr enhance your costume.
If you like things to mateh,
you may select a scarf the same
shade as youf frames. You have
a choice of red. lime, sand or
mahogany. Or. If you prefer ml-
lug to matching, you may go
your way with curls tied In a
gav bit of fabric that contrasts
with your frames.
The lens guard as well as the
car-pieces are of Interest to the
anpearance conscious Woman.
Made of plastic, they are carv-
ed t fit the brew and the v
boast a perky visor for added
These glasses are dedicated to
a more serious purpose than the
complementing of costumes,
however The lenses, of Polaroid
sun glass, are shatter-proof for
aafetv and curved to provide
scientific eye orotecUon They
admitted ample "seeing" light,
according to the makers. HIM
absorbing exiling reflected
l.l tne mixture comes to o oou ono ,QS,y b, Mak $rfl00th>
is thickened (obout 5 niinufei;. Re-i|i|W chocolt milk hake to go wirtV
move from the heat. Add 2 cups of |unchKin (or khatl \ncht,j d;n.
drained conned fruit. Chill. Serve i _if-r.h#_i .*>, Maih
drained conned truit. l_n,M. aorvei^^ on<| atttr.Kheei y^k. Moke
plain or with cream. This fieh yi|Tff zKom_ Mcri a p\totar,t
makes 4 to 6 deliciout servings.
ES JO QUICKLY with Sotino
and that's an advantage we ell ap-
preciate! Better still, your clothes
stay fresh ond clean longer. When
you mix Satina with your favorite
hot storch, it gives clothes a smooth.
glossy finish that iron in o iiffy. No
onc-a-week change from your Cus-
tomary coffee. Baker's Breakfast Co-
coo ho more than the usual quoto
of cocoa butter, plus a richer blend
of choice, roaited cocoa been. Thot'
why it' superior to "ordinary" co-
coat. A cup of Baker' Breakfast Co-
coo, made With rtiilh, contains 218
ftwiybotfy 9sak Classifes

Sunday, july is. mi
World Gathering Determines
That Blind Can Lead Blind
THE eiected BOARD OF GOVERNORS of the re-organlxed Army-Nary Club at Fort Ama-
E%^ F3&U: #pin*ss! gw a Hi?
offinUS JohPnso^aU8A, President. Mr. Robert O. Fleet, also a member 1 .he Board
docs not appear In the aboye picture._______________________________---------( raw _
ffjn- -Kenneth rfnuianJ
Bo, 96 B.L* Jl.ifhU- Vet &A~ 1336
pacific Society
Important among the social events ^ "^S*?"
the marriage in Panama lat night*%*?** ?bS- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. ""*'ti^em?i. The
to Ramon Alemn, son of Dr. an* Mrs. 'wA*em": "
service took place at eight >! In Cristo Rey aw**
the Reverend Father Jesus Serrano <***" ,. "if*
*. u.htfd with candle* and was decorated with a aroiu-
En VSSLZvSZZ**!* IMML A string orchestra
plaved the traditional wedding marches and. durinr, the ser
TlCVhn S'.( the wedding were the parent, of both
the bride aS\he room, Dr. and Mrs. <^^"JV:
lis de Bermudet. Ricardo Alemn. Mr. and Mrs. Jaime lmh
nov" Mr. and Mrs. Alfredo Alemn, and Mr. and Mrs. An-
tonio Zubleta.
Tickets ae Jri.oo and may be ob-
tained from members of the
chapter or at the door the night
of tne party.
The bride was escorted and giv-
en In marriage by her father. She
wore a gown of white organza
I with a standing collar, long
I sleeves, a fitted bodice and a very
I bouffant skirt v. lth a full lertgtn
Itraln. Her lone veil of Alencon
llace was held In place with or-
lange blossoms and she carried
I bride's roses.
The maid of honor, Miss Julia
I Alemn, a sister of the **-
I groom, and the bridesmaid. Miss
lAna Cecilia Jimenes, a cousin of
line bride, were gowned alike In
I white organdy, with shell pink
I taffeta sashes. They wore match-
ing pink roses In their hair and
i carried muffs of the same flow-
ers. Alda Boyd Brln, the flower
girl, also wore white organdy and
I carried a basket of pink roses.
I Julio Alemn, Jr., was ring-bear-
er. Robert Edward Healy, broth-
er of tt)e bride, was best man and
Rodolfo Alemn, brother of the
I groom, was groomsman.
After the marriage service Mr.
and Mm. Healy entertained rela-
tives and a mall group of close
Mrs. M. C. Redman at a dinner
given last evening at their resi-
dence In Balboa.
To Visit at El Volca
Mr. and Ma. Howard Demarest
are leaving today on a week's trip
to El Volcan, where they will be
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Stevens of Balboa. Mr. and Mrs.
Stevens have taken a cottage
there for six week.
Retirement Party
For Mr. Buecbele
A large group of his friends
at the Panam Golf Club. Mr.
Buechele, who has been an ar-
chitect In the Engineering Divi-
sion of The Panama Canal ior
many years, retiree; recently
Supper Party
Celebrates Anniversary
Commander and Mrs. Charles
B Farwell entertained twenty
guests at a buffet supper given
Wednesday evening In their quar-
ter* at the Naval Reservation In
Circle Meetings
Esther Circle of the Balboa Un-
ion Church Women's Auxiliary
will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Roger Colllnge,
'216-B Darlen Place, Balboa
Heights. Mrs. E. Saunders will be
Miriam Circle Is to meet Tues-
day at 9:30 a.m. with Mrs. G. F.
Miller at 1&5S-B Calabash Street,
Balboa. Mrs. C. Folies Is lo be co-
Steak Cooking
May Become
Lost Art in US
blind really can leaa the blind
and do a good job of It, too.
That Is being proved empha-
tically every day, most recently
in the Middle East. There blind
diplomats give promise that the
sightless someday may be better
equipped to tackle world prob-
lems than their seeing collea-
Tnelr most potent weapon, a
universal writing system, is
nearlng perfection under the
guidance of the United Nations.
Educational, Scientific and Cul-
tural Organization (UNECO),
working with Braille.
The ralsed-dot alphabet, un-
dergoing standardization by
UNESCO, will weld the 85-lan-
guage world of 7,000,000 blind
people into a globally-under-
stood writing system.
The latest step toward world
Braille was taken early this year
at a Beirut, Lebanon, confer-
ence. Experts from the Middle
East, India, southeast Asia and
Africa agreed on an enlarged
and unified Braille script to re-
place more than 20 local ver-
sions in use across those regions.
Fourteen representatives, some
of them blind, from 11 nations
attended the conference; among
them were linguists, pronetl-
clans, blind educationists and
Brallllsts. Nations participating
were Ceylon, Egypt, French
North Africa, Hashemlte Jordan,
India, Iraq. Lebanon, Malaya,
Pakistan, Persia, and Syria.
The next target of UNtS-
CO will be the Spanish-
speaking countries, where
the experts will attempt to'
solve problems in Braille
scripts of another region-
al conference.
Blind readers in English
speaking nations have used a
uniform script since 1932, when
the United States adopted the
simpler British grade two sys-
tem, which offers more contrac-
tions than the American form.
The Braille alphabet develop-
ed by UNESCO delegates closely
follows the script worked out
^Atlantic ^ocieti
W\n mon JU. Yleuk
B> 195, Qalur, VtLphom, C'a'"" 378
The Consul of France at Colon, and Mrs. Marcetle Giin-
golre observed their National Holiday, Bastille Day, with a
reception at the consulate in Colon, Saturday.
Inusual arrangements of white illuminated shells ar-
ranged on an ebony tray and encircled with blue gladioli
were used on the buffet table. Another arrangement of the
same fragile shells on a blue reflector with red and whit*
carnations carried out the colors of the French Flag.
Th* hostess was assisted by Mrs. Elian* Bastard, Mrs.
Stanley Kidd, Mrs. Antonio Alberola. Mr. Dashwood Darling.
Mrs. Laurence Breece and Mrs. John Anderson.
meeting, They were: president,
Mrs. V/~. W. Bemls. Honorary
president. Mrs. L. L. Koepke,
vice-president, Mrs. V. E.
Schweitzer secretary. Mrs. W. E.
Sands. Treasurer, Mrs. J. J.
Following the luncheon and
meeting, the afternoon was spent
playing cards.
Those who called during the
evening were: the Governor of
by Louis Braille In 1829, a sys- Col and Mra- AgUStin Cedeo,
tern of 4 combinations of raised the Mayor oi colon and Mrg. j0-
NEW YORK, July 14. (UP.).
Dan Stampler has a new reason
for wishing the price of beef
steak would go down.
He decided American women
were just about beginning to
catch on how to cook a good
steak, when the price Went up so
high every-body will get out of
practice but the restaurant chefs.
Stampler Insists his a strictly
humanitarian attitude, since his
Steak Joint In Greenwich Village
happily serves steaks to men
whose wives can't squeeze one
out of the budget. It Just hurts
him. he says, to tblnk of women
slipping back Into their old bad
steak -cooking habits for lack of
In case anybody wants to tuck
celebration of Mrs. FarweUs
friends'of the iwo'famllles at a birthday anniversary. | gtoip?er*"i ules'away for "future
reception at the Psnam Golf Later the group' went > J" reference, here's how he says the
Club Mrs. Healy gown was of Bella Vista Roof o i atMk .honld be nrenared:
coral colored chiffon with which for dancing,
white -mantilla. Mrs
lane wore _
Asman, gowned in black .lace,
I also wore a mantilla. "
The bride was educated at Ma-
ria Inmaculada In Panam, at
the College of Mount St. Vincent
on the Hudson, and was gradu-
ated from the College of Notre
ame of Maryland in 1948. Mr.
nan, who is a lawyer practlc-
I tag in Panam, prepared for col-
lege at La Salle In Panam and
received his law degree from the
University of Louisiana. He Is
this year s president of the Un-
ion Club in Panam.
Mr. and Mrs. Alemn have left
on a wedding trip to New YOrk,
Paris, and Capetown, South Afri-
ca. They are travelling by air and
expect to be gone about six weeks.
They will be at home after Sep-
tember 1 at No. 12, 40th Street in
Bella Vista.
Ambassador and Mrs. WUey
Arriving From New York
The recently appointed Ambas-
sador of the United States, John
Cooper Wiley, and Mrs. WUey,
will arrive Tuesday from New
York. Ambassador Wiley succeeds
Monnett Bain Davis, who is now
| Ambassador to Israel.
, irland-KloU Wedding
To Be July 21 .
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Klotz left
recently for the United States to
be present at the marriage of
their daughter, Miss Catherine
Ellen Klotz to Edward Allison Ir-
land which will take place Sat-
urday afternoon the twenty-first
of July at four thirty o'clock at
the Methodist Church In Little
| Falls, New Jersey.
Dr. and Mr*. Irvln Honored
By Mr. and Mrs. Browder
Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Brow-
der, Jr. entertained 35 guests at
i buffet dinner given last eve-
ning at their residence in Balboa.
The party honored Dr. and Mrs.
S. S. Irvln of Corozal who are
leaving the Isthmus soon to make
their home In South Carolina.
Visiting the Interior
Mrs. George Eugene of Balboa
and her house guest. Miss Louise
Durkln of Port Chester, New York
are spending this week end mo-
toring in the Interior of Pana-
Mr. and 'Mrs. Orr
| Hosts at Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. George Carter Orr
entertained Captain and Mrs. El-
I nier G. Abbott, their guests, Mr.
| and Mrs. Henry Z. Jones of San
Leandro, California, and Mr. and
Visitor Entertained by
Colonel and Mrs. Adams
Mr. Max Karant of Washing-
ton, D.C., left by plane yesterday
for Bogota, Colombia, after an
overnight stay at the El Panama.
While here, Mr. Karant was en-
tertained by Colonel and Mrs.
John C. L. Adams, of Panam.
Mr. Karant, the editor of "Fly-
ing Magazine," and Colonel Ad-
ams are both members of the
Aviation Writers Association.
Departure ,
Justo Fablo Arosemena of Bel-
la Vista, accompanied by his son,
Justo Arosemena, sailed Friday
lor New York. They wUl visit
Canada before Justo, Jr. enters
school in the United States next
Returning Monday
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Tate and
their children, Louise and David
are returning Monday on the SS
Cristobal from a vacation of
three months spent In the South-
ern and Eastern States.
Women's Auxiliary
Meeting at Gamboa
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Oamboa Union Church will meet
Tuesday at 9 ajn. In the Civic
Card Party to be Given
July 26 at Pedro Miguel
Fern Leaf Chapter No. 4, O.E.S.
will give a dessert and card party
Thursday, Juyl 28, at 7 p.m. in
the Pedro Miguel Lodge Hall.
Two Too Many
LEXINGTON. Ky July 14.
(U.P.). A transient was let off
In police court when he told the
Judge he became intoxicated
while passing through on his
way to Cincinnati.
He told the Judge. Thomas J.
Ready, that "I Just had two beers
too many."
The Judge asked. "What do
you mean. Just two beers?"
The transient replied "that
first one and that last one."
dot.<; by which the sightless can
read, learn music, do mathe-
matics and shorthand.
The enlarged basic alphabet
agreed upon at Beirut uses the
original symbols for correspond-
ing sounds in Asian and Afri-
can languages but adds signs
lor extra letter-sounds in such
toneues as Arabic, Hindustani
and Malay. In Asia, it will cover
all Braille writing except the
ideographic languages of China,
Korea, Indo-Chlna and Japan.
The Beirut parley concluded
almost 18 months of discussion
and preparatory work by UNES-
CO. Its decisions are still sub-
ject to final ratification by the
governments represented.
When the regional studies are
finished, the world's millions of
blind will have a universal script
though not a common languaee.
Sir Cluthat Mackenzie, UNES-
CO's Braille consultant, is opti-
mistic that one of the major
effects of the Beirut agreement
"will be to Increase the amount
of literature available to blind
readers in these areas."
War Threat Endangers
Rare-Plant Storehouse
LONDON, July 14 (UP) The
science of peace is fighting a los-
ing battle against the science of
war for the life of a small dune
on the western coast of Britain.
Fate has placed a unique group
of plants on the dune.
The government's Combined
Operations, with Its deepest pos-
sible regrets, said It could see no
way of preventing the damaging
scientists feel destruction
would be th* better word of
Braunton Burrows on Barnataple
Bay in Devonshire.
For 400 years this dune has
scirpus holoschoenus, which also
grows nowhere, else on the is-
land. The botanists gave the dune
a semblance of Its former self.
Then came the cold war and
the threat of a hot atomic war.
Combined Operations was forced
to designate the area as a train-
ing ground. The very isolation
and ground features that made
It a paradise for plants also made
It exactly the kind of place and
terrain for training of assault
se D. Basan, the Chief of Police
ot Colon and Mrs. Jose Pastor
Ramos and the Port Captain and
Mrs. Oscar Teran. Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Wbitaker. Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Henrlquez. Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Toledano, Mr. and Mrs.
Jorge P. Linares. Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Henrlquez. Mr. and Mrs.
M. J. Castillo, Mr. and Mrs.
Humberto Leignadler, Mr. and
Mrs. Julio Salas, and Mrs. John
Flsherd. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. A.
Ducruet Mr. and Mrs. Carlos
Porrasa,' Dr. and Mrs. Antonio
Alberola. Mr. and Mrs. Eustace
Lee. Mr. and Mrs. Enrique Puccl.
Mr. and Mrs. Mario Capitn!,
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Ross, Mr.
and Mrs. Antonio Tagaropulos,
Mr. and Mrs. Fabian Pinto Dr.
and Mrs. Harry Eno. Dr. Alfon-
so C. Garcia. Mr. and Mrs. G.
Velarde, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Motta, Mr. and Henry S. Qulros,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Canavaggio,
Colonel and Mr*. Olmedo Alfsro,
Mr. and Mrs. Antonio de Reuter,
Mr. and Mrs. Alexis Vila Undo,
Mr. and Mrs. Gunther Hirsch-
felcUMr. and Mrs. Charles Per-
ret. Mr. and Mrs. Ernesto Este-
noz, Mr. and Mrs.Frank L. Scott,
Mr. Frank W. Scott, Mr. and
Mrs. Victor Dosman. Mr. Silvio
Sklazar. Dr. nd Mrs. Rafael de
Btjyrle. colonel and Mrs. James
Pijmpelly. Lt. Col. and Mrs. Fred
G. Stelner. Captain and Mrs. L.
L. Koepke. Captain and Mrs. .
S. Fahle. Captain and Mrs. W. 8.
Parsons, Captain and Mrs. S. L.
Brown. Mr. T. H. Forsstrom,
Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson,
Dr. and Mrs. Wayne Gilder,
Judge and Mrs. E. I. P. Tatel-
man. Mr. and Mrs. John Clan-
cy, Mr. and Mrs. E..8. Mac-
Sparran. Mrs. Kathryn Stapf,
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Stroop. Mr.
and Mrs. R. D. Armstrong. Mr.
and Mrs. A. E. Beck, Major and
Mrs. Byron K. King. Dr. and
Mrs. M. E. Lea, Mr. and Mrs. J.
B. Dorow. Mr. and Mrs. Frits
Humphrey*. Mr. and Mrs. L. L.
Lvon.Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gome.
the Governor of the Province of
Colon and Mrs. Agustn Cedeo,
the Mayor of Colon and Mrs. Jo-
se D. Bazan. Captain and Mrs.
L. L. Koepke. Captain and Mrs.
J. J. Schelbeler, Captain and
Mrs. CM. Dumbauld. Colonel
and Mrs. James E. Bowen, Jr..
Colonel and Mrs. James Pumpel-
ly. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Whita-
ker. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Motta,
Mr. and Mrs. Eustace Lee. Mr.
and Mrs. Marcelle Grlngolre. Mr.
and Mrs. William E. Adams. Mr.
and Mrs. Dashwood Darling, Mr.
and Mrs. Gunther Hirschfeld.
Mrs. John Fisher. Captain and
Mrs. S. L. Brown. Miss Thelma
Godwin, Major and Mrs. Byron
King, Mr. and Mrs. John Ker-
nlck, Rev. and Mrs. Milton A.
Cookson. Mr. and Mrs. Frank L.
Scott. Mr. Frank W. Scott. Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Canavaggio. Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Dorow. Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Hunnlcutt, Mr. and
Mrs. Fritz Humphrey, Mr. and
Mrs. Julio Salas, Mrs. John T.
Whitely. Mr. T. H. Forsstrom
and Dr. and Mrs. Wayne Gilder.
Miss Virginia Fahle had as her
guests Miss Joanne Parsons.
Misses Donnie and Nancy Gilder
and Messrs John Gilder and
James and Stuart Bowen.
The hostess was assisted by
Mrs, West, Mrs. Brown and Mrs.
Margarita Rosaiy Altar
Society Meeting
The Margarita Rosary.Altar
Society will nave its month'y
meeting Monday at 7:30 p.m. in
the Reception Hall of the church.'
Mrs. James Recra will preside In
the absence of Mrs. Warren
Following the business meeting
there wlil be a social hour with
steak should be prepared:
"In the first place take the
meat out of the refrigerator at
least three or four hours before
you're going to cook lt. Don't put
the meat under a cold broiler.
Heat the broiler first. Above all.
don't season the steak before J
cooking; unless lt Is a filet mlg-
Broiling, the accepted cooking
method for fine steaks, should-
n't be used. Stampler said, on
short, flank, skirt or round
steak. The only cuts that can be
effectively broiled are hip. shell,
tenderloin and porterhouse."
-, in an editorial lamenting the Mr. and Mrs. Laurer.ce Breece
been famous among botanist* for i military decision, the scientific Mr. and Mis E. R- Macviiue
Mr. and 'Mrs. Zeese Celebrate
25th Wedding Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Amo Zeese, of
France Field, celebrated tneir
25th wedding anniversary with
an open house, at their residence,
Friday evening.
Friends from both sides of the
Isthmus called during the hours
of 4:00 to 7:00 p.m. Mr. and Mrs.
T. Q. Relihan assisted the host
and hostess in receiving the
Buffet refreshments were serv-
ed from a table covered with a
cream lace cloth and centered
with an arrangement of varl-co'-
ored carnations and blue aga-
Mr. and Mrs. Zeese were mar-
ried in New York City on July 14,
Attending Dinner
at Clayton
Colonel and i Mrs, Sanford
Goodman entertained Friday
evening with a dinner party for
Colonel and Mrs. Thomas M.
Lamer. Mr. and Mrs. William E.
Adams of the Atlantic Side were
also present.
Mrs. Johnston Visiting
Mrs. Richard A. Johnston and
young son, Geoffrey, of Philadel-
phia, Pa., arrived by plane yes-
terday for a visit with Mrs. John- .
ston's parents, Dr. and Mrs. L. A,
Stetson of Washington Drive.
Dr. 8tetson has resigned his
position with the Panam Canal
and he and Mrs. Stetson will re-
turn to the States in the next two '
weeks to make their home in Ro-
chester, N.Y. Mrs. Johnston Will
accompany her parents.
..._.., ... ,. Mr. John Stetson, who was vis-
Visiting on Pacific Side itlnghU parents and recently, re-
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Newhard lurned to the States has accepted
and family of Gatun are spend- : a position for the summer as desk
lng the weekend on the Pacific
Side of the Isthmus with rela-
tives. They were over to meet Mr.
Newhard's mother, Mrs. C. D.
Eppley. who returned by plane
Saturday from a visit to the
clerk at the Hotel Rochester.
M 3n
the richness and variety of Its magazine Nature said lt appear-
(Best SelL
(Compiled bv Publishers' Weekly)
James Jones.
Herman Wouk.
F. van Wyck Mason.
James A. Michener.
Frank Yerby.
Thor Heyerdahl.
Duke of Windsor.
Jack Lait and Lee Morti-
Ethel Waters and Charles
Aithntli. Nturltla. Lumbago, Scl-
atlca, stiff muiclii an* iwollm
tDlnti mita you mUarablc, gat
LOM1ND from your *ru**lat at
oaca. ROM1.ND quickly brinca fan-
taatle rtUtt to you can ilaep, w and llva In comfort. Don't auffar
uaadUaaly. Qat ROMIND today.
Registration Jaty llth l*th l:M a.m. t* t:W p.m.
Members of th* Dance Masters of America, Dm.
Why Have i Home
Permanent ?
.... with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guarantee when you can
nave a professional one com-
plete for only $7.50! It will
last longer..and look better!
These can be had
Make your
Mrs. Bate* Wieman, Mgr.
Opati : aja. to :* a at.
alba* Ciaba.a, pataln.
Of the 78 species known to
grow on she western dunes, Bra-
unton Burrows has 77. The next
richest dune has only 70 of the
varieties! Braunton also abounds
In Insects, rare In other places.
Of such Importance are these
plants and the "system" of
growth on the dune to botanists
that urgent representations were
made during the last war to Am-
erican troops, who used it as an
assault course, to exercise every
The Americans won tributes
for the way they helped preserve
the dune, although they were us-
ing tacked vehicles and live am-
As soon as the war ended, bo-
tanists moved into Braunton and
began its rehabilitation. They
saved the little snail, succinea
arenarla, which Is found nowhere
else in Britain and the shrub.
Cirls On Skates
Speed Industry
EL 8EGUNDO. Calif., July 14.
(U.P.). Three messenger girls
at the Douglas Aircraft plan here
have been equipped with roller
skates to speed up delivery of
blue prints to engineers.
Phyllis Cook, June Singer and
Betty Romanowsky deliver the
prints In less than half the walk-
ing time by sailing down long
corridor* on wheels. The system
permits engineers to spend more
time working and less time look-
ing for data.
Rifle Down Throat
Falls To Halt
Angry Lioness
PRETORIA. South Africa. July
14. (UJ.). A lioness ambling
away from two constables who
had disturbed her at Malopene.
bordering Kruger National Park,
suddenly turned and charged*.
One constable Jammed his ri-
fle down the throat of the en-
raged beast. She shook the wea-
pon loose and charged the other
constable. J. J. Van Zyl.
Van Zyl flr,ed twice at close
range but the lioness kept mov-
ing in until a third shot dropped
her dead at hi* feet.
#4041 Peo Boyd Ave
Coln R P.
1002 1003
Impeded by the
Health Department
ed i that Combined Operations
would us* mortars, artillery,
rockets, demolition charges and
tracked vehicles on the dune.
"Once destroyed or extensively
damaged," Nature said, "It is un-
likely that Its peculiar condition's
can be replaced nor can any sub-
stitute be found elsewhere."
Miss Hope B. Menendez.Mr. and
Mrs. T. N. Dag nail. Mr. and
Mrs. C, O. Kelly, Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Adams. Mr. and Mrs. An-
thony Raymond. Mr. and Mrs. E.
J. Didler. Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Kernlck. Mr. and Mrs. A. R.
Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. A. F.
Howard, Mr. and MrC O. Nan-
nl. Mr. asid Mrs. D- P. Darling,
Mr. Daulton Mann, Jr.. Mr. J. C.
Hedges, Mr. and Mrs. Carlos
Morales. Mr. and Mrs. P. O.
Van Dam. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Kidd, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Mor-
land, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Noonan. Mr.
and Mrs. A. P. Heyd, Mr. and
Mrs. F. J. Malla, Mr. and Mrs.
L. V. MacKenzle. Miss Thelma
Godwin. Mr. and Mrs. S. D.
Mac ready, Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Nash, Mr. and Mrs. A. Couvert.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Lalgle. Mr. and
Mrs. H. Bastard, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Capello. Mr. and Mrs. Mlchi-
neau. Mr. R. Oonduln and Mr.
and Mrs. J. Rowe.
Captain ana Mrs. Parsons
Introduced at Cocktail Party
Captain and Mrs. William S.
Parsons were introduced to a
large group of Isthmian residents
at a party given Friday evening
by Captain and Mrs. Robert 8.
Fahle at their quarters on Colon
Captain Parsons will succeed
Captain Fahle as Port Captain of
The guests Included from the
Pacific Side, the Governor of the
Panama Cansjl and Mrs. Francis
K. Newcomer, Lt. Governor and
Mrs. H. D. Vogel. Rear Admiral
and Mrs. A. L. Bledsoe, Captain
and Mrs. Robert M. Peacher,
Captain and Mrs. Marvin J.
West, Captain and Mrs. Charles
Gllsson, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence
Breece. Mr. and Mrs. E. N.
Coo* Solo Officers'
Wive* Club luncheon
The members of the Coco 8olo ( NEW YORK July 14 (UPI '
Officers Wives Club held their iDurlng the outgoing season, the-
monthly luncheon meeting Fri- emphasis was on Amettean An.
'US?.'.** "je Officers Club Mrs. iThere nave been of course, for-,
William D. Ronayneand Mrs R. ,elgn show, ^ The MuMum of
L. Schafer. Jr. were hostesses for Modern Art organized retrospec-
the afternoon.
A patriotic theme was used on
tlvcs of Soutlne and Modiglia-
ni. Dealers put on handsom
Dentists Rap
Pulling Of Teeth
CHICAGO. July 14. (U.P.I.
The American Dental Association
says 'countless thousands" of
teeth are extracted needlessly on
the theory that Infected teeth
can cause arthritis, heart ail-
ments, eye disorders and other
systemic ailments.
The theory that infected teeth
in themselves are a major source
of various chronic diseases has
"little or no scientific evidence"
to support lt, the ADA Journal
All available evidence indicates
that extraction of infected- teeth
has no effect on bodily diseases,
the Journal said. But In the case
of rheumatic fever the extrac-
tion can be extremely harmful
unless special precautions are
taken, the report noted.
Last Buffalo
Ends Up Tame
EDMOND. Okla.. July 14 (UP) .
Oklahoma's first buffalo hunt Stokes and Mr. and Mrs. Philip
the long luncheon table, at which n' tn leaders of M Parl,
fifty members and guests were|8cn ,
seated. Tiny flags and rocket i v. (h. ...... masters
n^E-STr^S Ut theIndC- 'ha^e^ot^efr^ved wUhlS
pendence Day idea. adulation of former years.
a T,1e ",V ?i.f'C?," ,as?,umed *** I And increasing number of ar-
duties for the first time at the tMi cr(tics and mmeum direcf-
_____________________________ lors assert nowadays that con-
American art is as
good, if not better, than any
' thing produced abroad.
Reflecting this growing self
confidence, the- leading mu-
seums offered large exhibition .
of American Art. The Metropo- .
' litan Museum had one on "Ame-
rican Painting Today." the Mu-
seum of Modern Art one on "Ab-. .
stract Painting and Sculpture in
America since 1912." The Whit-,
ney Museum showed, In addition ,
to Its "Contemporary American ,_
Painting" annual. a"Contemp-
orary American 8culpture" and
a retrospective of the late Ar-.--
shlle Gorky.
The self confidence of the
promoters of American Art haa
not been shaken by the cold re-
ception American shows have
been given in Europe lately.
There Is a certain impatience"
with the continent of the Mlch-
elangelos. Duerers, Rembrandts
and Picassos for Its unwilling-
ness to recognize the equality of
its young relative overseas.
It Is this defiant, Crusading
spirit of a sector of the Ameri-
can artistic community that haa
: given the outgoing season It*
1 particular flavor
Paul Mocsanyl
since Indian Territory days
started with tracks found in a
flower bed and ended without a
shot fired.
Three buffalo cows started the
excitement by walking through
an open gate on the ranch of
O. A. cargill. The cows surrend-
ered quietly when roped by vol-
unteer buffalo hunters.
Cargill said he didn't know the
animals were on the loose until
a woman reported her flower
beds had been "tromped by some
enormous animal."
Visit,*, flee, 1Jor.?
tn A Comfarlabla
Mara riman! SU*
Sa Caairealral To Ettiylhlaa
Wllh KltckaaaUaa
S 5.00 TO S 8.00
lar Saaclai wmU* ralaa
Wrlla la
auca u CAMranx. auapt
naawa? al *7lh Straal
New lark IS. N V
"Salar OUR frleaaly. aaa-aalal at-
ilk all tba caaifarl W
voCa hwt."
The Atlantic Side guests were

All sixes. Stylo and Price
Eflay payment on nil our merchandise
and home delivery service
7th St. Bolivar Ave. No. 607S Tel. 334 Cotn

rv-e art
SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951
.. 4 Tlvall
ant t-t\
. 4 Tlvall Av*.
Leave your dd with one of our Agenti or our Offices
J Rat IS _.
Ha. I rmrth af in! At
Parque i* Lastra*
Fh'on'a J&Li "in **
It*. IS Weil 12th Strcal
Na. 17 -H" fll-fMm
Ha. I2.ITI Central At*.Cal
Minimum for
12 words
3r each additional
FOR SALI: 1*46 Chryttor New
Yorktr 4 Daajt itsan, ten. 4 new
tira, rodio. At excellent aw*.
Only $115 dawn. COLPAN MO-
TORS INC. FORD dteltr en
automablle raw.
FOR SALE:1951 Radios fdr Dodj-
DeSoto arid Plymouth. Colon Mo-
tors Inc. TUoli Crossing. Tel. 2-
FOR SALE:195 ^ Ferd 2 dear
Lua SI Sedan, alack, toil*, ml
cover, aeed tirei. Only $445
your FORD dealer an autamablle
FOR SALE: 25 Cycle 9 cu. ft.
Weitlnghoui r*frlgntor, exeel-
Itnt. $100.00. 2* cycle Ap*x
woshing machine, xeilKnt, $60.-
00. Mihegony dinlngroom sit $75.
00. 5 pllrc. Imltotlon Rot ton wjth
2 end tables, 2 table lamps, $100.
00. 2 grass rugs 9x6, gray, $12.-
00. Chast ot drawers, 2 fibl* lamps
$3.00. 5 cycle phonograph mo-
tor, $5.00, 6 plefe odd porch fur-
niture $20.00. 4 moho|ony chairs
$12.00. 7 tt. fish easting net, new.
$20.00. Odds and ends. 104-C,
8th Street New Cristobal. Tel. 3-
1939 for appointment or 3-1398
F0r"saLE:-1940 Oldsmobile 2-dSoriFK ^-EJ-9 Westlnghouse
sedan, excellent condition, $300,-
00. Mr. White. House 8112-B,
Morgorlto. 3-2133 doys, 3-1384
oft*r 5.
refrigerator, over 2 years guaran-
tee, Radio-phohogroph RCA. House
8060-C Margarita, phone 3-1320.
Da Nl hot* a arinkina irllliM?
Write AJcahalici AnanVmaat
lea SOU Anean, Z
FOR SALE:Studio Couch $40.00.
Phone C. Z. 86-6226.
FOR SALE: Aquarium flihes, 22
varieties te choose from, plants 8
types! olr valves stones, clear plos-
tle hose, food, 11 Via Espaa, op-
posite Juan Franco Stables, phone

