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:

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
*'}<' the people know the truth and the country i* $ufe" Abraham Lincoln.
ScajwunsV.O. H
i '
(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
BOUNDARY BATTLE West Berllners heave rocks from a pile of rubble at Communists from
the East Berlin sector. The action took place during a Ditched battle at the boundary be-
tween the American and Russian sectors. Nearly 400 Co.mnunlsts and anti-Communists bat-
tled with fists-and stones until police broke up the fight. There were no casualties, but two
men were arrested. __j___________'______-.
........\ (NEA Telephoto)
ROUND-UP TIME-OUT WEST In San Francisco, four of 11 West Coast Communist leaders
arrested by the FBI face the camera. From le ft to rhjht are Al Richmond. San Francisco ed-
itor of the Peoples Daily World; Ernest Otto Fox, waterfront organizer of the San Francisco
Communist Party- Mrs. Loretta Starvus Stack, former Party organizational secretary; and Al-
bert Jason Lima, fast Bay regional Party director All were held on charges rtf Hatting to
teach the violent bverthrow of the U.S. government.
~--------------*-------------.--------------1--------------------------..... -----------------------'----------------------------
(NEA Telephoto >
HIGH HORSE This horse was left high and dry on a
Kansas City. Kan., building When the flood receded, and had
to be brought down to earth by a crane. The animal had
spent nearly two weeks on the roof, and was-fed and watered
by flood workers In boats. ________t
Abadan Refinery
Closes Tuesday
ABADAN, July 28. (UP) The
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company an-
nounced today that its refinery
here the largest in the world-
will close Tuesday because the
storage tanks are full.
Truman Blas* s At Russia

Cautions Against Letdown
Nationalist China Bitter Over Democratic Party
Non-Inclusion In Peace Treaty Chairman In New
RFC Allegations
"The Republic of China main-
tains that Article 23 of the draft
treaty in the present form shall
In no way affect its right and po-
sition regarding the conclusion of
peace with Japan, and It cannot
reconcile itself to any arrange-
ment incompatible with the re-
cognized principles of interna-
tional Justice," Foreign Minister
George K. C. Yeh declared In a
statement Issued in Taipeh.
Being the first country to take
up arms'against Japanese ag-
gression and the country that
suffered the most in the war and
made important contributions to
the defeat of Japan, the Repub-
lic of China has consistently up-
held the right to participate on
an equal footing with other Al-
lies in "the conclusion of a peace
treaty with Japan, Minister Yeh
The National Government, he
stated, took strong exception to
the failure to Include the inter-
nationally recognized legal Chin-
ese Government among the sign-
atories i o the treaty. Following is
part of the text of Minister Yeh's
"While the National Govern-
ment finds the draft treaty gen-
erally in Une with Its policy to-
ward Japan, it cannot but consid-
er Article 23 highly objectionable
In that it fails to include China
among the signatories to the
treaty. The National Govern-
ment Is based on the following
"1. Our common war against
Japan began with her armed In-
vasion of China on Sept. 18,1931.
"2. The Republic of China was
the first country to take up arms
against Japanese aggression.
"3. The armed forces of the Re-
public of China suffered the
heaviest casualties and the Chin-
ese people were subjected to the
most dire tribulations and sacri-
"4. The Republic of Chins
made Important contributions to j
the defeat of Japan.
"5. The Government of the Re-
public of China was the govern-
ment which declared war on. and
did actual fighting against Ja-
"6. The Government of the Re-
Eubllc of China has been and still
representing China in all the
International organizations for
Japan, such as the Allied Coun-
cil for Japan.
"7. The Government of the Re-
public of China is the legal Chi-
nese government recognized by
the United Nations and its spe-
cialized agencies.
"8. The Government of the Re-
public of China Is the legal Chin-
ese government recognized by
the majority of states at war, or
In a state of war, with Japan.
"The National Government,
therefore, takes strong exception,
with the U.S. Government, to
the version of Article 23 of the
draft treaty as It now stands."
Black Market
Steak Turns Out
Race Track Style
NEW YORK, July 21 \\}T)
A bogas black market in meat
was uncovered here today.
Michael Rodriguez was ar-
rested for selling six tons of
horsemeat as filet mlgnon and
round steak to restaurants and
butcher shops.
Rodrigues charged purchas-
ers leas than the wholesale
beef price of 91 cents, and thus
found ready customers. He
bought the horsemeat outside
New York State for 25 cents to
48 cents a pound.
Authorities said he had been
in business about six months,
selling about 500 pounds of
horsemeat weekly.
Thlj will Idle at
Iranian workers.
least 12,000
The Royal Navy cruiser H. M. S.
Euralyus maintained a watch off
the refinery today as 100 more
British technicians prepared to
evaca t*.
By Tuesday when the refinery
is closed only 100 British "care-
takers" will be left In- the plant.
Another 350 of the one time 3.-
000 British employes will remain
elsewhere in the oilfields In the
hope that negotiations between
Britain and Iran will be resumed
and tankers eventually sent .back
to Abadan to pick up the oil.
There are alsot 650 Britons in
Abadan In transport, power sta-
tions and other services which
will be maintained.
Squeeze On Chairborne Units
For New Fighting Divisions
Child Traffic Deaths Rise
In Many Cities Across US
Vanderbilt Field, currently
"ring a 90-day Jail term lor
jog tq answer questions
ernlng his bail-raising ac-
les for Commonist leaders,
answer similar ques-
__ "ashington. He was
8A1C. om New York to tes-
< the Senate Internal
itv Subcommittee.
CHICAGO, July 36 (UP' The
number of children under 16 run
down and killed on the streets Is
rising in some cities this year, a
spot check across the nation
showed today.
Authorities In these clues gen-
erally blamed a heavier. volume
of traffic, lack of adequate safety
education and poor parental su-
pervision .
The spot check followed a re-
port of a special traffic safety
committee in New York City this
week which showed a 40 per cent
rise In the number of children
under 16 killed by vehicles in the
first six months this year, com-
pared with the first six months
last year.
The New York group warned
'moforits to "expect the unex-
pected" from children and call-
ed upon parents to Impress up-
on their children the need for
cautior, while at play.
On the same six-month basis,
the survey showed significant
jumps m deaths at Minneapolis
and Detroit and lesser rises at
Phoenix, Ariz., Atlanta, Ga., Kan-
sas City, Mo. New Orleans. Fort
Worth. Tex., San Francisco. Spo-
kane, Wash., and Austin Tex.
Decreases were shown at Des
Molnes. Madison, Wis.. Miami
and Los Angeles.
Cleveland. Washington. D.C.,
Philadelphia. Columbus?, O.. and
Milwaukee. Wls.. had no change
in the number of child deaths,
while Omaha and Linelo. Neb.,
recorded no deaths.
Traffic superintendent Eldon
K Burgard of Kansas City blam-
ed an Increase In careless driving
and speeding for rising pedes-
trian deaths.
Cleveland was observing a
"courtesy campaign" in which
motorists observed to be careful
are issued tickets to a baseball
But Memphis, Term., which did
not figure !n the survey, was mak-
ing its third try at a campaign
for "100 deathless days." The first
campaign was interrupted when
a police squad car killed a pedes-
The Army plans to squeeze two or
three new combat divisions out of
its present manpower by next
June 30. it was disclosed today.
Assistant Secretary of Defense
Anna M. Rosenberg said It will
be done "through Improved utili-
zation" of manpower that' is.
less overhead and more fighting
Mrs. Rosenberg has been In
charge of, a drive in all services
to cut down on waste of man-
power and get a larger percent-
age of actual combat forces out
of the 3.500,000 man total
strength now planned.
The extra divisions she men-
tioned would presumably be In
addition to any new divisions ac-
tivated under a stepped-up mo-
bilization program.
The Federal Government as a
whole wound up the 1951 fiscal
year last June 30 with 2.486,755
civilians employes, an Increase of
517.815 during the year.
Nearly all of the increase
482,452occurred In the Defense
The Defense Department is-
sued an order July 24 fixing man-
power ceilings for all services in
the Washington area, where the
pentagon and other headquar-
ters are located.
8he said the order "requires the
services to reduce both military
and civilian personnel in the
Washington area by five percent
in the next 90 days.
8he promised continuing ef-
forts to save manpower In the
The Reconstruction Finance
Corp. disclosed today that
Washington Influence peddler
E. Merl Young Intervened with
Its St. Louis office in connec-
tion with a $565,000 loan to the
American Llthofold Corp.
It said Young told Charles 8.
Alexander, St. Louis RFC man-
ager, that he was acting on be-
half of the Democratic Nation-
al Committee.
The disclosure was made as
Sen. John J. Williams, R., Del.,
demanded In a Senate speech
that the Democratic Party "do
the proper thing and clean out
Mr. William M. Boyle, Jr.." the
party's national chairman.
The 8t. Louis Post-Dispatch
reported on Wednesday that
Boyle got $8,000 In fees from
American Llthofold after It re-
ceived the RFC loan, which had
been turned down three times
Boyle Issued a statement say-
ing that he withdrew from law
practice "shortly after" becom-
ing executive director of the
Democratic committee In April
"At that time," he said, "I
ended my services as counsel for
the American Llthofold Corp.,
which I had represented In le-
gal matters not connected with
! the company's application for
an RFC losai."
Argentina Sponsors
South Polar Flight
BUENOS AIRE8, July 28 (UP)
The government will sponsor
a direct 7.200-mlle flight from
Buenos Aires to Melbourne.
Australia, across the South Pole.
Enrlqeu Diaz Saenz Valiente,
world shooting champion and
noted sportsman, suggested the
idea to President Juan D. Peron
who pledged all official support
and asked Saenz Valiente to
command the venture.
An official announcement said
that although the night would
be undertaken as a sporting
proposition, it would not Include
surveying a direct route be-
tween the two southern conti-
nents with a view to establish-
ing commercial air routes over
the shortest possible distance.
Present plans for the flight
call for only one stop, at Rio
Gallegos, near the southern tip
of Argentina.
DETROIT, July 28 (UP) President Truman rpdav
accused Russia of playing a two-faced game by talking
peace in Korea while pouring arms into its European ana
Asiatic satellites so they could commit new aggressions;
In an urgent warning.against a letdown in the nation*
al defense effort Mr. Truman said the military buildup of
Red puppets, plus the maintenance of more than 4,000,008
Soviet troops under arms, "certainly are no indications off
peaceful intentions."
He also launched a scathing attack against "doubters
and defeatists" who claim the United States government
is spending/ the nation into bankruptcy by aiding the free
"We can well afford to pay the price of peace. Our
only alternative -is to pay the terrible cost of war."
Tito Warns Soviet
Attack Could Mean
New World War
BELGRADE, July 28 (U!P)
In the strongest public attack
; on Russia ever made in this
anti-Moscow Communist coun-
try Marshal Tito yesterday told
an aydience of 100,000 at a par-
. tlsan shrine In the Bosnian
j mountains that a Russian at-
tack on Yugoslavia would mean
a general war.
Tito himself spent most of
World War II fighting In the
mountains of Bosnia. <* mi.***
Tito accused Russia of tfte
crime of genocide both inside
the Soviet Union and in the sa-
tellite countries.
He charged that Russian
peace propaganda was utterly
false, and challenged Russia's
Deputy Premier V. M. Molotov
to a public debate before a Yu-
goslav audience "and then we
will see which one of us you
can believe.
Tito said the Russians were
trying to Isolate Yugoslavia but
would not succeed because "the
Western countries know that
our resistance helped them too.
"They know that the defeat
of our country would mean the
defeat of Europe."
He urged' Yugoslavs not to
be frightened by the threats
against their country made by
Molotov In Warsaw recently.]
saying they were directed at
the Poles "because in that oc-
cupied state the roses are not
"He went there to threaten He said Russia itself has heavy
the Poles, to tell them what i concentrations of forces in Man-
would happen if they dared fol- churla to threaten Japan and A-
low the lead of Yugoslavia." 'laska.
Mr. Truman was speaking at,
the ceremonies commemorating
the 250th anniversary of tha
founding of Detroit, which he re-
called was the World War II "ar-
senal of democracy."
He said the Kaesong peace talks
can be successful if the Commun-
ists are ready to give up aggres-
sion In Korea.
But actions speak louder than
words, and the United 8tates did
not 'aiow yet whether the Reda
! were trying to get around tha
] peace table what they could not
i win by force.
"Whatever happens in Korea
we must not make the mistake of
jumping to the conclusion that
' the Soviet rulers have given up
I their ideas of world conquest.
"The Communlsta. instead of
seeking peace, are actually put-
ting themselves In a position
where they can commit new acts
I of aggression at any time
"Right now for example the
! armed forces of the Soviet satel-
lites are being brought to a pea*
of military readiness.
"In the last several months tha
satellite countries in eastern Eu-
rope have been forced by the
Kremlin to reorganize their ar-
"The size of these armies haa
been increased, and modern Rus-
sian equipment is being furnish-
ed them in large quantities.
"The same thing is going on in
North Korea and in China even
as the peace delegates meet."
Mr. Truman said Bulgaria,
Rumania and Hungary not only
have rearmed contrary to their
peace treaties, but have cleared
Inhabitants out of a 30-mile
stretch along the Yugoslav bor-
PR High School
Students Said
To Smoke Reefers
SAN JUAN, P.R-, July 28.
(UP) U. S. Marshal Donald
Draughon charged today that
at least 15 per cent of the stu-
dents at the Santuree Central
High School, including the
girls, moke -marihuana cigar-
He said marihuana is sold in
the school grounds or In the vi-
cinity and that most of the
smoking is done in the boys and
girls rooms.
The school is the largest in
San Juan, with an enrollment
of about 5,f00 and has day and
night cl
Girl Reporter In a Whirl,
Courtesy Of Capt. Basham
Dear Boss And now I know why H-5 men
Well I finally found a cure for love their job so much. You can
the heat wave. Thanks for giving become mighty attached to the
me the afternoon off so I could little apparatus with the propei-
take a ride in a helicopter. It is a ler on top.
strange and wonderful bird, and There's never a spot^ too tight
gets mv nomination for the for it to squeeze into if it means
Thing I'd Like to Ride Around saving lives. The people of Pana-
In Most of The Time." mi have learned first-hand of
You know how this whole trip its rescuing powers,
came about? I've been hounding For my benefit there were to
the 1st Air Rescue people at Al- be two practice parachute jumps.
Lrook to Uice me on a real mis- We went up about 800 feet over
ton a I could see how they get the familiar landmarks of the
lnto'action when the call for help Admin. Building, the Balboa Sta-
ioniM dlum and the Prado houses.
But with loading a doctor (top which were bright red flashes in
nrioritv) or a photographer a sea of green,
aboard there's never room left Under the pilot's instruction on
for me hw to get the best shot of the
So I settled for a peaceful jour- Jump, I was lying stomach down
nev and a look at the lay of the on the floor of the "Eggbeater,"
land holding on to nothing but my
The take-off was painless. None camera,
nf that Bolns-uD-ln-the-elevator I leaned far front, as much as
feeling; I dared and felt as if we were
I enclosed myself In the safety coming down from the steepest
belt attached the ear-phones so drop on a roller coaster.
I could exchange banter with my it was an exciting, shrlek-rals-
guldeand pilot Capt. Hal J. Ba- tag thrill. I clicked the shutter
sham i and before I could even just as the softly billowing chute
adtust'my banana. we were in inflated and dropped the para-
tne air trooper easily to the ground.
Something was definitely That mission accomplished, we
wrong We were going sideways, were ready for what the Opera-
then backwards, then standing tions Officer Maj. Walter F
on one spot. Derek, called the "two-bit ride."
"Just showing you how versa- At a lovely rate of 75 miles an
tile mv oet is." said the 'Copter hour we cruised along the Canal,
Chief Panama Bay, Morgan ruins,

t *w OrS*f^*^^ *
and the city dump, where smells
as well as sights assailed us.
I never realized that Panama
was a vast color chart of diverg-
ing shades of green speckled here
and there with shiny red roofs.
Birds that I'd rarely seen sail-
ed* leisurely by, marsh birds,
cranes, pelicans and swarming
black buzzards. We swooped
down low over a stream and saw
a dark pig (I think) basking In
the water.
People waved, little children
pointed and shrieked at the awk-
ward bird that many of them
have come to know so well. I
waved back.
Out of the two helicopters that
Albrook's 1st Air Rescue had, one
Is now in Korea; doing rescue
Bet you didn't know that more
than 1-3 of all the missions down
here are done by this one re-
maining helicopter?
The open-air taxi was gentle
and smooth, but the wind slap-
ped at my face like a brisk mas-
sage and I thought of the swel-
tering populace below.
All too soon the calming pas-
toral scenes, the rippling rivulet*
and the blending greens of grasa
and ground and trees blurred a*
we came back for a landing.
OOOOps, too much air for one
time, I guess. Gently now. I'm in
no condition....
Ah, It's good to have my feet
back on tierra firma.
Say when's the helicopter go-
ing to be released for us civil-
ians? Darn good mode of trans-
portation, id say.
Helicopter-Happy Hindi,

I v
Red Sox Whip Indians 8-4 In 16
Vollmer's Bases Loaded
Homer Decides Hot Battle

By United Press
NEW YORK, July 28 The Red Sox beat the Indians
-4 in a thrilling 16-inning battle this afternoon to take
sole possession of second place in the American League
Only one-half game back of the league leading Yankees
Who were idle due to rain which washed out their schedul-
ed gome with Chicago at the Stadium.
-With the score tied and two
Mit Clyde Vollmer blasted a four
ron homer In the last hall of the
ftth inning to give lefty Mickey
McDermott a hard earned tri-
tflr.oh. ,
, McDermott struck out 15 and
awent the' entire distance
Ut.inst Early Wynn, Steve
fromek, Lou Brissie and Bob
eller. Feller, who gave up the
,st six runs in the final two
'innings, was charged with his
fourth setback against 15 wins.
a The Red Sox started out fast
fifth two markers in the first
frame. McDermott held his 2-0
Sad until single tallies In the
seventh and eighth tied It up.
There was no further scoring
4! II the 15th when the Indians
pushed over a run after George
St'-rnwelss, plnchhlttlng for Bris-
tle, got a pop double to right.
The Red Sox came back with a
run In their half of the 15th to
tie up the game at 3-3 at Feller's
Agabn In the 16th the Indians,
gave Feller a one-run lead and
he failed/ In the Red Sox half a
walk to Johnny Pesky followed by
Ted Williams' double down the
leftfleld Une tied up the contest
at 4-4.
At this pelnt Feller blew up
. and walked Vern Stephens, got
Bobb v Doerr on a fly to center,
Talked Billy Goodman and set
the stage for Vollmrr's drama-
-41c smash into the stands for
four more runs and the ball
The Tigers defeated the Ath-
letics, 6-5, at Philadelphia In the
only other American League day
game played.
Th* Browns and Senators were
acheduled to meet under the
lights at Washington while the
Yankees-White Sox game was I
rained, out.
The Giant* picked up a half
game on the Dodgers pending the
outcome of the^ Brooklyn-St.
Louis night game at Sportsman
Park by edging the Reds, 3-1, at
The Pirates trounced the skid-
ding Braves, 8-4, at Pittsburgh
and the Phillies whitewashed the
Cubs, 1-0, at Chicago.
The Phils' victory was their
fourth consecutive shutout suc-
cess and gave them a firm hold
on third place behind the flying
Dodrcrs and the second place
1st Race "F-l" Native 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Aqui Estoy R. Ycaza 101 x
2Bagaleo C. Iglesias 108
3Carilimpio E. Campbell !Q5x
4-r-Don Catallno A. Phl'llps 120
5Slxaola R. Gomez 120
7^Risita B. Moreno 120
8-*Luck Ahead V. Ortega
9Don Sizzle
A. Mena 112
CLEAN-UP MAN -Starting
pitchers are the only ball play-
ers who mind taking an early
shower these muggy after-
noons and nights. Eddie Joost
soaps up after a busy time at
short for the Athletics. (NEA)
"Sob sisters" of the sports pares have dur out the old Jimmy
Braddock Cinderella Man technique after 16 years, dusted it off,
applied a fresh coat of lacquer, and found it more serviceable
than ever in "The Life and Times of Arnold Raymond Cream,
Alias Jersey Joe Walcutt."
Of course, Mr. Cream wasn't a public charge when he toil-
left hook most of the tinsel off Ezzard Charles' fistic reputations.
Jersey Joe had picked up a mere $153,000 for the second en-
counter with Joe Louis, alone.
- However, for a period of a year'and a half during the de-
gression. Mr. Cream and his family, In Camden, N. J., had been
Jn relief to the extent o $9.50 per week,
The Man in the Street says, "I got a terrific kick out of
fratchlng Walcott tumble Charles on the television screen. The
JDld Guy really had It."
i> This il.neral enthusiasm for Jersey Joe stems from a va-
riety of sources. In the first place, Walcott, at 40, knocked out
a fighter It) years his Junior. For another thing. Charles never
Cad been able to solidify himself with the fight fans in this
rea, an indisputable fact which argues against another joust
etween Joe a /I Ezzard in New York. If it has to take place,
Pittsburgh or mlladelpbla should be the scene.
The average guy sees in Walcott's triumph In his fifth
heavyweight championship effort a way to victory over his
rouble and problems.
Aa for shelling out 20 bucks for a ringside seat for another
Walcott-Charles intermezze in the Stadium well, that's where
lientiment goes out the window for Pop Knickerbocker.
. .
There are quite a few legends surrounding the ring career
Mr. Cream, which Is divided Into, two sections. Between them
lere was a three-year hiatus, spent In a shipyard, and on
unden | .y garbage trucks.
One ui these apocryphal yarns about Walcott says that In
e, 11.3o, when Joe Louis was training for his first encounter
ith Max Schmellng, during the Braddock championship tenure,
Jje was knocked down by Walcott.
"A lie, believe me. an out-and-out hunk of tripe," expostu-
lated Mushky Jackson today.
"You know, I hire all Louis' sparring partners whenever he
Sains, and this here Walcott conies Info camp 15 years Ago and
ys he wants to work with Joe.
"So I take him on, 25 bucks a round. Jersey Joe lasts exactly
One round. He refuses to come out for a second."
"Joe slips, but he doesn't go down and, it ain't on account
Of a Walcott punch.'' Mushky continued in a crescendo pitch.
"Some of the stories say Louis floors Walcott, but I do not
ee this.''
Walcott says, "I dropped Louis with a righthand punch right
on the whiskers, and Mushky gave me $25 and hustled me out
of the camp. They got sore because I said Louis could not solve
aiy style,"
It is interesting that Walcott is a cousin of Jeff Clark, the
U Jovliu Ghost, who was Jlnuny Bronson's meal ticket for some

i Dumb Dan Morgan was a listener during the Mushky tirade.
"What's the difference whether Walcott did, or did not, drop Joe
In 1935?" the old-timer interposed.
| "I trained Walcott for his first fight with Louis, which took
place In the Garden on December 5. 1947.
[ "I say that Walcott is the wisest heavyweight in the world.
He never makes a false move, he knows how to conserve his
attength, and can punch hard with either hand.
[ "If he meets Charles again, he will dupliate his Pittsburgh
vfctory, mark my words.
"How old is Walcott. Well, he Insists he can produce a birth
certificate which says he was born in Merchantville, N. J., on
Jan. 31. 1914.
I "However, suppose he really is 40, like so many say he Is?
Hf still will be fighting at 50. He Is never out of shape."
1 Charles' upset as a 5 to 1 favorite was not spectacular from
Jbetting standpoint. Baer was 10 to 1 the night he was out-
pointed bv Braddock.
[ As to ages of heavyweight champions-elect, In comparison
with Walcott's 39 or 40. Bob Fltzsimrhons was 35 when he whip-
ld Jim Corbett. Jes Willard was 32 when he took the title from
ick Johnson, and Braddock was 30 when he beat Baer.
, Jack Dempsey was 24 when he stopped Willard, Louis 23 on
Oil acquisition of the crown from Braddock.
I Charles will tell you balding Jersey Joe cannot be more than
If. Anyway, life begins at 40. Huh?

foe Williams la oa vacation
2nd Race "E" Natives'4 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Don Joaqun D. D'And. 118
2Volador Jose Rodriguez 120
3Romntico J. Cadogen 114
4El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. lllx
6Golden Faith V. Arauz 112
6Manolete B. Aguirre 114
7Sincero M. Hurley 120
8J. Hulncho G. Sanchez 112
3rd Race "D" Natives4 M Fga.
Purse; $3H.OO Pool Closes 1:45
1Tap Girl A. Mena 105
2White Fleet A. Bazan 120
3Pesadilla V. Rodriguez 103x
4ElMafto M. Hurley 109
5Sin Fin R. Ycaza 102x
6Casablanca Jose Rodgz. 114
4th Race "C." Natives 4'i Fgs.
Purse: $250.09 Pool Closes 2:20
1 Zamba E. Silvera 110.
2La Negra Jose-Rodrlg'cz 105
3Conde S. Garcia 108x
4Tuira J. Cadogen 114
5Diez de Mayo C. Iglesias 107
6Con Valor II E. Darlo 106
5th Race "B" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $750.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1Full K. Flores 117
2Royal Coup) C. Iglesias 122
3Newnilnster) B.Moreno 114
4Microbio E. Silvera 104
5Fair Chance B. Aguirre 110
6th Race "E" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $550.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
l_Galante II A. Phillips 120
2Marlscalito Jose Rodgz. 120
10 Espartano
G.Sanchez 110
B. Pulido 120
K. Flores 112
E. Silvera 107
A. Soto 120
A. Bazan 111
V. Castillo 110
B. Aguirre 113
7th Race '1-1' Imported6' i Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
l_8ilver Fox
2Gold Cylle
3Mete Btftla
4Bien Hecho
6Baby Betty)
7Hob Nob)
: 8 Purple Spray
A. Mena 120
J. Bakes 115
JoseRod. 112
B. Pulido 113
A. Soto 115
F.Rose 112
K. Flores 120
R. Ycaza lllx
8th Race 'I-P Imported611 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4.40
1Alllnomas G. Grael 112
2Nantago J. Jimenez, Jr. 112x
3-Costlna E Darlo 15
4-Cobrador ^ Jol }Jn
5-Mlss Cristina V. Ortega 120
6_Jepperin R. Vergara 120
7-Haste Star A. Bazan 20
8-Miss Fairfax B. Aguirre 118
9_Novelera V. Rodriguez 109x
10-Cholce Brand K. Flores 115
9th Race 1-T Imported6' i Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
l_Flamenco A ^ 20
2-Los Tiempos J. Cadogen 120
Tptravera R. Gomez 120
tNavX^all A. Phillips 120
5-Beach Sun V .Rodgz. llx
= eVlude B-Pulido 120
^Charles S. V. Ortega 120
10-Goylto B. Aguirre 120
10th Race "C" !** Eft
Purse: $650.00 Pool ( lose, a.4
1-Gorscwoodi C. Iglesias IU
2-Mr. Foot) B. Moreno 10
3_Cherlberibln B. Pulido 114
4-,Curaca K. Florea 116
5-Paragon B. Aguirre 110
6-Alto Alegre G. Sanchez 112
7Gris A. soto no
11th Race 1-2 <"PJLt'J"* Ff*"
Purse: $375.
l_Certa H. B. Pulido 116
2-Cotlon A. Phillips 120
3-GlorysAcc M. Hurley 5
4_Folletin W. Rose 10
5-Porthos G. Sanchez 120
6Sandarin J. Rodriguez 110
Juan Franco Tips
1Don Catalino Bagaleo
2 Manolete mSSSSSl
3-Caaablanea fl
4Tulra Ne*r"
5Royal Coup (e) Fair Chance
6-Asombro Espartano
j-Hoh Nob (e) SS?"
g Alllnomas Miss Cristina
9Tetravera .S525S!
10Gorsewood (e) Chrriberibin
11Cot ilion Certa H.
ONE BESTCasablanca.
Along The Fairways
Thursday', the women's tour-
nament at Fort Amador was
Medal Play; First Flight win-
ner: Mrs. Alyce French. 8econd
Flight Winner: Mrs. Bee Lawler.
Thursday, August 2, qualifica-
tion for the Club Championship
begins; also starting that date
a two month Ringer tourna-
ment; all women golfers please
turn out for these event* at
Fort Amador
American League
TEAMS Won Iot Pet. G.B.
New York
Boston .
Detroit }
xWashington 42
Philadelphia 37
xSt. Louis 29
xNight games not Included
Chicago at New Vork <2)
St. Louis at Washington
Detroit at Philadelphia (2)
Cleveland at Boston.
000 000 110 000 00114 11
200 000 000 000 00158 16 2
Wynn, Gromek, Brissie, Feller
(15-4) and llegan. McDermott
(8-5) and Evans. Moss, Rosar.
Detroit 6, Philadelphia 5.
Chicago at New York (Postpon-
ed, rain).
St. Louis at Washington (Night
Faces In
The Majors
Bubba Church
Bob Sche ffliif
Mutuel Dividends
Juan Franco
1Pregonero $4, $3.20, $2.60.
2Embustero $6.20, $4.60.
3Villarreal $7.60.
1Rlomar $3.80, $3.20, $2.20.
2Hercules $4, $2.40.
3_Torcasa $2.40.
First Doubles: (Pregonero-Rlo-
mar) $9.20.
1- Stella $fl. $4.80, $4.
2Duque $7. $5.
3Mueco W60.
One Two: (Stella Duque)
1Eclipse $620, $6.20, $4.
2El indio $8.80, $5.40.
3Tapsy $7.60 .
Quiniela: (Ecllpae-El Indio)
1Uncle James $2.40, $2.20.
2Guarlna $2.20.
1Lacey $9, $5.40, $4.80.
2Prestigio $6.40, $4.20.
3Caribe $7.40.
1Sun Cheer $9.20, $6.40, $3.60.
2- Battling Cloud $8, $4.40.
3 Fanglo $3.40.
Second Doubles: (Lacey-Sun
Cheer) $53.2.
1Rlnty $5.80, $3.60, $2.40.
>. -Armcno $3, $2.20.
3Rossoning $3.
Quiniela: (Rlnty ArmenoJ
1- Apretador $12.80. $4.60, $3.60.
2Gran Dia $4.20, $2.60.
3 Mon Etoilc $3.20.
One-Two: (Apretador Gra
Dia) $25.
1Chacabuco $121. $20.20. $5.
2The Dauber $4.40, $3.
3Wild Wire $4.
1Baby Roi $3.60, $8.80.
2Amazona $9.20.
KEND. LLVlLLE. Ind- "U.P.l.
James R. Johnson. 29, was
fined $50 and costs and his
driver's license was suspended
for one year for drunken drlv-
Ine. However, he wanted an
added penalty: would Mayor
Robert Mases nut him on the
"black list" at local taverns?
The mayor obliged.
National League
TEAMS Won Lost Pet. G.B.
xBrooklyn 60
New York
xSt. Louis .
Boston .
Cincinnati .
Chicago .

xNight games not included
Boston at Pittsburgh (2)
Brooklyn at St. Louis
New Vork at Cincinnati (2)
Philadelphia at Chicago
Brooklyn at St. Louis (Night)
Pittsburgh 8. Boston 4.
Philadelphia 1. Chicago 0.
New York 3, Cincinnati 1.
Little League
(Second Half Standings)
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Gamboans......4 3 .571
Twin City Rookies. 4 3 .571
Fergus Cubs.....3 4 .429
If 111 La Bocans.. ..3 4 .429
Next Games: Monday, 4:30 p.m.,
Twin City vs. Fergus (At La Boca)
Tuesday, 3 p.m., Monticello Gam-
boans vs. If ill La Bocans, double-
header (At La Boca.
Wednesday, 4:36 p.m.. Fergus s.
Twin City (At Red Tank).
With but four games remain-
ing on the second half schedule,
the Local Rate Little League Is
a pepperpot of excitement as the
four teams hit the homestretch
bunched for a garrison finish.
Deadlocked In first place for
second hair honors are Twin City
Rookies and Monticello Gambo-
ans. But a game behind are Fer-
gus Cubs and Hill La Bocans.
The plucky Monticello Gam-
boans have been the sensation of
the loop during the last two
weeks. After dropping three con-
secutive decisions, the lads from
Santa Cruz found their bearings
and steered to four straight suc-
cesses. In their remarkable surge
they humbled Fergus Cubs, 3 to
0,5 to 3, and 6 to 3 then followed
up with a sparkling 11-9 nod over
Hill La Bocans. In their last out-
ing they spanked Twin City
Rookies, 5 to 3.
AB H Ave.
H. Holder (TO.. ..51 23 .450
Earl Best (I) .. ..51 22 .448
Robert Pate (I).. .. 56 24 .428
Ivan Lord (I) .... 49 23 .389
W. Barnaby (F). .. 36 14 .380
R. Samuels (TO .. 43 16 .379
C. Griffith (F). .. 46 17 .369
L. Blades (TO .... 53 18 .349
L. Iflll (I).......50 17 .340
C. Caddie (I) .. ..39 13 .333
H. Warren (MO) ..41 12 .293
s**..*k. JrWLJ
Bebe Didrickson Zahanas, left,
points out the heel of her put-
ter blade to British golfer Mrs.
\shley Critchley in Sunning-
iale, Berkshire. Eng. The Babe,
jne of six American women
*olf professionals in Britain for
i series of matches, won't be
ible to use the putter since
enter-shafted clubs are banned
in the British Islet. (NEA)
HANKIES.....6 for ].00
Hand Embroidered
Margarita Sports
Thursday morning the Cristo-
bal "A" and "B" leaguers traveled
over to Margarita to play their
"A" and "B" League. Both games
were close ones.
The first game wa sthe "B"
League game with Cristobal edg-
ing out a 28-26 victory. At the end
of the first half the score was
tied up at 12-12. Cristobal gain-
ed on Margarita in the third pe-
riod by scoring eight poinU to
Margarita's five. E. Smith was
high point man for Cristobal with
13 points. For Margarita three
boys shared the high point hon-
ors with seven points each. They
were Lamia, Aleguas and Dyer.
The box scores:
Margarita FG FT PF TP
Recela...... 1 0 2 2
Lamia....... 2 3 3 7
Aleguas.. .... 3 1 3 7
Hartz...... Oil 1
Dyer........ 1 5 5 7
Wetzel...... 1 0 0 2
Totals....... 8 10 14 25
Cristobal FG FT PF TP
Chln.T....... I 13 3
Smith, D..... 2 4 0 8
Smith, E..... 6 1 2 13
Pabon, E..... 0 0 1 0
Cralg. D. .... 0 0 1 0
Roscoe, K..... 1 2 3 4
Totals.......10 8 10 28
The second game of the morn-
ing was also an Interesting con-
test for at the half the game was
aLso tied 19-all. Margarita
won the game in the third quar-
ter as they scored 11 points to
Cristobal's six.
The final score was Margarita
40, Cristobal 32.
Aleguas was high point man for
Margarita with 18 points to his
credit. For Cristobal It was Wach-
tel who was high point man with
11 points.
The box scores:
Cristobal FG FT PF TP
Grace...... 4 0 2 8
Wachtel. .... 4 3 5 11
Orvls....... 0 1 0 1
Gegg........ 2 2 3 6
Lung........ 2 0 M) 4
Price....... 0 0 0 0
Bennett..... 0 0 0 0
Favorite..... 0 0 2 0
Custer...... 10 1 2
Totals.......13 6 13 32-
Margarita FG FT PF TP
Woods...... 2 4 2 8
Aleguas...... 8 2 1 18
Reed....... 2 2 2 8
Whitlock .... 3 0 4-' 8
Sterns...... 0 2 0 2
Ponder...... 0 0 0 0
Totals.......15 10 9 40
Referees: Simons. Lust. Rhine-
hart. Score Keeper: M. Marquard.
Time Keeper: Jim Wilson.
-----------'----'------!-~'----*" "
Robinson-Turpin Championship Tilt
Ready To Be Shown Here This Week
A full-length picture of the
world's middleweight champion-
ship bout between ex-world
Champion Sugar Ray Robinson
and England's Randolph Turpln
Is being rushed into release by
Republic Pictures International
The event which took place In
Karl's Court, London, on July 10
caused a sensation In ^rorld-wlde
sporting circles as Turpln, in an
upset, won a 15-round decision
over Robinson, to become the
first British world middleweight
Champion since 1894 when Bob
Fltzslmmons gave up the title to
fight in the heavier class.
Robinson was a 4 to 1 favorite.
He suffered the second defeat In
his long career of 133 bouts, while
Turpln registered his 41st victory
in 44 contests.
The fight was a sell-out three
days" after It was announced.
There was a capacity crowd of
royalty, movie stars and other
celebrities, with $100,000 being
returned to disappointed cus-
The strongly-built Turpln, son
of a soldier from British Guiana
and an Englishwoman, was born
In Leamington, England, June 7,
1928. He began boxing at the age
of 12 and won the English ama-
teur ]un)or flyweight title when
he was 15. At 17 he won the Eng-
lish amateur welterweight cham-
Elonsblp. He volunteered for a
Itch In the Navy In 1948.
Randy Is the third In a family
of fighting brothers. He la the
youngest. Dick Turpln, fight
years older, formerly hekf the
British and Empire middleweight
crown and now serves as Ran-
dy's trainer. Jackie, three years
older than Randy, Is a feather-
British boxing fans first took
notice of Randy in 1948, when at
the age of 19 he outpointed Vlnce
Hawkins, British middleweight
champion, In eight rounds In a
non-title fight.
He became the newest British
boxing sensation and one of the
Jobs In Breweries
Moke Marquerte
Men Feel Strong
MILWAUKEE. Wls.. Julv 28.
(NEA). Marquette's football
squad should be feeling good,
one way or another, bv the
time practice starts, Sept. 6,
jWhile 30. playera are spend-
ing the summer in such mus-
cle-building Jobs as brlck-lay-
lng, plumbing, carpentering and
construction, a small group are
working In Insurance agencies,
retail stores and at play-
Ten took lobs in Milwaukee's
famed breweries.
hardest punchers developed In
England in recent years. Twenty-
nine of his wins have been by
knockouts. He captured the Brit-
ish title from Albert Finch last
October, thus,avenging the de-
feat of his brother Dick, who had
lost the title to Finch several
months before.
Last February, Randy knocked
out Luv Van Dam of the Nether-
lands in 48 seconds of the first
round to win the European mid-
dleweight title.
Turpln's purse. $28,000, was the
most ever won by a British mid-
dleweight. The new champion
says he plans to buy a nous* for
his mother, who now Js almost
blind and quite deaf.
Basketball News
The Pacific side lnter-play-
ground basketball schedules are
j ust about coming into the final
heats. Ancon looks very strong In
the A, B, and C Leagues, and
Gamboa leads in the D and E
Leagues. There Is still time, how-
ever, for the other teams to coma
from behind. With a few breaka
and a lot of hard work, they can
Team_standlngs as of July 16:
TEAMS Won Lost
Ancon............8 0
Balboa ,. .......... 2 3
TEAMS Won Lost
Ancon............4 0
Balboa.......... ..2 2
Pedro Miguel........2 2
Gamboa........ ..-$ 4
TEAMS Won Lost
Ancon............4 0
Cocoll....... .. .. .. 1 $
TEAMS Won Lost
Gamboa.......... .. 3 0
Ancon............ 1
Balboa............0 4
TEAMS Won Last
Gamboa............3 0
Pedro Miguel. t .- .. .. 3
Diablo..........*rt $ I
Balboa............0 S
The Pacific side Inter-Play-
ground Basketball Leagues .will
end on August 15, and will be iol-
lowed by playoffs hi case of ties.
The championship team from
each league will go to Cristobal
for a tournament with the At-
lantic aide champions later la
August. Watch your paper fof
new results.

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On Automobile Row PANAMA Phone 2-1033

SUNDAY. JULI 2. 1951

All-Star Dodgers Are In, Say Experts;
Solid Club May Shake World Series Jinx
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK. July 28. (NEA).
Brooklyn Is In, the experts
say, and the Rex Sox will
make It this time no matter
what they do wrong.
If that Is so. the Dodgers
can ko back to the beginning
o their World 8erles history,
to see If they can set It right.
It was against the Red Sox In
1616 that Brooklyn made the
first of five unsuccessful essays
on the world title.
The 191fl Series was Interest-
ing because It apparently set
a pattern for future Dodger
Series teams which may be
busted by the 1W1 entry.
This time. If Dodger Dream-
land comes true, Flatbush will
present a solid, all-star team.
It was not that way in 1916,
and in other pennant years,
when Brooklyn clubs did not
have the depth and stability
o the American League win-
In '18, for instance, the Dod-
. gers copped when the defend-
ing Phillies faded, and the
Giants, who ran off J7 and
then 26 straight, reached their
peak through trades too late.
Meanwhile, the Red Sox with
a redoubtable pitching staff,
under Bill Carrigan, beat out
oddly in view of '51the White
Sox under Pants Rowland.
Perhaps the fondest memory
of '16 for Flatbush was the ap-
pearance at long last of Nap
Rucker in the Series. Rucker.
one of the fines southpaws oi
the era. had, like Walter John-
son, to wait until the autumn
of his career to get his chance.
It was not much. Just two in-
ning in relief, but old Nap
fanned three.
It was an historic Series for
the Red Sox because it marked
the start of Babe Ruth's still
standing Series record of 29
consecutive scoreless innings as
a left-hand pitcher. Ruth had
pitched 323 Innings that year,
had an earned run average of
1.15, and won 23, lost 12. He
could hit, too.
For a flash back, here's how
the Dodgers started doing it
wrong. .
In the first game, in Boston,
Ernie Shore defeated Rube
Marquard. 6-5. but only after
Carl Mays had quelled a four-
run Flatbush rally in the ninth.
Jake Daubert ended it With
three on and two out.
Ruth was the stlckout of the
second game, over Sherry
Smith. Hy Myers, Brooklyn
center fielder, hit a home run
in the first, and then Babe
pitched 13 scoreless Innings, to
win, 2-1, In the 14th. Inci-
dentally, Babe did not hit in
five tries.
Brooklyn won the third game
at Ebbets Field when Colby
Jack Coombs, the Iron Man of
the Athletics and a standout
of former Series, defeated Mays.
4-3. Ivy Olson, no great hit-
ter, tripled for two runs to
Walcott Is First Senior Champ;
Juniors Await Seniority Rights
NEA Sports Editor
. o -^
NEW YORK, July 28. (NEA). Just as they do it in
the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, the young bucks with
heavyweight championship aspirations are going to have to
wait their turn.
There are men around with seniority rights.
When Jersey Joe Walcott. admittedly 37,
wound up his potent left and belted out Ez-
zard Charles and Father Time with one punch,
he took the big crown into virtual deep freeze
as far as the,kiddle group is concerned.
Jigger Joe definitely established the Senior
Championship, as in golf and tennis. If the
, Great Father of Qamden never does another
j thing but erase Ezzard the Gizzardand that
! was a tremendous favorhe will go down in
| history as the first Senior champion of the
prize ring. The setting up of this newest
division Is highly commendable. It separates
the men from the boys, gives the older blokes
employment, competition and good exercise.
Suppose nobodv cared?
After 21 years of snake eyes, Walcott, the
veteran with the youngster's legs and solid sock, finally came
up with a seven in the seventh round of his fifth crack at
the crown. Now if all the Seniors get. five shots at the top,
you can readily see how hopeless is the quest of the Johnny-
Come-LatelyMatthews. Marciano. Murphy, the now slightly-
tarnished Layne, Roland LaStarza, Pittsburgh's Bob Baker and
Los Angeles' Clarence Henry.
Walcott and Charles are scheduled to poke each other a-
round for the fourth time, of course. Naturally, Walcott will
demand a first-chance return clause in the new contract. It's
the champion's privilege, and the venerable south New Jersey
geezer is Mr. Big now. It's anything but Inconceivable that
Charles, who twice whipped Walcot, will win. Then they'd fight
again, when It could be Old Joe's tufn. These two could be
at it for years.
And when they settle their good-business feud, there's still
Joe Louis, at 37 the most celebrated Senior of them all.
The ex-camp, who hadn't gained much prestige against the
younger crop, resllv opened the International Boxing Club's
eyes with a six-round knockout of stalwart Lee Savold. After
all. Savold was a union man, too, at 35. Louis' stock soared
with that one. further proof that it pays to keep the boys
In their own class.
Louis went to bed disgusted after watching Walcott put a
lily in Charles' hand on television.
"It puts Joe back at least six months In his plans to re-
giin the title." said Manager Marshall Miles. What an optimist
t is. but Louis Is at least in the league. And what are six
months or so in connection with the 8enlor Championship?
Walcott has been around 21 years.
Walcott clipping Charles best Illustrates why Louis insisted
on tackling the Cincinnati Negro once more. And now the Old
Brown Bomber Is sidetracked for an old pappy guy he knocked
kicking three years ago.
Getting back to the Juniors, none Is likely to get a whack
at the Senior champion for years to come, so they might lust
as well fight for their own championship.-
None of them can expect to be around as long as Jersey
Joe Walcott.
whip Mays, but Coombs needed
help from Jeii Piener in the
seventh after Larry Gardner.
leading Boston batsman, hit a
The Dutch Leonard of an
earlier time set Brooklyn back
in the fourth game. 6-2. Rube
Marquard. the victim of Home
Run Baker In the 1911 and
1913 Series, was defeated this
time by Gardner's three-run
homer inside the park!
Shore closed It out in the
fifth game by 4-1 over Pfeffer,
who pitched gamely and well,
but who was scuttled by an
all-too-common falling of earli-
er Dodger teams, insecurity in
the field.
That's the way it started
with Brooklyn, and it does
seem that the Dodgers kept
that script through the years.
They may have the chance
to write a new one in October.
Or so the experts say.
Globe Trotters,
Oklahoma Triumph
In Cristobal League
Globe Trotters 44, Celtios 20.
Oklahoma 46, Lakers 34
Oklahoma beat out the Lakers
for the second place title as they
moved from last place to tie for
second, then In the playoff, the
Oklahoma team, working as a
unit, won out over a Laker team
of individual stars.
Oklahoma moved Into an early
lead and led 22-15, at half time.
Quezada and Roscoe led the at-
tack but all the Oklahomans
scored. In the second half it was
the same, as the sharper Okla-
homa passing attack told the
tale. Peltynovlch scored 20 points
for the Lakers but Bailey, Que-
zada, Lessard and Roscoe netted
12, 11, 10, and 9 points, respec-
tively, fo rOklahoma.
The Globe Trotters slaughter-
ed the Celtics, 44-20. The Celtics,
playing without their stars, An-
derson and Simons, put up a
game fight but they were no
match for the Globe Trotters.
Sullivan scored 20 points for the
Globe Trotters for high honors.
The box scores:
Oklahoma FG FT PF TP
(NEA Telephoto)
STRIKE THREE, YOU'RE SAFE Oil McDougald of the New
York Yankees slides safely into second base after striking
out in the first inning of the crucial Yank-Cleveland Indians
game In New York. Catcher Jim Hegan let the third strike
get past him, and McDougald makes it to a second under
Ray Boone's tag-
Seven New Major League
Managers Started Season
With Two More In Market
Bailey....... 6 0 2
Totals.......19 8 8 46
Smith, G..... 3 0 4 6
Peltynovlch. ..9 2 3 20
Grace....... 3 0 '3 6
Doyle....... 1 0 4 2
Price....... 0 0 0 0
Totals.......16 2 14 34
Globe TrottersFG FT PF TP
Sullivan.....10 0 2 20
Pabon...... 0 0 0 0
Hatgl....... 4 ,4 5 12
Smith, D..... 1 0 2 2
Lung........ 5 13 11
Totals.......20 5 12 44
Edmunds .... 3 2 3 8
Roberts...... S 1 5 7
Palumbo, L. 0 1 0 1
Bleakley. ... 0 0 0 0
Smith, D. .. 0 0 0 0
Prez....... 0 0 0 0
Custer. ....... 1 0 3 2
Totals....... 7 4 11 20
OurTivoli Avenue Branch Store
to prepare for its
Starting TUESDAY JULY 31st.
Harry Walker
Batting .400
Shuns Majors
COLUMBUS, O., July 28.
(NEA). If 32-year-old Harry
Walker were a few years young-
er most major league clubs
would be bidding for his serv-
Some are anyhow. But Harry
the Hat Isn't Interested. He'd
rather go on with his manag-
erial career. Just starting this
season with Columbus, than
go back to the big show for
a brief stay which might el-
imitate him from the manag-
erial picture.
But Cappy Walker is the
hottest guy in the American
Association right nowIf not
in the minors. He's batting an
even .400. has played center
field and first and second base,
the latter a new post for him.
-if* triple distilled
Specified in the cocktail which won the
British Isles competition
United Press Sports Writer
NEW YORK, July 28. (U.P.).
Seven Major League clubs
have hired new managers since
the end of last season and at
least two more are in the mar-
If sports shirt Bill Veeck of
the St. Louis Browns Installs
his new pilot before the end
of the campaign, it will tie the
all time record of turnovers on
eiRht clubs in a single season.
And if Bill Meyer of the Pitts-
burgh Pirates steps down ei-
ther with or without orders
from Branch Rickey, it'll top
the busiest replacement season
to 51 years of the Major Lea-
gues as we know them today.
Five new managers opened
the seasonthree in the Am-
erican League and two in the
National. Two others, both
National Leaguers, popped up
in mid-year.
Paul Richards of the Chicago
White Sox, Al Lopez of Cleve-
land, Jimmy Dykes of the
Philadelphia Athletics. Marty
Marlon of the St. Louis Car-
dinals and Chuck Dressen of
Brooklyn all opened to new
Jobs this season.
Then along came Tommy
Holmes to replace Billy South-
worth of the Boston Braves
shortly before the All Star
game and Phil Cavarretta to
take over from Prank Frlsch of
the Chicago Cubs on July 21.
Only five times since 1901
have more clubs changed man-
agers1912. 1927. 1930, 1938 and
1948. Eight clubs dropped man-
agers in those years.
Remember that Merry-Go-
Round in '48? Three clubs
changed managers on the
same day. Leo Dur o c h e r
switched i rom the Oodfers
to the Giants, Burt Shotton
taking over the Dodgers* Dus-
ty Cooke stepped in to re-
place Ben Chapman of the
Phillies as a fill-in until ne-
gotiations with Eddie Sawyer
were completed.
Usually after one of those big
years for chances things settle
down for a while but there
have been hints or predictions
involving three others for '51.
Both Casey Stengel of the
New York Yankees and Red
Rolfe of Detroit have been ail-
ing and might like to call it
quits after this season. It's up
to them.
Bucky Harris of the Wash-!
liiRton Senators is said to be In
line for a front office Job at
Detroit, but It's a long line.
Veeck, determined to find a
colorful manager for his col-
orless Brownies, combed the
field looking for a man to
carry on when he retires bis
current pilot, Zack Taylor.
On his list were old assocl-
ates: Lou Boudreau, who bos-
sed the Indians while Veeck was
at Cleveland: Rogers Hornsbyl
of Seattle, once manager and!
star of the Cubs In Veeck's
youth around Wrlgley Field;
Joe Gordon of the Sacramento
Solons. ex-Indian second base-
man, and Charlie Grimm, an
famous SINCI It
No matter how lone you bars bwi
suffering because of Eczema or other
akin troubles, the flrat application ol
Kotene Ointment will atop the terrible
itching and discomfort. Continua foi
a few daya longer and soon the trouble
will dissppear. leaving the akin in a
sound, healthy condition.
For many yeara Kozene Ointment
baa given comfort and healing to
thousands who wer suffering from
obstinate old sores or ulcers, pimples,
ecsems and other skin eruptions.
The formula of an eminent surgeon
Kotene Ointment seldom fails tren is
the most severe cases.
On sale wherever drag art sold.
old buddy from his Chicago
and Milwaukee days.
You can bet these names, too.
are on the lists of one or more
clubs for future managerial of-
fers: Eddie Stanky of the
Giants. Pee Wee Reese of
Brooklyn. Stan Hack of Los An-
geles, Den Gutterldge of In-
dianapolis, Jim Turner and
Tommy Henrlch, Yankee Co-
aches, George Selkirk of Kan-
sas Cityplus a flock of ex-
managers like Billy Southworth.
Mel Ott, and Burt Shotton.
Picking new managers Is a
difficult and risky business. But
the swivel-chair bosses never
quit trying*.
157 <#* ntvalcAve,, X57
I 7^; Convenient Terms, no extra cost Q^F (j