FOR SALE:One sound equipment
with four loud speakers, on* 16
mm. RCA Cine Sound Projector-,
onl ONAN gasoline power plant
110 A. C. Stirling Products Inter-
notional, S. A., 29 East St., No. 4.
FOR SALE:Easy Spindrler WoShIng WephOhfe 3-1697._____________
machine, Storkllne baby-buggy. f0R SALE:HAM Radio Trahsmlt-
Eoth excellent condition. Phone ter wifh y.F.O., voltage regulator,
A,bro* 5 very cheop. Federico Boyd Ave.
Gramiich'i Sonta Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
541 or 4.567.
Williams Sonta Clara Beech Cottages.
Two bedrooms, Frigidalres, Rock-
gds ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Phillips. Btach cottages, Santa Clare.
Box 435. Balboa. Phone Ponorna
3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
House ON BEACH Santa Clara.
Phohe SHRAPNEL. Balboa 2B20 or
see caretaker there.
FOR SALE:-1950 Mercar, S pas
senger coupe, light gray, tadie,
eat coven, goad tires. Only $600
down and drive It *. COiPAN F0R SALE:Eight piece solid maho-
MOTORS INC. you, FOR dealer finy |ly|noroom sui,v Also 10 l-2,F0R SALE:-Good breed puppies. 8
by 13 Belgion rug. Phone Balboa, wMk, old 9th stre,t potqoe Li.
No, 4. TeL 3-3374.
n aatemeaile row.
FOR SALE: '47 Nash Ambassador
block 4 Or. Leather upholstery.
23,000 miles. Perfect condition.
Single owner. Hos had excellent
care. A beautiful car that will save
your men'--. Con be financed, Bal-
boa 2-2885.
FOR SALE:Rattan choir ond mo-
hogony coffee tobl*. 801-X Em-
pire Street, Balboa.
fevre. Vilof family, Barriada Pon-
orna Atnerlce.
Ion Beach. Phone 3-2577.
FOR SALE: 1910 Petttlee Si De
Lust 4 Deer Seden, Hick, seat
eevert. leed tlte. A eleen ear. FOR SALE:One Norge Refrigerator.
Only $393 eewn. COLPAN MO- j Con be seen at Quarters 350-L,
TORS INC. yoai FORD Dealer en [ Pedro Miguel
oaiamabii* tew.
FOR SALE: Suites of furniture,
chairs, tables, bookcoseS, rugs,
book, troln-tobl, toys. 205 Co- cqr SALE: ROLLEIFLEX comeros
FOR SALE:. A few used venetion
blinds, 30 cents square foot.-Pla-
za Rodolfo Aguilera No. 6. Office
FOR SALE1950 Nash Ambassodor, ,
rodio, Hydramotic. Good tires. Price,
$.1.750.00. Must sell. Can be
fncneed. Coll 83-4145
Ot". 2178-B, Curundu.
FOR SALE:Frigidelre 7 cu. ft. In
ood condition, washing mochine
litest model Tssor 2.8, Synchro-
nized Compur shutter, also acces-
sories. Lindo & Maduro. 24 East
29th Street. Phones 3-1683 and
3-1691, P. O. Box 1038, Ponlma.
1445-6, Bolboo.
FC SAI E 1947 Croslly 2 Door Se-
r'-rt. Duly Pd House 23 Apt. 4,
5Cth St. Bella Visto-.
FOR SALE:1949 Nesh 2 deer al-
elan, light green. 4 new tire* and
teet cavers. Only $393 dawn.
FORD dealer an autamahila raw.
FOR SALETwo dump-trucks Stude-
baker 1947 for $1,500.00, new
tires, no batteries, bring your own
If interested. Call Panama 3-0706
at 51st 5treet sond pit. Best bar-
gain in the morket.
WANTED:Used 25 cycle woshing
machine in goad condition. Phone
Navy 3569.
WANTED:7 or 8 foot fas refriger-
ator in good condition ot low price.
Communicate with Otto Lindo cFo
Lindo & Moduro No. 24 Eost. 29th
Street, Panama. Phones 3-1683 &
3-1691. P. O. Box 1038. Panom*.
p *tH Position
DRESSMAKER desires work In Ca-
nal Zone houses, rates reasonable
per day, telephone Panamo 3-0496.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ckevrelet twe
deer Fleetline De Laxe sedan, ca-
le mo roan. Only 1,100 miles. '-i "
000 miles credit card gees with j > r\ n l
car. This cat stilt in guaranteed! KOnSOS DllSt DOW!
pitied. Only $560 dawn and
drive It away. This is in excellent
eppertunity. Year FORD dealer,
COLPAN MOTORS, an automoWile
WICHITA. Kan., July 14.
(UP.). Bummer weather In
i Kansas this year has been lust
FOR SALE: Jeep surplus. Phone the reverse of the dry, dust-bowl
FOR SALE::1940 Pontioc Coupe
recently overhouled. Tel. 83-6186.
Gets Overdose
Of Fresh Water
C 2. 86-6226.
FOR SALE:"41"'Plymouth convert-
ible. $375. Coll Coroial 85-2150.
between 5-7 p. m.
FOR SALE:Leaving, Pontiac 1950
in perfect condition. Hydromatic,
seot covers, 4 door, new tires,
radio, used only 6 months, 7.000
miles, can be financed. Tel. 3-3933
or 3-2014.___________________
FOR SALE1941 Hudson 4-door se-
dan $300.00. Phone 3-2)84.
House. 141 New Cristobal.
FOR SALE:Oldsmobile 1948, radio,
nw tires. Boot 12'. troiler No. 30,
13 th St. Son Fronclsco.
WANTED TO BUY:Fords. Chev-
rolets, Mercurys. Coupes and Se-
dans, 1946 1947 1948
1949 1950 1951. We offer
good prices. Tel. 3-0035 or Via
Belisario Porros. Estoction SAS.
Wonder' Drugs Used
In Animals' Feed
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.. July 14
(UP) Now the "wonder" drugs
hare entered animal feeds.
The Industrial Bulletin reports
that several companies are of-
fering new animal-feed supple-
menu Incorporating the so-called
wonder drugs or antibiotics
which promise faster growth In
chickens, turkeys and pigs.
Antibiotics UStd In feeds, ex-
cept for penicillin, are the crude
unrefined forms, much cheaper
than the pure pharmaceutical.
In Wichita, pumps bought al-
most 20 years ago to carry water
from the Arkansas River to thirs-
ty park plants were used fot
emergency duty.
They were sed to pump water
from flooded Woodland Park
back Into the swollen river.
Add Fish Stories
CHIPLEY. Wad.. July 14 (UP)
Here's one about the fish
that didn't get away.
qblncy Barfleld. hooked a big
hellcraeker. Before he could
pull in his haul, it was snapped
fjpbvi greedy bass.
In the three-way tussle be-
tween Barfleld and the two fish,
the sbellcracker got off the
r.oo!: A moment later the bss
tlK i the cracker floundering
to the boat.
Kisses For Professor
find Happy Semester
TEMPE. Ariz.. July 14. (UP.).
Prof. John (Pop) Oirdler re-
ceived ft multiple farewell from
26 coeds when he dismissed his
first-year English class at the
end of the term.
After quoting Shakepeare's
"parting Is such sweet sorrow."
the 70-year-old professor was
deluged by 26 kisses.
"The entire episode came as
a complete surprise to me. I Just
ended the class and then the
girls lunged at me." he said.
World-Wide Television
Predicted By Expert
Buffalo, n. t. July 14.
(UP.). international televi-
sion networks spanning contin-
ents and oceans is foreseen by a
TV expert within the next ten
Walter L. Stlckel of Du Mont
Laboratories said such networks
may provide "the greatest force
for peace the world has ever
Stlckel made other predictions
in an address here.
He said the 1951 World series
probably will be seen by televi-
sion fans extending from New
York to San Francisco. Within
ten years cameras placed in
helicopters will be used to tele-
vise news and sports events to
ten times the present number of
TV stations, he said.
host ttflBICAN WMC.i
FOR SALE:Crib wifh mattress, bot-
tle warhf, hlah chair, bottle steri-
lizer, cor Sedt, bofhlnette, ear bot-
tle warner. Albrook. Quarters 93-
A, phone 86-4187.
Dores Waites School of Donelng. Re-
opening August 1st. Registration
July 18th, 19th; 9:00 a. m. to
2:00 p. m. Balboa Lodge Hall.
Phone 2-2363.
More Cities
Suburban Areas
CHICAdO. July 14. (UJ.> In
the last year a record of 382 ci-
ties of over 5,000 population an-
nexed part of their suburbs by
extended corporate limits, the
International City Managers As-
sociation reported.
That represents a 27 per cent
rise since 1049. Most of the cl-
ues spread their boundaries to
equalize local tax rates, provide
uniform public service and per-
mit long-range community plan-
ning, the association said.
Albuquerque, N. M., annexed
the largest piece of territory last
year, 22.9 square miles. Kansas
City. Mo., was second, with 19:2
square miles. Memphis, Tenn.,
was third with 19 square miles,
and Birmingham, Ala., fourth
with 13.4 square miles.
Elderly Couple
Are Reunited
In 5th Wedding
(UPJ. Sam sexton and Mar-
tha Kelly decided for the fifth
time that they were meant for
each other. They wanted to be
Their first four marriages had
ended In divorce.
So the farm couple, each 61
years old. walked into the Justice
o: the peace office. Martha said,
"Here we re afjaih."
The squire understood. He had
married them twice before.
The sextons were first mar-
ried in 1*11 They have 10 mar-
ried children, about 50 grand-
children,, and several great-
Their last divorce was Just four
months old. However. Sam bad
came a'courtin fts soon as the
decree was granted:
Explorers turn to
Rich fossil bed
SL CENTRO. Calif.. July 14.
(VT.). The Imperial Valley
desert, once the floor of an in-
land sea. gives promise of being
a rich hunting ground for an-
cient fossils and early Indian
relics. .
Ira Huffman, presidente of
Ira Huffman, president of the
Imperial Valley gem and mineral
society, said newly discovered
beds In the desert had yielded
bones of ancient mammals and a
number of tarye oyster shells.
Another society member re-
ported .finding the skull, of a
horse or burro on the route pre-
sumed to have been taken by the
Spanish explored Juan Bautista
de Anza in 1774.
Huffman said the fossil grounds
Were the best h had seen In 20
years of exploring the desert:
TOR RENT:Cholet, Via Porros o.
64; Llvingroom, dinlngroom, two
bedrooms, 2 bothrooms, mold's
room, kitchen, Venetian blinds,
lamps, terrace ond garage. Tele-
phone 3-1863.
Apart merits
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
FOR RENT: Apartments of one
large and one small bedrooms,
sitting-diningroom, kitchen, bath,
ot 44th. Street East Bella Vista,
see De Costra, No. 24 B Avenue.
Phone 2-1616. Panam.
FOR RENT: Apartments of one
bedroom, sitting-diningroom, kitch-
en, bath, at No. 2.0 Vio Espaa.
see De Castro, No. 24 "B," Avenue.
Phone 2-1616, Panama.
FOR RENT: One room furnished
oportment, completely independent,
with large balcony focing British
Legation ond the sea. Garage. 30
Ecuador AVenu.
FOR RENT:Nicely furnished 3 room
opartment, separate, maid's room.
Three months' lease. $125.00
month. Marysol Apts. 73-A Justo
Arosemertq Ave. Near U. S. Em-
bassy. Coil #2341.
FOR RENT:5phl furnished apart-
ment with Fris'idaire. gas stove on
San Fronclscd Highway 120, near
Roosevelt Theatre. Inquire house
In rear.
FOR RENT:3 bedroom apartment
diningroom, llvingroom, kitchen
pantry, maidroom, garage. Justo
Arosemena Avenue No. 50, upper-
floor. Telephone 3-0635 -or 2-
FOR RENT:One bedroom unfurnish-
ed, ample ond modern opartment.
Garage. 168 Via Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT:In Bella Vista, lorge
nicely furnished room, Independent
entrance. Mexico Avenue 69. neor
43rd St.
Texans In Japan
Wave Own Flag
REA. JAPAN. (UP.). Texans
In the 224th infantry regiment
feel a little closer to home each
morning When they raise the
Texas flag while Cpl. Robert C.
Greenwood, of Llano. Tex., plays
"call to the colors" on his guitar.
Two other Texans Pfc. Clar-
ence O. Williamson, and Pfc.
Murphy V. Armstrong, of Dallas,
are. In charge of lowering the
state flag at retreat.
"It's a simple ceremony," said
Pfc. Melvln C. Simklns, of Plain-
view, Tex., "but it makes us feel
a lot closer to home than we
actually are."
Sfc. J. B. McCown of Ontario.
Calif., Joins in the ceremonies,
because, he explained:
"Military courtesy requires
that we honor the customs of all
our allies."
Son To Publish Papers
Of Senator Vandenberf
14. (UP). The memoirs of the
late Senator Arthur H. Vandert-
berg. Republican bl-partlsan and
foreign policy leader probably
will be printed in 1952.
His son. Arthur Vandenberg.
Jr., is compiling data from the
numerous manuscripts and let-
ters and officials documents in
the files of his father and ex-
pects their publication. The pa-
pers have a surprising amount of
information never before re-
vealed in connection with the .
S. Foreign affairs, he said.
X rivoll A*a DI i
Offtre: Tal Z-33S7 orne 1-40(1
BOUB9: Monea? ihra PrMa
> lo 12 a.m
(tanda? We4naMay. rhurwli ,
( IB. 0.B1
aloraa a.a to I m
We Have Just Received
the last Shipment
wp..$]Lbe. aWe net while
"UNCLB JOB" acts so.
We also have
A large assortment of high
279 Central Ave.
Tel. 3-0140.
Mr & Mrs. Conol Zone:
"-WHOlAtfeiilto rali at or vili
our how-raom custom hum rural.
lure om pcclalll* gae our O*ro-
TIONAI. IJIMtrtl.STrRV (A llrrf.) j
N*w Telephone 1-4M
Tel. B-1713
22 B 29th St
Model 111* Synchronised
Direct C.2. Shipments
At Factor Price*.
Plata ft dr Mayo
Panam. R, P.
with Zetn I
Mod 1(52
Naw with ynero rompur shat-
ter allows tyncronlutlon till
1 SOOth of a second, new com-
bination back accomoda 11 n |
both the 2 l/l x 1 1/ and 1 X
11/2 Inch picture size.
You are cordially Invited ta
Inspect the latest medel.
(adjolnlna International Hotel)
ana Camera store
(Lobby Hotel El Panama)
"Royal Enfield"
"Wl of May Plaia
KEROSENE Mantle Lamp
M Canda Power of Modern White
Llfht. Burns SO Hours On 1 aal. of
Keroaane. tJses Ml A1K Only t%
KEftOSKNE. Absolutely Safe It
cannot Explode Requires no gener-
ator Or bump No Smoke or Odor.
So Simple a Child Can Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Ollered In Panam.
All Parts Available.
On Sale In All HARDWARE and
Colon 5th. St. BaltW* Ave
Tel Ml
Panam N Central Ave.
TeL 2-2(87
42 Via Porras U ? ranciara Rd.)
acre Ike bridle on the rlfht.
Or. i. V reminder v., veterinary
inara: 0 a sa It neair. 1 a.m ( *
rkaae. 3-312 Panasai
r.O tax (IS Panama
fluffy Holcakes
Make Sergeant
Pacific 'Hera'
(UP). Hotcakes, rich, ilufXy
's'ucks ot them have made Stan
Sat. Henry B. Jones, 2117 E.
Faraway Drlre Phoenix. Arle.,
the mid-Pacific hero of the Ko-
rean war.
The sergeant's flapjacks have
brought the Air Force more
fame than Marlene Dietrich's
lens. From one end of the Pa
cific to the other, the word has
eot about that Johnston Island
Is the place, and Sat. Jone's
grlddlecakes are the thing to
Operations officers swear that
half the planes landing here to
refuel could easily overfly John-
ston, but use gas shortage as an
excuse to tie Into Jones' special-
tt isn't an Air Force propa-
ganda yarn either.
The sergeant's greatest boost-
ers are the Navy and Marine
fliers. They claim the Jones
brand of hotcakes is so light
that It takes two vigilant cor-
porals to swat the things back
on the griddle and keep them
from floating away.
The sergeant gives full credit
to his mother for teaching him
how to cook. He says, though,
that it took the Air Force seven
years to find out that he ran a
restaurant In Wilmington. Del*
before he was drafted.
"I never did get a chance to
do any cooking." Jones explain-
ed, "until they shipped me out
here last year, ur) until then I
did everything from shine shoes
to fix airplanes."
Henry thinks that maybe the
secret of his recipe is that'"I
lust double everything." He and
S/Sgt. Abraham L. Thomas,
Pawkys Island, 8. C. Worked the
thing out by experimenting, and
never have used any sort of
"The GI recipe calls for three
dosen eggs." Jones said, "but we
toss in six or seven dozen.
There's no substitute for dual-
ity, so we use about three
pounds of butter. Half a case
of canned milk goes Into every
four gallon batch of batter ft-
long with half a can of baking
powder, a couple of tablespoons
of salt and double the usual a-
mount of vanilla extract."
Indian Chief
Halted Massacre
At- High Cost
Celebration of the 100th an-
niversary of the St. Columbia
mission here revealed how n
Indian clergyman prevented* massacre of white settlers Utt
the cost of the lives of two of
his own children.
The story of E. N. Mengah-
bow. the first Chlppewa clergy-
man of the Episcopal church,
was told to more than 200 Chlp-
pewas celebrating the establish-
ment of the mission.
The Rev. Thomas Sewall. dea-
ron-vlcar of the mission said:
"Thousands of white people
and Indians would have been
killed if the Little CroW uprising
of the Sioux had been joined by
ChlpDewa chief Hole in The -
Christian Chlppewas argued
against the attack on Ft. Ripley,
Minn., In 1862. Sewall said.
"Mengahbow made a perilous
journey to Warn the Ft. Rloley
garrison in time." he said. "Two
of Mengahbow'8 children died of
exposure resulting from the
The Rt. Rev. Stephen Keeler.
Episcopal bishop of Minnesota,
said Chlppewa Indians have as-
sumed support of 14 mission
posts under the care of Indian
priests and lav vicars.
Another speaker, the Ven.
Dallls Harris, archdeacon for
Indian work. said. "The future
of Minnesota Indians depends
on their determination to get
'know-how.' strength Of char-
acter and initiative."
Seeds Brought
To Germination
BERKELEY, Calif.. July 14
(UP) Scientists are usihg ato-
mic "tests" in attempts to de-
termine the age of ancient lotus
seeds believed to be 50,000 years
Dr. Ralph W. Chaney, profes-
sor of paleontology at the Uni-
versity df California, said seeds
taken from deposits in Manchu-
ria have been germinated suc-
cessfully but their exact age is
still a mystery.
By comparing the content of
radioactive carbon in the seeds
to the total carbon, Chaney said,
scientists may guess the age of
the seeds.
Note On His Car Saves
Driver Parking Ticket
HOUSTOJJ. Tex.. Jury 14.
(UR.). The meter nag was
When Patrolman Don O. Young
started to write a ticket fot the
parked car. however, he noticed
a small envelope under the wind-
The neatly-penned note Inside
"OFFICEREnclosed Is a coin.
The car parked here belongs to
a medical representative who is
calling on a local physician. Be-
cause of a possible unfortunate
delay in his office, vmuid you
please place the enclosed coin in
the parking meter? Thank you
very much for this courtesy."
Patrolman Young put his tic-
ket book back in his pocket,
dropped the nickel in the meter
and walked away whistling.
GOVERNOR NEWCOMER is shown here buying the first
ticket to the Elks Charity Ball to be held at the El Panama
Hotel, Oct. 6. In picture, from left, are Hotel Manager Cun-
ningham, Harry Townsend, Acting Exalted Ruler of the Bal-
boa Elks, the govejnor and Hotel Executive Assistant Descaa.
THE LITTLE LEAGUE All Stars from the Canal Zone Will
make the trip to the U.S. for the countrywide competition ot
the future Major Leaguers within a few days thanks to th
rousing success of the drive for funds to meet necessary ex-
penses. One Of the early contributors to the drive, shown
above, was Oov. Newcomer. He is making his presentation to
young Danny Winklosky whose smile tells the whole story.
GETS SCHOOL TITLE Miss Meta Garvev, of Rio Abajo,
presently studying at Bishop College, Marshall, Texas, wa*
chosen that school's "Miss Pan-American 1951." An honor
student. Miss Garvey is the president of the Y.W.C.A. and
an official of the Dormitory Club. She Is the daughter of
Milton "Paraso" Garvey, of Rio Abajo. ^^
Black Watch Band
To Be Greeted Here
By AF Musicians
Members of the 776th Air Force
Band from Albrook Air Force Base
under the direction of Chief War-
rant Officer E.'A. Dieter will meet
48 members of Britain's famous
Black Watch Hegiment Band of
the Royal Highlanders as they
transit the Canal this Sunday
morning. The visitors, aboard the
steamship Rangitane will arrive
at Pier 6, Balboa, at 8:30 a.m. en
route to England from Australia
and New Zealand where they
have been on tour.
After being greeted in a musi-
cal ceremony by the Air Force
Band, the Black Watch musicians
will spend the morning visiting
places of interest in Panam and
the Canal Zone, escorted by the
airmen. The itinerary Will include
Albrook Air Force Base, Fort Am-
ador, Ancn Hill, Old Panama,
and the Hotel El Panam. The
band will then return to Balboa
to transit the Canal at 12:30 p.m.
The famous Black Watch was
established in 1739 and Is the old-
est of the six Highland regiments.
It was originally formed to keep
peace in the highlands and af-
terward Was sent abroad. The re-
giment fought its first battle in
1742 at Fontenay. Flanders.
During World War II. the Black
Watch had six battalions fight-
ing in various parts of the world
Including Somaliland, Greece,
Crete, the Western Desert, Italy,
Normandy, Germany and Burma.
Today there is only one battalion
serving in Germany.
The Black Watch Regiment
Band Is commanded by Major E.
S. Walker and the bandmaster Is
Mr. L. H. Hicks.
Oceanport. N J. (NEA) Hur-
dle racing Is back at Monmouth
Park for the first time in more
than 55 years.
U. S. Reportedly
Gets Special Rights
With Jap Treaty
Diplomatic sources here sajr
Japan has agreed on a treaty
giving the United 8tates special
rights at the gigantic naval bass
at Yokosuka, at the mouth ofl
Tokyo Bay.
Yokosuka is the largest Paclfli
naval base west of Pearl Harbor.l
The Japanese peace treaty is*
also reported to give the Unltedl
States the right to maintain airl
and land forces in Japan even!
after the general Japanese peacel
treaty Is signed.
SHORT Takes: Pola Negri 1*1
Berlin-bound for a movie rol I
after getting the cold shoulder I
from Hollywood casting offices.!
Hollywood talk is that General!
Vandenberg, head of the Airl
Forces. Was once In the movies.I
He played an extra, the story [
goes. In "Wings." A couple of oil I
wells on the verge of gushing arel
holding up the Cornel Wilde-Pat I
Knight divorce settlement. Theyj
are waiting to see what happen |
before signing any papers.
West Point nixed UI's re-|
quest to film a Francis the Mul
movie there. The studio will du-
plicate part of the Point on the
back lot ..."Quo Vadis" is novf
down to three and a half hours.
Gary Cooper has a big TV deal
cooking... MOM will film "The|
Big Lie" as a documentary .
LB. Mayer is screaming the
same words about talk that he'll
Join the Wald-Krasna unit at
RKO when he checks out of th [
studio Sept. 1.

page mm
Cloak of Fact, Fancy Surrounds
Members of Popular Pelican Clan
WASHINGTON. D. C. July 14.
Is It true that the pelican Is
the only bird offering social
security benefits to its aged?
The romantic but persistent
voice of legend says yes, notes
the National Geographic Society.
The tale is told that when pa-
rent pelicans get old and feeble
the younger members of the
family take over. The "children"
catch and store fish in their own
pouches. It is said in order to
serve dinner to nest ridden el-
On cold and bitter nights the
young are reputed to pull the
warm blanket 01 their wings and
bodies across the shivering old-
sters. And. according to legend,
If a move from the nest is ne-
cessary, the strong younger ge-
neration will bear weak parents
away on their own broad backs.
The pelicans' reputation for -) the school
parental self-sacrifice, how-
ever, is ven stronger than
that for filial devotion.
During ancient and medieval
times it was generally believed
that the mother pelican would
give her own life's blood to starv-
ing youngsters in days of -famine, birds provide a highly nourlsh-
The story lives today on the of-
ficials seal of the State of Louis-
iana and in countless examples
of early religious art throughout
England and France.
Although most authorities dis-
count such tales, the facts of
pelican peculiarities often do
seem stranger than fiction. The
big bird lives almost entirely on
fresh fish.
He is, therefore, conveniently
equipped with a fish-netlike
appendage that swings grotes-
quely beneath his long beak.
North America's two members
oi the familythe brown pelican
of the southern coasts and thev
white pelican of western lakes
both show astonishing skill In
fishing. Yet their methods are
entirely different. The smaller
brown pelicans works alone. He
cruises along at from 25 to 50 feet
above the water until he sights a
fish. Going Into a power dive, he
hit* the water fast with his
mouth open. The fish goes into
the pouch, the water drains off
and dinner is served.
The white pelicanone of the
oldest surviving forms of bird
life in the worldis highly so-
cial, flying in companies and
nesting hi colonies. His fish are
caught in cooperation with his
fellows. Working as a team, white
pelicans fly to the off shore fringe
of a school of fish, land on the
water In a semi-circle and drive
toward land. In the
shallow water the fish are
scooped up in the pouch-nets.
The pouch has another, equally
serviceable, use. Bald and help-
less baby pelicans cannot digest
whole fish. Their parents do it
for them. At m,eal time the older
lng fish soup which is served to
youngsters from a large, leak-
proof soup tureenthe pouch, of
Although no longer considered
a paragon of virtue, the pelican
has retained the respect and af-
fection of manklng through the
It Is now geaeralry under-
stood that the bird eonflnes
his diet largely to trash fish,
which have little or no com-
mercial value to man.
He la, moreover, something o
US 'Hell-On-Wheels'
Div, Hits Europe
As Germans Wranqle
BONN, Jury 14 (UP)-i-The Unit-
ed States yesterday put another
divisionIts thirdashore In
West Germany and called for a
quirk and workable formula for
incorporating German troops in
West Europe's growing defense
The "Hell-on-Wheels" 2nd Ar-
mored Division began arriving at
Bremerhaven t,o swell American
armed strength here to an esti-
mated 16O.C0O men.
Simultaneously, U. S. High
Commissioner John J. McCloy
urged France and Germany to
settle their squabble over the size
and command, of German units
which the United States wants
armed and trained speedily to
stiffen West Europe's will and
ability to defend itself against
the threat of Communist aggres-
The arrival of additional U. S.
troops is in line with promises of
a rapid buildup of American
strength on the continent to
serve as the backbone for Gen.
Dwlght D. Eisenhower's forces.
McCloy, in the first press con-
ference he has ever held in the
West German capital, emphasiz-
ed that it now is time for an
agreement on Germany's long-
projected contribution to Eu-
rope's defense.
He set no time limit for the
plan to "get moving," but said:
"I am concerned that it should
be as soon as possible, so that oth-
er very fundamental positions
can be taken. Very soon, we
ought to know the composition of
our forces because on that de-
pends very important strategic
The Immediate stumbling block
to German rearmament is the
dispute between France and Ger-
many over the size and command
of West German units. France
wants "national units" of between
5.000 and 6.000 men to serve in a
seoarate continental army under
the SHAPE commander. German
military planners insist German
units should be of division
strength and should serve as na-
tional units under Eisenhower's
NATO forces.
Why Suffer Longer
From Itching Skin?
"or kirift, lire relief frolb the un-
bearnl.Ie itching torture of Knema
ad miir other kin disorders, irjr
Knzene ointment. Yon not only get
r.-ixt ind prompt relief from the tor-
menting telling, hut continued uh
oer few dars will In 'moat every
cane clear up tne cause of the trouble.
You'll be amazed bow toon jour akin
trouble will respond to the. remarkable
eurntire effect of Kozene Ointment.
Tbouaanda of jara of thin famoua
Ointment are aold annually for juat
aneli rases and with remarkable re-
aults. eren in ease of Ion landing.
Kozene Ointment i n >..|>r>rer
iirng are aold.
'Evening With Great-
Negroes' Program Set
By Isthmian League
Members of the Isthmian
League have completed plans to
present "An Evening With Pom*
Great Negroes" at Geddes' hall,
Panama City, Wednesday night.
The biographies of ten out-
standing Negroes will be given
with musical selections from Ne-
gro composers forming the back-
The ten Negroes selected and
representing them are: Marian
Anderson. Miss Anna Ramirez;
Lena Home. Miss Llneth Tom-
linson; Hazel Scott, Mrs. Vera
Noad; Marcus Garvey. Mr. J. A.
Noad; Paul Robeson. MisCath-
erine Findley; Samuel qplerldge
Taylor, Miss M. Mercurlua; Oeo.
Washington Carver. Mr. Louise
Holness; Paul Lawrence Dunbar,
Mr. A. B. Williams: Booker T.
Washington. Mr. Wilfred Lawes;
Dr. Ralph Bunche, Miss Elma
The musical contributions will
be by well known community ar-
tistes including Mrs. Olga King,
who will render selections from
Hiawatha's Wedding Feast by
Coleridge Taylor. Mrs. Elisa Da-
vis. Mrs. Ismay Foster, Miss Do-
ris Rodney. Miss Verne Tappln,
Mr. Wilfred Morrison, Mr. Le-
wln Dottin. Mr. Howard Calen-
der and Mr. Al Alphonse.
Recitations from Negro authors
will be given by Miss Mavis
Springer and Mrs. Anna Morgan,
while Mr. R. A. Morrison will
>ay tribute to local contemporar-
Huge Earthen Dam
Planned In West
VANCOUVER. B. C. July 14.
UP.) The newest link in the
West's expanding chain of hy-
droelectric projects will be a
1,300-foot-long earth-filled dam
in the upper Fraser River Valley
of British Columbia.
The squat, broad-based dam
will be built at a cost of $900,000
and an estimated 250.000 man-
hours of work as part of the
$10,000,000 Wahleach Lake hy-
droelectric project of the B C.
Electric Co .
An 80,000 horsepower generat-
ing unit will begin humming in
August, 1952, company officials
The dam itself will be 60 feet
high and 380 feet wide at Its
base, tapering up to 20 feet wide
at the top. Some 250,000 cubic
yards of rock and earth will fill
the dam, which will have a clay
core to make it watertight.
Water from the lake behind
the dam will rush down a 13.000-
foot tunnel to a powerhouse 2,000
feet below the Frttser River. A
$2.000.000 high-tension line will
bring the electricity to. Van-
Accepting passengers for
(Every room with private bathroom
Two luxurious suites available )
C. B. FENTON and Co., Inc.
Tel.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
a comic. Majestic and graceful
In flight, the bird's webbed feet,
short legs, long kinked neck and
swinging pouch make him ap-
pear both ridiculous and appeal-
ing when he's out on a land-
bound. Quick to sense man's
friendly amusement, the pelican
has learned a strictly modern
Walking without fear among
sun-seeking tourists who flock
to his southern homeland, the
pelican sometimes has only to
open his mouth to get a fish f re m
a delighted visitor. It's so much
easier than diving for dinner!
Court Decides
Gives Legal Test
CHICAGO, July 14. (UP.)'.
Chicago is no place to drive while
The city has 26 officers, one
for each police district, who are
experts at making tests with the
drunkometer a machine that
measures a driver's degree of so-
briety or intoxication.
They were relieved of their
special duties recently when the
use of the drunkometer was
challenged in court, but the
Judges declared the machine le-
gal and the cops went back to
testing drivers.
State Flag
1 Depicted Is
the state flag
10 Set in place
11 Head cover
13 Piece of
14 Mineral rock
17 Measure of
18 Long cloak
20 Exists
21 Egyptian river
23 Bows slightly
25 Hebrew month 24 Fruit
26 Woody plant
27 Note of scale
28 Sun god of
29 Canadian
province (ab.)
30 Half an em
31 Notion
33 Eras
36 Mend
.37 Try
38 Correlative of
39 Professionals
45 Negative reply
,48 Guided
,48 Greek weights
49 Corded fabric
50 Security
53 Expanded
; 1 Mouth part
2 Preposition
3 Russian river
4 Italic (ab.)
5 African river
6 Misfortunes
7 Malt
8 Direction (ab.)
9 Fuss
11 It leads in the
production of
12 Seed covering
15 Be borne
16 Essential
18 Birds
19 Begs
22 This state
Answer to Previous Puzzle
:-i:-)'wwwflii it ill iw
'JtZ)KSr>urjm\ it 1 1111''
Hi Usas: (J t ]aa"-'U*li-4U
^r uui it 4
1 .* Ui'J
::> :-j;.i
UM aasaaass ; (r_l
nunm n imui r-mizH-i
~ swasi-jMsi'.ji-sMnH
.21 !L4K!h:-j:.ii imsssuih
'JlWI 4MUUn iiZikil-i
31 Image 48 Dash
32 Venture 44 Peel
34 Domestic slave 47 Accomplished
35 Halt 40 Color
40 Throw 51 Nickel
41 Adjoin (symbol)
42 Stab 82 Cerium (*b.)
Upper Bracket Public Enemy
Surrenders -Meekly In Miami
MIAMI, Fla., July 14 CUP)
Lisping Ernest Talt, one of the
nation's 10 most hunted public
enemies, was arrested by FBI
agents here yesterday while he
was having his new car tuned up
for further flight from the law.
The slim, scar-faced Talt, add-
ed just this week to the FBI's list
of the 10 most wanted fugitives,
surrendered to federal officers
without a struggle. He was in his
shirtsleeves and unarmed when
the officers nabbed him.
"I'm glad it's over," Chief FBI
agent R. W. Wall quoted the six-
foot bandit as saying.
Wall said two loaded .45 auto-
matics and a collection of bur-
glar tools were found In the glove
compartment of Talt's new tan
The FBI tracked down the 40-
year-old gunman after three
persons in suburban Coral Ga-
bles said he had visited their
places of business earlier in the
All three said they recognized
Tait from pictures and stories
printed this week in Miami news-
The Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation in Washington had
warned its officers over the na-
tion that "because of Talt's com-
plete disregard for human life,"
the nt most precaution should be
taken with him.
But Wall said the badman sur-
rendered meekly, and seemed
frankly glad the chase was over.
"He made no fuss at all."
Talt's police record shows that
he has "burglarized banks, asso-
ciated with bank robbers, and la a
well-known criminal." His latest
run-in with the law was a gun
battle with police at New Castle,
Ind., on April 1.
Talt, born in Indianapolis, ear-
lier this week replaced Anthony
Brancato, a Kansas City, Mo.,
hoodlum on the FBI's "most
hunted list." Brancato surren-
dered in San Francisco last
Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor.' Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods ... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
World's Largest Family of Finer Foods
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tafaropulos, S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Crush
Control Plans Go Faster
Down Congressional Skids
WASHINGTON. July 14. (UP)_
President Truman suffered fresh
defeats on his controls bill in the
House yesterday a day that
one Administration leader dub-
bed "Black Friday the ISth for
The gloomy note was sounded
by Chairman Brent Spence. D.,
Ky.. of the House Banking Com-
mittee as the House continued
chopping control powers already
drastically slashed by a Republi-
can-Southern Democratic coali-
The Government, still operat-
ing under the old controls law,
reported that average wholesale
prices dropped for the sixth con-
secutive week during the seven
days ended last Tuesday to a le-
vel nine-tenths of one per cent
below that prevailing when pric-
es were frozen in January.
The Bureau of Labor statistics'
wholesale price index declined
three-tenths of one per cent from
the previous week as a result of
price drops of all commodities ex-
cept metals and metal products.
The new figure was 179.7 per cent
of the 1926 average 14.5 per
cent above the pre-Korean war
An attempt to restore a proviso
giving the President authority to
build defense plants when private
industry falls to do so was quick-
ly voted down, 121 to 90. The
House already had knocked out
the proposal. The attempt to put
It back was made by Rep. Jacob
K. Javits, R., N.Y.
By a vote of 95 to 59, the House
also rejected a proposal by Rep.
James G. Donovan, D. N.Y.. to
create a federal minerals division
in the Interior Department to
handle reserves of metals. This
was not an Administration plan,
but it drew support from many
Western lawmakers who argued
there are now 41 Government a-
gencies handling metals.
Opponents said the plan would
only create another Government
Porker Roots Out
Lost Timepiece
RED OAK. la.. July 14. (UP.).
John Nelson has a soft spot
In his heart tor one of his pigs.
Nelson, who farms near here,
lost his watch about a year ago
while working in a field.
Recently he was looking over
some of his pigs when he noticed
something dangling from the
mouth of one of them. Sure e-
nough. It was his watch.
It's as good as ever now with
a new crystal and a cleaning.
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
S.S. Fiador Knot ...............................July
S.S. Chirlqui ....................................July 22
8.S. Levers Bend ...............................Aug. S
S.S. Chlrlqnl ................... ..............A*g. 5
(rlansllni Refrigerated t'hlllrd aaS fienerai Cart*
New York Freight Service_____________Cristbal
S.S. Cape Ann-...................................Jaly M
S.S. Cape Cumberland .........................July 21
S.S. Maya.............................. .......J"ly 21
S.S. Cape Avinof ...............................Aug. 4
Weeni Sailings lo Ntw fork. Los Angeles, Has rrnetara. Seattle
Occasional Sailing* U New Orlra and Maklla
(The Steamer in this ervlec are limites lo twelve nrniiml
tasjasal freight Sailings from Cristobal to West Coast Ceatrsi America
Cristbal to New Orleans via ^^%
Puerto Barrios, Guatemala______________Cristobal
S.S. Chirlqui ................................... J-ly 24
S.S. Chirlqui ....... (rassenger Service Only). .Aug. 7
Everybody Rsals Clarified.*

Comparative Advertising Figures^
for the First 6 Months of 1951



in READERSHIP in CIRCULATION in Panama and the Zone
in FOREIGN advertising in LOCAL advertising
in CLASSIFIED advertising* in TOTAL advertising
it's not how much per inch

it's how many Y^-per dollar spent
Yes, the trend shows that more and more dollar-wise advertisers are joining
those who already know that the PANAMA AMERICAN is their best salesman in
Fool around with other advertising dollars ... but you'll stay in business
longer, make more friends, influence more customers, when you use the
PANAMA AMERICAN to make more sales!

VMUr r|fHT
FS/nn Has Devil May Care Role
In rlim Due at Lux and Cecelia
E ,-c-l Flynn. having recently, com!n spe u three months In India for Lux a. d Cecilia Theaters, to
M-c;- Is Technicolor lilmlzatlon one notion picture star who
of Rudyard Kipling's 'Kim,'" I knows from experience that to-
ERROL FLYNN as "Red Beard" and young Dean Stockwell
as 'Kim" In the film of Kipling's famous story cominR
Thursday to the Lux and Cecilia Theaters_________
NEA Staff Correspondent
man from the studio consulted
his list and checked off two hu- ,
man skeletons, a World War II
trench helmet, an Indian toma-
hawK, a stuiied owl and an 1894 |
Cigar cutter.
Don't forget the false teeth,"
Ellis Zemanskv veiled from his
chair which overlooks everything
that Roes on In the most fan-
tastic "junk" stare in America.
"Check," said the man from
the studio.
Ellis' son. Bud, opened a big
bin labeled "False Teeth," scoop-
ed up pairs and dumped them
Into a paper carton. The man
from the studio started lugging
the stuff out to a truck. He took
the skeleton last of all and
Til have em back Friday."
Ellis Zemanskv leaned forward
In the chair iron which he runs
his million-dollar Ellis Mercan-
tile business, patted one of the
skeletons on the shoulder and
said. "Take care of Joe, he's my
brother-in-law, vou know." -
For almost 40 years jovial,
roly-poly Ellis Zemanskv, now
75. has never been at a loss for
an old vaudeville quip or a prop
needed, in the production of a
motion nicture.
He says:
"I'W apt 33,333 miscellaneous

articles and I've got 33,333
Ellis dishes out the quips free
of charRe, throwing them away
luster than Bob Hope.
But you have to rent his
33,333 "objects," as he calla
them. He rents 'em for an hour,
a day, or a year. Never does he
sell anything and the result of
50 years of collecting but never
sellinR odd Junk is a two-story
bnildlnR crammed with just
about everything.
EVERYTHING from ERyptlan
mummies to a bulletproof vest,
from a Pony Express pouch tp
100 bass fiddles, from 2000 pairs
of dice to African native spears,
from 500 silver loving cups to a
porcelain "family" spittoon two
and a half feet In diameter.
Ellis started his super-Holly-
wood prop shop baek In 1913. He
had a small pawnshop in Los
Angeles. A movie prop man
came to the shop looking for a
pair of Ben Franklin spectacles
for Ben Turpin to wear in a
Blograph comedy. Ellis had the
spectacles, rented them and got
an idea.
He stopped selling things and
started renting them to the In-
fant film business. He's been
renting things ever since but he
doesn't own a single truck and
has pever made a delivery.
He says: "I've got the stuff.
Alan I.MU) Mona FREEMAN. In
BELLA VISTA and TROPICAL Simultaneously!
IVarner Bros: .....' *A*e**m*Mm*miKm
mm*!****"* ^* m fiiaafp*
|-| AVI (JO-. i MH- r\ A
Brian Agar Lovejoy Su, ^sp^ss^
lu x ta : a r r.:
Jarr P.IK oil Rlrn-rfo MnntalliAn
"Two Wee' ; With Love"
In Technicolor- H..manee Musical Hit.
CECILIA Theatre ggJS&.
John Carrot in
Alio: Adventure* In the Jungle1
And the Special Short I
"The Mytery Of Flying Saucera"
- mmtmm
Tyrone Power, In
June Haver Mlchale
Prelle. In
Leticia Palma. In
- and
Fred Aatalre Jane Powell
- in -
Ronald Colman Marline
Dietrich, in
Barbara Stanwyck. In
- Alao: -
with William Molden
day's Hollywood has no bound-
aries, thanks to the telephone
and the airplane-
Illustrating his point. Flynn
reveals that less than a week
after Victor Bavllle boarded a
plane In Hollywood, he was di-
recting principals of the cast of
"Kim" on the main streets of
"While we were hopping from
one province to another." ays
the actor, "filming on the ac-
tual sites described by Kipling.
another M-G-M location com-
pany was making a 5000-mile
safari in Africa (or 'King Solo-
mon's Mines.' And, like us, they
were only a few minutes from
the studjo by phone. This con-
venience, incidentally, proved
somewhat inconvenient to our
producer, Leon Gordon, who
once was routed out of bed at
three a.m. because of the time
Flynn was particularly im-
pressed at the welcome given
the Holiywoodltes, and tells of
an incident in which he was In-
vited to visit the Maharajah of
"Before being admitted to the
Throne Room." he relates, "I
was coached on how to enter,
where to stand, how to bow and,
above all., when to leave, for no
one stays longer than ten min-
utes. For the first few minutes,
conversation was slow and dif-
ficult. Then we got started on
film talk. That did it. It turn-
ed out the Maharajah was an
ardent Red Skelton fan. He ac-
tually knew more about films
anri had seen many more than
I had in his own projection
room in the heart of the Mysore
Flyi.n. who was supposed to
leave after ten minutes, remain-
ed for two hours. He noted a
similar reaction when the "Kim"
company lived In the royal pal-
ace at Bundl. where many of
the picture's spectacular outdoor
scenes were filmed.
"We were honored to be taken
in as guests." says the star, "but
Prince Peter, aged twelve, and
tho Princess, whom we nick-
named Kitten, treated us like
visiting royalty."
When Flynn returned to Hol-
lywood, he promotlv mailed the
Prince and Princess cowboy out-
fits complete to junior-sized
ten-gallon hats, six shooters,
holsters and sours.
"The acoustics of the palace,"
he sa.vs. "will be Ideal for a few
Western 'Ylppees!'"
The studios have the trucks. If
they need mv stuff, they come
anri get it and return It."
Looking at Ellis' conglomera-
tion of dusty junk, some of It
iiiled in heaps and some of it
stored In disarranged bins, peo-
ple HtinnVr how he ever finds
anything. Rut he does. He knows
the location of every item and
can prove it without ever leav-
ing; the chair he always occupies
in the center of his 20,000 square
foot building.
"I can tell the bovs where
thev can find thlnscs. Things I
haven't seen for 10 vears. You
name it, we've got it and I know
where it Is."
ONLY semblance of order at
the Ellis Mercantil Co. are
"special rooms."
There's a gun room a price-
less collection of 1500 revolvers,
rifles, pistols and machine guns.
There's an arsenal full of blank
cartridges, handcuffs, police
badges and western gun hol-
Skeleton*, mummies, shrunken
heads ltd skulls are in the
"horror room. Twenty-five hun-
dred snreical instruments of ev-
erv variety are in "Surgery."
Th "music" room has the 100
bass fiddles, 50 bass drums. KM
violins and 1000 wind instru-
Incidental items Include ship
models, auto horns, watches,
clocks, shaving mug. Indian
bows and arrows, a rowboat.
dummies, a collection of badges,
athletic equipment, fishing rods
and cases of costume jewelry.
Oddlv enough, there is no
wprrirobe department.
Fills whispers:
"I keen nothing that a moth
can get in.."
In the 80s. Ellis did a great
deal of traveling, making vearly
trips to Europe to find odd "ob-
iects." Now he has an agent
who travels for the comnanv.
Ellis just sits now. pours out the
quins and watches the money
pour in.
La tel" television nrodu C e r s
have discovered his fabulous
llir>V shop.
F'lls tassed off a worried look
ap* saw:
"If this television business
"eens prowlnp I m stonna have
to ret out of this chair and
start helolne the boys."
Fan magster ouerled Bob Wa-
terfield on Jane Russet's home
cooking. His renlv: "I do the
coovipe- Do vou think I want to
melt awav her career over a
hot stove?"
INA TURNER, a name that spells magic at the box-office
.and in the hearts of the public, is ope of Hollywood's most
talented and glamorous stars. The story of her "discovery"
In ft Hollywood- drug store is now one of the film colony's
prise tales. It was Mervyn LeRoy who directed Lana Tur-
ner's first tests and cautiously told his intimates that a new
star was on the way. Her latest picture Is the Technicolor
romance "Mr. Imperium." which marks the film debut of
Ezio pinza.
442nd Regimental Team
At Balboa With 'Van'
In 'Go For Broke!'
The stirring, excitement-pitch-
ed and deeply moving story of the
heroes of the valiant 442nd Re-
gimental Combat Team, most de-
corated unit of World War II. is
brought to the Balboa screen In
M-G-M's "Go For Broke!" a pic-
ture which for dramatic power,
emotional tautness and human
appeal has not been equaled since
the widely-successful "Battle-
Like the earlier hit, "Go For
Broke I" tells the Story of a group
of G.I.'stheir training, their
marching, their fighting, their
gripes, down-to-earth humor and
courage under fire. But there is a
striking difference. For the sold-
iers of the 442nd Regimental
Combat Team are Nisei (Amer-
icans of Japanese ancestry who
had not only the enemy to fight
but also the prejudice of their
fellow Americans. The picture de-
rives Its unusual title from the G.
I. slang. "Shopt the Works!"
When the 442nd heroes storm the
heights In the picture's thrilling
climactic sequence, their battle
ory is "Go or Broke!" tip-off to
the do-or-dle spirit of one of the
greatest fighting teams in the
nation's history.
Van Johnson stars in the new
film in the role of the newly-
commissioned Texan. Lieut. Mi-
chael Graysop, who Is contempt-
uous of the rookie "boodaheads,"
as thev call themselves, whom
he Is assigned to train and lead.
The early sequences of the pic-
ture have both humor and pathos
as they Introduce the principal G.
I. characters in the process of re-
ceiving their basic training at
Camp SheJbv. Mississippi. Here
we. meet the thoughtful and
kindly 8am. the loud-mouthed
Chick, the studious architect gra-
duate. Frank; the ukulele-playing
Kaz. Sgt. Ohhara. Masaml. and
the cheerful little Tommy, lost in
his oversize uniform. How these
men react when they are sent to
fight, first in Italy then in
local fortune-tfjller pondered
"ve Arden's oalm and panted:
"Bad news, dear vou have a
bic future in television!"
An agina aereen star was
overheard to sav In a beautv
Darlor: "I don't Intend to stow
old gracefully + I'm fighting
every step of the way.
Ethel Barrvmore who has a
starring role in "The Secret of
Convict Lake" was acc'almed a
star on Broadwav In February.
1901. In "Captain Jinks of the
Horse Marines." seven Tears
France, their individual acts of
heroism, culminating In the Vos-
ges Mountain suicide charge in
which they rescue the encircled
"los: hit'.iiion," and the stages by
which the contemptuous Lieute-
nant comes to admire and re-
spect p'% piatoon of "booda-
heads." .".akes for one of the most
rousing and gripping dramas of
the year.
Van Johnson, who was so good
as the humorous G.I. In "Battle-
ground," is even more compelling
and persuasive as the tough of-
ficer who makes almost a religion
of discipline in "Go For Broke i"
While most of his scenes are play-
ed with the 442nd men. he is
given a brief respite in a roman-
tic Interlude in a Tuscany village,
where he meets the flirtatious
Roslna. delightfully played by
the Italian newcomer, Gianna
Canale. The men enacting the
heroes of the 442nd Regimental
Combat Team are actual veter-
ans of the famed unit and prove
themselves as much at home In
' front of the cameras as they
were on the battle lines. They
are all deserving of applause,
from Lane Nakano. playjng the
thoughtful Sam, down to Menry
Nakamura, as the dim' \'.'.w
Tommy, who, together w;lii a
nig he has adopted as ou o--.iy
mascot, steals many of ihe
Robert PiroSh, who won an
Academy Award for the screen
Plav of "Battleground." both
wrote and directed "Go For
Bruke!" and has done an out-
standing job in both capacities.
The new picture was produced
under the personal supervision
of Dorp Senary. It is a triumph
for all concerned.
after she began her acting ca-
reer at the age of 15 in Mon-
Richard Basehart and Valen-
tina Cortesa who met one an-
other for the first time when
they co-starred in "The House
on Telegraph Hill" a few
months ago. were married se-
cretlv In London. England, last
Almost a year of Drepara-
tion Dreceded the filming of
"No Hlsbwav in the Sky" in
England. This was malnlv
because much of the picture
deals with experimental re-
search in aircraft and 20th
Century-Fox executives were
in constant consultation on
the knotty technical prob-
lems involved.
James Stewart and Marlene
Dietrich who made a smash hit
in "Destrv Rides Again" twelve
vears aeo are teamed for the
second time In 20th Century-
Fox's "No Highway in the 8ky"
Learning that 20th Century-
Fox was about to make a mo-
vie called "The Frogmen" a man
from Raton Rouge. Louisiana,
applied for the lob of technical
advisor, explaining that he was
a frogman from way back and
had raised frogs since he was
a lad of 14. The studio had to
disappoint him bv exDlainlng
that the "froemen" In the pic-
ture are the Navy's underwater
demolition men.
Powell's On The Prowl in Cry Danger'
Booked At Central With Rhonda Fleming
No ordinary film is "Cry Dan-
ger," the Dick Powell-Rhonda
Fleming starring vehicle which
opens Thursday at the Central
This Olympic Production for
RKQ Radio distribution tells the
story of a young man who is
freed after serving a five-year
prison term for which he was
framed. He then sets out to find
the man who had victimized
Never has Dick Powell been
seen at batter advantage
than at ihe ea-oonvict who
it relentless in his desire
to track down\hit wrong-
As the wife of the man sent
to prison with Powell, Rhonda
Fleming is not only startlingly
beautiful but she can act. It Is
a subdued, almost gentle form
of acting that offers a strong
contrast to her flaming beauty.
Dick Erdman stands out in
the supporting cast as a one-
Britain's Festival
Shows New Tricks
In Cinema Trade
LONDON. July 14 (LPS Vi-
sitors to the Festival of Britain
exhibition on the South Bank of
the rjver Thames in London
should find much to Interest
them In the Telecinema, a
building specially designed for
demonstrating new and experi-
mental techniques in the art of
film making. Here each day a
series of 70 minute programs
will be given.
There will be Included three-
dimensional films In color,
which will also have "stereo-
phonic" sound.
For Instance, an aircraft
might appear to plunge out
from the screen, and the noise
of Its engines seem to follow It
to the back of the auditorium.
Two short films.of this type
have already beep made and
they will be the first to be
shown' to the public anywhere.
One is a ten-minute document-
ary of life on the upper reach-
es of the River Thames; the
other is an animated picture
contributed by the National
Film Board of Canada and pro-
duced by the well-known artist.
Norman McLaren.
This film Is said to demon-
strate some of the remarkable
effects that can be achieved
when abstract forms are given
complete freedom to move In
three-dimensional space.
Lou Applebaum has written a
musical score specially designed
for stereophonic recording. Au-
diences will be supplied with
colored glasses when viewing
these films.
Also Included In the 7Q-mln-
ute programs will be ordinary
documentaries, including "Fa-
mily Portrait," by the Hum-
phrey Jennings a Welsh film
telling the story of a man who
rises above his surroundings to
exert a great Influence on his
fellow countrymen as a poet
and teacher: and a picture
about the Port of London, made
by Basil Wright, a plonper of
documentaries, whose "Song of
Cpylon" will surely be remem-
legged Marine veteran,
and i producers 8am Wlesenthal and
am Conrad, Regis Toorney, |W. R- Frank have given the ot-
and Jean Porter score in vita! ferina plenty of production va-
roles. Robert Parrish'8 direction lue. Punch-filled and realistic,
maintains the pace and excite-i"Cry Danger" strikes a timely
ment of the story to the full, and 'note In film fare.
On The Records
Ann Miller, revealing a lovely
shape, also reveals her hiding
soot for folding money when
she's wearing an abbreviated
NEW YORK, July 14 (UP)
Capitol Records has a clever
children's album called "Square
Dance Party" which has four
dances with calls and Instruc-
tions by Las Gotcher. The tunes
are good listening for small fry
and good dancing for older chil-
dren -*- "Indian War Dance.
"Choo-Choo Suuare Dance,'
"Merry Go Round Square
Dance" and "Loopy-Loop."
Burl Ivcs has a new chil-
dren's album tor Columbia
Reco ds. including three
tunes. "Two Little Trains,"
Where Hove You Been,"
and "Way Down in Back of
the Barn." .
Three recently-Issued Jol*-
stvle albums are "Hank Snow
Sings Famous Railroading
Songs" (ROA Victor), "The Sons
of the Pioneers Present a Gar-
den of Ro^es" (RCA Victor) and
"Jimmle Rodger* Songs Sung by
Ernest Tuhb" (Dacca).
Duke Ellington's first re-
cordhiff in ouite a while Is a
nalr of big band law numbers
that make onlv so-so listening.
"The Hawk Tales," and "Pancv
Dan" (Columbia)...Monies, Lewis
and Johnnv Desmond team HO
for two pepnv nets on "I'm
Olad I Gave It '/, For Vow" and
"Out O' Breath" .
Another and better pair of glrl-
boy songs has been waxed by
De^n Martin and Helen O'Con-
nell with "How D"va Like Your
Fges in the Morning" and "We
Never Talk Much"
Texans ought to like Ez|o Plp-
za's sin-ring of "The Little OV
State of Texas." which Is back-
ed with a tune of more general
anpen] "The Wind Is a Woman"
(RCA) Victor). Follf-slnaer
Frank Porter, has two more good
sides about coal miners In "O!"
Fiddler Joe" and "Coal Mine
Ponv" (M-G-M.
Dinah Shore gives out with
some mighty clever lvrlcs that
; twist a dozen Tin Pan Allev
Miches on "Sweet Violets" (RCA
Victor).--Thgt old master Ben-
rv Goodman nlavs some fine
clarinet on "South of the Bor-
ider" and "Down South Camp
'Meeting" (Columbia).
AT GUN POJNT! Dlpk Powell, released from prison Where
he has served five years for a murder he did not commit,
forces some statements from underworld leader William Con-
rad. In RKO's suspenseful drama of money and murder, "Cry
Danger." Rhonda Fleming is co-starred with Powell, while
Conrad is one of the featured cast, which includes Richard
Erdman, Regis Toorney and Jean Porter. Robert Parrlsh di-
rected for Olympic Productions, from a story by Jerome
Cady, adapted by William Bowers. It's coming Thursday to
the Central Theater.
Playgoers Who Miss New York
Catch Up Via Published Plays
United Press Drama Editor
NEW YORK, July 14 (UP).
Playgoers" around the country
who didn't get to New York dur-
ing the season just passed can
catch up on some of Its high-
lights through published ver-
sions of th plays'
Random House has brought
out Sidney Klngsley's "Darkness
at Noon," F. Hugh Herbert's
"Th Moon Is Blue." John Van
Drutsjn's "Bel!, Book and Can-
di.." and Wolcott Gibbs, "Sea-
no n In the Sun."
"The Country Girl." by Clif-
ford Qdeta. has been made
available by Viking Press. It
also brought out Arthur Miller's
new version of Ibsen's "An Ene-
my of the People."
"The Rose Tattoo." by Ten-
nessee Williams bears the New
Directions imprint and this
house also has just published
the prlte play of the 1949-50
season. Carson McCullers' "The
Members of the Wedding."
"Second Threshold," the post-
humous play bv Philip Barry on
which Robert E. Sherwood did
some polishing, has been issued
bv Harper.
Paul Green's new version of
Ibsen's "Peer Gynt" has been
published bv SamUel French.
An outstanding new theater
book Is "The Oxford Companion
of the Theater," edited bv Phyl-
lis Hartnoll and published by
the Oxford University Press.
This is a one volume encyclo-
pedia that covers the theater of
all countries in all periods. The
contents range from defini-
tions of simple theatrical terms
through biographical and title
entries to long historical ac-
counts of the world's stages.
Margo Jones, one of the prime
movers In the current Interest
in the arena type of stage pre-
sentation, has written of her
experiences in "Theater in the
Round." published bv Rlnehart.
The book deals mostly with her
operation of her playhouse in
Dallas. Texas, where she an-
nually stages revivals and new
plavs on a centered stage.
"Modern English Drama." by
Ernest Reynolds, a survey of the
British theater from 1900 to the
present, is lust pff the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma presses.
Another British Item of con-
I siderable interest is Hesketh
i Pearson's "The Last Actor-Man-
i agers." published by Harper.
"anama i^anal Clubhouses
Snowing Tonight
8 A18 O A; a
M-G-M's great successor
to famed
...meant "Shoot The. Works"!
and they shoot Ihe
works with had, lov
and laughter!
2:3(1 SIS :1S
Eleanor PARKER
Patricia NEAL.
Monday "Hn.I.FmE"
J ? DO
G A 1 U N
Jnwpn COTT1H f Joan FONTAfl
2 31 IS III
Monday "Undercover Girl"
. i 15 lia
if Monday!
,lsd Showing 1

IN* Kcs
123* Kci.
i bi l:U le h aeche.
Red Panamericana

lVtxl* S/U W
txt i/u ir
txZ H W
Sal hi M-
- i/i ar
- J/lf w
= i rj?