Starting TUESDAY 31 st thru SATURDAY August
Every item in our store priced from 20% to 60%
below regular selling price for duration of sale only!
Household items: Heavy-duty ALUMINUM WARE NESCO
ENAMELLED WARE CHINAWARE, sets and open stock
GLASSWARE GALVANIZED WARE (buckets, washbasins,
Also: English Bone China Toby Jugs "Harbridge" Handcut
English crystal "Royal Stafford" English Bone China Tea
and Coffee Sets Silver Plated Ware Copper Ware Lamps
53 piece
$ 1275


page rous
r TTnnn.....- -----
.,. -, i- -
Designer of Lavish Jewelry
Modest In Personal Tastes
NEA Staff Correspondent
omen s

^)lioe for cLiyhtfoot -Days
C^hooe Ujour C-hila Iroolwear UUitn C<
Suzanne Belperron, Parisian designer of precious Jewelry, uses
diamond as liberally as the homemaker uses es for angel food
cake Bui "he never wears more than one piece of simple Jewelry.
..PAKls. sLAi The woman
who has her pick of a fabulous
Jewel collection and who never
wears more than one piece of
modest jiwelry Is as rare as
the Hope diamond. But she
does exist. In the person of
Suzanne Belperron. designer of
precious pieces for the carriage
btcfc oout the end of World
War I. Suzanne began her de-
slgnerlng career. She went to
the Middle and Far East to
study the ancient jewel crafts.
She made trips to India to buy
sapphires and rubies. Then she
returned to Paris and knocked
out some pieces that in turn
knocked out the eyes of well-
dressed Parisienses with well-
stuffed pocketbooks.
On display In her atelier here
are. among other pieces, a dra-
matic necklace combining black
lacouer with turquoises and
solid gold In an Egyptian mot-
il and a dazzling bracelet
formed of diamond-paved
scrolls In an Assyrian theme.
Suzanne Is unorthodox in her
designing methods. She has
been known, for instance, to
sink a 15-carat marquise dia-
mond Into a scooped-out ring
Of rock crytal. Or to use hun-
dreds of round and baguette
diamonds to create glittering
veins in crystal and thus pro-
duce clips and matching brace-
One of her most recent crea-
tions was for an Indian ma-
haralah who presumably walk-
ed Into the salon with expan-
sive Ideas and an equally ex-
pansive wallet. He wanted some
unusual perfume bottles and
he got them. Suzanne created
three large bottles of rough-
hewn rock crystal with stop-
pers made of clusters of moon-
stones sparked with tiny dia-
Her day's work finished, she
toted up the maharajah's bill
in neat figures, put on her hat,
put out the lights and went
home to ponder what else
might be done with diamonds
that never had been done be-
To avoid mysterious dish-pan
breakage of vour glassware
make a practice of tempering
it with warm water before
plunging It into hot wash-wat-
er. This is a particularly im-
portant step when glasses are
cold from having held ley be-
Properlv-chosen summer shoes provide for these
active children a sound foundation for health and
good looks later on. Rubber soled tennis shoes (left).
fine for sports, are dista rued by wise young" man
tcenterl for everyday play wear In favor of hrht-
weifht oxfords. Girl (right) chooses cool mesh-
and-leather oxfords for vacation-time.
LOVE a bargain... but looking for quality too? Then you'll
want to be one of the "early birds" when Felix Maduros Tl-
voll Avenue Branch Store's Birthday Sale opens Tuesday. There'll
be budget saving values galore... and prices will be sliced to a
new low... to make their 4th birthday celebration a happy on*
for you!
Bargains... Bargains... Galore!
MOTTA'8 Annual Sale In the
Panama Store opens Wed-
nesday August 1st featur-
ing bargains In every depart-
ment. One look at the money
saving price tags win convince
you that this la truly Mottas
sale of sales!
by howCW /at/tfo7
A weasil column of 0>mpmia notos,
NEA Staff Writer
A sound foundation Is quite
as necessary to the building of
good looks as It Is to any o-
ther sort of construction.
Few parents would quarrel
with this. Yet many unknow-
ingly undermine their child-
ren's future appearance by poor
choice ol shoes for their young-
Particularly Is this true in
summer, when mothers and fa-
thers tend to relax the rigid
rules they enforced during the
school term.
A bit of Indulgence during
vacation Is fine, provided this
yielding to small-fry whims and
tastes does not endanger a
child's health and happiness.
It's for adults to Judge wher
ther what's fun Is also whats
best. ^^____
Sometimes compromise Is ne-
cessary. If you've a miniature
cowboy In. your homeand most
folk have these daysyour lit-
tle range rider may consider
the possession of fancy boots
the height of happiness.
You. looking at high tops,
high heels and narrow toes of
boots, may consider them some-
what less than desirable.
If. you turn down boots as
too hot for summer arid too
unnaturally shaped to follow
the contours of a growing
young foot, you can still make
vour cowboy happy with West-
ern footwear. Sturdy leather-
soled buckle strap-oxfords are
available which offer enough
tooling and saddle details to'
satisfy most small gun-brand-
Sneakers or low-cu tenn|s
shoes are also favored by many
boys for summer wear, possibly
because they are prepared at
a moment's notice, without shoe
changes, to go Into action on
courts "or diamond.
It's a mistake, however, for
parents to encourage young
athletes In this bit of laziness.
Rubber soles and non-arch-sup-
portlrig canvas are not your
best bet for growing feet when
they're worn for prolonged pe-
riods of time. It's a good Idea
to teach your child to regard
them as special sports equip-
ment, just as he does his bats
and rackets.
A good choice for your son's
play-hours are the substantial-'
ly-bullt but light oxfords with
good quality leather uppers and
soles which allow his feet- to
"breathe" through their pores.
Unllned shoes are best for sum-
For girls and small boys, san-
dals offer summer coolness. Ev-
en when purchasing this type
shoe, however, parents should
check to make certain there is
sufficient support. In too-bare
sandals, foot-support is often
Lightweight oxfords may fill
your daughter's summer-shoe
needs. Those with mesh insets
are particularly cool. Oxfords
provide excellent protection for
the feet of children who are
particularly active or for those
whose holidays will be spent
in rough terrain.
Unless your shoe budget Is
rather generous, shoe experts
discourage the purchase of
"best" shoes. They point out
that such shoes are often out-
grown before they are worn
out, and some parents make
the error of Insisting that these
foot-squeezers not be discarded
until their youngsters have got-
ten the money's worth out of
A weekly column of shopping notes, recipes, and menu ideos
*E PREPARED FOR OCCASIONAL SNACKS as well os for ragulor meals!
/hn the family want o bite at bedtime or friends drop in for an evening,
jure always glad to hove txtro tidbits on hond. For instonce. a plote of
Ihtwy, nut-filled Brownies! They're good to tot in oil sorts of woys: by
Semselves. with a pitcher of cold milk, tucked in a school lynch, or along-
o> u creomy dessert.
Although this recipe makes two dozen, they're not apt to lost very long.
TrW EVwmes you mcke with Baker's Premium # I Chocolate have a way of
|i$appearing fost! They're so richly, deliciously flavored. Baker's "remium
H it o special formula; o secret blend of coceo beans, roasted ond ground
rto purf, fragrant chocolote. Just two little squores ore all you need for
His iccipe but what a world of mogic they perform!
Baker's Brownies
i/3 cup sifted /lour
JT/Z teaspoon Calumet Baking
i/3 cup butter or other short-
l 2 squ
squares Baker's
No. 1 Chocolate
1 4 teaspoon salt
1 cup sugar
2 eggs, well beaten
1/2 cup broken rcalnut or pecan
1 teaspoon vanilla
Sift flour once, measure, odd bokmg power ond salt, and sift again. Melt
Shortening and chocolote over boiling water. Add sugar groduolly to eggs,
booting thoroughly, then odd chocolote mixture and blend. Add flou- ond
nnix well, then odd chocolote mixture ond blend Add flour ond mix well,
then odd nuts ond vonilla. Decorate with whole nuts, if desired Boke in
greoed pon. 8x8x2 inches, m moderte oven I350F> 35 minutes.
While still worm cut m rectangle. Remove from pan and cool on cake
rock. Mokes 2 dcien Brownies.
OID YOU EVER DREAM, when you |
were oobut ten year; old. of some- j
dav hoving o drugstore sodo fountain I
right in your own house' Did you
Imogme that you'd moke milk shakes, f
lundoe other goodies to your heort's j
content? Well that dream hos partly
come true! A new product hos been
put on the market that mokes deli-
cious dishes some of them the
kind you'd order at the todo toin! For chocolote milk shakes, you '
fily odd cold milk. For hot cocoa,
you add hot milk. You can also use '
It to moke chocolate sauce, frosting, j
and fudge This Instant mix saves
your time, your energy your money. I
And it keeps ond keeps! All five I
of the quick, simple recipes are |
right. The name of this mogic pro-
duct is taker 4-in-l.
IT'S A GOOD IDEA to re-exomine
breakfast habits occasionally. Most
of us -have so little time in the
morning thot we either neglect to
at oltogether. or else rush through
Ofonge juice ond coffee. Thin we
wonder why we feel fatigued ond
Slowed down oil morning. A dish
f Sugaroosted Grope Nuts is a won-
derful answer to this problem. It
provides whot doctors call "quiet
energy." o form of nourishment that
results in the will to work. It also
has o rich, molt tugar toste A re-
cent change in formulo makes Grope
Nuts slightly different in texture
trisper. easier to chew. The small.
Kit-like kernel: ore pure iOv to eat.
[Jour Jjeerl
Can lOe Kick
3n Zrood UaL
NEA Staff Writer
right down to the very last spoonful.
mold next time you moke Lemon Jell- ,
O. Sub'.titute pineopple juice for !
port of the water when you dissolve j
the Jell-0 I see directions on the!
pockoge), using eouol ports of hot
woter and juice. Pour the worm
Jell-0 solution over conned- pine-
opple tidbts thot have been orrong-
ed in the bottom of the mold. Chill
until firm Unmold on o lettuce lef
or on slices of pineopple Delirious! |
Jell-0 romes m Strawberry Ra-p-
berry. Cherry. Oronge and Lime j
flovors. too.
REMEMBER WHEN fried chicken '
was reserved "for Sundoy onlv"? .
Favorite though it wos. fried chicken ;
required too much effort on the I
port of the cook to be prepared on |
busv week doys. Then along came
Birds Eye Fryers... tender, uicv j
chickens, the pick of the Grode A
crop. Extro meaty extro plump
and so economical! No woste ot oil I
to Birds Eye Fryers, .you use all that |
you pay for. And no work! They're |
cleaned, cut, ond ready to fry. You j
con have chicken as often as your;
family wonts it. To moke flour crust, i
fill a small paper bog with ohout two
biches of seasoned flour Drop the
chicken pieces into 't. twist the top. ,
and shake. Toke th- pieces out ond
put the>i in the fryino pon. Could |
anything be easier' Why don't you
serve a Birds Eye Fried Chicken din- I
r\tr tomorrow'
When meat Is scarce or be-
yond the range of the average
budget, vou can use other forms
of protein to keep your family s
nutrition up to requirements.
Milk and eggs are first class
sources of protein equal in
quality to that of meat. Use
them frequently in desserts.
When possible add cereals to
your desserts because cereals
contain a certain amount of
protein, too.
These delicious summer des-
serts can play a sweet role In
keeping protein standards high
In menus without meat.
Honey Cereal Parts- Rings
(6 to 8 servings)
One-half cup honey or mol-
asses, '/4 cup sugar. 'A teaspoon
salt. Va tablespoon butter or
margarine, 8 cups wheat flakes,
1/3 cup chopped nuts. If de-
Combine honey, sugar, and
salt and cook 10 minutes, or
until a small amount of syrup
forms a firm ball In cold wat-
er 248 Deg. F.I. Add butter.
Add wheat flakes and nuts,
stirring lightly to coat flakes.
Press Into greased muffin pans
or custard cups. Chill until
readv to use. Then place cups
on wooden board. Fill with Ice
cream, allowing 1 pint vanilla
Ice cream (Ice cream Is a
source of protein i and cover
with meringue, overlapping on-
to cups so that a seal Is form-
ed. Place In moderate oven '400
Deg. F. for about 3 to 6 min-
utes or until meringue is
browned. Serve immediately.
Meringue: Two egg whites, '
teaspoon cream of tartar, 4 ta-
blespoons sugar. Combine egg
whites and cream of tartar,
and beat until frothy. Add su-
gar gradually, beating until
Use the cereal cups with
fresh fruit topped with whip-
ped cream, or filled with ice
cream topped with sundae
Froten Banana Cake
(6 to 8 servings)
Three eggs., separated. cup
milk. Vj cup sugar. 1 cup mash-
ed bananas. 1 cup whipping
cream. 1 cup crushed corn
Combine egg yolks with milk
and sugar. Cook over low heat
until thick, stirring constantly.
Cool. Fold In l-eaten egg whites,
bananas, and hipped cream.
Speaking of a newcomer she
had recently met. a woman
said slncerily: "Now there's
someone I'd like to know. Isn't
It a shame we get so busy we
don't have time to make new
It's a shame, all right. But
it isn't necessary to put off
making friends of Jnterestlng
new acquaintances \imply on
the grounds that we haven't
time for them.
A little housecleaning in the
friendship department and we'd
have room for new friends.
What about Sue, who has be-
come a habit with I*" and takes
up a lot of time, t1 in though
she offers nothing worthwhile?
Is it worth foregoing seeing a
person you would enjoy and
learn from to keep on seeing
Sue. who doesn't really care a-
bout vou and whose faults are
a constant Irritation?
Sprinkle half the crushed ce-
real flakes in bottom of freez-
ing trav of mechanical refri-
gerator. Pour mixture over this
and top with remaining crumbs.
Freeze until firm.
Or what about that weekly
club meeting you've come to
dreadbut still go to, just be-
cause it Is easier to continue
than to make the effort of re-
signing? That time could be
used to see some of the peo-
ple you are always wishing you
could find time to see more
Or what about Joan that you
know full well simply "uses"
you and who has no time for
you if someone who Impresses
her more comes along? Why
not fill her place with a per-
son who has a gift for friend-
ship and likes you for your-
Too often we let habit rule
us even when it comes to
friendship. We have time for
any so-called friend who has
become a habit, but no time
for the new acquaintance who
is really the sort of person we
would enjoy being with.
When you find yourself wish-
ing you had time to get to
know a new acquaintance, do
a little housecleaning and make
the time.
A New Face
Acts on BOTH SIDESofvourskin
Y out face is the outer expression of
you! Help it, then, to show you always
at your beat! Lovely, glowing, happy!
Always at bedtime (and for daytime
cleansing!, toe) give your face this re-
warding 'Outaide-lnside" Face Treatment
with Pond's Cold Cream.
Hat snm.Uil.n splash face with hot w-
Ctaa* Cleanse swirl Pond's Cold Cre.
over your face. This softens and sweeps dirt
and make-up from pore openings. Tissue off.
Cim Uim swirl on a second Pond's
creaming. This rinses off last trices of dirt,
leaves skin immaculate' Tissue off.
Cela Htmtlatiata tonic cold water splash.
Show your hetl faca to the world. Know-
ing you an lovely will give you confidence
... make you a happier, more interesting
Srrson. And everyone you meet ill
[light in looking at you!
"/ /in J the 'Uuuide-lntide' Face Treatment
aviln Potutl Cold Creo, a realty wondrrjul
beauty routine," tayt love I v Mn. Ernett
L. Huidle. It leant my facefeelmi to dean
and fruhmtdand to very toft.
Gel your jar qj PotuTt-TODA YJ
Net Keeps
Hair Sleek
Good news for home-makers!
HOME-LOVERS will welcome
the opportunity to save on
glassware, china; lamps, silver-
plated ware and dozens of other
cheer-glvlng household articles
during El guila's Annual Store-
wide Sale opening Tuesday.
Every Item In the store will be
reduced from 20% to 80% below
regular selling prices. The ad-
dress 91 Central Avenue.
MORE for the home.... the
Swiss Jewelry Store In Co-
lon has received a prized ship-
ment of Grandfather Clocks
and 400-day Anniversary Clocks.
A near-invisible chignon net
aids this young woman in
keeping her back-swept curls
smooth and neat.
The strays and straggles that
escape from a chignon formed
ty their unskilled hands have
caused many women to abandon
this coiffure despite their liking
for It.
If you have been discouraged
In your attempts to master a
smooth, sleek version of this
hair-do. you. may fmd helpful a
net especially designed for keep-
ing unruly chignons In place.
The net, which is so fine as to
be nearly Invisible, works equally
well with your own long hair or
with extra pln-on tresses. If your
chignon Is a hair-piece, you may
arrange the net either before or
after pinning it in place, which-
ever works out best for you.
You have a choice of an elas-
tic-edged net or a plain one. The
one that will best help you solve
your chignon problem will de-
pend upon the weight and bulk
of your chignon and your indivi-
dual preference and skill.
Fprinkl on Meieana,
the toothing medicated
Kwder. that cools the
rning smart of prickly
beat and minor akin ir-
ritations. A family favor-
ite ior 40 years, Meisana Is (rand (a
baby's diaper riah, helps guard againes
burn of chafe. Uta freely after every
change. Coat littia. Bare moat in large
tea. Joat be aura to aak for Mexaaae.
~>o:hin<, mecicaud pqw
Helpful Hints
You'll have a greater success
home-laundering your blankets
if you follow these common-
sense clothes-line tips. To avoid
the calamity of a broken or
low-sagging clothes line, test
it for strength before entrust-
ing your blankets to it. and
tauten It as much as possible.
Next, to protect your blankets
from llnemarks. wrap the line
with clean, white fabric. An
old sheet will dp. Wrap the
line a bit beyond the actual
width of the blanket, since
you'll need space for maneu-
vering when you turn the blan-
ket. This should be done se-
veral times as the blanket is
drying, to insure uniform fluf-
flness. Avoid crushing the nap
with clothespins.
AU that gutters... U smart r
TAHITI 137 Central Avenue
Is proudly displaying a
new collection of costume Jewel-
ry. ..the all-Important touch of
glamour to dramatize vour en-
sembles. .. and perk up your
spirits! Choose from a sparkling
array of pins, earrings, and
bracelets prices start at 95el
Here, too, you will find birth-
stone rings for both men and
women simulated, synthetic,
or genuine gems!
soned cast-Iron cooking utensil.
It's good practice to first rub
It with unsaited fat. then place
it in a warm oven for several
hours. After such a treatment,
it's ready for use. Food Is lesa
likely to stick, and the iron it-
self Is less likely to rust.
When making a pleated gar-
ment, you'll find a stitch In
time saves nine strokes at Iron-
ing time. A line of stitching
run closely along the crease vjf
the pleat will ease your pres-
sing task.
Before using a new. unsea-
Why Have a Home
.... with Inadequate facilities,
no certain finished look, and
no guarantee when you ean
have a professional one com-
plete for only $7 50! It wiU
last longer, .and look better I
These can be had
Make your ^ "lflCO
Appointment LmLwJW
Early! mmmm
Mrs. Bates Wieman, Mgr.
Open S:M a.m. to (MS p.m.
Balboa Clubhouse, upalatn.
on every piece of V
Ol/Rt7ly silverware!
Stiff ywseffVitt
and white-star end from
U.irwn writ, jmm men, serM MaM
to beautiful, you'll want a completa terries)
too! With epoone yon get rappaf Ulua-
traiing complete ttrvice and pnos Us* at*
this lovely table stive*. It'a xalutivtir
etyWd Old Company Plata tnd guaranlatd
by Wm. Rogera M f g Co., MarMtaa, Cerne.
Send today fur that ulraordinary oeTef >
aMstM'a VAaUtTV PACKAOS10 dancioua
choioaa of tarrea criap oaraaJ favorita
Knjoy em anytime!
ttUlM-S. em aa.
nwHuu...1 tan'
em i mu if am
ttte tm naaa w
ij itiii. i dM I w*m:mm
M rw ataiM'i vaasny
raauot m>
tfC? r
iota nrt........
Thu oiler good only

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1151
racijtc Society
Bo, 96 Batioa
_Ktnn*lh lltw'and
Jl.ifkh- Vet BatU 1336
Mr. and Mr. Charles Walsh of Balboa announce the ap-
proaching marriare of their daughter, Shirley Anne, to Tho-
mas Gerald Derrico of Albrook Field, ion of Mr. and Mra.
James E. Derrico of Chicago, Illinois.
The wedding wlU take place Friday evening, the third of
Augast, at t:M at the Fort Amador Chapel, and will be fol-
lowed by a reception at the Hotel Tirol!.
No invitations are being Issued and all friends of the
young toaple are inrited to the wedding and to the recep-
Mr. and Mrs. Derrico will arrive by airplane from Chi-
cago Tuesday to be present at the wedding. They plan to
spend 15 days here as the house guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Fulton to Entertain
For Bride-Elect
Mra. James L. Fulton Is giving
atea and linen shower this af-
ternoon at her home in Balboa
for Mias Marilyn Jennlson, who
Is to be married Saturday evening
to Lieutenant Gilmer Waggoner
of Coroza I.
The Misses Eckberg
Leaving This Week
After a visit of several weeks
here Miss Beatrice Eckberg and
Miss Irene Eckberg are leaving
Thursday for their home in Lake-
wood, New York. They have been
the guests of their cousins. Cap-
tain and Mrs. Herbert F. Eckberg,
at Quarry Heights, during their
stay here.
Parties Honor
Mr. and Mrs. Symonds
Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Symonds of
Albuquerque. New Mexico, for-
mer residents of Balboa Heights,
were the guests of honor at an
Informal dinner given last eve-
ning by Mr. and Mrs. William Vi-
olet at their home at Las Cum-
bres. Mr. and Mrs. Symonds are
visiting their son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
E. Burrow, In Balboa.
er, Blgnae berries. Dllllnea Indi-
ca, Mabolo (persimmon), Cacao,
Pachlra or Spanish chestnut,
Anona or pond apple.
Notice to 'Members
Of I.A.W.C.
The classes of the Inter-Amer-
ican Women's Club will start on
Tuesday, July 31. Members Inter-
ested In registering for classes
should call the club secretary for
further Information (Balboa 3405
or Panam 2-0518).
The Hospitality Committee of
the I.A.W.C. will meet Tuesday
at 9 a.m. at the club headquar-
ters on Shaler Road, Ancon.
1 Today Mr. and Mrs. Burrow are
entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Sy-
monds and a few others at lun-
cheon at Hotel El Panam.
'Mr. and Mra. Hatchett
Entertaining Informally
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hatchett
gave a buffet supper last eve-
ning at their home In Balboa for
a small group of their friends.
The Misses Capwell
Hostesses at Cocktail Party
The Misses Kathleen and Jean
Capwell entertained a group of
their friends at a cocktail party
Viven last evening at the home of
their parents. Mr. and Mrs.
George Capwell In Bella Vista.
Pon Women To Meet
Saturday Morning
The monthly business meeting
of the Canal Zone Branch, Na-
tional League of American Pen
Women, will be held Saturday at
9:30 a.m. In the Little Gallery at
the Hotel Tivoll.
The pictures In the Little Gal-
lery will be changed on Friday
and the new exhibition will fea-
ture paintings by Cornelia Ret-
Artists whose pictures are to be
hung this month are asked to
take them to the desk at the ho-
tel on Thursday.
Returning Front
Trip to u. s:
H. V. Howard of Balboa Is ex-
pected to return tomorrow on the!
8.6. Panam from a trip to the
Balboa Woman's Club
Luncheon and Musical
At an executive board meeting
of the Balboa Woman's Club last
week It was decided to hold a
buffet luncheon and musical for
members and their guests Wed-
nesday, August 8, from 12 to 2
p.m. at the J.W.B.
Among those on the commlt-
for the affair are Mrs. Norman
Little, Mrs. Ernest Zelnick, Mrs.
Francis Sebastian and Mrs. Dee
After the luncheon and pro-
gram of music, members and
their guests are Invited to re-
main for an afternoon of bridge
and canasta.
Jane R. Simpson, Luclle Morris,
Mina T. Cope, Irene Robinson.
Hanna F. Alleyne, Ann E. Cu-
neo, Shirley D. Pyle, Francis Cas-
tles, Stella Ogden, Ellen P. Cas-
tles. Jean Paskewltz, Edith L.
Bradley, Margaret Sullivan, Ruth
L. Ross, Catherine Hogan, Edwin
Eaton, Geraldlne Archer, John
Bradford, Mary Jane Cenac, and
Maretta' Munday. Fred J. Busch
was director of the tour. -
Retired Employes
Meet Today
The Canal Zone Retired Em-
ployes Association will meet at
1:30 p.m. today In the Ballroom
of the Hotel Tivoll. All members
are urged to be present.
Three-Yeor Old
Firemen Busy
CHICAGO, July 28. (U.P.).
Mrs. Dorothy Jezlor, 27, has
reason to be grateful to the
Chicago fire department.
Inhalator squads have saved
the life of her seven-year old
daughter. Delores, three times
In recent years.
In the latest case, the little
girl had convulsions and In-
halator Squad 6 sped to the
home. They revived Delores in
20 minutes.
"They're wonderful!" Mrs.
Jezlor said.
Tennessee Students
Snoot Their Latin
KNOXVILLE. Tenn. July 28.
(Uj>.). Caesar and his Ro-
mans conquered most of the
known world in their day but
their language has fallen be-
neath Knoxvllle high school
School authorities have drop-
ped Latin from the curriculum
because not enough students
were enrolled.
The principal, W. E. Evans,
said; "Very few students elect-
ed the courses for several years.
This year we had only six."
Tennessee law provides that
state funds can be given for
teacr-or only when 25 students
are 'ironed in their courses.
United States.

Transportation Association
Holding Dance Saturday
To celebrate the ninth annN
versary of the U. S. Army Trans-
portation Corps, the Panam
Chapter of the National Defense
Transportation Association Is
sponsoring an informal dance to
be held at the Fort Clayton Of-
ficer Club on Saturday starting
at 8 p.m.
Miss Ilin/' Concert
Tonight at St. Luke's
Miss Hilda Hlnz. daughter of
Mr. 'and Mrs. Charles F. Hlnz of
Ancon, will play an organ con-
cert of works of Johann Sebas-
tian Bach at the Evening Pray-
er Service, St. Luke's Cathedral
tonight at 7. The public Is cor-
dially invited.
Miss Hlne, a brilliant young
musician, Is a graduate ot the
Oberlln Conservatory of Music,
and spent last year In graduate
study at Yale University.
Flower Arrangement
Mrs. Morgan's Flower Arrange-
ment Class will meet Mpnday at
A a.m. at the Balboa Y.M.C.A. The
projects will be dried and exotic
arrangements in unusual con-
tainers, and special occasions.
Arrangements lor special occa-
sions will be as follows: Christ-
mas, Mrs. W. C. Kirk, and Mrs.
H. W. Vetter; Easter, Maryana
HaskeH; July 4th, Mrs. E. Olnlck;
Thanksgiving. Elizabeth Houze;
Valentine's, Mrs. M. Vander-
grlft; HalloweVn. Clarissa Elma;
St. Patrick's Day. Roma Levy;
Birthdays, Mrs. Walter R. Lind-
Mrs. Walter R. Lindsay's and
Judy Lindsay's arrangement of
exotic fruits and vegetables at
the last lesson contained: Onco-
ba, Carimbla or Chinese star
fruit, Malay auple. Banana flow-
Tonight's Supper at Golf Club
Because of a wedding reception
tonight, the Panam Golf Club
has cancelled Its weekly buffet
supper this week.
Hostesses at
Little Gallery
Hostesses at the Pen Women's
Little Gallery In the Hote lTlvoll
this week Include: Monday, Mary
Lou Heady; Wednesday,Xupl Al-
faro: Thursday, Cornelia Relmer;
and Saturday, Mable Shaffer.
Trip to Cartagena
The National Tourist Bureau Is
sponsoring a trip to San Jos,
Costa Rica August 4 and 5.
On the week end of July 21 and
22 the Bureau arranged an alr-
6 lane trip to Cartagena, Color-
la. Among those who made the
trip were: Birdie Gorsuch, Eli-
zabeth Gunby, Reba D. Bach,
Ruth A. Parker, Richard Parker,
Floyd M. Foor, Susan Hughes,
(Best Selli
1952 Poll To Make Mexico
Latin America's Hot Spot
hind the scenes in Mexico, a com-
plex political struggle Is shaping
up which may well. make that
bustling, prosperous nation one
of the hemisphere's crucial hot
spots -within a year.
When President M|guel Ale-
mn became Mexico's chief exec-
utive in 1946, It was the first time
since 1930 that a civilian had
been elected to that Joband on-
ly the second time In nearly half
a century. The change-over was
supposed to signify final relin-
quishing of political power by
Mexico's military rulers.
One of them, however, Gen.
Lzaro Crdenas, who held the
presidency from 1934 to 1949,
has continued to be the back-
stage "strong man" of Mexican
Crdenas approved, In prlnclr
pie, taking control of Government
out of the army's hands, and sup-
ported Alemn; but the Issue has
since been complicated by inter-
national developments.
Today, with another presiden-
tial election coming up next year,
leftish General Cardenas is lis-
tening carefully to the arguments
of friends and former colleagues
(Boot, By United Press
A story of adolescent rebel-
lion is told In the first per-
son In The Catcher in the Rye,
by J. D. Salinger (Little.
Brown I. Sixteen-year-old Hol-
den Caulfleld reacU with a
sneer to life as he has found
It so far. He run away from
a prep school and heads for
his New York home with mo-
ney In his pocket and loose
ideas in his crop. Naturally,
everything goes wrong and adds
to the confusion and bitterness
of this particularly ornery teen-
ager. Salinger has done an un-
usually thorough lob of expos-
ing his character's writhing ln-
who Insist that the country, by
falling under the influence of big
business Interests, if drifting rap-
Idly away from Its "revolution-
ary principles."
Their solutionor at least the
one they present when talking to
himIs for General Crdenas to
run again.
Privately, few of these friends
would really like to see that hap-
pen. For Crdenas Is entirely too
independent for their purposes.
But they feel safe In urging It
because there Is almost no chance
that Crdenas, well content with
his present role, would accept.
A more likely outcome is that
the general will decide to back
another military man for the of-
ficial candidacy.
Mexico is still. In practice, a
one-party republic where the
opposition Is allowed to cam-
paign but never to win.
If Crdenas does put up an-
other general, it will be becaus'
he feels that Alemn's regime has
grown too chummy with U.S. ca-
pitalists. And this Is where the
complexities come In.
The Mexican army, though It
has little or no Interest In liberal
Democratic principles, still sym-
bolizes "liberalism" to a large
part of the population, because
It fought the revolution against
domestic reactionaries.
And, due largely to memories
of the U. S. invasion of Vera
Crui In 1918, many old-line,
high-ranking military men are
~/Jliantic Oc
Box 242, (jatun Jttiplxom (fa tun 4 72
Mexico's pro-Communist ele- ^ISO ANNOUNCED TODAY
ment, therefore, Is astutely seek-
ing to exploit these sentiments
for Its own ends. Vicente Lom-
bardo Toledano, Red leaning
Mexican labor leader, Is one of
those who seek to turn Crdenas
against civilian administration.
Another Is Gen. Herlberto Ja-
ra, onetime chairman of the offi-
cial PRI Party and former navy
minister, who was awarded a
Stalin "peace" prize this year.
If these men succeed in per-
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Bornefeld of Gatun are announcing
the engagement of their daughter. Miss Gloria Elaine Borne-
feld, to Mr. Jesse Milton Wilson, Jr.
Miss Bornefeld arrived recently from Houston, Texas, to
spend the summer vacation with her parents. She is a pop-
ular member of the younger Atlantic Side set, having grad-
uated from Cristobal High School in 1947. She is now a se-
nior at the University of Texas, and will complete her studies
for a B.F.A. degree, in radio broadcasting in January. She
is a past president of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority.
Beauty. ..
Budget Priced!
Detroit, "Motor City''
No One-Horse Town
DETROIT, July 28."(U:P.V.
Detroit, famed a the Motor
City and headquarters ot the
auto Industry. Is no one-pro-
duct city.
Besides cars and trucks, De-
troll is a leading producer of
tools, dies, liga, pharmaceutic-
als, adding machines, ranges,
heating devices, paint, chem-
icals, and refrigerators.
It also is the source of one-
third of the nation's output
of salt and soda, headquarters
of the world's largest directory
publisher and the biggest man-
ufacturer of emblem and frat-
ernity lewelry.
~- ...
(Compiled by Publishers'
James Jones,
Herman Wouk.
Frank Yerby.
James A. Mlchener.
F. van Wyck Mason.
Thor Heyerdahl.
Duke of Windsor,
Jack Lait and Lee Mortimer
Ethel Waters and Charles
Spetial 7 50
Imagina naw mmmer
hair-do .. lifht and
airy i a srnzt...
at iich a low, low price!
Make your i nii
Ancon Beauty Shop
Old Aneon Theatre Bldg.
tU., TU IforL?
For A Comlorlahlr
Mar* finunt Slay
So Convenient To Evervlhlnt
With KHcheaetlca
S 5 00 TO $8.00
For Special weekly ratei
Write to
Broadway at 7lh Slrrri
New York n. NY
lujo, ill friendly, coafenlai at-
mosphere with all the eorntarl of
YiUH home"
Mr. Wilson is the son of Mr. make her home in the eastern
sudlg!he"pote^ Wilson, states.
to follow their advice It may Sr.. of Port Arthur, Texas. He I he guests included Misses Bet-
mean that the real issue In the graduated from Port Arthur High ty Tarr. Maybelle Gardner. Mar-
1952 election will be Mexico's re- School and from Lamar Junior garet Joudrey, Kaye and Virginia
latlons with the U 8 and the College and attended Texas A. Dlgnam. Carol Harvey and Sally
SftBft A Book ol the Month western Democracies land M. Mr. Wilson will also re- and Mary Morland.
But that Issue Is apt to be soicelve his degree (n January. He
The Golden Road, by Peter
Bourne (Putnam), is the story
of Henry Stewart's relentless
search for the man who
framed an embeizlement
charge against him. It leads
from Boston to Panama- In
the mld-19th century, when
the Isthmus was one of the
main eastwest routes for tbe
California gold rush. Stewart
finally finds his betrayer, but
only after helping to build
the trans-isthmus railroad, a
fabulous engineering feat that
cost 11,000 lives and several
million dollars, and winning
the love of two women.
Bourne, author of Drums pf
Destiny and Flames of Em-
pire, tells an entertaining tale
of high adventure in the tro-
deliberately clouded by domestic I Is working for a B.B.A. In Man- Guest at Tea
arguments that Mexican citizens
won't realize what they're actual-
ly voting loruntil It's too late.
agement and Is a member of Tau
Kappa Epsllon fraternity.
Jrl Jn
1 Torres-Slmonsson
Engagement Announced
Mr. Emanuel Mora Garo and \ Smith of Balboa Heights.
Mrs. Juanita Mora Torres of San
Mrs. Michael Greene and her
house guest. Miss Goldle Howard
and Mrs. Robert Neely crossed
the Isthmus Saturday to attend a
tea given by Mrs. John Robert
\ as well a the ladles of the)
1 church, are cordially invited to
I attend the party. They may call
Mrs. Karlger for further lnfor-
' mat ion.
i Weekend Visitors""
i at at Coeo Solo
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hayes and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cramer wer
the weekend guests of Captain
and Mrs. L. L. Kocpke of the Co-
co Solo Naval Station.
Elbert S. Wald Unit Meeting
The Elbert 8. Wald Unit held
Its regular meeting at the Legion
! Hall in Cristobal. Several visitors
from Gatun were present. They
were: Mr. Cleo Barr and Mr.
Pauline Marsh.
Mrs. Olara Nelson Was wel-
comed from her recent State* va
cation and the group bade good-
bye to Mrs. Clara Flyno.
Chairmen for the coming year
were appointed. They were: Ame-
ricanism. Mrs. Clara Nelson;
Child Welfare. Mr. Isabel A-
fruiire; Community Service. Mrs.
Clara Nelson; Music, Mra. Grayco
Gravatt; Constitution and By-
law, Mr. Btllie crump; Gold
Star Members, Mrs, Jenny Red-
mond; Junior Activities, Mr. Ce-
lia Bush and Mrs. Agulrre; Na-
tional Security. Mrs. Crump;
Membership. Mrs. Frances Billey;
j Pan-American Study, Mrs. Bush,
I Rehabilitation: Mrs. Agnea 81-
,mon; Sick Committee, Mrs. Nel-
ison; House Committee. Mrs,
Bush and Mrs. Elolse Murray;
Program, Mrs. Crump. Mrs. Net*
son and Mrs. Frances GlHefi
Bond Chairman. Mrs. Lois Mag- '
It was decided to have a Bake '
Sale at the Legion Hall In Cristo-
bal at 9:00 a.m. Saturday. August *
11. Mrs. Nelson will be the chair-
man Anyone who will donate to '
thesale please call Mrs. Crump,
Cristobal 2389 for transportation,-
When refreshments were erv-
ed a birthday cake was cut by
Mrs. Louise Oriffon. Unit presl- .
dent, who was celebrating her*
birthday anniversary. Co-hot- :
teases for the evening were: Mrs. 1
Magner and Mrs. Betty O'Rourke.
Mrs. Crump and Mrs. Nelson; >
were commended for their worit
In connection with the winning ot '
the Hargy Americanism Trophy,
which was won by the Unit for
the third consecutive year.
Miss Donnle Glider and Miso '
Mary-Jo MacSparran. who hav '
been visiting their parent, sailed *
Friday to resume their studies at
the Wilmington General Hopltal *
at Wilmington. Delaware.
Jose, Costa Rica, announced the j Morning Coffee
engagement and approaching to Honor Mr. Freeman
marriage of their daughter. An-1 The ladles of the Cristobal n-
gela Mora Torres to Mr, Alfred V. Ion Church are entertaining with
Slmonsspn of New Cristobal at a j a morning coffee Tuesday at 9:30
family reunion. at the home of Mrs. Oordon Ka-
I rlger of the De Lesseps Area, to
Mr. Slmonsson Is the son of Mr.: honor Mrs. Leo Freeman, who is
some years ago as "the most and Mrs. Charles Simonsson of leaving next weekend with her
important book ever published New Cristobal and graduated family to make their home Jn the
concerning the art of pre-Col- from Cristobal High School In States.
NEW YORK. July 28. (U.P.I.
Pal Kelemen's "Medieval
American Art" was acclaimed
Summertime probably means
more to children than anyone
elsewhen school closes and
the wonderful days of freedom
begin. For growing numbers of
youngster summer also means
camp life with swimming, rid-
ing, hiking and all the rest.
Barbara Morgan, an artist with
the camera, has been observ-
umblan America." Now he has 1945. He is employed by the In-
produced an impressive volume dustrlal Bureau,
on the "Baroque and Rococo in MJss Torres Is a student of
Latin America" (Macmlllan). Philosophy at the National Uni-
Most of the authors who versity of Costa Rica.
wrote on Latin American art, The wedding is planned for
previously, evaluated the baro- September. Mrs. Slmonsson plans
que and rococo art objects In 1 w & m Costa Rica for her son's
thoee countries according to weddlng
their resemblance to European '
All friends of Mr. Freeman's,
Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Stetson and
their daughter, Mr. Richard A. '
Johnston and son, Geoffrey, of
Philadelphia, sailed Friday. ZZZ
Dr. Stetson ha been stationed
at the Colon Clinic. He ha res
signed his position and 1 goin
to Rochester, N.Y,. where he ha,
accepted a position with
Eastman Kodak Company,
(Blue Jeans or White Tie)
Dance Contests
Parent and
Teen-agers Competitions
Fun For The Whole Family
FRIDAY August 3
7:30 p.m.
Admission $1.00
Sponsored by Committee Pro-
Asilo de Nuestra Seora of
Inter American Women's Club
Ticket M Sale:
Daai O French Baaaw
> Rl ranam Hotel MarrUon'i
laler Aaterlcan Weeaea a Clue
AI Door of (Moa Club.
originals. Keremen s aproach Is MlM KulIer Announces
dlfterent. Wedding Date
He b looking for what in Mlss E11 n o r e Ann Kuller.
this art is characteristically I daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. F.
, "frS ^"kIw",!,. mc- o, Kuller, Jr.. of Margarita has chos-
lng children at camo for many ,vbv ?,eenf'he TaXn e^ ^Jday. August 31. as the date
years, starting with her own &,._' ami p-uvlarT thala Ioi her wedding. She will be mar-
son, and recording the young- Finn AmertcW ^ "ed lo Mr" Raymond GU1- SOn of
ten at play and work. The re- the most ilKnlf?ca^ contribu- Mr- and Mrs- Jonn Gl11 of Balboa'
""* f. her efforts are pu- H ^ Uie cXctiw edUice of l1" 7:0 P-m-ervlce at theFort
Wished in an engaging picture a',n the collecUve etnllce 0I Clayton Chapel,
book .Summer' Children (Mor-1 Keiemen ha, ais0 .naltlve AH friends of the young couple
2-StudMlnr'r?l?t,,?.eref 'hf ^ *v* "hehunderiylng8hnuman ?"> "'" to t,?etwe1nlnfK1?nd to,
captured in pictures of refresh- : /,.,. ._, ,ir9nfP ,n3 terrlhle > the reception that will follow at
nZtSSFSZS&tM ^rhlttrJS.' Sradox'Xon'whlcn^thfr art the Balboa E.ksClub.
aeainst rh? mSf m.chuhood was predicated. The white in- I
wound Of n 0s.t fitting back-, trude^ wno destroyed the cities
Zfririt'^K 0S" o the indigenous civilization
M?rv Fisher i inomaae "^ ur *n oppressed the natives her-
i?S h" LanKmulr and He". aided a religion of love, hope
and charity.
len Haskell...
Laetltia Irwln spins a light-
fingered, delightful storv In
Brown i. Nisba
The gorgeous churches and
1 PWL^wS I ?y 'K? an StKil-
up in the era ZSSftJSZ *. the barqUe' th" Va,U"
Bon Voyage Supper Party
Miss Muriel Morland, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Mor-
land. was hostess for a buffet
supper given at the home of her
parents, Saturday evening to
honor Miss Joan Blair who Is
leaving during the weekend to
was at peace: from the turn
pf the century to the first
World War. Her family, rich,
is a strange one and In an at-
mosphere of mixed emotions.
Nisba. who Is not pretty, but
the gesture above the norm and
expresses the law through the
Individual destiny.
The first shock baffled, awed
and confused the natives. Once
the initial handicap was over-
come, the new artistic idiom
SXv 2L? V1 K*rm andv.h0"- became a perfect means of ex-
fnvl'oni ho'". her searcn i0r Presslon for a martyrized peo-
love and happlnes... gg t0 Klorlry thtlr new, mer-
thS?Vof 'n>U8,M i,Un<:aJn' aU*' C,Theawealth of beauty created
nirtr2?tH,e!iW!H,H?rper,!Dy the natlve artlst 0I Latln
all rnvmdf^edK0r *? Dav, I America Is little known outside
hi. w Ve? ,hfrT the, ,s,al.eDr|of these countries. It is hoped
Siti?0 ,Jtle tiavy, Relle.r 8-1 that 'he ok of Kelemen will
ciety for the benefit of the m I
families of Marines who died In iKnoranc<
Korea. Duncan, a photographer
for Life magazine, took some of
'go a long way to remedy this
Paul Mocsanyl.
Sneeze Dislodges Twig
the most arresting pictures of
the war and put them into the
book Thev are largely Dhoto- From Youngster's Throat
graphs of Marines at the front.
OAK RIDGE. Tenn., July 28.
(U.P.i. It took almost two
vears but 2Vi-year-old Sharon
Stephens finally sneezed out a
twl which she had swallowed.
Sharon stuffed the twig from
a Christmas tree down her
throat when she was 10 months
old. A doctor said he couldn't
jeet the twig out.
However. Sharon got a cold.
She sneezed hard and out came
the twig.
This fall Macmlllan Is bring-
ing out a revised edition of Its
Democracy Readers for Amer-
ican schools. These texi books,
introduced In 1940. are devoted
to a positive teaching of de-
mocracy. The series includes a
primer and books for the first
six elementary grades. Readers
for grades 7 and 8 are In pre-
paration for release at the end
of the year...
with Koo&A-GuJH,
iteiMin and
w***^t00l II 1 TH( FB6KAT0I
At las' A teething aid that
helps relieve baby's teething
pain. Kool-aGum i a tiny
"pillow" of pure distilled
water sealed in soft, trans-
parent plastic It fits baby*
gums and is a gentle, effective
teeiher Cool it in vour re-
frigerator for soothing cold
compress action ..and watch
baby's frown become smile.
Safe, indestructible, Kool-a-
Gum is recom-
mended by Doc-
tors and Dentists.
Mrs. Fred 8chwarta, o Gatu,
(Continued on Paga 8. Col. f>
54" x 90"

Baby Landia
"If it for the Baby, we have it"
No. 40. 44th St. Bella Vista
Telephone: 3-1259

By Appoint
Gia DiiiiUen
U H.M. King Cr*, .
Tanqueray, Cardn ft Co.


i ft
NDAY, JULY 29, 1151
Ltave your ad with one of our Agents or our Office
Nu 4 Tlvall Art
Phone t-SMI
Para.Be *r l.r- Panam
Mo. 4 f ouriii af Jui> Ave.
Pliant 2-944I
1I.4SH Mrln/ Ave
Phont 25S MM.
Na. U West 12th Street.
No. n "H" StreetPanana
No 12.17 Cenital Avetelan
Minimum for
12 words
3t> each additional
Brain Disease Scare 3 Students Flying to States
[Strikes Richmond; L r H ..
Officials Urge Calm On Braniff Travel Fellowships
FOR SALE: Frigidoire 25 cycles 7
, 1-2 cu. JM.ticn.-SI 25.00. Phone 3.-1285;
.Margarita 80S9-B. ________
FOR SALE:Refrigeralcr, Norge, 25
evele, 7 cu. ft. S65.00. 1527-B.
Gavcn Area. Bolboo. phone 2-
FUR SALE:Mohcgafiv dresser. Hat
top desk, mahogany. Sears iron-
er (Kenmore Mangle I, Underwood
typewriter. Wm. R. Vines. 2117-
A. C'Jrundu. Phone 83-3205.
Tune-up speciolist The Electric Au-
to Lita Co. authorized service igni-
tion and carburation. Servicio de
Motores S. A. (Marcos VHIarreoU
H. St. No. 34 Tei. 2-1746.
WE HAVE taken in tee many used
can and mutt tal. at a leu! Prices
clew the average TRADE-IN
value. Many maket ana* models.
Financing available. NASH
FOR SALE: New sewing machine,
light weight, portable. Universol
mclor. Cristobal 3-1876.
FOR SALE:Chair?, sellee. maga-
;np reel:, lamp, hotter chair, Side
t-Yes rr bc-nbob in qood condi-
tion, altogether for $260.00 or
Ven?:uelo No. 10 (upper story! ot
C-." tiT?. Maturo fam I-,
FOR SALE:1939 Ford Convertible,
four new tires. Dependable trans-
portation, 366-A. France Field.
Phone Ft. Gulick 8734.
FOR SALE:This week end anytime
2 bamboo chair', S20.CO each.
Kenmore vacuum cleaner, S10.C0.
Sears mahogany diningroom table.
$25.00. 741-C Enterprise Place
dust off Ba'bco Prc-Jol. Phrne 2-
FOP SALE: Rug:, medicine chest.
cs!. rocker, kitchen cupboard, drop
leaf tcb!?. flcor la i-pr. Linoleum
rug 9x10. Colon Beach 201.
! FOR.SALE:BSA motorcycles ar-
riving this week. 125 CC's. ond
250 CC's. AI j' BARGAINS: 1 "Golden Flash" 650
CC u;*d, in excellent condition.
$525.00. 2 "Bcntcr.- 125 CC.
' used, in excellent condition, dulv
paid. $330.00 eoch. Ponamusica.
S A. No. 4, Montesenn St.. 'Next
to Mercado Lolifo
Old-School Tie
Protects Village
FLINT Mich.. July 28. (U.P.i.
I Orce a Year, the men who
I used lo supervise the prodc-
elo!' of Buick rulomoUlIei re-
tur : lo the factor) to check
P on the doing the iob they
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury Sport
Sedan, only 1.500 miles, black,
radio, nylon upholstery, W/S tires,
undercoaied. seat covers, given ex-
traordinary care, original owner.
Residence 5648-E, Diablo, 87-
FOR SALE:To highest bidder
1942 Dodg One Ton Stake Body
Truck. duty paid and fully li-
Cinied for. yecr 1951. Sealed bids
will be accepted ot the offices of
Pan American World Airways, No.
5 "L" Street, Ponama City, and
will be opened Wednesday. Au-
gust 1st at 10:00 A. M. Unit may
be inspected ct above eddress.
'OR SALE: '95C Pontiac 4 Door
Srdan. Hydromotic. Radio. seat
covers undercoaied. Phone 2-3567.
FOR SALE: Gcc\ tronsportation.
1933 Essex Terroplane 4-door,
very good tires and body. $80 -
00. Phone 3-1285, Margarita
0e vou hove a drinking pioblem'
Write Alceholici Anonymoui
at 2031 Ante". C. Z.
FOR SALE:Easy Spin Dryer 1940;.
RCA table radio; 1941 Westing-
house refrigerator; 1941 Cadillac
vacuum cleaner; baby crib; chest
of drawers etc. 366-A. France Field
Phone Ft. Gulick 8734.
FOR SAL :Seedling plants
.50. Hauta 0275-B. Gomboo, C.
FOR SALE5C gollon stainless steel
fish tonk. Phone Balboo 3339 or
house 719-A. Prado.
FOR SALE:24 qts. grade 30 deter-
gent oil; I set double wire springs
ond innerspring mattress; 4 brand
new tire;, 700 x 15, 4 ply, with
tubes; Mercury II comer -with
leather ca<-e and Argus projector.
All good buys. May be seen at
Quarters 517-B, Curundu Hgts.
Phone 83-4246 from 8 o. m. to 2
p. m. Sunday.
FOR SALE:Wonderful reduction at
Vilanovo's; dresses, blouses, lin-
gerie at astonishingly low prices,
until the end of this month. Vila-
rova No. 1 15 Central Avenue.
FOR SALE:German Police Dog. cne
year eld. house brokeVi. loves kids,
good woteh dog. House 27 I-B. Al-
brock. Tel. 5139.
Phillips. Beoch cottages. Santa Clora.
Box 435. Bolboa Phone Panama
S-1877. Cristobol 3-1673.
Gromiich'j Sonta Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, gos
stoves, moderate rates. Phone 6-
54) or 4-567.
Williams Sonta Cloro Beach Cottages.
Two bedrooms. Frigidaires, ftock-
gos ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contoct office No. 8061, IOth
St. New Cristobol. Phone 1386. Co-
FOR RENT:Furnished room with or
without board. Cool. Refined. 48th
Street No. 7. Bella Vista.
FOR SALE:Trucks: One GMC. 5
trn. 1947, excellent condition.
GMC 2 1-2 ton, Army type. 10
wheel?. 1942 One Intornationol
2 1-2 Ion. 1947. long chassis. In-
ternational 2 1-2 ton. 1947, short
charts. One Mack 5 ton. 1947.
excellent condition. Telephone 2-
0610. Panama.
FOR SALE:1951 Mercury 4 Cr.
Soort Sedan, 4.000 miles. Many
extras. Will consider trade or swap
for Iwo small cors. Phone Balboa
. In one of the automobile In-
tfiis.iv's most unusual clubs.
132 retired supervisors and ad-
ir.:; 'orators come back to Flint
eac vear for a bic dinner and
re.i ion.
T \cy also Ret a confidential,
oil-the-record report on the
company's current activities
and future plans.
Cherished Bible In Pawn
47 Years, Interest Paid
BOSTON. July 28. (U.P.i.
.1901 a welldrcs.sed man who
?e hta name as Edward Scott
wnect a Hchlybound Bible for
at' the Collateral Loan Co.
downtown Boston.
^Scott never redeemed the Bl-
Jp|e but for 47 years never mls-
\ an interest payment, us-
Jly comltiR to I he pawn shop
rsonally. Over the years the
ital pavments amounted to
[Three years ago Scott stop-
id coming. Rather than put
ie Bible up for public auc-
Mi. an official of the loan
mpany bought it for $1. He
ins to present it to Catholic
rchblshop Kichard J. Cush-
ig Of Boston.
Feet Serve As Arms
For Crippled Boy
i ; OREENVILLE, 8. C, July 28.
(U.P.). A 13-year-old Green-
ni 8. C, youth has learned
o with his feet what most
[ boys do with their hands.
Clarence Earle Brown has
yen paralyzed in the neck,
i iSnoulder.s and arms since he
was two.
Bui he learned to use his
I feet as a substitute and now
] can do just about everything
from fixing track sections of
I Ins electric train to dally wrlt-
" lng practice.
FOR SALE:1946 Nash 4 door se-
dan. Excellent condition through-
out, rncy be seen anytime. House
No 547. Coroiol Hospital rood.
Phra A. Ashby, original owner. Tel.
FOR SALE: -- Dodge Army Carryall.
House 98-C New Cristobal, one
block of Roosevelt Ave. between
8th end 9th. St
Atlantic Soc:ety. ..
'Continued From Pare FIVE)
sailed for a vacation with rela-
tives in New York City.
I Dance to Benefit
Colon Red Cross
The Colon LicvTs Club is spon-
soring a dance at the Strangers
I Club Saturday evening. August 4.
I to raise funds for the Colon Red
The tickets are a dollar each
and entitle the purchaser to a
i chance on the door prize. This
prize is j. round!rip ticket to Cos
ta Rica.
' Mr. and Mrs. Irl Sanders Sr.
' Sail for Vacation
Mi-, and Mrs. Irl Sander.*-. Sr..
of Gatun. were anir "'" ""-
sengers sailing yesterday for va-
cations In the State'. ilu., >, il
visit relatives in Livingston.
Tenh.. and Glasgow. Kentucky,
during their four months leave.
Before their departure they
were the dinner euests of Cap-
tain and Mrs. Floyd Forrest
Thursday evening. Also present
, were Mr, and Mrs Arnold Hud-
Mr and Mrs G G Thomas
had the Sanders for breakfast
before their departure.
Two-Woy Radio
Speeds Work
Of Construction
LASALLE, 111., Jury 28. (U.P.I.
An enterprising construction
i contractor has decided to keep
in radio contact with his far-
; flung crews by two-way radio.
J. P. Hollerlch told the city
i council that he proposed to
I put a radio transmitter atop a
1 water tower, then equip all of
! his trucks, automobiles, tractors
and earthmoving machines with
Problems arising on the lobs
; could be settled In minutes,
, Hollerlch said, simply by es-
tabllshing contact with the home
office for a discussion by radio.
WANTED: Retired couple. Good
opportunity. Rent free quarters and
make money at beautiful Coronado
Beach, only 50 miles awoy. Ap-
ply Kline at Balboa 2-2819 or Co-
ronado week-ends.
Ladies, Young ladies, take advantage,
of these bargains at Vilanovo. End
of the month sole. Vilanovo. No.
1 I 5 Central Avenue. Panama.
WANTED: Home, for very tame
kitten. House 598 Bohio Place. An-
een. Telephone Bolboa 2870.
#4041 Feo Bova Ave
''Ion R P
1002 1003
Inspected hv the
Health fienartment
Mrs. Fisher Complimented
with Card Party
Mrs. John Fisher, of Shreve-
port. La., who Is visiting her par-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Julio Salas of
Colon, was the honoree at a
bridge party given by Mrs. Chas.
Whitaker at the American Con-
sulate Wednesday evening.
The other guests were: Mrs.
Oscar Van der DIJs. Mrs. Raul
Herrera. Mrs. Julio Salas. Mrs.
Jose Maria Gonzalez. Mrs. Gun-
ther Hlrschfeld. Mrs John T.
Whltely. Mrs. Frank Zelmetz and
Mrs. Aldo Burlando.
The prizes were won bv Mrs.
, Van der DIJs and Mrs. Whltely.
"Chicken in the Basket" Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Greene,
of Margarita, entertained with a
"chicken In the basket" dinner on
the ground floor of their resi-
dence Wednesday evening The
occasion introduced iheir house
Ruest. Miss Goldie Howard of
The hostess was assisted by her
mother. Mrs. Ft. J. Neely and her
sisters. Mrs. John Robert Smith
and Miss Mildred Neelv
Mr. and Mrs, T. J. Ebdon. Jr.
of Pedro Miguel, were among the
Rubber Highways Stand
Five-Year Test Well
AKRON, O. July 28. (U.P.).
Rubber highways and play-
grounds installed here as tests
five years ago are withstand-
ing the quick freezes and thaws.
There is about five to 7'/2
per cent of ground rubber in
tlie road mixture. The rest Is
asphalt and other materials.
The rubber adds resiliency to
the compound and allows it to
"come and go" better under
extreme changes of temper-
ature. The rubber compound,
unlike asphalt, does not become
brittle when cold and runny
when hot.
On test strips, where asphalt
and rubberized paving are laid
side by side, the rubber por-
tions have held up well. It will
lake another five years, how-
ever, to see how much better
the rubberized roads are than
ihe asphalt.
Appendicitis' Attack
Proves To Be Baby Girl
SALEM. Ore. July 28. (U.P.I.
When Mrs. Russell Sullivan be-
came 111 while visiting her pa-
rents at Falls City, she thought
it must be appendicitis.
Her husband. Sgt. Sullivan
took her to a hospital. It was-
n't appendicitis. It was the
third Sullivan daughter, totally
Mrs. Sullivan had been told
by her doctor after the birth
of Kathy. now 2 years old, that
it was doubtful if she could
have another child, so minor
illnesses in the ensuing months
were attributed to other causes.
The baby, born prematurely.
I was placed in an incubator and
i was reported doing well as was
I her mother.
Perhaps the (reatett cause ot dlstress-
ina stomach upset excess stomach
acidlly. '
It the thousands of unfortunate people
who suffer from so-called dyspepsia,
acid Indigestion, food fermentation, sour
stomach, flatulence, gas or other stomach
distress brought on by excess acid would
)ut try drinking slowly after each meal
half a glass ot hot water containing one
spoonful of NEUTRACID they might in
a very short time find themselves able
to eat good nourishing meals without the
distressing symptoms of acid Indigestion.
NEUTRACrD Is not a laxative it is
soothing and comforting to Ihe mucous
membranes and very agreeable to take
N'EUTllACm a phvsiclan's formul-i
: ran now be obtained at any flrti class
| drug store.
Cities Pass Buck
Over Who Pays
28. (UP) For a while no-
body was quite sure lust where
Mrs. Anastasia Suretle had
A countv hospital sent the
Citv of Haverhill a $90.50 bill
for treatment ot Mrs. Burette.
Haverhill paid but some of-
oficial thought the woman waa
a resident of Salisbury and
that town was sued for the
When a Judge threw that suit
out. Haverhill sued the City of
Newburyport for the $99.50, A
jury finally decided where Mrs.
Surette resided. It was New-
Gun-Packing Deputy
Prefers Slingshot
28. (U.P.i.A slingshot swing-
in' deputy sheriff, Bill Back.
is the Pied Piper of Coconino
County. He knocks off rattlers
with .45 calibre pellets and
blasts the mice that scurry
through the mule barns of
this canyon town.
Lanky Bill's a handy man
with a pistol and holds sev-
eral records In official FBI
shooting matches. That's his
office equipment, however.
For fun. he'll take the sling-
shot everv time. He can split
a rattler's head or splat a
rat at 50 paces.
BUI clung to his boyhood
weapon when his father
would-n't let him tote a gun.
'As he grew up, he preferred
his slingshot to any mechan-
ical piece.
"You can hunt quiet." he
explains. "If you should miss
vour game (which Bill does-
n't i there Isn't much noise to
scare him off. A slingshot
won't scare everything for
miles around like a rifle will.
Game has a lot of curios-
ity. The thud of a lead ball
won't make 'em run far. Like
as not they'll stick around
trying to see what's going
where the
are priced LOWER
than the cheapest.
Why not save money
buying the best?
279 Central Ave.
Tel. 3-0140.
Mr & Mrs. Canal Zone:
our show-room Custom bnlli mini.
tore our speciality See our Deco-
!*..Tfe!?*- Pr** ttmatea NA-
L "V? ?"" P- '*'
New Telephone 1-428
RICHMOND, Va., July 28 (UP)
Fear of a deadly brain disease
vuuehed off a vigorous anti-mes-
cuilo campaign in this historic
old capital today while public
health authorities warned citi-
zens against panic.
Five persons were dead, ap-
parently victims to eastern en-
cephalitis a brain fever which
kills within 72 hours after its
first symptons In three out of
live cases.
Doctors were still not sure of
the killer,, and said laboratory
reports indicating definitely
whether the disease Is ence-
phalitis will not be ready for
three weeks.
City health workers sprayed
large areas in the southern part
of the city with DDT to clean
out mosquitoes, which carry the
Officials said they saw no
reason for dusting the city wltn
DDT planes.
First symptoms are a stiff
neck, headaches, drowsiness ano
The disease Is closely related
to encephalomyelitls, or blind
staggers, in horses, but State
Veterinarian "W. L. Bendix said
he knew of no cases this year.
The culex tarsalls mosquito,
carrier of the disease, is "quite
common" In this area, health
officials said. Sections near a
cemetery and a city dump were
suspected of being principal
breeding-places. Wld. birds and
in some cases animals also can
act as carriers, doctors said.
Tel, 8-1713
#22 E 29th St.
(Lobby Hotel "El Panam"
20 Tlvoll Ave. Apt. 1
Office: Tel. 2-3M7 He*: S-4M7
mil Its Monday thru Friday
t lo 12 a.m.
Monday, Wednesday. Thursday
6 to 8 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. I* 1 p.m.
RECEIVING FREE TICKETS from Acting Manager for Bra-
nifi In Panama William Taylor are, left to right, Miss Ana
Teresa Bennett, Sidney St. Clalr Jones, and Miss Consuelo
Sllvera, Panamanian students who will fly to the United
States tomorrow for advanced study on Braniff International
Airways 1951 Travel Fellowships.
KEROSENE Mantle Lamp
80 Candle Power of Modern White
Light. Bums SO Hours On 1 sal. of
Kerosene. Uses 94'., AIR Only ".
KEROSENE. Absolutely Safe It
cannot Explode Requires no gener-
ator or pump No Smoke or Odor.
So Simple a Child Can Operate It
$9.95 Lowest Price
ever Offered In Panam.
All Parts Available.
On Sale In All HARDWARE and
I I its 11 nil Stores
Colon tth St. Balboa Ave
Tel 303
Panam 9.1 Central Ave.
Tel. 2-2087
J Via Porras (S. Francisco ad.)
acrosa the bridge on Ihe rlgnl
Ot. ,1. V e'ernandei U.. veterinary
Hears: a a.m I? noon p.m t p.n
Phone :t-3l2S Panama
P.O Bos air. Panama
Nebraska Farmers
Have Dream Houses
CLEVELAND. O, July 28.
(UP.'.Nebraska farmers have
their dream houses too. as Vir-
ginia Yapp Trotter, assistant
professor of housing and man-
agement at the University of
Nebraska, explained here.
The ideal house, according to
the composite of a Nebraska
survey taken by Miss Trotter,
is a onestory structure. It has
a glassed-in porch, from five
to seven rooms, a sloping roof
and a basement.
It has one spare bedroom,
separate coat closet, separate
dining room, a driveway so lo-
cated that visitors can come in
ihe back door, and a first-
floor workroom.
[vlienavar tha pains of Ktieuniatiam,
Arthritis, Neuritis. Lumbago, S< i-
atlea, atlff mueolei and wollen
Joints make you miserable, get
ROMIKD from ynur druggist at
once. ROMIND quickly brings fan-
tastic relief ao you can slaap. work
and live In comfort. Don't suffer
uatJIttslv Qet ROMIND today.
Turks Survey US
To Simplify Own
Trafile Problems
OLYMPIA. Wash., July 28. -
(U.P.i. Problems of finane- !
ing highways In several parts!
of the United States are be-
ing studied carefully by an of-
ficial of the Turkish govern-
Turkey hopes to find the an-
swer to its .own problem of pay-
ing for roads in the highway
tax structures used by states of
this nation.
Hallt Basar, chief of financi-
al and economic research for
Turkey's ministry of public
works, was sent to the United
States after Turkey began Its
nine-year highway building
program without aid of cash.
Basar is spending the sum-
mer with the Washington State
department of highways. Pre-
viously. Basar spent several
months with the bureau of
public roads in Washington, D.
C. and the highway depart-
ments of Michigan, Minnesota
and North Dakota.
His job is to find highway-
user taxes that could be put
to work back home. The Job
is more difficult than that fac-
ing most state highway direct-
ors, because Turkey literally Is
starting from scratch.
Unlike most of the 48 states,
Turkey has no special tax de-
voted solelv to highway pur-
poses. Basar said his country's
road building money comes
from a somewhat ancient form
of taxation, the head tax, every
citizen from age 18 through 60.
Basar said the gasoline tax
from which most states derive
much of their highway revenue
would not be of much im-
mediate help in Turkey. Al-
though Turkey Is a nation of
about 20,000.000 population with
an army of about 1,000,000
men, he pointed out that it has
onlv about 50,000 civilian vehi-
However, as Turkey's system
of highways grows, Basar said
a gas tax would become more
What Turkey needs now is a
financial plan that will give its
nine-year road program a good
start. As a starter. Basar said
he is considering seriously re-
commending a bond issue, a
form of loan used by many
states to speed building pro-
The need for modern high-
ways in Turkey is magnified
bv the Important role the na-
tion is playing as a bulwark
against Communist aggression
in the Middle East. Besides
the military need, Basar said
modern roads would help im-
prove the nation's economy
through better marketing of
agricultural products and In-
dustrial development.
The Turkish economist said
hJs country has been aided con-
side rablv bv modern highway
construction equipment it re-
ceived through the United
States' foreign aid program.
Although Turkey has some
erjulpment and a plan. It still
needs the cash, however.
One problem Turkey does not
have, but which is prevalent
throughout the United States.
Basar said. Is the parking prob-
Wm7"But Loses "
The jury withdrew to decide a
truck-auto collision case. At-
torneys for both sides were
working between thenselves to
try to find an amount of
monev agreeable to the plain-
Just before the Jury returned
with its verdict, counsel for
both sides reached an agree-
ment. The plaintiff would ac-
cept $4,000.
It was too late to backtrack
when the Jury came in with a
v.idiet of $10.000 for the plain-
Three outstanding students
horn Panama have been award-
ed Branilf International Air-,
ways 1951 travel fellowships to
the United States for advanced
study. Chosen by the Institute;
of International Education in'
New York, the students are Miss
Ana Teresa Bennett of Panama
City, Sidney St. Clalr Jones of.
Colon, and Miss Consuelo Sll-
vera of Panama City.
All students will leave tomor-
row on Branlff's El Conquista-
dor DC-6 flight to the United
States William Taylor, acting
Manager for Braniff In Panama,
has announced. In preparation
for the winter session, many U.
S. universities have a special In-
troduction course for Latin
American students which is held
in late August and early Sep-
Two other students from Pan-
ama, Miss Flora Lelia Noriega
anl Bert Jack Slielton V., win-
ners of Braniff 1950 scholar-
ships, are still studying In the
States and will return to Pan-
ama later this year.
Inaugurated in 1950 to en-
courage International education
between Latin America and the
U. S., the Braniff educational
program gives fifty round-trip
tickets each year to students of
North and South America. Stud-
ents are selected by the Insti-
tute of International Education
in New York, a thirty-two year
old organization devoted to the
exchange of students among 73
countries of the world. The La-
tin American division of the
Institute was founded ^in 1929.
Cooperating commltees are now
located in almost every major
Latin American city.
The committee for Panama
includes: Jose E. Lefevre, head
of the committee, John T. Go-
rin, Luis A. Gomez, Dr. Matthew
] D. Smith secretary to the com-
I mlttee, Manuel Vrela Jr., and
Joseph Dempsey.
Applications are received at
the Ul S. Embassy, Section of
Miss Bennett, who is specializ-
ing in the teaching of English,
received her degree from the
University of Panama in 1950
and has been teaching English
and Home Economics in the Ca-
nal Zone and Panama since
1944. She will continue her
studies at the University of Mi-
chigan an introduction course at
Indiana University.
Jones will attend Notre Dame
University with an orientation
course at Indiana. His special
field is mathematics and phy-
sics. He received his primary
school teacher's diploma from
La Boca Normal School in 1944
and his degree from the Uni-
versity of Panama in 1949 as
teacher of mathematics and
physics. He was assistant prin-
cipal of Gamboa Jr. High School
teaching science, mathematics
and social studies, and since
1949 has been mathematics
teacher at Abel Bravo
School in Colon.
Miss Sllvera has also won i
fellowship from the U,nlversit>
Of Oregon in addition to her
travel award. She will attend
orientation classes at the Uni-
versity of Denver In Colorado
Majoring In architecture with
special emphasis on urbanlsra
and building design, she receiv-
ed her degree in architecture
from the Faculty of Engineering
at the University of Panama in
February, 1S50. She was an en-
gineering draftsman for the
Ministry of Public Works in 1947
and then worked In the Engin-
eering Department for the Ca-
nal Zone. Since 1948 she hai
been an architect with the firm
of Constructora Tropical, S. A.
After a year of study In the
States, she plans to serve in
government work or teach in the
University of Panama.
Braniff now has eight weekly
flights through Panama includ-
ing DC-6 sleeper service as well
as DC-4 tourist liner flights
with tourist discount fares. Tht
four northbound schedules con
tlnue through Havana, Cuba t6>
Houston, Texas and on north to
Dallas. Kansas City, Kansas and
Chloago, Illinois. Braniff flights
go west to Denver, Colorado anl
East to Memphis. Tenn. South-
bound, the planes leave Panama
for Guayaquil, Ecuador: Lima,
Peru with non-stop service from
Lima to Rio de Janeiro and Bue-
nos Aires. DC-4 schedules alsd)
connect Panama with La Pax
Bolivia and Asuncion, Paraguay,
via Lima. Last week the airline
was granted permission by the
CAB to begin flights imme-
diately to Miami.
17-Year Locusts Return
To Several Parts of US
KANSAS CITY. Mo., July-28.
(UP.). There's a consider-
able racket in West Virginia,'
Pennsylvania. Ohio, Illinois. Ar>
kansas and Missouri this sum- j
mer, originating with an in-
sect that has been waiting six- !
teen years to make It.
This is the year of the seven- '
teen-year locusts, or cicadas.'
They live in the ground- in a '
nymphal state for 16 vittrs and
then come out and make poises
in trees for a few weeks. Then
they die.
Before they have finished
with beating a built-in drum
contraption on the abdomen,'
they leave 400 to 600 eggs, mak-
ing certain there will be new
noise in 1968.
A cicada stays put, in con-
trast to the migratory locust,
which actually Is a winged
It's the male that causes tht
Gulf Stream Gets Workover
By Top Marine Scientists
United Press Science Editor
NEW YORK. July A. (UJ>.
The Gulf Stream IT under a
new investigation.
This time it Is a five-month
expedition bv a group of scient-
ists of the Woods Hole. Mass..
Oceanographlc Institution who
seek to determine If the stream
actually separates into branch-
es off the Grand Banks or
whether.the stream consiste of
several currents.
The scientists have left Woods
Hole aboard the Albatross III.
a 180-foot steel trawler that
is virtually loaded with new
types of Instruments to help
the scientists in making tests
of underwater temperatures,
currents and speed of currents.
The Woods Hole scientists
have manv Investigations of the
Gulf Stream. For instance, .only
recently the scientists learned
that the stream moves at a
speed of four to five nautical
miles per hour, instead of the
much slower flow indicated on
the nautical charts.
They have found that the
swiftest flowing part is only
ten to 15 miles wide, and that
the stream may move one to
200 miles north or south of It*
average position.
Knowledge of the Oulf Stream
is important not only for ocean-
going liners, but it is import-
ant for many countries, includ-
ing England. The warm air
companying the Gulf Strew
has a definite effect on waP
ther, particularly in England.
The Woods Hole experts seek
to determine how the Gulf
Stream flows toward northern
Europe. It Is pointed out that
once the stream has left the
Grand Banks off Newfound-
land, oceanographers call It the
North Atlantic Drift.
The drift Is known onlv In
general. It is believed that the
stream branches off Newfound-
land but it is riot certain.
The scientists report that
there have been no observa-
tions at the spot where the
stream is supposed to branch
Hence, it is now believed that
there is not one Gulf Stream,
but possibly three currents
flowing in the same direction,
separated by weaker currents
running in the opposite direc-
It is such scientific proof
that the scientists will seek to
establish In the next IWI

f\aw syw;
Cargo and FreightShips and PlanesArrivals and Departures
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Cristbal
-------------- *
S.S. Hibuerac ...................................Jnly 2
S.8. Levers Bend...........................----A. 3
S.S. rhiriqut .................................Ant 5
S-.S. Chirtqul............................ ......An*. 1
(Handltm Rrfrltrnlrd Chilled nd Cmnl Car**)
New York Freight Service
S.S. Maya..................................... July 2
S.S. Cape Avinof ................................Am. 5
S.S. Cape Ann................................. An*. 12
S.S. Cape Tod ...................,..............Aug. 18
rtrmi Sailing lo New York. Un ADfelw, San fr.nciwo SntUt
(imslonil Silln! le Nrw Orl*n and Mohllr
(Tht Stnmrri In Ihl trvlcr r limited lo twelve BMMngtW
r rrqiient irelnbl Salllni* fren Crimno! m ot Com Cenlrel .merle.
Cristobal to New Orleans via
Puerto Barrios. Guatemala
S.S. Chlrlqul .................^.................Am. 7
S.S. .Chirlqui ........ (Passenger Service Only).. Auk 21
< RlSTOBAI. 2121 PANAMA 2-2S04 COLON 20
accepting passengers for

(Every room with private bathroom)
C.B. FENTON & Co., Inc.
Tel. Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065.
EDWARD G. CALE, Deputy Director of the Office of Mlddlt
American Affairs In the Department of State, Washington,
D. C, Is shown above on a recent observation tour when he
visited the Institute of Inter-American Affairs Rural Nuclear
School and Agriculture Extension Project at El Higo.
Pictured from left to right above are Donald Berry, spe-
cialist In home and farm shopwork at the El Higo school;
Dr. John H. .Grinnell. specialist in teacher training of the
IIAA Mission to Panama; and Cale observing two students
receiving Instruction in cleaning, refinlshlng and painting a
school desk.
Cale spent this week In Panama visiting Government of-
ficials and representative projects underway in Panama under
the Point IV program of technical assistance. He is to leave
for Washington Sundav after completing a tour during which
he has represented the Department of State in an on-the-
spot study of accomplishments and deficiencies of the pre-
sent technical cooperation program and the possibilities of
future programs
In Compromise Controls Bill

accepting passengers for
C. B. FENTON & Co., Inc.
Tel.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065

fWrytooJv &a} Classify
- Icatti-
SHOWS: 1:30 3:10 5:05 7:00 9:00 p.m.
The amazing story of a man who owed his fortune to
the fact that he could neither read or write!...
The hilarious story of a wise guy who was really wise
at exactly the right moment!...
The heart-stirring story of a romance everyone thought
was doomed.. Everyone but the two people Involved
who would not have It that way!
WASHINGTON. Julv 28 A Joint Congressional Com-
mittee agreed yesterday on a
compromise controls bill that
' would permit some non-farm
price rollbacks but would bar
Price Chief Michael V. DiSalle's
remaining beef rollbacks and
his cherished livestock slaugh-
ter quota system.
The measure would also re-
lax credit restrictions on pur-
chases of automobiles, radios,
television sets and household
, appliances, and would permit
i rent Increases of 20 percent
above June 30. 1947, levels.
The Senate began immediate
consideration of the bill. Both
the Senate and House must ap-
prove the legislation before it is
sent to the White House. The
existing controls law expires
next Tuesday midnight.
The removal of llvesto-k
ouotas was a serious setbacks to
the Administration. DlSalle has
said, lack of auotas would open
the way to black markets and
might wreck meat price con-
But the House-Senate con-
ferees decided, after studying
the Question, that thev could
not Include quotas In the bill
because both Houses had voted
agalnsl them.
However. Chairman Burnet R.
Maybank. D.. S. C. of the Sen-
ate Banking Committee promis-
ed to Introduce legislation per-
mitting use of the quota system
todnv and said he will start
hearings at once.
The Drice rollback provision
bans future farm price cuts but.
leaves standing the 10 percent
Bi ought to the screen by
W. Somerset Maugham
the man who gave you
such Inspired stories as
Quartet," "The Razor* **
Edge- and "The Letter."


Our Tivoli Avenue Branch Store
to prepare for its
Starting TUESDAY JULY 31st.
accepting passengers for
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & Co., Inc.
Tel.: Cristbal 1781 Balboa 1065
Reds' 4th Bondsman Jailed
For Hiding Cash's Origins

Uve cattle price rollback already
In ellect. It knocks out two 4Vi
percent rollbacks planned by
DiSalle for August and October.
The conferees said it would
permit some price rollbacks of
non-farm Items to catch "gou1-
gers." but conceded it will also
permit some price increases to
reflect higher costs.
DiSalle, who conferred with
his attorneys in a nearby room
as the committee completed
action*, had no immediate com-
ment pending study of the
His attorneys said, however,
that the bill is "tragic." One
predicted the "rollback-roll-
forward" provision could result
In an increase of as much as 10
percent in auto prices.
Genial Stranger Buys
But It's Wrong Beer
MUNCIE, Ind.. July 28. (U.P.).
A beer distributor seeking
to promote his brand stepped
into a tavern and invited all
the customers to have a bottle
on him.
They accepted and crowded
around the bar while the dis-
tributor gave the order to the
"Sorry, sir. were out of that
I brand." the bartender said.
The distributor was disap-
pointed, but he was a good
; spor
"Then give them another
' brand." he said.
NEW YORK. July 28 (UP)I
The only trustee of the Civil
Rights Congress ball fund who
had not been imprisoned was
sentenced yesterday to six
months In Jail for contempt of
Federal Judge John F. X.
McGohey Imposed the sentence
on Abner Green1 for his refusal
lo produce financial records of
the American Committee for
Protection of the Forelen Born
for a Grand Jury and the court.
McGohev also signed an order
tttm,r*W Oren to show cause
on Monday why he should not
be punished further for refus-
ing to oroduce records of the
Wist Civil Rights Congress
ball fund, whore three other
trustees, millionaire Frederick
Vanderbl" Field, mystery writer
Dashlell Hammett and Negro
scholar Dr, W. Alohaehus Hun-
'on, are serving contempt sen-
Thev also refused to answei
cuestiona about tbe source ol
funds used to ball out Com-
Just before McGohey Imposed
sentence. Green's attorney. Mrs
Carol Kinp. said she had ap
pealed to the Court of Appeals
against McGohev's order to
Green to produce the commit-
tee's records.
"That's another contempt
to file an appeal before the
Court has Imposed sentence."
.aid S. Attorney Irving Sav-
"Well." said McGohey. "It's
pretty fast work."
Green has insisted that his
refusal to oroduce the records
was solely "to test the right of
the Grand Jury to demand
"I feel it an Invasion of m\
rights under the Fourth Amend-
ment of the U. 8. Constitution,"
he told the Grand Jurors.
Meanwhile, Mrs. Alice Begun
failed to oualltv as bail maker
for her husband. Isidore. 7". one
of six second-string U. S. Com-
munist leaders still in iail.
Mrs. Begun offered $5.000 in
cat-h and a bank check for $5.-
000. saying the check represent-
ed her own savings. She refused
o ntiTf five persons she said
I loaned her the $10,000 to make
| up the total.
V. S. Commissioner Edward
I McDonnM spid he had no wv
of knowing that the money Old
| -M come from the Civil Rights
' Congress, which has been dis-
qualified from posting ball for

in conjunction with BRANIF!*
DC-6 services from Panam
to New York.
n the luxurious
Takes Good Care Of You
The only airline operating
double-decked stratocrulsers
exclusively on every North
Atlantic flight.
Free advice and information
available on request from
your local Travel Agent
Qritish Overseas
^irways (Corporation
20 Tivoli Ave.-Tel 2-2112 I
C0I03 Arena, 4 p.m. Panam National Stadium, 8 p.m.

Grand Rodeo
General Admission
See Them Ride Wild Bronco
and Bulls Lassoing and
Bull-Throwing Events.
RAMOS, The Wonder Charritos,
By special concession of the Ministry of Education
we can offer another Show in the Panama
National Stadium tonight at 8 p.m.
MONTEZUMA... In The Woman's World!
Everyone has opportunity to WIN $1Q000
Mr. Alfredo Wendehake presents a check for SI00.00
to MRS. FRED S. WERTS of Corundu, lucky MONTEZUMA
winner of Julv 8th.

Mrs. Werts purchased the lucky bottle of MONTEZUMA
at the Ancon Liquor Store opposite the Ancon Post Of-
The gracious hostess serves MOCTEZUMA.... perfect:
for Rum & Coke and cocktails.

ni i
III llliH
JNDAY, JULY 29. 1951
'Half Angel,' 1$ Story of Sexy Sleepwalker
Starring Young, Cotten at Balboa Showshop
Loretta Young and Joseph appeared together In "The
CoUen are re-united as a so- Farmers Daughter, won
ubUtlcated cemedy teim in j tor Miss Young an Academy
Halt Angel." the Twentieth i Orear.
'-Century-FQy. comedv romance "Half Angel deals hilariously
Mn Technicolor, now showing at .with the psychlalrlciiUy com-
I tne Balboa Theater. They last' mon split personality. Everyone,
Half Angel, Half Not
Loretta Young Is astonished to see her true seductive
self in her minds mirror. Cast as a prudish Miss, Loretta
ioss on the town as a sleepwalker in "Half Aneel." the
Wentieth Century-Fox Technicolor romantic comedy today
at the Balboa Theatre. Joseph Cotten co-stars in the pro-
duction directed by Richard Sale and produced by Julian
Kaye, Tierney, Calvet Booked
For Lux Show 'On Riviera
i according to medical science,
! has a conscious and a sub-
consclous mind and as the
young lady who loves a man
one day and doesn't know him
the next, Miss Young keeps the
story moving at a swift pace.
The story gets both Young and
Cotten into a lot of funny hot
The stars are supported by
a partcula// competent cast
Including Cecil Kellaway, Basil
Rysdael, Jim Backus, Irene
Ryan and John Ridgely and
they were guided In their co-
medy antics by Richard Sale,
who, with his wife Anita Loos,
has written a long string Of
successes, including "Mother Is
a Freshman," and "Mr. Bel-
Ivedere Goes to College." and
| who directed "Ticket to Toma-
hawk" and "I'll Get By." Julian
Blausteln, who produced "Bro-
ken Arrow" and "Mr. 880" had
charge of the pro/.ictlon which
was photographed in color by
ace clnematographer Milton
In the glamorous part of her
dual personality, Miss Young's
wardrobe, designed by Travllla,
would do credit to a Paris cou-
turier's best efforts. Her even-
ing gowns, negligees and street
dresses are In the most mod-
ern style and. as set off by
the Technicolor cameras, they
w.ll delight women and wlu
be particularly intriguing to
the men, especially the V neck-
Robert Riskin wrote the screen
play for 'Half Angel" from a*
story by George Carlton Brown.
Erwin Kent's Band
In Lux Theatre's
The Chine ZJ'J
Today and tomorrow Erwin
Kent's orchestra may be i.een and
heard on the screen of the Lux
Theater as well as at Hotel El
The popular musicmakers play
in a short subject. "The China
Doll.'1 which runs with the fea-
ture picture "Born Yesterday" at
the Lux showshop today and to-
Robin son-Turpin Fight
Plus ^Singing Gum9
Coming To Bella Vista
When Vaughn Monroe, pop-
ular favorite on radio and re-
cords, headed lor Hollywood
and the wide open spaces of
the west, it was a sign for re-
joicing among his millions of
fans. Vaughn was signed to
make his screen debut at Re-
public Studios ir, 'Singing Guns,'
based on Max Brand's famous
western novel, and when the
finished product which co-
stars Ella Raines, Walter Bren-
nan and Ward Bond opens
thursday at the Bella Vista
Theatre, Monroe's fans will have
no fault to find.
As an added attraction the
Bella Vista has booked the shots
of the Sugar Ray Robinson vs.
Randy Turpin Fight.
"Singing Guns" is a vivid, ex-
citing screen story of a fast-
shooting desperado, bitter at
the injustices of society, who
robs stagecoaches in a search
for gold which he considers Is
rightfully his.
Vaughn, who has made many
successful recordings of western
songs in the past, scores solid-
ly, both dramatically and vocal-
ly. He sings the sensational hit
tune, "Mule Train," as well as
"Singing My Way Back Home"
and "Mexican Trail."
But aside from raising his
baritone in song, Monroe sees
plenty of rugged action in the
film, engaging in five fist fights,
several gun battles and some
very satisfactory love-making
with pretty Miss Raines.
Filmed in Trucolor against
the breathtaklngly beautiful
background of Sedona, Arizona,
the picture is a scenic delight
as well as first-rate outdoor
film fare.
Walter Brennan, as the doc-
tor-clergy-man, turns In his us-
ual grade-A performance and
Ward Bond is fine as a fight-
ing sheriff. Jeff Corey, Barry
Kelley, Harry Shannon and Tom
Fadden top the supporting cast.
Dorrel and Stuart McGowan
did the screen play from Max
Brand's novel. R. G. Sprlng-
steem directed, Abe Lyman was
executive producer and Melville
Tucker, associate producer.
Cagney Tops Gay Cast of Centrals
Musical West Point Story' Soon
. *
Danny Kaye. Gene Tierney
nd Corinne Calvet form a
triple-threat star combination
In "On The Riviera," the Tech-
lilcolored musical farce which
will t the next attraction at
the Lux Theatre. In this
Twentieth Century-Fox pro-
duction. Kaye plays a dual role,
that of a French lover and hero
and an American entertainer in
a French night club on the
Riviera, giving him the op-
portunity to sing, dance and
make love to both Miss Tierney
and Miss Calvet with equal
abandon. The complications
Which arise from Kave's look-
alike roles are the basis for
the swift-paced story.
To get the lush backgrounds
Of the French Riviera. Pro-
ducer Sol C. Siegel and Direct-
or waiter Lang sent special
camera crew to the resort cap-
ital of the world for the ex-
terior scenes. These, combined
with the lavish Interiors in the
picture give it a splendor sel-
dom achieved in a musical pro-
The plot of "On The Riviera"
gives Danny Kaye ample op-
portunity to indulge In his
Whimsical tomfoolery, quadru-
ple scat singing, nonsensical
Jargon, pantomime and lyrical
ibberiih that has made him
he beloved comedian of people
Kl anv lands. Sylvia Fine,
aony's wife, wrote four songs
"On The Riviera." "Popo the
Puppet." "Rhythm of a New
Romance" and "Happv Ending"
especially for him and Jack
Cole devised dance routines
that set a new style in chore-
Itraphy. Kaye also does some of
his famous impersonations In
this lively musical farce, sing-
ing in the manner of Maurice
Chevalier, 8lr Harry Lauder.
Jimmy Duratne and others.
In her role as a wealthy,
sophisticated French woman,
the wife of Kaye In his role
of Capitalne Duran, Gene Tier-
ney has been given the glamour
treatment. Her wardrobe, de-
signed by Oleg Cassini, Gene's
husband in real life, is a ver-
itable fashion parade from her
$5,000 French ball gown to a
lemon yellow bathing suit. Cor-
inne Calvet shows off her
charms in costumes tvplcal of
the French musical halls, in
her role as Kave's night club
partner In the story.
In addition to Kaye's sing-
ing and dancing, specialty num-
bers for "On The Riviera" are
done by the dance team of
Ethel and George Martin and
"Buzz" Miller and by specialty
dancers Ellen Rav and Gwyneth
Verdn. The screen play, based
on a play by Rudolph Lothar
and Hans Adler. was written
bv Valentine Davies and Phoe-
be and Henry Ephrom from an
adaptation bv Jessie Ernst.
four kids meeting a widow with
three kids."
Columbia Is re-issuing "A Song
to Remember." the Chopin movie \
In which Jose Iturbi doubled Cor-
nel Wilde's piano playing. Cornel i
remembers it:
"They all stopped laughing
when I sat down at the piano In
that picture."
Paul Henreld. who'll direct
himself as the star of "For Men
Only." will have a ghost "Paul
Henreid" on salary tor the pic-
ture. The ghost will play Paul's
role In the rehearsals, and then
he'll step in front of the camera
when the film starts rolling.
Not in the script: There was a
huge bed. with a handsome head-
board of fancy scroll, on the set
of "Just This Once" at MOM. A
set visitor commented on the
striking bed and said:
"Looks like the kind of bed Er-
rol Flynn might have."
"Oh. no." deadpanned little
I Janet Leigh. "I understand he
I has a bed with a big question
| mark embroidered on the head-
I board."
NEA Staff Correspondent
Elusively Your*: Ethel Barry-
lore isn't talking about itit
a* a hush-hush dealbut she'll
> on television in the fall in a
lerles of five-minute films. She
recites classical stories.
Fox's "Belles on Her Toes." the
sequel to "Cheaper by the Dozen."
k slated for Myrna Loy. no mai-
ler what you hear about Irene
Dunne replacing her. But Clifton
a/ebb will be only a sound track
tlon between Marjorie Reynolds
and Jack Reynolds.
Profile boy ordering lunch In a
Hollywood eatery: "See these
smoked glasses I'm wearing, wait-
er? Well. Just bring me some
smoked salmon to match."
The Jov Orlander who's re-
tried to be near the aliar with
ack Dempsev was Vic Damonr's
If novictown flame a while
8uccess story: Twenty five
years ago a lean man and a roly-
poly guy were pals, making come-
dies together at the Hal Roach
studio. The lean chap was a prop
man and the chubby gent was an
extra. Now they're back on the
same lot as star and director of
"Jack and the Beanstalk"Lou
Costello and Jean Yarbrough.
Peter Lawford's studio is
breathinc more easily. His ro-
mance with Mrs. Gary Cooper is
The new faces drive is on full
force. Richard Boone. who's far
from a big name, draws the role
once held by Vic Mature in "Red
Skies of Montana."
UI's new eyeful. Barbara Ann
Knudsenthe recent bride of ac-
tor Bill HenryIs bug-eyed about
how she landed In the movies.
"I was sitting in the audience
at the Pasadena Community
Play House and wishing I had the
money to study acting there. An
agent kept looking at me Instead
of the leading lady on the stage.
After the show he Introduced
himself, took me to Universal on
an Interview and we signed a
contract a week later."
Barbara's from Las Vegas,
where her father Is director of
visual education for the school
Producer Jonie Taps is trying
to talk Nan Greyone of the ori-
ginal "Three Smart Girls" out of
retirement to play the lead op-
cslte her hubby. Frankle Lalne.
n Honey" at Columbia.
Their friends are working over-
|r- W bring about a reconcilia -
Story agents report a new cy-
. .le of "family tyoe" pictures at
j "II the major studios. Irving Pa-
I -y of MCA sliDned me the word:
"The favorite current plot
i >wnu to be about a widower with
Short Takes: Brian Donlew
followed his heart beat. Edith
Ward, all the way to Hawaii-----
Danny Kaye. it now can be told,
! is working on a big TV Idea. He's
hired Max Llebman. who started
his writing career with Kaye In
the old summer camp circuit
days___"Pat and Mike." co-star-
ring Spencer Tracy and Kathar-
ine Hepburn, sounds like fun.
"And it will be," says Tracy.
"She's the funniest doll I know."
MGM's "The Magnificent Yan-
kee" becomes "The Man With 30
Sons" for English showings. The
30 sons refers to the 30 young
law grads helped by Louis Cal-
hcrn as Oliver Wendell Holmes..
.Gloria Swanson will play an-
other movie star rolefor the
third successive timein "Three
for Bedroom C." Well, she's onr
doll who looks and acts like one.
VAUGHN MONROE and ELLA RAINES are currently starring
In the Republic Trucolor picture. "SINGING GUNS," which
will be at the Bella Vista Theater starling Thursday. Based
on Max Brand's famous novel. "SINGING GUNS" Is a fast-
paced, action-packed outdoor film.
The supreme fight sensation of all time!
Sugar Ray Robinson R. Turpin
154-1 2 lbs.
- vs. -
158-3 4 lbs.
15 Torrid Rounds
Held on July 10th, at the Earl's Court of London
for the World's Middleweight Championship.
The outstanding sport event of 1951 which you
CAN NOT afford to miss.
Thursday Aug. 2nd thru Monday Aug. 6
With the colorful background
of the United States Military
Academy, Warner Bros, brings
"The West Point Story." one of
the year's top musicals to the
screen of the Central Theatre
on Thursday.
In the film, a high-powered,
talented cast is topped by James
Cagney as a trouble-shooting
showman who goes to West
Point to stage a musical pro-
duction set against a series of
eye-filling spectable, song hits,
beautiful girls and military per-
fect cadets. Lovely Virginia
Mayo, Doris Day. Gordon Mac-
Rae and dancer Gene Nelson
aid Cagney In this "Yankee
Doodle Dandy"-type entertain-
Not since "Tea For Two."
"Rosle O'Grady" and "Silver
LlninR" has such top talent
been brought together for a
musical by Warner Bros, who
set the style for the motion
picture industry In military
musicals some years back with
"Footlight Parade," "Flirtation
Walk" and others of that cali-
"The West Point Story" is
concerned with an unemployed
Broadway director who Journeys
to the Academy to direct an
amateur revue. There, he tries
to buck Army routine and near-
ly gets the show cancelled, he's
put through his paces as a re-
gular plebe and causes general
mayhem throughout the mlllt-
On The Records
NEW YORK, July 28. (UP.).
For devotees of the sophis-
ticated approach to the piano,
Victor is Issuing this week Its
fourth album by Andre Prevln,
the voung. German-born pian-
ist. Included are Spring Will
Be a Little Late This Year,"
"I've Got My Eye On You,"
"You Took Advantage of Me,"
"Skylark," "Dearly Beloved,"
and "Love Is Just Around the
[Panama Canal C/uthouses SHOWING TODAY!
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 6.75 8:05
COCOLI 2:30 6:15 8:15
M.nn.v "UP IN ARMS"
Bel | rA ^\ A Ah Conditioned
ALQU /\2.30 4.30 6:30 8:30
________Tuesday "ISN'T IT ROMANTIC
MARGARITA 2:30 6:75 8 10
Spencer TRACY a) Joan BENNETT
_____ Menday "SAVAGE SPLENDOR"_________
Alr-Condilloned 2M :IS S:l(
Humphrey BOCART
Also Showing Monday!_______
ary establishment, winding up
by not only getting himself in
trouble but Involving the other
cadets as well. How this fast-
talking showman finally man-
ages to save the day for the
group is the basis for much of
the film's hilarity.
Among the songs featured in
"The West Point Story," are By
the Kissinf Rock, B'klyn, You
Love Me, Long Before I Knew
You, It's Raining Sundrops and
a Hundred Days To Juneall
written by Sammy Cahn and
Julie Styne of It's Magic and
Put 'Em in a Box fame.
Directed by Roy del Ruth, the
film features Alan Hale, Jr.,
Roland Winters, William Neff,
Raymond Roe and Jerome
If you're tired of listening to
folk music and what is passing
these days for folk music, you-
'll welcome, with a nostalgic
twinge, an album of "Gypsy
Airs," with Harry Horlick and
his orchestra. "Two Guitars"
and "Dark Eyes" are' the most
familiar of the eight sides in
this MOM release, but the bal-
ance of the melodies are pleas-
antly done and not to remin-
iscent of Ye Old Tea Shoppe.
As a lure to the dance cus-
tomers, Capitol Records has
just brought out a "Sweet
And Lovely" album of six of
Jan Garber's most requested
i dance numbers. "You'll hear
"Sweet And Lovely," "Please,"
"Just One More Chance,"
"Say It Isn't So." "Thanks,"
and "Honey."
The battle of the sexes goes
for another round in a clever
dittv called 'Woman Is a Five
Letter Word." recorded by Har-
rv Ranch and his orchestra.
(MOM>... Billy Eckstlne's dis-
ciples are sure to be enthusias-
tic over the Master's interpre-
tation of "Everything I Have la
Yours." iMGM)... "Laura" seems
to have definitely reached the
status of an American classic.
Stan Kenton and his orchestra
give it the straight treatment;
but good. (Capitn... Nice tem-
po and some Interesting foot-
steps in The Four Knights su-
perior waxing of "Walkln' and
Whlstlin' Blues." (Capitol)...
New entry on the list of re-
vivals is "The Wang Wang
Blues," and the Benny Good-
man Sextet gives it a helping
hand. (Columbia!... From the
score of the MOM film. "Rich,
Young and Pretty," Vaughn
Monroe clicks with "Dark Is
the Night." (Victor).
Daniel C. Whitney.
VIRGINIA MAO and JAMES CAGNEY in a scene from
Warners' "THE WEST POINT STORY," coming to the Cen-
tral Theater Thursday. In the film, Cagney plays a veteran
Broadway show director who spends a couple of days living-,
like a plebe to get the feel of the military academy.
Herewith And solution to 8unday Crossword Puz-
rle, No. 383, published today.
J 0 K E S T R A W 1 MAT s H 1 1 U D
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Distributed by King natural Syndlcata
Mum.: 1:05, 2:30. 4:37. 6:44. 11:51
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^a refinera de i \>adn ser clausurada el Martes
ABADAN, JuHo 28.(UP)La Anglo-Iranian
il Co., anunci que la refinera de Abadn, la ms
rande del mundo, tendr que cerrar el NMartes ya
e los tanques de deposito se encuentran comple-
imente llenos sin poder vender el petrleo, dejan-
o sin trabajo por lo menos a 12,000 iranios.
El cru v :o "Euralyus" se mantiene
I :-u "* en el pi. ) de Abadn mientras ms de cien
tcnicos britnicos se preparan para salir de Irn.
El Martes, cuando la refinera sea cerrada, s-
lo quedarn unos cien empleados britnicos en la
I planta. Otros 500 de loa que en un tiempo fueron
las" de 3,000 emplee Jos britnicos quedarn en los 112,000 empleados iranios y que este cierre no es
campos petroleros en caso que las negociaciones se para amenazar a Irn. "Estamos cerrando porque
reanuden y se enven buques-tanques a Abadn fog tanques de petrleo estn completamente llenos.
para obtener petrleo. J Cuando los buques-tanques vuelvan a obtener pe-
Un funcionario de la Anglo-Iranian declaro .,. .Mm
que el cierre del Martes dejar sin trabajo a unos Itr6,eo Pernos ab-
.. i.. i. i. ...i i i ..-i -
ItM Krs.
129* Kca.
a la* 7:00 p.m.
:l concierto
ked Panamericana