Via Espaa No. 121
diez cwcmmoa
El prximo mes reanuda el Seguro
Sern otorgados por riguroso
orden de listas presentadas
Cuando entreguen los cinco
millones la Caja impulsar
mucho ms estos prstamos
Les prstamo* de U Caja de
Eeguro Social sern reandalos
desde el prximo mes segn se
nos inform en fuentes oficiales.
Los prstamos mencionado;
se irn otorgando en rlguioso
orden, de acuerdo con la fecha
en que fueron ultimados toos
los detalles e Informes sobre su
viabilidad. Se ha advertido que
es Intil que se trate melante
Influencia alterar el orden del
los prstamos porque la Geren-
cia ser estricta en seguir lo
Tambin se nos inform que
aunque no se dispondr de li-
mas exorbitantes para lo p.-es-
tamoa se tratar de continuar
hacindolos mensualmente, con
objeto de descongestlonar la
gran cantidad de solicitudes que
hay pendientes.
Cou respecto a los cinco mi-
llones que el Seguro Social re-
cibir del emprstito de reun-
d'cin de la deuda interna as
mismas fuentes manifeitarui
que la Caja pondr primordial
empeo en usar estos fondos
para hacer prstamos hipoteca-
rios, ya que con la construc-
cin de numerosa! viviendas se
resolver en parte el probiaia
del desempleo.
Necesita B. 48.000 para su
funcionamiento el Tribunal
Tutelar para los menores
El Tribunal Tutelar de Me-
nores necesita para su funcio-
namiento B. 48.000 anuales, pa-
ra poder atender a los menores
delincuentes y realizar la labor
que est obligado a llenar segn
lo determina la Ley, segn se
nos inform en fuentes ente-
Tambin se nos manifest que
en el Presupuesto de Gobierno y
Justicia, las partidas asignad.
.i este tribunal no son suficien-
tes para atender todas las ne-
cesidades de este organismo,, y
se ha llegado a pensar en U.I-
.ciar un movimiento con las en-
tidades cvicas a fin de que ini-
cien actividades en toda la It*>
pblica para levantar esa suma
que es tan necesaria para el
control de la delincuencia Lr-
fantll, que en Panam est ad-
quiriendo graves proporciones.
E.U. rechaz las propuestas
rusas para la discusin del
Tratado de Paz con el Japn
La propuesta de los ruso "excluira a muchas na-
ciones cuyo aporte fue mayor que el de los
rusos en la guerra del Pacfico"
Delegado a Congreso
de fisiologa
Dr. Mjdmo Carrito Villarreal,
Director del Dispensario de Tu-
berculosis de Co.n. quien ha
ido designado por Decreto Eje-
cativo No. 197 de fecha 12 del
mes en cano, Delegado de la
Repblica de Panam al IX
Congreso Panamericano de Tu-
berculosis. ,ue tendr lugar en
las ciudades de Quito y Guaya-
quil. Ecuador del 14 al 22 d* los
Felicitamos al rgano Ejecu-
tivo por la acertada distincin
que ha hecho al Dr. Carrizo por
Ms aptitudes profesionales y
ciudadanas notoriamente cono-
cidas; auguramos al distinguido
galeno xito en su misin di-
WASHINGTON, julio 15. (UP
Estados Unidos revel que ofi-
cialmente rechaz la propuesta
sovitica para una conferencia
de las cuatro potencias "limita-
da por el veto" sobre el tratado
de paz con el Japn.
Pero en la nota entregada al
Embajador ruso en Washington
el lunes pasado tambin invit
a la Unin Sovitica para que
tome parte en la conferencia
sobre el tratado, la cual tendr
lugar en San Francisco en sep-
La nota publicada por el De-
partamento de Estado da una
respuesta negativa a todas las
sugestiones presentadas por
Mosc en un memorndum de
nueve pginas de fecha 10 de
La nota norte-americana dUo
que el Consejo de Ministros de
las cuatro potencias "sometera
la preparacin del tratado a un
procedimiento limitado por el
veto de se Consejo y excluira
del trabajo preparatorio a
Francia y muchos pases del
Pacfico, y de Asia cuyo aporte
fu mucho mayor en la guerra
contra el Japn que el de la
Panama est lo mismo
que cuando Coln nos
descubri/ se afirma
El peridico "Evening Star"
comenta las recientes explora-
ciones en Panam llevadas a
cabo por ana expedicin de la
Institucin Smithsonian y la
Sociedad Geogrfica Nacional
"El doctor Matthew w. Stir-
ling y seora, en representacin
de la Institucin Smithsonian*
y la Sociedad Geogrfica Nacio-
nal estuvieron explorando el
noroeste de Panam y lo que
encontraron sugiere que hubo
muchos descubridores del nue-
vo mondo desde el lado Pacfi-
ca antea del primer desembarco
dt Cristbal Coln en la tierra
firme de las Americas.
"El rea en donde han estado
trabajando Isa esposos Stirling
es la misma en donde desem-
barc Coln en el ao 1602. El
pas que l vio por primera ves
continua lo mismo que hace
cuatro siglos y medio. Geogr-
ficamente est frente al oe*te.
Los habitantes indgenas del te-
rritorio ton en su mayora casa-
dores y pescadores y no agricul-
"Las personas que l encon-
tr tenan sus contactos princi-
pales con el Pacifico- La rasn
es obvia, ya qne es eaai seguro
que sus progenitores emigraron
a Panam desd el oeste y no
desde el este. Nadie preferira
entrar al pas desde el lado A-
tlntico, el cual es sumamente
inhospitalario. Los senderos de
las altas montaas centrales
ion difciles de transitar, pero
los riscos rocosos del Atlntico
son peores.
El doctor Stirling escribi que
los indgenas poseen muchos or-
namentos de oro, y que cual-
quier oro que los indgenas del
15*2 posean no es de erigen lo-
cal, pues no pudo encontrar oro
alguno en sos alrededores.
El doctor Stirling excav un
1 nmero de casas antiguas y lle-
v a Washington fragmentos de
antigedades qae encontr en
ellas. La clasificacin de stas
reliquias de la historia univer-
sal de la cultura humana ser
determinada por medio de un
estadio comparativo.
Sin embargo, puede estable-
cerse que ellos Indican qne u
desde Asia y no de Europa de
donde vinieron los aborgenes
de Panam y del resto del He-
misferio Occidental.
Ser discutido en Consejo de Gabinete
la reorganizacin del B. Agro-Pecuario
Historia grfica de la guerra de Corea
/y./. A ,MM
m yir
H ir-2*
Publicamos una histrica grfica de la guerra en Corea, tomada de "Tiempo" de Mxico en
la cual se recogen las diversas etapa de este conflicto que parece haber entrado ya en su
aspecto final.

Afecta a la India
la crisis de Irn
BOMBAY, Julio 14 (UP) La
crisis petrolera de Irn afect
hoy a la India cuando las li-
neas internas de aviacin anun-
ciaron que recortarn el nmero
de vuelos debido a una escasez
de combustible.
La medida fu tomada por
recomendacin del Gobierno ya
que la India obtiene la mayora
del petrleo para su consume de
las refineras de Irn.
Eligi Directiva
un Centro Docente
Un importante acto cultural
.se llev a cabo ayer en la es-
cuela "Ernesto T. Lefevre", den
de se dieron cita los maestros
de las escuelas de los alredcdr-
res que integran el Centro Pe-
daggico de Colaboracin "Cu1-
io J. Martinez".
La concurrencia fu nume.o-
sa y la sesin se desarrol infi-
jo un ambiente de amplia com-
prensin y camaradera. C .n
variados y atractivos nmeros
intervino la escuela por lo que
mereci muchos elogios.
El doctor Alfredo Cantn, Di-
rector General de Educacin,
hizo atinadas observaciones y
explic sobre la importancia y
valor calrico de la leche en
polvo que enva la UNESCO a
Panam para los nios deirj-
El seor Roberto Nftez E-,
Inspector de la Provincia Esco-
lar de Panam se refiri al mo-
biliario escolar, y dl datos in-
teresantes; luego el seor Ovi-
dio De Len. Director de Eru-
tacin Primarla, socio fundaO r
del Centro, Intervino con frases
de aliento en un loable fin oor
ia superacin del maestro.
8e eligi nueva Directiva, la
que qued Integrada por las si-
guientes personas:
Secretarlo General: Nlcaslo
Vargas: 8ub-Secretario General:
Elias Morales: Secretarlo de Ac-
pi M P-*g n| 11
1r esta semana a la Comisin
Legislativa el Presupuesto
Las facultades comerciales
del Banco se reducen a un
mnimo en el Decreto-Ley
No se ha establecido la manera cmo ser capaci-
tado el Banco para hacer prstamo*
Durante la prxima semana
e Iniciar en el Consejo de Ga-
binete la discusin de un De-
creto Ley por medio del cua. se
reorganiza el Banco Agropecua-
rio, segn inform a un redac-
tor de "El Panam Amrica",
el Excmo. Seor Presidente de
la Repblica Don Alcibiades A-
En el nuevo Decreto Ley se
limitan las atribuciones comer-
ciales del Banco al mnimo, es
decir a la de evitar las especu-
lacin del comercio, y en man-
tener en plaza ciertos artculos
de primera necesidad que pue-
dan faltar de un momento a o-
tro en el pals
Por otra parte se establecen
medidas por medio de las cua-
les el Banco podr Intensificar
.-.u labor de fomento agrcola y
ganadero en la Repblica.
No se nos inform qu me-
didas tomara el gobierno para
dar al Banco los fondos que ne
ceslta para reanudar los presta-
mos a los agricultores y gana-
deros, pues, segn se sabe este
se encuentra en una difcil si-
tuacin econmica.
Luego de aprobado el decre-
to ley que reorganiza el Agrope-
cuario, el cual fu confecciona-
do por el Ministro de Agricul-
tura, Comercio e Industrias, In-
geniero David Samudlo, sera en-
viado para su consideracin al
Consejo Nacional de Economa
el cual emitir concentos y su-
gerir las modificaciones qua
estime conveniente.
Ser maana la
adjudicacin de
las siete becas
De acuerdo con informes da-
dos por la Gerencia de la Cija
del Seguro Social maana lunes
a las diez, sern adjudicadas las
siete becas ofrecidas por esa
institucin para hacer estudios
en el Colegio de La Salle. Dicha,
adjudicacin deba celebrarse a-
yer sbado, pero por haber -
do declarado da feriado ai 14
de Julio con motivo de la toma
de la Bastilla, esta diligencia *e
efectuar maana.
Estas becas son el resul&lo
de un convenio firmado por los
Hermanos de las Escuelas Cris-
tianas y la Caja del Seguro So-
cial al concederse un prstamo
para la construccin de sus nue
vos edificios escolaras en el
Estn listos los de
Agrie, y Comercio,
Gobierno y Justicia
El Presupuesto Nacional ser
presentado en su totalidad a la
Comisin Legislativa Permanen-
te en el curso de la prxima
semana, segn informes obte-
nidos en fuentes oficiales.
Ya se encuentran terminados
completamente el de Agricultu-
ra y Comercio, y Gobierno y
Justicia mientras que los dems
sern aprobados definitivamen-
te en Consejo de Gabinete, en
la prxima reunin y entrega-
dos a la Legislativa Perma-
El presupuesto que ser pre-
sentado a la Comisin es el
mismo que se aprob en la Ad-
ministracin pasada y que fue
vetado por el rgano Ejecuti-
vo. Las modificaciones que se
le han hecho no son sustan-
ciales y se espera que la Co-
misin Legislativa no se de-
more mucho tiempo en su dis-
Entre las nuevas modificacio-
nes, se cuenta la inclusin de
una partida para aumentar el
personal de cedulacin.
Con respecto a este ltimo, el
Ministro del Ramo. Ingenie-
ro Juan de Arco Galihdo ma-
nifest que l estaba preocu-
pado por loa recortes que se
vienen haciendo a su presu-
puesto, ya que toda limitacin
a las partidas de salud pbli-
ca iban directamente a afec-
tar la salud del oueblo.

Como saoen nuestros lecto-
res, el presupuesto ha sido
calculado para que entre en
vigencia el primero de. agosto,
y por lo tanto, de entrar al
estudio de la Comisin Legis-
lativa la prxima semana, solo
quedara semana y meda a
este organismo para estudiarlo.
"/ presidente estaba de
acuerdo con lo que bamos
a hacer en el Concejo"
la maana de hoy el H. pues nadie ms tiene
En la maana de hoy el H.
C. don Tito del Moral Jr., nos
hizo las siguientes declaracio-
nes en relaejn con la situacin
producida en el Municipio de
"El Consejo Municipal, de
acuerdo con las atribuciones que
le d la Constitucin y el Es-
tatuto Provisional de los Mu-
nicipios, aprob una resolucin
restableciendo la vigencia de
otra anterior, por medio de la
cual, se llam a ocupar la Al-
calda al Licenciado ngel Ve-
ga Mndez. Mientra un Tri-
bunal competente, que en este
caso lo es el Contencioso Ad-
ministrativo, no declare la Ile-
galidad de la resolucin apro-
bada por la mayora del Con-
cejo, sta continuara en vigor,
La Banda Republicana
dar un concierto en
Miradores hoy
Programa que la Banda lli^
publlcana ofrecer esta tarde
en la Urbanizacin WUraflor.
1 Marcha:
"La Bandera Panasat % i"
2. Valse:
'El Danubio Azul"
1. Obertura:
"Der Fretschutia"
4. pasmo
"Un Triste Despertar"
5. Danta Tpica:
"Hierba Buena"
Himno al Maestro
Himno Nacional,
El Director,
Eduardo CharpeaUer B.
Sues nadie ms tiene derecho a
itervenir en los asuntos mu-
nicipales. Las simpatas del E-
Jecutlvo y de la Comandancia
de la Polica, en favor de uno
u otro, tiene un aspecto neta-
mente particular sin valor ofi-
cial de ninguna ndole.
"Debo agregar que, en lo que
respecta a la investigacin del
Ejecutivo, una delegacin de la
antes mencionada mayora del
Concejo, fu a conversar con el
Sesldente de la Repblica, so-
el paso que habla decidido
dar. El Jefe del Estado, segn
^s declaraciones de quienes
eron a la Presidencia, decla-
ro terminantemente que l res-
petaba el principio de la au-
tonoma municipal y que, por
esta razn, acatara lo que dis-
pusiera la mayora del Concejo.
Adems, al decir de algunos de
los concejales que conversaban
con el Presidente, ste indirec-
tamente se manifest de acuer-
do con el regreso del Licencia-
do Vega Mndez, de quien se
deca era ms trabajador y ha-
ba desarrollado .una mejor la-
bor en beneficio de la comuni-
"En lo que se ha dicho so-
bre supuesta Intervencin del
Comandante de la Polica, en el
nombramiento del Abogado
Consultor del Municipio, en ho-
nor a la verdad debo declarar
que uno de los concejales adic-
to al Jefe de Polica, propuso
el nombramiento del seor Bar
sallo como condicin para vo-
tar a favor de la resolucin
llamando a Vega Mndez. En
caso contraro, rompera el quo-
rum. Las circunstancias pues,
obligaron a los concejales a vo-
tar por una persona que. segn
se me ha manifestado, es amigo
personal del Jefe de Polica.
"En lo que respecta a la or-
den de arresto dictada aver
contra cuatro concejales, entre
i Pee* ii Pit "i
El Hospital Anti-Tuberculoso
de Chorrera ser habilitado
con la ayuda de los EE.UU.
Hemos sido Informados que
muv pronto se Iniciarn los es-
tudios para habilitar el Hospi-
tal Antituberculoso Nicols So-
lano al firmarse el acuerdo entre
Panam y el Servicio coopera-
tivo Interamericano de Salud
Pblica, como parte del plan de
estudios de ingeniera sanitaria
que realizar en forma coordi-
nada con el Departamento y Mi-
nisterio de Salud Pblica en
nuestro pas esta institucin.
En efecto, tales estudios seran
parte del programa del Punto 4
que se piensa realizar en cues-
tiones sanitarias en nuestro pas
y se calcula que probablemente
este Hospital Antituberculoso de
220 camas entre en funciona-
miento antes de terminar el pre-
sente ao. segn los planes que
Cuantiosa suma ser
invertida en obras
areas muy secretas
La Comisin de Servicios Ar-
mados de la Cmara de Repre-
sentantes aprob los planes de
ia Fuerza Area de Invertir 1,-
071 millones de dlares en nue-
vas construcciones tan secretas
qUe el Congreso ser, en gene-
ral, invitado a aprobar ste >re-
supuesto a base de "carta
La accin coincide con el a-
r.uncio de que Estados Unidos
han obtenido derechos especia-
les en el gran aerdromo de
Dharan en Araba durante los
cinco aos prximos Esta ser
la instalacin area norteame-
ricana ms prxima a las zo-
nas claves de produccin petro-
lera de Rusia.
tiene el Ministerio de Salud P-
En efecto hemos sido informa-
dos que una partida de B.30.-
000.00 que casi no se habla to-
cado, para equipar hospitales. M
determinar en el acuerdo pre-
supuestal para el primer mes de
labores de esta Institucin. Al-
gunas personas consideran que el
Hospital quiz pueda funcionar
con menos de 500.000 balboas por
ao calculando un mximo da
costo de cinco balboas por pa-
ciente-da. lo cual vendra a ser
de B 401.500 anuales, paro como
se sabe el costo diario por pa-
ciente tuberculoso es mucho ms
bajo por no coexistir los agra-
vantes que hay en otros hospi-
tales generales.
Si se tiene en cuenta que el
(Pasa a la Cal 1)
Numerosos robos a
casas comerciales
se han registrado
Numerosos robos a las casas
de viveras han ocurrido en los
ltimos das, segn detalles ob-
tenidos en fuentes oficiales
Se ha sabido por ejemplo, <(M
en esta semana fu capturado
un sujeto que haba sustraigo
apreclable cantidad de comes-
tibles de los almacenes Romero
de esta ciudad. Tambin se in-
form que en los alrededores del
mercado fue capturado un su-
jeto con un saco de arroz al
hombro sin que pudiera explicar
su procedencia.
Tambin se han registrado va-
nos casos de robos a tiendas de
abarrotes y casas particulares.
Cincuenta barcos "panameos" comercian con los comunistas
En ua articulo fechado en Washington v escrito por el co-
nocido periodista James Daniel aparecido en el peridico norte-
americano "The Bous ton Prcas".- en donde se informa de una in-
vestigacin Uevada a cabo por el Congreso de Estados Unidos,
parecen cargos hechos a la Marina Mercante Panamea y a
naves de bandera de Inglaterra, Grecia y Honduras. Por consi-
derarlo de inters, publicamos parte del artculo:
11 Comit O'Connor dio a conocer la lista de ms de cien
barcos bajo banderas "amigas" oue se han dedicada al comercio
en la Chista Keja durante al ao 155L
Entre los barcos mencionados se encuentran M barcos pana-
meos, cuya lista ea la siguiente:
El "Pontepores". propiedad de La Plata Ca. de Vapores.
El San Jos v el Aguadulce, operado por la Pacific Union Co.
El San Roberto, operado por John Manners Ce. de Londres.
El Penelopi. operado por la Polar Ca. de Navegacin.
El Kairokai. operado por la Purple Star Ce. de Shanghai.
El Canos, operado por la Sociedad Trana-Ocenica Cano-

El Pacific*, operado por la Tangn Shipping Co. de Shanghai.
Lee burros Cmpella. Canto. Goman, Nldar, Navidad. Moldo,
Marion. Perico. Culta. Walter Storbay. San Antonio, Mlramar. No-
reig y Sagea operados par ka Wallesn Ce. con oficinas en No-
El Bydrmlockof, operada por Wheeloek y Manden de Londres.
B Manteses, operado par la Far East Enterprising Co.
El Walter, operado per Walter y Co.
Adema* de estos barcas, el Comit tiene otros 2 barcos pa-
nameos qae se han dedicado al comercio coa el enemigo, lea
oue han sido mencionados en otros informes. Los nombres nue-
vos en esta lista son los siguientes: El Pakistn Pioneer, de la
Ca. Mar Irear; el Santa Cali i. operado por la Ca. de Navega-
cin San George; el Spalmatori. operado por la Ca. Anatas y el
Nueva Esprame .operado por la Ca. Faralln .
El articulo igualmente alega que naves cea bandera de In-
glaterra. Grecia y Hondura se ban dedicado al
China Eo ja

ni i-.; i ft

1UI II 'J.

'%l Panara-Anirica" ha cMijmeittteta editorial-
mente" n 'diversas ocasiones la necesidad de que se
revisen las leyes de inmigracin en nuestra pas.
En relacin cqn este asunto hemos puesto nfa-
sis en les inconvenientes de ciertas di6posieiones
que regulan la materia.
Entre les principales puntos que consideramos
que deben estudiarse muy cuidadosamente estn los
relacionados con los impuestos que se eobran a los
inmigrantes. En trminos generales puede decirse
que algunos son inadecuados e injustos, como por
ejemplo, el llamado "depsito" que alcanza una ci-
fra bastante alta, .
Par otra parte, el extranjero que reside lega-
mente en el pas tiepe que pagar, cada ve que ne-
cesita salir temporalmente al exterior, Upa serie
de impuestos que no se justifican por lo menos en
esa eaptidd.
En torno a esta cuestin sera muy interesante
que los altos funcionarios del Ministerio de Rela-
ciones Exteriores discutieran el asunto con las au-
toridades que dirigen los negocios Asales del Es-
tado, a fin de encontrar una frmula justa y bien
equilibrada en lp fiue a sos impuestos se refiere.
Hay que tener presente que Panam es un pas
sumamente despoblado y que, por consiguiente, le
conviene atraer, mediante un plan serenamente con-
cef>ido|"a mayor cantidad d buenos inmigrantes,
Es evfdente que, cop leyes que ordenan impuestos
ms s menos crecidos para los extranjeros an lo que
a trmites en las oficinas de inmigracin se re-
fiere, no se facilita la atraccin de esos inmigran-
Come es sabido, las disposiciones que tratan
sobre estos asuntos deben estar regidas por la se*
jprocjdgd internaeQPal- SP embargo, segpn pre-
se, nuestras leyes en ese sentido no se ajustan a
estas saludables prcticas.
Ojal que, con un criterio absolutamente sere-
no y con una mentalidad justa sobre nuestra rea-
Udad, se inicie una revisin de las leyes aludidas
fiara que. cuando llegue la oportunidad, se les in-
roidusan las reformas que la lgica y la tcnica
El mes pagado, def grand
diarios de Polrto Blcp**,l
Mundo" y "El Imparcial"s
vieren la edicin de! suplemento del
domingo a usa. do las dlileal-
tades para obtener papel do im-
prenta. Casi simultneamente el
"Saint Louis Bar-Times", de Bt.
Louii, Estado de Missouri, en los
Sitados Unidos, dejo de apare-
cer a raz 4ek enGareplrnienlp
del costo de tos publicaciones,
uno de cuyas ms Importantes
factores es el papel. En todo el
mundo los editores de peridi-
cos deben hacer frente al mis-
mo problema.
La caresta de papel amena-
za estorbar, no slo el progreso,
sino tambin impedir el funcio-
namiento normal de los servi-
cios educativos y de Informacin
de muchas naciones, declar el
presidente de la yNESCO. Jaime
Torres Bodet, en la conferencia
celebrada en'Pars el 22 de Jij-
"Visin" publica los resultados
de un estudio realizado por sus
il'SHiumiee i" M Wiiiiwi'i i
Cmo solucionar la escasez?
to de preferencia .
. Brasil: Produce unas 38.000
toneladas de papel v segn ln-
fwrma el perldleo "6 Jornal'1.
existe suficiente maquinarla y
Matarla prima earno pata uru-
ducir unas 88,000 toneladas ms.
Cerca d Sao Pala- una nueva
fbrica de papel-prpyecta pro-
ducir unas 150 toneladas diarlas
de la pulpa del eucalipto. Pero
tas. Dpilbllidades de transporte
son escasas y las empresas edi-
toras s quejan de fo falta de
papel, ya que no lo consiguen
ni aun pateando precios die
vece maVoTes que los de 1M*.
Cuando las Importaciones de pa-
pel son detepidas en la aduana
5 tienen que haper frente a di-
ficultades de transporte. Jas e-
aitoriales tienen que depender
unas de otras en base a prsta-
mos mutuos,
Chile: gste pars, que produce
7Q tone|8d.a.s njeiisuales (lQ su-
ficiente como para satisfacer
slo un tercio pe sus necesida-
des, esta* en condiciones de

u mm
Drew Peorson dice: Eisenhower la ha informado a sus ami-
gos en Pans que ser candidato; Los nacionalistas de
Bolivia se tomarn el poder en Bolivia dentro de 60
ff** ntimos que han hablado
can el General Eisenhower
cantidencislmente, i n f arman
te 'siruinfe sobre los pensa-
mientos polticos d ste:
1) El Gener! ** ha con-
vencido que deber ser pos-
tulado por an solo partido
y nq por lo. da*. Hace al-
ffunes mese l tenia la es
ocrags* d ser postulado por
1 atabas convenciones.
Z\ Tttoehower preferira *gr
. candidato Republicano, va out
W4 pebfica o* Io n"
>CW- P embas-io. no
MflW. nnHy* decision *o-
lw fu* parMafo adoptar has-
ta, tanto no sapa: <> el gra-
do de oposicin que tendr en
6 Partido Bepubcano y ib)
acogida qu le den'los De-
S) Bra n pertenece a nin
gima organizacin poltica, y
nadie asta autorizad naca
' decir que es agente poltico
de Eisenhower.
4) En la actualidad. la*
tiene inficiente* votos Repu-
blicanos para causar ana bue-
na impresin en la primera
eon vencin, ms de 150 rotos.
Los fascistas bolivianos del
^*lov|lento Nacionalista Revo-
lucionarlo", cuyo dirigente. Vc-
tor Pa_? Estensoro, gan las
cocciones presidenciales de ma-
yo sal para que la Junta Mi-
litar que gobierna hoy al pas
anulara' los resultados, se estn
w iiiLumai lunu.. i; j i
Sreparando par* tomarse el pe-
er por la fuerza dentro de 6Q
D.esde que el ex-residente
Mamerto rrlolagoltia le en-
treg el Gobierno al ejrcito
como nica alternativa del re-
conocimiento de la victoria de
Paz, los" bien organizados se-
guidores de este ,It|mo han
hitado preparando un golpe.
Sylo la cuestin de tiempo que-
daba por ser decidida, y hoy la
Corporacin de Financiar :e. o
y Reconstruccin de Psino
Unidas ha aportado la solm.:" i
de ese problema.
Cuando el Departamento de
Estado anunci suavemente su
" cunn.-.imiento de la Junta
a<>uVr eje Bolivia, poco; das
desque, que l'rriolagoili re-
nurclfl y *fjl M pas, mu-
cha* personas se encogieron
de hombrea y se iqnrleron
maliciosamente en todo el
hemi-'<-.-!'>. Los observadores
de la* r*).''"pts inter-ameri-
canas pTnaren que tal ac-
cin ei* mevitrvle, no trti-
pertaba que estuaieca a con-
tra de nfr.'! principios de-
mocrticos, hqiende in con-
sideracioL fi beligerante acti-
tud anti-.anqui d< Paz Es-
Pero nadie perjk qe *ta
accipn sera eguida casi jn-
mediatamente : i. medida
cerno I* reclt .c leHi-ccin
drstica en al fio del es-
tao tomada por .. r.Ff\ a-
turalment, las &* eircuns-
t'aiq a la Pqrir t .'nlnmn* V
Con una pequea cuota ajy-y)|l
adquiera una
de fama mundial "Viking"
y si la sqerta ie faeprece
de ser suya por poco dlnerol
Avenida Central 91
i l ACU|I A
corresponsales sobre los-, efectos
que dicha situacin ha produci-
do en las Americas.
Sise retirara en una sola ban-
da el papel que producen du-*
rarite das horas de trabajo las
37 turicas de napel del cana^
d, se podran cubrir los dos. la-
dos de la carretera entre Rio de
Jeneiro'v Buenos Aires. La "pro-
duccin total de. papel del Car-
nada es de 5,400.000 toneladas,
pero el 2 pos ciento que dedica
a los pa|ses de A\r|ca ratlpa
no alcanea a cubrir la* necesi-
dades ms indispensables, y/mu-
chas empresas edlldjfas latino-
americanas sj han vislo en la
necesidad de paitar ms de 830
dlares por tonelada, a fin de
continuar sus operaciones, en
vez de los 118 dolares filados
por las compaas canadienses.
Los orgenes de la crisis da-
tan desde diez aos atrs. Antes
de la guerra .los pases da Am-
rica Latina compraban cas| to-
do el papel nue necesitaban en
Europa, esneclalmeite en los pa-
ses escandinavo*. Cuando tales
fuentes deiacon de proveer lo
necesario. Canad ae convirti
en el mavor proveedor l Su-
ministrar 925,000 toneladas por
Siempre e| dqlar: PMPufcdff
la guerra, la carenpia de dola-
res oblig a los pases de A-
mrlca Latira a delar que lus
contratos con Canad caduca-
ran v constrindolos a conse-
guir importaciones de los naises
de moneda dbil. Pero Europa
tenia su* pronios problemas.
Las 250.000 toneladas que an-
tes- se obtenan de los paises
situados detrs d la "cortina
da hierro" va no citaban disoo-
niUes. Un ntograma posterior
de conservacin de los bosque*
fue otro factor que disminuy
la produccin de panel. Justa-
mente ahora, cuando las nece-
sidades de lo* oaas de Amri-
ca I ..'Ina comienzan a aumen-
tar en gran escala, debido al
ceclnlerito de la ablacin v a
la diminucin del analfabetis-
mo. El Canad, cuya produccin
de papel es cinco vece* mavor
oue la del rea*.Importante ara-
ductor o> s 1* la en orden,
transfiri e los Estados TTnldos
la cantidad asignada anterior-
mente a los oaises de Amrica
tatln? en contat* de meo
diez an i Ap duracin. P< bien
la prodiiLclr. del Canad au-
ment el 58 nor ciento sobra los
'ota'e* de nT)*erra el consu-
mo n los Sstr.dos tlnidos subi
del 44 al fl or ciento de la nm-
vlt'^n irimdll. Canad no nudo
cubrir el total de las nceslda
El dflct mnndlpl de nanel es-
timado sobre las base* de la oro-
bable* demanda, mi* oue en la
caacidad para comnrar. se cl-
pula entre l.OOO.OBfl a 8 000 000
0e toneladas noc ano. la situa-
cin actual es la siaiilente:
Argentina: La industria nnne-
|ra argentina oroduce 2>00 to-
neladas aor ao 6o panel infe-
rtorrpero el goblemn ttpne
planes nara conceder subsidios
a un* fhrira do nanel aue pr-
Hljc r ifl.Ofle tpnelqflaj oflt f-ftq
Los diario* araentinps neres|tan
una 1*8. tpnelaflas anulef
Fn la actualidad casi loaof loi
dlpr'os se han vi'tq reducidos a
publicar sala ocho pginas.
Bllala: El Boblerno ba desti-
nado cierta suma de dolaras pa-
ra comnrar 3 A00 toneladas de
nape! p Presidente d la Junta.
General Hugo Balllvtn. ha de-
clarado: ''Las diarlos prppoKlo-
nan al pueble a alliaeat* *-
Dlritusl v cultural v aor ello
tienen deseen a ua t ca tain 1 en-
de lograr una, rqajor capacidad
de compra en la lucha, ppr con-
seguir el papel de Imprenta.
Pcr: La producein del Per
es de LOBO toneladas y la de-
manda pasa las lZJOUt tonela-
das. Slo el diarlo "La Crnica",
de Lima, cuyo gerente. Godofre-
do Vlqal. obtuvo un contrato a
largo plazo en Finlandia el ao
pasado, est ojeando terrenp
mus o menos firme.
Uruguay: La* editoriales de
Uonteyld,. qua se renen cayl
alariamente, tienen fundadas
esperanzas de aue aliviarn la
situacin consiguiendo 11.000 to-
neladas de los Estados Unidos
El copsumo annfll es de 24.00P
tonelada y los contratos slo
suministran unas l.fiOO. Lqs
'diarios han reducido su nmero
de pginas a la mitad y los a-
vlsos en un 40 por ciento.
Vrn.f7u.ela: Los editores que
llenen bastante captidad de d-
jnres d^ppnlbles |an podido, e-
feptuar contratos oue satisfacen
sus necesidades bsicas. La si
tuacin general es relativamen-
te buena. Robert Blum, un nol--
teamPFifanp pntductoj' (le pa-
pel, le na sugerido al gobierno
venezolano la construccin de
una fbrica de papel d impren-
ta eiivn valor seVia ele atea a
doce millones de (talares. Como
ahora ouede hacerse papel d>
Jmprepta. tanto de wgdera d.t}-
ra como de cana de
PUWJ T se|:iB P'4 nunca
mas tendr que temer una ca-
resta del mismo.
PffiMt'va: Muchas agencia*
e Individuos, en todo el mundo,
estn en el proceso de buscar la
. oudn. Entre' las proposicio-
nes se suenta la de Norman
Cousins, director de la revista
"Saturday Review of Literature"
de lo* Sitados Unirlos. Cousins
sugiere que los editores de su
pal* disminuyan eii un 4 por
c|ento el consumo de papel de
imprenta en beneficio de sus co-
legas en el extranjero. El con-
servador "New York Times"
que en ocasiones le h dado par
pe| en prstamo al peridico
comunista "Dallv Worker'' le
manifest a "Visin que hara
tal disrnjnuc|n si todos lo.s de-
ms editores de lo* Estados U-
nldos obraban de acuerdo, cosa
difcil de llevarse a cabo en la
Mucho ms prctica es el es-
fuerzo del comit de trece na-
ciones productoras de nplpa y
papel, (fe la Conferencia Inter-
rtacional de Materias Primas Jie
sereune en Washington. Este
comit, en el que toman parte
los Estado*. Unidos. Canad.
Brasil y SiifH, 1* conceJI (i
Franela U). < ~rparnjnto de e-
mergenc|a t i'fl* toneladas per
eoincidir ea la* elecciones en
aaqear, Ve- cae pais. Se es ha enviado, If
paisas, encuestas sobre la pro-
duccin, y el cargamento fian-
ces puede servir como preceden-
te de la ayuda que se le puede
prestar a otros palse*.
Un comit del Congreso de los
Estados Unidos informa me lu
nica solucin es el incremento
e la capacidad productive' Vc~
ro la industria nq Jv efraTdo,
capital, debido a que requiere
grandes inversiones y a que lo*
precios de mcJorea calidades de
papel han subido ms rpida-
mente que lo* de papel peri-
dico. Loe capitalistas recuerdan
tal vez lo que sucedi ep 1930.
cuando el 50 por ciento de los
Cipoductpres canadlpnse* fraca^
aron despus de haber expan-
dido sus negoci* durante lo* %-
Iqs mejore ertre 1920 v 1H0.
El comit del Congreso urgi
al gobierno a que pusiera crdi-
tos a disposicin de aquello* In-
dividuos que lo n*aran par el loe recursos fores-
wiiii. n a__
Reparamos Mquinas de
Afeitar Elctricas
Afent* Awtflrlaadqi
Kpiiiin^ion Kan!
a*WI MOrMfM rKt
Ave. Tivoll No. 16
Tei. J-018
tale*, que lea agencias guber-
namentales ayudaran a l em-
presas aue estuvieran ocperl-
meniando con nuevaa tcnlcaa
!t? RFfJuccln. y que Intensifi-
can Ja educacin de los pro-
pietarios de bosques elevando,
por lo labio, sa grado de efi-
do por Nueva York, interrogado
por "Visin" acerca de lo "me
podran hacer los consumidor
rieiHrhel de Imprenta de loa pa-
ses de Amrica Latina ora m--
i "u'r una Justa nartlcipacln
en los suministros de n"-',
contest: "Que usen su Inganlo".
Lo qu quifO decir es pue. el 'os
naises de AmrJca Latina utili-
zaban cierta presin econmica
sobre el Canad, era aosiblt aue
consiguieran lo que necesitaban.
"La rueda que ms rechrba. es
la que cnnslgvp ms grasa' a-
grego cellr. ,,S| un grqnc, r#-
nrMen^Mo yjene ante mi. -no-
ver cielo v tierra por ellos".
p | eob.w o
equilibrar la situacin cuando
una nueva fbrica de'papel, flr
hanciada con capital chileno,
empece a producir. Estar e-
qulpeda con maqplnnrlas, eiiyo
valor, de 1.250.0JO dlarea. ser
integrada por accionistas de log
Estados Unidos. Pero se trata
solamente de Un proyeclo ,
mientras tarHo. el "Presidente
Qanzlez ha recurrido al Presi-
dente Truman para obtener -
na ayuda. Tambin ha dado
lnstrpccipnes a, loa ernbaladprfes
chilenos en los Estados unido*
y en el Canad, para que re-
suelvan 1 cuestin del dficit
ill- panel.
cum: Los diarlos de La Ha-
bana muy difcilmente obtienen
su provisin semanal de papel.
El qifectar de "El KJs". Cful-
llcrmu Martines Mrquez, cree
que una fbrica de papel que
utilizara f|t>ra prensaba d ca-
na de azear I bagazo i, podra
roducir en su primer ao el
ripie de las 30.000 toneladas
oue usa actualmente el pal*
Sostiene, adems, que es muy
posible que la produccin pudie-
ra ascender a dos millones de
toneladas. Para apoyar ese plan.
Martinez Mrnuez viaj recien-
temente a Washington para con-
seguir el apoyo del Departamen-
to de Estado. Antes de regresar
a Cuba hizo las siguientes de-
claraciones: "Hay posibilidades
de lugrar ayuda tcnica oars
desarrollar se proyecto balo el
punto cuatro". Si la avuda or-
me! ida se lleva a cabo, el Banco
Cubano de Fomento Agrcola,
contribuirla, con part d(l dlr
fHateraala: "gl dlfpqs|ramoj
de papel de imprenta aumenta-
ramos nuestra circulacin en
un 60 nor ciento v acrecen!aria-
uns el tamao de nuestro dia-
rio de ocho a doce pginas-', de-
clara Ramn Blanco, el foguea-
do gerente de "El Imparclal"
famoso vespertino independien-
te de Guatemala.
"Sin embargo, nos vpmps o-
ligados a mantener la presen-
e circulacin de 36,008 ejem-
plares y hemos reducido seria-
mente nuestra venta callejera.
Nuestros proveedores de papel
nos han hecha saber que no es-
peremos injiga aumento en
nuestra cuota mensual di 6j)
toneladas. Crejo que es una suer-
te que tengamos siquiera eso"
Guatemala cuenta con cinco,
publicaciones diarlas importan-
tes e importa 100 tonelada
rnensuale* de papal ms o me-
nos, 13.a dlares la tonelada. En
el mercado negro se consigue
papel a SJS dlares la tonelada.
>ero nadie hace ofertas. Dot
liarlos, ante la Imposibilidad, de
ncrernentar su circulacin a sus
avisos comerciales a causa de la
carencia de papel, ge han debi-
litado financieramente de tal
modo, que es muy posible que
suspendan su publicacin.
lxico: Los diario*'mexicanos,
que anteriormente tenan una
reserva d papel para des meses,
ahora estn trabajando "casi
sobre racionamiento diario", de-
clara Gilberto Flgueroa. gerente
gfPlf' del rtiarto "Excelsior" y
rnemhro de la Junta dg la So-
lfsM Anqlma productora e
Import aflora deTPapel. Bin em-
barge, el reciente prstamo del
Bango de Exportacin e Impor-
tacin, por valor de 1.800.000 d-
lar**, para desarrollar un nueva
deposito de 1.500.000 toneladas
de sulfuro en el Istmo de Tg-
huantepec, proporciona alguna
esperanza El sulfuro es n In-
grediente esencial U fabri-
cadas dsl papel de imprenta y,
sentoslo coa asto, Mxlao pue-
Poreestajes epmparatjvos di anupeioi
4urapte el primer semestre de 195t

., tPCT^ipS f fijlf Ul^qiQH df PaBam y la Zona del Cans
en anuncioi EXTRANJEROS en nuncios OPORTUNOS
en anuncio* lOCAUS M TOTM WMIwW
No f catite cueste por pulpds
B$ cuni v#nde ppr Bdbpa emptetdo
Qadft 4Ja e clajo-ev^deRtp que los ipunpifotos perspicacs^ 4a vaiort* efectiv
an gniiHcjos sa unan a lee que ya sabo que El Panam Amric IMJor Ve4i4or
en todo Panam.
Hay quienes juegan eon los balboas dedicados para aBuneios ,.. peo fiayor
vi4a tei|q>4 su nofqeia, Hv4 $ WtigP. y eMivenppf a u* mayoy Riimefe de Uea?
tes cuando usa El Panam Amrica par* logra* mt ventas!
". .'. .i.', ..,...''....._____j.jj-'. i--... ji...'. ...'.