Va Espaa,
final. Llegando
a Juan Franco.
Telfono 3-1508.

t0 vn.tsiMo SEXTO
La Escuela de Medicina ser
inaugurada oficialmente el
Da de Don Justo Arosemena*
n programa especial ha sido preparado para el 9
de Agosto y todo el pblico ha sido
invitado a ese acto
Hector de la Universidad, Di;
Octavio Mndez Perelra.
n. Palabras del Profesor y
Director Interino, doctor Mt-
nuel Moreno.
La Escuela de Medicina, la es-
tatua Hacia la Lu, el busto de
fcloy Alfaro y los laboratorios de
fesistencla de materiales de sue
os, de carreteras, de hidrulica
de meteorologa sern ina".-
turados oficialmente el 9 de A-
rosto, Dia de Justo Arosemena.
in la Universidad de Panar/.-,
kcmenzando el acto a las si is
tic la tarde.
La Universidad de Panam a-
brlr las puertas de toda sus
iiependencias al pblico pua-
liieo desde las 5 'de la tarde de
ese dia.
. Los diferentes actos que se
Levarn a cabo se dia se cLc-
kuarn primero, en el Paranin-
fo: luego, en el edificio de In-
geniera y Agricultura, y por n-
fimo, al aire Ubre.
El siguiente es el programa
ue ha sido preparado:
I Apertura del acto por al
III. Pieza musical.
IV. Palabras del doctor Jaliae
ce la Guardia, miembro de la.
Comisin Asesora de la Escuda.
V Palabras del Profesor Juan
M. Herrera.
Las grandes plantaciones del interior
estn en peligro debido a la sequa
VI. Pieza musical.
VIL Palabras del President*
de la Asociacin de Estudiantes
de Medicina, Enrique Preciado
VIH. Palabras del Director
Mdico del Hospital Santo To-
mas, Doctor Luis D.VAlfaro
XI. Clausura defacto por el
doctor Antonio Gonzlez Rev.-
11a, Presidente de la Asoclaclor
Mdica Nacional.
HORA: 6 p.m. en el Paraninfo.
Triunf la nmina
Panameo Unido
La Argentina est lista a
salvaguardar su frontera
manifest el Gral. Pern
BUENOS AIRES, Julio 28 (L'P).BI Presidente Pern
dijo en un banquete conmemorando el 13o. Aniversario ae
I Gendarmera Nacional que se cuerpo deba salvaguardar
las fronteras argentinas porque los pases vecinos podan
ser usados "pbrepticlamente hoy, o aWertamente maana
por nuestros enemigos" para invadir a Argentina.
Pern dijo a los miembros de la. Gendarmera nena
que cuida las fronteras de argentina que su Gobierno
est listo para defender "an con la vida, todo lo que nos
ha costado tanta sangre y tantos sacrificios.
Dijo que las naciones hermanas no representan nn
peligro para Argentina ahora misma, pero que ellas, como
cualquier otro pas del mundo, pueden ser usadas subrepti-
ciamente hoy o abiertamente maana por nuestros enemi-
gos para cualquiera de las nuevas formas de invasin con
las que piensan controlar el mundo.
Descubren complot
para asesinar al
Pdle. Quirino

MANILA, Julio 28 Un
portavoz del Departamento de
Defensa dijo que el Servicio de
Inteligencia Militar ha descu-
bierto un complot comunmta
para asesinar al Presidente de
las Filipinas. Elpidlo Qulriu
El Comandante Emilio &>-
rromeo, Jefe de Informacin
Militar dijo que 700 agentes d*l<
Gobierno hicieron una redada'
o> cien sospechosos despus que
> toervlclo de Inteligencia Mili-
tar recibid' informes de que los
rebeldes "Hukbalhap" dirigidos
por los comunistas tenan m
complot para tender una em-
boscada al Presidente a su re-
greso a Manila de su finca de
Novalldhes a unos 15 kilmetros
al noroeste de Manila en donde
Quirino se hallaba desde el Do-
mingo pasado.
Borromeo dijo que la redada
se efectu por rdenes del Te-
niente Coronel Manuel Cabal,
Jale de la Divisin de Inteli-
gencia Militar, entre las tres y
seis de la tarde en Novallch&i y
el vecino pueblo de Bals y en
un barrio de la ciudad de Que-
zon, suburbio de Manila.
Arresta ms comunistas en EE. UU.
Los datos recibidos indican
que obtuvieron mayora en
los principales distritos
Fue cruenta la lucha en I Provincia de Chiriqu
donde usaron varias nminas
Santiago, 189 votos
del Magisterio
las elecciones

Los detalles recibidos hasta
el momento indican que la n-
mina del afagisteris Panameo
Unido se impuso en las elec-
ciones para escoger la Comisin
Permanente del Escalafn, se-
gn datos ssrtraoftclales recibi-
dos hasta ahora.
Los datos obtenidos revelan
los siguientes resultados:
En el distrito de Panam el
Magisterio Panameo Unido ob
tuvo 567 votos contra 262 votos
de las dems agrupaciones.
En Coln, el MPU obtuvo Ul
En la Provincia de Cocl el
MPU obtuvo 394 votos contra 16
de las dems agrupaciones
En Chltr. 100 votos.
Parlta. 34 votos.
Pes, 34 votos de los 37 de-
Las Minas, 10 votos, o sea el
total de votos depositados.
Los Pozos, 11 votos tambin
el total de votos depositados.
Santa Mara, 22 votos; el to-
tal depositado.
Oc. 34 rotos; el total de-
Son. 38 votos.
San Francisco de Veraguas,
16 votos.
Montjo, 14 votoa de los 16 de-
Santa F, 14 votos.
Chame, 35 votos.
Las Tablas1, 130 votos.
Pedas, 83 votos.
Como dijimos antes, los da-
tos llegados hasta nosotros son
extraoficiales y todava falta-
lian por escrutar los votos de los
distritos de David, Dolega, Oua-
laca y Boquete en donde la lu-
cha ha sido muy reida.
Sin embargo, como el total de
maestros en toda la Repblica
asciende a unos 3,000 y el tocI
de vote obtenidos por el Ma-
gisterio Panameo Unido hts-
ta ahora asciende a la suma de
1835, es cosa segura que ste or-
ganismo se impuso en las clec
La nmina del Magisterio Pa
r.ameo Unido es la siguiente:
Principales: Raquel Colun.
Ruby de Oeplna y Ellrla Wong-
Suplentes: Olivia Lay, Amalla
Ochoa y Hercilia Montllla.
En San Francisco, cuatro de les once lderes comunistas que fueron arrestados por el FBI
Marinos panameos apelan
al Canciller Molino para la
solucin de urgente problema
Un grupo de marinos mer-1 que se refiere a la Marina Mer-
cantes panameos se ha dirig-, cante Internacional. Segn da-
do al Ministro de Relaciones' tos, hasta este momento 1227
Exteriores solicitndole "su in- barcos flamean nuestro glorioso
tervencln para dentro de los pabelln. Tambin podemos a-
canales regulares de la Cancl- segurarle que por lo menos 2.000
Hera y para ante la Embaja- marinos panameos, esperan
da de los Estados Unidos", pa- ansiosamente que se les presen-
Convencin del PRI
se Inaugura hoy
en esta ciudad
A las ocho de la maana se
iniciar la convencin del Par-
tido Revolucionario Autntico
independiente, en el Teatro
Tropical! con objeto de sentur
las. bases para el desarollo de
este organismo poltico.
Se estima que ms de qui-
nientos delegados tendrn a las
deliberaciones del PRI y doTde
se tratarn asuntos de vital Im-
portancia para el futuro del
Delegaciones de varios para-
dos polticos harn acto de pre-
sencia en esta convencin.
Las plagas y el calor estn
arruinando los arrozales y
otros plantos diariamente
Informes procedentes del interior de la Rep-
blica indican que la sequa se ha extendido por
todas las provincias centrales y est amenazando
seriamente las grandes plantaciones de arroz y otros
Se ha informado asimismo que las plantacio-
nes de maz son azotadas por la langosta y que las
matas de arroz se estn amarillando por la accin
del sol canicular.
Otras fuentes manifestaion vertido todo sus ahorros en ra-
que las siembras de arroz de los
campesinos que no tienen mft-

quinas tambin estn sufriendo
bajo el azote de la langosta y
es muy probable que la prxima
cosecha se afecte notablemente
debido a la Inesperada ausencia
de lluvias.
Los informes del interior indi-
caban que el calor era sofocan-
te y que la temperatura hada
subido como Jams anteriornun
te se haba sentido all.
La preocupacin de los agri-
cultores es creciente por cuan-
to que muc'nos estiman que si
sus plantaciones se pierden que-
darn irremediablemente arrui-
nados, ya que mucho han in-
mentar la cantidad de terrino
Desde ayer no hay
agua en Paitilla
y otros sectores
Debido a desperfectos sufr"
dos en el acueducto de las afut
ras, un gran sector de Paltllla
y San Francisco de la Caleta
se encuentra sin agua desde
ayer en la maana.
Varios residentes reportare*
(Pasa a la Pag. Col. 4)
ra que plantee la solucin del
problema del desempleo de los
marinos. Dice asi el memorial
Panam. Julio 38 de 1951
Licenciado Ignacio Molino
Ministro de Relaciones
Seor Ministro:
Con todo el respeto que Vues-
tra Excelencia se merece, los
suscritos queremos e x p onerle
te la oportunidad de embar-
carse a tenor de lo que esta-1
blecen nuestras leyes vigentes.
Nuestra situacin por causas1
que es del dominio pblico, es
desesperante. Como es natural,
este es un problema que nos
viene preocupando durante bas-
tante tiempo. Se han agotado
todos los recursos, tanto con
la actual Administracin como;
las anteriores, sin obtener re-1
sultados satisfactorios. Por tan-
SBf9JLA ^"w&'^SS. ^o5a!^d^;.d'^.^^ n lo. qUu"ea TnoSrca '2Z ^S^^^^SSn^ "SKS Ayer se form otra trifulca en,bi a un carr y comenz a a-,Polica fu enviada para evita.
^Albert Jasto* Lima director region de.partMo EsT Ty. Todos '^ com uetas" arrutados I Nuestro pais est ocupando! autoridades gubernamentales, y. Agropecuario que est situada I co Agropecuario formndose u- I La foto nos muestra al _
bff&SasK-SSr*s *-^ to *- M d ^^^r^z^^^r^e 1M ^tat^EfS ?s^crg 1 a/s am. a^ 1 gg aras.celerin -*
El ic. Vega Mndez hablar
en la peregrinacin que ser
llevada a Don F. Arias P.
Reproducimos la siguiente .10- a usted, y por su conducto a loa
la que ha sido enviada por el miembros del Directorio Nado-
Partido Renovador: i nal y dems adherentes de su
fieor Francisco Jos Linares agrupacin, para que asistan a
Presidente del Partido Revulu- este acto ciylco, que tendr lu-
Peregrinacin a la tumba de
Don Francisco Arias Paredes
se llevar mna. a las 4 p.m.
Divisin Norteamericana mantw'V a
los Rusos fuera del rea de Berln
Pr Gaalt MacGowan
Con motivo de cumplirse e!
quinto aniversario de la mucite
de don Francisco Arias Pare-
des, el Partido Renovador ha
organizado una peregrination
que saldr maana de la Plaza
de Santa Ana a las cuatro de
la tarde hacia el Cementarte
A este acto asistirn delega-
ciones de diversos partidos po-
lticos. Instituciones cvicas y o-
tras agrupaciones que guaia*-
un siempre gran admirad m
por .el insigne caudillo desapa-
En el cementerio har msu de
la palabra ei doctor Harmu lio
-tiosemena Porte en nombre dn
partido Renovador.
Como es tradicin, todos i-s
cue concurran a este acto lle-
varn en el pecho un clavel u.-
!u. smbolo del ciudadano que
tiansit por los senderos de la
poltica con lar armas del ta-
Cuartel General del Comando
Europeo, Julio 28. iEPS). La
segunda Divisin Blindada nor-
teamericana conocida por el
ejrcito de Hitler como "In-
fierno con ruedas" acaba de
regresar a la Alemania Occi-
dental con una nueva misin:
"mantener a los rusos fuera de
la zona norteamericana".
-Antea de salir de loa Esta-
dos Unidos tal misin se les
explic claramente a sus hom-
bres. me dijo el mayor gene-
ral williston B. Palmer, co-
mandante en jefe de la divisin.
No han veiao aqu como sol-
| dados de ocupacin, Han sido
adiestrados para batirse en de-
fensa del Rln y del Danubio
Occidental. Todos los hombres
de la divisin lo saben bien...
Fornidos, erectos, tostados por
I el sol durante largos meses de
| adiestramiento en las planicies
! de Texas, los hombres con quie-
nes habl tenan conciencia ple-
na de esa encomienda. Sus ofi-'
cales no les han hecho cuen-,
tos de sirena basados en vi- j
nos, mujeres y baladas del Rin
En verdad, cuando pregunt
al ct pitan Thomas J. Mono-
ghaa que Impresin tenan *>
' sus hombres de la Renama
de 1961, me dijo que no ha-
ban tenido tiempo de tenerlas
porque "nuestros pensamientos
estn dedicados por entero a
nuestra misin de mantener a
los rusos fuera de la regin .
Esta es la nica razn de nues-
tra presencia aqu".
Estas palabras saben a man
del cielo a los hombres que
han estado encaneciendo aqu
a lo largo de la guerra de
nervios. Todo el mundo, des-
de el hombre de negocios nor-
teamericanos en la zona has-
ta el ms humilde de los mer-
caderes alemanes del lugar, se
lente mucho ms tranquilo
desde ia llegada de los refuer-
zos norteamericanos.
Durante aos, todas las con-
versaciones alemanas comenza-
] ban con la frase: "Cuando ven-
gan los rusos..." Ya era tiem-
po de que alguien llegara aqu
con la anunciada Intencin de
mantenerlos alejados.
Hasta ahora, todas las misio-
nes militares haban sido del
tipo "analgsico". La razn pre-
] dilecta para cualquier movl-
i miento de tropas que se es-
; tuvo usando an mucho des-
pus de haber llegado a su pe-
i iga#a a U f**UM ft, CvJJUYU* 21
donario Autntico
Seor Presidente:
Debidamente autorizado por
la Comisin encargada de or-
ganizar la Peregrinacin a la
gar el Lunes 30 del presente
mes. a las 4 de la tarde y que
partir del Parque de Santa
La asistencia a este acto. 7
cualquier otra manifestacin

tumba de don Francisco Arias que su partido tenga a bien
Paredes con motivo del quinto I realizar para dar mayo brilla
jaaiversaily de su incite, Luvi'.u i am a Ja t*, i, ce*. 71


En los crculos artsticos del pas se ha estado
pendiente de las reducciones en algunos renglones
del Presupuesto de Gastos, entre los cuales se ha
mencionado el correspondiente a la Orquesta Sin-
fnica de Panam.
Afortunadamente los rumores no han sido to-
talmente ciertos en lo que respecta a la eliminacin
total de la Orquesta. Sin embargo, segn se ha di-
cho, se le hizo una apreciadle reduccin a la par-
tida asignada a esta institucin cultural.
Habra sido sumamente lamentable que se de-
capitara la Orquesta mencionada, sobre todo cuan-
do es evidente que, dentro del Presupuesto, hay ero-
gaciones innecesarias e injustificables.
Parece que la partida en cuestin ha sido re-
ducida en diez mil balboas al ao, o sea que la
Orquesta deber funcionar con slo quince mil
balboas anuales.
Evidentemente se tiene que lamentar que no
haya sido posible el mantenimiento del Presupues-
to anterior en lo que a esta partida se refiere, ya
que, a no dudarlo, la misin cultural de la Orques-
ta Sinfnica sufrir alguna mengua por razones de
ndole econmica.
Seguramente que las personas amantes del de-
sarrollo artstico panameo harn comparaciones
entre las partidas del Presupuesto y encontrarn
que existen, en nmero alarmante, muchas que per-
fectamente se habran podido reducir o, mejor to-
dava, eliminar, no solamente' en beneficio de la
Orquesta Sinfnica sino de la vida fiscal de la Re-
Sera de desearse, si no se pudiera reconside-
rar la medida, que se buscara la forma para pro-
teger a la Orquesta a fin de que sta no tenga que
hacer eliminaciones considerables en su personal,
lo cual, lgicamente, repercutir en su calidad y
La Orquesta Sinfnica debe recibir, por el buen
nombre de la cultura panamea, todo el estmulo
posible para levantarle su nivel y para que cum-
pla su misin espiritual en nuestro pas. Ojal que
no est lejano el da en que, con el apoyo debido,
se organicen programas en las distintas Provincias
de la Repblica para que la Orquesta Sinfnica lle-
ve a todas ellas su mensaje de arte y de cultura.
Drew Pearson dice: Los "antesalistas" de los precios inun-
dan el Capitolio; lot ganaderos son los que imperan;
noticias de Washington.
La Seccin de Materiales y Compras del Ministerio de
hacienda y Tesoro recibir propuestas cerradas hasta las
diez en punto de la maana del dia 20 de Agosto del ao
en curso por el suministro de DIHIDRO-ESTREPTOMICINA
Las especificaciones sern entregadas a los Interesados
durante las horas hbiles de oficina.
Jefe de Materiales y Compras del Ministerio
de Hacienda y Tesoro.
Panam. 27 de ^Tulio de 1951.
Avenida Central 91 |a LLANTA V
necesita. Obtngala por medio da
nuestro sistema da
cipales victoriosos en la (Be-
rra del control de precios lue-
ron unos surtido* grupos que
operaban tan abiertamente
(tue, durante 'das, el Presi-
uente de la Cmara lo era
en nombre solamente. El je-
fe real de la Cmara era otro
lejano, un genial y rotundo
"antesalista" llamado Joseph
G. Montague.
Montague, un agente de la
Asociacin de Ganaderos de Te-
jas, operaba como un mariscal
de campo. Tenia delegados que
asediaban a cualquier Congre-
sista indeciso.
La mayora de las grandes
"antesalas", tal como la Aso-
ciacin Nacional de Fabrican-
tes, se quedaron a la sombra,
presionando a los Congresistas
en privado. Sn embargo, Mon-
tague chasqueaba su ltigo a-
blertamente, corriendo de un
lado para otro en los pasillos
entre los bandos Demcrata y
Republicano de la Cmara.
El enorme y bullanguero Te-
jano poda ser visto examinan-
do una enmienda propuesta a
travs de sus anteojos de carey,
conferenciando con el Congre-
sista Republicano esse Walcott
o con el Demcrata W. R. Poa-,
ge de Tejas.
Mientras tanto, tos "explo-
radores" de Montague esta-
ban en las galeras investi-
gando sobre cmo iban a vo-
tar los Congresistas de los Es-
lados ganaderos en el con-
trol de precios.
Durante el debate, el lder
de 1st mayora de la Cmara,
John McCormaek dijo: "Los
"antesalistas" t r a b ajan en
esta Cmara dia y noche. Yo
los he visto darle a los Con-
gresistas enmiendas para sue
sean introducidas aqu".
Finalmente, las operaciones
de Montague atrajeron dema-
siado la atencin, y orden a
sus "exploradores" que se
quitaran sus sombreros de va-
quero y l mismo se compr
un sombrero Panam. Al ser
preguntado por un fotgra-
fo qu hablan hecho con el
sombrero de vaquero, Monta-
gue dijo: "Hace mucho calor.
Creo que un sombrero de pa-
ja es mucho ms fresco".
Opio1- Americano -- Las a
mapolas qoe producen opio
que fueron sembradas por el
Gobierno bajo una gran es-
colta en California el ao
pasado, ya han sido cosecha-
das y han producido tres ve-
ces ms la cantidad de opio
que se esperaba, El opio y 'la
morfina, ser guardada bajo
guardia para emergencias me-
dicas. La localiacion de es-
ta hacienda de opio se man-
tiene en estricto secreto.
Mercado Gris La Autori-
dad nacional de Produccin
est investigando ms de 200
casos de "mercado gris" en el
acero, cobre, plsticos, alumi-
nio y otros materiales estra-
tgicos. Entre 15 y 20 casos se
encuentran listos para ser lle-
vados a tos tribunales. Un
fabricante de luces fluore-
cerftes de Nueva York .ser
arrestado dentro de dies das
per vender 37 toneladas de
tubera de aeero en el "mer-
cado- gris". La Autoridad de
Produccin tambin le tiene
el oto puesto a un fabricante
de Boston, quien ha vendido
llegalmente ms de 100,000 li-
bras de materiales plsticos
. que se necesitan para la fa-
bricacin de fulminantes de
bombas y otros artculos.
- Correo Cnngreslonal Cle-
veland Bailey, el Congresista
de Virginia Occidental, tiene
lista la respuesta para los vo-
tantes que se quejan de sus
votos. "Yo ofrezco la misma
explicacin que el hombre que
fue llevado al juzgado por
lanxar un ladrillo contra una
vidriera", dijo Bailey. "El Ma-
gistrado pregunt al, acusado
por qu hizo eso, y ste con-
test: "Seor jnex, en ese mo-
mento yo crei aue era lo ms
adecuado hacerlo".
Narcticos Italianos La
alarmante ola de adictos a
las drogas entre menores de
edad, ha llevado a los inves-
tigadores, a las mismas fbri-
cas de herona en Italia. El
Gobierno italiano, que ha tra-
tado de ayudarnos, ha des-
cubierto que los exportadores
Italianos tienen en sus manos
una reserva de herona de
dies aos. Estados Unidos le
ha pedido a Italia que prohi-
ba la fabricacin de herona
por dies aos.
1 ornena je a
f/enale a Ljltratumba
por Jos Guillermo Batalla
el gran ausente.
Hermane en el esfuerzo tenas y constructivo
por lograr que en el suelo de nuestra amada patria
rinda sus frutos opimos la provechosa siembra
de la Virtud; hermane en las febriles ansias
de ver que en nuestra tierra la libertad florezca
y que no se desoiga la voz de nuestras masas;
An bajo la angustia latente y opresora
que desde tu partida mi espritu taladra,
mientras que los recuerdos en mis sienes ardientes,
como flechas ungidas por la emocin, se clavan,
y contemplo tu imagen que prestigia mi mesa
de trabajo, he* querido dirigirte esta carta.

La aurora de ese dia visti sayal de luto .
como si tambin fuera suya nuestra desgracia,
y cuando tus amigos cargaban tus despojos,
derramaron las nubes una lluvia cerrada.
.- -
"Las estatuas de Bolvar condensan todo
un mundo d principios vivos y perennes
El siguiente es el magnfico
discurso pronunciado en Coln
al descorrer el velo de la estatua
de Bolvar obsequiada por el
Ooblerno venezolano a esa ciu-
dad, por el Embajador Especial
doctor Carlos Mendoza, discurso
que junto con el pronunciado
por el Embajador Residente don
Enrique Castro Gmez, constitu-
ye valioso documento para la
Excelentsimo seor Ministro de
Vuele a

n 30
(Ida y vuelto)
Sale Lunes v Jueves
las 11:00 a.m.
Tal. *-lttf >.. Tivoli *
Calla Baaaat Ha. 1
a se crata a Valas
En atencin a consultas que en distintas formas y en diferentes oca-
siones se le han hecho a la Cmara de Comercio, Industrias y Agri-
cultura respecto de Gerre General fuera de los das estipulados por
la Ley, la Junta Directiva de dicha Institucin ha resuelto comunicar,
como en efecto comunica al comercio en general, que ella resolver
en cada caso, con conocimiento de causa, cundo debern ser cerra-
dos los respectivos establecimientos en das que no sean Domingos o
feriados legales y lo publicar ampliamente con la debida oportuni-
Panam, 28 de Juli de 1951.
Gobierno v Justicia, Repre-
sentante del Excelentsimo
seor Presidente de la Rep-
blica de Panam; Excelent-
simos seores Ministro de Re-
laciones Exteriores y dems
Ministros de Estado; Excelen-
tsimos seores Decano del
Honorable Cuerpo Diplomti-
co, Embajadores y dems Re-
presentaciones de las Nacio-
nes acreditadas ante- el Go-
bierno de Panam. Honorable
seor Gobernador; Honora-
bles seor Alcalde, Presidente
y dems miembros del Ilus-
tre Consejo. Municipal; Hono-
rables seores Cnsules; Se-
oras y Seores:
Una estatua ms de Bolvar!
Es ella, acaso, la comprobacin
de algn culto fetichista, a cu-
yo amparo los pueblos boliva-
rlanos pretendan olvidar las Im-
posiciones de la grave hora
presente, entregndose a una a-
doracln esttica e infecunda?
Queremos, quizs, engaar ins-
tintos de Indolencia v abando-
no, consagrndonos a una orgia
Idoltrica para embriagarnos
con el simple recuerdo de pasa-
das glorias v hacernos Insensi-
bles e indiferentes a los agudos
clamores del mundo actual?
Aspiramos, por ventura, a pa-
gar la ingente deuda de grati-
tud que tenemos contrada para
con los Padres de nuestras na-
cionalidades mediante el simple
rito externo y formal del monu-
mento o por el mero expedien-
te oral del ditirambo?
No. 81 hubo poca en la que.
por una reaccin natural y ex-
plicable, los pueblos boll vara-
nos gustaron ms de los artifi-
cios retricos aue del estudio y
la aplicacin de los grandes
principios en que se Inspir la
accin de los Libertadores, se
trata ya de tiempos dejados a-
tras y superados definitiva-
mente merced a la evolucin,
cada vez ms acelerada, de
nuestros jvenes pueblos, con-
sagrados hoy, con empeo v vo-
luntad, a asegurar su progreso
cultural v material. Si erigimos
monumentos a los creadores de
nuestra soberana, ello no obede-
ce a un formulismo estril ni a
una pasiva devocin; levanta-
mos smbolos representativos de
un credo poltico-social y de una
aspiracin cultural y econmi-
ca que estamos dispuestos a de-
fender y a realizar.
Las estatuas de Bolvar no
son, pues, expresiones inertes
de una yerta admiracin, ni li-
na muda revelacin de gratitud
Innime. Estas efigies de mr-
mol y de bronce del Hombre aue
encarn los altos Ideales y los
trascendentales alcances de la
Revolucin Hispano-amerlcana,
son la exterlorlzacin del Irre-
vocable propsito de mantener
Inclume y erguido el smbolo
de la soberana nacional, cons-
tituyen la demostracin de la
Inquebrantable voluntad de con-
sagrar todas nuestras energas
a la consolidacin de nuestras
libertades y representar, sobre
todo, una afirmacin de nuestra
confianza en los destinos de lk
Amrica Independiente, duea
y rectora de su propio. futuro.
Esas estatuas condensan, con
fuerza y elocuencia, todo un
mundo de principios vivos y
perennes que los ciudadanos de
Amrica debemos tener presen-
tes constantemente, sin vacila-
ciones ni desmayos.
Bolivar, seores, nos dej
ciertamente, como riqusimo
patrimonio, un caudaloso aco-
pio de enseanzas destinadas a
hacernos grandes, fuertes y fe-
lices. Nos leg, desde luego. l*y
leccin de su patriotismo emi-
nente condensado en agella
frase Inmortal: "El que lo a-
bandona todo por ser til a su
patria, no pierde nada v gana
cuanto le consagra"; nos dej
la leccin de su republicanismo
ejemplar cuando, al rechazar
con entereza la corona que se le
ofreca, declar que el titulo de
Libertador era superior a cuan-
tos haba Inventado el orgullo
humano y no lo cambiarla por
todos los tronos de la Tierra:
vaci el molde del perfecto Ma-
gistrado al expresar ante el
Congreso: "81 merezco vuestra
aprobacin, habr alcanzado el
sublime titulo de buen ciuda-
dano, preferible para mi al de
Libertador q' me dt Venezuela,
al de Pacificador que me dl
Cundlnamarca y a todos cuan-
tos el mundo entero-puede dar";
afirm en Amrica el concepto
esencial de la Justicia al decir
que sta "es la reina- de las vir-
tudes republicanas y gracias a
ella se mantienen la Igualdad y
la Libertad, que son los colum-
nas de la Repblica"; nos ex-
puso su credo fundamental de la
Igualdad al calificarla de "Ley
de las Leyes", agregando: "Sin
ella perecen todas las liberta-
des, por ella debemos hacer to-
dos los sacrificios"; formul su
altsima nocin dt la dignidad
humana, que cobra en la actua-
lidad tan trgica Importancia,
en estos conceptos, hechos para
ser grabados en los nsticos ds
todos los palacios de gobierno:
"El hombre de honor no tiene
Pasa i la p>? rol II
Se hace aaber que existen las siguientes ctedras va-
cantes en algtinos colegios oficiales:
Una d> Regular Interina de ingls
Una (U Regular interina de Matemticas
Una (1) Regular de Matemticas
Una, (li Regular interina de Estudios Sociales
Una <1 Especial de Latin (10 horas)
Una (1) Regular de Arte
Una (1) Regular de Matemticas
Una (1) Regular interina de Matemticas
  • primer CICLO DE LA CHORRERA: Una (1) Regular dt
    Matemticas (15 horas) y de Ingls (12 horas.)
    LA VEGA": Una (1) Regular Interina de Ciencias .
    ESCUELA NORMAL "J. D. AROSEMENA": Una (1) Regular
    Interina de Economa Domstica.
    Una (1) Regular de Educacin Fsica.
    Interina de Msica.
    ESCUELA PROFESIONAL: Una (1) Regular Interina de
    Panam. M de Julio de 1051.
    LA MAQUINA No. 1
    en calidad de trabajo
    Office Service (o.
    Cali* 5a. Me. U
    IrL 2-1S91
    (Dicen que cuando mueren tas buenos en el monda
    en el Cielo los ngeles vierten plepas lgrima)
    La, ciudad tala entera desfil noche y da.....
    por Us naves del templo. Oju Inmensa caravana
    paa junto a tu fretro circundado de flore
    en donde, de tus luchas sin tregua descansaba*
    al fin, majestuoso, ligeramente plido,
    con el clavel de parpara prendido en la jalapa,
    el clavel que fu emblema de tu ran optimismo
    el clavel que fu blanco de critica ignaras
    y de sornas de algunos de esos aeres enfermos
    que pasan cautivos de la FiiBjgja en lag garras'
    No ha presenciado el Istmo muestra ms. elocuente
    de pesadumbre unnime! Jams se vio aqu nada
    Igual como tributo postumo! Merecas
    ese "adis" imponente que tu pueblo te dabal
    ' En la legin gallarda de tus fieles amigos
    tu memoria fulgura como invisible lmpara
    como fanal que vierte sus destellos piadosos
    or todos los caminos y las encrucijadas.
    s gestas admirables de dignidad! tn obra
    de amor y sacrificio, de pulcritud sin tasa,
    son aun el objeto de un culto fervoroso,
    la estrella que nos signe guiando en la cruzada
    de honradez y decoro que enalteci tai vida
    rica en mritos, cdigo de honor y democracia.
    Maestro en el empeo clido y persistente
    en pro de la justicia, casi siempre ultrajada:
    Le que por largo tiempo formamos con orgufle
    en tus filas resueltas, firmes y denodadas,
    ms acometedoras cuanto ms combatidas,
    ms altivas y estoicas cuanto ms defraudadas,
    nos sentimos pletricos de fe en la nueva aurora
    de las reparaciones. Como chispas aladas,
    como un tropel brillante de encendidas liblulas.
    flotan an los ecoa de tu viril palabra
    llena de admoniciones para los fariseos,
    v para los humildes caballerosa y blanda.
    SI, Maestro y amigo, si bien estamos tristes,
    con esa gran tristeza que ocultamente sangra,
    puedes estar tranquilo, sin el menor recelo
    de la lealtad de todos tus compaeros de armas
    en las duras contiendas, donde todo lo diste,
    la salud de tu cuerpo y el fuego de tu alma,
    paz. halagos, fortuna, distinciones, deleites,
    siempre gentil y probo, siempre noble y sin mcula.
    Si, Maestro y hermano, no han de llegar al muda
    recinto donde yaces, los ecos ni las miasmas
    del ingrato y el prfido. Tienes gente de alcurnia
    en quienes la decencia se halla bien arraigadas
    gente que sigue siendo leal a tn consigna
    de combatir lo Injusto, lo vil, lo que degrada
    gente que no te olvida porque, al rrte del mand
    dejaste slo estelas de lus. porque tus marchas
    las hiciste por sendas sin recodos arteros,
    fosos o torceduras; porque tus recias plantas
    herida transitaron sobre claveles rojos,
    y el clavel rojo es signo de amor y de esperanza.
    Henos aqui. Maestro, en esta Infausta fecha
    en que son la hora final de tu jornada,
    de nuevo todos junto y otra ves en la brega
    por el bien del Partido y el honor de la Patria,
    Jos Guillermo BATALLA.
    Recorte este cupn y envelo hoy mismo a la direccin
    descrita para que pueda ganarse el "TESORO RON

    Saldr aproximadamente el 1o de Agosto
    Calle L # S
    Tel.: t-2M8
    , 2-MM
    Royal Mall
    TeL: S-1271
    . La Seccin de Materiales y Compras del Ministerio
    de Hacienda y Tesoro, recibir propuestas cerradas has-
    ta las diez en punto de la maana del dia 15 de Agos-
    to el ano en curso, por el suministro de TELAS para
    Las especificaciones sern entregadas a loa Intere-
    sados durante las horas hbiles dt oficina.
    Panam, 16 de Julio. 1961.
    Jefe de Materiales y Compras.
    Venta de Casas en Juan Daz No. 1
    El Gerente del .
    . informa
    que desde esta facha peda abierto el periodo fe peticiones
    Eira compra de eaaaz en la nueva Urbanization de Juan
    las No. 1. Los Interesados pueden llenar los formularles
    en las Oficinas del BUR durante la prxima semana. Aque-
    lias personas que ya hicieron sus peticiones tendrn que re-
    petirlas eon arreglo al nuevo formularlo. Empleados del
    BUR ayudarn a los solicitantes en el trabajo de llenar
    los formuUries correspondientes.____
    M de Jallo de 1NL

    MONGO. JLUO 29. 1MI


    la venta especial de
    finos a precio* com-
    pletamente econ-
    ofrecemos bello surtido de
    PETICOTES de sed* fra con encajes
    de 1.95 a 2.95
    PANTIES medianos y grandes en
    rosado, celeste y blanco
    3 prs..x B/. 1,00
    MEMAS finas de
    nvlon de la marca
    B.F. 15 denier 51
    1.35 pr.
    Plaza Santa Ana
    Una Fecha Que Ud. No
    .&// de fa? #/?4iw A
    El mundo confa plenamente en la
    triunfante experiencia tcnica de
    CDan una emocionante sensacin musical
    MUEBLERA FERRETERA artculos de casa
    Are. Central No. 20 (Antigua Ferretera Duque)
    con la Mquina de
    Coser Singer
    AHORA sus vestido le tien-
    tan mejor y la cuestan menos
    gracias a las clases que re-
    cibe en el CENTRO SINGER
    DE COSTURA. En poco tiem-
    po ha aprendido a imitar
    cualquier detalle de ltima
    RECUERDE- ..qua la Com-
    paa Singer le ofrece la
    mquina de coser ms fa-
    mosa del mundo, la Singar,
    con garantas de pago que
    no encuentra Ud. en otra
    ATenida Central 97 Tel. -15W Panam
    Arenlda Bolirar 70S5 Tel. 141 Coln.
    Debe Olvidar!...
    "Gran Baratillo"

    UXOUX gafa
    cabello Ji ccloi
    1. L Maduro Jr.
    Ave. Central 100

    El Almacn MI CASITA
    anuncia su gran
    para el da MARTES 31 en toda
    su existencia.
    MI CASITA se conoce por sus PRECIOS
    AHORA en su gran baratillo encontrar
    mercanca a precios TAN BAJOS que
    cualquiera puede volverse loco comprando!

    No se preocupe. .
    Comience a teir
    su cabello!
    No te alarme por ese pri-
    mer cabello blanco que in-
    discretamente asoma en su
    cabeza. El ROUX OIL
    SHAMPOO le devolver a
    su cabello el color perdido
    con un tratamiento muy
    fcil de seguir. Ya ver
    cmo su cabello recupera el
    color- primitivo, ms una
    belleza y lustrosidad in-
    comparable ... su preo-
    cupacin se convertir en
    deleite a la primera apli-
    Limpia ... Colorea ...
    Es perfecto!
    Distribuidor en la Repblica
    de PanamA y Zona del Canal
    Calle "A" No. t
    Tel. 2-2971
    Desde que en "LA REINA"
    te vistes,
    me tienes loco de amor;
    y al verte me convenciste
    que "LA REINA" es lo mejor.
    magnficos precios

    ANTES 395
    AHORA 295
    ANTES 2-
    AHORA J.95

    POR SU
    Comienza el Martes 31 hasta el Sbado, Agosto 4
    Todos nuestros artculos REBAJADOS desde 20%
    hasta 60% del precio regular durante la Venta

    de Algodn y Seda
    Artculos de ALUMINIO
    Vajillas, en juegos o piezas sueltas
    Cubos, Tinas. Palanganas, galvanizadas
    Caceroles "TEMPO" de presin
    B. 127S
    ' Toby Jugs
    Cristalera inglesa "Harbridge" tallada a mano
    Juegos de T y Caf de porcelana inglesa
    Royal Stafford"
    Artculos plateados
    Artculos de cobre
    y muchos otros artculos ... No
    pierda esta colosal oportunidad!
    Avenida Central 91


    ... ... -----.-'.. .

    Merecido Homenaje Se Tributa Hoy Al
    Gran Deportista Nacional Jos A. Checa
    Se Desarrollar Atractivo [ DOSMAN VS FERIS ES EL ATRACTIVO JUEGO
    Programa Deportivo Social DE Ia QUE OFRECE HOY EL FTBOL DE COLON
    Significativo y merecido ho-
    menaje ae tributa hoy al gran
    deportista Jos A. Checa, una
    de las flguaas ms conocidas y
    querida* en el deporte nacional
    Chequita se viene agitando en
    el deporte desde las primeras
    jornadas de nuestro ba*:bal).
    donde se destac como un ague-
    rrido y entusiasta pelotero; fu
    director de equipo, manager Ins
    truetor, y ahora lo tenemos co-
    mo arbitro, reconocindole con
    justicia como el "Premier" de
    Aunque su predileccin ha si-
    do el baseball. Checa siempre
    ha abrigado cario y ha coope-
    rado con las distintas activida-
    des deportivas, y ocupa desde
    hace buen nmero de aos el
    cargo de Administrador del Glm
    nasio Nacional a satisfaccin de
    Con motivo del homenaje a
    Jos Checa, numerosos depor-
    tistas y entidades deportivas de
    distintos lugares de la Repbli-
    ca se han unido a esta demos-
    tracin de cario, y se efectua-
    rn varios eventos deportivos y
    actos sociales, que 'nan dado lu-
    gar a un Programa que com-
    prender todas las horas del
    Un comit organizador, presi-
    dido por el entusiasta y dinmi-
    co deportista v redactor depor-
    tivo Joaqun Ortega, tiene a su
    cargo todo lo relacionado con
    este Homenaje y el programa a-
    rreglado es el siguiente:
    a T JO a.m
    lo Desfile de los equipas de
    la Liga de Bisbol de Bar:aza
    nn rigurosa uniforme y saludo
    el Palco de Honor, acompaa-
    dos de la banda de cornetas de
    la Polica Nacional y del A; tes
    y Oficios.
    96/ Palabras de Ofrecimien-
    to por el Presidente del Comit
    Organizador del Homenaje a
    Checa, Joaqun A. Ortega.
    3o. Condecoracin de la Me-
    dalla al "mrltd" donada y eo-
    'oeada por el Licenciado Ma-
    nuel Roy, Director General del
    Departamento de Educacin F-
    4o Exhibicin de Levanta-
    miento de Pesas por los Olm-
    picos de 1950, dirigidos por el
    Profesor Ornar Revello.
    5o. Entrega de ttulos de te-
    rrenos donados por el Minis-
    terio de Agricultura y Comercio
    y la Liga de Bisbol de La Cho-
    8o. Entrega de regalos y pre
    7o. Palabras de agradeci-
    miento por el Homenajeado Jo-
    s A. Checa
    8o Partido de bisbol entre
    al Canad de la Liga de Bana-
    za y la seleccin de La Chorrera
    2 y 30 p.m. EN EL SALON
    palmira ranino por el
    El seor Jos Antonio Checa
    brindar a sus amistades y slm
    patlzadores con suculento mon-
    dongo y bebidas en el 3ain
    Palmira (Avenida Jos Francis-
    de la Ossa.)
    Este acto ser amenizado po:
    la Orquesta de Marcelino Al-
    varez y el Conjunto Cajar
    En caso de lluvia en las hoias
    Ce la maana, el Homenaje se
    har en el Gimnasio Nacional
    1Don Catallno Sixaola
    2Golden aFlth Volador!
    3Casablanca Sin Fin I
    4La Negra Tuira|
    5Royal Coup ei Fair Chance
    8Asombro Espartano
    7Bien Hecho Fulanlto
    8AUlnoms Cobrador
    9Interlude Tetravera
    10Gorsewood 11Cotilln Certa H.
    COLON, Julio 29 (Correspon-
    sal) Gran entusiasmo existe en
    rsta ciudad por el partido de
    ftbol que protagonizarn uta
    tarde los oncenos:
    Dep. Ferls vs. Dep.. Dosman
    Este choque correspondiente
    j la Divisin mayor ha Mama-
    rio la atencin en vista de que
    estos dos equipos son los favo-
    ritos de los fanticos para ju-
    char por el campeonato de es-
    te ao.
    El Dosman que perdi su in-
    victo la semana pasada frente
    al Deportivo Roque, Incluir in
    cancha dispuesto a recuperai
    puntos ya que le conviene obte-
    ner el triunfo.
    Tambin se presentarn esta
    tarde dos partidos correspon-
    dientes a la segunda categoit*,
    comenzando a la una de la tar-
    de entre los equipos:
    Centuria Junior vs. Deportivo ,
    Amazonas y Deportivo Foche i
    Arguelles vs- Panam Sporting.'
    Estos juegos de la segunda di-
    visin tambin deben resultar
    movidos, por lo cual se espera
    que el Estadio de Coln se vsa
    esta tarde muy concurrido.
    Cigarrilleros y Dep. Chileno
    Deben Rendir Un Gran Juego En
    El Ftbol De V. Hermosa Hoy
    Uno de los juegos esperaaos
    for los aficionados que siguen
    con inters el desarrollo de la
    temporada de ftbol de Vista
    Hermosa, se celebrar en la Jor-
    nada de hoy cuando se enfren-
    ten los equipos Lord Chester-
    field y Deportivo Chileno.
    HMUK W.m HI-iKM
    rancia nnn
    mbi narann her
    Los cigarrilleros que conquis-
    taron el campeonato el ao po-
    sado, perdieron las dos veces
    que les toc enfrentarse los'
    chilenos, por lo cual han espe-
    rado con sublime anhelo eote
    juego con el fin' de tomar la
    Los juegos de hoy sern pro-
    tagonizados por los" equipos:
    9:45 a.m. Lor Chesterfield vi.
    11:15 a.m. Orion vi. Parque
    1:45 p.m. Vista Hermosa v
    3:45 p.m. Millonarios vs. Ar-
    nCO BRHB
    o|t I R A
    A T 0 5
    Id p c E
    nuran Boa nnnE
    MAANA Lunes, Julio 30
    Nuestra SUCURSAL
    permanecer cerrada todo el da
    para preparar la VENTA ESPECIAL
    de 4o. ANIVERSARIO
    QUE COMIENZA Julio 31

    Ave. Tvoli No. 6

    Casa Grant
    Ave. Tvoli No. 6
    DAGMAR tiene el placer de anunciar que ha ocupado el local de la CASA GRANT
    con el fin de expandir $u$ negocios y mejorar sus exhibiciones. TODA LA MER-

    Toda 1 mercanca ha sido rebajada
    a precios que Ud. se asombrar de
    ellos. Recuerde que el que viene
    primero escoge lo mejor!

    ha rebajado parte de su mercanca
    para dar cabida a un nuevo embar-
    que acabado de recibir. A PRE.
    CIOS DE COSTO ofrece. .