5cm!>:go, jtlio is, 1951
;.; ~ "
Del Quinto Gran Concurso Lavasol
En la vista arriba aparece la Sra. Isabel Maria de Ros, residente de El, SITIO, Juan Di.
feliz sanadora de un premio de B/. 100.00, reribiendn d cheque de mano* del Sr. Max Pick, Ge-
rente de Propaganda. S.A.. en representacin de la CA. PANAMEA DE ACEITES, S.A. fabri-
cantes del famoso ABON LAVASOL CON BI.ANC081!,.
Ofrece becas para estudiar en Espaa
el Instituto de Cultura Hispnica
En la Embajada de Espaa podrn obtener los
interesados los ms minuciosos detalles
des por la misma cantidad.
Tambin podrn aspirar a
becas aquellos estudiantes uni-
versitarios que tengan aproba-
das las asignaturas de todos
los cursos de su. carrera, salvo
el ltimo. En este caso la pen-
sin se solicitar precisamente
para terminar J^i carrera en Es-
Ca, previa convalidacin de
i materias que se tengan a-
Los estudiantes que lleguen
a Espaa a utilizar las bec
El Instituto de Cultura His-
pnica de Madrid ha anunciado
nueva convocatoria de becas pa-
ra el curso que se Inicia en
Espaa el primero de octubre
del ao en curso y termina,
en Junio de 1952. Las becas se-
rn para cursar estudios de
aquellas disciplinas para las que
existen en Espaa laboratorios,
seminarlos. Instituciones o pro-
fesorado especializados para
desarrollarse. La duracin de
estas becas es de nueve meses:
de primero de octubre de 1951
a 30 de Junio de 1962. El Ins-
tituto de Cultura Hispnica se
reserva el derecho de prorrogar
cada beca por tres meses a
aquellos estudiantes que se ha-
yan distinguido durante el cur-
so de octubre a Junio por su
Para optar a esas becas en
Panam se exige a los estu-
diantes ser panameos, poseer
ttulo universitario, adquirido en
el pas o revalidado aqui: ser
varn y no haber cumplido los
treinta aos el primero de oc-
tubre de 1951; probar suficien-
cia acadmica garanl izada por
la Universidad de Panam. Se
solicita de los estlidiantes que
expliquen el tipo de activida-
des, la clase de trabajos y ba-
jo la direccin de qu profesor
o Institucin desean realizar lo.-.
estudios en Espaa. Para ente-
rarse bien de estos detalles han
de acudir los becarios o presu-
puestos becarios, a la Seccin
Cultural de la Embajada de Es-
paa, donde se les darn cuan-
tas Informaciones son necesa-
rias al respecto. La Cancillera
de la Embatada est abierta
diariamente, los das laborables,
de 9 1 de la maana.
Una advertencia de la Em-
bajada es la de que los viajes
de Ida y regreso a Espaa son
por cuenta de los interesados
becarios. Si efeAan el viaje
por lnea de navegacin espa-
ola, tendrn un 15 por ciento
de descuento: si fuera por avin
de la Iberia, el 30 por ciento de
descuento. Como hasta el pre-
sente los aviones y barcos es-
paoles no tocan puerto pa-
nameo aunque para en fe-
cha prxima lo harn, los
becarios habrn de trasladarse,
por su cuenta a La Habana
O a La Guaira, donde s llegan
aviones y trasatlnticos espao-
les, y desde esos puertos po-
drn obtener las ventajas del i Lea "El Aviso Oportuno'
descuento acordado.
Becados panameos
son elogiados en E. U.
Dando efectiva acogida al des-
arrollo del Punto Cuatro del
Plan del Presidente Truman, la
sociedad The Friends of the
U. S. of Latin America. cono-
Las pensiones son de tres e'* clases: a) las que cubren las ft varlos Jvenes de la Amrica
matriculas para poder cursar Latina a fin deque efectuaran
los estudios; b) las que cubren estudios en el Technical Colle-
matriculas y libras; y c las W de Nashville, Tenneessee.
consistentes en una bolsa de _, ,
llegada de 1.500 pesetas y nue- *** **< fufro" ronferl-
ve mensualidades de otras 1.500:5" Pr I'nttmedl fl Sena_
peseras que en caso de prolon-1 dor.Derails Chave?., quien estu-
garse la beca por tres meses *n Panam en esa misin y
ms. serian doce mensuallda-' hw*aB. e ^S Fr -l 8
dente de la FUSLA, seor Stan-
lo haVrt bajo la direccin d
un profesor en un determinado
laboratorio, seminario o Institu-
to de Investigaciones y habrn
de saber concretamente las ac-
tividades que han de desarro-
llarse durante el curso y los
temas concretos en que han
de trabajar. De todo ello se
Informar en la Seccin Cul-
tural de la Embajada de Es-
paa, para que el becario no
pierda un dia desde su lle-
gada a Espaa y le rinda el
curso el mximo provecho.
Las becas que llevan apa-
rejadas bolsa de auxilio de mil
quinientas pesetas mensuales
no debern ser solicitadas sino
por aquellos universitarios que
no disponen de medios econ-
micos para sufragar sus gastos
de estancia en Espaa.
Las materias para las cua-
les se pueden solicitar becas
son las siguientes: Ciencias His-
tricas. Filosficas y Bellas Ar-
tes: Ciencias Filosficas. Jur-
dicas. Sociales y Econmicas:
Ciencias Mdicas y de Biologa
animal: Ciencias Matemticas.
Fsicas y Qumicas: Ciencias A-
gricolas y de Biologa Vegetal:
Ciencias Tcnicas e Industria-
les (Arquitectura, Urbanismo,
Ingeniera, de diversas clases i:
Investigaciones y Experiencias
Cinematogrficas (Electroacs-
ley Posner.
De cada uno de los pases
latinoamericanos se escogi a
das o tres Jvenes cuyos mere-
cimientos fueron credenciales
para cursar esos estudios, los
cuales abarcan Maquinaria Die-
sel, Agrcola, Automovilismo y
En representacin de Panam
fueron escogidos Alonso Garca,
Alejandro Garz y Juan Valds,
Agricultura, radio tcnico-agr-
cola, Joven que se va abriendo
paso por el camino del saber,
por sus propios y continuos es-
No solamente abarca este
plan, estudios para utilidad de
nuestros pases, sino que ha si-
do realizado con el fin de efec-
tuar una verdadera y mutua
comprensin con nuestros veci-
nos del Norte, tanto asi que
dichos Jvenes han sido distri-
buidas entre hogares america-
nos a fin de que palpen de
cerca sus costumbres y den a
conocer las nuestras. Tambin
asisten regularmente a las f-
bricas, centros de produccin y
a las inauguraciones, como la
efectuada recientemente a la
planta de aviones de propulsin
a chorro en Tullahoma por el
Presidente Truman, fbrica que
Hasta Los Angeles. California,
haremos llegar nuestras mis
sinceras felicitaciones a la seo-
rita Adela del Carmen Dinger
Attanaslo, quien recibi su grado
en Associate in Arte en Los An-
ieles City College val mismo
tiempo le deseamos un muy fe-
liz cumpleaos.
Piden un puente
los moradores de
la regin de Cop
ANTON. Julio 14 (Correspon-
sal Vlajeroi Importante reu-
nin se efectu el da 29 de Ju-
nio en la Escuela El Cop 'Cin-
tro de Colaboracin Pro Cultu-
ra Unidos. Asistieron
adems los Padres de Familia y
moradores de las Escuelas de
Barrign. Loma. Bonita. Las Ta-
blas, Fl Harlno y otras escuelas
La reunin se efectu para
solicitar al Ministro de Obras
Pblicas ingeniero Norberto Na-
varro, la construccin del puen-
te sobre el rii Harlno- Se est
preparando un Memorial en ese
sentido. 8c ha i ombrado un eot
mit y Mibc'i.i,, !< en cada una
de las comiiiii El Cop es rle mi naranjas,
ganado y caf.
Adems las moradores ofrecen
el Jornal necesario para la cons
truecln de la obra. Alienta es-
ta obra de la construccin del
puente el supervisor de Educa-
cin de Cocl don Pedro Ayala
que est Interesado que esto se
convierta en pronta realidad.
los Estados Unidas ha construi-
do a un casto de $157,500.000.
Indudablemente q:ie estos J-
venes sern valiosos aportado-
res de conocimientos para con-
tribuir al desarrollo y engran-
decimiento de sus respectivos
La publicacin de la FU8LA
& primero de ellos, competent* T su nmero 47 -.d.j 23 de
-empleado de la seccin de jn|, trae na declaracin del
director del Colegio de Moto-
res Diesel en que alaba a los
estudiantes diciendo que estn
haciendo esplndidos progresos
y adems aprendiendo Ingls
sin ninguna Instruccin espe-
cial sobre ese Idioma.
El Senador Dennis Chvez,
quien seleccion las estudian-
tes, visit recientemente la es-
cuela para darse cuenta del
trabajo de las estudiantes y
qued muy complacido.
tica. Sensitometra, ptica y
Cmaras, realizacin artstica,
reproduccin e interpretacin
En la Seccin Cultural de la
Embajada de Espaa podrn los
que estn interesados en estas
becas repetimos obtener mi-
nuciosos detalles.
Andrea, joven de 25 aos de
edad, sostiene el trofeo que se
gan como la "muchacha m*
linda de Pars" en las festivi-
dades anuales. Aunque el cer-
tamen se llev a cabo najo
una torrencial lluvia, nadie
acus a lo* jueces de estar
BAJO EL CIELO DE COREA. Estos toldados de bu Naciones Unidas aprovechan un peque
fio intervalo de la gnerra de Corea para cantar v tocar su.guitarras recordando Km seres
Queridos ano retan por ellos en sos respee'.roi paisas.
tiene los
mejores programas
pitaos incomparab
de NQtAS
preciosos estilos al escoger
colores lavables.
Plaza Santa Ana Pan ami
n varios estilos y marcan
Mquinas de pie y de
Mquinas de pie, de
gabinete y de maleta
i] para viaje.
de pie
7/ullro lurlidc l uutwue. Ccmpri u fu
ntcuiU /Mr* m ktf pe' miJit Jt muilt Cu
Ave. Central No. 20 (Antigaa Ferretera Duque)
Su cuts lucir tan ter-
so como el ptalo de
una rosa con la mara-
villosa CREMA
Ave. Central 100
^secbamos d$
. da dltlma moda
en todoa loa tamaos A
para saorat y ninas. *f*
an difarantaa colores
tilos y talla*.
Ave. Central 57 y 124 Frente Calle "K"
Permanecemos abiertos hasta las 9 p.m.
Guerra Abierta al alto costo de la
'La Reina' ha proclamado decidida
A que vea nuestro* precios lo
y se convenza de que al pblico
no engaamos l
Al reducido precio de

Todos los tamaos hasta el 44
Variado surtido en
Pero a Ud. le costar menos
y le sentar mejor si haca
I'd. misma so ropa.

la ensear a imitar I
ms mnimo detalle de
cualquier moda fmni-
n* __ _-'. It*.
o S Ud. no tab* manejar la "*?
mquina de coser. .
Si Ud. no tiene nociones d
corte y confeccin.
las expertas en el Oentro Singer
de Costura quienes le ensearn
desde el manejo de ls mquina
hasta el Corte ms complicado.
Avenida Central VI Tal. 2-18*5 Panam
Avenida Bolivar TU TeL 14 Caln.

*.. i "
rAQIN* CEATBO___________________ -_7-- -- -, ,-,- m r -------------------- n.......xmmmmmmi^mmm^mmmmmmm^mm^m^mm
Ditran y Ancn Buscan Hoy Ganar El Campeonato
:, ,Wi|i''.....
GRAN FINAL. Silver Domin, el potro que en cada carrera demuestra sus 1r*lc'ol?hi
Swndor. l^rr qtre triunfo U man pesada. Aqu. lo vero* venciendo a Curaca y Cher|-
Se Miden Contra 1 Huracn y
El Ibrico Respectivamente
En El Ftbol local De Ia
El Campeonato del Futbui
Mayor 4o la Liga Provincial de
Panam Ilota hoy prcticamen-
te a *u etapa final, con los dos
rtantes y eomentados par
carta de loi quipos:
ESTRECHA LLEGADA. Muoatra esta foto el
Choice Brand sobre Flamenco y Sendnrin.
Ancn ts Ibrico (
3.15 p.m.y
nitrani ts Huracn
4.00 p.m.
Esto cuatro oncenos cumplen
esta tarde su ltimo compro-
miso dt la Tomporala y los la-
aos son de capital importancia
ara ello, especialmente para
1 nitrani, que marcha nflete
en el primer puesto eon IS pun-
ipa, y para el Aneas) que hii-
cudntra en el segundo lugai
con 14 puntos.
El Ibrico por su parte ana
victoria o an nn empate le
permitir mantener buena op-
cin al tercer puesto, y el Hu-
racn luchar para obtener
puntuaciea eui | iau de 1
retasusrdi y finalise en na
xiste (ran expectacin pe
icaeia menea esagrad
slste gran expeetaeion
atoa partidos, donde ataran
en juego *| < ampeonate y I
nb-o*sua*nate el actual tor-
neo, y aunqut se considera que
el Ditrani mantendr peaicen
par lunar el titulo, tal same
10 ha considerado desde al co-
mienzo de la Justa. l*>s prons-
ticos put den rariar por cual
ouler capricho del destino, y
ar un sseultado sorprsiT* f
tatinto 1 que se espera,
Los equipo se presentaran
ate tard a la caucha 4*1 F
tedio Olmpico con sus mejore?
unidades, sus lineas completa'
{bien condicionadas j cen-
iades que la lotera tea ee-
ripondfr planamente, tea
aal indica w* estos inegof
tendrn qua resultar reidsi-
mos interesantes.
En el otro juogo
chocarn Mondn
y Dtp. Vallirlno
"i -I '
Conozca el Juego
de Boliche
**r Chma
a H
Habiendo explicada a trava de asta eolumna Ud to ralaeie
Boliche, an cuanto a la fama de ~
ca, etc., damos par terminada eata
aya sido de beneficie para nueatro
mismo tiempo i attpclaa dispensa*
Parq continuar nuestra informacin sobre el Boliche, hemos
de noiirne, a enante a ia iwna da practi-
carlo, reglamente*, tica, etc., damos par terminada ate colum-
na con el desea que haya sido de beneficie
ira nuestros leeto-
BESIDA PRUEBA. En esta ista vemos el momento en que la^yegua/*" \*nd\
pobre Mueco y Protn, en un carrera que result muy lucida y en la cual la IPP del
Cantagallo luci en magnificas formas.
dado comienio en esta seccin deportiva, todos los lunes y vier-
nes, a nuestra columna "BOLICHE", para informer al public*
lector de todas las noticias nacionales y tstranjeeai qne tangn
relacin con este deporte.
Luis Thompson concede la revancha a
L. Peralta eata noche en el Gimnasio
asaban da ******
can*} ........
Dep. Gray ......... I 1
ep. Crespo .......] j
ep. Mendosa .....i S
Mendoso .

FCIL TRIUNFO. En esta magnifica llegada, se puede notar la forma tan fcil como
Pepslcola se Impuse al paaaop fin de semana- Segundo lleco Oran Da. _________
Prometen resultar movidos los dos Figuras conocidas
__ .1.... -k.l. .. U**.. lunKnn na rQ ocar
El Boxeo Amateur continuar
.Txlmo jue-es con la pre-
El pgil de Oalidonia Luis
Thompson concede *tg noche
la revancha al conocido boxea-
dor del Darin, Leonel Peralta,
en el encuentro que sostendrn
a diez 'vualtM en el Gimnasio
Nacional con un peso de 135
,lprM- ,
La primera vez que se midie-
ron i el pasado 3 de Junio),
Thompson termin con el In-
victo de Peralta al derrotarlo
por nocaut al minuto y 4 se-
gundo del tercer asalto.
Se inician ligas
de basket on las
Esc. Primarlas
Diferentes escuela* d la ca-
pital han Iniciado sus ligas
Internas, como parte del pro-
grama deportiyo que desarro-
llan los maestros de educacin
fsica en dichos planteles.
En la Eacuela Manuel Jas
Hurtado el Deportivo Elida
Wong vanelo al Deportivo Caty
Boza por anotacin de 18 a 10.
Por los vencedores destaca-
ron Carmen Tejada con 13 pun
tos y Doris Barsallo con 4
sp, estn a cargo de los once-
Paeifieo Jr. s Hispano Jr.
8.45 a.m. y
Amrica vs Ancn Jr.
10.15 am.
El lunes Juegan Dep. Eusebia
de retaguardia, tratarn de -1 sentdon* de" un programa bas- Julio vs Dep. Elida Wong y Dep
Fas esta segundo encuentro
la* opiniones atan muy divi-
didas pera t eaparq un Inte-
resante pelea.
En los dos semifinales'a ele
asaltos se enfrentarn parios
watapn vi Beto Scantlehury an
13$ libras, "y Vicente Wrrl ys
JiUnea Milton en 128 libras; el
.Preliminar correr a cargo de
Fidel Mpr?l y Vctor Ardine a
cuatro vueltas y en 126 libras.
Juego* dt Hoy
Vsllariao va Miranda
Canad va lendoia
Partide del Lunes
Dep. Gray ts Bep. Crespo
Hoy ofrece la Liga de Base-
ball de Barraza dos interesan-
te* partidos comenzando 1 pri-
mara las y 30 a.m. entre el
Deportivo Vqllarinq y 1 Miran-
da, juego sta que tiene gran
importancia Ppra lo* colero, a
fin de ver si logran mejorar su
posicin. Bl equipo vallarlno
cuenta en que fila* can juga-
dor* de 1 talla de Toftito
Gordon, 8. Boyce, A- Thelem
Jo* dtl C. Murillo y vario*
otroa, pero afloja en lo* finale
y de gh las tres derrote* en iu
contra. II Miranda ha mejora-
rlo notablemente y esperan en
la segunda mitad ocupar una
poiicln de honor.
El segundo juego estar a
cargo Tal Canad quien est
en el primer puesto y 1 Depor-
tivo Mendosa, conjunto peligr-
lo qu di batalla en todos lo*
Loa punteros saben que para
sostenerse en esa posicin tie-
nen que Jugar buen bisbol,
cuidar su condiciones fi*jca* y
no dormirte sobre tu*' laureles,
en la Liga no hay enemigos
La entrar* a los partido* coi-
-' -- -- i
tiene los
mejores programas
dante de la Sociedad de Jinete Nacionales, Roberto Red, ea
felicitado atentamente por el conocido propietario de caba-
llos Sr. Osear fihltl, d*pns de jMjber tomen, posesin |a
. BfrtbMde a
atrochar los lasos ntre los Jinete y les propiptario.
ova diretva" de le* ilnetes. destacadas propietarios del Hipdromo 7. h contri
De Varios Eventos Consta El
Programa Deportivo Que Se
Celebrar Hoy En Miraflores

i de la maana se Iniciarn lea featlvldadea
e con motivo del aniversario de fundacin
a del Maestre e celebrarn hoy en I Vi
banliaeion Miraflore.
Numerosos alistas se encuentran iuerttoa.pan par-
ticipar en los distintos avent ene se llevaran a eaba.
Ha despertado Inusitado nter, la gran marathon eue
se correr, y la* diatinta* pruebas oue contiene el pro-
4 ls>* sei*
deportiva eue
dp la barriad
Todo* los ganadores de las carrera* se harn acree-
dora, a preci, to mi ha levantado el entpdaamp en-
tW 'AdeptS'^restee* efentos deportivo., los maestro* ee*
labraran eou gran regocijo el tercer anlveraario de la
fundacin de Mlraftor.

El "Aviso Oportuno
"El Mercado Sin Igual'*
E Barato y Efectiva
Repuestos Legtimos
Los dot partidos que ofrece i cacin y hoy luchar para acer
hoy en la maana en el Esta- carie a los punteros, pasando
lio Olmpico el Campeonato de al tercer puesto; los otros tres
Segunda Categora de la Liga: conjuntos que forman el grupo el
frovlnclal de Ftbol de Pana- de retaguardia, trataran de sa- se.._
llr para mejorar puntuacin y, tante atractivo que sin lugar c | Garca vs Dep. ortiz.
avanzar una posicin para lo-, dudas ser del agrado de los
grar al final ocupar una col-! fantico* que asisten regular-
mente a esta* funciones:
Avenid* Nacional Telfono 2,109*
cacin ms satisfactoria.
En los prximos juegos del
Torneo se medirn Hispano Jr.
, vs Amrica el 21 de Julio, y
De estos conjuntos el Ancn. Ancn vs Alemn y Santander
Jr. el que tiene mejor col- vs Ambato el domingo.
Tambin se Inici la contien-
da de basketball del Centra
programa .1 siguiente: Amador ^rrer^que ^est
Brathwaite v* L. Maynard tista Flix Alderett.
105 libra
Alberto Ten \ Juan Chacn
120 libras-
Luis Hart vs eo Johnson
135 libra*
E. Magallanes vs John Burns
147 libra
E! Artes contar con un Gimnasio
ms amplio que el de la Avenida 'A'
La Escuela de Artes y Ofi- co*, contando ya con su can-1 *y *_ Hg Anderson
des contar con un Gimnasio cha de ftbol la cual se acn- ___T_
ms extenso que el de la Ave- dicionar tambin para juegos; s tit to
nlda A y posiblemente estar de baseball y competencias de
terminado en dos semanas, de | atletismo, vendr a ser el plan-
acuerdo con declaraciones del tel ms completo del pas; y
Suman, E. Perdomo y
Rendoll, instructores
deportivos de la Uni?.
La Universidad de Panam
escogi los profesores de Edu-
cacin PUlca, Cacar Rendoll
Gmez, Estaban Perdomo y O-
car Suman Carrillo, como Ins-
tructora* deportivo* d e*e cen-
tro de enseanza superior.
Estos profesores pasaron a
satisfaccin los requisitos d un
M*or Ministro de Obras Publl- es juto reconoce-- en este gran Rubn Andrade ts Roberto Diaz concurso presentado ante la
Csar Alegra vs J. Rlnclalre
112 libras-
cas, y el seor Ministro de Edu adelanto del Artes el esfuerzo
cadn, en el acto de ayer con e Inters del director E. Argo-
mettvo de la Inauguracin del te, que est firmemente empe-
Cgmpeonato de Ftbol de dicho nado en una labor verdadera-
plantel mente patritica y muy pro-
' vechosa para nuestra juventud,
El hangar construido para COrno puede apreciarse en el
talleres aera utilizado para el | '
QlmnMto, el cual solo le falta, aci qe yp ________
e) piso de madera y las grade-
tas; para lo* talleres enton-
ce* se construirn tres edifi-
cios, especialmente acondiciona
de para ese propsito, y esta-
rn listos en tres meses
Igualmente se Inform que
han com-nzado los estudios pa-
pa la construccin de una Pis-
cina, con lo cual el Artes y Ofi-
105 libra*
autoridades del plantel.

a nnuesu a* momo
Vertalewa 1 r.conml Nacional!
arjinniPin ninriin
i4-i> i rriBiifii na1
^m .i.Ti.n cinn
iVVI -11Ttl
ira anin^ falla

Los Campeones De La Pista Se
Baten Esta Tarde En J. Franco
El Ftbol De Coln Presenta
Hoy Tres Comentados Partidos
La Semana
en Deportes
Fr 'd
CjHtrmo Kollu
FIJTBOIDitrani y Ancn buscan hoy ganar el Campeonato
local de primara en sus ltimos compromisos trente al Huracn e
Ibrico, respectivamente... El Deportivo Remn conquist el Cam-
peonato del circuito mayor del Chorrillo y el Mendoza qued co-
mo subcampen... El Instituto Nacional le Rano al Ipa por 4-2...
En luego de beneficio el Ibrico se impuso al Huracn por 2-1...
En los pasados encuentros de primera el Ditrani venci al Pac-
tico y el Ancn derrot al Hispano...Se informa que Warren ha
pasado a un onceno nuevo en Colombia.. .En segunda chocarn
hoy Pacifico Jr. vs. Hispano Jr. y Amrica vs. Ancn Jr. en el Es-
tadio...8e menciona al Ancn para viajar el prximo mes a El
Salvador...Oramunt ofrece B.3,000 para traer al equipo Sevilla,
de Espaa, que efectuar una gira por Centro Amrica...El De-
portivo Roque, de Coln, desea .tugar con el Seleccionado de La
Chorrera el prximo domingo...El Pacifico, de David, est mejo-
rando sus presentaciones.. .Cuatro partidos ofrecer hoy la Liga
de Vista Hermosa...Santander, Alemn v Ancn Jr. sanaron los
juegos del pasado fin de semana en la capital.. .Tiene varios me-
ses que no se rene la Federacin Nacional.. El Artes lnagur
su Competencia con tres categoras.. .El David F. C. gan el tor-
neo invernal de David...En Coln jugarn hoy Ferls vs. Roque
en primera y A. Bravo vs. Panam y Centuria vs. Foche en se-
gunda categora.
Feris vs. Dep. Roque
chocan en primera
En la categora menor
Abel Bravo vs. Panam
y Centiria Arguelles
BASKETBALL.Comenz la segunda vuelta de los torneos fle
primera con victorias del Daar en las damas y Chester y C. Vieja
en los hombres...Con inters prosigue la justa de Las Tablas...
Equipo de Chirlqui gestiona gira a Chltr...Varias entidades de
este deporte se unen al homenaje a J. Checa...Justa infantil
comenzar el sbado en el Gimnasio dirigida por A. Kam... Re-
idos partidos sigue ofreciendo el Campeonato masculino de se-
gunda...Se gestiona juego del Seleccionado femenino norteame-
ricano a su paso por aqui...Interesantes juegos presenta la Liga
de Catedral...Se habla sobre la visita del Seleccionado femeni-
no de El Salvador a esta ciudad... Atractivo torneo se inaugur
en Antn...Adelantan los arreglos para el Campeonato de Co-
ln... Prosigue animada la contienda de M. J. Hurtado...No se
sabe an dnde se efectuar el VI Campeonato Nacional.. .Entu-
siasmo por las justas de La Palma.
BASEBALL.La justa de barraza tendr hoy los juegos Valla-
rino vs. Miranda v Canad vs. Mendoza v maana chocarn Gray
vs. Crespo.. .Varias entidades de este deporte-se unen al homenaje
a Checa...La justa menor de Santa Rita presentar maana el
juego Aracelly va. Dragones Jr....El Deportivo Chin conquist
el torneo invernal de La Chorrera.. .El Pinocho vialar a El Sal-
vador para jugar en una serle...G. Thrrte se est destacando
como Jonronero en 8anio Domingo..P Oaorlo y R. Prescott as-
cienden en Liga del Canad, mientras que A. Brathwalte y H. Ro-
binson escogidos para juego de Estrellas en dicho lugar...V.
Clarke y F. Austin estn actuando satisfactoriamente en los Es-
tados Unidos...J. I. Prez saldr para Guayaquil a jugar con el
Atletic Club...Reidos encuentros est presentando el circuito
mayor de la justa de Santa Rita...A. Illueca v J. Ortega reelec-
tos como Delegados por Cacle y Panam, respectivamente, en la
Federacin... I. Larmza nembrado Federado por ColnR. G.
Prez no acepta el cargo de suplente del Federado de Panam...
Esta semana se nombrar la Directiva de la Federacin.. .8e es-
tn recibiendo los nombres de los jugadores para el preselecclo-
nado...La Federacin exhorta a las Ligas Provinciales que coo-
peren con el gobierno en el arreglo de campos de juego.
VOLLBTBALL.Estn en receso los campeonato Intercole-
giales y se reanudarn el martes. ..Abiertas las inscripciones pa-
ra el torneo- Mauricio...Se gestiona serle entre el eaulpo Piscina
y Estrellas portorriqueas... Atractivos partidos est presentan-
do la justa del Artes.
COLON, Julio 15 (B.Q.) En
el Estadio de esta ciudad, con-
tinuarn esta tarde los cam-
peonatos Provinciales de Ftbol
auspiciados por la Liga que pre
side el deportista Jos Naya, y
los lances anunciados debern
sacar de dudas a los fanticos
sobre el final de los torneos de
segunda y primera, pues si el
Centuria que se mide con el
Arguelles se mantiene Invicto,
podr decirse se perfila como el
lgico ganador al titulo; lo
mismo se puede anunciar de los
equipos que participan en la
divisin mayor, si el Roque
pierde habr bajado demasia-
do para siquiera alcanzar un
segundo puesto, y de ganar el
Ferls, ste puede llegar hasta
amenazar al puntero del Dos-
man en fechas venideras; asi
pues hoy tendremos una buena
tarde de balompi rn el Estadio
de la C>Jle i :
El primer i.ego comenzar a
la una y .nenia de la tarde y
correr a cargo de los equipos
Deportivo .'.bel Bravo vs Pana-
m Sporting.
A las tres p.m se medirn
los oncenos Deportivo Centuria
vs Argtiuelies.
A las cuatro el partido de
fondo entre las escuadras de
primera categora Deportivo Fe-
rls vs Deportivo Roque.
Welsh Loch es
nuestro escogido
para sanar aqu
LOS campeones de la clase
"A" vuelven a la pista esta tar-
de, para disputarse una bolsa
de' mil balboas sobre una dis-
tancia de 1400 metros en la ca-
rrera estelar del programa h-
pico que se celebrar en el Hi-
pdromo Nacional.
Cinco ejemplares se batirn
en esta carrera entre los cuales
tenemos a Phoebus Apollo,
Rath'llng Light, Plnard, Dicta-
dor y Welsh Loch.
La prueba debe resultar re-
ida pues todos tienen op-
cin de obtener el triunfo es-
pecialmente Welsh Loch, que
a pesar del jinete y el peso que
cargar sobre sus lomos debe
imponerse. Phoebus Apollo se
presenta como el principal ene-
migo de nuestro escogido.
En otra de las estelares de
esta tarde se miden los equinos
de la clase 'F" sobre una dis-
tancia de 1600 metros. Compe-
tirn aqu Honey Moon, Rose
Hip, Coragglo, The Bath Road,
Pulgarcito. Pepsi Cola, In Time,
Pincel y Caribe.
He aqu nuestros pronsticos:
la. carrera, FulminePoltico
2a. carrera Mandinga-Protn
3a. carrera Don Arcello-Con-
4a. carrera Cyclone Malone
5a carrera Welsh Loch-Phoe-
bus Apollo.
6a. carrera Coragglo-Pepsl-
7at carrera Hlt-Cncle James
8a. carrera, "anglo (e)-Man-
9a. carrera, Marsellesa-Fla-
10a. carrera, Tapsy-Caave-
Piscina y Estrellas
portorriqueas se
miden boy en volibol
Hoy en Ta maana se cele-
brar un partido amistoso de
volibol entre los Integrantes del
equipo La Piscina y Las Estre-
llas Puertorriqueas.
Este choque es preparatorio
para la prxima temporada de
volibol que con visible Inters
se est organizando.
l partido se celebrar en la
cancha de la Piscina Olmpica.
El Ftbol chileno pone en prctica los
ltimos adelantos para mejorar su tcnica
BOXEO.Luis Thompson conceder esta noche la revancha a
Leonel Peralta en el Gimnasio Nacional. ..Se aprueba la pelea
entre el campen cubano de peso mosca. Black Pico y el cam-
pen nacional de peso gallo, Baby Green, para el prximo domin-
go en Coln...Juan Diaz II dispuesto a medirse por segunda vez
con B. Picc.W. Brewster ha reanudado su entrenamiento...La
Comisin capitalina gestiona la trada de los restos de Al Brown.
La Comisin amateur del Maran nombra miembros honora-
rios... En las peleas amateurs de la semana ganaron Beau Jack
11, Jess Ramos, J ose] i to Griffin. Juan Moreno y Dito Alguero...
Comenzaron las competencias para escoger el equipo a lo juegos
BolIvar)anos...La Comisin Amateur est gestionando-la presen-
tacin de pgiles portorriqueos v norteamericanos.
HPICA.Las clases A y F tendrn a su cargo las principales
carreras de esta tarde...Tom posesin la nueva directiva de la
Asociacin Nacional de Jinetes.. Tres caballos murieron esta se-
mana... Troplcana gan la estelar del pasado domingo.. .Varios
jinetes sufrieron fuertes golpes, debido a cadas.
El ftbol chileno est poniendo en prctica los ltimos mto-
dos y adelantos para mejorar su tcnica y colocarse a la al-
tara de los pases ms avantados en esta actividad. En esta
vista, enviada por nuestro Corresponsal deportivo en Chile
(G. A. Rolla), vemos una clase de enseansa terica, donde el
entrenador est dando instrucciones, efectuando crticas, es-
tudiando jugadas, etc., a los jugadores d primera divisin
on ana cancha de miniatura.
VARIOS.Bill Hele y Webb Hearn se disputarn hoy el torneo
Dunlop de Tenis.. .Programa deportivo se desarrollar hoy en
Miraflores.. .Se anuncia para hoy la apertura de la justa de soft-
ball de la Liga Fuerte 15.. .Los campeones del softball comercial
piden sus premio*.. .Competencias de atletismo exclusivamente
para damas se efectuarn a fines de agosto.. .La Compaa No. 5
conquist el campeonato de softball de los Bomberos...A buen
paso siguen los arreglos para el homenajea Checa... Clases de
atletismo siguen dando en el Estadio vNaelonal y en el Estadio de
Coln... Se estn exhibiendo pblicamente pelculas deportivas
Antonio Raclnes reelecto Presidente del Club Deportivo Santo Do-
mingo... Tom posesin la nueva directiva del Deportivo Drago-
nea... Se coloc la primera piedra del Gimnasio del IPA...Pro-
gramas deportivos est desarrollando el Instituto Nacional con
motivo de su 40 aniversario de la fundacin... Abiertas las ins-
cripciones del nuevo torneo de bolos...El luchador Jimnez ven-
aje al boxeador Brown en comentado encuentro...Tom posesin
nt directiva de la Asociacin Deportiva de la Universidad.. .Prin-
cipi torneo de ajedrez en la Sociedad Cubana...Sin resolver el
asunto de Gimnasio de Antn... Merecido homenaje se le tribut
al doctor Carlos R. Morales...Carlos Chvez Impuso nueva marca
nacional en el levantamiento a pulso.. Existe inters en ormnr
la Comisin de Billar.. .Estn reparando el Gimnasio Nacional..
R. Beauregard, Tedie Robinson y J. de Len salieron para Be;
lin a un Congreso deportivo estudiantil v el primero comoetlr
en natacin.. .Estudian la construccin de la piscina del Artes.
Segundo Gutirrez preside el Comit deportivo del Darln.E
Perdomo, O. Suman y O. Rendoll G. nombrados instructores de-
portivos en la Universidad Nacional.
Continan el Lunes y Martes los
eventos del Instituto Nacional
Se Decide Hoy El Campeonato
De Tennis Por La Copa Dunlop
Los tenistas Bill Hele y Web,
Hearn se disputr.rne n la m- i
aa de hoy el campeonato de |
tennis por la Copa Dundolp, en
partido decisivo que ha desper-
tado inters entre los fanticos
de este deporte.
Ambos llegaron i las finales.
despus de haber partido con:
xito en loa Juegos p.ellmina-
res, derrotando a todos sus
contrarios haciendo derroche de
gran destreza.
Un hermoso trofeo recibir el
ganador de este choque que
tendr por escenario el "court"
de la Piscina Olmpica.
Buenos Choques Presenta Hoy
El Ftbol De Vista Hermosa
Maana y el Martes loa Ins-
t'tutores continuarn la cele-
bracin de su extenso programa
deportivo con motivo le ;as
festividades de aniversario del
Nido de guilas
Estos eventos Jeponivos se
Iniciaron el da viernes y se
prolongarn hasta el martes
dia en que el Instituto Nacio-
nal cumple un ao mis de fun-
Maana se celebrar un Jue-
go de basketball en la cancha
del Instituto Nacional. El mar-
tes se llevar a cabo ti slguien-
La Liga de Ftbol de Vista
Hermosa celebrar en el da
de hoy, comenzando a las 9.45
a.m. cuatro partidos en la can-
cha de Vista Hermosa. Dos de
los juegos se efectuarn en la
maana y los otros en la tarde.
Los choques anunciados de-
ben resultar Interesantes ya
que todos los oncenos luchan
por ronservar sus posiciones
para llegar a las finales.
El orden de los partidos es
el siguiente:
te programa ali tico:
Martes 17
8.00 a.m.Marathn pedestre
(Pasadena, Santa Ana-Institu-
to). Habr tres categoras
8.00 ajn Competencias de i
Pista y Campo en el campo del!
11.00 a.m.Entrega de los
presentes a los atletas triunfa-'
7.30 p.m.Competencia de Na
tacin en la Piscina Olmpica,
con la participacin de la Pro-
fesional, D?A, Artes y Oficies i
Instituto Nacional.
Las distintas competencias
que se llevarn a cabo el dia 17
son las siguientes:
50 metros menor.
IDO metros mayor.
100 metros mediana
200 metros mayor
200 metros mediara.
400 metros mayor.
800 metrls mayor.
800 metros mediana.-
1.500 metros mayor.
Adems, se competir tn Ba-
la y Salto Alto para mayor, I
menor y menor, y la mr rathn
con la participacin da tres
9.45 a.m.Parque Lefevre vs
11.15 a.m. Llaurad vs Eva
1.45 p.m.Lord Chesterfield
vs Juventud Catlica
3.45 p.m__Orion vs Ibrico.
Juegos de la segunda
vuelta del torneo de
basketball femenino
Liga Provincial Je Basketball
De Panam1951
la. Categora
Temporada de Campeonato
Calendarlo de Juegos
Segunda Vuelta
14M. Vigor vs Operten
18 Daar va M. Vigor
21Operten vs Daar
25M. Vigor vs Crdenas
28Crdenas vs Operten
Expide Resolucin el
Pacfico por la muerte
de la Srta. B. Barsallo
El Deportivo Pacifico con
motivo de la muerte de la hija
del socio M. Barsallo expidi
una Resolucin redactada en
los siguientes trminos:
Resolucin No. 19. Ao 1951
9 de Julio de 1951
La Directiva del Club Depor-
tivo Pacifico considerando que
el dia 7 de Julio de 1951 det
de existir la Srta. Berta Elisa
Barsallo L., hija de nuestro
compaero Sr. Mario Barsallo,
resolvi en el nombre de to-
dos los miembros del Club, la-
mentar hondamente la muer-
te de la Srta. Berta Elisa Bar-
sallo L y unirnos al duelo qu
aflige a nuestro compaero.
Por el Club Deportivo Pacifico
Mario Fonseca
Cleto Souia
Secretarlo de Acta
Carlos M. Garca de Paredes
Secretarlo de Correspondencia
Rebeldes, Panamericana
y Rodelas mejoraron
opcin en el Basketball
Los equipos Rodela*, Pana-
mericana y Rebeldes triunfa-
ron en sus compromisos del pa-
sado viernes en el Campeonato
de Basketball de Segunda Cate-
gora de la Liga Provincial de
Los Rebeldes mantuvieron su
qpcln en el grupo Gringo de
la Guardia" con su victoria so-
bre el Orion por 37 a 35 en un
reido encuentro que se decidi
en los minutos finales.....
El equipo de la Sastrera Pan
americana sall de perdedores
y logr una merecida victoria
al ganarle al Madurlto Jr. por
43 a 32, en un encuentro que
tambin result movido.
El Rodelag subi colocacin
l^-N***" "^^^jf't^-^"

i '
Con marcado entusiasmo Inaugur la Escuela de Artes y Oficios su campo de Juegos y el cam-
peonato interno de ftbol, y aqui ofrecemos dos vistas de ese acto. En la primera fotogra-
fa vnaos al seor Ministro de Educacin, Profesor Ricardo Bermdei, en el momento que
se dirlg a loa Invitados, profesores y alumnos; en la primera fila se destacan distinguidas
personalidades y deportistas, como don F. Ditrani, Ing. E. Argote, director del plantel; Lie.
M. Roy. Director General del Departamento de Educacin Fsica: Prof. Alfonso Rojaa 8., di-
rector del Curso de Educacin Fsica de la Universidad Nacional: Ing. N. Navarro, Ministro
de Obras Publicas; el Rvdo. Padre Oflclaldegui, que bendijo el nuevo campo de juegos de los
artesanos; la profesora Olga Van is y varios otros profesores. En la segunda vista el usnen-
to de, la presentacin de los equipos e inauguracin oficial de las competencias.
8 FANGIO (e)
Cosa Linda
Sun Cher
Listo El Programa Deportivo
Que Se Celebrar El Prximo
Domingo En Honor Al Per
y mfjor su opcin al lograr
un triunfo sobre el Parque Le-
fevre por 33 a 30. Estos dos l-
timo partl&os pertenecen el
grupo "Che Villalobos".
La contienda proseguir el
martes con los Juegos Bam Ir.
vs Centenario. Fuerte 15 vs
Dep, Pern y Rodelag vs Barce-
Gran programa deportivo, en
honor de la Repblica del Per,
se llevar a cabo el Domingo
29, en el Estadio Olmpico, con i
motivo de su aniversario.
He aqui el programa:
5.00 a.m.Marathn ciclista
Panam-Coln-Panam (Clsi-
co Augusto Brondl).
8.00 a.m.Marathn Pedestre
del Puente ds Juan Daz al Es-
tadio Olmpico.
8.00 a.m.Saludo a las ban-
deras dt Panam y Per a los
acordes de los himnos. El Excev
lentsimo Don Emilio Ortls de
Zeballos, Embajador del Per, y
el Excmo. don Norberto Nava-
rro, Ministro de Obras Pblicas
izarn los pabellones.
8.15 a.m.Minuto de silencio
a la memoria d profesor Au-
gusto Brondl (q.e.p.d), Presi-
dente Fundador de la.Asocia-
cin Deportiva de la Escuela de
Artes y Oficios.
8.30 a.m.Competencias de
balompi y. baloncesto, en el
Estadio Olmpico, entre los
equipos del Deportivo Peruano
Panameo y el de la Asociacin
Deportiva Artes -y Of lejos, "Au-
gusto Brondl."
Los destiladores
de whisky escocs
ms antiguos
del mundo

r*til na sns
1 '
NO Hay Me]oi Va Paia VENDE*. AlQUHAR, COMMAR, Etr
Que la ruta al Departamento ck los CLASIFICADOS DEL P A
Nuestros Agentes o Nuestras Oficina lo atendern:
Mnimo pof
12 polabras.
3 c por cada
palabra adicional.
\\r Tiioli \o 4
Tel. -tl
rmoi i-esseae
Ave. 4 te JulU
Tal. -M41
leneei i "
4 ve. Mlnd la.
lili. 12 Oeste Ne. U
alta "W" Ne. H Panama
ve Caatral 12-IMCelea.
Bienes Raice*
SI VKNRfH:Claros, lukatia lef/a. CA 01
acara ocoaalado. Fiv-Te liarte.
atetadas para cialoi rosa' atade-
ras, lovomines excusados, ale. a
laa aiaeio aaat aaioi ta laso.
fia. Ileeando o Juan Franco Tal
SE VENDE: Tierro para rellenos.
Servicio de pala de 8 a. m. en ade-
lante. Corretera Tronsstmica. Es-
quina Blockmigon. Tel. 3-0035.
SE VENDE;Peces de ocuorio. su-
ministio plantas. Via Espaa 1 1.
frente establos Juan Franco, Tel.
SE VENDEN:Cachorros tinos 8
semonos Flia. Vilar. Calle 9o. fi-
nol. Borrioda Panam Amrica.
Parque Letavre.
ALAMIR DE PAS. Rollos d. 6
lbs. a B.S.25. Inodoros de tanque
baio completos, coa osculos a
B.44.95. Pinturos y eimoltes LU-
CAS a precios da costo, coloras
surtidos. ALMACN ''El CONDOR"
Aveaida NasU_Na._aO.____________
SE VENDE:Persianos venecianas en
bufnos condiciones. 30 centavos
pie cuadrado. Plaza Rodolfo Agui-
lera No 6. Hora1; de oficina.
SE VENDE:BROCHAS de cerdo na-
tural. Cepillos de alambre. Pintu-
ras. Esnolles. Barnices Aceite II-
noT.o. Trementina.
Villanuevo y Tejeiro Ci. Ltdo.
SE VENDE:Sellalotodo poro tapar
goteros. Vidrios alambiodos. Vi-
drios pora azoteas de una pulgada
de espesor.
Villanuevo y Tejeiro Ci. Lto.
Pago inicial mnimo 1.100 00
Mensual B. 15.00
Lctes con Callas y Acucduclo\ ut
la Ciudad desda 8.1.00 I moro.
Alquilamos eouipo pesodo peto
movimiento da tierro.
Alquilarnos lotes a largos plazos.
Club de lotes. B i 00 y B.4 00
SE VENDE: Camioneta fj. M. C.
Metlica en perfecto: condiciones
mecnicas. 5 llantas nuevas. Infr-
mese telfono 2-2040 de 8:00 o.
m. a 1:00 p. m. con el seor
nico, lote en "El Cangrejo" a B.
00 M2. Excelente ubicacin.
Roberto Mir 2-1215
Lotes, baratos. Chalets y casa de 2
apartamentos en "El Cangrejo".
Infrmese Mira 2-1215
SE VENDEnico oportunidad com-
prar casi por mitad precio magni-
fica residencia con cuatro recma-
ras, dos sola-comedor, dos gara-
ges, cuarto empleadas, jardines, 3
servicios sanitarios, etc., situada
en Paitilla. Llame telfono 2-
SE VENDE:Chalet de 2 recmaras,
sala comedor, cocina, servicios mo-
derno:. Antes Ei.6,500.00. AHORA
B 5.500, tiene hipoteca de B.3.-
Chalet, tres recmaras grandes, sala,
comedor, servicio modernos, perch.
terrazo, garage, 659 M. C. En ca-
lle 14 Paitilla. recien construido.
Pago inicial B.4,000 00, saldo a 20
aos plazo.
SE VENDE:Crosley Sedan 1947 2
puertas. Casa 23 Apto. 4. Calle
50, Bella Vista.
SE VENDE: Dos comiones Stude-
boker 1947 de volquete 4 yardas,
con llantas nuevas en B. 1.500.00,
para verlos llame al telfono 3-
0706. Calle 41 finol. Si est inte-
resado traiga dos bateras y se los
COMPRAMOS: Fords, Chevrolets.
Mercury. Coupe, y Sedan, ao
1946, 1947, 1948, 1949. 1950.
1951. Ofrecemos buenos precios.
Pora informacin llame al Tel. 3-
0035 o acuda a Via Belisario PO-
SE VENDE:Comir. chasis "Stude-
baker" Mod. M.I7. doble dife-
rencial, motor perfecta condicin,
siete Montas 8.25 x 20 Michellin.
muy buen estado, un ao uso.
Precio mdico. Llame telfono 555-
J, Coln.
SE VENDE: Hachas. Machetes, Cha|e| en SQn FrancisC0i de tres re-
Coas. Azadones Palos. P.cos^ CO-, rimQrQS |inda posicn, B. 12.500.
rretillas. Llave* de tubo. Mazos, i 0Q Pogo inc||| B.5 QOO.00. Saldo
Martillos de corpintero. 0 20 aos plazo.
Villanuevo y Tr*'"re Cu. Ltde.
------------------------------- ..*,_------------------------GANGA GANGA GANGA
SE VENCE-Mallo nVsoblM He h'<"-;Caso t mad,ra. planto baja, pito de
ce. Planchas de enhre Lminas po-
SE VENDE:Gran oportunidod, por
motivo de viaje. Pontiac 1950. en
perfectas condiciones, 4 puertas,
llantas nuevas, radio, un solo, due-
o, 6 meses de uso, 7.000 millos
corridas. Hydramtico, cubre-asien-
tos, facilidades de pogo. Tel. 3-
3933 y 3-2014.
Apartamentos _
ALQUILASE:Aportomento 2 rec-
maras, Qaragc. comodidades mo-
dernas, caso 135. via "Etelisrio
Porras". Llame Tel. 2-1456.
ALQUILASE: Apartamento, sala,:
comedor, 2 recmaros, meseto, ser-
vicio independientes, casa 23.
Avenida P. Llame telfono 2-1456.
ALQUILASE:Apartamento casa 92
Avenido Sptima, San Francisco,
amplio, ventilado. Llame telfono
2-1456. I
_________________________---------- i
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento confor-
toble. Calle 15 No. 32, San Fran-
cisco de lo Coleta. ______ I
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento 3 rec-|
maros, sala, comedor, cocina, cuar-
to servicio, garage. Avenida Justo
Arosemena 50. Telfono 3-0635 o.
2-2180. I

Acabamos de Recibir
que ser el ltimo embarque
segn las condiciones *
' actuales.
Tambin tenemos un surtido
variadsimo de
Ave. Central 278
Tel. 3-0140.
SE ALQUILA:Apartamento de una
recmara, amplio y moderno. Gara- j
ge. 168 Via Belisario Porras. |
ALQUILASE:Apartamento 3 rec-j
matas, servicios independientes,}
zagun exclusivo, caso 56 Aveni- j
da Norte, claro, ventilado, B.70.-
00. Llame telfono 2-1456.
SE ALQUILA:Cuarto a personp so-
lo y de buenas costumbres. Ave-
nida 8 No. 16.
SE ALQUILA:Chalet en Via Porras
No. 64. Sola, comedor, porch, 2
recmaras, 2 servicios sanitarios,
cuarto empleoda, cocina, costinas
venecianas, lmparas, terraza y
garage. Tel. 3-1863.
na- de oluminio. Tel. 2-0540.
Viir-nuiva y Tejaira Ce. Licia.
SE VENDE-Eauipo de sonido con
cuatro altoparlantes, planta elc-
trica de gasolino moren ONAN. I 10
voltio', un proyector de cine RCA
de 16 mm, pariente. Todo en
rr.aonifra< condicione- Sterling Cnalet de rrjj
mosaico, tres recmaras, servicios,
cocino, sala-comedor, garage. En1
lote us 655 M2. Plaa alta igual,
pero mejor repartida, y cfro lote
de 655 M2. con frente a Calle 14
v 15. San Francisco. Precio 8.11.-
500.00. Pago Inicial B.6,000.00.
Saldo en buena hi.;teco.
URGE LOCALIZAR- para entregar ee-
rroeaeaeitcla a la Srta. Tkelve
Alsemera Sessaovol. Llame el Ad-
miniatrador da "El Panam Am-
rica" Tel. 2-0740. Hars de efi-
recmaras en Visto
Products International. S. A. Calle
29 Este No. 4. telfono 3-1697.
El Hospital
pais gasta ms de dos millones
por ao en hosoltales v no se
atiende como debe ser el proble-
ma nmero uno de sanidad del
pas, que es el de la tuberculosis,
pues slo hay 92 camas en la
Repblica oara los pacientes de
esta enfermedad, se considera
que esta suma es realmente ri-
Elidi Directiva
tus: Beln Cornejo: SutSecr tu-
no de Actas: Helena de Gue-
rrero; Finanzas: Tilda de Grl-
maldo; Prensa y Propaganoz:
I>mael E. Jimnez
A avanzadas oras de la tur-
Be se levant la sesin.
Calendario de juegos
de la segunda vuelta
del basket masculino
lats* Provincial de
de 1951
.- ketball
Hermoso B. 10.500.00. pago ini-
cial, B.2.000 000.
Caso de madero. 6 cuartos. Ciudad
Radial. 700 M2. B.2.750. Cas- de
madera en Juan Diaz, cntrico, en
e'quino, con lote adicional, B.6.-
Cosa de madero en Juan Daz, 600
M2.. B.2.500.00.
Lotes en todos los barrios de Pana-
m, o precies de sacrificio.
con qaronlia hipotecaria en la
inters sumamente bajo.
Se Vende liciones del Teatro Bella
Vista y Cervecera. Se compro
cuentas del Banco Fiduciario.
Agencias Thames Bienes Relees
269 Avenido Central.
Tel. 3-1069 Apta. 1224 Penam
E. U. rechaz las
Unin Sovitica".
En cuanto a la insistencia
de Rusia sobre el acuerdo de
Postdam. Estados Unidos con-
test que ese pacto nada llene
q-ie ver con el Japn y que fu
concertado cuando la Unin
Sovitica era neutral en la gue-
rra del Pacfico.
No necesito ser calvo, la caldo del
pelo se cure pronto y seguro con
Quinar. Quinar destruye la caspa.
Quinar hace crecer el cabello. Qul-
ner se '/tndt en todas las buenas
PARA EL JARDN: Abonos, normo-1
nos. insecticidas, plantos, semillas I
y potes. Se motan arrieras, limpian;
lotes qumicamente,, controlan pes-.
tes. Consultas tcnicas. Alfonso
Tejeiro. Tel. 3-1593.
DESEAMOS matrimonio sin hijos, que
conozco de labores de campo pa- |
ra cuidar casa en el Valle de An- |
ton. Debe tener recomendacin del |
lugar donde trabaj antes. Ca.
Dulcidio Gonzlez N., S. A. Fbr-1
co de Mosaicos. Ave. Cuba No. 8.
Artculo de jCasa
t ..---------------~ .. i
VNDESE mobiliario dos residencies.'
bien conservados. Precios Increbles.
Ocurra cosa esquina calles prime-
ra y once. Paitilla, de 1 o 6 p. m.
SE VENDE:Cuno y colchn. $20.-
00. une j/.eso grande, $4.00. Ave.
Mxico No. 13, Apto. 6.
SE NECESITA:Buena cocinero con
referencias. Buen sueldo, calle 41
No. 19.
SE NECESITA: Empleado, bueno
presencia. Intil s no tiene expe-
riencia. Buen sueldo. Colle 52 ca-
sa 8 Apto. 4,
SE NECESITA:Empleoda par ofi-
cios domsticos. Ameglio, final co-
lle 51, Compo Alegre, chalet ol
lado edificio Limo.
SE NECESITA:---Cocinero con expe-
riencia, buenas referencias. Buen
sueldo. Calle 46 No. 24.
Divisin layor
Temporada de Campeonato
Segunda Vuelta
14Madurlto vs Lord Chester.
16Mauricio vs Batn
Carta Vieja vs Chester.
18Madurito vs C. Vieja.
Chester, vs Mauricio
81Bam vs Chesterfield.
23C. Vieja vs Bam.
Mauricio vs Maduriio
36C. Vieja vs Mauricio.
Madurito vs Lord Chester.
98Bam vs Madurllo
30Lord. Chester, vs Bam
Madurito vs Mauricio
' 1Mauricio vs Bam
C. Vieja vs Madurito
4Mauricio vs C. Vieja
0Bam vs Madurito
Lord Chester, vs C. Vieja
8C. Vieja vs Mauricio
Madurlto vs Lord Chester.
11Lord Chester vs Mauricio
13Bam vs C. Vieja
Madurito vs Mauricio
15C. Vieja vs Chesterfield
Madurito vs Bam
18 Bam vs Lord Chesterlield
20C. Vieja vs Madurito
Mauricio vs Bam
NOTA:Los juegos de los lu-
nes se inician la 7.30 p.m.
t loa mircoles y sbados a las
, TOO pm.
MSO GIGANTE. Ustedes a-
divinarn que es de Tejas. Los
habitantes de Houston han o-
frecido al nio Wayne Addi-
son como su candidato para el
nio de seis aos ms grande
de Estados Unidos. Slo asa
145 libras, v lea mdicos dicen
que es perfectamente normal.
SE NECESITA:Cocinera que duer-
ma en el empleo. Ave. Chile 24.
SE NECESITA: Empleada compe-
tente para cocina y oficios doms-
ticos con recomendacin. Colle 52
fmol con Ricardo Arias No. 22,
Compo Alegre.
SE NECESITA: Persona que sepa
cocinar, no tiene que dormir en el
empleo. Ocurra o lo Ave. Manuel
Icaza No. 26.
I ora Ir**
Para Entrega Inmediata
de conocidas marcas
Sedan de Cuatro Puertas
Sedan de Dos Puertas
a los telfonos:
2-2930 2-1619
SE ALQUIL^:Local car oficina,
arriba del Teatro Central
CNICA, equipada, sitos Farmacia
c-lorar. colle 16 Oeste No. 28,
tiene los
mejores orooramas
leemos en existencia:
de toda clase
2" x 6 v 2' x 8
Calibre 26
patea* ot moho
rarlalewa la Reeaeaaa Neclaaall
-i i-r. i i ill i i,
Dos jvenes y dea seoritas
de buena presencia eon expe-
riencia en yantas. Suelde ba-
stea, cemisienes. Ave. Central
H dt I l I a.m. solamente.
Agencias Globales
Via Espaa No. 121
Tel. 3-1503
(En todos los tamao)
3x7 16.75
3.6 x 7 16.50
2x7 14.75
Ricardo A.
Calle 16 Esta No. 4
Tel. 2-3335 y 2-2988
Nuestros ESPEJOS embe-
llecen el hotel El Panam'
Fbrica de Espejos
Calle- It Este Ne. 4 Tel. 236M
aiiir TARfiO ES EL SENDERO. Tropas de las Naciones Unidas avanzan por otra laa
SantalPoTarra de Corea an un eterna s.R-f a Un de no causar dao a la. Planta-
ciones. en direccin a posiciones en los cerra.

. PAPEL en rollo
de 18 y 24 pulgadas
"H" de 6, 7. 8 y
10 onzas
para Flashlights
Almacenes Romero
Ave. Norte No. 48
Un gran papel hace el galn
Dick Powell en "Peligro" el
Jueves en el Teatro Central
liioucrnj. rnni
Con 60 velas de fuerza de liir blanca
moderna. Permanece encendida 50
" nln de kerosene. Toma
y solamente 6% da
lompleUmente segura
no expila ni necesita generador ni
bomba- o produce humo ni malos
olores. Es tan sencilla que un nio
puede prenderla. Nunca vista an Pa-
nam Precio tan Bajo
por slo...B .0.95
Tmnniw todas los Repuestos!
De Venta en tees las FF.RRETKRIAS
Coln Calle S y Ave. Balboa
Tel. 303.
r-aaem. Ave. Ctntcal SI
Tei. a-ten
Versatilidad, es la palabra que
le cuadra a Dick FdWWIl. quiert
tras haber sido uno-de los mV-
vores xitos del cinema en revis-
tas musicales, como cantante de
agradable v linda voz, es ahora
un actor dramtico de positivos
quilates, tanto en el cine como
en la radio. Ademas de ello. Dick
es rente de una serle de ne-
gocios pujantes, entre ellos, u-
na cadena de academias para
el aprendizaje de aviacin.
Actualmente DicW Powell esta
presentndose en su ltima pe-
lcula .el melodrama del sello
Olympic, 'Peligro", que distri-
buye la BKO Radio, donde ca-
racteriza el papel de un ex-
convicto ansioso de vengarse del
hombre que Injustamente lo hi-
ciera encarcelar, culpndolo de
un delito que l no haba co-
Powell comenz como cantan-
i te en el coro de la lalesia de su
1 pueblo, luego en Little Rock, en
>nsas y, finalmente, como
a de orquestas en el M*-
|te de, los Estados nl-
Js. L grabacin de discos fo-
nogrficos, v su actuacin como
Maestro de ceremonias lo ele-
I varn a una enorme populari-
dad, y tras ello vino el contrato
cinematogrfico. Debut en 1933
en- Hollywood, v desde enton-
ces ha tenido una brillante ca-
rrera. ,
Casado hace sets anos con
June Allyson. Powell mantiene
mltiples actividades. Es un pi-
loto areo consumado y tiene
varios aviones, pero Umita sus
vuelos, a ruego de su. mujer, a
los necesarios por razones de su
trabajo, en las lineas de avia-
cin regulares. Es un gran ca-
zador, le encanta la pesca y tie-
ne un taller en el stano de su
casa donde fabrica desde mue-
bles hasta aeroplanos .
En "Peligro" divide honores
con Rhonda Fleming.
1090 Kcs
3:30 Ritmos norteamericanos
3:45 Carrera
4:00 Aires colombianos
4:15 Carrera
4:30 Mara Alma
4:46 Carrera
5:00 Salvador Muoz y su ritmo
5:15 Carrera
5:30 Bailables populares
6:16 La Hora Luterana
6:30 Filigranas musicales
7:00 Concierto Dominical.
8:00 Msica tiplea
8:15 La orquesta de hoy
iBUlos Caracas)
8:30 Boleros variados
9 00 El DiscdroDio del Aire
9:15 Bolos de plano
24 Hora*
de Servicio
3 3344
Intensa campaa de vacunacin
se efectuar en las escuelas
primarias del distrito
prxima Wtaftbfl te da los alumnos de las eacuf-
i intensa campa- as de la capital.____
CLNICA y hospital
Via farras i.
KBtraea san rraaclsc*
Or. i V ternnne U. Velarmarlo
iinr- -It as -tens -fas
AMade ,n etnaeie R *i f-
Tel. Panam S-SI
Durante la .
se Iniciar una -
a de vacunacin que ha ido
auspiciada por la Junta Mun:< i-
i)tl de Educacin de este dtat:-
tu. segn informes suministra-
dos a "El Panam Amrica".
La Junta ha comprado SO.'iOO
vacunas contra la difteria1, el
totano y la toserlna, con ob-
jeto de Inmunizar a los escole-
ros que tendati propensin a fa-
llir estas enfermedades. El pro-
psito de la Junta es lograr que
a mayor cantidad de nios es-
tn vacunados durante la ci>c-
ca en que la difteria y la tos-
ferina se convierten en enfer-
medades epidmicas, segn nos
manifest el Presidente de cite
organismo, Licenciado Hermge-
nrs de la Rosa.
Tambin se nos manifest r,ue
ha comisionado al Consultar
Sanitario del Departamento d
Salud Pblica, don Rmulo oe
Roux para que dirija le distri-
bucin de las vacunas a fin de
que se vacunen a la mayor pai-
CARRU8EL --------------
telas no estn relacionadas,
pero tratemos de cenvenoer a
los bolivianos de sto. Aun
aquellos que son pro-yanquis
en un ciento por ciento sa
han mostrado sorprendidos
par lo que parece un gesto
Para aquellos que estn pla-
neando el movimiento revolu-
cionarlo, este anuncio Infortu-
nado del recorte en los precios
ha sido un envo de Dios. Ellos
le han estado diciendo a todo
el mundo que los sucesos po-
lticos de los ltimos 60 das
fueron dictados por Washlngtor.
y la accin del RFC parece ser
una resonante confirmacin.
Con una gran parte del
ejrcito y eerca del 10 aor
ciento do loa oficiales con
rango menor que el de ma-
!or de ra lado, los naciona-
Istas estn planeando un gol-
pe para ms tardar el le. de
Persianas Venecianas LUX
a B .9.50
Calle 29 E #23
Tel 3-1713
LLANTAS 325/550 x 18 475 500 x 19.
TUBOS DE SEGURIDAD 600 x 16; 650 x
15; 700 x 15 a B/. 6.00 c u.
RADIOS 1951 pur DeSoto, Dodge y Ply
Telfono: 2-1704
Cruce del Tvoli
Buenos das
Almanaque de la
Noticiero RPA
Msica para el desayuna
Sabores de mi Tierra
Noticiero RPA
su Meloda Predilecta-
Fiesta en Manhattan
La discoteca internacional
Hablan los Astros
con Antlnea
Cantares de Mxico
Clasificados del da
Noticien RPA
El Mundo del Val.
La Novela Matinal
El rabe
Cuba. Su Msica y su
Grandes Interpretes
Mundo. .
Serenata Espanoia.
Noticiero "La Hora"
Solos de rgano
con Lucho Muoz
Notieiere Deportiva.
Cr Guillermo Rolla
s Boleros de Moda.
Cantares de Amrica.
Noticiero RPA
Orquestas de Saln
gandas Musicales
ron Anoland
Cort. El guila Imperial
Sn Novela favorita.
Entre Naranioa*"
cortesa de Kelvlx
Memento Romntica,
con Ovidio Rodriguez
El Arape
dramatlaacln RPA
"El Presidente
los cuales me encontraba yo,
debo declarar que ella pueden
hacerla efectiva en el momento
que estimen conveniente; pero,
a la vez, no puedo dejar tam-
poco de decir que ella es ile-
gal, pues repito, el actual Al-
calde del Distrito es el Lie.
ngel Vega Mndez, al menoa
hasta que el Tribunal de le
Contencioso no revoque la re-
solucin aprobada antenoche.
Laa simpatas del Ejecutivo tie
nen up carcternetamente pa
ticular". -*',

. Informes para esta seccin se reciben en la
Kedaccin Social
Telfono J-S1K HORAS: l:H a 10:00 a.m. Apartado 134
RECEPCIN DEL COMIT FRANCE AMERIQUE. Ofrecemos una *rifica del banquete que
ofreci anoche el comit France Amerique con motivo de la celebracin del Da de la Basti-
lla. Aparecen all el Dr. Octavio Mndez Ferelra. Rector de la Universidad de Panama, S.E.
el Ministro de Francia, Guy Mennant v otras distinguidas personalidades.
BODAS DE ORO. Con motivo de haber cumplido el jueves sus Bodas de Oro matrimonia-
les, el seor Julio Orillac y seora Evelina A. de Orillas recibieron en su residencia a sus fa-
miliares v numerosas amistades que acudieron a felicitarlos. Los vemos aqu rodeados de sus
hijos y nietos, de izquierda a derecha, seora Rubn Orillac, seora Alma P. de Orillac, el
nio Rubn Orillac Peres, la seora Dalys de la G. de Ferrer, el Dr. Manuel Ferrer V.. el
seor y la seora de Alfaro, y los seores Gilberto Orillac, Luis Carlos de la Guardia Orillac
y Luis Carlos de la Guardia.
EN EL ELEGANTE BAR de "El Panama" vemos a los "tres rrandes" en la dtatrfhn letn de las
pelculas en espaol en el territorio nacional, don Antonio Llagunes, de Distribuidora Hispa-
no Mexicana; don Eugenio Aguilera de Dada-Dada y Ca. y don Enrique Molina Reyes, de
Pelculas Mexlcands de Centro Amrica, S. A., v el Gerente del Teatro "Ancn", don James
Boyri, cuando celebran con un brindis del clsico "hampn", la firma del contrato por el
uul el Teatro "Ancn" adquiere el derecho de pasar en secunda corrida, todo el material de
que dispongan dichas firmas cinematogrficas para su distribution en nuestra Repblica.
Si le afean las canas,
U5e KABUL Y lo evitar.
Alimento completo obtenido de cereales
y leguminosas De fcil asimilacin aun
para ios estmagos ms delicados, y de un
poder nutritivo superior a la leche y 1
carne Especialmente Indicado como ali-
mento complementarlo para los nios, se-
oras en cinta o que lactan, ancianos v
Av*. Central 49 Telfonos: 2-4312. 2-4314
i Cambio (ie residencia
S. E. el Embajador de Espaa
i >eor Rafael de los Casaren y
j Molla, Conde de Rbago, y ae-
, ora Pilar y Llana de los Casa-
res Condesa de Rbago y su hl-
I jo, seor Po de los Casares, fee-
i (.retan de la Embajada, han
| trasladado su residencia al edi-
lirio de la Embajada en la Fa-
za Belisario Porras, en donde
&.' ponen a las rdenes de sus
Para Sur Amrica
Despus de 'naber pasado ur.a
corta temporada entre nosotros,
continu ayer su viaje hacia Li-
ma el seor Alejandro Agu.lar
Machado, ex-Ministro de Edu-
cacin de Co6ta Rica. Lo des-
Grata estada le deseamos al
octor Rafael Wendehake. quien
li a ver hacia Caracas por
la via area.
Para Honduras
D< atentamente a. P
E el Embajador de Mxle,
hondurrs. seor R. Nrz y Do
mingues, qule despus de ta
\~ omnromiso / ardini Jja
en la ciudad de Was ni nal on
En la ciudad de Washington se anunci el compromiso de la
Srta. Carlota Sara Pardinl con el Dr. Melchoir F. R. Savarese Jr.
La novia es hija de la seora Carlota P. vda. de Pardini v
el seor Csar Pardini iq.e.p.d.). El hermano de la Srta. Pardi-
ni, seor Juan Francisco Pardini, es el Segundo Secretario de la
Embajada de Panam en Washington.
El novio es hijo de la Condesa Josefina Monaco Savarese y
el Dr. M. F. R. Savarese, (q.e.p.d.i. l
La Srta. Pardini se encuentra actualmente en Washington
trabajando en el servicio de Informacin de la Unin Panameri-
cana, y represent a Panam como princesa en el- "Festival de
los Cerezos".
El Dr. Savarese, egresado de la Universidad de Vale y de la
Escuela Medir de Georgetown, es miembro de la fraternidad
Lambda Phi Mu y de la Asociacin Mdica del Estado de Connec-
ticut. Actualmente el Dr. Savarese se encuentra haciendo estu-
dios de especializacln en el Hospital San Rafael de New Haven,
pasado varios dias hospedados
en el Hotel El Panam, sigui
ayer hacia Tegucigalpa.
Aniversario de matrimonio
Cumplen hoy aos de casados
el seor Roosevelt G. Thayci y
seora Analida G. de Tnayer.Los
felicitamos cordialmente-
Bachiller en Arte
Nuestras felicitaciones para
ti Dr. Rogelio Arias P. y seara
Edme T. de Arias, quienes ce-
lebran en esta fecha el sptinio
aniversario de su matrimonio.
Saludamos al seor Salomn
Pereira y seora Adela Sasso de
Pereira quienes cumplej hoy
siete aos de casados.
Cumpleaos de hov
nia Delmlra C. Vegfe
Cumpleaos de maana
nias Irene y Marta Oller Zu-
nio Eduardo de la Guardia
Vista Parcial le la recepcin ofrecida el 9 de Julio, fecha de la Independencia de la Rep-
blica Argentina, por Su Excelencia, el Embajador don Julio Lpez Muoz. Este acto culmin
lo. festejos i que la Embajada celebr la fecha clsica de la gran Repblica de Plata
seorita Navarri curs estudios
en Fairfax Hal. Waynesboro,
Virginia, donee ingres despus
de terminar erJel Colegio Inter-
nacional de Kfiria Inmaculada
de esta capita
La Catholic
Nueva York,
seorita Nava
en su labor
les. En esta
La seorita
rro es hija del
gelio Navarr;
de doa Ceci
orne Bureau, de
la solicitado a la
ro su cooperacin
servicios socia-
stitucin seguir
en su ramo,
ara Cecilia Nava-
ngenlero don Re-
i desaparecido i y
S. de Dudley.
Red Panamericana
tiene los
meiores programas
Gren velada en el Teatro Bella
Vista a beneficio de la Guar-
dera Infantil del Club Intcra-
mericano de Mujeres el martes
24 a Us 8:38 p m
1. Scherzo en si bemol Cho-
pin, Margarita Dzvaltausskas,
olumna del Profesor Cardona.
II. Nostalgia.;:
Mario Gutirrez Tenor
Jorge Coubourne Tenor
Gnlllermo Lpez Barituno
F -qulel Rivera Bajo
Humberto Vaccaro Al plano
Alumnos del Profesor Federico
III. Declamacin por la seo-
rita Vielka Salz, alumna de la
Profesora Anita Villalaz.
IV. Ballet, seora Ileana de
Sola de la Escuela de Dan.:. .
V. Gran Sorpresa Cmico i.iu-
Hasta la ciudad de Nueva York
enviamos nuestras felicitaciones
a la seorita Ciarita Cecilia Na-
varro, quien se gradu ltima-
mente de Bachiller en Artes en
el Colegio del Sagrado Cora-
zn de Maniattanvllle. Nueva
York. La seorita Navarro ter-
min sus estudios de especiali-
zacln en Ciencias Sociales y
Econmicas. Nuestra distingui-
da compatriota recibi su titulo
de manos de su Eminencia el
Cardenal Francis Spellman. La
Brunlselda Lavergne ,
Gilda Arosemena
Gabriela Duque
Lourdes del Valle
Maurice Rubio
Locutor: Alfredo Icaza.
Se presentar la pelcula In-
termezzo Lrico con Judy Gar-
land, Fred Astaire y Ann
Premio de entrada obsequio
VII Canto Folklrico Ga'.I i,lel Almacn Vilanova.
no, por la seora Carmen V. de
Moreno, acompaamiento de
Lucho Tovar.
VIII. Recitacin, seorita .Var
garita Morera-
IX. Revista de modas Al-
macn Tita.
El Acto estar amenizado ,,or
la Banda Republicana.
(No 'aabr rifas)
Precio de entrada: B. 0.75.
S Seor
Ud. tiene razn de estarlo
Su prosperidad y la prosperidad del pueblo panameo
dependen de nuestras industrias.

es Industria Nacional
Provee empleos.
Paga impuestos.
Vende productos de
calidad a menos precios. ',
aumenta el nivel de vida
al ofrecer ms por su dinero.
est siempre a sus rdenes para solucionar
sus problemas de PINTURA.
Protejamos la industria nacional
Cuando necesite pinturas
(a prueba de moho)
La Reina de las Pinturas para los Trpicos
Area del
Tls. 2-2056 2-0737.
Ave. Central No. 269
Teta. 3-0760 3-0287
Mario A. Olivares
Ernesto. Sierra
Octavio Medina
U Avenid)
NO. / Prru
w. No u
Tl. 2-267*
Parque Lefevre
. Calle a.
Teta. J-1124 3-0M3
Ferretera l'nlda
Silverio (hov
Tefilo Real
Ave. Central No. 12.167
Tel. 1M7-L
. Emilio Espino Diaz
Silverio Villarreal
Jos Maris Alf

_ -----------i----------
DOMINGO, tJLI 15, 1951
Richard Basehart
establece record en
"Horas de Espanto"
^r el prximo jueyes se
anuncia l estreno de la ms
romntica e Intrigante pelcu-
la de la pareja ms romntlcu
de Amrica, Maria Montecrls-
to" con la bellsima Zully Mo-
reno y Arturo de Cordova, una
ve* ms bajo la hbil direccin
del consagrado Luis Csar A-
madbrl, el mismo que nos die-
ra xitos an frescos en la me-
moria, de ios cineastas del con-
tinente, Que Dios se lo Pa-
gue" y "Santa y Pecadora".
"Maria Montecristo", grandio-
sa por la diversidad de valores
que en ella participan y la fas-
tuosidad con que ha sido lleva-
da al lienzo de plata, es una
pelcula con el hechizo de lo
desconocido: con el optimismo
de la ansiedad de lo deseado...
y con el "suspense" de 1* In-
terrogacin y el misterio. La
historia de una extraa mujer
duea de una fortuna sin limi-
tes, que recorra en constante
peregrinaje los diversos conti-
nentes, con el solo fin de ver
realizada su venganza contra
los que un dia llevaron el do-
lor y la desesperacin a su alma.
Zully Moreno, la mimada es-
trella del cine argentino, recin
incorporada a la cinematogra-
fa mexicana, alcanza en esta
extraordinaria "Mara Monte-
cristo", su ms alta expresin
dramtica y a su lado, una vez
ms, l actor cuyo solo nombre
es garanta de xito, Arturo de
Crdova, subraya su ttulo del
galn de mayor prestigio en el
cine de habla hispana.
" B 0 N Z 0
La pelcula Bonzo" de Uni-
versal-International, que se es-
trena el jueves en el teatro
Bella Vista, tiene reservados al
pblico las ms agradables sor-
Ronald Reagan y Diana Lynn
convertidos en padres de un
chimpanc. Y 3te tambin lo
hace muy bien! En lo nico que
se le distingue es en ser un
poqUitilio mas feo que los de-
ms, pero en las travesuras no
les va a la zaga.
"Bonzo" es una exquisita co-
media cmica, romntica y
emocionante muy anroplada pa-
ra divertir a grandes y chicos.
El argumento se basa en el
experimento de un joven pro-
fesor de psicologa que se pro-
pone criar a un chimpanc co-
mo si fuera un ser humano,
para probar que el individuo es
un producto del medio.
"Lo prueba o no lo prueba?
Vaya usted a ver la pelcula que
sta si ha demostrado ser uno
de los espectculos m3 dlver
tldos y originales que se hayan
producido ltimamente. Bonzo
es el chimpanc ms inteligen-
te y simptico del mundo y to-
dos los actores, encabezados por
Ronald Reagan y Diana Lynn,
estn muy bien ajustados a sus
papeles y actan con soltura y
Sara Garca y ngel Cama,
en ''Doa Clarines"
El ms brill
cional logrado
la pantalla, lo
actor novel de
novel en las I
e xito emo-
sta ahora en
obtenido un
pantalla y
nos refe-
imagina usted lo terrible que Placen ga,a.
resulta Una P^sona que stem u prximamente en el Tea-
ate central de esta pelcula
Sue encal'na la extraordinaria
Sara Garca. "Al pan. pan y al
Tino. vino", es el lema de Do-
na Clarines", que se pasa la
"ida dndole a cada uno su
merecido. Por eso se la teme
j por eso huye la gente ante
la indomable "Doa Clarines .
Inspirada en una conocida co-
media, de los ilustres comedi-
grafos espaoles. Joaqun y ISe-
rafn Alvarez Quintero. Doa
Clarines", resulta ser la mas
graciosa pelcula que cabe ima-
Con Sara Garcia, en papel
preponderante tambin, se des-
laca ngel Garasa, y con ello*
rlmos a Rlchari Basehart, un
joven de gran prvenlr en el
teatro y que tu entrado con
pie firme en el Sptimo arte.
Los crticos q) los Estados
Unidos, al igual que loS cr-
ticos europeos, tai exigentes de
suyo, se han demedio en elo-
gios para con llchard Base-
hart, destacndoli como un ac-
tor capaz de prilgar a ma-
nos llenas la emoin a los p-
blicos. Es evldene, aseguran,
que la trama en j de '"Horas
de Espanto" es ra de por si
uha fuerte corrlerie de Instan-
tes emocionantes, pero a ll03
aade Richard BSehart su ac-
tuacin insuperabe y lo im-
ponderable de sus gestos.
Posiblemente, en' la actuali-
dad, solamente hr otro gran
actor de la panta' que como
Basehart posea, tai ponderado
y tan acentuado alent para
comunicar a los pfellcos emo-
ciones tan tremante y tan con-
movedoras. Sin emrgo de que
el pblico est ya (dispuesto
a dejarse Invadir y poseer por
la emocin, y este otro gran
actor es Richard Wtmark. Pe-
ro Richard Widmarkes un ac-
tor de alta y vieja cuela que
une a su cultura aiftlca sus
profundos conoclmlertos psico-
lgicos adquiridos eniu ante-
rior vocacin y ocuiacin de
maestro, en tanto qu Richard
Pasehart. es un Jovet actor si
la escuela de la expenncla que
ha puesto al servieid^lel arte
toda su grande y exqtita cul-
En "Horas de Espato", Ri-
chard Paseharl logra etablecer
un nuevo record emajlvo, y,
junto a l se destacan en for-
ma brillante Paul Dougta, Br-
bara Bel Geddes y la encan-
tadora Debra Paget, a y\en le
corresponde el pape lstrido y
angustioso de la novia de un
hombre que trata de suiidarse,
precisamente por una deepcin
amorosa, arrojndose dace lo
alto de la ventana de un tilin-
to piso.
"Horas de Espanto", la di-
cho Henrry Paxten. critici lon-
dinense, es una pelcula qn se
la ve con el alma en susiaiso
y sentado, por la emocioi, al
borde de la silla.
feo hay ms remedio que rer.
fcue divertirse con la comici-
dad de buena ley de que slem-
oe un*
^^ ("Bedtime < Bonro"l
TEATRO r/*%0
# cMfflwommmw
de un
Pof Attdfe SIEGFRIED, de la Academia Francesa
Jawaharll Nthni
Quien quiera dedicarse al es-
tudio de la India ha de Inclinar-
se sobre el abismo de un pasa-
do inmemorial que de inmedia-
to nos envuelve, penetra e In-
vada: ha de exponerse a un cli-
ma despiadado donde la muer-
te y la vida se entreveran y con-
funden; ha de cobrar contacto
con una densidad humana casi
patolgica y un ambiente' de
fervor religioso que expresa de
modo sublime la primaca de lo
espiritual. Ello supone, asimis-
mo, el asomarse a la vida de dos
nuevos Estados que acaban de
acceder a la Independencia po-
ltica y que procuran moderni-
zarse para poder subsistir. De
esta manera, si bien nos encon-
tramos con un medio tradicio-
nal milenario, vemos que sus
problemas presentan una gran
actualidad v que una ve resuel-
to el de la liberacin, restan o-
tros harto difciles: los de la
adaptacin a las condiciones e-
conomlcas y sacales del siglo
XX. De esos puntos de vista con-
tradictorios surgen todas las In-
terrogantes que agitan hoy l
pueblo de la India.
La primera de ellasya sea
en el Pakistn o en la India
propiamente dicha es la ne-
cesidad de establecer y poner
en marcha, en una sociedad to-
dava arcaica, un estado mo-
derno dotado de las Institucio-
nes v de los mtodos adecuados
para garantizar su eficacia. Ese
subcontlnentcircunscrito por
el Himalaya, el Arakn y el O-
cano ha padecido continuas
invasiones de conquistadores ex-
tranjeros. Los fuertes de Agra
y de Delhi constituyen Impo-
nentes testimonios del poderlo
mogol, v hasta ayer mismo los
virreyes britnicos gobernaban
a cuatrocientos millones de hin-
desLa nocin del Estado, en,
ese medio dominado por la preo-!
Supacldh metafsica, no ha sido
urant mucho tiempo sino uti
eoneepto forneo. La responsa-
bilidad de mantener el orden ih-
tumWa la autoridad v eompe-
Bhei de un puado de civil
lertahls 'fuieionariot elvtles)
ingleses. ahor me stos han
saJldo hacindolo en masa y
sin echar una mirada a lo que
quedaba tras de ellospodrn
fus sucesores, hindea o pakls-
taneis. regir de Acuerdo con la
tcnica occidental un Estado de
estructura moderna, heredada
de los brltrilce, n una socie-
dad que todava conserva mu-
chos caracteres medievales''
No cabe duda d oue Karachi
y Nueva Dlhl posean algunos
estadistas mlnente. formados
en la escuela britnica, pero no
Suponen de esa armazn de
cuadros expertos sobre la que
ha de reposar esencialmente la
jeeucln poltica. Nosotros, que
vivimos en un viejo edificio so-
cial, donde II diferencia entre
el primero y el ltimo de una
jerarqua es, al fin y al cabo,
mnima, no podemos darnos
cuenta exacta del obstculo que
constituye esta falta de cuadros
capaces d Interpretar ordnes:
no basta que haya ministros ex-
celentes y la India cuenta con
ellos son, asimismo, necesa-
rios los Jefes d negociado. Po-
demos, pues, preguntarnos co-
mo se realizar sa formacin
de cuadros v si la poltica hin-
d sabr mantener el alto nivel
alcanzado oor el rgimen ante-
rior. No falta capacidad, sino
mis bien una cierta regularidad
en la aplicacin di lo mtodos.
Una cierta disciplina colectiva
en la determinacin de la con-
ducta. Cmo una administra-
cin de tipo occidental puede
funcionar en Asia con un per-
3qnal autctono? He ah. sin du-
a. una de las preguntas ms
Interesantes que el observador
de la India puede plantearse.
Los nuevos dirigentes de se
dais eterno tienen ante si un
inmenso programa; oorlo pron-
to, el de su modernizacin, vin-
culado estrechamente al anal-
fabetismo v al magnifico esfuer-
zo qU viene realizndose oara
fomentar la Instruccin v la e-
ducacin n la India. La obra
desarrollada por los ingleses fue
muy considerable desde el cun-
to de vista tcnica y adminis-
trativo, e Incluso extraordina-
ria en ciertos aspectos, pero si-
gue siendo una urgente necesi-
dad el dotar al pueblo hind
de equipo Industrial moderno.
La agricultura se halla an en
la edad del camello v de la ca-
rreta medieval, mientras que l
rgimen de propiedad v explo-
tacin agrarias reclama y al
trmino no es lo bastante fuerte
una verdadera revolucin. Por
otra parte, parece indispensa-
ble la Industrializacin de un
pais todava excesivamente a-
grlcola, aun cuando ello no sea
sino para permitir la subsis-
tencia de una poblacin excesi-
va. Esta aumeita cada ao en
tres o cuatro millones d serel,
sin que se sepa cmo alimentar
ese excedente demogrfico, y 1
hambre se cierne como una per-
petua amenaza. Para resolver
tan grave problema no bastan
medidas filantrpicas o de soco-
rro, es menester una refundi-
cin completa de todo el siste-
ma econmico.
Seme jante transformacin,
menos apremiante para el Pa-
kistn, resulta imposible de di-
ferir en el caso de la India. Esto
no significa oue el pals no cuen-
te ya. y desde hace casi medio
siglo, con una potente indus-
tria, pero falta mucho todava
para agotar sus posibilidades al
respecto. Ha pasado la poca n
que sus dirigentes, al clasificarla
dentro de las economas colo-
niales, le hablan otorgado de
manera arbitraria el pibel de
exportador de materias primas e
importador de productos manu-
r" aaul es donde abordamos
el problema ms inquietante que
se" presenta a la India de Oan-
dhi. por primera ver duea de
sus destinos: la revolucin tcni-
ca necesaria es compatible con
la tradicin campesina v arte-
sana y con las exigencias de Ir
religin hlndulsla? T a propsi-
to del Pakistn y su religin is-
lmica cabe hacerse la misma
interrogacin. El uso del trac-


- y -
roco sagaon
a las 11.15 A.M.
- con -
Red Panamericano
T Pi*"8 condiciones de et-
pMMon aurieola, capaces de
transformar completamente la
vida campesina, t qu, suce-
der con los artesanos, sobr los
cUai?* 0*ndhl con su huso
simblico habla fundado toda su
resistencia patritica y mstica
a la Ofensiva ipecnica de Oc-
cidente? Podemos, acaso, igno-
rar que wda una serle de reor-
!".? t*n> en el campo de la
higiene corri de la tcnica, vari
en contradiccin flagrante de
un misonesmo ritual que el
P*tIg.,eh su conjunto, acata
Tard o temprano ser nece-
sario dar respuesta a estas pre-
guntas, que se plantean a diarlo
y cada ves coh mayor Insisten-
cia, mas. es sumamente difcil
adivinar cul ser la posicin
que adopten sobre el particular
los diversos elementos de la po-
Loa funcionarlos, v con ellos
los intelectuales d las Univer-
sidades, anteponen a todo otro
cuidado la necesidad de esa mo-
dernizacin, llegando incluso a
tildar de supersticiosas las creen-
cias que puedan oponerse a la
misma. Slo Occidente est hoy
en condiciones de suministrar-
les los consejos tcnicos y la a
uda econmica que precisan.
ero, no se percibe cierta pro-
pensin a recurrir eventual-
mente a otros proveedores?
Los funcionarlos, intelectuales
y tchicos, no constituyen, sin
embargo, la totalidad de la India
y no debemos olvidar ae mu-
chos de ellos, pasado el entu-
siasmo de la Juventud, pueden
reformar al consr%yadurL,nao del
medio familiar. No seria pro-
bable que mediante una apela-
cin al espritu profundo dt las
masas, la tradicin relifclSs
qUe cuesta qtll diferenciar da
la tradic,lh ritual reefjjera
tu influencia retora en el luis?
El verdadero problema reaie.
por lo tanto, en sabe*- hasta ov
punto un pais asitico puede i
similar y practicar los mtotl
administrativos v tchicos
occidente: pero serii rieefes*.
tambin dlacemlr en .qu mdlu
el pais interesado otorga val
a esos mtodo y al genero L
vida que presuponen. Los valo-
res de oriente no son los nues-
tros; "East ti East and West is
west" (Oriente es Oriente y Oc-
cidente es Occidente, deca Ki-
pling. No se trata, sin embargo,
de un problema de superioridad
ya que no afc ha podido demos-
trar, ni mucho menos, que Oc-
cidente sea superior a Oriente
sino de eficacia. Desearamos
que hubieran pasado veinte a-
fios ms oara ver como la In-
dia dar solucin a esos proble-
mas angustiosos, que conmue-
ven lo ms Intimo y acendrado
del alma de un pueblo.
time los
mejores programes

Alan I.ADD Mon FRttUAN, en
tn Tecnicolor I
ACLAMADA COMO LA MEJOA IIUAU vibrante historia de
, L vibrante historia dt
kttK valientes que desem-
Rbrcando en Normandtn a
'Sangre y tuifo alcanza-
ron l victoria finan
David BRIAN John ACiAlt
Frank Loyejoy Suianne
Jane rswet y alearlo MonUIbln
en s
"Dos Semanas dt Amor"
La ma> bella ac-
triz del cine ar-
gentino y "Loa 5
Grandes del Buen
Humor" en u n a
Somedla Musical
UNA CHICA".......
Aira Aeanlclonade ____
Tvron Powtr, en
- y -
June Haver, en
ii x m
John Carrol, en
Gran aventura en la Salva 1
Y el Corto "EL Mi.>lKKIo M
teatuo capitolio
_____________,___lj__i a ..i i
Fred Asta l re Jane Powell, en
Ronald Colman Marle...
Dietrich, an
'! Jt 1 81
LtUcia Palma, en
_________con Chachlta .
Rosita tuintatia t. Soler
- y -
Alexis Smith, ei.
' EA..TO R S I O N "
La Marca de La Furia"
- y -
WWUm Hojden,
Pedro infante, en
- y -
- y -

When a ship is transiting the Panama Canal it always
makes a pretty picture. And this is especially true when
the vessel happens to be a Navy flattop.