    * LOZA
    El ftbol chileno
    presenta hoy el
    clsico universitario
    29 (Por O. A. Rolla, Correspon-
    sal)Con el partido entre los
    equipos de la Universidad de
    Chile y Universidad Catlica,
    llamado el Clsico Universitario
    finaliza hoy la primera rueda
    del Campeonato Profesional del
    Ftbol Chileno.
    Este partido es uno d los que
    mayor atencin llama entre los
    aficionados y como de costum-
    bre el Estadio Nacional se ve-
    r repleto de espectadores, ya
    que las entradas se estn ago-
    tando rpidamente. Para la
    Universidad de Chile el triunfo
    representar pasar l tercer
    lugar del Estado de los Equi-
    pos, mientras que los catlicos
    empatarn el 6o. puesto: sto
    a parte del gran significado que
    representa obtener una victoria
    sobre su veterano rival.
    En el Campeonato profesio-
    nal del Ftbol chileno, marcha
    en el comando el Audox Italia-
    rio con 17 puntos.
    El Dep. Bolivar
    celebra hoy su
    19o. aniversario
    El Club Dep. Bolvar celebra
    su Aniversario de Fundacin,
    con un Programa que compren-
    de un partido de Baseball y
    juegos bufos en la playa del
    Malecn entre el Teatro Paci-
    fico y la Metodista a las 9.00
    El Juego de baseball se lle-
    var a cabo entre los Vetera-
    nos y los Novatos del Barrio de
    San Felipe, los canosos tendrn
    como director a Mximo 'Bur-
    ke" Ros y los pibes a Vctor
    Los Juegos bufos consistirn
    en carreras de carretillas, sacos
    caballitos y una emocionante
    carrera de gordos contra flacos.
    En la tarde comenzando des-
    de las 4.00 p.m. se llevar a ca-
    bo en los amplios y ventilados
    salones del Hotel central un re-
    gio baile, amenizado por la Su-
    per de Angelo Jaspe, en la par-
    te vocal Quile Prez y como
    atraccin especial a Fernfcndo
    Pea y Armando Agullar.
    Apadrinarn los eventos como
    abanderados el popular y din-
    mico socio Pablo "Pirre" Sagel
    y como Invitados los seores
    ao Sosa. Rao Acosta, padrino
    de la Liga Interna del Barrio
    de San Felipe, Carlos Eleta y
    Adn Gordon, quien recibir
    una medalla al Mrito entrega-
    da por la gran nadadora pana-
    mena Rosa Arvalo, estrella del
    Dep. Bolvar.
    Est llegando a tu
    fin el curso para
    anotadores de bisbol
    El Curso para i not adores de
    Baseball est llegando a su fin
    y maana en la noche se efec-
    tuar un examen que servir
    para apreciar la capacidad de
    los alumnos y preparar los
    Certificados de aquellos que lo
    Se considera que alrededor de
    33 deportista recibirn Certifi-
    cado de Anotador de Baseball,
    o sea, la gran mayora, de los
    qu se matricularon al principio
    del Curs.
    Para -el examen de maana
    comenzando a las 7 p.m. en uno
    de los salones de la Escuela
    Manuel J. Hurtado, asistirn
    personalidades deportivas, mlem
    bros de la Federacin y actua-
    rn eomo Jurados. Reinaldo de
    la Rosa. Arquimedea Fernndez
    Toms Cupas, Csar Mora.
    El equipo de] Liceo de Seoritas est desarrollando una satisfactoria actuacin en la Justa
    Intercolegial de Volleyball, y aqu presentamos a las jugadoras y directores del conjunto, de
    izquierda a derecha: Sra. Olga Molina de Joyner, profesora de Educacin Fsica, encargada
    de Volleyball. Milicia Gonzles, Mara de Len, Elodla Hernndez, Evangelina Bernal, Nancy
    Rodrguez, Juana Stultz, Sonia Peres, Graciela Ruis, Eden Curtis, el Instructor de Deportes,
    Jos S. Mendoza.
    PARTIERON!___Y LLEGARON----- En esta composicin grfica tomada por nuestro fot-r
    grato especial, podemos apreciar ntidamente la salida y la llegada de la carrera estelar de la
    semana pasada en la cual se Impuso Fair Chance. Obsrvese arriba el momento en que Fair
    Chance sale en la punta y abajo cuando faltaban pocos metros para llegar a la raya comple-
    tamente recogido por su jinete Blas Aguirre. Segundo lleg Gris.
    SIGUE RACHA DE TRIUNFOS. El caballo Uncle James ha recuperado formas y en sus lti-
    ma* presentaciones ha logrado destacarse. En esta vista se capta su ltimo triunfo en-Juaav
    Franco. Uncle Janes corre agu pegado a los palos, segundo lleg Caribe, tercero Roadmaster
    y cuarto Prestigio. ,
    SU SEGUNDO TRIUNFO.Asombro gan la semana pasada su segunda carrera. Aqu se pue-
    de apreciar el momento en que los ejemplares luchaban en la tierra derecha por alcanzar el
    triunfo. Asombro lleg primero, Honey Meen segundo y The Bath Road tercero. '_______

    m "i i
    La Semana
    en Deportes
    p y
    CjMiltrme f BASKtxuALLSe Inaugur el Campeonato de segund
    3oln. triunfando los Millonarios en la apertura. ..Re env
    da de
    los crditos de cuatro aspirantes al cargo de instructor en Nicara-
    gua.. .Dificultades entre la Liga Provincial de Panam y la Fe-
    aeracin por la anunciada jira da un equipo a El Salvador...
    Bl Chesterfield se mantiene Inffcto en el comando de la Justa
    aayor...Encuentro reidos siguen ofreciendo la contienda de
    ft Liga de Catedral.. .El Daar se encuentra de primero en el
    orneo femenino...Con entusiasmo Inaugur su Campeonato la
    Escuela Profesional... La Liga'levant las penas impuestas a va-
    rias Jugadoras...Con inters se est desarrollando la contienda
    en Antori...Contina reida la lucha para participar en la serie
    final de segunda categora.
    FUTBOLEl Dltrani se coron campen de primera de la
    Provincia dt Panam y el Ancn queda como subeampeon...
    Cuatro comentados partidos presentar hoy la Justa de Vista Her-
    mosa...El Dosman perdi su invicto frente al Roque en el tor-
    neo de primera de Coln... El Ambato pas al primer lugar de la
    Contienda de segunda v termin con el invicto del Santander...
    El Deportivo Mendoza se anex el Campeonato del circuito ma-
    yor de la Liga del Chor-rlllo...Se anunci el viaje del Ancn para
    Jugar en El Salvador, resultando esto muy criticado ya que dicho
    pas no asisti el Campeonato C. A. que se desarrollo aqu La
    Liga de Panam no tiene juegos hoy por estar ocupado el Estadio
    En La Matuna jugarn esta tarde el Roque, de Coln, y Seleccin
    Chorreraria y en la maana chocarn Winter, de Chorrillo v
    Argentina Jr.. .Dosman tvs. Feris es el Juego de primera de hov
    en Coln, ms dos partidos de segunda.. .Instituto Artes y Ora-
    torio estn presentando animados Juegos en sus ligas internas.
    BASEBALL,Seleccin "chorrerana y Canad se medirn hoy
    en Barraza.. .Reida pugna estn sosteniendo los equipos idel cir-
    cuito menor de la Justa de Santa Rita pro-
    vincias forman el preselecclonado nacional, con un total de 5f. i
    peloteros.. .Novena de machis se prepara para viajar a los Esta-
    dos Unidos.1..Se estn desarrollando las serles finales de: los clr- i
    cultos intermedio y semllntermedlo de la lta Juvenil de Santa
    Rita...El Azteca sigue Invicto en el comando del circuitocrm>yn'
    de la contienda de Santa Rita.. .Colon abrir inscr Pelones el15
    de agosto...Se Informa que un equipo venezolano viajara a Chi- ,
    tr para sostener varios partidos... La Liga Proealonal manijes-,
    t que celebrar el proximo Campeonato. Continuar taarre
    th para ofrecer aqu la Serie del Caribe.. .En .e* cn^ s^""
    Sentar mocin para ayudar al equipo que vla*r a Mxico .
    Satisfactorias informaciones siguen llegando de las actuaptone.
    de nuestras peloteros en el exterior.. .Sern contratados varios
    ugaSspafa actuar en Colombia... Maana tendrn lugar lar
    pruebas finales del curso para anotadores .
    BOXEO.-Baby Green obtuvo un moderado triunfo por KOT
    tabre el cubano Black Pico en Coln El Campen ligero, Wi -
    fredo Brown deber defender su titulo en agosto v Posiblemente
    sea contra Wllredo Brewster .Atinadas med*" jj*"^
    la Comisin Profesional.. .Est aumentado la asistencia a los
    programas amateurs y el comercio^est cpperando. ..En las peleas
    amateurs de la semana ganaron H. Ottls, Beau Jack IL L. I
    muels, D.- Brathwaite y M. Portillo.
    Estn jugando por la Profesional en volleyball
    Este es *1 conjunto aue est defendiendo los colorea de la Escuela Profesional en la justa
    intercolegial de Volleyball, y son de izquierda a derecha: (agachados). Juan Daz, Jos Lean,
    Jos Huertas v Julio Rivera. De pie: Da*ober(o Tun. ngel Tello, ngel Campagnani el
    director del equipo profesor C. M. Pr-ielt, EUuo Con lci. faga Lope y Engenta Haaradou-
    Royal Coup Vuelve a
    En La Carrera Estelar

    En otro partido
    de ftbol chocan
    Winter y Argentina
    Esta tarde tendr lugar en La
    Chorrera un atractivo y comen
    '..ido partido interprovincial de
    ftbol, entre el equipo colon-nse
    de primera categora, Deportivo
    Roque y la 8eleccin chorrera-
    na. en el cuadro de Matuna co-
    menzando a las 3 y 30 p.m.
    Es marcado el nteres que e-
    xlste por este cotejo que pro-
    mete resultar movido y reido,
    ya que ambos son conjuntos a-
    iuerridos y constantes, dispues-
    tos a rendir la batalla en todo
    momento y a luchar con empe-
    llo hasta lograr la victoria.
    Los colonenses viajarn coi.-
    ados que adems- de ofrecer
    una excelente actuacin obten-
    drn un amplio triunfo, pero lis
    chorreranos que hace tiempo
    lian venido preparndose para
    una oportunidad como esta, ren
    dirn sus esfuerzo en la segu-
    ldad que lograrn una ruidosa
    victoria, que les abra las puer-
    tas para alternar en la divisin
    mayor del ftbol nacional.
    En las horas de la maana se
    presentar en la misma cancha
    iiiterdistritorlal de Tercera Ca-
    tegora, entre el Deportivo Win-
    ter, campen del Circuito menor
    le la Liga de ftbol del Cho-
    rrillo y el Argentina Jr.. uno de
    toa mejores oncenos del balom-
    pi chorrera no. pronosticndose
    r.amtin un cotejo movido y sa-
    Francisco Ditrani y Miguel Rivas tomaron
    posesin de sus cargos en la Fed. de Ftbol
    >s caballos Pospuesta marathn \*} Baseball infantil
    l de Santa Rita otrece
    HPICA-Las clases B v C tendrn a su cargo las pruebas
    entelare*de hov en el Hipdromo.. .La Framorco gano licitacin
    B^^s.'^s^ss^^r^^\it la clase B y ciclista hasta el
    VABIOS.-Merecldo -homenaje se tributar hoy al gran dc-
    *w.rri Jos A Checa Se inaugur nuevo torneo de bolos trlun-
    Ifcndo el Dirn en la apertura .Para anoche se anunciaron
    Ca^eona^sTe Levantamiento,de Pesas, ^t^*^!
    Bomberos-el San Blas Jugarn en .oftb.ll hoy La. ARD de
    bal n IPA esta compitiendo en diversos deportes con la Nor-^
    mal en 8antiago.________' __________..,.', -----:^----------
    joven nadador da
    gran sorpresa en
    torneo de la AAU
    DETROIT. Julio 28 (OTj-
    Ford Konno "la maravilla
    hawallana de 18 aos de edad
    corre el riesgo de ser vene da
    en la competencia de natacin
    de 400 metros estilo libre a me-
    nos que supere el tiempo en
    que nad esa distancia ayer en
    las pruebas de eliminacin en
    las que fu vencida por Wayne
    Moore, nadador de 18 ao foco
    conocido hasta ahora quien ga-
    n las mismas con un tiempo
    de 4.40 2/10.
    Konno quien venci anteno-
    che al campen olmpico John
    Marshall *n la competencia de
    1600 metros estilo libre termin
    tareero despus de Marshall que
    termin ayer un segundo antes
    teie l.
    Moore gan poco antes tam-
    bin la competencia de 200 me-
    tros estilo libre. Mary Freeman
    estudiante de 17 aos termin
    ha primera en las eliminaciones
    da los 200 metros estilo pecho
    nadando la distancia en 2.51
    2/10. La Srta. Freemen tambin
    gan la carrera de relevo de 300
    metros combinado.
    sobre 1.600 metros
    El belga Van Donck
    gan el lomeo de
    golf de G. Bretaa
    HARROGAE, Inglaterra, Ju-
    lio 28 (UP)El Belga Flory
    Van Donck conquist el pri-
    mer premio del torneo de Golf
    abierto del Norte de la Gran
    Bretaa al anotar 66 y 68 res-
    pectivamente en las ltimas dos
    vueltas Jugadas ayer para un
    total de 337, en las cinco vuelta
    de noventa hoyos.
    Los juegos de ftbol
    de la Liga pospuestos
    para el pxmo. Dmgo.
    Los encuentros de Ftbol de
    los Campeonatos de la. y 2a.
    Categoras de la Liga Provincial
    de Panam anunciados para
    hoy, no se efectuarn debido a
    un arreglo entre la Liga, el De-
    partamento de Educacin Fsica
    y una Compaa de Espec-
    tculos, y se pospusieron para el
    prximo domingo.
    El partido de la divisin mn-
    Sugar Ray Robinson R. Turpin
    154-1/2 Iba.
    - va. -
    158-3, 4 Iba.
    15 asaltos
    Celebrada el 10 de Julio en el Earl'a Court de
    Londres, por el Campeonato Mundial del Peto Medio,
    El evento deportivo ms sobrecaliente de 1951,
    que usted no puede dejar de ver.
    Jueves 2 de Agosto a Lunes 6 de Agosto
    Por RDEME
    Royal Coup el discutido cana-
    lio del Stud Cantagallo, reapa-
    rece esta tarde en el evento es-
    telar que se celebrar en el Hi-
    romo Nacional para I03 e-
    iplares de la clase "B", per
    un premio de B. 750.00 souve
    una distancia de 1600 metros
    Royal Coup que estuvo alija-
    do de la pista por espado de
    varios meses despus de una
    campaa muy fuerte en la ase
    "A", vuelve a la cancha y con
    seguridad el gran favorito para
    adjudicarse este evento estelar.
    En la carrera competirn ade-
    ms Full. Newmlnster, Microbio
    j Fair Chance Este ltimo es el
    "nemigo peligroso.
    En otro de los cotejos eslea-
    les de hoy se enfrentarn
    los equinos de la clase "C" so-
    bre un tiro de 1600 metros. S;
    destaca en dicha prueba Gorse-
    ttood, que la semana pasada V
    n fcilmente al lote jafermr
    demostrando magnficas cor.Ji-
    cibnes. Adems competirn Mr.
    Foot, Cherlberlbin, Curaca. Pa-
    ragon. Alto Alegre y Gris. Es-
    te ltimo se presenta como el
    ms serlo rival.
    He aqu nuestros pronsticos:
    Primera Carrera:
    Bagaleo Sixaola
    Segunda Carrera:
    Golden Falth Manolete
    Tercera Carrera:
    White Fleet
    prximo domingo 5
    hoy tres partidos
    El profesor Osvaldo Snchez,
    director de la maratn ciclista 'as novenas:
    Panam-Coln-Panam, auspi-
    ciada por la Escuela de Artes
    y Oficios, avisa a todos los par-
    ticipantes de este evento y en
    El Baseball Infantil de Santa
    Rita contina hoy con tres in-
    ternantes partido* a cargo de
    Tunney predice
    que ganar Csar
    Brion el Mircoles
    En reunin extraordinaria tomaron posesin de sus cargos loa
    dos nuevos miembros de la Federacin de Ftbol, que son el se-
    or Francisco Ditrani, Delegado de Chiriqui, y escogido para el
    cargo de Presidente, y el seor Miguel A. Rivas, Delegado por Pa-
    nam, designado para el puesto de Subsecretario.
    En esta vista aparecen todos los miembros de la Federacin,
    y son de Izquierda a derecha: Dr. Juan Nicosia, Representante
    de la Liga de Panam; Marco Mendoza (Colon), Fiscal: Lula
    Ardlnes (Chiriqui), Secretario: Daniel Delgado (Coln), Vicepre-
    sidente: Francisco Ditrani (Chiriqui), Presidente; Miguel A. Ri-
    vas (Panam), Subsecretario: Antonio Gramunt (Panam), Te-
    sorero, y Carlos Tmayo. Representante de la Liga de Coln;
    falta el Representante de la Liga de Chiriqui que no ha sido
    SAN FRANCISCO, Julio 29
    ,UP) El excampen erie
    Tuney dijo que Cesar Brln di-
    An-'linl va Castaedas rrotar a Joe Louis en la pelea
    Brower vs Fuller que sostendrn el prximo mlbr
    Ancn Istmeo coles aqu y luego pedir un ea-
    En los encuentros de ayer Ja cuentro por el titulo mundial.,
    especial a ios "residentes" en la Perfecta se Impuso al Ecuador Tuney quien conquist la cj-
    cludad de Coln que dicha ma- por 5 a 1. el Renacimiento le ona mundial al vencer a Jaca
    ratn ha sido pospuesta para gan al Pinocho por 9 a 8 y el Demsey y luego e retir siendo
    el prximo domingo 5 de agos-1 Boho venci al Estacin por todava campen, dijo que
    to. 6 a 4. B;in vencer a Louis porque 'el
    es ms fuerte y tiene una gran
    Tuney es el representante de
    Brln aqu. El argentino que
    perdi contra el bombardero
    hace ocho meses entrar al r;ng
    besando 195 libras.
    Con 15 Bales, 50 Maletas y Su
    Famoso Cadillac Rojo Parti Ayer
    Ray Robinson Para Los E. Unidos
    EL HAVRE, Francia. Julio 28 quito" quince bales, treinta
    (UP)El ex-campen mundial | maletas y su ya famoso cadi-
    de los pesos medianos Ray Ro- llac" rolo.
    Antes de partir Robinson ne-
    g categricamente que pensara
    abandonar ej boxeo. La prxima
    pelea de Robinson ser en Nue-
    va York el 12 de Septiembre,
    contra el boxeador Randy Tur-
    pin que le arrebatara la corona
    de los pesos medianos en Lon-
    dres el 10 de Julio. *''
    binson fu despedido triunfal-
    mente por los aficionados fran-
    ceses al embarcarse en el buque
    "Liberte" n viaje de regreso
    los Estados Unidos.
    Centenares de personas se
    congregaron al muelle para
    despedir al ex-campen. Robin-
    sort parti en unin de su "s-
    El "Aviso Oportuno"
    Es Barato v Efectivo

    Cuarta Carrera:
    Quinta Carrera:
    Royal Coup
    Sexta Carrera: '
    Galante II
    Sptima Carrera:
    Baby Batty
    Octava Carrera:
    Novena Carrera:
    Beach Sun
    Dcima Carrera:
    Undcima Carrera:
    Certa H
    Fair Chance
    " Betn
    Haste Star
    yor es el ltimo" del Calenda-
    rlo para finallear el Campeo-
    nato y est a cargo del Pacfi-
    co e Hispano.
    La Barriada gan
    el torneo de la
    justa intermedia
    El equipo de La Barriada
    conquist ayer el Campeonato
    de Baseball del Circuito Inter-
    medio de la Liga Juvenil de
    Santa Rita que dirige el entu-
    siasta Rato Martlz, al Imponer-
    se nuevamente al Lord Chester-
    field por 2 carrera a 1.
    L. Tapia fu el lanzador ga-
    nador y R. Lemo carg con la
    derrota. Se lucieron con el bate
    J. Silva por los ganadores con :
    3-3, empujando las dos carre- j
    ras de la Barriada, y C. Arose-
    mena con 3-2 por los perdedo-
    El Rodeo Mexicano
    i .
    Entrada \
    General B/.1.001
    Nios... 0.50
    Por concesin espe-
    cial y por tratarse de
    espectculo deporti-
    vo se podr dar esta
    noche otra funcin
    en el Estadio Nacio-
    I .as boleteras esta-
    rn abiertas desde
    las 9 a.m.
    Evite las
    ITfl > > > > >>> _>>_ > *

    R&a&i ni mo.

    !<"NA SE
    nilMI.VII H
    DOMINGO, JULIO 29. 1951
    Que la ruta al Departamento d los CLASIFICADOS DEL P. A.
    Nuestros Agentes o Nuestras Oficinas lo atendern:
    Mnimo poi
    12 palabras.
    3t por cada
    palabra adicional.
    v. Na 4
    Tel. J-Wl
    r-u# i i.MriM
    *t. 4 U Jalla
    Ttl. 1-M41
    ***. Mclritau KM*
    VA USCelta
    Cali* M nmt Na. si
    t-aUc "H" No. 5T rinim
    Ara. Caatnl 12-nt-Calaa.
    SE NECESITA:Empleada serio que
    stsa cocinar y planchar. Calle 33
    No. 30.
    SE NECESITA: Empleada, debe dor-
    mir en el frobojo. Avenida Cubo
    No. 58 Apto. 7.
    Bienes Races
    SI NECESITA:Empleada para lim-
    piar y acomodor la cata. Daba
    dormir an al empleo y dar referen-
    cia! de tu emplee anterior. Aveni-
    da lalfcoa Na. 45. Venaa da 5 a
    7 p. m.
    SE ALQUIL^:Locpi pora oficino
    arriba del Teatro Centrol
    CLNICA, equipodo, altos Farmacio'
    Solazar, calle 16. Oeste No. 28.:
    CA. 01 LI'IVM Tal. 2-II2
    Sata inicial mnimo B. 100.00
    Mamu.l 1.15.00
    a Lotes con CoHat y Acueducto da
    lo Ciudad desde B.I.C0 I maro.
    Alquilamos equipo oasado para
    movimiento da 'ierro,
    e Alquilamos Iota o larioi pazo.
    a Club da Iota*. 1.3 00 y B.4 00
    SE ALQUILAN:Cuotro 141 loca-
    les comerciales, en edificio com-
    pletamente nuevo en calle 29 Es-
    te. Ocrrase a Ca Faustino S. A.'
    en Ave. Jos Feo. de ia Ossa No i
    32 I Edificio Chesterfield).
    f ;i*:is
    SE ALOUILA:Chalet B 50.00 Colla
    G "No. 18. Parque I efevre Retiro
    Me tos Hernndez, solicite Amores.
    Chalet de 2 racimaros en calle Uru-
    guay, cerca al mar. B. 17,000. Se
    ocep'a hipoteca por la mitod.
    Lote de 848 M2 con vista a la
    Tronsstmico en El Cangrejo o B.
    5.75 M2.
    Lote de 1,000 M2 en El Congrejo
    con vista al mar B.7.50 M2.
    Lote en Las Cumbres, contiguo a la
    residencia de Liche Castrelln. a
    B.0.85 M2. Facilidades de pago.
    - OoO
    Cosa de 2 apartamentos. Agua co-
    liente. Produce buena renta, y cer-
    ca o Via Espaa.
    ROBERTO MIRO 2-1215
    SE VENCELote en esquino. Colle
    9a. Parque Lefevre. 525 M2. Pro-
    ductos Nacionales .Calle H 61,
    DEL DR. CARLOS......
    ms patria oue aquella en oue
    se protege los derechos de los
    ciudadanos y se resoeta el ca-
    rcter saerado de la humani-
    dad: 1* nuestra es la madre dp
    todas los hombres libres v ius-
    tos. sin distincin de orinen v
    condicin"- nos dio el eiemolo
    de su sentido de responsabilidad
    como pobernante cuando exDre-
    sabp: "Pocas veces he tenido
    tantas inquietudes .como aho-
    ra: constantemente' estov sin
    dorr "r wwtirenin nd!"lnar -
    dncie Ir a estrellarse la nave I
    de Colombia, cuvo timn vol
    nianeio a presencia de la pose-l
    rldad": esculpi en frase lnde- i
    lebie su nocin del deber en el!
    hom'ir^ pblico con estas pala-
    bras "Cuando vo perdiera todo
    sobre la tierra, me quedarla la
    loria de haber llenado mi de-
    ber hasta la ltima extremidad
    v es'a gloria ser eternamente
    mi bien y di dicha"; sobre edu-
    cacin pblica nos dei mxi-
    mas nue no deben olvida"- los di-
    rigentes de nuestras soeiMadeT
    'u a educacin e instruccin p-
    blicas son el nrinoinlo ms se-
    guro de la felicidad gpne"l v
    la, n;; slida base d la liher-
    id de los pueblos" "tas
    Naciones marchan hacia el t/r-
    mln" de su "?randexa con m's-
    mo raso con oue camina in edu-
    cacin Ellas vuelan si sta vue-
    la, retrogradan si retrocada, e
    precipitan y hunden en la oscu-
    ridad si se corrompe n absolu-
    tamente se abandona" "la
    Instruccin es la felicidad de :a
    vida v el Ignorante oue Mem-
    nre st prximo a revolverse
    en el iodo de la corrnncln. se
    precipita lueeo. Infaliblemente,
    en Jas 'inieblas de la servidum-
    bre"' no= leen la m" Vionda
    leccir de civismo cuando al
    er'ii"- i 'ctoriosamentr '- cam-
    para de Venezuel aen 1813 car-
    eado de laureles v rodeado de
    fieles soldados, areng osi r sus
    conciudadanos: "TTr. .solddo '-
    ll ro adoulere ningn derecho
    para mandar a su natr'a. *To Cc
    1 arbitre de las leves ni del
    Oob'-rro: es el defensor de su
    lber ad Sus glorias deben con.
    funr rse con la* de la Repbli-
    ca sn ambicin debe miedar
    satis'echa con hacerla felicidad
    de -i pals": glorific p los ca-
    racteres recios v alvos hechos
    nara desafiar 'os excesos v la a
    iras de 'os dsoot": 'La his-
    toria ofrece maravillosos e)em-
    nlos de !a gran verenacln oue
    Man inspirado en todos los
    tlemnos Jos fuertes me
    0breoon!ndc.e a ? orios 'os res-
    sos, han mantenido la ri!<"-dad
    de f-i carcter dolante rie los
    reas fieros conrrulutadore, an
    osa do los umbrales de' '""-
    Po i'r- !a muerte": no* dei la
    roed -a de su ^"sorend'mlen'o
    1 e-cismar: "Fl ene Irehpf
    Por n libertad r por la o]0rla
    no d'bc tener otra recomoen-?
    SE VENDE: Aborrotera y Refres-
    querio LA NACIONAL en Ave.
    A y Calle 12 Oeste. Informes Tal.
    2-0052. __________^
    Artculos de Casa
    SE VENDE:En $40.00. camos-cu-
    nas gemelas de coobo, con col-
    chones nuevos. Liorna 2-3504.
    SI VENCEN:- Cloros, turara safra,
    cara canalado. Fix-Tei jaran
    aitlader para calo ralos i made-
    ra, lavamanos xcutadai. ate. a
    lea precita ms bajo piala.
    *e, ileiande a lun Frasca Tal.
    SE VENDE CAL. Poro informes lla-
    me al Tel. 3-0353..
    SE VENDE: Llantos usados en lo
    Estacin de gasolina La Cuchilla.
    Colidonio 243. Pregunte Sr. Russo.
    SE VENDEPerro Policio Alemn,
    un oo, hogar deshecho, adora ni-
    os, buen cuidador. Cosa 271 -B.
    Albrook. Tel. 5139.
    SE VENDE: Estantera en magn-
    ficos condiciones para almacn pe-
    queo, ocurra a Babylondia, ca-
    lle 44 No. 40 Bello Vista. Tel. 3-
    SE VENDE:Dodge carga-todo, de la
    Armada. Casa 98-C, Nuevo Cris-
    tbal, una cuadra atrs de la Ave-
    nida Roosevelt entre calles 8 y 9.
    SE VENDE:Automvil Buick Special
    1948 en muy buenos condiciones,
    4 llantos nuevas, radio, recin pin-
    todo. Mueblera Tun. Telfono
    3-0048, Panam.
    SE VENDE:Al mejor postor. Ca-
    mion Codge 1942, de una tone-
    lada, con derechos pagados y li-
    cencia para el ao 1951. Se acep-
    tan cotizaciones cerradas en las
    oficinas de la Pan American World
    Airway. Colle "L" No. 5, y se-
    rn abiertas el mircoles, 1 de
    Agosto a las 10:00 A. M. Puede
    inspeccionarse en nuestras ofici-
    SE VENDE:Grandes rebajas en Vi-
    lanovo. Trajes, blusas ropo interior
    a precios sumomente rebojados. A-
    proveche hasta fmal de mes. Vi-
    lanova. Avenida Centrol I 15.
    SE VENDE: en plancho,
    medies cnales y on palva a pre-
    cia ecenmico. Para calderera, tu-
    beras da celer, etc. Ca de Pro-
    ducto de Arcille. S. A. Via Eipa-
    na 37-47. Tel. 3-0160.
    PARA LL JARDN: Abonos, hormo-
    nas, insecticidas, plantas, semillas
    y potes. Se molan arrieras, limpian
    lotes qumicamente, controlan pes-
    tes. Consultas tcnicas. Alfonso
    Tejeira. Tel. 3-1593
    SE VENDE:Tres lmparas, una c-
    moda, ropero, venecianas. Aveni-
    da Central No. 74. Apto. 28 l-
    imo piso.
    SF VFNDE: URGENTE! Hcsta el
    31. Servicio.' loza, doce persona.,.
    Bovarla. Mueble contina de hogar.
    Estufa 4 fogones. Comodito 4 ga-
    vetas, espejo. Vitrlno 2 puertas y
    muchos muebles ms. Tel. 3-3002.
    que la gloria y la libertad"; nos
    dl el ejemplo de su sobriedad
    cuando, dirigindose a quienes
    se quejaban de la ausencia de
    comodidades en el ambiente pri-
    mitivo de la Revolucin. los in-
    crep: "Qu importa tener o no
    cosas superfluas? Lo necesario
    nunca falta para alimentar la
    vida": nos dijo, por ltimo, en-
    tre otros muchos ms. aauel
    sublime eiemplo de amor por la
    tierra nativa, base v origen de
    los ms excelsos sentimientos
    cuna de todas las virtudes p-
    blicas, suma v compendio de los
    ms nobles atributos del hom-
    bre: "Primero es el suelo nati-
    vo que nada: l ha formado con
    sus elementos nuestro ser: nues-
    tra vida no es otra cosa oue la
    esencia de nuestro pobre oats:
    all se encuentran las testigos
    de nuestro nacimiento, los crea-
    dores de nuestra existencia v los
    oue nos han dado alma por la
    educacin: los sepulcros de
    nuestros padres vacen all v nos
    reclaman seguridad y reposo;
    todo nos recuerda un deber, to-
    do exclia en nosotros senti-
    mientos tiernos v memorias de-
    liciosas; all fue el teatro de
    nuestra inocencia, de nuestros
    primeros amores, de nuestras
    primeras sensaciones v de cnan-
    to nos ha formado. Qu ttulos
    ms sagrados al amor y a la
    Con sobre de razn se ha di-
    cho oue las prodigiosas ense-
    abas del Libertador ronstltu-
    ven la Biblia de los pueblos bls-
    oano-americanos. En todos
    las rdenes de ideas, balo los
    mltiples asnelos de la vida
    humana desde los complicados
    puntos de vista que ofrecen las
    acciones y reacciones de las so-
    ciedades civilbadas. el eiemolo
    v el pensamiento de Bolivar,
    llenos de vida v de fuerza, o-
    frecen a la Amrica la lu? de
    sus: Ideas v el estimulo eficaz
    de su actuacin.
    Pero, entre ese Inmenso c-
    mulo de enseanzas Inmortales,
    existe una oue asume caracte-
    res sublimes v tiene los contor-
    nos de un misticismo religioso.
    SE VENDE:24 botellas de aceite
    Detergente. 1 juego de resorte de
    olambre doble y colchn con re-
    sorte 4 llantos 700 x 15 de 4 co-
    pas con tubos completamente
    nuevos; cmara Mercury II con es-
    tuche de cuero y proyector Argus
    Todas compras buenos. Los artcu-
    los estn n 517-B. Curundu Hgts.
    Tel. 83-4246 de 8 a. m. o 2 p.
    m. I domingo
    5 tonelados, modelo 1947, exce-'
    lentes condiciones; 1 GMC 2 1 -2
    toneladas, tipo armado. 10 rue-
    das, modelo 1942; 1 Internacio-
    nal, 2 I-2 "toneladas modelo 1947
    chassis largo;' 1 Internacional 2
    I -2 toneladas, modelo I 947 chas-;
    sis corto I Mock, 5 tonelodos, '
    modelo 1947, excelentes eondicio- ;
    nes. Solicitar informes llamando
    al telfono 2-0610. j
    SE NECESITA:Un muchocho de 18
    oos, poco ms o menos. (Refe-
    rencias,*1. Lovandero Bella Visto.
    43 No. 29.
    SE NECESITA: Chalet residencial
    tres recmoros. dos baos olam-
    brado. patio espocioso moderno,
    preferiblemente en El Coco o altu-
    ras del Golf. Informe telfono 2-
    PERDIDA:Cdula No. 3223. de Fe-
    derico Lum. Coln.
    SE ALQUILA: Cuarto a personas
    de buenas costumbres. Calle 5a.
    No. 36. oltos.
    SE NECESITA:Seoras y seoritas
    que deseen oprovechor los gran-
    des gangos que ofrecen los reba-
    jos de Vilanova hosta final de
    mes. Vilonova, Avenida Central
    4" x 8"
    *' x 10'
    *V x 12'
    B .2.24 hoja
    2.80 "
    3.36 "
    Calle "M" final
    Tel. 2-2121
    inmune a las asechanzas del te-
    mor, de la debilidad y de la du-
    da: es su fe. su fe Incontrasta-
    ble v profunda en el xito final
    de la obra gigantesca empren-
    dida sin recursos, sin elemen-
    tos, sin apoyos, contra un mun-
    do hostil y en un ambiente sa-
    turado de ignorancia y de pre-
    juicios ;su fe. que no conoce
    imposibles v ante cuya seduc-
    cin omnipotente los hombres
    v las eosas se pliegan para dar
    paso al ungido oue trae el Men-
    saje de la redencin de un
    mundo v la promesa vehemente
    de su porvenir. "Si la Natura-
    leza se opone a nuestras desig-
    nios, exclama sobre las ruinas
    de Caracas, asolada nor el te-
    rremoto oue el fanatismo roi's-
    ta atribuye a castigo del Cielo,
    lucharemos contra ella v hare-
    mos que nos obedezca". Venci-
    do, proscrito y abaodonado por
    todos, trasa en Jamaica el cua-
    dro futuro de las colonias his-
    j panas, ya transformadas por su
    mente proftic? en un ha' fil-
    curante de naciones soberanas
    Fugitivo v a punto de caer en
    manos del adversario, sus Ayu-
    dantes creen que ha perdido la
    razn cuando le oyen decir en
    Casacoima oue muy pronto
    conquistar la Guayana. se apo-
    derar de la Nueva Granada
    libertar a Quito v llevar has-
    La el Cuzco remoto sus tropas
    victoriosas. Y cuando a las
    puertas del sepulcro, ante la
    entrega del Callao v la disolu-
    cin del Per, le preguntan en
    Pativllea ou piensa hacer en
    medio de tantos desastres, res-
    ponde con una simple palabra,
    la nue le dicta su fe: "Triunfar".
    He ah. seores, la leccin su-
    prema del Libertador. Quienes
    dudan del porvenir de la Am-
    rica espaola, todavia crisol hir-
    viente de los ms opuestos ins-
    tintos, de las tendencias ms
    contradictorias v de las ms
    disimiles Ideas: quienes sien-
    ten el desmavo de su voluntad
    ante los obstculos que la His-
    toria v la Geografa han acu-
    mulado en el camino de aauella
    como el viajero oue vuelve a-
    trs sus pasos ante los peascos
    arrojados por el vendaval en su
    sendero: quienes piensan que la
    evolucin de los pueblos hls-
    pano-amerlcanos no alcanzar
    nunca el curso ordenado v fe-
    cundo de los grandes pueblos
    de la tierra, que se detengan
    ante una estatua de Bolivar v
    mediten sobre lo que fueron su
    obra y su vida. De los labios del
    mrmol o del bronce oirn sin
    duda el eco glorioso de las pa-
    labras triunfales del Hroe en
    la cumbre del Potos, catorce a-
    os despus de haber lanzado
    en Caracas su rrito de guerra
    contra las fuerzas hostiles. "Ve-
    nimos venciendo desde las cos-
    "X _____t. .1-
    Debe ser ogradable l>0ra vender
    lineo de productos de renombre.
    Oportunidad Escribo dando refe-
    rencias, edad, experiencia, etc in-
    cluya pequea fotografi. Apto.
    1645 Panomi.
    tas del Atlntico y en quince a-
    os de una lucha de gigantes,
    hemos destruido el edificio de
    la tirana formado en tres si-
    glos de usurpacin v de violen-
    cia. Cunto no debe ser nues-
    tro gozo al ver tantos millones
    de hombres restituidos a sus
    derechos por nuestra perseve-
    rancia y nuestro esfuerzo". En
    cuanto a mi. de pie sobre esta
    mole de plata cuyas venas ri-
    qusimas fueron durante tres-
    cientos aos el erario de Espa-
    a, yo estimo en nada esta o-
    pulencla cuando la comparo con
    la gloria de haber trado victo-
    rioso el estandarte de la liber-
    tad desde las plavas ardientes
    del Orinoco para fijarlo aqu, en
    la cumbre de esta montaa, cu-
    yo seno es el asombro y la en-
    vidia del Universo".
    Este bronce que Venezuela ob-
    sequia a la ciudad de Coln es.
    pues, el smbolo de esa fe que
    nosotros heredamos y que no
    habr de perderse en las cora-
    zones de los americanos de hoy.
    A la entrada del Itsmo. Centro
    de las Americas, ese monumento
    confirma tambin, y de un mo-
    do harto elocuente, el carcter
    sagrado que tiene para el pa-
    triotismo continental este trozo
    de tierra americana donde Bo-
    lvar quiso reunir aquella augus-
    ta Asamblea llamada a trazar
    el plan de nuestras primeras a-
    lianzas y la marcha de nuestras
    relaciones con el Universo, fi-
    jando en la historia diplomtica
    de Amrica una poca Inmortal
    destinada a ser recordada con
    respeto por las generaciones fu-
    turas durante ms de cln si-
    En nombre de la Junta de Go-
    bierno de Venezuela, con cuva
    representacin me honro en eRte
    momento solemne, os hago, se-
    ores Concejales, entrega de es-
    te bronce, haciendo votos por
    que su radiante figura cubra y
    afiance los destinos de este her-
    moso pais. cuva posicin privile-
    giada encendi en la imagina-
    cin ardiente de Bolivar su vi-
    sin ms trascendental v su ilu-
    sin ms luminosa, faro de A-
    mrica: "Qu bello seria que el
    Istmo de Panam fuese para"
    nosotros lo que el de Corinto
    para los griegos!"
    Coln. R. P., 24 de julio de
    Mantenemos una venta de
    ganga de articulos sobre exis-
    tencia donde las MEJORES
    PINTURAS se venden a los
    ms bajos precios.
    Por qu no ahorrar dinero
    comprando lo mejor?
    GEO. F. NOVEY, Inc.
    Ave. Central 279.
    Tel. 3-0140.
    LES de I l, I y 2
    toneladas, con sus
    Calle 16 Este #4
    Tels.: 2-3335 y 2-2988.
    "Vendemos barato para
    vender ms."
    Duran Ms Lucen'Mejor
    Calla 16 Eate No. 4 Tel. 2-2*0*
    Felpa Mineralizada
    Roja y Verde
    Felpa Negra
    de 15 y 30 lbs.
    Clavos de Zinc
    Balanzas 'Detecto'
    Almacenes Romero
    Ave. Norte No. 48
    Con M velo de fuerza de lu blanca
    moderna. Permanece encendida SO
    hora por 1 giln de kerosene. Toma
    M. de AIM- y filamente t% de
    KFROSENE. Completamente secura-
    no explota ni necesita generador ni
    bomba No produce humo ni maln
    olore* Es tan encillo que un niflo
    puede prenderla Nunca vista an Pa-
    nam a Precio tan Balo .
    por slo... B/.9.95
    Tenemos torios los Repuestos!
    De Venta en todas las FERRETERAS
    Dlstrlbuldorea: -
    (nlon Calle y Ave Balboa
    Tel S03.
    Panama. Ave Central 3
    Tel. | mi
    Aviso Judicial
    Kl fUtcrito, Juc Sej; undo del ('inulto
    de Panam, por medio del presente edlc-j
    AI seor ELMO LEE STONE, varn,
    mayor de edd, nortea,nierica>no, comer-
    ciante, cuyo paradero ictaal icnora,,
    liara que dentro del trmino de treinta
    dtas, contados desde la fecha de la l-
    tima publicacin del presente edicto,
    eompareiea a ate Tribunal por i o por
    medio de apoderado a hacer valer sua
    derecho* dentro del juicio de divorcio
    que en su contra ha propuesto *u es-
    posa. anora CARMEN AMALIA L' FEZ.
    advirtindola qut al asi no lo hiciere
    dentro del trmino expresado, se le
    nombrara un defensor de ausente con
    quien ae continuar el juicio.
    Por tanto, ae fija este edicto empla-
    ratoro en lugar visible de la Secretarla
    de este Tribunal, hoy veinticuatro de
    Julio de mil novecientos cincuenta, y
    copia del mismo se tiene a dlsposiein
    de la parte interesada para su publica-
    cin. *
    El .1.1 ei.
    Por el SecretaTio.
    (Fdo.) MARIA PAREJA.
    Oficial Mor.
    Es fiel copia de su or final.
    tiene los
    mejores programas
    24 Horas
    de Servicio
    p," 3-3344
    Desde ayer no hay
    Inmediatamente el dao al
    acueducto de Las Sabanas reci-
    biendo por contestacin que
    nada podra hacerse hasta el
    lunes debido a que los emplea-
    dos que podan arreglar el dao
    se encontraban ausentes.
    El dao apuntado ha causado
    grandes Inconvenientes en la
    vida diaria de esas comunida-
    des, pues como fu una cosa
    imrjrevlsta, ninguna de las fa-
    milias afectadas pudo abaste-
    cerse del precioso llouldo ni si-
    quiera para sus ms urgentes
    necesidades, especialmente las
    familias con nios pequeos.
    Persianas Venecianas LUX
    a B'.o.SO
    Kepa raciones
    Calle 39 E 23
    Tel 3-1713
    Maquinaria Ebanistera
    en buenas condiciones.
    Hganse ofertas detalladas al
    Apartado 1679. Balboa, Zona
    del Canal.
    clnica y hospital
    Via Parra No 42
    Mitrad San Francisco
    Or i. V Kernnde t'. Velertnarif
    'loras: a a.m i? a S a.ns a.
    Apartado 9I.V Panam. I df F
    Tel. Panam S-HW
    Para Entrega Inmediata
    de conocidas marcas
    Sedan de Cuatro Puertas
    Sedan de Dos Puertas
    a los telfonos:
    2-2930 2-1619
    * Rifles de Baln
    Marca "Daisy"
    desde 2.95
    r**sBB* Jarasj
    Tenemos eo existencia:
    de toda clase
    2* x 6 y 2' x 81
    Calibre 26
    Agencias Globales
    Via Espaa No. 121
    Tel. 3-1503
    Todos los hies, mircoles y viernes a las 8:15 p.m. La mue-
    blera Europea presenta a ANITA VILLALAZ, en un delicado
    recital de poesas. Escchela usted maana.
    El Ledo. Vega
    tez a este acontecimiento, le
    ser debidamente agradecida
    por la Comisin que reprsenlo.
    Muy atento servidor,
    Roberto Clement,
    Presidente de la Comisin
    NOTA: El Directorio Nacio-
    nal del PRA asistir en pleno a
    este acto, y adems una nutri-
    da delegacin representativa del
    Partido. El Licenciado An&el
    Vega Mndez 'na sido escogido
    como orador en nombre del
    Partido Revolucionario Autn-
    tico que jefatura el doctor Ar-
    nulfo Arias Madrid.
    riodo culminante la ^guerra en
    fri" era "robustecer la au-
    toridad de ocupacin".
    La "autoridad de ocupacin"
    i nunca necesit de respaldo mi-
    litar como no fuera en en-
    comiendas policacas provisio-
    nales. El apoyo militar se ne-
    cesit siempre y en todo mo-
    mento para mantener a los ru-
    sos a raya. El abastecimiento
    de Berln por las rutas areas
    lo demostr. Pero esta ha sido
    la primera vez que se ha di-
    cho a los soldados, claramen-
    te, que el papel que han de
    desempear es el de protecto-
    res de la bisoa Repblica de
    Las perspectivas de que el
    "Infierno con ruedas" logre
    cumplir su misin si las otras
    divisiones brindadas britnicas,
    francesas y norte americanas
    que ya estn aqu la compar-
    ten son poco ms o menos de
    cinco a uno en su contra. Los
    ltimos clculos oficiales acu-
    san que el Ejrcito Rojo est
    eu condiciones de lanzar cinco
    mil tanques contra cualquier
    regln de Alemania pero como
    las tropas norteamericanas y
    britnicas han demostrado en
    Corea lo que son capaces de
    hacer ante este tipo de ata-
    que, nadie se siente totalmen-
    te pesimista.
    El General Mantn S. Eddy.i
    jefe ( del Sptimo Ejrcito all
    cual fue destinada la Segunda,!
    Divisin Blindada, experlmen-1
    t una gran sensacin de ali"|
    vio filando supo de la llegada!
    del "Infierno con ruedas". Nn-|
    gn jefe de ejrcito se con-
    gratul ms sinceramente de la I
    llegada de refuerzos; Como uno
    de los dirigentes de las divisio-
    nes blindadas del General Geor-
    ge Patton durante la Segunda
    Guerra Mundial, sabe muy bien
    lo que es capaz de hacer un.
    grupo de hombres determina-
    dos en un momento critico.
    Nuestra tarea en Europa ha I
    variado fundamentalmente,
    dijo a Palmer y a sus,hom-
    bres.,,Nuestra,, tarea principal,,]
    en.. Rl(f momento, es estar lis-,'
    tos a combatir,. Me siento alf ]
    tamente complacido de tener-
    los aqu, ustedes saben la ra-
    zn, pues se les ha dicho cla-
    dlciones de nuestras familias,
    solicitamos de usted su valiosa
    intervencin, para dentro de
    los canales regulares de la Can-*;!
    cilleria, y para ante la Emba-'J
    jada de los Estados Unidos, ss
    a antee la solucin de este pro-t
    ema que no solamente perju-
    dica nuestros intereses perso-
    nales, sino los de la Nacin.
    Por las razones expuesta,
    consideramos seor Ministro,
    [que dado los intereses de por-
    medio, se servir dispensar a
    la presente el inters y la aten-
    cin que se merece.
    Del seor Ministro de Rela-
    ciones Exteriores atentamente,
    Ss. Ss..
    Ramn F. Ortega. Cd. 47<
    56024; Ral E. Becker, 47-1481;
    Susano Ros, 47-45858; Jorge
    Jolly, 47-19567; Silvestre Wi-
    lliam, 47-52258; Roberto Lpez,
    47-21787; Ricardo Marcicano,
    17-45382. Siguen ms firmas.
    PAUELOS...,6 POR 1.00
    Suizos, bordados a mano
    3 '4" x 3 4" 1 8"
    1-1 2"
    1-1 2"
    1" 3/16"
    1 8"
    3 16"
    3 16"
    1 4"
    1 8"
    B .0.86
    Calle "M" final
    Tel. 2-2121

    DOMINGO. Jf'LiO ?. t51
    rrr*A srKTt
    Informes para esta seccin se reciben en la
    rseaaccn Social
    Telfono 3-1*59
    HORAS: 8:00 a 10:W a.m.
    Apartado 134
    Boda Porras Gastro-Cuzado Paredes
    Esta noche a las 8 p.m. unirn sus destinos en los airados
    vnculos del m: rimo.'.o. en la l*le ia de Cristo Key. dos distin-
    guidos jvenes de nuestra sociedad; ella la gentil seorita Ma-
    ntra Guizado. hija del seor Jos Ramon Guizado y seora Ma-
    ra Y. de Guisado, y el culto caballero Hernn Porras, hijo de la
    seora doa Alicia C. vda. de Porras.
    La novia, elegante v esbelta, lucir una elegantsima crea-
    cin de charmeuse v tul bordado, obra de las giles manos de
    Nina Mastellari; sostendr e| velo de tul ilusin una delicada
    coronlta de azahares, v completar su atavio nupcial un devo-
    cionario-de conchancar v un rosarlo de conchanacar y oro.
    Entrar al templo del brazo de su seor padre, e ira prece-
    dida por damas, seorita Bertilda Paredes Guardia, dama de
    honor, v las seoritas Bita Jimnez Jimnez, Marcela de Janon
    Pacheco, Adelita Caldern Diaz, Graciela C'ampagnan Tejada,
    Blanca Sania MacNatt Guizado, Ida Vallarino de la Guardia e
    Irene Guizado Linares, todas ataviadas en pieciosos vestidos ro-
    sados, en organza y encaje. Las acompaarn los caballeros An-
    selmo Castro, Carlos Arosemena, Alfredo Berguido, Eduardo Ma-
    duro Jr.. Roberto Estripeaut, Nicky Boyd, Eduardo Stagg y Ri-
    cardo Arias. ... '
    Regar flores al paso de la novia la nina Mireya Porras de
    la Ossa v sostendrn la cola del vestido nupcial las ninas Mida
    del Carmen Core Zubieta y Marcela y Anglica Porras de la
    Ossa, en idnticos v vaporosos vestidos de organza rosada. Por-
    tarn los anillos y las arras los nios Jaime Garca de Paredes
    Guizado, Jos Ramn Guizado III v Juan Antonio Guizado Mo-
    La iglesia ha sido .artsticamente decorada con profusion de
    velas y gladiolas blancas. Impartir la bendicin nupcial el
    Revdo. Padre Jess Serrano, a los acordes del Ave Mara, inter-
    pretado por una orquesta de instrumentos de cuerda, dirigida
    por el Maestro Dzevaltauskac. Actuar de monaguillo durante
    la ceremonia, el joven Luis Eduardo Guizado Jr.
    Sern sus padrinos el Lxcmo. Seor Presidente de la Rep-
    blica, seor don Alcibades Arosemena, la seora Alicia C. vda.
    de Porras, el seor Jos Ramn Guizado y seora Maria P. de
    Guizado, el seor Camilo Porras y seora Rosa de Porras, el Dr.
    Ernesto Zubieta y seora Elida Mara A. de Zubieta, el seor
    Enrique I. Boyd y seora Fania O. de Boyd. el seor Jos Anto-
    nio Sosa J. y seora Elisia J de Sosa, el seor Enrique A. Jim-
    nez y seora Beatriz de la G. de Jimnez, el seor Jos Ramn
    Guizado Jr. y seora Aida H. de Guizado, el seor Jos Daniel
    Crespo y seora Elida de Crespo, el seor Rodrigo Mir y seora
    Raquel H, de Mir, el seor Rodrigo Porras y seora Marcela O.
    de Porras, el seor Ramn Gonzlez Revilla y seora Flora de
    Gonzlez RevIUa. el seor Rodolfo Castro y la seora Alicia Isa-
    bel P. de Arambur.
    Recibirn los desposados las felicitaciones de sus familiares
    y numerosas amistades, durante una suntuosa recepcin la cual
    ofrecern los padres de la novia en el Club de Golf. Profusin
    de flores blancas adornarn los salones de recibo y las mesas
    del exquisito buffet, destacndose el bello pastel dr bodas, con-
    feccionado por las hbiles manos de doa Mara de Pool. Los
    novios partirn luego hacia Mxico en donde establecern tem-
    poralmente su residencia.
    Al engalanar nuestras columnas con la fotografa de los no-
    vios de hoy. formulamos sinceros votos porque la dicha les son-
    ra siempre, y en el hogar que se inicia bajo tan bellos auspicios,
    Festival en el Club Unin
    El Comit Pro Asilo de Nues-
    tra Seora del Club Interame-
    ricano, de Mujeres esta organi-
    zando con mucho entusiasmo
    un festival Informal, que ten-
    dr lugar el prximo viernes 3
    de Agosto desde las 7.30 en ade-
    lante en el Club Unin.
    Para agasajar a su hija Pa-
    tricia, con motivo de su cum-
    pleaos, el seor Eduardo T.
    Maduro y seora Julieta M. de
    Maduro ofrecieron ayer un al-
    muerzo en su residencia.
    Del Club Interamericano
    de Mujeres
    El Club Interamericano de
    Mujeres de Panam notifica a
    todas sus socias, que a partir
    de el martes 31 del prsenle
    comenzarn las clases de espa-
    ol. Ingls, bridge, tembleques,
    crochet y cocina. Para mayor
    Informacin pueden llamar a
    las oficinas del club, telfono
    2-0518 en Panam, o a Balboa
    Abandonan el Hospital
    Acompaada de su recin
    nacido se encuentra de nuevo
    en su residencia la seora Ju-
    lieta P. de Vallarino.
    Celebr sus 15 Aos
    En toda la Repblica es conocido y usado,
    hace muchos aos, KABUL para lus ca;:~s.
    selo I ti. tambin.
    Celebr sus 15 aos rodeada
    del cario de sus padres y apre-
    cio de mis amistades la simp-
    tica seorita Elvia Judith Mi-
    randa, y con tal motivo aun-
    que tarde nos complacemos en
    desearle dichas y xitos en el
    camino de su vida.
    Alimento completo obtenido de crcate
    y leguminosas. De fcil asimilacin aun
    para los estmagos mas delicados, y de un
    poder nutritivo superior a la leche y la
    carne. Especialmente indicado como ali-
    mento complementarlo para los nios, se-
    oras en cinta o que lactan. ancianos y
    Ave. Central 49 Telfonos: 2-0312. 2-631
    Arze Jr. y seora Purita Santamara de Arze, momentos en
    que abandonaban la Capilla de Lourdes, en donde contrajeron
    matrimonio a mediados de esta semana.
    Abandon hoy el hospital en
    compaa de su recin nacido
    la seora Luna de De Castro.
    Anotamos complacidos el res-
    tablecimiento del seor Max
    Bilgray, quin abandon el Hos
    pltal Gorgas.
    La "Braniff Airways" regala
    pasajes a tres estudiantes
    panameos para ir a EE.UU.
    Cumple aos hoy el distin-
    guido amigo don Jos Flix
    Gmez, nuestras felicitaciones.
    Cumpleaos de Hoy
    Sra. Beatriz de la G. de Ji-
    Srta. Marta Jorge
    Dr. Juan Luis Correa Jr.
    Nia Teresita Bernal Ponce
    El nio Al vari to Lopez Jr.
    Nio Luis Vallarino Jr.
    Nio Francisco Aued F.
    Nio Claudio Endara Jr.
    Cumpleaos de Maana
    Sra. Lolita M. de Velsquez
    Sr. Javier de la Ossa
    Sr. Ernesto de la Guardia
    Nia Patricia Maduro Ma-
    Nio Luis Manuel Hernn-
    dez Jr.
    Nio Ral Moreno Arosemena
    Tres sobresalientes estudian-
    tes'panameos han sido favore- i
    cidos con becas de viaje otor- '
    gadas por la Braniff Interria-1
    tlonal Airways para 1951. con
    el fin de hacer estudios supe-
    riores en los Estados Unidos.
    Los estudiantes escogidos por el
    Instituto de Educacin Interna-
    cional en Nueva York, son: A-
    na Teresa Bennett v Ana Con-
    suelo Silvera. de esta ciudad, y
    Sidney St. Clair Jones, de Co- :
    Los graciadas saldrn maana
    a bordo de El Conquistador
    DC-3 de la Braniff hacia los
    Estados Unidos, segn ha anun-
    ciado William Taylor, Gerente
    interino de la Braniff en Pana-
    m. Preparndose para el perio-
    do invernal, muchas universida-
    des norteamericanas tienen un
    curso preparatorio para los es-
    tudiantes latinoamericanos que
    va de los ltimos dias de agosto
    a los primeros de septiembre.
    Otros dos estudiantes pana-
    meos. Flora Lelia Noriega y
    Bert Jack Shelton, ganadoras de
    las becas Braniff en 1950. an
    estn estudiando en los Esta-
    , Despedida