Review Of The Week
, ------o
WERE THE REDS' faces red?
That wu the $64 question as the Red commanders
accepted, seemingly down to the last dot and comma,
the terms imposed by United Nations Supreme Com-
i rnander General Matthew H. Ridgway for ihe resump-
tion of the Kaesong ceasefire talas in Korea.
The talks broke off Thursday on the score that the
fled frontier guards, five miles south of Kaesong, re-
fused to allow a 20-man United Nations press team
through to the conferencs sue.
But the era* at the breakdown was that the
Reds bad turned the play so is to make the Unit-
ed Nations appear supplants lor peace in Korea.
Picking up the cue dropped with ?. resounding thump
by Russia's United Nations delegate Jacob Malik two
' weeks ago, Ridgway has consented not asked to
talk peace.
He suggested the Unitei Nations hospital ship Jut-
landia in North Korean harL-or of Wonsan would be
adequately neutral.
The Reds countered by suggesting what, according
to reports passed at that uiu* oy lokyo censors, was
the No Man's Land south uu.jan city ot Kaesong.
Considering No Man's Land suflciently neutral, In
sense, Ridgway agreed.
But when the Allied negotiation team arrived they
found themselves in Red i.ian.s Land.
Further, they found the Red propaganda machine
gloating over the cap-in-nand arrival of the craven,
defeated Westerners.
The ceasefire talk houje, and the United Nations
anclllaries pilots, signs, i corps men and the like
were under the surveillance 01 Rea guards.
The Allies did not like tnis, nor the propaganda use
. the Reds already thrown bac three times by the
8th Army made of this circumstance.
Despite the driving urge for peace that runs through
the United Nations forces the governments of the
Allied forces in Korea crave peace even more than
does the United States government Ridgway was
not prepared to shrug 01 f the propaganda the Reds
were creating.
His war bad been fought and won in the Far
Bast, where face counts so ranch. It would profit
him, or the eaase of the West, nothing to win
'what was accounted a victory in the classrooms
of West Point, bat a defeat In all the villages of
the Orient.
So Ridgway lay down a new set of rules, geared to
the Reds propaganda efforts.
Oet all Red guards out of Korea, he said, and let
. my newsmen in, or I'm nappy to start up the fight
. again right here and now, and you're not too well
The Reds seem to have said: "Yes, sir. As you say,
i-'or a sure bet It will only take them a couple of
days, through their own propaganda machine, to
prove that the West Is still supplicant.
But the story might not ring well.
This Is about the first time that the Western World
has been prepared to put lives and blood on the line
to avert a Red propaganda victory.
It once was a statistician's quirk to calculate the
money value of each life lost In i war.
Now we are trading Uvas lost for converts won.
No matter what the currency, we have another
C- ievous crop of weeping widows and sorrowing moth-
Overshadowed by the negotiation ruckus was the
continued fighting in Korea.
There is no ceasefire yet. Men on either side have
died in proof.
As some sort of a cachet on the happy atmos-
j phere at the Kaesong talks, United Nations 8th
Army commanders have been wimrd to beware of
Red treachery.
There are reports of 400,000 Reds massed behind
the North Korean front, chiefly In the Western sector
not too far from Kaesonr.
No one had won or los this war yet.
------: o------
While there was no rout In Korea, there was a
thorough one in Washington.
The Republican Dixie Democrat coalition swept
Prasident Truman's wage-price control plans way
down the drain.
No one denied that the Congressmen were playing
the game called by well-heeled lobbies such as the
beef lobby.
Few congressmen actually were heard with the
naked ear to claim they represented any consumers.
Someone mentioned, cotto'voce. that the lobbies
kicked In more campaign funds than the consumers.
All the consumers did. passive touts, was vote per-
haps, and for sure try to eat.
Jn Kansas the worst-ever flood hit, and hit hard.
This weekend the greater part of Kansas City
was under water in some places to a depth of
one or two floorsand the flood waters were bear-
iag flaming oil from one building to another.
A full scale disaster, by fire and water, had struck
the business and industrial heart o; the city, and fire-
men were fighting ail they knew how, to prevent it
spreading to the residential suburbs. '
A Japanese peace treaty was announced ready for
signing in San Francisco in the first week in Sep-
Those remembering the Japanese as depicted in
song, film and story In the years 1941-45 might wond-
er whether the treaty was talking about the same
Virtually Japan was asKeo to do little more than
not get In the West's way In a fight with Russia.
To placate Britain, and more particularly New Zea-
land and Australia, who could still recall the shriek
of Banzai'' over the current growling of the Russian
bear, Japan was ordered to do some processing of war
materials by war of reparations.
But as a peace treaty, it could provoke some beau-
tiful arguments as to who won.
Some senators let fall the Information that the US
ONLY A PRESIDENTIAL veto can kill the House
and Senate approved Reed Bill now. The Joyous tid-
ings that Canal Zonlans are exempt from paying 1950
Income tax came on the eve of Friday the 13th, more
as a confirmation than a surprise This recognition of
the hardship imposed on Zonlans who would have had
to beg, borrow or... scrimp to put up their back taxes
was the culmination of months of hard work, fight-
ing, explaining and expostulating to the proper auth-
orities by labor group representatives in Washington.
Morale has been restored, government workers can
smile again as they start tucking away a little here and
there for this year's income tax returns.
The first "shot" was fired. "Hostile" planes were re-
ported approaching the Canal, and 266 civilian vol-
unteers gasped as a 90 mm gun let loose on the
e.-emy. This realistic demonstration with the screens
help Thursday night at the PAD Hangar on Oaillard
Highway entranced spectators who would soon be fir-
ing the shots themselves when the Antiaircraft Ci-
vilian Auxiliary Program meets for their first field
demonstration Saturday morning.
From all communities on the Zone, civilians anxious
to help their country's defense flocked to register. All
age groups from I8V2 to 67 were represented, as well
workers from almost every occupation on the Zone.
The opening exercises were Impressive and spectators
felt they had a "lot to learn."
The calendar of the UB. District Court in Ancon
was well filled this week. Ex-gasoline station attend-
ant Theodore Krlsko was permitted to withdraw his
plea of guilty on a charge of failure to account for
public funds. The case was then stricken from the
docket of the court and the judge granted the govern-
ment leave to redocket the charge without notice. This
was not a dismissal of the case, but merely a suspen-
sion of the charge. The $250 ball which Krlsko had
posted was. returned to him. Basing this decision on
the defendant's past record, plus the fact- that he had
made comnlete restitution of the funds taken when
working at the Balboa gas station. Justified the dis-
missal. Krlsko had made no effort to conceal his guilt,
which was another point In his favor.
After witnesses identified Oscar Allan Walcott
charged with lewd and lascivious conduct with a
5-vear-old girl, his original plea of not guilty was
withdrawn. He wiM be sentenced on the guilty
plea next Thursday.
Wayne Detamore. the American undertaker whose
plea will be entered July 27, was confined to Goreas
Hospital for one week's "check-up." Charged with
conspiracy w|th Orover F. Bohan In the famous
"caskets case" handling of public funds. Detamore is
being represented by William J. Sheridan.
New trials that were set: Mina Dee, American,
Freight House cashier. Aug. 14; Alfred Cornelius Le-
non. Panamanian, charged with transportation of
females for immortal purposes Aug. 28.
Why pilots get gray hair or the trials and tribula-
tions of the Air Force could be the subtitles to a little
incident Thursday that involved searching for a mis-
sing plane thst wasn't mlssine. Because two Colom-
bian pilots had failed to follow their planned route on
their way to Colombia, search nlanes scoured the
area after It was estimated that the little PlDer Cllo-
per would run out of gas. Minutes before the search
plane was due back word was received that the wan-
dering craft was safe.
Some 2.000 persons about half of them students
and teen aeers marched in an orderly demonstra-
tion to the Presidencia last week to demand that Pre-
sident Alcibiades Arosemena "do something" within
seven days to hrln* down Panama's rising cost of liv-
ing psneclallv foodstuffs, rents and electricltv
and within a month solve mounting unemnlovment..
Some 32 labor. nolltici. civic and student rouro were
represented, amone them a small but nolsv de1ea-
tion from the Pr*ido dl PueWo fCommunist ParrvV
An American ohntoTanhpr who attemnte-i to m0,r Dictares of the Communist gro-'n reoort"llv w"s * and knocked down h" one wielding a standard "v-
Ini the red banner with el'ow str. *>nI and pick.
AppTpnMv unhurt, the r.v>to"'aoher fed.
PuW'e school* "nd n* shot* w-* closed for
the iwi*f.i"Mniwni^'t Vmo^str"**'1*"*.
P'sWnnt Aroneti"""' tr">""ht 't over ,r>' two tr.yp-^ Director1! "f t.v>e *Jit.tnnai fomm't'ee A"alnst
t*v Hlwh C"st o* I iincr rt"r>t back to confer a"I s""-
pest eon-rete stens for hr'xrin" down trices. "Hie ad-
m|nlctr"tWi paq" nrpvinuslv tried to damn Howil of
frfwicttjff voarrler bv IssuiP" t prV control decree
oHvtri*? "litnoritv *n pn-o^^tfite corh nec*"*<"'t.lo'- as
rice and O^lop* wVile*! b"d slrvr~>V! *> nrie. P>>tn-
monts of Hce f"m P-noi Zon a*"! """""dor had
relieved the acute sr-nrtru on retail "!".
Oonorio* 0|ti' iiffp-tHl fr>m o rc o' mavors. A
rw-vdrlpntlal riillno re"n"n'~"< Dr. AH-rtn Na""pro <
rK-. f>tv official twosyv of rV r.itl > p'tr t.b
v,..r.l-.trql O""-" *~d i-otod to oii-t httr\ l-> fnynr of
Atfcnr^av Ar**^ V*-" **AndA* 1>-*H t*-ti rotr >%f,
In -no" out of th r."'-" ~ nrMnt!al fo--inps waxed
and waopd. A cr-*1- r-i-" rn-" h vbt..
riit now to sow thr? wrath of
th~ wo-* t Bu-'1-
Tnimor, wtbf announced that tb's was not
m-t to be ann"r"d.
TO A.-o-c" V- -!?>-> Dm.Mo< TB-nion' 'rvrlal
rp*~*-fitlvp tlf*r Aft to T"ri **" *r^' **Mrt *at/Vi *nrr>"
-/"t of ATrAi-l--n epr*>i r*"tn tt)" Ani'r-Tr^r1*iri oil
, !,. v,.....ii- !-.- (., v.-.--.. .i-t-.l ..-! H|f>r-
w,r- Toim-'- "-"-."' t*t h<* w'd do eneuch
.ah to a"M >eln"r a lanrblrn r*o*li.
Thr> Vin o woil'-h n"t In riiatmal- caused.
P"orHtn' tfl ret Kw JM>H-Oommnnl,* who wera
itt too nan" o"-- thln~, Tl', rroftln- trt- *~"i w>
Kh*4! an honest provocateur hardlv knows what to be
THE PACIFIC LITTLE League AU-8tara were this
week, assured of their trip to the UB.A to complete In
the Little World Series Tournament by completing
successfully the goal of their fund drive $5,000
which will be used to defrty expenses for 14 players
and three adults who will accompany the youngsters.
Al Corsair defeated Charlie MacMarray fsav and
two to cap the first Pan-American World Airways
Invitational Golf Tournament at Gamboa GoM
Club in the finals held last Sunday morning.
Randolph Turpln became the first British-born
fighter to cop the world middleweight championship
since Bob Fltzsimmons held the crown In 1891 by
scoring a stunning upset over Sugar Ray Robinson at
Earls Court Arena Tuesday night.
The 4-to-l underdog Turpln was almost master or
the situation throughout the fight. He won most of
the rounds and had the great Robinson In bad shape
at the end of the fleht.
Robinson, 154 V-, could not avoid Turpln's best wea-
pon a straight left to the bead. Turpln, 158%,
seemed physically the stronger of the two and had
the better of the infighting and rough tactics.
A return match has been set for late SeDtember. A
crowd of 18,000 paid $252.000 to see the battle. Robin-.
son, bleeding profusely from a deeD eash under his
left eye and also from his nose, got $84.000 while Tur-
pln received $25,000.
The National league convinced a sellout crowd in
Detroit Tuesday that thev still have something to say -
about the ann>'al All-Star gsmg.
The Senior Circuit sockers moved into the American
league park and cored an 8-^ win before 52.075 fans.
It is the sbtth win for the National Leaguers In 18
games ard the first time they have iron two in a row.
Home runs toW the story. The hie guns of the
National Leairue Wasted four of them to account
for'Six runs. Bob Elliott of Boston and Gil Hodges
of Brook I to each hit one with a man aboard. Stan
Musial of Si. Louis and Ralph Kiner of Pittsburgh
hit solo four baggers.
The National League used four pitchers, Sal MagUs
of the New York Giants getting the win. The second
of five American League tossers lefty Ed Lopat of
the New York Yankees was the loser.
The Dodgers, leading the National League by eight-
and-one-half games, showed the All-Star crowd and
the American League It would be tough in a World
Series. Hodges had his homer, a single and scored two
runs. Second baseman Jackie Robinson slapped two
singles and scored once. Big Don Newcombe struck
out three while pitching two-hit ball over three in-
nings. Roy Campanella caught the whole game and
looked good.
The-American League got 10 hits five of them
for extra bases but never could stir up a big In-
ning. Two Detroit aces third baseman George Kell
and right fielder Vic Wertz had homers. Ted Wil-
liams of Boston and Ferris Fain o Philadelphia each
tripled and Jim Hegan of Cleveland had a pinch
double. Williams opened the eighth Inning with his
triple but was left stranded when Newcombe bore
It was a close game until the top of the fourth. The
National League scored once in the first on Richie
Ashburn's double, a fly ball and an attempted double
steal. The American League tied It In the scond when
Larry Berra, the Yankee catcher, singled and scored
or. Faln's triple. Lopat came on In the fourth and the
National Leaguers went Into action. Musial hit the
southrjaw's first pitch for a homer. Hodges singled
and Elliott homered. The National League was ahead
4-1 and it stayed ahead.
The fans who turned out to see the game contri-,
buted $124,204 and seven cents to the Players' Pension
Fund. Among the spectators was commissioner A. B.
Chandler who was officiating at his last Ail-Star
Harry Hellmar.n, the second baseball great to die
of cancer In three years, might have surpassed Rogers
Hornsby as a right-handed batter If It hadn't been
for his lumbering gait.
They used to call Hellmann "Harry The Horse." and
it was his Ice-wagon getaways from-the plate that
robbed him of those extra singles he needed to keep
oace with Hornsbv. Even so. the genial Detroit Tiger
led the American Leaeue In batting four times and was
the last to hit over .400 In the circuit until Ted Wil-
liams came along in 1041.
Like Babe Ruth, a cancer victim in 1948. Hell-
mann owned another nickname which never was
heard outside the dugouts. He was called "Slue"
Just as Ruth was called "Jedge." But both monick-
ers were for players onlv.
Detroit drafted him In 1914 fot 8750 and he stay-
ed with the Tleers from 1915 until 1929 after a year
of seasoning with San Francisco.
Hellmann hit from a semi-crouch and the ball
usuallv went on a line. With Harrv batting from one
side of the plate and Tv Cohb from the other, the
nltchers had olentv of headaches. That Is. all except
Walter Johnson Harrv o"ce claimed he got only two
hit* off the "!? Train In five ceasons.
When Cobb took over as Tleer manager In 1921 he
set about cbanwine Hermann's stance and psy-
chology at tM nlate. He b'lt ud Harrv's confid-
ence mo" and that .ea^on weiiwnn outhlt the boss
.30* to Mil.
Th r ended Heilmann's career in 1OT! He had batted .342
for 18 yers in the Majors, winding up with .333 at
Heii>n-nn four* a terrifi* personalllv wa not
*new*r. to -et a ieb o- win -n eWtlon. He ran
for ftfl-e one *ar In DolU and was beaten.
Fin-n ** Mh "" r" TUt i. --~- I- 1M< ~I -ed on the Job until
the last few weeks of hK Hfe.
Sunday AbkvKM Suppleiifw*
TTIT/Y.15. 1951

DECLINE OF THE FARMNewschart shows how the number of
farms in thii country has declined over half a millionor about
' per cantin the laat decade. Tentative Acures from the 1950
census show a count of 5,379,043 farms, according to U. S. Census
Bureau Director Roy V. Peel. Big decline is blamed on big farm
swallowing up smaller ones; drop in tenant farming; city folk
buying farm land for residential purposes, and rural people taking
____ jobs in cities close by.
for greater mileage
N*. 14 Central Ave. ------ Tel. I-Z7M
No. It J. r. > I* Owe Ave. (A.l.m.bllt B*w)
f*,UW3 V
Panam to LIMASI It. to SANTIAGO$234.
(Every murada;. S a.aa.)
LOW FARE Connection from Panam U
To Mxico CityS St. one way S13t. round trip.
To Loa AngelesS15t. one way S25t. round trip,
T*L -IMSThrall Are. and Rochet St. Or yo*r Travel Agent.
1One im-
pressed by
place for
of Cain
24Token of
26Part of a
29Solar disk
30Small flower
30 Asked for
48Squeeze In
49Feudal chief
61 Clqthes
54Loose rock
59Native of
red color
65Gone by
69Made a de-
pression in
73Domes t.c
75Act as
79Period of
81Member of
an ascetic
82Waste after
83Une of
85Put oh
from one
tree into
8*Hem in
92Not loud
97une who
the limit
99Twist out
of shape
100Kind of
with an
109 Kind o." ca.)
114King of
7Besst of
11Unit of
13 --Repasts
17At no
38 End of
the arm
high priest
40 Notoriety
46 Imple-
49Pern U
84V unction
In trigo-
58War god
65Tube for
67Polish city
71River In
76 Fruit
from sin
of color
the teeth
with dress
of office
88 Swampy
91Cleanse by
In music
98Flat, round
99Small bird
101Heroine of
104 Guido's
105Unit of
Averie* llmr ,1 *laii*a: :i aalaaUe Dla;rlbuUd kv Kin Futura* Svndi'
(Answer to be found elsewhere In the Sunday American)
Quiz Seafarer On Anything;
Information Is His Meat
NEW YORK. July 14 (UP) -
You could call Phillip Pascoe a
floating encyclopedia.
Pascoe Is an authority on such
assorted topics as the difference
in British and American sense of
humor, the height of the Empire
State building and the fastest
way to get tickets to Broadway
He's not paid for knowing such
things but the knowledge cer-
tainly comes in handy in his Job
as travel agent aboard the Queen
Elizabeth, the world's largest
passenger ship.
Pascoe la paid to hand out
travel Information and arrange
fand or sea reservations for the
ship's passengers.
He said all the other duties
fell nis way because his office is
located in a vulnerable spot.
When people want to know
something, the door marked
"travel agent" Is the closest one
to open.
Pascoe said nearly every travel-
er visiting America for the first
time asks if the Empire State
building is really the world's tal-
lest, and if so, how tall.
The answer is "Yes," and "1,-
472 feet."
Pascoe said for any of you who
ever tried, and tailed, to get tick-
ets to a Broadway hit, the sim-
plest way would have been to
take an ocean trip and let the
travel agent worry. He said he
never had any trouble. He just
makes a ship to shore telephone
call and the tickets seem to be
"Of course," he added, "the
passenger pays for both the tick-
ets and the call."
As for that difference in the
British and American sense o
humor, Pascoe said it's like this:
"When an American Is being
difficult, you can rib him out of
it and you end up bosom pals.
But when an Englishman is be-
ing difficult, he stays that way."
Pascoe, a native of England,
said the biggest headache of his
job is the constant rush.
"I like Americans." he said,
"but they always do everything
in such a hurry they expect mo
to be able to do the same. Why.
they last trip over, the afternoon
we docked I was asked to make
reservations for a man starting
a six weeks tour of America. I
managed... but gad, what an
SUNDAY, JUI^Y }5. 1951
Sunday Abmikmi Supolment

S7. H Stacci P O BOX 134, PANAMA, P. OF P.
Cable Aodre*. PANAMMICAN. Panama
Colon Office, 12 179 Central Avenue between 12th and 13th Streets -
Porcin Representative*' JOSHUA 0 POWERS. INC.
S49 Madison ave.. New vork, (i/i n *.
POR SI MONTH*. IM a"""^-' 9.80 13.OO
(From The Lyric)
This is of green unclassic
Of which the Greek tongue was
Symbol of the distance where
Pure form melts into formless
A Saracenic color, green,
From lands beyond the Byzan-
Soul of the emerald, the dye
Of Persian tile and .tiger's eye.
Of mermaid's hair and peacock's
The ProDhet's flag, the Holy
Green, the moon's proverbial
The sap within the veins of
The famous hue of envy's face,
Our planet's little light in space;
Earth's color, where all things
must pass
Under the final green of grass.
(From New Mexico Quarterly I
The sun and moon by alternate
roads came uo
In gold and silver, bulging
above the horizon.
The seaward window blazed in
alternate dawns.
The offshore buoy paled with
the morning star
Where it lay all night, a star It-
Fallen and floating on the sea.
In a barren shack, upon a bed
of brass.
Like Croesus I lay upon my
And watched the gold, and then
the silver tide.
(From The Countryman,
Over the half-door of the
He tries to thrust his massive
But they have nailed a bar of
Across to thwart him, lest he
Batter it down or jump right
Seeking a wife, fresh grass,
young clover, ,
A spacious meadow where to He.
So all i see is a rolling eye.
A nose be-rlnged- I hear a bel-
'Here's a nice way to treat a
The cows go by to be milked,
all nine, ,
But never a one can I call mine.
Out in the field they're carry-
ing hay;
The smell Is sweet. I'm here 11
The farm dog barks and snaps
at me;
He'd never dare if I were free.
I can't get at him. but if I
He bangs his forehead against
the wood,
tils cup of misery is full
I'm very glad I'm not a bull.
A Picture of Perfect Health
lt.>|; VN N l S 3 a 3 1 N V "U C >i a "j 3 n VI
S M 0 1 3"* 3 3 3 i 3 i si j
1 V "a ni S a i d 0 3 IN 1 NC J
3 d A IN 1 lBd X v MH-d 3 a \i d : X : 3 1
1 >N N sBm 0" i d s
Id V 11 0 T h| si N O ol
Ia iTsB w v : S I'D V \i N 3 2 S |
IT a IT a vM7 V 3 a3 N 0 0 s ) 0 3 t : 3 J
i S 3 i 1 1 y Is r- a 1 N : 1
m l N 3 N 3 *r dP V i
N V 3 \t 1 1 3 ON V J s
a aJ| N N 3 9 N 1 Vil 13 i V 1 3 |
dV s a O 0 1 a N V I s 3 a < 1 W
s4 s s 3 i liL U 1 a i o i V
^ n 5 1 1 "1 V aN -\w Q i \ 1 1 y
III vBiln Hli D N 31
s M 3 Is I N 3 1 of 1. 3 X\ '1
I 3 \ 3 M 10 i < N |3 X V Wt 3 1 V J 3 H
3 a V N h V 1 N 0 m 1 1 s 1 X 1 9 J a
S 3 H 3 P 3 3 0 la 3 S ( 5 N 3 I d
In V \ 1. w 3 JL I \i d V I 3 Li 3 N S
iCspoi poi(iiiqnd 'X8C ON 'l*
-zn,i pjo.wgscuo Xspuns O) uoi|n|o puu iniwaaJH
Fly to
only $ 30 00
round trip
Depart Tocumen
Mon & Thurs 11:00 a.m.
r*L -im Ave It **! SI
r Ton Travel Agavit
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
Drew Pearson says: Eisenhower has informed
friends in Paris he will definitely be a can-
didnte; Truman might nominate Ike on De-
mocratic ticket; Ditch scrutinize Peron's
atom experiment in Argentina.
WASHINGTON. Close friends who have talk-
ed with General Eisenhower on a strictly per-
sonal and confidential basis report the follow-
ing developments in Ike's political thinking:
11 The general has now conceded that he must
run on one party, not on both. This is a change
Some months ago Ike nursed the hope he could
carry both conventions.
21 He would prefer to run cause he does not want to be saddled with Demo-
cratic holdovers, previous errors and Democra-
tic policies. However, he will not make any de-
cision on which party until he knows: (a) The
degree of opposition to him in the GOP; and (b)
The receptiveness of the Democrats. He would
like to hold of this decision as long as possible.
3> Ike has no political organisation, and no
one is authorized to say he is Elsenhower s po-
litical agent. .___r ,
4) As of today, Ike has enough GOP delegate
votes to make an impressive response on the first
role call upwards of 150 votes.
As is well known, the President and Eisenhow-
er are warm friends, and Truman feels grateful
to Ike for many reasons. Mutual friends who have
talked to Truman, therefore, believe he has made,
no decision about running. He has told close
friends he will do whatever he thinks will con-
tribute most to world peace. Personally the Pre-
sident does not want to run, and Mrs. Truman
is adamantly opposed. If the GOP would no-
minate Taft and write an isolationist platform.
Truman might well nominate Elsenhower.
The President would definitely oppose Sen.
Paul Douglas of Illinois, who, for some strange
quirk, he does not like. If neither he nor lice are
the Democratic candidates, then the President
would probably try to draft Chief Justice Vinson.
The seven billion dollar tax bill passed by the
House increases the excise tax on automobiles up
to 10 per cent, but leaves a wide-open loophole
on taxing yachts... A total of 64 American news-
men are now in Iran in expectation of serious
trouble. That's almost as many as we have In
Korea... General Elsenhower Is quite discour-
aged at the slow progress of French rearmament.
He has sent a report to the Pentagon that the
French are so busy politicking they've all but
forgotten their promise to mobilize 10 new divi-
sions by the end of the year... Allied agents
behind the Iron Curtain report that the trial of
Archbishop Josef Oroesz is the first step in a new-
wave of terror about to be launched against
Hungary's Catholics. First the Reds decide they
need some scapegoats Then thev pick out their
victims and spend several months manufactur-
ing the "evidence." The nrrest. the confession

Sunday Ameritan buppietneni
and trial then proceed according to schedule. It's
just a big game to the Reds... The last thing
able High Commissioner John J. McCloy did
when he left Washington foi Germany was to
inform Secretary Acheson he wants to resign
this fall.
Dr. Cornelius J. Bakker, the Dutch physicist
who recently visited Argentina for a quick look at
Juan Peron's much-publicized "thermonuclear"
atomic energy developments, has reported priv-
ately to his government that there is indeed
something behind all the hullaballoo some-
thing, but not very much, as yet.
Bakker. who inspected the Argentine experi-
mental laboratories on their lake-island hide-
out and conferred with Dr Ronald Rlchter,
Austrian-born scientist In charge of the project,
made the following observations in his top-secret
report to the Dutch authorities who sent him:
1) It is true that Rlchter has worked out a new
and relatively simple method of releasing nu-
clear energy, based on the thermodynamic prin-
ciple of solar radiation;
2) Application of the method, in what are
known as "controlled-stage experiments." has
been accomplished only on a very tiny labor-
atory soale and each experiment to date has
entirely destroyed, through vaporization, all the
equipment used to carry'It out;
3) Neither Richter's talents as a physicist nor
Argentine technical know-how Is of sufficiently
high order to suggest that the new system could
be developed to a practical level in the near fu-
ture, or perhaps ever, without extensive outside
The report further stated that Dictator Peron
had told Bakker that, so long as the glib gauchos
government got full credit for the method, and
all work on It was confined to Argentina, he did
not care how many foreigners were brought into
the act.
As a result, Holland and Argentina are work-
ing on an agreement for Joint development on
nuclear-energy projects, from which some po-
sitive results could develop lthln two or three
Kansas City Errand BoyJohn Costello, a for-
mer Kansas City detective who had an Interest
In the Last Chance Tavern, a once notorious
gambling Joint straddling the state line between
Missouri and Kansas, now is running errands for
the Democratic National Committee. Costello
once had no money invested in the Last Chance
but looked after the interests of George R. Clark,
former Jackson County. Mo assesor. who now is
serving a term In the federal prison at Leaven-
worth. Kans.. for income-tax evasion... The T-
men attempted to Din Costello to the mat on
tax-fixing irregularities In Clark's office but
couldn't produce sufficient rjroof. Costello and
Clark are brothers-in-law. Costello used to be
a detective under Democratic National Chair-
man Bill Boyle in Kansas City
SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951

Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
WASHINGTON. As it becomes obvious that sooner or later
the labor leaders will not be able to drive for higher wages, a new
campaign shapes up behind the scenes a demand that industry
begin operating on a 7-hour, ilve-day week, instead of the usual
40 or 44 hours. There has been just talk of this inside labor for
years, but now the actual specific effort Is being planned.
This is but one of the non-monetary "gimmicks" the labor
people seek for their people. Walter Reuther, for example, who is
taking his plans to his membership visually via skillfully produced
weekly television shows, has directed his regional chief to begin
demanding a seven-point program for his members who become
This Includes re-employment rights for returning servicemen
regardless of what type of discharge is given them by the Dept.
of Defense; re-employment rights for any soldier, sailor, marine
or air force man who went in while he was on probation in the
EJant (not permanently hired) and an automatic promotion in
he shop while in the Army.
It includes vacation pay for the year during which the man
went In and the year he came out of the service, although he
worked only part of these years; continuation of life, hospitaliza-
tion and surgical Insurance benefits for the entire time of armed
service, and setting up of Joint labor-management committees to
decide who shall be deferred irom the draft.
Employers are fighting back, saying that it would be too cost-
ly and that there; no guarantee that the GI would return to
their employ, and they would have been carrying a heavy tab for
years for another plant's benefit...
Typical of the benefits the unionists reap from inch programs
Is the enormous sum paid out by the steel Industry to cover Phil
Murray's million steelworkers, who've received $29.349.000 In life,
sickness and accident Insurance payments and $30,146.000 for hos-
pital bills for the men and their families since mid-1949...
If you want a good reason for the Communist Party's order-
ing eight of their leaders (especially their labor experts) to turn
fugitive from J. Edgar Hoover's FBI, you'll do well to surmise that
the apparatus is testing the government's security forces in an
effort to learn just what pipelines the G-men have into the Party.
Don't take for granted that the Bureau doesn't know where the
fugitives are hiding. It is known here, for example, that Fred Fine
has been in Chicago.
Just suppose you were in a clandestine organization and want-
ed to test the police on their knowledge of your intimate opera-
tions. You Just hide your men and tell a few of your people. Then
if the FBI makes any arrests, you know just whafr group of your
fellow conspirators are police plants. From then on it's easy to
clean your ranks. So the Communists may not be as well hidden
as they and the nation think...
New labor racket In many areas is being run by sharp operators
who raffle off their pay checks to their fellow employes. For 50
cents or a dollar, a worker can "take a chance" on the weekly
take-home of another employe. This has been raking in as much
as $250 a week for the easy-buck crowd and the authorities be-
lieve it's illegal and may soon crack down.
Meanwhile, another racket has been smashed in New Orleans
where some New York sharpies set up shop selling fake AFL Sea-
farers Union books. The union moved in when it heard that 10
books haefbeen sold for as high as $200 apiece, tome to local hoods
wanting to hide out on the waterfront. Port chief Lindsay Williams
tent up one of his men, who bought a book. Then came the police
and the counterfeiters are doing time.
Enmployment News: Swiftly the men laid off by the cut in
civilian steel are regaining work. For example, the General Motors
AC Spark Plug Division has just been nanded a contract for espe-
cial anti-aircraft guns.
These are the newest electronlcaliy-operated fire "control sys-
tem ack-ack pieces automatically aimed at moving aerial targets
by radar. They are the best defense against a high flying enemy
atom bomb plane. The system has 20,000 parts and each part has
several inter-related sub-assemblies. Meaning, of course, that scores
cf little plants will be fed part of the contract. GM Itself, at the
fire-control system assembly plant in Flint, Michigan (where there
is. incidentally, considerable John Lewis sentiment), will eventual-
ly take on as many as 2,000 new workers...
Okay, now will somebody In the State Dept. tell the public
lust how the Communist Party knew in advance of virtually every-
body that the State Dept. was considering revoking the passport
of the Dally Worker's Paris correspondent after protests from this
and other sources?... Just who in the 8tate Dept. is talking to
Party peonJe.
And while we're at it, why are friends of the New York Labor
Conference for Peace, at SO East 11th St. In New York City, being
granted passports to Europe and countries unfriendly to us, when
the "Conference For Peace" uses the same office and telephone
number, Oregon 3-7978, as the Committee for a Democratic Far
Eastern Policy, a pro-Communist China lobby, cited as a Com-
munist organization in an open letter by Attorney Gen. Tom Clark,
Apr. 27, 1949? Will somebody please ask the State Dept?
Aircraft Dept.: Six cities In five states have the greatest con-
centration of aircraft production and the greatest job potential, if
anybody's looking, according to government sources. San Diego,
California, will lead the list. Other key areas will be Los Angeles.
Seattle, Hartford, Ft. Worth, anl Wichita, Kansas...
Three out of every four aircraft plants report difficulty In
winning over labor forces and are relaxing their age limits to woo
older workers out of retirement, If they're skilled. Women are want-
ed too, for training...
Working closely with Oriental labor friends of this nation,
certain semi-official groups are finally getting effective under-
ground forces rolling inside Communist China, ceasefire notwith-
standing. Part of this consists of getting leaflets, printed In the
US., Into the hands of skillful guerrillas. Not just ordinary pro-
paganda leaflets but sheets of.paper with blueprints for making
time bombs and other explosives..-. Happy hunting...
(Copyright 1951. Post-Hall Syndicate, Int.)
Everybody &afe Classified
Tune Pan Alley Insider 'on both coasts) are
excited about the big, new chime you'll be hear-
ing shortly. "In the Cool, Coo), Cool of the Even-
ing" by Hoagy Carmlchael and Johnny Mercer.
Said to be the catchiest, cleverest lyrics of '51.
It's in Sing's next film, "Here Comes the Groom"
.. .The Big Burg will be the scene of at least ten
films in the Fall. Meaning many jobs for local
actors... The Met Set's top chatter concerns the
new barytone discovery, Randolph Symonette.
"Greatest voice since Klpnis,' according to the
do-re-ml-fa crowd... When you see Ike in the
newsreels (and newsplx) note that although he
has scads of them he sports only 3 ribbons on
his chest... MGM Is grooming Lionel Hampton's
crew as Its new dance band pet. His next raelo-
dllly is "A Kiss Is Just a Kiss"... Jack Orrison,
who plays a "typical N. Y. cop" (on "The Plaln-
clothesman" teevy show), comes from Cripple
Creek, Colo., where he was a cowboy until the
war. (Is this a crayzee blznlzz???)
Readers back from So. America report that
Radio Moscow uses a powerful gimmick to drown
out our Voice of America. They play Mario Lan-
za's score from "The Great Caruso" and tell
listeners the program Is coming "direct from Ra-
dio City In New York," which It doesn't. Midway
In the program of platters Radio Moscow turns
on its rapaganda... Filmland mag has an up-
coming embarrassment the theme being why
the Clark Gables "will never" separate... Those
charlty-coin-collectors Infesting the Big Apple
change the name-bands on the cans. While In
front of Llndy's they use a kosher charity's name.
In front of leglt theaters they switch the name
to some gentile group. Nice people.
------ o------
Dashiell Hammett. the mystery writer (now
so close to Communists), got rave reports from
many of us when he enlisted at the age of 48
during the last war. He was assigned to the Aleu-
tians. Why would a pro-Commy enlist in our
Army at that age?... Radio stations everywhere
(who want to buck teevy and stay alive) should
follow Lee Segall's lead. His Dallas station offers
nothing but music all day lone. Very unlaue suc-
cess in kilocycle history... "Isn't It awful with
everybody away on vacation? Nobody around to
talk about!"
Oops! The J. McCarthv who wrote the Cosmo-
politan mag article on ballDlayers isn't the for-
mer team mgr. He edited Yank and later was
non-flctlon ed at Cosmo... The Stork Club tv
program's 1st Ann'y is CheWsdeh. Amazing. The
way many members from Knockvllle are now ad-
mittine its success comes from Bllllngsley's 8her-
manshln. Not forgetting all the guest stars he
can Invite... Readers tell you that the florist
shop at 52 Trinity Place is something to see. "Its
quiet beauty cannot be put Into words"... ABO
believes It has a real teevy personality in Mary
Crosby. Backing her with tutoring, diction, danc-
ing, etc... Bob Dunn's observation: The only
thing rarer than a Day In June Is a Good Sum-
mer Replacement.
Comedienne Kaye Ballard Is a click at the At-
lantic House In Provlrtcetown. One ass't mag
editor raves: "She's a combination of LUlle, Gar-
land, Nancy Walker at their best"... "Smart Af-
fairs" opened at Club Harlem (Atlantic City) and
was a large smash, according to Joe Louis, the
ex-champ... Jean (not Jdy) Sinclair Is the
name of Lex Thompson's estranged frau. Inza-
dently. the legend that Lex has all that dough
Is only a legend. Mama has It tied up tight
since his last mistake which cost the .Tohmo-
son Tribe too much... Top angel for "Let Me Pe
Gulltv" will be Billv Rose, who tried to bnv It
all. It'll be the first drama to onen t>e 1951-52
season... Have yez seen Quick's Oal-lery of
Olrleskweens? Howdy-Noody!
There's a slock troupe at Virginia Beach do-
ing "The Drunkard." Last week at a mafnee they
played to one natron a sailor who keot
riappiiiT from the last row. At the final curtain
the entire cast ran off the stage and took him
to dinner... Teevv sets go on sale in drugstores
next Fall. Three of the blptest chains will add
tv depts... There are 50 fewer Summer stock
companies this time. Over 100 le*s than two vea rs
aro. Bosses fear this season will he t"r> bluest
blubdub of all... B'wpv aeents whi tMnk thev
have trouble getting onlv 10% should '"fe a look
at agente who book churrh slneers. Thnv ret I
ner engaeement... A h'onde -bs'-mer n^med Jndy
T^wrence (now in "Mask of the Avener") has
other actresses wnrrylne. .Tody snubs f*nv hon-
dos. Wears hers the wav the Creator Intended.
The St Louis Mnr>clpl Oner h->uht n a large
ch"r>k of the choice Shubert Al'v wall space
to hallvhoo Its s>"nmer eason.. C"""-" Shear-
ings Dlatter of Sent*mr,r in *" *-n" has an
M^M rush order of 500 000.. D'k Win-'ow and
Ah- Tvrell re tirr'"" fbe'e own reve at
the BUtmo-e Bow). T,. A. Dick I nl* P. Whlte-
mpn I" a film o"* ber. too. T"e them- i* ^bout
Jnr-> Fryman... T'me '"t wee'e descried Dea"-
>i Dvrhln ps p "nne-*'rne clnem* s-*ww.7
Fhe was onlv Hollvwond's ton mea' t''rt for
decades... Thin"-; can't ne too1 tou"b. We have
pn eaterv on 4?nd ni" Pth w'h Mve~. free root
beer with everv hot dor... The Zlefeld Thea-
ter's mnrouee is a"toroohed v'fh C*rol Cbnn-
nlns's nam- rot the s^w hi' tit... T"
re-nrdtr" of som-thin" c>'ed: "T* Tittle Or
St"-te of Texas" vtes Pinna's r"'-r.f" basso.
ThPt's Ilk Toscan'nl condirtl"*r CwM.
Peter Edson In Washington
MEA Staff Correspondent
SUNDAY, JTTT Y 45, 1951
WASHINGTON, (NEA). Sen. Robert A. Taft
of Ohio has already started to wear his presiden-
tial candidate's smile, and toparently wants to
be known as "Smiling Bob." He has confided to a
number of people that he has definitely decided
to run for the Republican nomination next year,
and he's doing everything In his power to further
that ambition.
He has admitted that his greatest rival is Gen.
Dwight T?. Eisenhower. Analyzing Ike's great
popula-i. Senator Taft has decided that the
secret lies in the general's warm personality and
infectious smile. It wins people over from the
very minute that he stands up, or steps on a
platform to speak. Senator Taft has never been
able to be Uke that.
But he is now taking steps to overcome the
handicap. He Is doing everything he can to make
himself more likable. He has even gone to the
extent of stretching hlf mouth wider so that his
smile will be more winning And he's trainlne
himself to open his mouth to smile the moment
he stands up to speak.
Next trouble spot where the Commies may try
to give the business to the anti-Communist conn-
tries is Berlin. The time will be August and the
occasion will be an East Berlin. Russian zone
propaganda show. The so-called Free German
Youth movement Is being rallied for a demons-
tration there In the customary pattern. There
will be parades and soeeches favoring Soviet
political aims. Communist slogans for the affair
are the usual "Peace. Freedom and Unltv" theme.
U. S. Hish Commissioner John J. MCloy calls
the outfit the "Slnve German Youth."
Communist vouth organizations tried a simi-
lar march on West Berlin a couple of years aeo.
It was broken up bv strong connter-oroo',c'anda
measure* in the American British and French
zones. Thoueh this first demonstration was a
complete flop, the Commies are now back again
for a repeat performance.
There are far more married women than single
women In the U. 8. labor force todav. according
to U. S. Bureau of Census. The ratio Is aDornxl-
mately two working married women to on ba-
chelor girl This is a romolete reversal of the
picture of 11 veprs ago. before World War II.
when single working women outnumbered mar-
ried women.
Tr. March. 1840. there we: approximately 14
million women working. Nearly seven million
Sunday kmtu*n Supplement
were single, six million married, two million
widowed or divorced. Today, with nearly 18 mil-
lion women working, live million are single, nine
million are married, three million widowed or
Newest "wonder drug" reported as a develop-
ment of U.S. Public Health Service is called
procalne amide. It's considered an effective
treatment for irregular heart beat, which has
caused many fatalities in cases of coronary
thrombosis. The drug is now In the hnnds of
phvslclans. and is administered bv mouth.
Officials of Washington's swank Armv and
Navy Club have discovered anew that It's not
easy to change the nablts of women. For years,
the wives and daughters of club members were
forbidden to enter or leave the premises by the
front door. Instead, they were required to use
side entrance.
Flnallv the men relented and posted a notice
that women might us the front door. None of
them did. The men then posted a notice that
women "must" enter throu"h.the front door.
None of the ladles complied" Final'*, correctly
estlmatln the powr of women, the el*'- direc-
tors posted th notice that women would be re-
nuired to use the side door. And everything there
is again serene.
Pensions and other comoenspMon naid to
veterans of all American wars and members of
the armed forces retired In peacetime now total
over $'7 million, according to a new Veterans'
Administration calculation. Ot this titaV **<
billion hps been nald to living veterans and 8
billion to their der>""," and survivors Pension
payments now cost $2 billion a year, end will in-
Costliest wr thus far. been World War I. for which eve' ? Milton have
been paid out. Payments to Civ Wpr veterans
have now dwindled to Plmost n^hi**" but their
beneficiarles are sH" rirp"-!"- $R m"on vear.
Total pennion cost of rivii war to d* >> heen
over $8 billion, only slightly behind V">-M war I
co's to dte.
World War I pension and comnensa'ion nay-
ments have cost $0 billion to date and will, of
course, increase to xceed all other n"*t wars.
Snanish-Amerlcan War hps rlresdv cost $3 bil-
lion in pensions and over $1 itfl"on p vear Is
beln" rmid out to survivors and dependents of
the Indian wars.