    Despedimos muy cordialmen-
    , te a la encantadora seorita
    i Gladys Tovar quien parti para
    I Boquete, en viaje de vacado-1
    ; nes. Muy grata estada en sa
    le deseamos. i
    Se dir hoy 29 de Julio a las 9:00 a.m. en la
    Iglesia de San Jos. El "Saln Marta" agradecer la
    asistencia de sirs clientes y amigos.
    En los dias 29 y 30 de Jos corrientes se dirn las
    siguientes misas en sufragio del alma de
    DA 2t
    Iglesia Catedral .......................... Mt lid.
    DA 30
    Iglesia de Cristo Rey ................ :30 y 7:0i a.m.
    Santuario Nacional ........................ ig:30 a.m.
    Asilo de la Infancia ....................... 6:00 a.m
    IttmM San Francisco................5:45 y 7:30 a.m.
    Iglesia San Jos............................ 6:01 m.m.
    Iglesia de Santa Ana ................ 7:30 y 8:00 a.m.
    La Visitacin .............................. 6:30 a.m.
    Capilla del Carmen ........................ 6:30 a.m.
    Capilla Mara Inmaculada ................. 6:00 a.m.
    Sus deudos agradecern profundamente la asistencia
    a 'estos actos piadosos.
    Rodeada del aprecio y esti-
    macin de sus familiares, reci-
    bir a sus amiguitas hoy fecha
    de sus cumpleaos la simptica
    e inteligente nia Ilka Tejada
    La ocasin sea propicia para
    enviarle un cordial saludo y for
    mular votos porque la provi-
    dencia la colme de dicha y bie-
    Solas o acompaadas
    dos Unidos y regresarn a Pa-
    nam a fines de este ao.
    Iniciado en 1950 para estlmu- '
    lar la educacin internacional,
    entre la Amrica Latina v los
    Estados Unidos, el programa e- ;
    ducaclonal de la Braniff otorga
    cincuenta pasajes de ida y re-
    "IT.--0 cada ao a estudiantes de
    Norte y Sur Amrica. Los estu-
    'nines so" escogidos por el Ins-
    tituto de Educacin Internado-
    nal en Nueva York, organiza- i
    clon de 32 aos de fundada, de-
    dicada al intercambio de estu-'
    dian'es entre 73 pases del mun-
    do. La Divisin Latinoamrica-
    na del Instituto fue fundada en ,
    1928. En casi todas las capitales
    latinoamericanas se han esta- j
    I blecldo Comits de CooDeracln.
    El Comit Dar Panam Incluye
    al seor Jos E. Lefevre, como
    presidente; John T. Gorin. Luis-i
    i A. Gomez. Dr. Matthew D. Smith j
    (como secretarlo del comlt>,
    Manuel Vrela Jr. y el seor ,
    1 Joseph Dempsey.
    Las aplicaciones para las be-
    | ras son recibidas en la Emba-
    ' jada de los Estados Unidos, sec-
    ' clon de Informacin.
    La seorita Bennett, que se
    especializa en la enseanza del
    : Ingls, recibi su grado en la
    I Universidad de Panam en 1950
    v ha estado enseando Econo-
    ma Domstica en la Zona del
    Canal y en Panam desde 1944.
    Continuara sus estudios en la
    Universidad de Michigan con un
    i curso preparatorio en la Uni-
    versidad de Indiana.
    El joven Jones asistir a la,
    Universidad de Notrt Dame con
    , un curso de orientacin en In-
    j diana. Sus campos especiales
    1 son Matemticas y Fsica. Recl-
    j bl su Dlnloma de Maestro de
    i Primera Enseanza en la Es- ;
    i cuela Normal de La Boca en,
    i 1944 v su grado de Profesor de |
    I Matemticas y Fsica en la Un- ,
    | versidad de Panam en 1949.
    . Fue asistente del Director de la
    1 Escuela Superior de Gamboa, i
    ' enseando ciencias, matemti-;
    cas v estudios sociales y desde 1
    : 1949 ha estado enseando Ma-
    i temticas en el Colegio Abel.
    j Bravo, en Coln.
    La seorita Silvera, adems de
    su beca de viaje, tambin gan '
    una beca de la Universidad de
    ! Oregon. Asistir a las clases de
    orientacin en la Universidad
    ' de Denver, en Colorado.
    de fino algodn
    2 65
    54" x 90"
    eu el 4o. Aniversario MARTES, JULIO 31
    .........." '__
    VASO RUB real
    Incluid* NICAMENTE cm
    Qu delicia! Date pri-
    sa. Juanito! Tengo que
    inscribirme en el
    Club de Radios
    Tel.: 2-3364.
    S Seor
    Ud. tiene razn de estarlo
    dependen de nuestras industrias.
    es Industria Nacional
    I. Provee empleos.
    Paga impuestos.
    Vende productos de
    calidad a menos precios.
    Aumenta el nivel de vida
    ai ofrecer ms por su dinero.
    est siempre a sus rdenes para solucionar
    sus problemas de PINTURA.
    Protejamos la industria nacional
    Ave. Central No. 2l>
    Teh.: 3-6769 3-0217
    COLON """"
    Ave. Central No. 11.167
    Tel: 1617-L
    VIA ESPAA 51


    ftOMTNGO, TTLI 8. 1M1
    Artista panameo se destaca
    en "Nudismo en el Trpico"
    el Martes 31 en el Cecilia
    Un Joven panameo, que con
    mIo mediano xito actu por al-
    gn tiempo en nuestros teatros
    y clubes nocturnos, v que en
    menos de dos aos se ha cata-
    logado como uno de los mejores
    bailarines v coreoRrafistas de
    Cuba, es Parouk Santamara.
    Este compatriota finura promi-
    nentemente v dirige un magni-
    fico ballet afro-cubano en la
    pelcula cubana "Nudismo en el
    Trpico" o "Bajo el Cielo Haba-
    nero", que se pre-estrenar el
    martes prximo en el Teatro
    En el mismo film, y en un
    papel cmico, acta otra com-
    patriota nuestra. Rosita Diaz,
    esposa del inimitable Negrito
    "Nudismo en el Trpico", po-
    see un argumento moral, lleno
    de canciones, mambos, boleros,
    guarachas y escenas de nudis-
    mo esttico, como nunca antes
    se haban presentado en una
    pelcula latina.
    "Escndalo en la Costa Azul"
    ser presentada el prximo
    Jueves 2 en el Teatro "Lux"
    tiene los
    mejores programas
    Tandas: 1:30 3:10 5:05
    7:00 9:00 p.m.
    STIRA!... INTRIGA!... y ROMANCE!...
    Espitas [>(jf W. Somerset
    MAUGHAM el que nos
    "o 'Cuarteto', ''Al Vilo
    ' te Navaja'' y 'La Car-
    un rama quo enmarca
    una nueva poca en la
    1 -Italia!
    "En La Palma De Tu Mano" | Los Teatros "Bella Vista" y
    La Mejor Pelcula Mexicana T/rop}cal presentarn el
    Jueves la pelea de Robinson
    Cuando la encantadora baila-
    rina francesa, Corinne Calvet.
    en compaa del famoso bai-
    larn Danny Kaye y de la "gla-
    mourouse" estrella Gene Tler-
    ney. se encontraban en las her-
    mosas playas de la Riviera
    francesa filmando la bellsima
    pelcula musical en tecnicolor,
    titulada "Escndalo en la Costa
    Azull'. de la "20th Century Fox",
    la exquisita actriz francesa, te-
    nia ciertos escrpulos en una
    escena en la que tiene que dar
    de puntapis a un atrevido que.
    atrado por su sin par belleza,
    trata de abusar con ella tratan-
    do de besarla.
    Corinne Calvet. no compren-
    da la razn de por qu haba
    que dar de patadas a un hom-
    bre que. no pudlendo contener
    su pasin, haba tratado de be-
    sarla. Cumpliendo con lo orde-
    nado por los papeles, dl de pft-
    tadaa al atrevido, pero fueron
    sus patadas tan suaves, que ms
    parecieron una caricia.
    El Director Walter Lana, re-
    piti varias veces Ja es^er- fin
    el fin de lograr un mayor rea-
    lismo, sin lograr win-,-----o-
    Entonces, para convencer a la
    linda franceslta, la llev frente
    a un espejo de cuerpo entero,
    la hizo que se mirara de pies a
    cabeza, que se regalara con la
    contemplacin de sus bellsimas
    piernas, y luego la dijo: "No
    cree usted que una muchacha
    que tiene unas piernas tan bo-
    nitas puede darse el lujo de pa-
    tear a los hombres a su antojo,
    y que stos deben quedarle an
    Corinne Clavet se convenci v
    peg fuerte y feo en "Escndalo
    en la Costa Azul".
    Arturo de Crdova y Leticia La superproduccin de Mler
    Palma, en una escena de la y Brooks va a ser exhibida muy
    grandiosa pelcula "En la Palma pronto en Panam con los
    de tu Mano", proclamada como mximos honores de un prc-
    la mxima realizacin del cine estreno de gala en el Teatro
    mexicano, de todos los tiempos. Lux.
    "En Carne Viva" es una gran
    pelcula que presentar el
    Teatro Presidente el Jueves

    1.090 Kcs
    Ritmos norteamericanos
    Johnny Albino y su tro
    8an Juan
    Las Tres Quitaras
    Claudio Ferrer y sus
    Bailables panamericanos
    La hora luterana
    FUiganas musicales z
    El dlscdomo del aic
    Msica venezolana
    Canciones vaiadas
    El Concielo Dominical
    Buenas noches
    A... .
    ti:00 Buenos das
    6:03 Almanaque de la
    6:30 Noticieo
    6:45 Msica paa el desayuno
    7:00 Sabores dr mi Tierra
    7:30 Noticiero RPA
    i 7:45 Su Meloda i'redilecta.
    La Casa Sparton de la Avenida Central No. 223
    presenta a partir del
    [ LUNES 5 DE AGOSTO, A LAS 6:15 P.M.
    Escchela y gnese un radio ADMIRAL.
    Est al tanto de este formidable programa...!
    i -no
    Fiesta en Manhattan
    La discoteca internacional
    Hablan los Astros
    con Antlnea
    Cantares de Mxico
    Clasificados del ale
    El Mundo del Vals
    La novela matinal
    El rabe
    Cuba. Su Msica y sus
    Grandes Interpretes del
    Serenata Espaola.
    Noticiero "La Hora"
    Solos de rgano
    Lucho Azcrraga
    Mi'sir-a variada
    Los Boleros de Moda.
    * .litares de Amrica.
    Noticiero RPA
    Vuelos Je Excursin
    Un programa estplar en la radio favorita ^jfr
    SOLO I/.II7.
    nicamente Fan Amer-
    ica n le ofrece la oportunidad
    de visitar Los Angeles, a este
    bajiimo precio combinado de
    excursion, en vigor hasta Sep-
    tiembre 30. con limite de 30
    dia* en el tramo Mxico Loe
    Angeles y de 60 das para com-
    plettr el viaje entero.
    El Vuelo mis Rpido
    For. PAA usted vuela a Loa
    Angeles m un sol* da,
    aprovechando el lujoso servi-
    cio en DC-6, sin escalas, des-
    de la Ciudad de Mxico.
    Ira o u Agente de Viajt* o a
    Realista en todos sus aspic
    tos, "En Carne Viva", extrao
    dinaria produccin que se t
    trena el prximo jueves en c
    Teatro "Presidente", present:
    problemas humanos que a todo:
    conciene, dentro de nna tra-
    ma sugestiva en la que estn
    debidamente equilibrados los e-
    lementos del suspenso cr,-i 1-
    mislca de bailables y canciones
    que estn a eargo de su prota-
    gonista, la sensual Rosa Carmi-
    na, de Toa ia Negra y la or-
    :csta de Juan Bruno Tarraza-
    La belleza turbadora de Rota
    nn i na y la mcgla de sus bai-
    , en especial cuando inter-
    . da los ltimos pasos del rit-
    o "sofocante", el manbo, ;de'-
    is de la nimba y el afro, dan
    i "En Carne Viva", en la que
    amblen aparecen Crox Alvara-
    de, Rubn Rojo, Dagobcrto Gon
    wez y Alfredo Vrela, un enor-
    me atractivo que se acenta
    ms con lo apasionante de su
    2.05 Orquestas de Saln
    2:30 Sendas Musicales
    con Anoland
    2:45 Su Novela favorita.
    3:00 Momento Romntico.
    3:15 El rabe
    Se gradan hoy en
    Stgo. alumnos del
    Inst. de Verano
    Esta noche se llevar a caho
    en la ciudad de Santiago, la
    Graduacin de los Alumnos de
    los Cursos cuela Normal "J. D. Aroseme-
    na"- Con tal fin, el Ministro de
    Educacin Arquitecto Ricardo J.
    Bermdez, acompaado del Se-
    cretario del Ministerio se.ior
    Carlos Ivn Ziga, salieron 00
    la maana de hoy para esa ela-
    dad. con el propsito tam'in
    de asistir a un almuerzo que c-
    fiecen los alumnos de loa Car-
    La foto anterior nos muestra el momento en que la seora
    Juanita de Lowe, Gerente del Circuito Bella Vista, ratificaba
    con su firma la programacin para exhibir la pelea entre
    simultneo en los Teatros BELLA VISTA y TROPICAL desde
    el Jueves 2 de Agosto. Aparecen tambin los seores Samuel
    A. Chenalloy, Gerente de la Republic Pictures (Empresa Dis-
    tribuidora), Higinio Beleo, Sub-Gerente del Teatro Tropical,
    y Jacinto Lombardo Jr., Sub-Gerente de la Republic. Ade-
    ms, junto con la gran pelea se presentar la monumental
    pelcula 'XA CANCIN DEL BANDOLERO", con Vaughn
    Monroe y Ella Raines.
    sos de Verano.
    El programa del acto de gra-
    duacin que se desarrollar es- (
    ta noche en el Aula Mxima r'e
    a Escuela Normal "J. D. Arose-
    'iiena-', es el siguiente:
    lo.) Entrada de los Alumnos
    2o) Himno de la Escuela Nor-
    mal "J. D. Arosemena"
    3o.) Discurso de apertura por
    Cl Secretarlo del Instituto -Je
    Verano, seor Pablo T. Caivc
    4o. i Pieza musical
    5o.) Discurso de un alumno
    6o.) Juramento de los gia-
    duandos y distribucin de Di-
    7oi Discurso de clausura por
    el Ministerio de Educacin.
    8o) Himno Nacional.
    %e Panamericana
    tiene los mejores
    10 MIJOS KM MI
    mmto tmmm
    PiMini- CU. "L" No. 5,
    Tol. 1-0670
    Col*: Edtf. Salai, Td. 1097
    Desde las 10:00 a.m.
    Freddy FERNANDEZ
    La mejor actuacin de
    en un tema que llegar
    a su coraron...!
    RISA para todos a TORRENTES!
    En su pelcula acreditndose
    como el nuevo actor
    cmico de Mxico.
    Unos nacen con estrellas,
    otros nacen estrellados.-
    No pierda las aventuras de
    con -
    Para rer nadie ms que MANOLIN Vanlo!
    Tanda: 1:0*, Z:il, 4:37, |44, 8:51
    Victor Mature Terry Moor.
    William Bendlx. en
    Accin .1 rojo vivo!
    > Adems: -
    NuevoCartn TEATRO LUX
    L. mejor artista del ario en i
    el rol que 1. dio el titulo:
    twH.^~ COU**A
    ft < BORN
    'Urtm ta, (, mn Dim (nata Clin.1.1 MH tar
    ta*>iiimM <* Mari*
    Stira. Intriga y Romance hbil-
    mente combinados en
    una pelcula excep-
    cional!. ..
    Jean Simmon.
    Anne Crawford
    James Hayter
    - en -
    I. SlkHISil (Tria)
    Judy GARLAND Gene KELLY, en
    Van Johnson Kathry Grayson, en
    Amor y Saerlficiol.. Bailes y
    Canciones!., ~-
    COBURN. en
    "Solterira y Casada"
    Vida_Estudiantil y Alegre!
    Air. Acondicionado
    Mark Stevens, en.....
    - > -
    Stephen McNally. en
    La mis grandiosa pelcula
    de toros I...
    Gilbert Roland Robert Slack
    Katy Jurado, an
    John Carrol, en
    Dick Powell Rhonda Fleming, a
    Dannv Kaye. en
    Roberto Caedo Rita
    Monlaner. en
    lisa Aguirre. en
    Tyrone Powar, a
    "La Patrulla Indmita"
    - y -
    Fernando Fernndez. In
    - Adems: -
    HjJ PAO
    "Tarzn y Las Amazonas"
    - y -
    "La Isla de Las Poras"
    Arturo de Crdova, en
    Jorge Mistral, en
    PAC* ICO
    "IX AMOR
    - y -
    - y -
    "SOLO TU T
    "K1SMT" y

    >tkf y JUiyk K
    - SUNDAY
    PANAMA, B. r^ SUNDAY. JIT mi

    Review Of The Week

    THE UNITED NATIONS ceasefire talk team at Kae-
    song inched grimly, patiently lorward through the
    . As had been so for many of.the 20 days since the
    Kaesong conference started. Vice Admiral C. Turner
    'joy's team seemed more than once bogged down In-a
    hopeless quagmire of translation troubles-, overblowing
    of details, apparently foolish pride that translated into
    the vital Eastern currency face saving, and the cons-
    tant threat of Red insincerity.
    All along the 135-mile Korean front a humbler,
    though larger United Nations team also Inched pa-
    tiently forward through the week.
    As it has been for many of the 400 days since the
    Korean war started near Kaesong, this team too seem-
    ed more titan once bogged down.
    Bogged down by mua, and mortar and machinegun
    fire, nights of sleeping on the cheerless earth, days
    of eating hapless food.
    The ceasefire talks were the unseverable link be-
    tween these two United Nations teams.
    But there was also an almost anspanasble gap.
    It was only along the line that (or every extra
    towr of Knesonc rr-umen*. cv:r a dctsll of trans-
    lation, or verbal fencing, more young men were
    consigned in a gray blanket to the torn earth of
    a land they cursed as ferveutly as they loved the
    sweet fields and the friendship* of home.
    Though the mothers, wives and sweethearts of the
    boys who died after the war teemed over could hardly
    be asked to draw consolation from it, the talks at Kae-
    song were showing a more Impressive looking West.
    For many years now Western negotiators against
    the Reds have performed like a .simon-pure amateur
    who has somehow been matched with a mauler in a
    thick-eared downtown gym.
    But now the West was prepared to use the heels
    aad laeea of Its boxing gloves too if necessary, in
    Km of the gentleman's club straight left.
    Twice already In the Kaesong talks Admiral Joy has
    made it aa clear as need be that If the Reds don't
    give a quick "Yes sir" to his demands the Korean fight
    is on again, but rough.
    Once over the admission of correspondents to Kae-
    The second time over the United Nations refusal to
    fiprmii the political question of the evacuation of
    orelgn troops from Korea to hav a place on the mi-
    litary discussions for a ceasefire.
    Both times the Reds said "Yes sir."
    This weekend they are b -ing asked again.
    Joy demands that the neatral wne between the
    two armies be mare or lens along the present fir-
    ing Hne. more becae it is a good defensible line
    than any wish to keep any part of Korea, any
    j ~-
    The Reds want the United Nations armies to move
    back 20 or miles to the 38th Parallel.
    Joy has said No.
    The Reds know the war i* on again unless they say
    Popular pick was that Russia wanted to write off
    the Korean business in order to l'.ivest her capital of
    aggression In some more profitable enterprise.
    Without mentioning that he was dropping the
    China vs. United Nations (Korea stadium) bout, old
    time fight promoter Moiotov in Warsaw this week an-
    nounced Satellites vs. Yugoslavia 'Yugoslav stadium)
    as his likelist next likely feature, perhaps right soon.
    Other possible bouts: Britain vs. Iran (Iran sta-
    dias); German vs. tier mans (Berlin stadium I;
    China vs. Halaya (Malayan stadinm); Chinese
    vs. French (ladeen inese fladium); and China vs.
    no one (Banna stadium).
    The Middle East could be promoted into one big
    fight, something like eight men in a wrestling ring,
    following the assassination July 20 of King Abdullah of
    Jordan, the only Middle Eastern ruler who did not
    have to point a fierce finger at the West to distract
    his subjects from their trouble-breeding, dirt-poor
    And India arid Pakistan were shanlng up for a priv-
    ate bout in the Kashmir stadium. Off the record this
    would also serve to settle a few old-standing religious
    scores between Moslem (Pakistan' and Tlndu (India).
    Nowhere on this extensivo fight card did Molotov's
    Russia look like working up more of a lather than
    the man who waves the towel.
    But she would reap profits and advantages undream-
    ed of by that functionary-
    Dreamed of. In fact, only hv the men in the Krem-
    lin, To the rest of the word It was a nightmare.
    Because of this President Truman led most of his
    No. 1 team into action on the home front to point
    out. that If they got a peaT In Korea they had only
    started to fight.
    That some bouyancy (or boneheaHedness) of
    papular feeling among the peoples of the West,
    which has enabled them to treat the days of Dan-
    kirk. Pearl Harbor and the Paitan perimeter as
    alight setbacks, disposes them to view peace In
    Korea as a permanent and unsmln-hable victory.
    So all the statesmen, and few of the politicians
    these depend on following nubile leellntr. not leadine
    It are out around the U'Mted States thumping the
    rostrum to the effect that the moment of signing the
    Korean peace treaty will be just the moment to forego
    the new car or fridge. In the Interest of more planes
    and tanks.
    Thl- is a tough fight.
    Iran's Premier Mohammed Mossadegh had won
    some sort of a victory over the British.
    The Anglo-Iranian OH Company was no longer ship-
    ping oil from the great refi'-erv at Abadan. and as
    the refinery closed down for lack of storage soace for
    it; products the few hundred remaining British were
    shanim? to pack their bags and leave the county.
    All this Mossadegh had achieved onlv for the loss
    of the royalties mainpron of his country's finances
    and the jobs of 12,000 hungry Iranians In the shut-
    down oilfields.
    NOW THAT THE retroactive tax worries are over
    (President Truman appiovea wie Heed suit moxuig it
    law this week), Armed jfiicis civilian empioy&i can turn
    their full attention to the latest and oiageat tnreat to
    their well-being the new Leave Bin. Throughout
    the Zone this week protests new hoc ano heavy a-
    gainst the Annual and Leave Act o 1961 alieaay
    passed by the Senate mat snroeis leave o Army,
    Navy and Air force ci.iuan employed. Lucky Canal
    Company workers are e:.empi. Looal laoor leauers are
    reacting sharply and pressure will definitely be
    brought to bear in an et.jrt to influence iegisiators un
    the harshness oi the bil .
    The Army's Vice Chiei oi Stall had little to say this
    week on his short visit oi tne caaai's defenses. "Tne
    Panam Canal, althotifc.i not a special prbolem of
    security, remains a cont uuing concern because of the
    world situation," were the sentiments he expressed to
    newsmen. He could, not answer other vital questions
    on the reopening of basts or on local selective service.
    The first simulated atomic explosion got under
    way Thursday at Fott Amador when the Army
    put into a i...u i>s recently organised program of
    relief for rushing speedy aid to bombed victims,
    radiologically aifected survivors, lost children and
    a shocked populace, doing on the assumption that
    'it could happen here,'' the Joint Armed Services
    will be prepared.
    Former OLs had a last chance call thia week when
    the July 2a deadline came. The Army's Education cen-
    ter in conjunction with their new program conduct-
    ed by twu Louisiana State University professors, re-
    ported that over 220 men responded to the call of
    taking advantage of the OI Bill of Rights. This brought
    to a close the educational plan uttered after World
    War II to soldiers seeking to continue their school-
    A few bright youngsters out at Pedro Miguel must
    have been tired of "school days, school days" chant.
    They thought they would end it all be setting their
    little qld schoolhOuse on fire. Alert observers called
    firemen who promptly destroyed shelr well-laid plans.
    While speculation was rife as to who would succed
    resigning Judge Ralph Chittlck on the bench, the
    Balboa Magistrate's Court had a busy week. Old of-
    fenders kept cropping up. The chronic vagrant, Doris
    Rud, appeared again, this time she was charged
    (amongst other things) for returning to the Zone af-
    ter deportation. Just recently released after serving
    a one year sentence, she can't seem to keep away...
    Lightning always seems to strike twice on the same
    spot. Two thieves were caught at repeat performances
    this week and sentenced for returning to teal Items
    from the same cars parked In the. same place. Pedro
    Vsquez got 10 days In Jail and Henry Aloyslus Gor-
    don was sentenced to 30.
    At the Ancon District Court the case of the Under-
    taker's assistant, American Wayne Detamore, was
    continued until Sept. 4.
    The Coca Cola case originally tiled in 1049 against
    the company by Mr. and Mrs. Raiphe E. Carmack for
    $25,000 In damages will be tried In the Canal Zone
    according to word received from the New Orleans
    Court df Appeals that the District Court does have
    jurisdiction over the case. No date has been set for
    the trial. The Carmacks are represented by attorney
    Donald J. McNevln.
    A world-wide appeal has been broadcast by the
    Red Cross to come to the aid of the Kansas flood
    victims. The local office announced that the
    amount needed by the homeless ones is close to
    . $5,M,*M and all local donations will he greatly
    Newa on the Panam City side ol 4th of July Avenue
    was topped by word from Washington that the United
    States Export-Import Bank would lend Hotel El. Pan-
    am an additional $1,500,00, to be repaid over a 10-
    year period at four per cent. This brings to a total of
    $4.000,000 the US government financing concern's in-
    vestment in the structure described at Its opening last
    January as a $5,500.000 hotel. (The original loan of
    $2,000.000 from the US Export-Import Bank in the. fall
    of 1947 was Increased by $500,000 last August to take
    care of the rise in materials costs'.
    On both sides of the Avenue, Isthmians were hop-
    ing this $1.500 000 would set off a chain reaction lead-
    ing to better times in the Republic. Presumably the
    hotel would now repay its $1.000.000 loan to the closed
    Panam Trust Company, which would in turd repay
    enough of its own obligations to reopen and put small
    depositors' money in liquid status.
    Formal legal steps by Panam to halt contraband
    traffic with the Chinese Reds. North Korea, Russia
    and the satellite countries took the form of a Presi-
    dential executive order putting legal teeth In an ad-
    ministrative directive issued late in June. Ships that
    fail to comply will have their registries lifted. The
    Panam government foresaw no trouble in getting
    compliance. From Washington came a report that six
    ships had already been stopped.
    Meanwhile, the US Senate passed a bill aimed at
    stopping further transfer of US merchant ships to
    other registri's.
    Also from Washington came word that the Depart-
    ment of Defense had reouested authorization and an
    appropriation of $4,500,000 to move the Panam City
    railroad station, freight house and yards to a new
    site. The US was committed to do this under the 12-
    Point General Agreement of May 18. 1942, signed the
    same day as the Defense Sites Agreement. The agree-
    ment Is subject to Panam making available to the
    US without cost a new site deemed suitable by the
    two governments. The site question has been discussed
    from time to time, but no conclusion reached.
    And for quick reading: US Ambissador to Panam
    THE BASKETBALL BRIBERY scandal that rocked
    collegiate circles In New York finally has hit' the
    Eight boys who played on the Bradley University
    squad last year are charged with accepting bribes to
    "throw" Or "shave points" in games.
    The New York District Attorney Frank Hogan
    says four of these players from the sixth-ranking
    Bradley squad have pleaded guilty. One of them is
    Gene Melchlorre, an All-American guard. The other
    three are Billy Mann, Charlie .Grover and Aaron
    These four were picked up by police in Peoria,
    Illinois Tuesday, questioned until the details were
    spilled, then released Wednesday on their own
    recognizance. It's believed Hogan will keep the
    names of the other four charged with playing ball
    with gamblers quiet until they are picked up and
    Hogan named Nick Englisl of Chicago as the man
    who contacted players and made the payoffs. Engltsi's
    brother Nick was picked up In Brooklyn and will be
    questioned by Hogan. Hogan says he got wind of the
    Bradley situation three months ago when Ell Klu-
    kofsky was arrested in Florida. Klukofsky has been
    Indicted as a fixer of games in the New York's Madi-
    son Square Garden scandal. In that one. 18 players
    from New York schools were arrested last spring.
    They had accepted bribes totaling $6S,000 to throw
    20 games during the last three seasons.
    Hogan says the four players named were Involved
    In two fixed games at Bradley last season. Bradley, a
    nine point favorite,-beat Washin&tdn state 4-57
    a seven point spread. Hogan says Melchlorre received
    $800 for "shaving" the gambling odds by two points,
    while Mann and Grover each got $600.
    The second game was against Oregon State which
    Bradley won 77-74. For that game, says Hogan, Mel-
    chlorre got two-thousand-dollars. Preec.e one-thou-
    sand and two unnamed players $500 each.
    Melchlorre s*ys he turned down five-thousand-
    dollars to throw a game against C.C.N.Y. in the
    19M N.C.A.A. finals. City beat Bradley 71-6.
    The four .players were not downcast when they left
    the Peoria police station. Thev said they had expect-
    ed to be caught when-the New York scandal broke
    last March. ;
    "I thought we had gotten off free when the heat
    died down after those fellows were caught In New
    York." said Melchlorre. "I'm glad to have It off my
    chst. But, the big trouble Is. ahend for me now "
    Mann said "I kept waiting for a policeman to
    tan me on the shoulder any day. I'm glad It's over
    Hogan and Midwest police hint that the latest break
    4n the case may lead to discovery of other "fixe
    over the last three years.
    There is a touch of irony la the latest _.
    The Bradley players, after the March scandal in
    New York, voted 11-te-l against returning to Ms.
    dison Square Garden. They said they feared Ms
    "ansavery at^lospllere.,
    It's now revealed that secret training sessions had
    a great deal to do with putting Jersey Joe Walcott
    on the heavyweight throne.
    Trainer Dan Florlo... the man who conditioned
    Gene Tunney... says these secrets, early morning
    workouts paid off with the title for the new boss of
    the heavyweights.
    "The onlookers thought I was crasy," says Florlo.
    "because Joe never boxed more than four rounds a
    day. And I gave him a rest two days a week. That
    was just the public show window. They didn't know
    what was going on at six In the morning."
    Florio says he and Walcott would do, their road-
    wurk, then slip into a little concrete shack near their
    hotel in MoKeesport, Pennsylvania.
    "In the shack," says Florio, "was a heavy punching
    bag. Joe would work on It four rounds, learning how
    to keep boring In instead of fightl-ig with his familiar
    Walcott shuttle."
    Florio says only age will take the title from Walcott
    now that the 37-year--old champ has confidence.
    "Knocking out Charles gave Joe the confidence he
    needed," says Florio. "Now he has the Indian sign
    on Charles. And, I honestly think Walcott can walk
    in against Joe Louis, keep banging away and win."
    Ha. Btry. 984th Fa. Fa. eepped the 1*51 USAst-
    CARIB Basketball Tournament to retain the
    championship they won lost year. 5S4th whipped
    Hq. Hq. Co. Special Troops 56-54 in the finals
    of the championship tourney.
    Joey Maxim signed to defend his world light heavy-
    weight title against Irish Bob Murphy Aug. 22 at Ma-
    dison Square Garden, according to an announcement
    by the International Boxing Club.
    Murphy assured himself the title opportunity by
    knocking Joe Rlndone kicking in five round at Bos-
    ton Monday night. Rlndone had previously been
    awarded a victory on a foul over Murphy April 16.
    A mammoth athletic program will be held at
    the Panam Olympic Stadium this morning. The
    day's activities get underway at 9 a.m. The pro-
    gram will be commemoration of the independence
    of the Republic of Per. __.___________'
    John C Wiley presented his credentials. Two other
    Embassy officials arrived. William G. Arey, Jr., Infor-
    mation officer, and John H. Seat-i. assistant attache
    and administrative of fleer... Sukldes and attempted
    suicides in Panam numbered six in one week A
    farmer Francisco Caldern, was killed instantly on
    the Tocumen road when struck by a station wagon
    operated bv Guillermo Goff... Aviation General. 8.A.,
    Panamanian airline ooeratlng feeder-line and en-
    era! service extended Its service to Colon and David.
    Sunday AmerKuii iuppjetnenl
    SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951

    US Seeking Best Men
    For Service In Alaska
    FAIRBANKS. Alaska. July 38. college educations and $7,000-
    (U.P.). A long-range pro-
    gram has been started by the
    military to determine the type
    Of soldier and airman best
    suited mentally to light a war
    In Alaska
    Mai. Anthony Debons. psy-
    chological officer In the Arctic
    aeromedlcal laboratory. Ladd
    Air l'orce base, said his de-
    partment Is surveying scores
    of troops in the Alaska com-
    mand. When It is learned what
    sort of person Is best suited
    to the diverse environments of-
    fered in Alaska, an attempt
    will be made to garrison ter-
    ritorial military posts with
    these Ideal "psychological pack-
    "We've still got a long way
    to go In our studies," Debons
    said. "However, we know that
    one type of person who would
    not get along well In Alaska
    is the person who Is 'accident-
    prone.' That is, one who Is
    careless, one who would forget
    his gloves when he went out-
    side and end up with a bad
    case of frostbite.
    "Naturally, a man like that
    would be a detriment Instead
    of an asset if he went into
    combat up here."
    Although the isolation of
    many military posts in Alaska
    results in deterioration of so-
    cial ties to some men, others
    seemingly thrive on it.
    "A man may not mind too
    much being sent to Alaska if.
    say. his wife wants a divorce
    or he faces serious financial
    worries," Debons said.
    "But for the most part, men
    come to Alaska with precon-
    ceived notions. Their attitude
    is superficial and they have
    decided before they even get
    here that they aren't going to
    like it."
    Debons divides Alaska-based
    troops who don't adjust well
    to their surroundings by their
    geographical origins. Northern-
    ers would be more inclined to
    be frustrated and southerners
    would be drepressed, he said. .
    "Northerners have a strong
    cultural background." he ex-
    plained. "They think In terms
    of 'white collar' living such as
    a-year jobs.
    "Southerners have a slightly
    lower educational level. They
    don't have the same Cultural
    'props' as those from the
    Debons pointed out that GI's
    stationed in Alaska may be in
    extremely varied environments.
    An airman based at El men-
    dorf base, a few miles from
    Anchorage, a city of 30,000 po-
    pulation, would be more likely
    to find enough to stimulate
    him than the pfc. stationed on
    the barren Aleutian chain.
    Troops stationed In Alaska
    are here for two-year tours of
    duty, except those on the
    Chain. Marks air base and o-
    ther base isolated spots, where
    the tour is one year.
    "We've found that there is
    a general let-down on the part
    of a man in one of these places
    for more than one year." De-
    bons said. "He becomes less
    sociable and dealing with his
    fellows becomes more of a
    Another major aim of De-
    bons' department is to increase
    the working efficiency of air-
    men through job analyses. He
    "That includes trying to find
    out how a job can be done
    faster; how to cut down waste
    motions on the part of the
    airmen, and how long man
    can operate efficiently under
    such adverse conditions as the
    extreme lighting of the Par
    - Debons said the aeromedlcal
    laboratory is working with se-
    veral Stateside universities to-
    ward finding the answers to
    the many psychological ques-
    tions facing the military in
    SEARCY. Ark. (U.P.). A
    monument shop placed a tomb-
    stone on the highway in front
    of its place which read: "Take
    your time. We can wait."
    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 Tagaropulos, S. A. Tel. K
    PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Crash
    HOME DELIVERY Tal. 3-3219
    23Hill of
    24Done -
    26 Afret
    29 Metal
    I in Bible
    1 of special
    I flax
    i 3*Shun
    57 Cultivate
    6.1 Simian
    66 -Like
    ' with
    by Pliny
    a* a bell
    93NaUve of a
    104Kind of
    108 Facility
    118 MmliciU
    123Sea bird
    128 Hence
    129Cover for
    130 Rigid
    132Fix flrmly
    133 Shrub
    3County in
    8 Land
    18 Full of
    28 Military
    38Pass com-
    40A fungus
    48Drop bait
    89Kind of
    95Small and
    9 Impedt*
    51Pome fruit 102Source
    (plural) 194Revend
    65Go to the
    72Raised line
    76 Wood used
    by turners
    78Grow old
    ing vesael
    116Large con-
    119Term in
    of petals
    of violet
    121Layer of
    122To afford
    Average ti wlaUea: M alaatri. Duiriwled by Klag FMlurw Syndicate
    (Answer to be found elsewhere In the Sunday American)
    Old Fashioned Alibis Sfale
    In 1951 Drunk Driving Cases
    SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1961
    FORT WORTH, Tex.. July 28,
    (U.P.1. The old defense of
    "I lust had a couple of beers"
    no longer Is stylish hi Fort
    Worth courts for motorists
    charged with drunken driving.
    The trend today it toward
    modern, original Ideas such as
    chug holes... fever blisters...
    hair tonic.
    There was the motorist ar-
    rested after officers told the
    jury of seeinc him weave all
    over the road. The man readi-
    ly admitted the weaving. How-
    ever, he solemnly testified, he
    was cold sober and was Just
    dodging chug holes In the road.
    A laundry worker blamed a
    trip to the dentist for his ar-
    rest. He couldn't talk plainly
    when picked up because the
    dentist "had just pulled a
    bunch of my teeth," he told
    Jurors as he opened wide and
    exposed a gap in his teeth.
    As for that smell on his
    breath, the dentist was to
    blame for that, too. he said.
    The dentist prescribed a
    mouthwash to use as an anti-
    septic, the man explained.
    It had alcohol in it and
    "smelled something like wine,"
    said the defendant, whose car
    had smashed Into another.
    Another motorist was puzzled
    because officers contended they
    smelled liquor on his breath.
    Actually, he testified. It was
    the scent of medicine that he
    put on a fever blister.
    Then there was the hair ton-
    ic that smelled like muscatel
    wine to a highway patrolman
    who arrested one motorist. But,
    said the man, he had Just come
    out of a barber shop where he
    bought "the works." and what
    the officer smelled was hair
    Many of the motorists with
    such original defenses hava
    won an acaulttal.
    There was the case of one
    who contended he didn't re-
    member driving all over the
    road the night officers arrested
    him and said he was- drunk.
    In fact, he didn't remember
    driving, for two men attacked
    him as he left a theater and
    he "blacked out." he testified.
    The stopper, however, came
    . from an aircraft worker. Most
    'certainly he wasn't drunk when
    arrested, he testified. On the
    other hand, he added, the two
    officers who stopped him had
    been drinking.

    87. H STREET P. O BOX 134. PANAMA. R. Of P.
    Telephone Panama no 2-0740 IB Lines)
    Colon OrricEi 12 17 Central Avenue between 12th ano 13th Streets
    343 MADI-ON AVE.. NEW YORK. 11 N I. _
    (OC'l V WAIL
    PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE.------------.___ S I.70 2.50
    FOR IX MONTH, IN ADVANCE--------------- 9.80 1 3 OO
    POR O.E YEAR. IN ADVANCE______.------.-------______________'S-5__________ S4.00
    (Length: 32 Feet I
    (From Variegation)
    I lose faith in words in
    Belter to leave unsaid
    the poems that cannot describe
    the highest arcs
    of turning and turning, hawks,
    the mountainous
    voyaging leisure of animal-
    changing clouds.
    What words released from this
    granite shoulder
    can 11 turn like a cliff-falling
    Kill; translating a mood of the
    Or Mrike such wild notes as
    two hawks now
    down-circling their hazardous
    S Better let the truth be spoken
    by what inhabits here from
    the autochthonous voice
    interpreting its own environ-
    Better to stand and listen to
    not alien here.
    Eric Wilson Barker.
    (From Spirit)
    According to the skeptic's
    We'll sleepno dreams-
    through endless night.
    But in the Christian faith, not
    We'll need no lamps, but God,
    for sight.
    Though this be gain, it still is
    Now is the time to cherish
    O temporary time of stars
    And moons and plunging
    Aurora borealls, bright
    Wise rase and green,
    park bats that fly.
    White moths that I
    Find clambering up my window-
    And quietness that speaks so
    To the meditative ear.
    If these, for some, are too
    Show lovers on the moonlit
    Or friends at coffee and good
    Windows of houses brightly lit.
    Where round the tables families
    With book or pen.
    If I'm to lose the night, why
    May memory be a part of me,
    Enrich me through eternity!
    O dark that makes the light
    so bright.
    O tinsel-temporary night!
    Margery Mansfield.
    (From in.- Christian Science
    On the evening gravel roof I
    high above the windy city,
    a nighthawk bronze and rusty
    and her two small eggs. No
    leafy pity,
    no pasture grass, protected
    Bright-eyed, she watched me
    stand amazed,
    soared brleflv on the river wind
    to give the first faint stars her
    She scared the soft-voiced pig-
    eons, chased
    a curious gull, then glided down
    and covered her eggs with a
    country breast
    at' home above a sea-washed
    town. .
    Frances Frost.
    (Born JhIv 10, 18:: I >
    "The gentle art of making
    Was only one of manv arts you
    That "Pointing Is the poetry of
    You liked to say: vour painting
    Droved it true.
    Tempestuous, arrogant, witty,
    You chose a butterfly for
    As If you knew, should fortune
    lav vou low.
    Bright wings would lift vou,
    delicate but sure.
    Envenomed barb and devastat-
    ing thrust
    And now forgotten when we
    speak vour name:
    For irentlv. in her tranquil,
    folded hands.
    Your Mother holds vour
    Ola Hampel Brims.
    a 324-foot blimp built by Goodyear Aircraft at Akron. O. It is the world's largest non-rigid airship.
    and the Navy's answer to any future menace from enemy Snorkel submaries. Type boxes point out
    cha-acteristics of the new craft, just unveiled at Akron. Most valued asset is its ability to hover,
    almost motionless over sub-infested waters or pace the low speeds of surface or undersea ships.
    Pearsons Merry Go-Round
    The happr
    the bird
    the sweeter
    h ong
    B'D SEBO
    WASHINGTONTen-gallon hats and house-
    wives' mail vied with each other for con-
    trol ol congress during the hot, humid and
    hectic debate on price controls, and for the
    most part the jaunty gentlemen from the
    Southwest won.
    There was one period, however, when it
    looked as if the Republlcan-Dixlecrat coalition
    werje falling apart. Though this was short-
    lived, a significant factor was behind the tem-
    porary setback given to the steamroller which
    most of the time rode roughshod over the
    Administration's battle for price controls.
    This factor was the Republican fear of reac-
    tion from the consumer.
    The far was especially emphasized by two
    progressive Republicans from city areas, Gor-
    don Can field of New Jersey and Jacob Javits
    of New York, who spent long hours in the
    privacy of the Republican cloakroom warning
    their colleagues that the Republican Party
    must not "be stamped as being against the
    consumer. They were Joined in these back-
    stage discussions by Clifford Case of New
    Jersey, Albert Morano and Horace Seeley-
    Brown of Connecticut! and Waller Riehlman
    of New York.
    The incident that really worried the anti-
    control coalition, however, was the sudden
    transformation of Rep. Clarence Brown, the
    GOP wheel-horse from Ohio and a close friend
    of Taft. Brown made a quick trip to his Ohio
    district to survey sentiment, pnd found house-
    wives overwhelmingly in favor of price regula-

    As a result, the hefty Ohloan beat a hasty
    retreat back to Washington and spread the
    word among astonished GOP colleagues.
    "We can't let inflation go hog-wild. We must
    enact reasonable control," he said.
    Brown Is a powerful figure In the House,
    and his "conversion." plus letter that rolled
    in from housewives, had an impact in GOP
    I ranks.
    Chief victors In the price-control war were
    an assortment of pressure groups which oper-
    ated so bra7.enlv that, for days, Speaker Sam
    Rayburn was boss of the House In name only.
    The real boss was another Texan, a genial,
    rotund Fort Worth lobbyist named Joseph G.
    Montague, an agent of the Texas and South-
    western Cattle Raisers Association, operated
    like a field marshal. He had his deputies cover
    every wavering Congressman.
    Most of the ble established lobbies, such as
    the National Association of Manufacturers,
    staved in the backeround. pressuring Con-
    eressmen privately However. Montague bold-
    ly cracked his whin in the open, shuttling
    back and forth in the cor_Bors between the
    Democratic and Republican side of the House
    Tho big. noisv Texan could be seen one mo-
    ment peerins through his horn-rimmed glasses
    at an amendment about to be offered on the
    the next, conferrin- with GOP Congressman
    Jesse Wolrott o{ Michigan or Democrat W. R.
    Poace < Meanwhile. Montague had his scouts in the
    House eallerv checking on how congressmen
    from the cattle states lined un in unrecorded
    votes on Drier rollhnks.
    At one point di'rin- the debate. Houe Mal-
    orltv Chief John McCormnck hhinty clinr"ori
    "Rl-hl outside this chamber they 'the lob-
    byists) ro wnrUn dnv In nnd day out. I
    Sunday Ameritan Supplement
    have seen them give members amendments to
    offer on the floor."
    Finally Montague's operations attracted so
    much attention that he ordered his scouts to
    shed their fancv vests and ten-gallon hats,
    and he himself acquired a conservative east-
    ern Panama. Asked by a Life photographer
    what he had done with his ten-gallon head-
    piece. Montague replied: "It was too hot. I
    though this straw hat would be cooler."
    Here is the roll-call of other lobbyists who
    pulled backstage wires during the price-control
    Tom Buchanan, a public-relations man for
    Montague: Mike Ahearn. an agent for in-
    vestor groups opposing credit controls: Charle
    Holma nof the National Milk Producer Fede-
    ration, who opposed all price and wage con-
    trols; Call 8nyder of the National Association
    of Real Estate Boards, who lobbied for weak-
    ened rent controls.
    Also, there were Robert Jackson of the Na-
    tional Cotton Council, who worked hand la
    glove with cattle lobbyists: and William In-
    gles, a highpaid lobbyist for B. F. Goodrich
    Rubber Company, the National Association of
    Electric Companies, the American Hotel As-
    sociation and various steel companies.
    Another big-time cotton lobbyist, Claudiu*
    Murchison of the American Cotton Manufac-
    turers Institute, didn't appear on the scene,
    but had his agent In the House gallery. Also
    Robert Denham. the man President Truman
    ousted as general counsel of the National Lab-
    or Relations Board, was active In the lobbr
    campaign behind the Wingate-Lucas amend-
    ment, aimed at curbing labor's bargaining
    rights in labor disputes on defense projects
    American Opium.The opium-bearing pop-
    ples the Government planted under heavy
    guard In California last vear have now been
    harvested, and have yielded three times the
    amount of onium expected. The opium and
    morohine will be stockpiled under guard for
    medical emergencies. The location of this gov-
    ernment opium farm is a secret.
    Gray Markets.The National Production Au-
    thority is investigating more than 200 cases
    of grav market sales of stel. copper, plastics,
    aluminum, and other strategic materials. Be-
    tween 15 and 20 cases are almost ready for
    prosecution. A New York manufacturer of
    fluorescent lighting fixtures will be arrested
    within the next 10 days for selling 37 tons of
    steel tubins on the grav market. The NPA
    also has the goods on a Boston manufacturer,
    who has unlawfully sold more than lOOUHtO
    pounds of plastic materials needed for the
    manfacture of bomb fuses and other ordnance
    Cont-ressman's Mail.Cleveland Bailey, the
    dry-wltted West Virginia congressman, has the
    answer to constituents who write complain-
    ing about his voles. "I offer the same ex-
    nlanation as the man who was brought be-
    fore the magistrate for throwing a bricx-
    through a plate-glass window." says Bailey.
    "The magistrate asked whv he did it. Sam
    replied. 'Your honor, at the time I thougnt a
    was the nroner thing to do.'"
    Narcotics fsr Italy.The alarming heroin
    cra/e among teen-agers has been traced di-
    rectlv to heroin factories in Italy. The Italian
    government, which Is trvlng to help us. found
    that Italian dealers have a 10-vear supplv of
    heroin on hand. The United 8tates. therefore,
    has no wasted Italv to prohibit manufactur-
    ing heroin for 10 years.
    (Copyright. 1951. bv the Bell Syndicate. Inc.
    SUriUY, JULY 29, 1951
    ..,_>,.-,- I .-MM