r' 4 I
*% %
IMSIDE A JET FIGHTERThe unique desiga o the Air Force's new Northrop X-4 "Flying _
tttaT," U revealed for the first time in this cutaway drawing. Fuselage of the jet hip is packed with'
Instruments and equipment, with the pilot's area cut to the barest minimum. The X-4, with win*-'
: of 25 feet and Vencth of 20 feet, is one of the smallest planes ever buiM for the Air Force.'
'(Defense Department photo from NEA-Acme)
VICTIMS OF THE HLCFrankie Russero, 14-year-old Boston,
Moss., newsboy, and his 125-pour.d St. Bernard dog were parted by
the high cost of food. Frankie found the dog recently and brought
it home as a pel. After bis mother watched the dog gobble up five
cans of dog food with no effort at all, she decreed be had to go.
Here the St. Bernard tries to console heartbroken Frankie.
H-BOMB STARS ON THE SAVANNAH-An aerial view of the Savannah River atomic energy
plant near Ellerton, S. C, shows the star-shaped construction of administration buildings or tne
Atomic Energy Commission and the DuPant Company. Built of steel and concrete, the building s
wings measure S00 by 80 feet The Savannah plant will be equipped much like the atomic energy l
plant at Hanford, Wash., with the additional capacity of working on hydrogen bombs......J
have been singing it in their nursery rhymes for years, and now it
happens. London bridge took a tumble, all right, but it didn't fall;
it was pushed. The huge, floating crane towed up the Thames, did the dirty work that these London passers-
by are examining.
NICE SIDELINEThis reclining, comfortable arm-chair is the
feature of a new sidecar for motorcycles and scooters. It can ha
removed from the sidecar in a few seconds and used as a beach or
lawn chair. It is shown being demonstrated at a German inventors',
exhibition In Munich- ___-____
**R0K8" LEARN THE U. 8. ARMY WAYLarge units of the Korean National Guard practice
close order drill at a training base somewhere in South Korea. The native soldiers are being whipped! .
Into fighting sbape with the help of U. S. Army advisers. (Dept. of Defense photo from NEA-Acme.> j
fAGi*; SIX
Sunday AaMfkeW S*pple SUNDA
fry *e ,1f*jt

A Canal Zone ^Colonial9 Cogitates
A traveling.friend often refers
to Canal Zoners as "colonials."
Hia slighting reference seems all
the more accurate now that we
resemble those early colonials of
New England by having "taxation
without representation."
What's worse, we can't have a
"tea party" here like those stal-
warts did in Boston. No. sir. The
Panama Chamber of Commerce
says if we're going to publicize
a beverage it'll have to be Cerve-
cera Nacional or Boquete coffee!
Havmg had a brief peek re-
cently at the land of my birth,
I'm resigned to being a colonial
for a while longer, even with tax-
The reason for this acceptation
of an untoward'Condition is a
fiendish invention called televi-
Northbound on the S.S Cris-
tobal of the Panam Line, THE
photographer paused long en-
ough to take a few shots for
those who stayed behind.
Without benefit of camera,
his observations of television
are printed on this page.
When we arrived in the United
States, it was observed that every
housetop, besides the usual chim-
ney and laundry drying In the
breeze, sported a most Intricate
antenna. Assuming these to be
the marks of television sets, 1 dis-
carded this theory when passing
through the slum districts of
New York City. The roof tops
there were so full of these fanci-
ful antennae that the clothes had
to be dried on the fire escapes.
With television sets so expens-
ive, these poor people couldn't
possibly afford them, we reason-
ed. How wrong,! Everyone in New
York has a television set. whe-
ther they can afford it or not.
Por every person with a dollar
and a yen for time payments,
there's a dealer with a television
set he's anxious to get rid of be-
fore it gets out-dated.
Taking a fast train to Boston
didn't prove to be an escape.
Through Connecicut, Rhode Is-
land and, yes, even in the. land of
the sacred cod. every house-own-
er proved he had as much money
or credit) as his neighbor. In
other words, he had television.
This modern invention finally
cornered me in the living room of
a private house. An oversized ra-
dio cabinet with a window in it
started to hum and then through
Some stalwart characters always walk to the top of the Cristobal pier to wave goodbye. Long after identification is humanly
possible they flutter a handkerchief in the brese, while the ob ject of their devotion may be below deck unpacking a suitcase.
a heavy, gray snowstorm appear-
ed some dim figures.
"That's Oroucho Marx," some-
one said.
"It looks as much like General
Ooethals a anyone else," I mut-
Then someone tuned the set
better and when the image stop-
ped whirling on the screen like a
Russian sword dancer. It appear-
ed tobe indeed that fine Judge of
feminine pulchritude. Groucho
Lamentable was the fact that
my host had purchased his tele-
vision set too soon. Yep. he
bought along with the early birds
and got only a 13-lnch screen.
Now all the recent buyers get the
big 19-inch models.
The result is that the television
station broadcasts the image for
*he big set and the little receiving
screen only gets a partial picture.
Wonderful place to get a sunburn! The salt water and the direct rays of old Sol will make
a strawberry-blonde 'ut of any light skinned person in short order. On the SS Cristobal.
Here, MM nUtes fren the Isthmus, are pictured two Isthmian
traditions, Patrick 8. Ceakley son! the Panama lottcrr num-
bers. Shown on the prom dock of the SS Cristobal.
It's like watching a movie with
one third "? the screen covered.
Don't be misled, folks. Televi-
sion is wonderful. They even
have broadcasts ip color televi-
sion. But It's too much of a com-
petitor for Canal Zone folks.
When we go to see our relatives
and set about telling them how
we run the Panama Canal, one of
'em will say. "Here's my favorite
Television program'' and you get-
tout in the cold
Too much competition. Hope it
never gets here. Unless, of course.
The Panaam American runs it*
own station, like States papers
Faltering Philip!
Philips life is filled witb bruise
Well-worn steps nd rugs be ase>
.'trrairs weald leave his borne like nr-
P. A. Classifieds, last the right clue!

SUNDAY, JULY, 15, 1951
Sunday Ameritan SufptaaoM


1EI Dominical
every Sunday &
The Sunday American
Sunday AnericM S ^ieat
SUND^Y^LY 15, 1%1

El Dominical
every Sunday &
The Sunday American

&NDAY. .T'u.v-.i5) 1951
SumUy American Suppleme!


for the
price of
1EI Dominical
every Sunday &
The Sunday American
M* to ruifint"
*minv TTTf.y 15# ^ !

for the
price of
El Dominical
every Sunday &
The Sunday American
SUNDAY, JULY 15, 1951
Sunday American Suppleweai


En El XL Aniversario Del Instituto Nacional
"Tranquila a la falda fraterna del Ancn,
se yergue la mole de un templo del saber
en donde se funden los hombres que han de ser,
caritides de bronce de nuestra Nacin"...

La Urbanizacin "Miraflores" es la
obra cumbre del Magisterio Nacional
Cuando comensaron los trabajos, se not ran entusiasmo entre los educadores. Las prime-
ras casas fueron construidas y la Avenida "Mi rafteres" abri el camino de esta gran obra.
El da 17 de los corrientes
ie celebrar el tercer aniver-
'. tario de fundacin de la-Ur-
banizacin "Miraflorea", pin-
toresco barrio enclavado en
I corazn de un valle, en
donde se hizo realidad un
ideal; el sueo dorado de los
abnegados servidores de la
Con miras a conseguir re-
sidencias modestas, pero c-
modas para los maestros de
la Repblica, floreci un da
1 la idea de planificar la cons-
truccin de un barrio orgu-
1 lio del pas y de toda la
''Amrica Latina. El 17 de ju-
lio de 1948 en un acto de
gran significacin fu colo-
1 cada la primera piedra que
i Impulsara la magna obra que
rtov da es admirada por to-
Fj el Magisterio Paname-
o Unido el eje principal de
la obra. Sus directores, crea-
. dores infatigables, no cesaron
un -momento en conseguir la
rreior de las realizaciones pa-
ra sus miembros. Se planifi-
c bajo el mayor entusiasmo,
se nombraron comisiones y el
etieo dorado acariciado con
verdadero fervor pronto se
convirti en la ms bella rea-
lidad. Fu la Srta. Sara Soti-
llc. lder mxima del Magis-
terio Panameo Unido, quien
llf la antorcha de esta pla-
r '. caci/i y consigui que es-
t- peregrina idea encontrara
i apoyo de todos. Y con la
fe puesta en un porvenir r-
s.eo, para los trabajadores
do la educacin se levant la
ojra que hoy da es un espe-
jo de los maestros del conti-

Piedra tras piedra modelaron
Ir. primera casa y la tarea
ue ardua, pero siempre con el,
calor oficial de las lnstitucio-
Seguro Social y..,
i-as entidades que aportaron Ilizacin del proyecto de co.i- maestros sufrieron los rigores
au decidida cooperacin. tiuccin de la Barriada del de una errnea interpretacin
3e casas se construirn Maestro, ha laborado durante
El pian original de esta obra cinco aos con la f puesta en
l??U\e--edi,ca 300,re8]-'ei mejoramiento intelectual y
iSarpr^r^l/So aenTo,cultural a* t*^
<*: 5 comodidades y confort es por esto nosotros dedica-
mos este espacio a esta Aso-
ciacin que en todo momcwto
se ha indentificado con tos pio-
blemas del pueblo.
Esta vista nes muestra un astete de la Urbaniaaclen "Mlraflores- Con U *** *J *
trabajos de pavimentacin de tedas las calles y la reanudacin de la construcelea de tos vi-
viendas, se har ana realidad I Meal del Maetaterie Panameo Unide.
Gran labor ha desarrollado
el Magisterio Panameo Unido
El Magisterio Panameo- U- paciones del Magisterio naUo-
l como el Seguro Social y nido, entidad que logr la i-.a-!cal. Durante mucho Uempo les
Presentamos a nuestros
lectores a la Srta. Sara Soti-
Ho. alma y vida del Magis-
terio Panameo Unido, una
de las primeras iniciadoras
del proyecto de construccin
de la Barriada del Maestro.
Sas desvelos hoy son re-
conocidos por todos. Su la-
bor fu coronada coa el ma-
yor de les xitos al conse-
guir que la edificacin de
las residencias de la Barria-
da del Maestro recibiera el
calor oficial. La Srta. Sara
Sotillo constituye dentro del
Magisterio Panameo Unido
ano de sus pilares ms fuer-
tes y como primera Coordi-
nadora General de dicha
entidad logr que los maes-
tros alcanzaran ssu mayores
Programa que se
celebrar hoy en
la Urb. Miraflores
Domingo 15 de julio a las 5
a.m. Dianas. 6 a.m. Marathn
y otros eventos deportivos 10
a.m. Misa campal cantada por
el coro del Conservatorio Na-
cional. 11 a.m. Programa cul-
a) Himno del Magisterio Pa-
nameo Unido.
Palabras por doa Cecilia
Moreno de Carrasco.
Ronda campesina dirigida
por la seora Gilda de Page
Poema "Miraflores'' escrito
por Hercllia de Argote, de-
clamado por V. Alverosa.
Canto por la seorita Nidia
Oracin a la maestra de
Gabriela Mistral, declama-
do por la seora de Escala.
Pieza por la.nia ngulo.
"Al Maestro" de Maria J.
de Alvarado, por la Srita.
Anayansl Vial.
1) Himno Nacional.
modernos. En la actualidad y
por circunstancias de todos co-
nocidas, han sido construidas
solamente 120 casas y se espe-
ra que dentro de poco se rea-
suden estos trabajos.
Todos los moradores de Mira-
flores han encontrado decidido
apoyo del M.P.U. en todo lo
concerniente a la construccin.
Tambin es de elogiar la labor
de los constructores, seores A-
rango & Lyons y Horacio Clare
oulenes siempre estuvieron a-
nuentes a conseguir las mejo-
res soluciones para los propie-
tarios de la construccin de las
Organizacioa Aaiea
Tanto la adquisicin de tos
lotes como la consecucin del
prstamo se realiza bajo una
organizacin digna de todos tos
elogios. Dentro de la mayor dis-
ciplina se ha efectuado esta
labor que nos debe llenar de
orgullo. Apena i se Iniciaron las
construcciones se nombro n
comit de vivienda, formado
por las esforzadas educadoras
Thelma de Julio, Leooeta Iriar-
te, Olga Moreno, Ctelta Nleesia
de Noel, milla de Martines,
Esta agrupacin fundada e! 6
de octubre de 1946 se organizo
con miras a lograr las relvuitl-
de la labor a ellos encomenda-
da. Fueron tantas las injusticias
que se cometieron y tos atrop?-
ltos tan continuos, que decidie-
ron tos trabajadores de la E-
ducacin unir sus fuerzas para
lograr un mejoramiento en sus
funciones- Al fundarse la Aso-
ciacin, su primer objetivo f-i
el de conseguir la estabilidad
del magisterio, por medio de
una ky que regularizara as
funciones docentes. Y as 1j-
gr su mxima conquista al ser
aprobada la Ley Orgnica de E-
ducacln, precepto que hoy ala
se cumple estrictamente -y que
ha colocado al Magisterio Na-
cional en el lugar que le corres-
ponda dentro del conglomeraoo
Elida Wong e Ins Gutzmer. Di-
cho comit ha laborado con
gran entusiasmo y ha hecho po-
sible numerosas innovaciones en
la obra que se levanta en Mira-
flores. Otros comits se funda-
ron y todos como un solo haz
han logrado que la Barriada
del Maestro sea admiracin de
todos tos panameos.
El dia que se complete la
obra la construccin de las
300 viviendas con su parque
de recreo, teatro y otras obras
de aliento, la Urbanizacin Mi-
raflores constituir uno de tos
barrios residenciales ms bellos
de la Amrica. Pero para ello
se necesita del concurso de to-
dos les hombres de buena vo
hartad con la fe puesta en nal**
Panam mejor. Jfc..^-. igMstfc Panameo Unida.
Las luchas del M. P. U. '.un
sido las luchas del pueblo.
En todas las ocasiones han
participado en las gestas cui-
cas y han contribuido al triun-
fo de ellos.
En el Aniversario de un-.-
cln de la barriada del Maestre
tendimos este tributo a tos es-
forzados educadores nacionales
forman la Asociacin Ma-
.^SM' *'
Para conocimiento del pbli-
co tenemos el gusto de trans-
cribir la Ley No. 11 de 36 de
enero de 1951.
Esta Ley es de gran impor-
tancia para el Magisterio Na-
cional, pues ella viene -a lle-
nar un gran vacio del cual
adoleca la Ley Orgnica de
Desde 1946. Magisterio Pa-
nameo Unido viene luchando
porque esta aspiracin magis-
terial fuera convertida en Ley.
A la actual Asamblea Nacional
le cabe el honor de haber in-
terpretado en forma justa el
Suerer de todo el Magisterio y
e hac^r renacer en ste la
confianza en su noMe apos-
Ley No. 11 (de 26 de enero
de I95ii
Por la cual se modifica el
Articulo 159 de la Ley 47 de
1M6. Orgnica de Educacin
La Asamblea Nacional de Pa-
. El Articulo 159 de la Ley
47 de 1948. quedar asi:
Articulo 159.
a) En el Ministerio de Edu-
cacin habr una Comisin
Permanente de Escalafn, que
se encargar de clasificar el
Personal Docente, directivo y
de supervisin de las Escuelas
Primarias de la Repblica tan-
to el que est en servicio, como
el que se encuentre en dispo-
b> La Comisin Permanent*
de Escalafn recomendar los
candidatos para llenar las va-
cantes que ocurran en el per-
sonal de maestros, directores,
supervisores, auxiliares e ins-
pectores provinciales de educa-
cin, previo estudio de sus res-
pectivas credenciales y de a-
cuerdo con las normas que ri-
jan los concursos. Estos con-
cursos sern reglamentados por
la Comisin.
c> Esta Comisin estar In-
tegrada por el Director de Edu-
cacin Primarla, el Jefe del De-
partamento de Estad sticas.
Personal y Archivos del Minis-
terio de Educacin, y tres (3)
maestros en servicio elegidos
por los maestros de la Rep-
blica. El Ministerio de Educa-
cin reglamentar la forma de
esta eleccin, la que en todo
caso ser directa y secreta. Se
har por distritos bajo la di-
reccin de la Junta Municipal
de Educacin, entidad que de-
signar los escrutadores que
certificarn el resultado de la
di Los maestros que resulten
elegidos durarn dos <2) aos
en sus funciones, residirn en
la capital y se ocuparn ex-
clusivamente de las labores re-
lacionadas con las actividades
de la Comisin Permanente de
Escalafn. Estos maestros con-
servarn su docencia y termi-
nado el periodo par* el cual
fueron nombrados reingresarn
al puesto que ocupaban ante-

Novelas de Misterio que escribi la realidad

NUEVA YORK, Junio It (EPS)Earl Nichols, un polica de
Syracuse, ciudad del Estado de Nueva York, estaba sentado una
tarde de junio de 1938 en el corredor de su casa, cuando su esposa
le llam, diclndole:
"Earl, por qu no vas a ver si Laura Krenrlch est en su casa?
Me llama la atencin el hecho de que hace cinco das que no s
nada de ella".
Laura era una Joven muy agraciada, de carcter retrado,
duea de un saln de belleza y vecina de los Nichols, que parecian
ser sus nicos amigos.
El polica, accediendo al deseo de su esposa, se dirigi a la
casa de Laura. La puerta estaba cerrada, pero Nichols la abri
usando una llave maestra.
La casa presentaba un aspecto del ms completo desorden.
Los muebles estaban volcados o cambiados de lugar, y en varios
puntos se vean manchas rojas. En un rincn de la habitacin
frincipal haban sido amontonados varios muebles contra la puer-
a de un armario empotrado en la pared.
El polica apart los muebles y abri la puerta del armario.
Dentro de ste se vea un bal de gran tamao .del cual sala el
penetrante olor de un cuerpo humano descompuesto.
Forzando la tapa del bal. Nichols ri que contena un bulto
envuelto en una sbana, empapada en sangre ya negra. Era
el cuerpo, casi irreconoclble. de Laura.
Nichols se apresur a telefo-
near a la estacin central de
polica y minutos despus se
present en l lugar de la trage-
dla el Jefe de aqulla. William
Rapp, acompaado por varios
Earl refiri cmo haba des-
cubierto el cuerpo de la seorita
Krenrlch. Pero su relato no su-
ministraba dato alguno que per-
mitiera identificar al victimario.
Tampoco fueron de utilidad, en
este sentido, los informes que
dio acerca de los antecedentes
y costumbres de Laura, a quien
conoca muy bien. ,
Los Investigadores encontra-
ron que la corriente elctrica de
la casa haba sido, cortada, y
los trabajadores enviados a res-
tablecerla tardaron varias horas
en localizar el dao.
Al ser. Inspeccionada la habi-
tacin en que se hall el cad-
ver de Laura, se encontr una
Biblia manchada de sangre, lo
que hizo pensar que el crimen
era obra de algn manitico re-
ligioso. Junto a ella estaba una
plancha elctrica, que segura-
mente haba sido objeto usado
por el asaltante para dar muer-
te a la joven, porque sta pre-
sentaba la cabeza destrozada
por terribles golpes. Pero en nln-
qu gustaba extraordinariamen-
te de la vida social activa. En
realidad no fue la muchacha
retrada que los esposos Nichols
pensaban que era. Todo lo con-
trario, pareca haber tenido de-
masiadas amistades, la mayor
parte masculinas.
Segn los apuntes del diario,
uno de sus ms ardientes admi-
radores era un Individuo llama-
do Larry Qough. quien segn se
supo, haba llamado a casa de
Laura a un agente comprador
de muebles, el da antes a la
muerte de la joven.
Este agente fue tambin lo-
calizado, v declar oue al Ilesar
a la casa en cuestin fue reci-
bido uor un hombre que le dijo
ser el dueo de los muebles y
que deseaba venderlos porque
tenia oue trasladarse a otro lu-
gar. Este individuo era de es-
tatura mediana, de hombros
muy anchos, de tipo moreno, de
unos treinta aos de edad y es-
taba mal vestido. Dijo llamarse
el seor Cassldy.
La casa pareca estar en buen
orden en ese momento, pero
Cassldy no permiti que el a-
gente penetrara en el dormitorio
de Laura, diciendo que los mue-
bles de tal habitacin no los iba
a vender. Pero luego cambi de
guna parte se descubrieron hue- | ^eT y 'permiti queel vlsi!
lias digitales.
La autopsia confirm que Lau-
ra haba muerto a consecuencia
de mltiples fracturas del cr-
neo, y que el hecho haba ocu-
rrido cuatro o cinco dias antes.
El anlisis del cerebro revel ous
haba retenido sus facultades
hasta el momento de la muerte.
Por otra parte, la Joven no haba
sido atacada sexualmente.
o O o
Poco despus de terminada la
autopsia se'present en la esta-
cin de polica el anciano y casi
ciego padre de Laura, quien di-
jo que acaba de or por radio
la noticia de la muerte de su
hija y mantena an una pat-
tica esperanza de que no fuera
Luego, contestando el Interro-
gatorio de los investigadores, re-
lat la vida de adolescente de su
tant examinara el mobiliario,
que consista en una cama y
varias piezas pequeas. En un
rincn estaba un bal de gran
tamao, pero Cassldy se apre- I
sur a manifestar que no lo
venda, pues deseaba conservar-
lo "por razones sentimentales".
La polica estaba segura aho-
ra de oue este tal Cassldy era
el asesino. Sera el mismo La-
tessa. esposo de Laura? El a-
gente de muebles fue llamado
para oue le viera, ero />>' r*
que ste no era el hombre con
quien l haba tratado.
Los Investigadores descubrie-
ron otra fuente de informacin,
al establecer la Identidad de
una pareja que estuvo en la
casa de Lura poco antes de que
sta fuera asesinada. Eran la se-
ora Lola Workman, prima de la
vctima, y su esposo.
"Estuvimos Jugando a las Car-
los en apoderarse del dinero a-
Jenoo por otras razones. Y si
no era el victimarlo, de todos
modos habia sido la ltima per-
sona que fue vista con la infor-
tunada Joven.
Pero Qough no estaba en su
casa. La mujer que administra-
ba el edificio en donde l viva
dl una descripcin de su inqul-
lino que calzaba exactamente
con la que el agente comprador
de muebles hiciera del Indivi-
duo llamado "Cassldy". Y esto
confirm la sospecha de que ste
era el asesino.
Por los padres de Laura se
supo que Qough habia comido
con ellos la noche siguiente al
crimen, departiendo tranquila-
cky, en donde tenia
un hijo. El jefe de
local le arrest.
esposa y
la polica
hija y tambin algo que nadie |tas hasta la 1 de la maana",
sabia: que Laura era casada, ha- dU la seora Workman a la po-
bindose separado desde algn I Hd*- "Eramos cuatro: mi espo-
so y yo. Laura y un tipb llama-
do Larry Qough".
tiempo atrs de su esposo, lla-
mado Patsy Latessa. Este infor-
me caus gran sorpresa a Ni-
chols, ya que Laura nunca ha-
ba hablado en presencia de l
b de su esposa'de tal matrimo-
nio, y ellos, lo mismo, que todos
los que la conocan, crean que
era soltera.
Latessa fue prontamente lo-
calizado. Declar que se haba
separado de ella porque eran de
caracteres incompatibles y su
matrimonio fue tormentoso des-
de el primer momento. No se
haban divorciado, aunque dos
veces se reunieron para discutir
esta cuestin, sin llegar a acuer-
do alguno. Despus no la volvi
a ver. .
Mientras tanto, los investiga-
dores descubrieron en las habi-
taciones de Laura el diario inti-
mo que sta acostumbraba lle-
var. Este diarlo mostraba a la
Joven en un aspecto enteramen-
te distinto al que generalmen-
te se aceptaba. Indicaba que te-
na numerosos admiradores y
"Me alegro de que esto termi-
ne de una vez", dijo Gough al
ser detenido, aceptando desde
el primer instante su culpabili-
dad. Llevado a la crcel, firm
una confesin en la que deta-
llaba1 su crimen.
"Despus de que salieron los
esposos Workman", dijo, "nos
fuimos al dormitorio y nos pusi-
mos a beber. Laura se recost
en su cama. Yo la quise acari-
ciar, pero ella me rechaz, por-
que de pronto se enoj por un
motivo balad!. Yo sent gran c-
lera por su actitud, y tomando
mente con ellos mientras fl: el objeto ms prximo, una plan-
"Segn entiendo, era amigo
Intimo de Laura. Segn sta nos
indic una vez. quera casarse
con ella, pero como no estaba
divorciada, le iba dando largas
al asunto. No s si en realidad
mi prima deseaba este matri-
monio o no. pero lo cierto esH
que Qough era su constante
compaero. La noche de que ha-
blo mi esposo v yo salimos como
a la 1, segn he dicho, dejando
a Laura en compaa de Gough.
quien actuaba como si estuviera
en su propia casa".
o O o
La seora Workman conoca
la direccin de Qough, y tan
pronto como dio sus Informes a
la polica, sta se dirigi a la
residencia de Larry, consideran-
do a ste una de las figuras
principales del drama. Quiz fue
1 quien dl muerte a Laura,
por celos, por hacerse de dine-
ropues se supo tambin que
era un jugador profesional v un
individuo que no tenia escrpu-
cha elctrica, le golpe en la ca-
beza varias veces.
"De pronto me di cuenta de
que la habia matado. No supe
qu hacer. Yo la aueria y pen-
sbamos casarnos cuando fu-
ramos libres... No se me ocu-
Gough se habia dirigido a Pa- rri otra cosa que poner el cuer-
ducah. en el Estado de Kentu- i po en un bal de gran tamao
cuerpo de la joven yaca en el
bal. Y al salir, el hombre les
pidi dinero prestado.
o O o
La polica lanz una alarma
general, y pronto se supo que
(1) Laura Krenrlch, euyo cuerpo
fue hallado dentro de un bal
(2) en su propia habitacin; (3)
Donald Gough, amigo ntimo de
Laura; (4) planeha elctrica con
la cual el victimarlo mat a la
tren; (5) el diario intimo de
isra, que revelo un aspecto
inesperado de ella.
que ella tena".
Procesado como victimarlo de
Laura, Qough fue sentenciada
a cincuenta aos de prisin. Al
entrar en sta se detuvo un mo-
mento, diciendo:
"En realidad, podra haber si-
do peor. Podra estar muerto a-*^
hora. Es extrao, que yo hicie-
ra esto, porque la quera. Su-
pongo que perd la cabeza con
el licor. Jams habia pensado
hacerle el menor dao y, sin
embargo, la mat!"
tiene los |
mejores pregramas
pueden ter manifestaciones de
enfermedades del hgado y de los
rones, que requieren un correc-
tivo para que puedan eliminar
las materias nocivas y
purificar la sangre.
- De venlm
en todas las farmacias.
Tk. Or. A. W. Ckaw HUdicim Ce., ll
Ort.ill.. Cmmmi
Vuele a
if. 30
(Ida y vuelta)
Para los desarreglos del
hgado y los linones
or. Chase
Sale Lunes y Jueves
a las 11:00 a.m.
Tel. 2-ISSS Ave. Tlv.fl A
Calle Mho N*. I.
n Afele Se Vale*
Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Dominica.


9ar Mine GUYON v M. AUGER o gro y colquesele alrededor, tarde, adornados con pasama-
row mmc. vu del escote en ,a Iorma que j,,. nera.
TKA i SASTRE dica el modelo. lq HEMog vlgTa ^
Con el auge de la moda esti-
val, hemos tenido el placar de
visitar los salones de varios mo-
distos amigos al ser presenta-
dos los modelos para el otoo.
Entre ellos, el traje sastre Juega
un papel esencial: la silueta es
muv estrecha, recta y moldeada
al cuerpo hasta las rodillas v
ampllndose luego. Los hombros
siguen siendo anchos y la estre-
chez del talle es acentuada por
amplios clnturones.
(Modelo B)
El traje de satn nexro, real-
7ado siempre por satn u orj>an- |
di blanco, es un estilo de esosi
quo se destaca perennemente.;
iPara las comidas de noche, en-
tos trajes se usan bien tallados
al cuerpo, luuplmcnte con un
escote bajo en forma de herra-
'dura. En cuanto a las falda*.
son plegadas o con un entrepa-
o en pliesue* aue le da oran
novedad al estilo.
I Los modistos estn ofreciendo
trajes de tarde confeccionados
en telas de seda, como shan-
jtung. muselina y organd, que
recuerdan los corpinos que fue-
' ron tan populare hace unos a-
Ios. Estos trajea plisados, tanto
de colores slidos como florea-
' dos en la cintura por un ancho
nios. Los pliegues, que comlen-
: zan en los hombros, son ajusta-
1 dos en laclntura por un ancho
cinturn de la misma tela.
Para esta clase de trajes hay
ahora dos estilos principales: el
de falda muy amplia, usual -
1 mente sostenida por una crino-
lina (que a vece tienen hasta
diecisiete metros de tela) y el
di" lineas rectas que moldean el
cuerpo v luego se amplia en las
rodillas. Generalmente de mu-
selina inuv delgada o de crep
de China tambin muy fino.
Aun en los trajes de noche se
estn usando los pliegues, mas
que todo como adorno.
Escarpines clsicos y guantes
de color beige.
Largos ganchos de pelo de
perlas v piedras preciosas.
Aretes, collares, brazaletes .y
broches de diamantes artificia-
Adornos para los trajes hechos
de lino crudo, paja, pelo de ca-
ballo, en estilos extremadamen-
te interesantes y novedosos.
Collares hechos de hojas ver-
des muy pequeas esmaltadas
con bordes dorados.
(Modelos C. D. E. F. G.)
CLos collares de perlas no,
re llevan ya en la paite superior |
del cuello, sino bajos v en parte
ef.mdlds por el traje. ,
# Ahora se ven muchos;
sombreros que hacen juego con
la bufanda, o mejor aun, con lu |
F Madeleina de Rauch pre- |
Beata una cartera para uso
diurno que tiene una cubierta
de la misma tela que el traje.
y que, por supuesto, puede su-
primirse si se desea.
F Los mitones substituyen
muy a menudo a los guantes:
on .hechos d piqu para las
maanas y de cuero para la tar-
de o la noche.
O__para cambiar la linea del
cuello de un traje sastre, hga-
se un lazo plano de terciopelo
A.Traje sastre en alpaca
verde. Botones de corozo ama-
rillos v un clavel rojo aaden
color al modelo.
B.Traje de satin negro para
comidas y reuniones de noche,
con escote profundo en forma
de herradura acentuado por un
borde de organd plisado. La
mitad de la falda es de satn
v la otra mitad de muselina de
CEn un traje de terciopelo
verde, un collar de perlas esca-
pa del escote alto.
D.Un sombrero pequeo de
Christian Dior es alegrado por
la adicin de seda multicolor
que se repite en la bufanda.
E.Cubierta de quita y pon
para la cartera, hecha de i&
misma tela del traje.
F.Mitones de Una para s
Sombreros de paja estilo re-
mero, semejantes a los usados a
principios del siglo.
En un traje de shantung azul,
fajas de muselina blanca con
nudos como los de tas colegia-
Dminos transparentes "sal-
picando'1 un traje de noche.
Sombreros con una iclinadon
posterior suficiente pata ocultar
el moo o lazo de pelo, que v
adornado con pequeos lasos di
cinta o flores.
Red Panamericana
tieae Im mejores

El Domingo 8 de los corrientes se reuni I
iderar el nombramiento de la Nueva Directiva, y
funciones, lo fue se consideraba como ana anom
un voto de confianza a la Directiva actual para
fenece en Diciembre y lucio proceder al nombra
loa Estatutos. La reunin fu muy concurrida, co
los lectores. El Lie. Antonio Carvajal es el actual
rero; la Lie. Edna de Len es la Secretaria de A
Sldente y el Lie. Jorge Lombardo A. el Secretario
La Asociacin Nacional de Farmacuticos t
Instituto Nacional, a las 10:3* de la maana.
Asociacin Nacional de Farmacuticos para con-
a que la anterior tena ao y medio de estar en
alia. Pero se acord por una gran mayora darle
que termine au segundo perodo anual, el cual
miento de la Nueva Directiva, tal cual lo indican
no puede verse por las vistas que presentamos a
Presidente; el Lie. Lauren ti no Arjona es el Teso-
ctas; la Srta. Mara Teresa Zebes es la VicePre-
de Propaganda,
endr sesin extraordinaria el Domingo 15, en el
ib l Perfume u Jia tlu/er
Quiz el perfume se conside-
raba otrora un lujo para, la mu-
jer y estaba reservado nica-
mente a las favorecidas por la
diosa fortuna. Como tantos o-
tros conceptos, ha evolucionado
esto de los privilegios cuando
de belleza femenina se trata. La
mujer moderna descuella v reina
por su gran personalidad, sin
dar demasiada importancia a
las reglas impuestas por la es-
ttica tradicional. Sabe que vale
ms ser original, personal, y ex-
presiva que solamente hermosa
o de facciones perfectas.
Sos Iniciativas convergen
siempre a destacar una perso-
nalidad bien definida, y en tal
empresa, el perfume se anticipa
a su deseo.
Qu puede haber ms distin-
tivo y personal que un mismo
perfume, usado invariablemen-
te? Ese es el secreto, adoptado
como divisa por las mujeres e-
legantes del presente.
Cada una necesita su perfume
exclusivo y especial, en conso-
nancia con su tipo fsico y su
modalidad. Perfumarse no es,
pues, adquirir una esencia, pro-
cediendo por ensayos y tanteos,
ni tampoco adoptar los ms en
boga, por ricos y caros que
sean. .
La mujer inteligente estudia
mucho el delicado problema de
su perfume, consciente del Im-
portante papel desempeado
pop-l en su vida sentimental.
A las mujeres muy deportivas
y atlticaa les sientan admira-
blemente los perfumes del tipo
Colonia fina; hay preparaciones
muy sabias dentro de su frmu-
la. En cambio, a las frgiles las
favorecen los perfumes suaves e
La mujer "sofisticada" gravita
en una atmsfera sutil y perfu-
mada que la distingue entre mil.
Se haya impregnada de un : -
roma sugestivo, indefinido, mis-
terioso e inconfundible que 1 a
agradable su proximidad.
La mujer debe perfumar ^-..
Igual sus ropas, su cabello, su
casa, prefiriendo siempre per-
fumes suaves y envolventes.
Una vez elegida la esencia,
pngase en un atomizador, por
ser la forma mejor de fijar en
sus vestidos, en el cabello y en
el cuerpo, distribuyendo propor-
cionalmente el perfume, durable,
pero suavemente.
As como un traje demasiado
caprichoso hace grotesca la fi-
gura femenina, el empleo inde-
bido de perfumes la vuelven ri-
dicula y vulgar. No se perfuma
Igualmente "la rubia que la mo-
rena, la adolescente y la debu-
tante, la dama Joven y la de
cabello gri.s.
Mientras las rubias y las jo-
vencltas se decidirn por aro-
mas de flores, las menos jvenes
tienen amplio campo de eleccin
en los tipos orientales.
Una vez en posesin de la e-
sencia preferida, se consigue im-
primir su aroma a todos los e-
ectos personales, colgando en
los estantes troeltos de algodn
humedecidos con unas gotas de
dicho perfume.
Sea cual fuere el perfume a-
doptado, tngase constancia en
usarlo, de manera que forme una
parte Integrante de si misma.
Variar de perfume a cada ins-
tante es desconocer su mxima
fuerza de singularizar a una
mujer de otra, de prestarle un
iello de aristocracia enteramen-
'e individual.
El refinamiento de la mujer
moderna exige esa Independen-
QUIEN dijo que el dlar ha muerto? Vea cunto puede com-
prar con un dlar en las ventas especiales que hay ahora en
Panam y Coln. La Casa Grant en la Avenida Tvoll No. 8.
est ofreciendo sensacionales gangas en su Oran Baratillo. Por
ejemplo: trajes desde B.3.501
que ha recibido Madarlto de
preciossima ropa interior de
w Nylon, lindsimos Camiones,
Maanitas, Pijamas cortos, pe-
ticotes y medio peticotes. Batas
de Jersey. Panties, los ms su-
gestivos estilos en bellos colo-
res, para satisfacer el gusto ms
EN Coln el Basar Francs est
ofreciendo Oangs que ha-
ca mucho tiempo no se vean
ejemplos. ..Vestidos para Bao
desde B. 3.95; Peticotes a 95c;
Juego de Camisones con negli-
gees desde B.6.50; Figurinas de
Enacajes B.1.85. Compras de Na-
vidad en Julio?... v por qu no?
con ostos sensacionales precios!
LOS nios y sus "Diferencias
de Opiniones" pueden a ve-
ces,con fundirlo, pero los proble-
mas de vestuario tienen fcil so-
lucin con una visita al Canal a
Nivel, Avenida Central. No. 41
durante su Venta Especial de
Julio. Aqu encontrar ropa pa-
ra caballeros y nios a precios
ms batos que de costumbre in-
cluyendo vestidos para la escue-
la y para diarlo, diseados en
estilos de un corte tan perfecto
que bien pueden servir de Do-
SHAW's en la Avenida Tivolt
No. 14. Orgullosamentc ha
anunciado su ltimo embarque-
de Porcelana Inglesa con ilus-
traciones de escenas de Charlea
Dickens. Porcelana Rosen thai;
en exhibicin los modelos "Ruby
y Oold Band" y "Elegance". '
bro 1J.
ea L*
$/ Pralos
dtracip cv jp m
I *! *
1 NsiaW*'*
A ".t*"
que usan
M I C*
LE gusta la ropa interior deli- Q|
cada? A quin no? Querr
usted adquirir la suya antes que j
sea tarde? Del precioso surtido
es n l pasado


i: Jjiriqen firmando -Daz VVonq u ^Leonel ^/r,
gitson :