    Communities Can Curb Crime
    by Senator ESTES KEF Al'VER
    HhuiLhfj te t? T*caUoD- Senator Estes Kefauver Is
    substituting (M him today as special ruest columnist.)
    aelveY^an^n^;1. h,ave,been "ked what the states them-
    selves can do to control crime.
    .t.jL o~1flder ,thls an icellent question. It recognizes that
    r dnfn/ A.W comm,unltles must be primarily responsible for
    crime tnemse,ve" of ambling, racketeering and attendant
    ui Man? ^oPte a1- blind to this, just as many law-abldine
    fu^ta b7i ^. hWM '" theusand of "practabili?7and re-
    shootfg urfaboutthSSr KrOWths f del-u* and crime,
    tn nLarTed,ciel?3' J1 essential to the success of eorts
    r?*h8 il Ule8Bl. bookmakers, penalize narcotics peddlers
    r^h^U^8i0f ^"tullon, and rW ourselves of rackete-'
    tEm uih ith. vlo,e,nc nd law-breaking, wrest business away
    Horn legitimate enterprises. *
    .rr.J?I Hate cl,tJzens should not look to their Federal gov-
    ernment ior enforcement of local criminal laws. Surely vou
    *UnouraSSTath.^Ui?Cle Sam ls Carryin* cient burden
    without stepping into home-town crime problems.

    withIV4^into^f^d.eJ'al,GoTefnnient can he he,Pful hi dealing
    WiL,rtm,nal actlv*us Involving the use of interstate trans-
    tht M?i,^.mUncatl(ln-wB,t our nvestlRatlons convince me
    selles e-r^al0r>,nb,mU ^ d0Pe by,and ln the state them-
    S.8, rlme ^cornea Interstate only when it flourishes at
    home. We must attack the roots, not the spreading vinT
    fMrionH raei say> X tbe!leve m lnmi ^.f US ln "S1* rld thelr communities of hood-
    ShLinmany l*""*8 thev need the active support of
    uT tf"iUve and P^Periy they are charged with protect-
    n^o.h people fh0W aPathy. It la only to be expected to find
    apathy among law-enforcing oiflcers. And 'buck-passing- Is one
    of the clearest indications of apathy. passing is one
    hinct.b!?hf"i, UD cert8,n ^eps that 8tatea can take to read-
    mi^k the 'buck-passers- and. when necessary, to by-pass cor-
    rupt, or at best. Inept police officers. -
    w,m. f*?1? Jeslf'atures should Rive Governors the power to
    inmJil0C,Bl 8liew when it ls shown they are lax In enforc-
    soeciainu2S Governors should also have power to appoint
    n! S district Attorneys to Investigate and prosecute gamblers
    such ternh?nrr,?fna.te vestigaUon pointed to a need for
    such laws in Ohio, Illinois, Florida and New York, for example.
    ri, *,' ..Bettef, St'- where possible, states would do well to get
    noUce ^.U" ?UantedMC0Ui1,ri; heriff system and substHute state
    Stales Thra\i?tMai?aiid aDd Nfw York and many other
    states. These agents should be under a civil service svstcm
    m,?rhntVSHbleCt P"cal whims. This action alone woKd do
    m.uch..t?. do awav with the "buck-passing where the count
    2vini h amM tbJ C.'.lV POllce ch,ef and the%Wef wriggles awa
    saying his laws don't empower him to act
    tinn. *n?Tand ,Urle-s shi)U,,d .be freed of a11 hampering restric-
    to 30 dav, ** a*n0,nd ln J"Ano,s tews- whlch ,lmlt the term
    rt?.~,,f- y Awl?rand I"" which can be called at any time can
    nS? nHmb"nr "Jeteerlng which may exLst In a com-
    Sonsible PU lngW f b,ame on local officials jes-
    linuf<,^a6.rC^,nef Commissions should be created, with con-
    criminlif We^ *? studv crlme waves and breeding grounds of
    rHm.a,Lcn"tdJ? move "to those situations where, though
    2Si ^ l JS* cfLme to Pay1" off." These should be of-
    nm. ^dles ?Wlth authorIty to subpoena witnesses, examine in-
    come tax returns and conduct investigations and hearlnn i
    aE ?ftnd.i ?ay \hAt IU!nols' California^Ohio and Pennsylvania
    are conwdering laws setting up such commissions. lsyivania
    spirited c?Hra,ryh.?,V^ime, CMnm|ttees. composed of publle-
    Sitted \llBfh0,uJd*be."lve,i l*111 status ,n States and be
    ThJi 72mmm- d treatment to encourage their ooeratlon
    c^ndftlon,^1 f.thf d *. { esPeclal va,ue ,n POtlirtMng
    nmvkiL ^ ,LHlherwls* ,mleht o unnoticed. Thev would also
    wlth6now^?ten I0?.!? Sr0Vide the,.,;oIaw, nfofcement agencies
    iVnihu^WhL*R,fet UD ?,ne orJ?ore RPeclal Rackets Souads" for
    trouble-shooting operations. This type of atUck could be Dart-
    eularly effective apalnst the "drug" traffic which Insidious v
    lures many of our youth into the ndenord. '"sldionsly
    o. 1. i 'fwslatures should re-examine existing laws or
    S eTeme'nT ^2^32^ d* -d tt
    within*??U.tiiW.,nr m"e-2' P.r'vately-l^sed race-renortlng wires
    Trnor Warren e"rt *" d this wa" vetoed by C0''
    i fbiLiiBannm^ or_,more c'oselv regulating plnball. one-hall
    and similar gating device that encourage gamblln including
    th m j ^-called "penny arcade stuff." we have found that
    the "Industry" is ofton controlled bv the Hoodlum element We
    found evidence of this in California. Masdu^tte an?^i?
    .. n'd) Tt"hter,lne, res'rlOtnns over licensed buslnsse* sch
    # should" TTw"; h"alt r,UbS- "s^onrsnt, aid Tb. Tike"
    i i i
    .. I A .
    Broadway and Elsewhere
    D mi it
    fly Joe* off
    "Two On The Aisle," which brought Bert
    Lahr and Dolores Grav back to Broadway at
    the Mark Helllnger Theatre, Is my Idea of a
    first-rate, big-tinfe revuslcal... Its first half
    is so entertaining that the few ho-hum num-
    bers that make up the second half apparently
    are offered so there can be an intermission...
    The best of those, we thought, were Miss
    Gray's chic strip novelty, and the Dog Show
    choreography... "Two On The Aisle" is an
    Arthur Lesser production, superior to any of
    his previous offerings... In fact, it is the best
    glrlshow in town right now... Miss Gray, long
    In London dominates the proceedings the moment she
    aonears In the Two-Spot with her walloping
    delivery of "Hold Me Tight"... There is no
    more attractive figure (he means shaoe) on
    the local stages... All Girl... Bert Lahr Is
    full of fun, even when one or two of his
    skits begin to pall... Colette Marchand's danc-
    ing Is another high spot and Elliot Reid's
    burlesk of the Kefauver witnesses 'and Rudy
    Halley) ls satire at its verv best... Petty Corn-
    den and AdoiDh Green did the lyrics and n-
    muslng sketches. Jule Styne did the affnhle
    score and Abe Burrows directed the production
    with the manner of a 2-a-Day authority.
    hills whose breasts are fUled with flowers,
    . tho tinted notes of starts like jeweled
    showers faU on my face... they are your
    shining eyes! Unfinished sonnet, rest vour
    stumbling feet. Only within my heart are
    yon complete.JOY HATHAWAY.
    e,.' we i^JHff scene ,n "A Place ln ,h
    8u_n- '. Monty Cllft and Liz Taylor rehearsed
    127 clinches and busses before director George
    Stevens said "Just right." (They get paid for
    this) Young Yankee morning glory. Mickey
    Srntle; ,.ha.d Dl,t up with Copacutle Jovce
    Stewart before he was shipped to Kansas City.
    Alberto Dodero. Jr.. following in the'steps of
    nis millionaire old man, tossing terrific din-
    ner parties at El Morocco... Director Nick Ray
    no longer that wav with Gloria Grahame...
    But Pat Medina, Richard Greene's ex, resum-
    ed with Freddie de Cordova.
    Sursr Ray Rohinson arrives Au. z on the
    8.8. Liberte... The Milton Berlet.bon pjertees
    redeemed; Over 200 Gs so far... Jlmmv Can-
    non still too 111 after manv operationsnn-
    f'de-down stomach... Tod radio rating fr
    the Mr. and M-s. mommo nrogr"n* poes to
    Dorothy (Kilaller<) and Dick iHollmor) at
    WOR... The Cnh Room ho, hinVeri the b'nn--
    '" nhotos of debs for Ptn-v hahltu from
    B'wav anrt H'wooh. Ann Sheridin. Oorothv
    lamour. Nancw Kelly. Joan Crawford, *nne
    Jeffreys. Nanette Fahray. Pnn'a H-nie. oiort-\
    P^pnson. Pettv Button. otnge- RlMWQl and
    Viv'on Plain". Wh-t. a c"'" .. Th colvnmls's
    seeUng the Bet Storv of Th>m *t| ann^rem.
    Iv haven't bot""-ed to checV th porsistent-
    tout around "21" that Prenda Frerier and
    Shipwreck KeTlv have one.
    Two Mexican brothers, not unknown to US.
    news columns, are operating a private pline.
    smuggling American luxury goods into their
    country and sneaking dope into ours. They
    have an airport ln a small town below the
    border, and In the U.S. thev land at abandoned
    Air Force fields in Oklahoma. Arizona and
    New Mexico.
    Fits in the Montreal Gasette. tells of
    the latest in slot-machines up there. You
    don't even have to pull the bandit's one
    armdrop In eoln, push a button, watch
    and pray If you're so Inclined... Robert
    Lehman, of th banking fHbe. will not -
    concile with his wife. That's what Pat
    McMahon. British film beaut, thinks. ev.
    way... Barbara Button has been a-Mnt-
    ter over a film !--. not sn yoimr, for a
    year or more '% the other U'l rlMa,
    norb Dnke. wiU h* rer remarry Portr;
    Fuhlrosa, thovrh he's ber house-guest, il
    first s'.runr their rift last rear nn4 rot
    stern demands for a retraction. But my
    source was too good.)
    INCOMPHTB..10 lovely sonnc I ,hM
    ever si"- In vnrti* .. hw cot- I catch
    voor melndv |ii,r fRr-off unii-ht nierc-
    itf clouds ? sea. i?e ** of green n
    'waVenlnir Mita of prln-? W-w ^"M I
    rlean wiy FB~~ie th"fhs of "" H-r-
    ?e'- the wonder In this hVart #( mine-.
    r"H*er my dream* n'- r"c. tt"' rnti"'
    thl- hum!-. l-oan'T wI-tc IKe world
    ml-ht view? Tonight, white f'"uls ee
    drlftin- tKrowgh ?.. sVleg. htxhrd **+. the
    iL'aek Bennv, |n Korea, was allowed o elve
    the order. "Fire battalionL". nnd all hell hn^e
    loose as ?n bl" auna went off. JacV is nrohph.
    W the only actor who ever set off so much
    noise. (Wonder if he took a bow?)
    A o....]f of doren B'wav actors have
    been re>>rned. briefed and drilled a a
    ere- of high rosure salesmen and are
    mal-in no to week each. ned'Hng
    shingles and other bulidin sopnlie* h- a
    naw system that doesn't miss much of be-
    in* a racket.
    Peter Edson In Washington
    lamhling dena ^s c~* "ne^.t sta o" a^horltt? toNnVeTtl"
    s!Sr?n; Drob:h"* i",-n" ?> vio'-ttnn, thus 52r?itli. thvei": of cflmbUn* condition. wh-re.t.b --* wiN>i.t rUV
    n"arfJTTh 1Warran"'- T hlO. for er.nmn'e the Gwo-o- nd
    a tM ,0 ]Tl ST : tnr """ ""rant, to eo"o ,,-,.",
    }fn'-^ftwnjyt-nffioi|.i, to rt ^t^ hJ,T 1olnts' ,ha,
    had heen ror,^,.* hv l0(^, ,,, fof mflnv veaM'0lnts """
    twcn%Tt- ,0bnP/0;tr9 fr"^ -Jt Wet thaf co-c^tion h.
    a one-^a" sire-* ". TT,n ,.., n^^ i r r*
    ..nT-^v r b~"""'* "- Is rn nreddw .^ .-*, iqm.
    ofiw-.T th* r""'n"_ "thorlties to coonera^e with the Federal
    gSZ; rf",","r t *T** in "- enforcem.nt.% Ho ro
    we c-.....-..* t ^- ,h fh| >" nroor ths
    nln.Mon M *.~o^ _^ f OTO ^p ho ^'Vot
    - -, v.^s th,-,_, crime cordite'
    --.! _I v |_. _,.
    * '- ',.* r
    " "-Icate. Inc.
    SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951
    WASHINGTON(NEA). Edwin T. Gibson,
    General Foods executive vice president. Is retir-
    ing soon as deputv administrator of National
    Production Administration. He thinks more
    businessmen should come to Wflshlneton as he
    has. to learn how the vast U.S. government
    operates.' He himself has gained considerable
    resnect for the ability of many top bureau-
    crats. And he has one story to show how the
    supposedly spendthrift government pinches Its
    As a "WOCTa private citizen s-nring the
    government "without compensation." Mr. Gib-
    son has been pilowed the usual $I5-n-dav ex-
    pense money. That's suonosed to cover eveT-
    h,r5- r>n W occasion he had to go to New
    Yor. To save the government *ome money,
    he hopned a ride on a General Foods Drivate
    nlane which hanpened to be goin<* thaf wav.
    But be came back bv train, pnd billed the
    go"rnment for the return fare.
    His exoenae account went through Oeneml
    Accnuntlnc Office endlt. and cme bock nth
    1.40 di'eilowed. The reason riven was h*t
    he sho)d have bought a round-irir tlrVat, t0
    save the "overnment monev, Pat.icntiv he
    wrote a letter exnlalnln" tb^t h, had rid^n
    -for *ree, one wv on t^-is Hn. nsVed if;-
    In th* future he should rH on hy trtn
    and chorre the government both wava. at in-
    cre"d cost.
    OAf> never nn^werrd th<~ question: But they
    sent him a check for $1.40.
    Defense Production Administrator Mflnlv
    Pllcbmn,nn. who is aio National Prod'-ctlon
    *uUnr;tv administrator beii'-ve that the f
    s.^blvIHan economy will rock al* at ho"t
    the r>reent rpt for tv. rst o' l^i. Thjf, |^
    at the level #r o t0 70 ner cent, of 1010. and
    h snvs it's still a orettv bl^h atandprd of
    When Administrator Fleischmann >av tpls
    aurinr new at a nrea conference, be ws
    "|,ed when tPe vniaj: "|nottr.r.-rv a'^n" would
    hitwhen vom it b that, there was mn-
    monev in clrcnltlon than t.hero were eofM
    fo hi"1? 0"e renorter oh'erved s*1* there *|il
    -eemed to be mor good, |n th^ stores than
    he *rd monri tr. h"" tbem with
    "rnhf,- admitted Fleir-hmann. "Is also cer-
    tainly true In my case."
    Israel Is making stronr h"d to become a
    ?reat oil reflnin cent/, picking up the ball
    NEA Staff Correspondent
    t?.' k1 fau,KmI!?'S through Its nationaliza-
    tion fight with Britain.
    Re.ilner,v at ?*lfa- l8rael- ta th'rd largest ln
    Middle East. It was built bv Anrlo-Iranlon
    and Royal Dutch companies. Present caoaclty
    It. *2ur. m".lton tons a year, but only one-
    third of this capacity is now used.
    Pilana .are undepwav to raise capacity to nine
    million tons a year. Crude oil Is now received
    irom Kuwait region on Persian Gulf through
    12-inch pipeUne. but additional oil could be
    brought by tanker.
    No scare statements have been put out to
    alarm the public unduly, but two hints hive
    been given that VS. Defense officials consider
    ZSTZ? m2r ,reattr than at y t,m* *lnee
    end of World War II.
    First was Defense Secretary Geofre Mnr-
    ahalls statement to House Foreign Affairs
    committee on the need for European arms
    aid. General Marshall the referred to "'he
    amazing build-un" of Soviet poWer. Earlier,
    General Marshall had expressed concern over
    k tsslan army occupation of southern KurUe
    usiands, just a short distance from Hokkaido,
    Second warning was given by Air Force Se-
    cretary Thomas K. Finletter. on 1000-nione
    strength of Red Chinese ln Korea and Man-
    churia. Point here was that If Korean fio-lit-
    lng continued. Communist forces might h--ve
    atr superiority over the United Nations Re-
    sults of conflict under such conditions nhrht
    be far different from what they have been.
    Here is new argument being advanced by
    opponents of the "*o It alone" theory for Am-
    erican continuation of Korean war. vri'hout
    United Nations support. Suppose- the Unl'ed
    States should eo It one to the extent of
    bombing Red air bases hi Manchuria and Si-
    Then suppose the Russians retaliated bv a
    sneak fcomb raid on some VS. city like 8ea*tle
    or Detroit. That would mean start of war be-
    tween the United States and Russia
    Eurooean nations might sav thev wanted no
    ?!,rt P. Sny 8UCn struggle, ln spite of Nonh
    Atlantic Pact. And In such circumstances. 4he
    United State, would have to fight the war
    without allies.

    Sunday American Supplement

    mi;.. \/
    In 1923, the better-looking young ladles were beginning to And out that a tight-fitting suit has
    certain man-attracting advantages. The girl at left, giving her all for the picture, is Miss America
    of 1M, Charlotte .Nash. High iyto in 1923 is the next outfit. It includes up-to-the-minute knitted
    . bathing stockings, a Jaunty bow, heavy web belt and white piping on the two-piece suit. All in all,
    a right fetching outfitfor 113. But the general public couldn't go the tight-fitting outfits Quite
    ' yet. At right are representative specimens of general public splashing in the surt at Palm Beach,
    ; ila. The younger girl still has the pantaloons stretching up to the knee, the same as they wore
    back in the 1890's. At the right is an outfit that seems to be nearer in spirit to the Roman toga than
    the bathing suit o today. Nobody could go around callinr ?- ? mmonest. ----------
    CONTEST IN THE BAGClaiming that too many judges of
    "beautiful legs" contests are "distracted" by beautiful faces or
    shapely figures, finalists in the sixth annual "Beautiful Legs" con-
    test at Palisades Park, N. J., wore pillow cases over all but their
    legs as they paraded before the judges. Here Judges Jack Bloom,
    left, and Lawrence Anderson are compelled to keep their minds
    on their work.
    tie-weary, mud-spattered Yank,
    Pfc. James Kelleher of Framing-
    ham, Mass., sits patiently and!
    watches his canteen cup, filled;
    with coffee, warm up on a
    smouldering fire. (Exclusive
    NEA-Acme photo by Staff-
    photographer Jim Healey.)
    ? ... .
    C.I.'S WHIP UP AN "ATOM BOMB"-Smolte and flames rise
    in a "mushroom-shaped cloud" after explosion of a homemade "G.I.
    atom bomb" somewhere in Korea. Yanks fashioned the poor man's
    "A-bomb" from assorted explosives costing about $30. The blast
    reportedly kills all life within 100 yards. (NEA-Acme telephotc
    by Staff Photographer Bert Ashwotlh.)
    Mrs. G. C. SpiUers of Tulsa,
    Okie., will be the new president
    of the National Council of State
    Garden Clubs. Inc.. an organiza-
    tion with 29.000 members in
    7700 garden clubs In 41 Sute
    Federations. Elected at the an-
    nual meeting, in Missoula. Mont-
    she has been a director of the
    National Council for 12 years.
    PUAIN DRIVE^Stuck for a meant of locomotion, Cpl. Herman
    ?W it Fort Smith, Ark., commandeered a bicycle to pull h.s
    switchboard trails around in_Korea. (Army photo from Acme.)
    LION TAMER AT TWO-LIttle Johnny Stoecker, age 2, finds
    himself the complete master of a 17-day-old lion Cub at the zoo in
    Rome, Italy. It's the lad's first visit to the zoo, and to him the lion
    cub is just another big, friendly kitty. (NEA-Acme photo by,;
    Staff Photographer Julius Humi.)
    PAlifc SIX
    Sunday Argentan Supplement
    SLAVES A CENTURY AGOBorn in slavery 100 years ago was
    Frank Sampler, above. His wife, Ophelia, was also born a slave,
    but a mere 99 years ago. Neighbors plan a big centennial celebra-
    tion for the old couple, who live just a mile away from the house
    near Annlston, Ala., where Mrs. Sampler was born. From their
    own small, stone house, the Samplers can sit and watch their
    grandchildren, born in freedom, play on the steps of the old
    plantation house.
    SUNDAY, JULY 29, 193

    ..,<: Facts About CPX
    Based upon the premise, that The Panam Canal would be a prime military tar-
    get. The United States Army Caribbean, Panam area, operates a Disaster Control
    Center to cope with the problems arising from possible attack in this area.
    As a portion of planning and subsequent training, the CP held at Fort Amador was
    important in judging the effectiveness of present plans and methods of disaster relief.
    In the DCC control room, staff officers of the Army, Navy, Air Force, and Marine
    Corps participated in solving paperwork problems, presented in complete detail ot
    regular intervals.
    Acting on the problems of providing relief, orders were written as though the dis-
    aster had actually occurred. Then the orders were posted on a control board for all
    DCC members to observe, and coordinate their actions.
    Following completion of the exercises, Senior Staff Officers of the Joint Armed
    Services will conduct a critique, at which time participating officers will have an op-
    portunity to discuss their previous decisions.
    Bomb disposal b a tricky business, where training, cool
    nerves, and patience make for a lone life.
    Even though this CPX is only a paperwork problem, the strain and seriousness of the
    participants is clearly evident from the officers' concentration.
    Some bridges would no doubt be destroyed, and U.S. Army
    engineer* are prepared to build temporary structures wherever
    and whenever needed.
    Training with firefighting equipment, is a phase of DCC
    operations that can pay great dividends in the event of an
    attack, with subsequent fires.
    As rapidly as the DCC staffs arrive at the proper decisions, the orders are typed, and posted
    on this control boar*. In this manner all participating officers observe the progress of the
    SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951
    Sunday American Supplement
    t'ivifiar. volunteers-are instructed in the use of Gieger Counters,
    I* measure the amount of radiological contamination.

    I T

    1EI Dominica
    every Sunday &
    The Sunday American

    Sunday American Supplement
    SUNDAY, JULY 29. 1951

    1EI Dominical
    every Sunday &
    The Sunday American

    SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1961
    Mindly Aweiuan ^ppiement


    for the
    price of
    El Dominical
    every Sunday &
    The Sunday American
    f^LL Irt THE
    reccecT t?ePLic5|
    WlKl A FREE
    ,> ALASKA/
    CAN6*ieKS AT
    EACH Pf?08LM
    LADY GODNAJ 0 3*^ -V-y^_ WEAR A . vL^^>^3iGZI_
    7 .A
    ui:\co.upI' ^"v^*1

    SwnUv American SupplcMat
    SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1%1

    for the
    price of
    1EI Dominical
    every Sunday &
    The Sunday American
    SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1951
    ^untUy Amencdn ijpp*emenl

    mtmtmtamm a
    Agotado por la dura jornada de trabajo rendida ante la
    hmeda y olorosa tierra interiorana, este endurecido la-
    briego de nuestros campos transporta orgulloso su rico
    cargamento de arroz, fruto bendito para la mesa cam-
    pesina, mientras las espigas de oro resplandecen al sol
    del trpico luminoso y claro.
    PANAMA, R. P., DOMINGO, JULIO t, 1951

    La Literatura es Responsable de los Crmenes ?

    El triste affaire de los J.S. es
    para nuestra sociedad un sn-
    toma Inquietante, porque quie-
    nes tomaron parte en l no son
    adolescentes abandonados de
    todos, airrlados por la des-
    gracia, sino jvenes seres inteli-
    gentes y cultivados, oue tenan
    en apariencia los medios de ser
    felices. Que los hroes del tr-
    gico film mexicano "Los Olvi-
    dados", que acabamos de ver en
    n festival de Cannes, que esos
    'ii'uiK miserables entregados a e-
    llos mismos resulten monstruos,
    su miseria v sus injusticias se
    explican suficientemente. Pero
    aqu nos encontramos en pre-
    sencia de una crimen gratuito.
    cometido en un estado de exal-
    tnciiSn absurda, novelesca y pue-
    ril. El caso que est lelos de ser
    : i-di) exige de nuestra parte
    tw examen de conciencia.
    unos dirn: "Estas locuras
    de ?p adolescencia son de todos
    loe tiempos. La Manan del aba-
    \f Prevost ta precedido en dos
    slos la de Clouzot. El crimen
    tie Julin Sorel en "El Rojo v
    e! Negro", de Stendhal, es un
    crimen gratuito. En "La ingenua
    libertina", de Colette, se obser-
    va la seduccin oue ejercen so-
    hre seres jvenes los apaches
    con nasos lentos v con conflictos
    sangrientos". Pero esas compa-
    raciones son Inexactas. Julin
    Sorel v el Caballero de Grleux
    s< eran criminales, saban al me-
    ro* por nu lo eran. Manon so-
    aba, pero no Impulsaba al a-
    sesinato los nbletos de su sueno.
    Kn el siglo XVI el asesinato no-
    da ser frecuente e Impune, pero
    no estaba en luego el espritu,
    pero sobre todo, era raramente
    cometido por adolescentes. Que
    ha acontecido a una parte de
    nuestra juventud?
    ' n primera causa profunda
    del aumento de la criminalidad
    entre los adolescentes, es el de-
    bilitamiento de la vida de fami-
    lia. En el siglo XIX la presin
    familiar era muy severa. La
    muchachas, vigiladas ron rigor
    tenan grandes dificultades en
    salir solas, y loa muchachos te-
    an que dar cuenta de sus tar-
    to y noches. Haba peligro en al adolescente al desafio. El mal
    estos excesos. Los jvenes se a-
    burrian. Algunos se consagra-
    ban a odiar a sus padres: a las
    muchachas les faltaba esponta-
    neidad y experiencia. Pero he-
    mos llegado al exceso contrario:
    "Familias, hogares cerrados, yo
    los detesto", ha escrito Olde. y
    los adolescentes se emancipa-
    Esta emancipacin hubiera
    podido ser sana, si a la autoridad
    de la familia hubiera sucedido
    un poder ms amable y menos
    discutible. Considerado, por e-
    jempk). a los Boy y a las Glrl-
    Scouts. Para ellos un relaja-
    miento de los vnculos familia-
    res no tiene peligro, porque a-
    ceptan otros y una moral muy
    alta. En las universidades* ame-
    ricanas, en muchos grupos de
    juventud (en franela, en Ingla-
    terra, en Rusia), los adolescen-
    tes encuentran un ideal al ser-
    vicio del cual se consagran. Por-
    que la juventud es esencialmen-
    te noble. El peligro comienza
    cuando se llega a convencerse
    que la verdadera nobleza con-
    siste en desafiar las leyes.
    En una edad en que toda rebe-
    lin parece legitima, porque la
    Juventud no puede obtener su
    puesto al sol sino libertndose
    de las generaciones precedentes
    es muy grande el prestigio de
    los artistas que predican la re-
    vuelta. El de Olde ha dado Un
    brillo peligroso al crimen gra-
    tuito de Lafcadio, en "Las Cue-
    vas del Vaticano", a la siniestra
    conspiracin de los Llceanos en
    los "Falsos Monederos". Toda o-
    bra de arte que agrada se con-
    vierte en un modelo de vida. La
    publicacin del Werther fue se-
    guida de numerosos e Intiles
    sucldlos. To le el otro dia en
    Amrica, el curioso relato del
    crimen de un joven que llevado
    a Carmen por una muchacha
    nue l amaba, y ms tarde bur-
    lado por ella, quiso a su turno
    lugar el papel de Don Jos, y
    la mat con una cuchillada sin
    cesar de adorarla.
    El adolescente que los oscuros
    enlamas de la condicin huma-
    na hunde en una especie de con-
    fusin mental, busca ejemplos
    prestigiosos que pueda Imitar.
    Poraue no vive en el vacio, in-
    tenta vivir en' la imaginacin.
    Vivimos una historia nue nos-
    otros relatamos, ha escrito el a-
    seslno de Ouyader. Felices los
    tiempos oue presentan al hom-
    bre joven, en frente de mode-
    los y en busca de ellos .los h-
    roes de Plutarco y de Cornellle.
    Pero au Imgenes de perfec-
    cin le ofrece nuestra poca?
    Posiblemente algunos aviadores
    de Saint Exnoerv. el mdico de
    Marvin du Oard en los "Thl-
    bauld", v aun stos estn rodos
    por la duda. Qu posibilidades
    para el diablo, si se disfraza co-
    mo hroe y bajo el nretexto del
    valor, ofrece, adems, el placer
    o la Ilusin del placer. El deseo
    el orgullo Impulsan entonce"
    muchacho toma a sus ojos figu-
    ra de conquistador.
    Ms peligroso an que el li-
    bro es el cine. Quin lee las
    novelas? Die* mil. cien mil per-
    sonas. Pero lodo un puc, iu ve
    las pelculas. Las masas tienen
    necesidad de una forma de ar-
    te, de evasin. Esta forma fue y
    es para algunos la Iglesia. Hoy
    dia para millones de seres es el
    cine. El espectador mal equili-
    brado encuentra all sugestiones
    peligrosas. Quien ha de conocer
    los sueos terribles y saborea-
    dos, qu puede haber nacer en
    un espritu predispuesto, com-
    placiente, mimado por un actor
    de genio, como Raymond Rou-
    leau, Gerard Phllipe o Herman-
    tier? Sobre la pantalla todo pa-
    rece fcil. Una parte de la Ju-
    ventud mundial, vive a 4a letra
    en un film. Ayer no ms lea-
    mos cmo una muchacha de 16
    aos, porque haba visto un film
    negro, fue a robar un revlver
    con la Intencin de matar algn
    inocente cajero. Detenida, inte-
    rrogada, rea an. Se haba
    vuelto capaz de distinguir la fic-
    cin de la inflexible realidad.
    T tanto mas incapaz que la
    realidad fue terrible durante la
    infancia de esta generacin. Las
    pocas de calamidades (guerra.
    Invasin, revolucin) son tiem-
    pos de horror,'porque todos los
    vnculos de la moral tradicional
    se encuentran deshechos. Se co-
    mienza por decir: "Todo es per-
    mitido contra el enemigo". Asi
    caen una despus de la otra las
    convenciones y los pudores mi-
    lenarios, que son los nicos que
    nos separan de la barbarie. Pen-
    samientos inconfesables, deseos
    reprimidos, egosmo monstruoso,
    rapacidad grosera, se atreven a
    aparecer a la luz del dia en el
    desorden universal. El ardor de
    la muerte va hasta el delirio
    y todo un mundo se suicida.
    Los remedios? Yo los veo f-
    ciles para definir y dlficiles para
    aplicar. El primero seria oue los
    padres y los educadores toma-
    ran conciencia de sus responsa-
    bilidades. Esto quiere decir oue
    no solamente deben predicar u-
    na moral, sino oue deben vivirla.
    Los preceptos fastidian, los e-
    jempios inspiran. "Haced lo que
    yo digo, pero no haced lo que
    yo hago", no ha sido jams una
    frmula oceptable de ensean-
    za. Los muchachos educados por
    padres que sin Intolerancia sa-
    ben guardar su dignidad, y que
    tanto por sus palabras como por
    sus actos desaniman el cinismo,
    valen ms que los otros. He res-
    petado a mi maestro Alain, no
    solamente porque era un gran
    hombre, sino porque era un
    hombre. "Tienes que hacer lo que
    aconsejes a los hijos o a tos a -
    lumnos". Esta es una regla de
    Para los libros y las pelculas
    yo no creo en la eficacia de una
    censura muv severa. Lo de Hol-
    lywood ha paralizado a ms de
    un hombre de genio. Sin em-
    bargo, la pantalla, por razn
    misma de la extensin de su
    pblico, no tiene el derecho de
    mostrarlo todo y es bueno que le
    sean impuestos limites. Pero so-
    bre loa artistas, novelistas, au-
    tores dramticos, cineastas, de-
    beran recordarse que los ms
    grandes son aquellos escritores
    que han pintado del hombre lo
    mejor v lo peor. Homero, Sfo-
    cles. Shakespeare, Balear, Hugo,
    Tolstoy no han atrado jams a
    sus fieles a desesperar de la hu-
    manidad. Al contrario, se han
    cuidado de colocar lo sublime al
    lado de lo monstruoso.
    En lo cual ellos han tenido
    razn, porque el hombre tiene
    aspectos sublimes, y vale mas
    hablarle de su libertad que de
    su esclavitud. Los vicios, las ba-
    jezas existen. Seguramente.
    Mostrad las. pero no les deis un
    sitio que no tienen en el mundo
    real. Hay necesidad de decir la
    verdad entera. Si consagris to-
    do vuestro entusiasmo a desta-
    car los negros y sombras del
    cuadro, no lograris la verdad y
    la destruiris en un mundo que
    es el vuestro. Los hombres tie-
    neeesidad de aprender a
    r. Si algunos de los grandes
    artistas de nuestro tiempo hu-
    bieran comprendido que son res-
    ponsables de esta enseanza, los
    desgraciados J.3 hubieran sin
    duda imitado otros modelos. La
    Juventud, por instinto busca la
    grandeza. No se refugia en la
    glorila del crimen sino cuando
    no conoce tos caminos de la ver-
    dadera gloria.
    Saldadas de diferentes nacieaes ene lachan en les frentes de
    batalla de Crea, contra la asresia comunista. De laaeierda
    a derecha, lea soldados > las faenas armadas de Australia,
    Estados Unidos, la Repblica de Crea y de las Islas Filipinas.
    Tres veteranas de la campaa d> Cerca fneren recientemente
    condecorados por el Congreso Norteamericano can la Medalla
    de Honor del Congreso, la asas alta condecoracin militar de
    los Estadas Unidos. El acto tave lagar en la Casa Blanca
    de Washington. EUea aaa: el Primer Teniente Cari H. Dadd,
    de Kenyir, Kentneky, qalea silenci an nido de assetrallade-
    ras del enemigo: el Sargento John A. Piftman. de Tllala,
    Mississippi, aaiea se tir mclsw de aaa rni r**r salvar
    a sas compaero, y al Sargento Mayar Ernesto R. Keaata,
    de llwight. Nebraska, atoa atato a ZM romanillas en ana
    sola noche.
    acto de bendicin del nueva Coletio La Salle,
    Se estn distribuyendo las invitaciones para
    qae se verificar
    qae y se le catn
    Salle quiere partk..,.
    seen y ene nadan Invitadas al acta de bendicin e innagaraesn del-nuevo cotg.
    ribnyende las invitaciones para el acto de benaieMn el nueve umcsm *.
    ara el prximo ases de Agesta. Ya se terminaron tos campos de J*fCas>y eiPaS-
    stn danda tos toqaos finales al edificio principal. La direccin del (legio La
    participar a tos padres de familias qae pueden tWlu el colegio "and* to e-
    ^aj^"e"** fVT>ril^M
    DOMINGO, JULIO 29, 1961

    Novelas de Misterio que escribi lo realidad
    El Misterio Del Camarote Nmero 79
    NUEVA YORK, Julio 3 quitecto de Nueva York, casado coa una dama que gustaba ex-
    traordinariamente de las actividades sociales. Por complacerla
    abandon su carrera en su ciudad natal y se traslad a Washing-
    ton. All, empero, no pude sostener su oficina, porque la capital
    norteamericana es una ciudad muy conveniente para los diplo-
    mticos y los polticos, pero no para los arquitectos. Y tuvo que
    dedicarse al oficio de decorador.
    Ms tarde trat de vender propiedades, con muy poco xi-
    to. Finalmente, un amigo suyo. Charles Osborne, que era Joyero
    y anticuario, le tom a su servicio.
    Keene, que era el tipo perfecto del clsico profesor olvidadizo
    llevaba muchas veces piedras muy valiosas en el bolsillo, envuel-
    tas apenas en un pedazo de papel. Y quiz esto tuvo bastante
    que ver con su misteriosa desaparicin.
    En mayo de 1937, Charles fue
    enviado por Osborne a Norfolk.
    Dispuso hacer el viaje por agua,
    embarcndose el 13 de ese mes
    en el vapor "District of Colum-
    bia". Obtuvo un hermoso cama-
    rote de cubierta, el nmero 79,
    con ventanas al mar. Despus de
    comida estuvo leyendo un rato
    en la biblioteca del barco v lue-
    go se retir a su camarote.
    El "District of Columbia" lle-
    g a Norfolk a las siete v media
    de la maana del 14. Un rato
    despus, cuando ya todos los pa-
    sajeros haban abandonado el
    barco, una sirvienta penetr en
    el camarote donde haba estado
    Keene. No pudo contener un
    gesto de asombro. Porque en su
    vida habia visto un desorden
    Desparramados por el suelo
    veanse libros, botellas vacas.
    una valija vaca tambin, unos
    anteojos rptos, ropas v vares
    pares de zapatos. La cama esta-
    ba toda manchada de sangre, lo
    mismo que el lavatorio y el bor-
    de la ventana.
    La camarera Inform inme-
    diatamente de todo esto, a sus
    superiores, que llamaron a la
    polica. Esta encontr en el
    camarote algunos papeles per-
    tenecientes al arquitecto Charles
    Keene. Ms ste no fue encon-
    trado, ni vivo ni muerto.
    Pero antse de que se procedie-
    ra a las investigaciones del paso
    surgi la cuestin de jurisdic-
    cin lega'- El crimenporque
    era indudable que en el cama-
    rote nmero 79 se habia come-
    tido un crimenocurri mien-
    tras el barco recorra una dis-
    tancia de doscientas millas y,
    partiendo del distrito federal de
    Columbia, tocaba en las costas
    de los Estados de Maryland v
    Como los pasajes haban sido
    recogidos al salir el barco de A-
    lejandra, en Virginia, era claro
    que el crimen no caa dentro
    de la jurisdiccin federal, yero
    las autoridades de Norfolk no
    podan proceder sin tener la
    completa seguridad de oue el
    hecho estaba dentro de Su Juris-
    diccin. Y as, el caso estuvo en
    discusin durante un tiempo
    Mientras tanto, la seora
    Keene v los peridicos pedan
    oue se procediera sin demora.
    Pero correspondi al hijo de la
    vctima, Charles, llevar a cabo
    algunas investigaciones mien-
    tras las autoridades se embro-
    llaban en problemas tcnicos.
    El Joven Keene constat oue
    el camarote nmero 78. conti-
    guo al de su padre, estuvo ocu-
    pado por una tal seora Loper.
    Era muy probable oue ella hu-
    biera odo algn ruido en el n-
    mero 79, si el seor Keene trat
    de defenderse de su atacante.
    Igualmente pudo averiguar que
    la mencionada seora Loper
    manifest a un oficial del barco
    que ella "tena informacin muy
    valiosa relativa al seor Keene".
    Pero la seora Loper desapare-
    ci sin dejar la menor huella.
    Unos das despus se anunci
    que el caso caa dentro de la
    Jurisdiccin del Estado de Mary-
    land y el jefe de la polica de
    Baltimore design a los detecti-
    ves de esa ciudad Marlin Bru-
    baker y J. J. Cassidv para inves-
    tigarlo. Al mismo tiempo se in-
    form que tambin participara
    n esas actividades la Oficina
    Federal de Navegacin, que con-
    forme a la ley est obligada a in-
    vestigar todos los accidentes y
    muertes oue ocurran a bordo de
    embarcaciones norteamericanas
    dedicadas al servicio de cabo-
    o O o
    Lo extraordinario del caso (Ti
    que mientras una agencia rede
    - ral y otra- del Estado de Mary-
    land realizaban estas gestiones,
    no estaba definitivamente esta-
    blecido todava que la desapari-
    cin de Keene se debiera a cau-
    sas criminales. No exista el
    cuerpo del delito. El desorden
    del camarote v las manchas de
    sangre no bastaban para com-
    probar que el arquitecto habia
    sido asesinado. Y no se descu-
    brieron huellas digitales por
    ninguna parte.
    Brubaker y Csasldy interroga-
    ron a los tripulantes del barco.
    Uno de ellos recordaba haberle
    llevado a Keene unas botellas
    de licor v refrescos que solicito,
    como a las ocho de la noche del
    13. Su camarote estaba en com-
    pleto orden en ese momento.
    Una hora despus Keene se pre-
    sent en la cubierta, conversan-
    do amigablemente con un indi-
    viduo corpulento de rostro muy
    rojo. Poco despus se despidie-
    ron y Charles se meti en su
    camarote. Nadie le volvi a ver.
    Seria este hombre corpulento
    el victimarlo? Quiz, supusieron
    los detectives, se trataba de un
    individuo que sabia que Keene
    llevaba en su poder varias joyas
    muy valiosas v decidi seguirle
    para quitrselas a la menor o-
    portunldad. O bien el propio
    Keene descubri a este hombre
    un amigo ocasional de viaje
    que tenia en el bolsillo las pie-
    dras preciosas, y sin saberlo fir-
    m asi su sentencia de muerte
    Muchas eran las teoras que
    podan formularse sobre la des-
    aparicin del arquitecto. Pero
    no era fcil comprobarlas.
    Habia otros puntos curiosos,
    que eran tambin Imposibles de
    explicar. Por ejemplo, entre los
    libros hallados en el camarote
    nmero 79 estaba una "Guia de
    Florencia", lujosamente empas-
    tada. Aunque Keene era un
    hombre muy culto, nunca ha-
    bia estado en Italia ni el libro
    le perteneca. En la primera p-
    gina tenia una especie de dedi-
    catoria, pero habia sido muti-
    lada y era imposible saber lo que
    Junto a esta gula se hall una
    bolsita de piel de ante, exqui-
    sitamente terminada, que indu-
    dablemente sirvi como Joyero.
    Pero la seora Keene declar
    que nunca la habia visto en ma-
    nos de su esposo, el cual acos-
    tumbraba llevar las piedras que
    le daban para vender envueltas
    en papel corriente.
    Igualmente se encontr en el
    camarote un valioso peine chi-
    no, con Incrustaciones de oro,
    que no perteneca a Keene tam-
    poco. Y lo mismo ocurri con
    una corbata que. en notorio
    contraste con el desorden en que
    aparecan todos los dems ar-
    tculos, estaba cuidadosamente
    doblado sobre una mesa de no-
    Estos objetos Indicaban clara-
    mente que alguna otra persona
    visit el camarote de Keene. o
    por lo menos, habia estado en
    tratos con ste. El peine, que
    era de mujer, permita creer que
    esta persona era del bello sexo;
    pero la corbata era de hombre.
    Todo esto permita formular
    otras teoras: quiz la seora
    Loper tuvo una intervencin di-
    recta en el crimen. Era posible
    que fuera slo un "anzuelo" pa-
    ra hacer caer a Keene v des-
    pojarle de sus joyas. Era posi-
    ble tambin que fuera cmpli-
    ce del hombre corpulento de
    rostro rojo, y que los dos hubie-
    ran planeado este "crimen per-
    fecto", en que ni siquiera exis-
    tia el cuerpo de la presunta vc-
    Y todava existia otra posibi-
    lidad, la del suicidio. Quiz
    Keene se habia lanzado al mar.
    per razones desconocidas, des-
    ordenando su camarote v man-
    chndolo con la sangre prodo-
    cida por una nerida cualquiera,
    para hacer creer precisamente
    que se trataba d eun asesinato.
    Pero esta ltima teora fue r-
    pidamente descartada. Todos los
    que conocieron al arquitecto es-
    tuvieron de acuerdo en que era
    un hombre que, por su educa-
    cin, sus antecedentes morales
    y religiosos y su profundo afec-
    to a su esposa e hijo, jams ha-
    bra pensado en recurrir al sui-
    cidio. Adems, es enteramente
    improbable que una persona que
    decida suicidarse se tome tan-
    tas molestlcs para dar otro ca-
    riz a su muerte.
    Asi las cosas, la Oficina Fede-
    ral de Investigacin hizo de
    pronto un anuncio que caus
    sensacin: la seora Loper habla
    sido localizada.
    La prensa dio gran publici-
    dad al hecho, esperndose que
    las declaraciones que dicha se-
    ora pudiera hacer permitiran
    levantar el velo de misterio que
    cubra este caso. Y cuando lle-
    g la hora de la audiencia en
    que ella hablara, el saln en
    donde se efectu apenas poda
    contener a los periodistas y fo-
    tgrafos que acudieron, no slo
    de Baltimore, sino de muchas
    otras ciudades importantes.
    Pero se llevaron el mayor de
    los desengaos. La seora Lo-
    per. una dama de ms de se-
    senta aos, era ua mujer alta
    y gruesa, d cabello entera-
    mente blanco y modales repo-
    sados. Sus' declaraciones' no re-
    velaron nada excepcional. Dijo
    que era persona que dorma muy
    poco y que se despertaba fcil-
    mente: y que si hubiera ocurri-
    do algo extraordinario en la ha-
    bitacin del seor Keene, sin
    duda ella se habra enterado.
    Pero no fue asi. Durante la no-
    che del 13 de may no oy nada
    de particular en el camarote n-
    mero 79.
    Y contemplando a la seora
    Loper. una anciana de plcidas
    maneras, los periodistas sonrie-
    ron al recordar las teoras que
    la haban pintado como una po-
    sible vampiresa que. en com-
    plicidad con el hombre de ros-
    tro rojo habia reducido a Keene
    para robarle sus joyas.
    La aparicin de la seora
    Loper, pues no arroj luz al-
    guna en el caso. Y era falso que
    ella hubiera afirmado tener "in-
    formes valiosos relativos al se-
    or Keene". En realidad, dijo,
    jams lo haba visto antes del 13
    de mayo, ni tuvo con l otra a-
    mlstad que esa tan superficial
    que se hace con los compaeros
    de un viaje de pocas horas
    Cuando llegaron a Norfolk, a-
    greg. ella se dirigi a casa de
    una hermana, a quien iba a vi-
    sitar, residente en un pueblo
    cercano. A la hora de desembar-
    car no se habia descubierto la
    desaparicin de Keene. de modo
    que no hubo nada de anormal
    en el barco. Ella baj a tierra
    con los dems pasajeros, y po-
    co despus tom un mnibus que
    la condujo a su destino. Como
    en casa de su hermana no -se
    James H. Starkey (1) y la seora Loper
    (2) fueron figuras principales en relacin
    con la desaparicin de Charles Keene
    de su camarote, el No. 79 (3), barco
    "District of Columbia". El cuerpo de
    Keene (4) fue recogido por un pescador
    muchos das despus.
    haba ocupado de leer peridicos
    ni de oir las transmisiones de
    radio, no Tue sino muchos dias
    despus que tuvo noticia del ex-
    trao caso de Keene, y al saber
    que las autoridades la buscaban
    en relacin con el mismo, se a-
    presur a presentarse a la poli-
    o O o
    Terminada la audiencia, que
    no fue de utilidad alguna, el a-
    sunto fue archivado. Qu ms
    poda hacerse?
    Pero tres semanas despus o-
    currl otro hecho que revivi el
    inters en el caso: un pescador
    que recoga sus redes en la ba-
    ha de Chesapeake sufri la
    mayor sorpresa de su vida el
    encontrar envuelto en ellas el
    cadver de un hombre. Trasla-
    dado a la morgue de la ciudad
    ms prxima, fue Identificado
    como el de Charles Keene.
    La autopsia revel que ste
    habia sido muerto de un balazo
    que, entrndole por la barba
    hacia arriba, le destroz el cere-
    bro. Una valija llena de piedras
    v pedazos de hierro viejo habia
    sido amarrada a su cuello con
    una fuerte cuerda para Impedir
    que el cuerpo flotara al ser ti-
    rado al mar. Y el nudo hecho a
    la cuerda demostraba claramen-
    te que las manos que lo hicie-
    ron eran las de un marinero,
    porque era uno de esos nudos
    tpicos que slo los marinos co-
    nocen. Era claro, pues, que
    Keene habia sido asesinado por
    un marinero, seguramente para
    robarle las Joyas. Pero, quin
    era este marinero? Acaso un
    miembro de la tripulacin del
    "District of Columbia"? O acaso
    uno ya retirado de su oficio, tal
    vez el "hombre del rostro rojo?"
    Como para aclarar esta segun-
    da pregunta, el Individuo en
    cuestin se present una maa-
    na a la estacin central de poli-
    ca de Baltimore. Dijo llamarse
    James H. 8tarkey. Era un lnge-,
    nlero civil, que conoca ligera-
    mente a Keene. Sus anteceden-
    tes eran absolutamente correc-
    tos y ofreci una coartada exce-
    lente, de modo que fue dejado
    en paz. Las teoras formuladas
    a base de este individuo se de-
    rrumbaron tambin.
    El caso volvi a ser archivado.
    Y no ha podido ser revivido,
    porque no se ha logrado descu-
    brir huella alguna que revele la
    Identidad del criminal. Algunos
    se Inclinan a sostener la teora
    del suicidio todava. Pero en ge-
    neral se supone que .Keene fue
    asesinado, v que su victimarlo
    fue un Individuo tan listo que en
    vez de eliminar Indicios los mul-
    tiplic de tal modo que anul
    todos los esfuerzos de ios Inves-
    tigadores. Lo nico que stos
    pudieron establecer fuera de to-
    da duda es oue el asesino fue
    alguna v marinero. Nada ms.