El Hombre y el Hombre
Para nuestros tiempos, hervidero de revolu-
ciones, de lucha por integraciones encontradas de
ideologas discordantes en el gran tablero de la
faz del mundo, el 14 de Julio es faro de continuas
renovaciones, de vibrar de ideales libertarios.
El Hombre, queriendo someter al Hombre, se
olvida de los postulados proclamados en la gran
fecha. La Revolucin Francesa, la Proclamacin
de los Derechos del Hombre, clama porque no se
olviden esos principios. Vivimos continuamente en
una regresin hacia el pasado, tratando de actua-
lizar la vigencia de la ms significativa reaccin
popular, como es la Revolucin Francesa. En el
presente, penoso es confesarlo, esos principios no
pasan de ser mera teora en algunas partes del
globo. En ese movimiento tan genuinamente po-
pular como es la Revolucin Francesa, vemos la
proyeccin de todos los fenmenos sociales actua-
les. Toda nuestra conciencia de pueblo la debemos
u ese movimiento. Todas nuestras reacciones. To-
das nuestras protestas. Todos nuestros momentos
socializadores. El andamiaje moderno de la demo-
cracia, construido sobre las bases ideolgicas de los
principios pregonados el 14 de Julio da de la Toma
de la Bastilla, si bien es cierto que se ve amenazado
continuamente por embates de vientos encontra-
dos, tambin es cierto que debe su fortaleza a los
sedimentos de sus conceptos.
En esta fecha, proyectada para los siglos, es
imperioso hacer voto de fe y de esperanza por un
futuro mejor para lo social, cualesquiera que sea
su actualidad, y de una mejor comprensin entre
el Hombre y el Hombre.
a. d. w.
El Pensamiento Francs del Siglo X VIII
(Los Enciclopedistas)
En la dramUca historia del
hombre gstense una "que otra
yez, movimientos de trascen-
dental calibre cuya linalldad es
el hombre mismo: el hombre en
cuanto aspiracin a la supera-
cin, al progreso, a la felicidad.
Estos movimientos, conocidos
generalmente cpn el nombre de
revolucin, son, al mismo tiem-
po, un retorno v un adelantarse:
un retorno al hombre, a los va-
lores humanos, y un adelantarse
hacia el futuro en la bsqueda
inagotable de la perfeccin, per-
feccin que no se alcanza, pero
que s se acerca.
Eso fue la Revolucin France-
sa. Ella conjug las ms intimas
aspiraciones de la humanidad
de aquel entonces v realiz el
gran salto, el salto del pasado
al futuro: un pasado que era
abyeccin y oprobio, opresin y
miedo, a un futuro qne era un
abrirse de perspectivas, un des-
pertar de la conciencia. La re-
volucin francesa, no hay duda.
es un hecho que esplende, un
hecho que. maravilla y un hecho
que satisface. Esplende por lo
grandioso de sus aspiraciones:
la libertad humana, la igualdad
hamana, la fraternidad huma-
na; maravilla por el herosmo
de un pueblo v la confianza en
ai mismo; satisface porque ella
hizo posible lo que hoy somos v
lo que podemos ser.
Y hoy que la humanidad ente-
ra celebra el 14 de Julio: hoy
que estremecidos de entusiasmo
volvemos nuestros ojos hacia
ese hecho humano que tan cr-
ea est de nosotros, no obstan-
te los aos transcurridos, no po-
demos olvidar a aquel puado de
hombres que con su sabia Inte-
ligencia y su dinmico ingenio
1 i k' ( 'Ir
Pocas personalidades ms descollantes come la del -Presi-
dente de Guatemala, doctor Juan Jos Arvalo, han asado por
nuestra Universidad... y la Universidad supo reconocerlo otor-
gndole un diploma Honoris Causa. La presente fotografa re-
coge el momento culminante de la ceremonia que se registro en
el Auditorium de la Facultad de Humanidades, el Rector doctor
Octavie Mondes Pereira, haciendo entrega del diploma al doctor
Juan Jos Arvalo.
Voltaire y la Filosofa de la Liberacin
echaron las bases ideolgicas y
mostraron los caminos de lis
Y es que el espritu que viva
en ella era el espritu de los en-
ciclopedistas, esos arquetipos de
hombres v arquitectos de la so-
ciedad humana. Nunca v en
ninguna parte el pensamiento
filosfico ha tenido tan gran
importancia para la vida de un
pueblo como la tuvo el pensa-
miento francs del siglo XVIII.
Levantar sobre la ignominia, la
miseria v el terror de una poca
la estructura de una nueva so-
ciedad ms cnsona con los ms
elementales principios de la dig-
nidad humana: he all la tarea
que se Impusieron-y a la cual
dedicaron su vida. Y lo lograron.
Frente a los privilegios v ex-
poliaciones de una nobleza In-
culta v de un clero lleno de am-
biciones desmedidas, se levanta
altivoaltivez de la verdad y la
raznel pensamiento diecio-
chesco. Era el enfrentarse del a-
yer y el maana. Y como siem-
pre, el maana se actualiza, se
hace realidad, en tanto oue el
ayer pasa a la categora del re-
cuerdo: se desvanece en la sole-
dad pretrita.
Fue el triunfo de aquel audaz
demoledor Francisco Maria A-
rouet (VoUaire; del apasiona-
do v sentimental Rousseau: de
aquel incansable batallador. Ju-
lin Offry Lamettrle; del din-
mico ateo Claudio Adriano Hel-
vecio: del insigne Barn Paul
Henrlch Dietrich Holbach: de
Dionisio Diderot y D'Alembert.
inspiradores de la formidable
Inspirados n las fuentes de
Locke, Hume y Spinoza; esti-
Ninguna revolucin social o
intelectual .ocurre si antes no se
han dado las premisas bsicas
que la justifiquen ante la his-
toria. En el presente caso, Vol-
taire representa aquel espritu
francs ansioso de llevar a los
hombres por los caminos de la
tolerancia, 'del bien y de la ilus-
tracin. Su filosofa es toda ella
un llamado a la conciencia in-'
dividual y una advertencia con-
tra los peligros crecientes del:
oscurantismo reaccionario. Por.
eso, su filosofa, impregnada de
ese hondo sentido humano que
caracteriza al Iluminlsmo fran-
cs, constituye una de las pre-
misas intelectuales que sirvieron
de fundamento a la gloriosa Re-
volucin Francesa.
Entre las Untas cosas que
preconizaba esta filosofa volte-
rianaun poco racionalista y un
poco sentimentalestaban la de
la lucha contra el mal, contra
el oscurantismo v contra la ti-
rana eclesistica imperante. Lo
\emos estudiar a Locke y Newton
y a los clsicos de la antige-
dad siempre con la preocupa-
cin de encontrar en la lectura
la fuente de todo su saber, sa-
ber que, al fin y al cabo, ser
el instrumento para la libera-
cin que quera hacer extensiva
a todos los hombres. Con una
pasin y con una fuerza tre-
menda ataca Voltaire los ci-
mientos mismos del rgimen de
entonces. Consideraba como al-
go Intolerante la sumisin de
unos hombres a otros, los extra-
vos de la Iglesia de no admitir
la libre profesin de fe religio-
sa, en fin. los abusos de la auto-
ridad real. Todo esto lo entenda
Voltaire como una manifesta-
cin del mal que asolaba el pla-
neta, como una prueba de que
era necesario educar al hombre
para que, librado de los prejui-
cios y de las ideas abstractas,
sea dueo de si mismo y sea ca-
paz de dirigir sus propias ac-
ciones, saltando de este modo
del reino de la estupidez en que
se vive, al reino de la luz y de
La Universidad y el Dr Arvalo
En reconocimiento a sus m-
ritos y virtudes el doctor Juan
Jos Arvalo fue investido con el
titulo de Doctor Honoris Causa
en Filosofa y Educacin por
nuestra Universidad. Le toc ac-
tuar en tan trascendental acto
al Rector Octavi oMndez Pe-
reira. quien en frases sencillas y
elocuentes, expres los moUvos
por los cuales se le haca tan
alta distincin al esclarecido
ciudadano de Amrica: Juan J.
Arvalo. Por su parte, el Inves-
tido respondi con frases llenas
de optimismo para el futuro de
Latinoamrica y por la realiza-
cin plena de los ideales ameri-
canistas de Simn Bolvar.
Visitantes guatemaltecos
Siete estudiantes guatemalte-
cos hicieron una visita a nues-
tra Universidad el pasado lunes,
acompaados por dos simpticas
costarricenses, y quienes expre-
saron su admiracin por los
magnificos edificios de las dis-
tintas Facultades. Van estos es-
tudiantes de Guatemala a par-
ticipar en el Tercer Festival
de la Juventud.que se habr de
verificar en el Berlm Oriental
durante el mes de agosto.
Los Arquitectos
Los estudiantes de Arquitec-
tura de nuestra Universidad es-
tn desarrollando una encomia-
ble labor cultural, dirigida a
ampliar los conocimientos tc-
nicos de los estudiantes que ha-
cen estudios en esa rama del
saber. Durante los dos prximos
jueves proyectarn cintas cine-
matogrficas sobre Arte, Arqui-
tectura, etc. '
mulados por la nueva ciencia de
Newton: guiados por una men-
talidad claramente racionalista
y naturalista, dieron a Francia
un fundamento para la accin,
una Ideologa de la liberacin.
Y sus ideas irradiaron ms all
de las fronteras de la nacin
gala: Europa, Amrica, la hu-
manidad entera ha recibido la
accin benfica de su pensa-
miento. Y por eso que hoy, 162
aos despus la humanidad le
sigue ofreciendo merecido ho-
menaje, y se le seguir ofre-
ciendo mientras exista un hom-
bre sobre la tierra.
la claridad.
La Revolucin Francesa le de-
be mucho a este Francois Marie
Arouet Le Jeune (Voltaire), por-
que su filosofa fue tomada pos-
teriormente como nn instrumen-
to de lucha de la clase burguesa
de Francia."" Su obra figura, por
eso. dentro de las ms significa-
tivas y de las ms equilibradas
en un periodo en donde las pa-
siones polticas, las intrigas de
palacio y las rdenes de prisin
estaban a la orden del da. Es-
forzndose cada da, cada mes y
cada ao, Voltaire lleg a es-
tructurarse una idea funda-
mental para la posteridad: la
conviccin de que la cultura, la
Ilustracin, el ejercicio de la in-
teligencia son los motores-guias
de la liberacin del espritu hu-
mano. Esta Idea oue va se haba
hecho comn entre los enciclo-
pedistas, fue el verdadero esp-
ritu de la Revolucin de 1789.
Fue la misma idea que presidi
los Estados Generales, el Jura-
mento del Juego de Pelota, la
Toma de la Bastilla, la Declara-
cin de los Derechos del Hom-
| bre y del ciudadano, etc.
La filosofa volteriana predi-
caba en el fondo la rebelin
contra el oscurantismo, contra
la intolerancia v contra todo a-
quello que significara una nega-
cin de los principios humanos.
Y todas estas cosas estaban re-
presentadas en el rgimen im-
perante en las instituciones del
absolutismo y de la Iglesia, en
el sistema del privilegio tan de-
fendido por la nobleza v la aris-
tocracia. El pensamiento volte-
riano trascendi hasta fundirse
en la conciencia de un escogido
nmero de personas que supie-
ron utilizarlo en el momento
preciso. Por eso, al romperse los
fuegos entre las clases en pug-
na, el espritu volteriano estuvo
presente y sigue presente an
en la conciencia de Francia, de
esa Francia que mide boy su
Revisin de Ctedras
Reina gran expectacin en
torno a nuestro ltimo edito-
rial relativo a la revisin d c-
tedras y de ttulos de le* profe-
sores del claustro universitario.
Est circulando una carta diri-
gida a la Junta Administrativa
pidiendo que se proceda de In-
mediato en este caso.
grandeza no en las guerra a-
greslvas ni en los estandartes
napolenicos, sino en eso que,
precisamente, preocupaba a Vol-
taire: la cultura y el saber. La
vigencia de estos principios nos
obligan a estudiar a Voltaire, a
sentir su doctrina llena d sen-
cillez y de humanidad, a querer
de veras que se realicen estos
principios sobre toda la faz de la
Uerra. Son estos sentimientos los
que hacen decir a Arturo Labrio-
la al final de su "Voltaire": "8u
filosofa es un todo compacto
de una sencillez y de una evi-
dencia indiscutibles. A ella se le
puede agregar y retocar algo.
En conjunto, es verdadera. Se
puede volver a ella con confian-
za y tranquilidad". Bato es., en
suma. Voltaire: confianza, sere-
nidad y espritu abierto.
Moiss Choag.
Panam. Julio de 1*51.
Estimado Colega:
La Asociacin Nacional de
Farmacuticos, que lucha por la
elevacin profesional del Far-
macutico de nuestro pas, se
' reunir el domingo 8 de julio,
1 en el Instituto Nacional entra-
da por la puerta principala las
10.30 de la maana, para esco-
ger la nueva Directiva que re-
gir los destinos de la Asocia-
cin durante el ao en curs.
Tambin se dar a conocer para
su debida consideracin y apro-
bacin, el proyjecto de Decreto
de Reglamentacin qe la Far-
macia que ha elaborado la comi-
sin integrada por farmacuticos
que design la Direccin de Sa-
lud Pblica.
Secretara de Propaganda..
Asociacin Nacional de Farma-
Apartado 2109. Panam,
R. de P.
It'OM' \
/< Hftl

B Genio, en determinadas o- cent raciones de altos valores es-
calones, aparece como una pirltuales que. figuradamente
magna floracin de una poca pueden compararse con loa que
o de una era. como sucedi en, la naturaleza produce en el rel-
Roma. principalmente n su 11-hpo mineral. Dicha aeumulacio-
teratura. en sus denominadas: nes. como tambin pueden con-
Kdades de Oro respectivas: co-
mo ocurri en Francia durante
el llamado Siglo de Luis XIV,
que comprende su Edad de Oro
literaria; en Espaa, despus de
la Conquista de Amrica, en el
siderarse. son narecidas. para
emplear otro smil objetivo, a los
llamados mantos o floraciones
de oro, oue surgen a la super-
ficie de' las minas de veta, o a
los ricos depsitos del mlmio
perodo de su culminacin de- I metal, tjue se forman en las de
finitiva: y en Inglaterra duran- aluvin.
te el apogeo del Reinado de I-I En vista de lo anterior, ma-
sabel v. mas tarde, cuando el nlfest. en otra ocasin, que los
Imperio Britnico alcanz su | Genios suelen ser sntesis colee-
zenit, en la llamada Era Victo-
tivas, cuya aparicin general-
mente se circunscribe a deter-
El primer ejemplo que se ob-. minadas regiones, espcclalmen-
serva. en Occidente, de esta ad-
mirable culminacin de altos
valores esDirituales y, tal vez, el
ms resaltante de todos, ocurre
en la poca de Pericles, que re-
presenta una de las ms extra-
ordinarias manifestaciones del
Genio, en sus diversas formas.
te beneficiadas por factores fa-
vorables, v en algunas ocasio-
nes, cuando median condiciones
propicias, su aparicin ocurre en
una considerable extensin con-
tinental, como sucedi en Eu-
ropa cuando l Renacimiento se
difundi en varias naciones eu-
En esta memorable ocasin, co- ropeas y. desous. durante la
ltima mitad del siglo XVIII v
mo en las otras mencionadas,!
aparecieron verdaderas plya- la primera del XIX. cuando en
des de Genios, cuyos nombres. Alemania, para referirme a un
seria largo enumerar, aunque en ejemplo tpico, surgieron genios
el Arte basta recordar, en el' universales v polifacticos, tan
caso de Atenas, esas cumbres e-
gregias aue se llamaron Fidias.
Praxiteles y Apeles, as como
tambin la obra mxima cons-
truida en ese tiempo: el Par-
Vino posteriormente la clsl-
dlferentes, como Goethe 11749-
1832i v Alejandro Humboldt
11769-1859. quienes fueron eu-
ropeos en el ms amplio sentido
de la palabra.
Estas cristalizaciones, como
ca poca de Augusto y, mucho podran clasificarse figurada-
tiempo despus; se present un, mente, son parecidas' a la del
fenmeno similar al que ocurri I carbn en su forma-ms pura:
en Grecia, del cual se puede! el diamante. Se presenta, por !o
considerar como una grandiosa' general, en ocasiones extraordl-
proyeccin. por lo cual ge conoce : narias que requieren detenido y
con el nombre de Renacimiento, amplio estudio. En Occidente a-
el cual es una de las mayores' parecieron primero, en toda su
maravillas de la Historia v la excelsitud, en Grecia: la Hla-
cual. se puede decir^ estuvo en de Inmortal, madre de la, cultura
gestacin durante el largo pe-
riodo de la Edad Media. Este
insuperado prodigio fue, tam-
bin, el ms fecundo porque
produjo una magna constela-
cin de Genios excelsos, entre
los cuales es suficiente mencio-
nar los consagrados nombres de
Leonardo da Vinci y Miguel An-
Sel Buenarotti. genios por an-
momasia, sin que sea necesario
agregar una enorme lista de c-
lebres pintores, escultores y ar-
tistas diversos, que llenan mu-
chas pginas y las ms brillan-
tes de la historia del Arte.
Este extraordinario fenmeno
e presenta en forma de can-
greco-latina, la cual se extendi
por el Mediterrneo, donde se
meci la cuna de nuestra civili-
zacin. Esta privilegiada regin
ha sido bendita por Dios y por
la Naturaleza, que la colmaron
de mltiples dones que favore-
cen el desenvolvimiento de la
Inteligencia humana, en sus ma-
nifestaciones ms excelsas. Su
mar azul v su cielo esplendoro-
so; sus vias y olivares; sus fio- |
res y sus mrmoles forman un
conjunto excepcional para el
desarrollo del Genio, el cual re-
presenta, como lo expres en o-
tra ocasin, una' acumulacin
seleccionada de determinadas
cualidades ancestrales.
En los tiempos presentes, aun- j
que indudablemente existen Ge-
nios, es difcil aue se repita, de
la misma manera, el admirable
fenmeno a oue antes me refer,
debido a ciertas circunstancias
nroducidas nor caucas muv di-
versas, por las cuales el Genio
tiende a atomizarse. Podra de-
cirse, tambin, me en las co-
lectividades occidentales, por las
razones mencionadas, el Genio
se ha diluirlo considerablemente,
nor lo nue la naturaleza no mie-
de realizar directamente, romo
antes lo hacia, esa admirable o-
bra representada por eiemplos
Insuperables romo Leonardo da
Vinci. Humboldt Franklin. Mar-
coni y Edison. r>ara mencionar
nicamente a los Genios ms
representativos en sus determi-
nadas actividades mltiples. Esa
labor creadora cue ellos efectua-
ban, a fuerza de ingenio v de
tenacidad, hoy se realiza tran-
nuilamente en centros de inves-
tisacln esorla li/ados. aue son
parte Integral dt las principales
universidades americanas, en
rus laboratorios y. sobre todo, !|
en los de las colosales em cresas!
manufactureras que. particular-
mente en los Estados Unidos de
Amrica, han revolucionado la
industria moderna, como lo hl-
cleron los Dunont. por citar un
ejemplo grfico, por medio de QUE TORSOEsta exhibicin ultra-moderna se llama s.mple-
i!fnn i descubrim\entos V mente "Hombre". Esta original produccin fue exhibida en la
? Lo- ni "f; V COm0Dtan}b.,en **cfln "Secretos de la Naturalesa" del Festival de Gran Bretaa.
lo hace la "General Electric".
entre otras, la cual desarroll
filenamente, en un pasado re-
lativamente reciente, el genio
inventivo de Steinmetz. ruando
la concentracin de labores
creativas, de este gnero, se ha-
can sentir Individualmente y
con ms libertad que hoy. cuan-
do grupos selectos de qumicos,
fsicos y otros sabios especialis-
tas, laboran Incesantemente en
pro del progreso humano v de la
civilizacin conlemoornea y.
ms bien, de la oue podremos
llamar de maana.
Lo expresado en el prrafo
anterior se refiere, prlncinal-
mente. a los Genios cientficos
v. sobre todo, a los Inventores.
Los artsticos, no obstante que
no suelen manifestarse en estos
perodos, de constante agitacin
v renovacin, porque requieren
otras condiciones ms aoropla-
das. como fuentes de inspiracin,
oue se producen por causas muv
variadas surgirn oportunamen-
te, sin embargo, como lo hicie-
ron en el pasado, sobretodo, en
la literatura, para interpretar
grficamente la poca, ya en la
novela, el drama o en otras de
sus manifestaciones ms eleva-
3. E. Lefevre.
Panam. 10 de julio de 1951.
NO MOLESTEN. Pandora, an privilegiado chimpanc del
Zoolgico de Filadelfia. demuestra que no le tiene miedo al
trabajo, pues se recuesta al lado de un cartel que lo incita
a trabajar. Parece que dijera el trabajo es para los tontos.
VISTA DE PAJARO. Esto es una vista de la Torre de Eiffel
mirando desde 1 punta hacia abajo. La torre, construida
en 1898, es ms conocida cuando se retrata de abajo para
_________________ arriba no es as?
llama n El Panam Amrica?
Queda abierta U puerta, pero como se puede entrar?

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 D0MI1MC AI, en sus manos con artculos de inters.

Po*. Harold R..Fotb*.
"A pgsaz pe su t/erva epa o, el jo.
vev arp ha so Pon tapo sl pcor.
... y eu OTa?...
miro.'?catnt9tA valiente com frial-
'ireno jams he oipc hablar ok un
Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Donmkal

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 Doainic*
--r ------ c. .

lili ti 1-
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.
JUAN EL INTRPIDO Por Frank Robbins
:i no '
Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Domakal

El Panam Amrica es primero!
porque brinda ms servicios a todos sus lectores!

Reportajes de toda ndole Cmicas Servicio L.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 Dominical

Poemas de Hoelderling
Traduccin de Humberto Daz Casa***
He aqu como cae y tiembla la brisa entre las
(hojas extremas del boscaje
Mira!, y el fantasma de nuestro universo, la luna,
en la cima de los montes se alza y brilla con su
(melanclica magnificencia.
Oh, milagroso favor de la noche sublime! Y nadie
la fuente de grandeza de los dones que un ser
(recibe de ella.
Ella mueve el mundo y el alma de los hombres
(cargada de esperanzas.
Aun los sabios no penetran la inteligencia de sus
(deseos, porque tal es la voluntad
del Dios supremo que te ama con un amor tan
Pero ms aun que ella, el da te es querido donde
- (reina tu pensamiento.
Pero nosotros hemos arribado demasiado tarde,
amigo. S, los dioses
viven pero en lo alto, sobre nuestras frentes, en el
(corazn de otro mundo.
Ah se cumplen eternamente sus actos y el cuidado
(que toman de nuestras vidas
parece liviano; estos huspedes del cielo nos usan
porque un vaso frgil no sabra encerrar su pre-
sencia perpetua:
el hombre slo por instantes puede soportar la ple-
nitud divina!
Artes LETRAS y 6***&*

Invitacin al ideal
Ah, si tuvieras alas iramos loe dos
cubriendo el surco dctil del lucero,
vida de inspiracin, carne de brumas,
oleaje matinal de lirio y sueo.
Si como yo tuvieras las alas dislocadas,
la mirada perdida y el corazn precoz
nos serviran de lecho los nervios de la nube
de pan la luna trmula y el viento de cancin.
Todo se desvanece como cliz -de nieve;
la rosa no es la rosa al declive del da; -
nadie ve como crecen los tallos, en secreto
ni cmo va la sangre de la muerte a la vida.
Porque los ojos tienen el sello de lo intil
y las extremidades la impotencia del mar
que no alcanza, aunque ruja, la faz del infinito.
Todo tiene su cauce, sus vallas y su afn.
Voy leyendo en el libro que me ha dado el destino
y oigo latir las venas de la tierra feraz; .
aspiro el aire nuevo que aspiran los luceros
y veo en las sombras como en la luz astral....
81 t tuviera alas Iramos los dos
sin ojos y sin manos, pero con el afn
de una Imagen perfecta, ms all de la ruta
donde se junta el hombre con la Imagen de Dios....
Luuu Barcena.
. ''"
Bases para el certamen de i
Letras y Bellas Artes de Gu
El Ministerio de Educacin
Pblica ha emitido un acuerdo
mediante el cual se aprueban
las bases correspondientes a la
celebracin del Certamen Nacio-
nal de Ciencias. Letras v Bellas
Artos. 1951. v que fue Institui-
do por medio del acuerdo guber-
naUvo de fecha 14 de septiembre
de 1946. Estas bases han sido
elaboradas, considerando que "es
conveniente alternar cada ao
los tpicos del Certamen, a fin
de darle oportunidad al des-
arrollo de las distintas activi-
dades, cientficas y artsticas del
Las bases mencionadas son:
ARTES, LETRAS y CIENCIAS se complace en reproducir las
bases del Certamen Permanente de Ciencias y Bellas Artes con
kede en la Repblica de Guatemala, instituido per el Ministerio
de Educacin de la hermana Repblica. Como es del conocimien-
to de los lectores de este suplemento literario, en el concurso del
ao pasado nuestros compatriotas Joaqun Beleo y Pedro Ga-
lindo, obtuvieren dea primerea premios. Hacemos votos por que
los resultados del prximo certamen contribuyan a reafirmar el
prestigio que nuestra patria ha sabido conquistarse a travs de
sus literatos y sus hombres de estudio. Hacemos llegar nuestro
agradecimiento al Licenciado Osear Benitec, Ministro de Guate-
mala en Panam, por cuyo cendneto hemos recibido el presente
reglamento. i
.1. M. S. B.
Del Certamen
lo.El certamen por esto ao.
se efectuar en las siguientes
Geografa de Guatemala,
Historia de Guatemala.
Ciencias pedaggicas.
2o.Pueden participar en el
certamen todos los centroame-
ricanos. Inclusive panameos,
cualquiera oue sea su residen-
3o.Para las ramas cientfi-
co-literarias y artsticas, cada
autor podr enviar una o varias
obras, independientemente v se-
paradas unas de otras, y con
pseudnimos distintos. Un mis-
mo trabajo podr ser obra de
un solo autor o colaboracin de
dos o ms.
4o.La recepcin de -los tra-
bajos se abre el 15 de septiem-
bre y se cierra el 31 de octubre.
a las 18 horas. Los trbalos de-
bern enviarse al Ministerio de
educacin pblica, ciudad de
Guatemala, Repblica de Gua-
temala, en sobre o paquete cer
rrado v lacrado con destino al
Consejo tcnico de educacin
nacional, a excepcin de los tr-
balos de pintura.
En lo6 sobres o en las cubier-
tas de los paquetes, no debe ex-
presarse nombre o direccin del
autor, as como ningn dato que
conduzca a su Identificacin.
De los trabajos
5o.Los trabajos cientfico-li-
terarios debern llenar las con-
diciones siguientes:
a) Ser escritos a mquina, a
doble espacio, en papel tamao
carta y en tres ejemplares del
mismo tenor, firmados cada uno
con el mismo pseudnimo.
b) Ser Inditos. La publica-
cin de uno de los captulos o
elementos, o ejecucin en pbli-
co re una parte de la obra, con
carcter informativo o para pro-
psito de critica, no le hace per-
der su carcter de indita.
c) Llevar en la portada y en
la primera pgina:
1.La rama del certamen a
que se refiere;
2.El nombre de la obra:
3.El pseudnimo empleado.
d) Deber enviarse, adems.
Junto con el trabajo, pero en
sobre separado, cerrado y la-
crado, una hoja escrita a m-
quina fue contenga los mismos
datos anteriores, ms una nota
biogrfica del autor, su direc-
cin, una fotografa, su nombre
y apellidos completos y su fir-
9o.Las obras que no se ajus-
ten a las presentes bases, queda-.
rn fuera de certamen. Y tanto
stas, como los trabajos no pre-
miados, se conservarn hasta
por tres meses a disposicin del
autor, quien previa identifica-
cin, podr solicitar los suyos al
Ministerio de Educacin Pbli-
ca. Pasado ese trmino, de no
reclamarse, los trabajos sern
kiolnerados con sus correspon-
dientes plica*.
Geografa de Guatemala:
7o.La obra deber reunir las
condiciones de un tratado didc-
tico. presentando los hechos
geogrficos en forma razonada.
8o.Debe contener el traba-
jo, el material ilustrativo indis-
pensable: cartas geogrficas, fo-
tografas, esquemas v croquis,
con la debida informacin esta-
dstica, produccin agrcola-in-
dustrial y potencialidad econ-
9o.El trabajo contendr una
extensin mnima de 150 cuar-
tillas de veinticinco lineas, fue-
ra de ilustraciones .
Historia de Guatemala:
10.La obra que se presento
a este certamen, deber ajustar-
se a un plan ordenado de des-
arrollo que abarque la vida cul-
tural, poltica, econmica y so-
cial de Guatemala.
11 El trabajo deber ser. en
lo posible, el resultado de un
nuevo estudio documental en
nuestros archivos v dems fuen-
tes 'de informacin histrica, a
fin de superar los moldes tradi-
cionales de nuestra historiogra-
fa, dems, -deber contener el
material cartogrfico v las Ilus-
traciones indispensables oue el
gnero didctico exige.
12.La extensin mnima del
trabajo, ser de 150 cuartillas de
veinticinco lineas, fuera de Ilus-
Ciencias pedaggicas
13.Los trabajos en esta ra-
ma, consistirn en estudios de
carcter real y objetivo, acerca
de problemas netamente educa-
tivos; debern partir del estado
actual de la educacin y propo-
ner soluciones o planes de accin
para el mejoramiento en la em-
presa educativa y sus resulta-
14.Los temas deben referir-
se a situaciones propias de la
realidad guatemalteca y centro-
americana, la extensin minima
del trabajo ser de 150 cuartillas
de veinticinco lineas cada una.
15.Podrn versar los traba-
jos sobre alguno de los temas si-
a) Historia de la educacin en
b) Fines y plan de actividad
de la educacin parvularia.
c) Nuevas orientaciones de la
educacin primarla- en- Guate-
mala. -
d) Fundamentos cientficos de
la nueva didctica.
e) Orientacin y organizacin
de la escuela secundarla en
f) Propsitos y desenvolvi-
miento de las escuelas vocaclo-
nales en Guatemala.
g) Plan para el mejoramien-
to profesional del maestro de
h) Formacin profesional del
maestro de educacin post-pri-
i) El problema de la alfabeti-
zacin y la esfera de la educa-
cin fundamental.
Ensayo sobre economa
10.El trabajo en est rama
presentar un estudio econmi-
co de actualidad, relacionado
fundamentalmente cori proble-
mas de Guatemala o de las' re-
laciones econmicas de Centro
17.Deber contener conclu-
siones concretas y las citas pre-
cisas de la fuente bibliogrfica
v de los datos estadsticos co-
13.La extensin mnima de
la obra ser de cien cuan illas
de veinticinco lneas, fuera de
Ensayo sobr sociologa
19.Los trabajos de esta ra-
ma tendrn como contenido doc-
trinas sociolgicas con referen-
cia a hechos de nuestra evolu-
cin social, y se ajustarn a un
plan completo en su desenvol-
20 Siendo la Sociologa una
ciencia, se tendr sumo cuidado
en presentar de preferencia, con-
clusiones basadas en hechos ex-
perimentales y evitar la influen-
cia total o el predominio de la
especulacin sociolgica.
21.La extensin mnima de-
ber ser de cien cuartillas de
veinticinco lineas cada una.
DMlNrO, JULIO 16, 1961
"* -^-^k

(Jos Tihtria Sncne2 \B.
22.Los trabajos podran con-
sistir en composiciones para
conjuntos corales, instrumenta-
les o para solistas.
La extensin v la forma son
libres. Sin embargo, tendrn
preferencia las obras que dis-
tingue a las grandes formas
23.Las obras musicales po-
drn ser presentadas en un solo
ejemplar en el caso de que se
trate de obras sinfnicas.
24.El gobierno se reserva la
facultad de estrenar las obras
premiadas dentro de un trmi-
no de seis meses. Podr, ade-
ms., utilizarlas en su labor de
divulgacin cultural sin pago de
derechos a su autor.
25.Para el certamen de pin-
tura, cada concursante podr
enviar, por su cuenta, sea cual
, fuere el lugar de su residencia,
de una a tres obras, debidamen-
te firmadas, con su crrespon-
' diente marco y embaladas para
garantizar su transporte sin de-
i terioros. En el respaldo de la
i obra deber aparecer el nom-
bre completo del autor, su domi-
> cilio v el precio en que lo esti-
me, si desea se ofrezca en venta
durante la exposicin de los tra-
bajos. Adems, el autor envla-
! r, en sobre aparte, una foto-
grafa y sus datos biogrficos.
I 26.51 tema es Ubre, pero
ningn cuadro deber tener ma-
yor dimensin de 2 x 2 metros.
27.La Inauguracin oficial
' de la exposicin se har el 15
de noviembre del corriente ao
y .permanecer abierta hasta el
15 de diciembre, fecha de la
premiacin general del certa-
men. Ninguna obra expuesta po-
. dr ser retirada antes de la
clausura oficial de la exposicin.
28.Las obras debern ser en-
' viadas a la Escuela Nacional de
Artes plsticas (8a. avenida sur
No. 28. Guatemala, C. A.), y con-
' signadas al Certamen nacional
' permanente de ciencias, letras v
1 bellas artes. Dichas obras esta-
' rn bajo la supervigilancia del
Departamento de educacin es-
! ttlca del Ministerio de educa-
1 cin pblica, su calificacin se
' har en los primeros diez das
del mes de noviembre (vase el
Art. 4o. de las Bases generales):
28.Cada concursante podr
" enviar de 1 a 3 obras. l trans-
' portede Ida y vueltaSer por
' su cuenta y riesgo.
30.El tema es Ubre y las di-
mensiones, materiales v tcnica
i empleados quedan a discrecin
> del autor.
31.El jurado adjudicar los
premios correspondientes sin
discriminaciones alguna entre
i escultura exenta, alto o bajo
32.Cada obra debe ser rotu-
: lada convenientemente; y el au-
tor adjuntar, en sobre apante,
los datos siguientes: ttulo de la
obra, material empleado, di-
mensiones generales, su nombre
y direccin, valor en que esti-
ma la obra si desea se ofrezca
en venta durante la exposicin
de los trabajos, datos biogrfi-
cos y fotografa del autor.
33.El tema, la forma dra-
mtica y la extensin son li-
bres, sin embargo, en Igualdad
de circunstancias en lo que a
candad se refiere, el jurado da-
r- preferencia a aquellas obras
que aborden asuntos enmarca-
do en los problemas decarcter
universal que poseen- vlgenoia.
34.Las obras debern refle-
jar el ambiente nacional cen-
troamericano. El tema y la ex-
tensin son librea.
3t.Bl tema, la forma y ka
extensin son Ubres; sin embar-
go, en igualdad de circunstan-
cias, en lo que a calidad se re-
fiere, el jurado dar preferencia
a un poemarlo de tendencia y
propsitos unificados.
S.Para calificar los traba-
Jos de cada una de las ramas
del certamen, habr un Jurado
compuesto de tres personas, que
el Ministerio de educacin p-
blica designar con la debida
ancipacln. Los nombres de las
personas que integren los jura-
dos, no se publicarn, sino
despus de haberse otorgado los
premios respectivos.
37.Tan pronto como hayan
sido Integrados los Jurados, ca-
da tema designar de entre sus
miembros, las personas que de-
ban asumir la presidencia y la
secretaria, a aulenes el ministe-
rio entrenar, por medio del
Consejo tcnico de educacin
nacional, los trabajos corres-
pondientes a su ramo.
38.Cada miembro del Jura-
do percibir la cantidad de cin-
cuenta quetzales (Q50.00) como
honorarios, que se pagarn al
devolverse todo el material re-
cibido con el acta debidamente
39.Los Jurados no darn va-
lidez al criterio de relatividad
en los mritos de las obras pre-
sentadas, sino a las calidades
intrnsecas de su valor como o-
bras literarias, cientficas o ar-
tsticas, segn la rama de que
se trate.
40.En virtud de no presen-
tarse trabajos de positivo mri-
to, los jurados podrn:
ai Declarar desierto el certa-
men en la rama respectiva.
b) Declarar desierto cualquie-
ra de los premios.
41.Los jurados debern su-
jetarse estrictamente, para los
efectos del otorgamiento de pre-
mios, a las presentes bases y no
podrn hacer ninguna modifi-
cacin ni sugestin que tienda
a cambiar lo va Indicado.
43.Las plicas que acompa-
en a los trabajos presentados
debern permanecer a cargo y
balo la estricta responsabilidad
del Consejo tcnico de educa-
cin nacional, hasta que los Ju-
rados presenten las actas con
' los fallos respectivos. La aper-
tura de las plicas correspondien-
tes a los trabajos premiados, se
efectuarn en sesin especial
del consejo y el subsecretario del
ramo, presidida por el ministro
de educacin, fungiendo como
secretario el secretarlo. del Con-
sejo tcnico de educacin, quien
levantar el acta correspon-
43Para los efectos del se-
creto de la discusin de los Ju-
rados, stos no debern permi-
tir la presencia de extraos en
las juntas en oue deban discu-
tirse los mritos de'los trabajos.
44.El gobierno de la rep-
blica, por medio del Ministerio
de educacin, otorgar los si-
guientes premios:
1Para geografa de Guatemala
a) Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en ocho-
cientos quetzales (Q800.00> en
efectivo, medalla de oro v per-
' b) Segundo y tercer premios,
consistentes en medalla de oro
y diploma.
2Para historia de Guatemala
a) Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en mil
quetzales (Ql .000.00) en efecti-
vo, medalla de oro y pergamino;
b) Segundo y tercer premios,
consistentes en medalla de oro
y diploma.
3Para ciencias pedaggica*
al Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en mil
quetzales (Ql.OOO.OO) en efecti-
vo, medalla de oro y pergamino;
d) Segundo y tercer premios,
consistentes en medalla de oro
y diploma.
4 Para ensaye sobre economa
a) Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en seis-
cientos quetzales (Q600.00) en
efectivo, medalla de oro y per-
b) Segundo v tercer premios,
consistentes en medalla de oro
y diploma.
5Para ensaye sobre sociologa
a) Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en seis-
cientos quetzales (Q600.00I en
efectivo, medalla de oro y per-
) Segundo v tercer premios.
Algo ms de dos horas de via-
je y surge de repente la mon-
taa azul que trata de sacudir
las nubes que coronan sus lomos.
Emergen en el verde enrgico
de las alturas casas y casas em-
pinadas dentro del arbolado de
clpreces erectos. Las carreteras
que apenas parecen herir la tie-
rra alta, son, empero, anchas;
cintas de concreto que ascien-
den desafiando la altura en un
alarde altanero de progreso. Pa-
ra el antloqueo no hay alturas
que no puedan ser vencidas, no
hay montes capaces de detener
su frrea determinacin de a-
vance. De ah que cuando la luz
limpia el cielo de nubes, las
montaas desdoblan el paisaje
que se muestra en toda desnu-
No puede detenerse el avin
en la contemplacin de un pa-
norama que la vista quiere a-
barcar en toda su esplndida
extensin. Unos minutos ms v
la proa de la nave metlica va
enfilndose hasta detenerse en
la tierra fecunda. Y llegamos.
La aduana es apenas un re-
medo-al progreso de este pueblo.
No es. siquiera, un anticipo de
lo que la ciudad exhibe a la
vista del viajero. La casucha es
una corraleja que parece mero-
dear entre los edificios de acero
v piedra que levantan su Impo-
nente aristocracia al lado de esta
covacha indeclfrable. Pero, en
cambio, hay movimiento de a-
vlones que embotan' todas las
rutas en un constante trepidar
de hlices.
Nueve lustros de ausencia no
han logrado borrar recuerdos ni
enturbiar nuestra memoria; pe-
ro la ubicacin de lo que deja-
mos si es imprecisa v confusa.
Ya los pueblos de antao son
barrios populares de esta ciudad
Industrial: Beln. Amrica. El
Poblado, perdieron ha tlemuo
sus contornos genulnos v hoy se-
mejan comas, puntos suspensi-
vos en el trepidante progreso
de la urbe: y otros, ms distan-
tes an. habrn de borrarse en-
tre la bruma del asfalto v del
acero. La urbe capitalina no per-
dona. En su industrializacin
lnmiserlcorde. en su expansin
despiadada. Medelln va salvan-
do distancias, absorbiendo po-
blados, destrozando riscos, ven-
ciendo alturas, destruyendo sem-
bros oue amasara otrora la re-
cia sandalia del campesino. En
esta accin revolucionaria, mul-
tiforme v compleja, la carne ne-
grusca de la tierra no es va )a
madre de la arbolada altiva que
se so soberana: la sombra
ternura de los pinos e nflor no
se asoma a las aguas claras del
riachuelo seero y acogedor. To-
do va monte abajo ante esta a-
leacln de matrices que trans-
A una guitarra descordada
Guitarra de viejo cedro
con llamaradas ce ncar
per qu caminos se fueron
tus seis cuerdas apagadas?.
Qu mano deshizo el ritmo
de tu alegre resonancia
y quin te dej perdida
sin ensueos y sin lgrimas?
Por las hebras de la luna
se ir tu nostalgia blanca
y en las noches en que el viento
pulse notas en las ramas
saldrn en tropel de seda
los ecos de tus entraas;
ecos hurfanos de amores
de nombres y de palabras...
Qu juventud ms intil
oh, guitarra descordada!
Remedo de colgadura
de la lluvia en la ventana;
ojo abierto hacia el vacio
sin imagen ni distancia
y cuello largo, extendido
al dogal de la esperanza....
Lucas Barcena.
consistentes en medalla de oro
y diploma.
6Para msica
a) Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en ocho-.
cientos quetzales (Q800.00) en
efectivo, medalla de oro y per-
b) Segundo y tercer premios,
consistente en medalla de oro
y diploma.
7Para pintara
l Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en ocho-
cientos quetzales (Q800.00) en
efectivo, medalla de oro y per-
b) Segundo y tercer premios,
consistente en medalla de oro
y diploma, para cada una de las
ramas siguientes: Paisaje, figu-
ra y composicin.
8Para escultura
a) Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en ocho-
cientos quetzales (Q800.00) en
efectivo, medalla de oro y per>-
b) Segunda y tercer premios,
consistentes en medalla de oro
y diploma.
9Para teatro
a) Primer premio "16 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en ocho-
cientos quetzales (QBflO.80) en
efectivo, medalla de oro v per-
b) Segundo y tercer premios,
consistentes en medalla de oro
y diploma.
1*Para novela
a) Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en ocho-
cientos quetzales (Q800.00) en
efectivo, medalla de oro v per-
b) Segundo y tercer premios
consistentes en medalla de oro
y diploma.
11Para poesa
a) Primer premio "15 de Sep-
tiembre", consistente en cuatro-
cientos quetzales (Q400.00) en
efectivo, medalla de oro v per-
b) Segundo y tercer premios,
consistentes en medalla de oro
y. diploma.
45.La entrega de los premios
se har el dia 15 de diciembre,
en acto especial: las personas
premiadas que no puedan con-
currir, podrn nombrar su re-
presentante, y las que residan
fuera del pas y no puedan asis-
tir, recibirn los premios por in-
termedio de nuestros represen-
tantes diplomticos.
46.El Estado se reserva el
derecho de editar las obras pre-
miadas oue estime conveniente,
y al hacerlo ser en un mnimo
de mil ejemplares, el mximo
auedar al criterio del Minis-
terio de educacin pblica de-
terminarlo. En todo caso se es-
tablece que corresponder al mi-
nisterio 75 por ciento y un 25
por ciento para el autor, quien
reserva sus derechos como tal
para los efectos de posteriores
(fdo.) Lie .Hctor Morgan Gar-
cia.El Subsecretario de E-
aaeacin Pblica, (fdo) Car-
la* Gonzlez Orellama.
forman en fbricas sitios donde
el paisaje ha recogido a histo-
ria de la campia o del pobla-
Levantar una rbe en el n ra-
je plano de una sabana inter-
minable, es algo fcil en la ^ta-
pa de progreso alcanzada. le-
vantarla robando a la monta-
a su pemetua altivez, quitando
al risco sus pelistros. torciendo
el cause de] rio delator. Insta
hacerlo serpentear en hondona-
das v zanlones lelpnos; levan-
tar la tierra en torbellinos tllglcos en un af*n de nlvlar
planicies v boquerones ttrVos.
es labor "tnica, csi sobrehu-
mana. Es la realizacin riel
esfuerzo antionueo. que vn ru-
bricando un destino heredi'- >-io
y tradicional de rasa superior.
En el atardecer cansado de
este Ha hemos subido a Mrml-
que. Conocer este barrio situado
en la colina multiforme e a-
sombrarse al contemnlar la lu-
cM diaria me con'i-a la natu-
raleza ha emprendido este pue-
blo trabajador. Estamos en el
sitio mismo de donde se domina
la ciudad oue se agita a nues-
tros pies. Se distinguen las c-
pulas de sus fastuosos templos,
sus enormes edificios comercia-
le. las avenidas bordeadas de pi-
nos, la arboleda de sus calles,
sus plazas... Aqu se ha en-
clavado una Iglesia cuyas to-
rres lrraclnn una luz azul, visi-
ble de noche desde todos los si-
tios de la urbe: Maria Inmacu-
lada. Es un alarde gtico de or-
febrera en piedra y cemento.
Su ton-e semeja un velo de no-
via gigantesco oue cuelga sus
encajes desde la cruz, descui-
dadamente, hasta la base. Su
interior es fast roso v son obli-
gantes al reco-lmlento y la -
racin sus Imgenes y cuadros
msticos. Y aoui se llega por ca-
lles admirables, donde las casi-
tas de techos roflzos alteran su
simetra con residencias de In-
crdula elegancia y boato. Todo
parece tener una personalidad
en este lugar, donde se ha ur-
banizado sobre zanjones, preci-
picios v caadas. cbrlendo bo-
querones de muerte. Todo no
parece mentira, todo se nos un-
tla imposible. Y. sin embargo,
asistimos v contemplamos la
lucha del hombre contra la tie-
rra bravia, desafiante.
Pero el antloqueo. carta pu-
jante. Indefinida, mitad vasca y
mitad semtica segn los a-
mantes de desenterrar el origen
de las razas, vive cada dia en
perpetuo eoullihrlo con el tr-
fago del siglo. De ahi la con-
cepcin que tiene de lo grande,
de lo oue produce riqueza, de
ru vida hogarea que ama so-
bre todas las cosas, como lo a-
testiguan sus casas de campo
oue son parntesis de lujo en el
marco de 1 abelleza campesino.
Hay aue conocer esas casas, hay
oue descansar bajo el follaje de
los naranlos. de los perales oscu-
ros, de los manzanos coposos;
hay que visitar su Interior en
cuyos ventanales la orqudea
muestra la seda de sus petalos
en matices extraos.
Desde esta cumfere, que fue
un ensueo de verdor soberano,
el viento llega hasta nosotros
nara descender y arrebujarse en
las calles de la ciudad, que es ya
un Incendio de luz. El panora-
ma surge a nuestra vista como
una sinfona de verdura mati-
zada de gris. El grito de los edi-
ficios se empaa a veces n el
color bermejo de las torres de
la catedral metropolitana, aue
se empezara a levantar en nues-
tra niez. Templo monumental
al que dan forma olncc malo-
nes de ladrillos, en a'arde arqui-
tectnico de severa bc'ip. Las
colinas, donde el viento fro ha
puesto blancura de algodn en
sus cimas, se tornan en antor-
chas roilzas. en fuleore-- c*rde-
.nos. Y hay luz en los llpnos y
hav luz en los recodos fie los
caminos amigos, en las cunoi-
as lejanas. Mucha luz en las
calles y plazas y edificios. Por-
oue la luz es ou un derroche
de energa oue llena hasta muy'
lejos, que se auna al esfuerzo
titnico del traba'o v del nro-
greso, que va hacia los pueble-
cltos que madruean con pl sol y
ave se hielan en las noches de
Iniciamos el descenso por o-
tras calles. Ya oscurece. Por el
camino que recorremos, hileras
de clpreses se estremecen con
el viento. Multitud de lucirna-
gas siguen nuestros pasos co-
mo si ouisieran dirigir nuestros
pasos, llevarnos sin sa^er hacia
Medellin. abril de 1*48.

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E3NC2X0JB_UNIQ17 INGEST_TIME 2012-08-21T14:23:42Z PACKAGE AA00010883_01171