    DOMINGO, JULIO 29, 1951
    - A
    Suplemento PANAMA AMERICA Dorhkj
    -% r

    |St^ dt^^k

    falda es de tipo funda, pero
    son una variante que le da ple-
    nitud de las rodillas para aba-
    jo en el frente.
    Si bien el modelo A tiene un
    cuello fijo y muy ancho, otros
    muestran estolas o boleros de
    quita y pon. La" mayora de es-
    tos modelos son de moar, fa-
    lla, satin y lama y los colores
    ms populares son rojo brillan-
    te, azul profundo y purpura.
    (Modelo B)
    Por Mme. Guyon y M. Aujer
    (Modelo A)
    El traje de noche corto es 1-
    deal para la mujer que no con-
    curre frecuentemente a funcio-
    nes formales. Tambin se ve
    muy ntido porque no tiene una
    larga falda que se muestra ba-
    jo el abrigo.
    El modelo muestra un diseo
    especialmente encantador e
    Inusitado, asimtrico en el cue-
    llo y la falda. La longitud es
    apenas ms larga que la de un
    traje corriente. Como la mayo-
    Ta de los nuevos modelos, la
    En esta temporada, los Im-
    permeables para la lluvia com-
    piten con los abrigos en elegan-
    cia. Los modismos estn crean-
    do una lnea completa de esti-
    los atractivos. No se ven prc-
    ticamente los pesados estilos
    gris y "belge" de hace un tiem-
    po. Los nuevos diseos tienen
    mangas tipo kimono y capuchas
    que ajustan bien, las cuales
    cuando no se usan forman pe-
    queas gorras. Los impermea-
    bles son por supuesto ms lar-
    gos que los trajes y muy an-
    chos. Muchos tienen cierre de
    cremallera para la cintura y el
    cuello, asi como cinturones do
    material elstico.
    vez ms en boga, llevndose a,
    todas horas del da. Los nuevas
    estilos copian los de otras po-
    cas, especialmente las del tiem-
    po de Napolen III; son largos
    y pintorescos, fabricndose ac
    oro y piedras preciosas multi-
    (Modelo E)
    La moda de faldas y blusas
    nunca pierde popularidad. Las
    elegantes parisienses las usan a
    toda hora del da. Jacques Grlf-
    fe sugiere el modelo E, que pre-
    senta una blusa estilo chaque-
    ta, con un frente plegado, la
    falda, estrecha, lleva una hile-
    ra vertical de botones. Dos lar-
    gas bolsas embellecen la parte
    de las caderas.
    D) Largos aretes, cuyo botn
    es de piedras multicolores ro-
    deado de perlas artificiales. El
    diseo es igualmente atracti-
    vo en oro o en plata.
    E) Blusa estilo chaqueta, de
    lana color "beige" con una lai-
    da de otomn oscuro. Un clntu-
    rn de cuero oscuro oculta la
    unin de ambas piezas.
    F) Traje sastre de pao gris
    con adornos de cordoncillos. Es-
    te es Igualmente efectivo en un
    traje pesado de seda o shan-
    tung, al mismo tiempo que da
    ms apariencia a telas ms li-
    En casa de Lanvn, una go-
    rra simple de fieltro cubierta
    con bolas de colores que hacen
    Juego con el traje.
    Para la noche, adornos de pie-
    dras del color del vestido con
    que se lleven.
    En casa de Schlaparel, pre-
    ciosas estolas adornadas con ca-
    bello autntico de distintos co-
    lores, creando diseos de paisa-

    (Modelo C)
    An para el otoo, los modis-
    tos favorecen los accesorios
    frescos como oportunos y con-
    venientes siempre. Balmaln, por
    ejemplo, lo mismo que Dior >
    Fath, adornan el escote muy
    pronunciado de un traje de no-
    che con encaje blanco o plie-
    gues de muselina u organd.
    (Modelo D)
    Los pendiente* estn cada
    (Modelo F>
    El cordoncillo, abandonado por
    varios aos, est nuevamente en
    boga. Aparece ya no como un
    adorno ocasional sino como un
    elemento vital del diseo.
    A) Traje de noche corto, de
    moar gris con puntos amari-
    llos. El amplio escote es suavi-
    zado por un plazo dramtica-
    mente hecho en un lado, y
    que puede ser permanente o de
    quita y pon.
    B) Impermeable de gabardina
    azul, con forros de gabardina
    C) Traje de noche diseado por
    Jacques Fath, de terciopelo ne-
    gro, cuyo amplio escote se a-
    dorna con muselina blanca. Es-
    te traje es Igualmente atracti-
    vo en Jersey de seda o falta.
    para las
    Como au* la
    Suplemento PANAMA AUFRK^ominK*!
    DOMINGO, .Tm
    <*> vsi

    RECEPCIN EN EL HOTEL EL PANAMA Vista tomad durante I. recepcin ofrecida el
    mircoles en el Hotel El Panam, en honor del Fiera Sr. Presidente de la Repblica y la se-
    ara de Arosemena, por 4 Embajador Extraordinario y Plenipotenciario de Venezuela en Mi-
    elen Especial, Dr. Cristbal Mendosa y seora, en la cual vemos a la seora de Arosemena
    conversando con la seora de Mendoza, la seo ora Rosne! de Ordees, esposa de SE. el Mi-
    nistro de Gobierno y Justicia, la seora Marta S. de Lpez, esposa de S.E. el Embajador de
    Argentina, y la seora Consuelo de Castro, esp osa de 9.E. el Embajador de Venezuela.
    KU WU M
    Lo una mujer compren
    Que es igualmente insoporta-
    ble para una mujer que le lle-
    guen visitas cuando est su ca-
    sa, desarreglada, que una visita,
    anunciada por adelantado, no
    llegue, cuando la casa ha sido
    "'arreglada" en su honor.
    Qu desesperante es para una
    mujer pasarse el da entero lim-
    piando y arreglando la casa,' pa-
    ra que al final del dia. al llegar
    su esposo le diga: Qu felicidad
    la de. las mujeres, nunca tienen
    nada que hacer!
    Cmo una mujer puede pasar-
    se horas enteras "mirando" ar-
    tculos en los almacenes, que
    sabe por adelantado que no va
    a comprar.
    Por qu es ms fc para una
    mujer, enfrentarse a cualquier
    crisis, si le acaban de arreglar
    el cabello
    Por qu una. mujer siempre
    piensa, cuando conoce a un
    hombre, si ste es casdao, y si
    es. cmo es su esposa.
    Que mientras ms aburrida ha
    quedado una fiesta, ms comen-
    tan las mujeres lo mucho que
    se divirtieron.
    Por qu una mujer se ve tan
    encantada cuando su esposo
    menciona algn defecto en otra
    mujer, aunque sea el de una ar-
    tisla de cine.
    Por qu una mujer est siem-
    pre interesada en la edad de las
    otras mujeres.
    Por que el tono de una charla
    entre mujeres, cambia brusca-
    mente y como por mutuo acuer-
    do, desde el momento que un
    hombre se une al grupo.
    Por qu una mujer no puede
    nunca comprender, a su entera
    satisfaccin, como una mujer
    "sin gracia" mantiene Intere-
    sados a los hombres, o a su espo-
    Cmo un par de mujeres, pue-
    den pasar una tarde entera su-
    mamente entretenidas naciendo
    trizas a sus maridos.
    Que cuando una pareja de ca-
    sados son excesivamente educa-
    dos el uno con el otro, es obvio
    que han tenido un disgusto, que
    no ha sido discutido a fondo.
    bre; pero en el Invierno de nues-
    tra necesidad nos dejan desnu-
    Los amigos son como los me-
    lones; para encontrar uno bue-
    no hay que probar cien.Claude
    Un mal amigo es como el he-
    rrero; que si no lo quema con el
    fuego, lo ahogar con el humo.

    O hay quien no busque Gangas al salir de compras; pero tam-
    bin la calidad de los artculos. No se fatigue unto buscan-
    do. El martes es la Oran Venta Especial de Aniversario da. Flix
    B. Maduro en la Sucursal de la Avenida Tvoli: Articulos^inisl-
    mos a precios sorprendentes.
    EL Baratillo d% los Baratillos i Jes que slo 'necesitan .cuerda
    comenzar el mlreoles don- cada 400 das,
    de Motta's. Grandes rebajas en
    todos los departamentos. Cuan-
    do vea lo bajo de sus orelos,
    se convencer de que ste si es
    un Baratillo!
    Pensamientos sobre la amistad
    - La amistad falsa, como la
    hiedra, destruye y arruina los
    muros que abraza: pero la Ver-
    dadera amistad da nueva vida y
    animacin al objeto que sostie-
    ne.Robert Barton.
    Asi como la baha es el refu-
    gio del barco en la tempestad,
    as es la amistad el refugio del
    hombre en la adversidad.De-
    Un amigo verdadero es como
    la buena salud; su valor raras
    veces se aprecia hasta que se le
    pierde- Annimo.
    Un buen,amigo es algo as co-
    mo un fantasma o una apari-
    cin: mucho se babla de l, pero
    raras veces se le ve.Chas. N.
    La amistad, como la Inmorta-
    lidad del alma, es demasiado
    buena para ser creda.R. W.
    Una amistad hueca es como
    un diente hueco: siempre es me-
    jor arrancarlo inmediatamente.
    La amistad de este mundo es
    como las hojas que del rbol se
    desprenden en otoo: mientras
    la savia del mantenimiento du-
    ra, los amigos forman enjam-
    UNA oportunidad como pocas
    para embellecer su hogar!
    La Venta Anual de "El guila"
    dar comienzo el martes. Del 20
    al 60 por ciento de rebajas en
    todos los artculos. Su direccin?
    Avenida Central SI.
    ALGO nuevo para la Casa?
    " La Joyera Suiza en Coln
    acaba de recibir Relojes en es-
    tilo antiguo y los famosos Relo-

    I A Joyeria Tahiti en la Aveni-
    da Central No. 137 est ex-
    hibiendo una nueva coleccin de
    Joyera de Fantasa. Algo digno
    de verse. Recuerde oue una bue-
    na Joya completa su atavio y lu-
    cir usted un toque de distin-
    cin nico. Escoja usted entre
    preciosos aretes, brazaletes, etc..
    precios desde 95 centavos. Tam-
    bin un completo surtido de sor-
    tijas para hombres y mujeres
    en perfectas imitaciones de fi-
    nsimas gemas.
    tiene los
    mejores programas
    la anemia...
    to anemia tt una enrermtdacl causada mayormenfo
    por la deflcionrla do la vitamina B-l.
    RUt SALUDABLE Teresa
    Gay, atleta de 23 aos de
    edad, pianista y cantante, ga-
    n el titulo de "Miss Salud de
    1951" en Cleveland. Verdad
    que luce saludable?
    38k Dr- clsc
    adem do otro Umontot valilo*, contieno la nuevo
    vitamlno B-l para rosmplaxar components necesarios
    fI NUfffiriVO d$l Or CHASf redor m curo* lo, ntvrolgiai.
    I -' le 'alio m eetiro, -toloi d>filion*, f afomlmntm.
    .>! ,f lodM let lo.mac, t.. o, A. W. Ch.M MpjifJaj, C*.. Mh Oo..H..
    DOMINGO, JULIO 29, 1951
    Suplemento PANAMA MERijCA bommaa
    r, IJ l't I A ,

    : jbingen _JrmanJo 2Var Won? y J-eonel JerquSon .
    Relaciones Universitarias
    En repetidas ocasiones nos hemos ocupado de
    las relaciones sociales inter-universitarias. Innume-
    rables veces, en el corrillo estudiantil, en los circu-
    ios de amigos universitarios, hemos insistido en
    la urgente necesidad que consultan los elementos
    universitarios profesores y estudiantes de es-
    trechar los crculos de Ja amistad o el conocimien-
    to mutuo.
    Hemos dicho v repetido que la mayora de las
    controversias, de "los pequeos rencores que tras-
    lucen an en el seno de organismos administrati-
    vos como el Consejo General Universitario y otros,
    se debe a que no nos conocemos, a que desconoce-
    mos hasta los ms elementales principios de rela-
    ciones humanas en nuestro ambiente universita-
    En ocasin anterior nos referimos a la necesi-
    dad de construir un Club de Estudiantesya apro-
    bado en los planos generales de la Ciudad Univer-
    sitariae impeler las mismas relaciones a que nos
    venimos refiriendo.
    Con loable empeo, un grupo de estudiantes,
    empapados del espritu del Alma Mater, han ges-
    tionado una pequea reunin con miras a la rea-
    lizacin del vasto proyecto de cohesionar, pnmera-
    mente, la Facultad de Humanidades, luego, quiza
    todas las Facultades.
    Sabemos tambin de algunos profesores que
    han prestado su concurso y ayuda para .tales pla-
    nes. Quiz se tropiece con obstculos al principio
    pero, seguros estamos, que en un futuro lejano o
    quiz cercano, recogeremos el fruto de ese pro-
    Tara el prximo Viernes, se ha fijado para la
    4a. hora la iniciacin de esas reuniones, con carc-
    ter informal, sin ceremonia, ni oradores, simple
    y llanamente una reunin de carcter casi familiar.
    Todos los estudiantes de la Facultad de Humani-
    dades o de cualquiera otra Facultad pueden asis-
    tir a este acto de buena voluntad.
    Y seguros estamos de que, quiz as, logre le-
    vantarse el espritu universitario que tan decado
    a. d. w.
    Pot L F.
    Moral mdica y estudiantes de medicina
    ridico publicado por La Caaa
    de la Cultura Ecuatoriana,
    (No. 64. febrero de 1951).
    Con bastante retraso hemos
    recibido este nmero del rgano
    de La Casa de la Cultura Ecua-
    toriana. Dirigido por Jorge Ca-
    rrera Andrade. "Letras del E-
    cuador". nos ofrece una rela-
    cin del Descubrimiento del A-
    mazonas". el famoso rio descu-
    bierto por Francisco de Orella-
    na; un artculo de Arturo Mon-
    tesinos Malo. "Sinclair Lewis y
    su Espejo Cncavo"; "El Entie-
    'rro". del existencialista Albert
    Camus, quien concibe un mun-
    do redimido por la Justicia; "Las
    Artes Plsticas en 1950", por E-
    duardo Kingman R.. etc.. traba-
    jos todos ellos sumamente inte-
    Cundo contaremos los pa-
    nameos con un centro similar
    a La Casa de la Cultura Ecua-
    toriana con su respectivo rga-
    no de divulgacin?
    Grlsant. (ngel) "El Fr?""*r
    .Miranda y su Familia Edi-
    ciones del Ministerio de Edu-
    cacin Nacional. Direccin de
    Cultura, Caracas, Venezuela.
    Como obsequio de la Direccin
    de Culturas v Bellas Artes del
    Ministerio de Educacin Nacio-
    nal de Caracas, hemos recibido
    esta magnfica biografa de El
    Precursor Miranda y su Fami-
    lia", primera biografa general
    de la familia de Miranda. .
    Presenta la obra de Grisanti
    un bosquejo de los antecedentes
    histricos y sociolgicos venezola-
    nos- habla sobre el estado de los
    negros, los blancos, los ayunta-
    mientos, las rivalidades entre
    realistas v patriotas y negros y
    blancos; sobre la nueva raza;
    del origen del apellido Miranda
    i armas, ttulos de nobleza, per-
    sonajes de la familia mas dis-
    tinguida, ascendientes romotos
    del Precursor); la familia espa-
    El 9 de agosto se inaugurar
    oficialmente la Facultad de Me-
    dicina; sus cursos comenzaron a
    dictarse hace algunos meses
    Vienen recuerdos a mi memoria
    de haber lejdo y escuchado mu-
    chas veces los ms diversos co-
    mentarios sobre la conducta del
    mdico, especialmente del clni-
    codel que atiende enfermos
    y tambin he ledo criticas jus-
    tas e injustas y alabanzas me-
    suradas o demasiado halage-
    Es tan extenso el problema y
    se presta a tan grandes consi-
    deraciones que ms bien me re-
    ferir a los medios que en mi
    concepto son apropiados para
    obtener formacin de mdicos
    morales. Lo primero es lo refe-
    rente al aprendizaje para M-
    dico Cirujano, tanto en lo que
    se refiere a los planes de estu-
    dio como a los mtodos de en-
    seanza, los sitios de educacin
    mdica y las pruebas de capaci-
    tacin. __\
    Al margen de una ponencia de Frondizi
    Escribe: ISAAS GARCIA

    El numero 58 de la revista
    Filosolia y Letras (Universidad
    Nacional Autnoma de Mxico)
    nos trae, entre su selecto y
    siempre bien acogido material,
    ponencias presentadas en el
    Tercer Congreso de Filosofa, en
    las cuales se discuten proble-
    ma relativos n la FUosofia en
    Amrica. Llama la atencin por
    el palpitante inters del tema,
    la ponencia presentada por el
    Joven 'filsofo arRentino Risle-
    ri FToncJial. titulada: TIPOS DE
    No hay duda alguna que. no
    obstante la unidad geogrfica
    de nuestro continente, hay una
    profunda diferencia en el or-
    den de la cultura entre Norte-
    amrica e Iberoamrica, dife-
    rencia que en el terreno parti-
    cular de la filosofa se mani-
    fiesta en los distintos proble-
    mas que se estudian, los dis-
    tintos mtodos que se usan y
    el d'Stlnto sentido que se le
    d. Esta evidencia pone de re-
    lleve esta otra evidencia: vivi-
    mos en dos mundos distintos.
    A base de la experiencia co-
    mo profesor y estudiante en
    ambas Americas. Frondizi ha
    puesto al descubierto en dnde
    reside, concretamente, la dife-
    rencia del filosofar de ambos
    grupos humanos. Mientras que
    nosotros nos preocupamos por
    el hombre y sus creaciones, el
    norteamericano se preocupa por
    la metodologa, la lgica, es-
    pecialmente la simblica, la
    epistemologa y la semntica.
    Ello surge del hecho de que el
    pensamiento iberoamericano es
    hijo de las humanidades, en
    tanto que el pensamiento nor-
    teamericano es hijo de las cien-
    cias naturales y las matemti-
    cas. Este hecho lo lleva a una
    conclusin necesaria: en nos-
    otros I* ouc cuenta es la am-
    plitud y sinceridad de las preo-
    cupaciones; en ellos, el funda-
    mento emprico, el rigor del
    ra son a mien to, la precisin en
    el lenguaje.
    Ahora bien, me partee a mi
    que bay un elemento ms de
    'diferencia entre ambos modos
    de pensamiento, quizas uno de
    los ms caractersticos y que
    Frondizi ha pasado por alto. El
    norteamericano es un PJ>10
    que ha crecido entre el ruido
    de las fbricas de automviles
    y los inquietantes vaivenes de
    la bolsa. Esto ha creado un
    tipo de mentalidad que por lo
    general no tiene otro norte que
    el que lleva esta placa: busi-
    ness. Este espritu practlclsta y
    utilielsta reflejado en la nica
    filosofa netamente norteame-
    ricana, el pragmatismo, para
    lo cual la verdad es solo a-
    quello que es prcticamente
    til. En Latinoamrica y he
    aqu la diferencia no solo
    ha podido prosperar este tipo
    de filosofa sino que ha pro-
    vocado grandes reacciones que
    han sido especie de alertos en
    la defensa de nuestros valores.
    I Como ejemplo elsieo tenemos
    el "Ariel" de Rod.
    Es cierto que en los centros
    'de filosofa de los Estados U-
    nidos se ha reaccionado ontra
    i esta filosofa, la cual ya esta
    I en perfecto estado de deca-
    dencia, debido esto principal-
    1 mente a la afluencia de lloso-
    ifos europeos durante los anos
    de la guerra. Pero, se ha lo-
    I grado erradicar esta mentalidad
    de los grandes crculos norte-
    Volviendo a Frondia, es Im-
    portante tener en cuenta su
    tesis de la necesidad de la In-
    tegracin de ambas formas de
    pensamiento: el cientismo y
    tecnicismo norteamericanos con
    la emoUvidad y humana idea-
    lidad nuestra. Con elto nos
    dice Frondhd el hombre Ibe-
    roamericano llegar a ser f-
    snfs-; con el aporte de Ibero-
    amrica, el norteamericano sera
    filsofo sin dejar de ser hom-
    ola y venezolana de Francisco
    de Miranda; reliquias del Pre-
    cursor en Caracas; documentos
    de la familia (cartas, testamen-
    tos, partidas de bautismo v de
    defunciones, etc). Acompaan a
    la obra una serie de grabados
    de la familia de Miranda.
    Indudablemente que este li-
    bro es de gran valor para todos
    los americanos y. sobre todo, pa-
    ra los Interesados y preocupados
    en investigaciones en torno a la
    vida y hechos del primer pa-
    triota de Amrica, el Precursor
    Francisco de Miranda.
    Rubio (ngel), "Proyecto_ de
    Atlas de Historia de America
    y de la Cultura Americana".
    Instituto Panamericano de
    Geografa e Historia, Comisin
    de Historia.Mxico, D. F.,
    El incansable don ngel vuel-
    ve a ofrecernos otra obra suya,
    producto de sus Inquietudes de
    ubrrimo intelectual. Nos brinda
    ahora su "Proyecto de Atlas de
    Historia de Amrica y de Cultu-
    ras Americanas". En la resolu-
    cin No. XV del acta final, la
    Primera Reunin Panamericana
    de Consulta Sobre Historia hizo
    a la Comisin de Historia del
    Instituto Panamericano de Geo-
    grafa e Historia (octubre de
    1947) la recomendacin de publi-
    car para fines didcticos, un
    Atlas de Historia y Culturas A-
    ngel Rubio presento un tra-
    bajo sobre el particular, trabaje
    del cual habla presentado un
    proyecto en el HT Congreso His-
    panoamericano de Geografa e
    Historia que se reuni en Sevi-
    lla, Espaa, en mayo de nu.
    Este proyecto de Atlas, contiene
    unas breves especificaciones de
    distintos mapas. El propio autor
    hace constar que advierte nu-
    merosos vacos en su obra, como
    la falta de mapas geogrficos,
    lo limitado de los problemas
    prehistricos, etnolgicos y ar-
    queolgicos de nuestra Ameri-
    ca. Asimismo, nota la carencia
    de mapas donde est represen-
    tado el desarrollo histrico v
    geogrfico de los pueblos mar-
    timos de la periferia occidental
    europea, el olvido del desenvol-
    vimiento histrico de los proble-
    mas particulares de los pueblos
    independientes de Amrica en
    los siglos XIX y XX.
    El Atlas de don ngel.nos o-
    frece la descripcin de 23 lmi-
    nas para el estudio de la Histo-
    ria de Amrica, as como- dos
    proyectos de mapas murales: el
    del descubrimiento, exploracin
    y conquista de Amrica v el de
    los grandes descubrimientos
    geogrficos. ,
    Las lminas comprenden ios
    viales colombinos, la grandes
    exploraciones y viajes durante
    (Pasa a la Pgima 1 Columna S)
    Para referirme especialmente
    al problema ticoaunque es
    vlido tambin para otros he-
    choslo ms Importante es en-
    sear con el ejemplo. Cada
    maestro de la Facultad debe Ba-
    ber que ms que sus palabras,
    son sus actos los que dejan hon-
    da huella en el espritu del fu-
    turo mdico. Es en la Escuela
    de Medicina principalmente, en
    donde el alumno debe aprender
    que lo primero en la medicina
    es la bondad y la verdad v en
    seguida que su vida va a estar
    dedicada a procurar el bienestar
    de los dems y que el. camino pa-
    ra ello ser de estudio, obser-
    vacin y de muchas renuncia-
    ciones personales.
    Refirindome al plan de estu-
    dios y con respecto a lo que tra-
    tamos, es indispensable darle al
    estudiante, al futuro mdico, la
    enseanza ms completa posi-
    ble, que le permita cumplir efi-
    cazmente su cometido y hacerle
    ver que el primer acto inmoral
    que debe procurar evitar, es el
    de tratar en el humano por s
    solo lo que no conoce y que an
    en toda su vida profesional de-
    be recordar que el precepto me-
    jor es slo hacer lo que se sabe
    hacer y que los ensayos, las In-
    vestigaciones y los experimentos
    en el humano, slo se est au-
    torizado a efectuarlos, roden-
    dose de las mayores precaucio-
    nes y de los mejores elementos
    de estudio y de lucha.
    Tambin debemos recordar
    que la vida en instituciones de
    salubridad y hospitales influye
    mucho en la conducta moral
    posterior del profesional y las
    mismas reglas y cualidades que
    debe normar la calidad v la con>-
    ducta del catedrtico, es nece-
    saria en los mdicos de dichas
    instituciones, en donde hacen su
    aprendizaje los futuros profe-
    sionales, todo ello para el bien
    en el presente y. sobre todo, en
    el futuro.
    Adems del ejemplo durante
    la carrera profesional, el estu-
    diante deber desde un princi-
    pio ser informado de lo que es
    ser mdico en sus diversas ac-
    tividades v hacerle ver que su
    vida estar dedicada a laborar
    en Centros de Higiene, de Medi-
    cina Preventiva, de Clnica Cu-
    rativa y en Instituciones Mdi-
    cas de Enseanza e investiga-
    Muchos ingresan a la Facul-
    tad de Medicina con un con-
    cepto falso de lo que es ser me-
    dico. Su deslumbre y su falso
    concepto, estn originados al ver
    que algn mdico de mediano o
    gran prestigio vive en buena
    casa, tiene automvil y hace al-
    gunos viajes. Hay que acordarse
    que muchos de esos mdicos con
    real o aparente buena situacin
    econmica, la obtuvieron por
    herencia, enlace, lotera, nego-
    cio afortunado, acciones en al-
    guna compaa, y otras activi-
    dades que no son mdicas.
    Ser mdico es cumplir una
    misin, desempear un sacerdo-
    cio (aunque muchos por moda
    actual no aprueban la palabra)
    y dedicar la vida a trabajar, es-
    tudiar, observar v sufrir.
    Al final de la carrera y para
    terminar de modelar el alma del
    estudiante mdico y para Ini-
    ciar debidamente la vida del me-
    dico estudioso, debe drsele la
    cultura filosfica, moral y psi-
    colgica, que en sus conceptos
    generales y aun n sus reglas
    particulares, le permiten hacer
    menos azaroso el camino v mas
    conforme el espritu. Adems, es
    necesario suministrarle un cuer-
    po de doctrina. reglas v consejos para el ejerci-
    cio profesional, que en forma
    privada o pblica. Ubre o aso-
    ciada, pronto constituir su vi-
    da principal.
    Slo desarrollando buenos es-
    tudiantes mdicos, lograremos
    tener mdicos morales y aptos.

    Suplemento PANAMA MFRIADominical
    DOMINGO, JULIO 29, 1951
    .Y"" *

    Mas de la mitad del mundo es
    analfabeta. Esto significa que
    existen mil millones de hombres
    y mujeres que no saben leer ni
    escribir. Ms de la mitad de la
    poblacin del mundo se encuen-
    tra tambin sumida en la mise-
    ria: sus ingresos son tan escasos
    que apenas puede comer ,1o In-
    dispensable para subsistir. Por
    otra parte,' en los paiscs^cle Asia
    y AfricaN donde ms extendido
    se halla el analfabetismo, los ni-
    os al nacer, slo pueden a-
    guardar el vivir una media de
    treinta aos, mientras one en
    Mil millones de analfabetos
    Kl Centro aloja actualmente
    a 50 estudiantes: diez mexica-
    no y cuarenta procedentes de
    I otros pases de Amrica Latir-a.
    ; que prosiguen su formacin
    La nesco presenta hoy un. dicaTse a la lectura de relatos departamento, dedicado a la for- ?Qrac,ia: a b3.cas concedldas P
    proyecto de ayuda a sus Estados | infantiles, no puede reprochar-i raacin pedaggica. Su personal J,* *".,. ,..i.,,.?.01.._
    Miembros para la formacin de sele que considere la instruccin' estar Integrado por profesores
    especialistas en educacin fun- como una manera de perder ni- I en problemas sanitarios, agrico-
    damental. asi como para la pro-. camente el tiempo:- pero, si la las. artesanales, economa (in-
    duccin y mejora de los mate-: alfabetizacin le capacita para mstlca y campaas de alfabe-
    rlales que habrn de servir de aprender a aumentar su produc- ti/acin, as como de especlalis-
    modclo de enseanza, de acuer-] cin'agrcola o para intervenir I tas en educacin fundamental,
    do con las necesidades. El pro-! ms activamente en los proble-l Los tres departamentos con-
    las naciones del Occidente de vecto esla destinado a. cubrir un mas de su comunidad, entonces., tribuirn a la cuarta funcin del
    Europa donde un alto norcenta-1 pr0Brama de tloce aos, estable- ser sumamente fcil conven- centro: prestar ayuda a las ac-
    je de la poblacin sabe leer y clendose Ulla red mundial con cerle de la Importancia que tiene, tlvidades de educacin funda-
    escribir, el mnimo de vida est! sels centros de produccin de para l su aprendizaje. mental en su regin, aportacin
    considerado en 55 aos material y forpiacln de espe- [ Ese departamento de produc- que habr de efectuarse por me-! un lapso de doce anos, s
    El analfabetismo viene nuei cialistas en las cinco reglones clon de material contar con es- dio de misiones especificas, en- ,u e.n M millones de dolares.
    a integrar el trgico frente que siguientes: Amrica Latina. Afri-! critores y dibujantes, especia- comendadas a determinados M anUproyecto presupuestarlo
    componen la desnutricin ins ca Ecuatorial. Oriente Medio. listas en produccin cinmato- tcnicos a un equipo completo del programa elaborado por u-
    enfermedndes endmicas v el, India y Extremo Oriente (donde grfica y radiofnica. Uno de' de ellos: por la organizacin de na comisin del Consejo Ejecu-
    escaso rendimiento '" crearn dos centros-. El pro- los cinco centros estar dotado conferencias y seminarios v el"
    No es posible romoer ese fren-1 vecto- aprobado ya por el Conse-, de un equipo completo para el
    te atacando tan slo a uno del0 Ejecutivo de la Unesco. ser rodaje de pelculas v la produc-
    bus elementos Resulta intil el smetido a la Conferencia Ge-. cin de materiales de enseanza
    esforzarse por mejorar las con- l neral de la Organizacin en Ju- visual. Otro, estar dotado, asl-
    dlciones sanitarias si al mismo nl del Psente ao. mismo, del personal necesario
    tiempo no se mejoran los meto-1 La.finalidad de ese programa ?*!? la utilizacin docente de la
    dos imperfectos de cultivo v se ser la de preparar cinco milI "i1;. ^"aLTT*?*%*'
    evita la erosion del terreno, cau- especialistas en educacin fun- me"lal de Rrabaclon de ^oa-
    a directa del bajo rendimfen-1 damental. -~ SSSliSff.l Los resultados de la labor e-
    su primer ao de funcionamien-
    to, el Centro estar en condi-
    ciones de acoger a cincuenta es-
    tudiantes ms, elegidos por su
    El Centro de Ptzuaro se pro-
    pone preparar ms de mil espe-
    cialistas de educacin funda-
    mental durante el periodo da
    su funcionamiento. El costo to-
    tal del programa, repartido en
    tivo. habr de ser sometido, una
    intercambio d informacin'(u- I* examinado por l. a la Con-
    no de los factores ms lmpor- 'enca General. Una parte
    tantes. ya que. a menudo, los
    educadores trabajan compleja-
    mente incomunicados de las
    fuentes normales de Informa-
    En una de las cinco regiones,
    la correspondiente a la Amrl-
    substancial de los recursos eco-
    nmicos necesarios debern pro-
    curarse Independientemente del
    presupuesto normal de la Unesco
    lo que parece factible.
    Esa suma no pueoe. lgica-
    mente, proceder de las reglones
    Dichos especialistas i 1WU""U1 oc "* ur e- i irrapunc
    to agrcola. De nada sirve asi- formarn' una ve? terminaric.s ifectuada en esos departamentos ca Latina, el programa ha su-, en que se instalen los centros,
    mismo, ensear a leer y escribir sus estudios, el -personal de o-' ?* Producclon *eran enviados a
    tros centros similares que se or- re^ai El procrama
    eaniren pnn rarrtor naclnnal n egionai. U.I programa
    los pases servidos por el centro
    i rarrtpr nacint i n' regional. El programa no prev
    . local y quienesserano nu? ,a Publicacin de manuales ni
    les pretende ensear. l lo"nico Inlfrnv^n^ l^mae^ros ue ha! I Ja Produccin de pelculas para
    que puede servir de aliciente es bran de trabajar sobre el terre-: una amP"a distribucin.
    si no se presenta a los analfa-
    betos un estimulo suficiente pa-
    ra que seoan utilizar lo que se
    la prspectlva de mejorar su vi-
    da cotidiana. Tampoco se puede
    Incrementar la produccin agri-l De conformidad con el proyec-
    tla si la enfermedad y la igfto- | to de la Unesco, cada centro es-
    rancia mantienen un estado de i tara equipado para dictar dos
    El 14 de abril'pasado comenz a
    funcionar el Centro regional de
    Patzcuaro. en el Estado mexica-
    no de Mlchoacn. al que patro-
    cinan con iuntamuele el Gobler-
    La Escuela Normal Superior, no de Mxico, la organizacin
    tval Centro constituir el tercer' de Estados Americanos y la U-
    perado ya la etapa de proyecto. | va que se trata de zonas desfa-
    vorecidas, donde la poblacin a-
    penas si alcanza a ganarse di-
    fcilmente la vida, v a las nue
    no se. puede dejar abandonadas
    al analfabetismo, la enferme-
    dad .la pobreza, el hambre v la
    lndolenn'o ffejVq pionHl
    Todos eslos problemas son
    harto complejos para que pue-
    dan ser tratados mediante los
    mtodos tradicionales que se a-
    cursos anuales, con cien estu-
    diantes en cada uno de ellos
    Los alumnos sern selecciona-
    dos oor sus gobiernos v debern
    asistir al centro, no con carc-
    ter individual, sino lntesrando
    pilcan a la enseanza primarla un eouipo. que se compondr de
    y que tienden, sobre todo, a in- un educador de adultos, un inge-
    - Noticiero -
    eulcar conocimientos acadmi-
    cos en mentes infantiles. Cons-
    tituyen un problema que afecta
    a iodos los sectores de la pobla-
    cin, tanto a los nios como a
    niero sanitario, upa enfermera,
    un maestro de escuela rural v
    un tcnico agrcola. Entre los
    estudiantes que reciban instruc-
    cin en esos centros los habr.
    . --- --------------~~...w ...v. *- i..j\m t^iibiua la udui.v
    ios adultas, a los hombres como! sin duda, due havan practicado
    a las mujeres, y nue exige un va su especialidad en alguno de
    enfoque mucho mas amplio por ; estos oreanlsmos de las Naclo-
    Darte del educador,
    o O o
    el siglo XVI y el XVII por los i
    pueblos martimos de Europa:
    lus manifestaciones de la vida Club de Filosofa
    econmica, administrativa, mi-
    sional y cultural de las colonias
    europeas y de los virreinatos es-
    paoles durante esas mismas
    la l'nivcrsidad v el alto rosto
    En reciente Asamblea General
    de Estudiantes, se acord adhe-
    rirse al Comit por rebata del
    Alto Costo de la Vida. Se hiele-
    ron aleunas sugestiones valio-
    sas al Eiecutlvo. como la de re-
    pulsar las existencia.-; re l"s ar-
    ns Unidas: Organizacin para i cas en el propio siglo XVIII;
    . la Alimentacin y la Agtlcultu-1los hechos sobresalientes de la
    Los Integrantes del Club de
    Filosofa. "Paldela". estn orga-
    . ni/ando una serle de tenidas fi- .
    centurias: el estado politico de losflcas en cada una de las ca- tculos de primera necesidad.
    America del Norte durante el si- sas de sus diferentes miembros,
    glo XVIII: la vida de los vi- Entre otras cosas, estas conver-
    neinatos suramericanos en el saciones versarn sobre los asun- ,
    XVIII; los primeros conatos de tos ms diversos: la vida social. I, '.? ,""";" V" V.raduanflos de
    independencia: el comercio, la la- filosofa, problemas de la U-1,a Universidad esta oreanizando
    ielesia. la cultura, el arte y las' nlversldad. etc etc. I "n pran r8eo a la pintoresca
    divisiones administrativas ame-' i'''" de Tabosa. Peina eran en-
    ricanas: las expediciones cienti- El Prof. Invitado a Lima i tusiarmo entre los invitados v
    Paseo a laoogn
    "a se estn tomando las me-"-
    Prof. Carias Manuel Gas- ; ? "renoralor'as deli. Pe
    En el curSo de los ltimos a- ra. Organizacin Internacional i esta emancipadora: la vida de i teazoro ha sido distinguido por! "'enr.a era w<= terne hrer o-
    nos han sido muchas las perso- del Twibaio v Organizacin las naciones americanas en el la Universidad de San Marcos > ,ro Paseo a No>^*-e de Dios..
    pasado siglo XIX: la del me- } al ser invitado por sta al Prl-
    mento americano de hoy: la: mer Congreso de Peruanistas
    composicin tnica de los pue-, aue tendr lugar en dicha chi-
    nas que han seguido ca orien-
    tacin en las regiones del mun-
    do Insuficientemente desarro-
    lladas, toreando a su trbalo
    nombres diversos, como "educa-
    cin de masas", "educacin de
    base", "misiones culturales" y
    "fomento comunal". La Unesco,
    oue desde su creacin ha consi-
    derado estos problemas como su
    misin ms Importante, emolea
    *1 trmino de "educacin funda-
    El principal propsito de sta
    M ayudar a que las gentes com-
    prendan sus problemas ms In-
    mediatos y el proporcionarles
    los conocimientos precisos nara
    oue puedan resolverlos median-
    te su pronio esfuerzo. Es sta
    tina solucin urgente para ayu-
    dar a las masas analfabetos que
    no han dispuesto de los recursos
    educativos adecuados. Constitu-
    ye una tentativa para salvar a
    toda una generacin, proporcio-
    nndole la mnima educacin
    necesaria para aue mejore su
    salud, su produccin, su sistema
    de vida v su organizacin so-
    cial, econmica y poltica.
    Hasta 1950. la obra de la U-
    nesco en el terreno de la educa-
    cin fundamental se limit, de-
    bido a las condiciones presu-
    pustales ,a una labor mera-
    mente experimental. Las expe-
    riencias, sin embargo, condule-
    ron siempre y cual fuese el lu-
    gar en oue se llevaran a cabo,
    a unas mismas conclusiones: que
    no pueden esperarse resultados
    tangibles en la educacin funda-
    mental si no se dispone para ella
    de los hombres y material ne-
    cesarios, es decir, del personal
    calificado v de los elementos de
    enseanza proyectados para di-
    cha tarea.
    De nada de esto se dispone en
    la actualidad. La demanda de
    cartillas en lenguas aborgenes
    y dialectos no es lo bastante
    importante para interesar al ca-
    pital privado, dado el trbalo v
    costo que requiere la edicin de
    material semejante.
    Mundial de la Salud. En los cen-
    tros de la Unesco se les ensea-
    r cmo han de aplicar sus co-
    nocimientos tcnicos al desarro- Dios americanos; las zonas col-1 'lad en el prximo mes de agos- T ,.u t_.i j
    lio de las regiones atrasadas.. turales. etc. to. Anotamos la noticia con l.i: m *'?,* '," a Tn la,
    mediante las .Hiverone tont/xic eneran j. .m ,=( .. tti_ mor rna estn llcarta
    mediante las-diversas tcnicas
    de la educacin fundamental.
    La duracin de los cursos ser,
    probablemente, de 21 meses.
    esperanza de que nuestra Unl-
    Exaltamos vivamente esta o- versldad responda a tan gentil
    bra del profesor don ngel Ru- invitacin
    bio. Trabajador incansable, a-
    dando comienzo con un periodo mable v de gran inquietud ln- Cooperativa Universitaria
    de 9 meses de nreoaracin ln-1 telectual. don ngel es de los ,
    tensiva, al cabo de los cuales los I profesores aue honran nuestro; La dinmica directora de la
    estudiantes gozarn de 30 dias mximo centro de estudios. Son i Biblioteca de la Universidad se-
    mente pl telfono No se concl-
    Hn va 'as extensas cartas sen-
    timent"'es. n| Jis esiuelns pw>o-
    roina. iTn simple limado te-
    fnlco la "one en comunicacin
    con el amieo dilecto, por l*iano
    nue se encuentre. Nuestro ln"e-
    intervencin de
    de vacaciones: seguirn dos me- numerosas sus obras y da a da ora de Herrera, est impulsan- s^'ema automn'Ico pro-
    ses de trabajas experimentales, s'eue superndose en su labor do con aran entusiasmo la ven- a ,nr"t"' conversion-,, afri
    en Instituciones dedicadas a la i de Profesor de Geografa v de
    educacin .fundamental. El cur- Investigador del fondo geogr-
    so terminar con cinco meses de' "co de, nuestro Istmo,
    trabajos prcticas en equipo
    realizados en lugares prximos
    a los centros, y. tras otro mes
    de vacaciones, se efectuar un
    curso de tres meses dedicados!
    nlc^^ndldl^en'rceml-o ^,S0 2ffi % ** cultos
    Un centro modelo en funcin ? ."Meados, s.n apelar a pa-
    Conversar bien no Implica el
    ta de libros mediante la coope- la9J;;oportuna
    ratlva que funciona en el primer '
    alto de la Torre. 8e espera que
    los beneficios v las utilidades de
    esta cooperativa se amplen, ha-
    ciendo venir ms y ms libros de
    tan gran utilidad en la Unlver-
    deoer poder llevar a cabo un
    trabajo cudruple: Investiga-
    cin, produccin de material e-
    ducativo. formacin docente y
    fomento de las actividades edu-
    cativas fundamentales dentro ^le
    la regin en oue funcione,
    o O o
    Dichas tareas corrern a car-
    labras vulgares copiadas del vo-
    cabulario arrabalero*, la conver-
    sacin debe desenvolverse en
    trminos correctos, pero senci-
    llos. Es necesario huir de toda
    afectacin en el lenguaje. Ni
    recurrir a giros ridculos ni em-
    plear grandes palabras para ex-
    presar cosas pequeas. La ele-
    go de tres departamentos- el nancia consiste en emplear la
    Drmero. encargado de la loves- Pa'aP"" conveniente en cada
    tiiraci, determinar las nece-! casa-
    sidades especficas en material -.,,,,
    de educacin fundamental den- I Tambin la poca Impone al-
    tro de la regin donde se en-' *unas normas en esta eleccin,
    cuentre el centro, asi como los Hav modas hasta para cbnver-
    mtodos precisos para satisfacer "ar Cada siglo aporta nuevas
    esas necesidades: el segundo de-1 figuras de expresin v hunde
    partamento. encargado d la otras en el olvido. Resulta inca-
    oroduccln de material de ense- j Hficable el afn de algunas nl-
    anza. tendr a su responsabi- as modernas de "crear" pala-
    lidad la preparacin y edicin! oras raras, y de abusar de ex-
    de manuales, pelculas, diapo- i tranjeiismos. con nfulas de pa-
    sitivas. manas y dems material I *ar por Intelectuales y cultas.
    de educacin fundamental. En I
    efecto, con frecuencia faltan En la conversacin se destaca
    eaos materiales v. si existen,
    suelen ser Inadecuados. No pue-
    de ensearse al analfabeto adul-
    to con textos destinados a la
    infancia. Y. si ese analfabeto a-
    prende tan slo a lee para de- so .y extenso d
    el asunto importante con pocos
    Prembulos y se huye de circun-
    quios para no aburrir y soste-
    ner asi activa la atencin del
    que escucha. El relato mlnucio
    Vfcsssr. jywtei ota .d
    oportunas al oyente. Asimismo
    los asuntos desprovistos de in-
    ters general, concernientes ex-
    clusivamente a la persona aue
    habla, no son admisibles. Ha-
    blar de si. de sus proyectos, de
    sus dolencias, de sus aspiracio-
    nes, de sus venturas y desven-
    turas, resulta Insoportable para
    los oros.
    Un grave defecto consiste en
    hablar con frialdad y monoto-
    na, con el deliberado proposito
    de no alterar el conjunto estu-
    diado frente al espejo. El exceso
    opuesto, es ms lamentable to-
    Muchas mujeres se creen In-
    teresantes a fuerza de gestos y
    de "moneras", mal en conso-
    nancia con lo que estn dicien-
    do: tambin tienen algunas la
    costumbre por hacer rer a los
    dems, burlarse e Imitar a sus
    amistades faltando asi. no slo
    a la caridad cristiana y a las
    reglas ms esenciales de buena
    educacin, sino que semejante
    imprudencia es definitiva para
    Juzgar la clase a que pertenece
    dicha persona.
    F'-'nmns en 1 era del "flirt"
    teleWnfeo Es el pan cotidiano
    de tartas las rouferes modernas.
    As como hay una hora rfe de-
    porte, de baile, de cocktail v de
    naseo. c'erra el broche fie su
    lom-"ia !> hora del "flirt" por
    el hilo telefnico.
    Ontos Idilios nacen de la pi-
    carda de una Joven ultramoder-
    na, aue llama a un fi,"rn si-
    mulando eauivocarse! Fl telfo-
    no ponP a un hombre despreve-
    nido, merced a tales r-^-i^onies.
    en contacto con una bella vo-
    femenina surtida del misterio Y
    volver a orl- incanaz de rom-
    per el encanto de la Invisible
    hechicera. Y est enreHndo en
    los sutilsimos hilos tendidos nor
    "na vor aue lo esclaviza FI idi-
    lio, asi comenzado puede decidir
    el destino de dos corazones.
    tiene lo:
    mejores prociramas
    i i .

    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.

    Supleme^A^4* ****&-

    * '

    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 diario?
    Noticias de todo el pas y un DOMINICAL en sus manos con artculos de inter*'*.
    }/M\'-^,Ww w'V
    -V .3,
    *'*jt- "^' wWr!jWHfti' ^ ""* ~ ^V'V" ivT
    >^>-|i /*A" : J% / yP
    $m flw^ --ft Wt-*
    ^w.'jra Sfv^^KFiS v
    K*^v' 4H Bir '^ifaii^BSii-.
    DOMINGO, JULIO 29, 1961,
    USsrt'V- -" .'W
    >rl-ento PANAMA AMERICA *
    Suri Mi' *.*,*" "" **'


    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 diario*
    Noticias de todo el pas y un DOMINICAL en sus manos con artculos de inters.
    AvjICN SE?A' CeUiZAS!
    !"" 5 MUL10 2r; 1961

    El Panam Amerita es primero.
    porque brinda ms servicios a todos sus lectores!
    Reportajes de toda ndole Cmicas Servicio U.P. de noticias extranjeras Fotografa* Deportes Crin grama* diarios
    Notician de todo el pas v un DOMINICAL en sus manos con artculos de inters.

    JUAN EL INTRPIDO ? Por Frank Robbins

    "Vive, vive tu ser luminoso39
    Tu presencia, perenne y exacta en el aire.
    Por el ro del sueo, tu sombra.
    Para habJarrn de t, de- tu plida imagen,
    1- crepsculo hiere sus ltimas rosas. n
    Se ha abieio \% spig sin sol de tu cuerpo
    y estn loe trigales para siempre segados.
    Me llega tu Vozretornada 'en el eco
    lo mismo e^e 1 dbil reclam de un pjaro.
    Yo evoco tu espritu en siglos tallado,
    tu carne de musgo y de sombra,
    Au nombre (pi pez Jo ha iniciad en su ola)
    que empieza con signo de' humanas fncgntas.
    Evoco tus ojos... Aun verdvvbakn asomada,
    esperando, tu alma...
    . Evoco tu cuerpo dormido en el tiempo,
    la dcil y blajifesr redondez de- tus senos.
    Evoco t densas 'ternuras' aumentes,
    tu llanto llorado, tu segada presencia.
    Evoco la oculta.castidad de tu vientre
    que supo el secreto materna) de la tierra!
    (Del libro "Evocacin de Xartde")
    Introduccin al libro "Signo y Mensaje*
    Esta noche no s a quin esper.
    En la alcoba, el pndulo
    del relojpjaro hambriento
    picotea la semiHa del tiempo.
    El comejn anda despierto:
    afanoso arquitecto,
    tendr para el alba, siete muros huecos
    y en la madera trazar estrechos
    ros, secos
    como las vertas de los muertos.
    Solos, como el hombre sobre la tierra;
    y solos con su soledad y sus huesos.
    Media noche de invierno.
    En las ventanas y el techo
    la lluvia golpea con sus dedos
    de cristal y de vientq.
    Estoy aqusolocon tu recuerdo.
    Estoy aqu, el odo atento,
    esperando que alguien, entendido en esto,
    me diga:
    por qu la noche lleva luto en sus cabellos
    y tiene ajorcas y collares de bano?
    Que me diga de qu pas vinieron
    sus esclavos negros...
    Que me diga si existe un paraso ultraterreno
    para el alma sutil de los insectos "
    y los pjaros muertos.
    Estoy aqu, esperando la piedad del carcelero
    que al caracol y a la ostra tienen presos...
    Esperando que el marpor fin! se quede quieto
    y no rompa en la playa sus espejos.
    Esperando que se materialice *el cuerpo
    etreo de los ngeles,
    y que yo pueda verlo!
    Esperando la llegada azul del Hombre Nuevo,
    del hombre adelantado en el tiempo.
    Esperando ver el rostro del buen viejo
    que llega cada noche hasta mi lecho
    para encender las lmparas del sueo.
    Esperando que me digan:
    por qu miran hacia el cielo
    las pupilas de los muertos,
    como si algo contemplaran, callados y quietos,
    sus ojos abiertos?
    Estoy aqu, esperando lo que ya no espero:
    que me digan por qu anda de puntillas el miedo
    y en las casas vacas suena a mar el silencio.
    Que me digan por qu aullan a la luna los perros,
    en qu grutas se esconde el payaso del eco
    y por qu lloran sin.consuelo
    )as *nujeres lo... cas.:, del... vien.:. to...
    Fernando CEiHNO
    Fernando Centeno, poeta
    Beate tate* *U MM fe WMMtHIN *
    r^k fNta twUrtlceuM Femante CwttM. anta te
    rtes Itow'nlumi* dltadaa.-ea.ire toe qte- >!- '
    cteamr ab y l*te*ate<\ "E**lte te"-Xaite? '**-
    Ma d. ****". tm m itaf'Mll:iMi ***+-
    NMWMte Iktn4* par FranafaV ,All*i*l dtefete* -
    di "Reperterfe Aaaerieaaa* ^Uwk M Dn J*fe!); -
    rUu*. mi poema *m4w*. Mtlto-avfenM'McfetoB
    praaa. hnirate el <>- te h ..> vnm !
    I rielas. '''.-
    KmtMk CmMm, mm iftmwmtmm, ha raate
    bpiii, Francia, Italia, rrtti. Blgica, ingmtra,
    A Ir Manta y te' nHW pases Be 'te- Amriea. Fu compaae-
    r de Garca torea J te "** cordial de Rafael Albert!,
    Len FeKpe y Jun aWte Jimnez. Actualmente ts cate-
    drtico de tai Universidad de Ceeta Btea* La guerra te &>-
    paa le encontr Barcelona donde ejteeia na tetetea.
    Tuve que hte a Francia. Oosd entonces it ni* ea i
    espirita la tragedia te Mte iiw teHcnte y t -autaete
    te aliviar lar tristeza te tea deaadaptados. -
    Catbate a su ttorra y a la tierra del hombre oiw-
    sal. Ceateae e. la tetetete. te a-
    - He aqu fe ue nea dice en confesin may tima:
    . Tara mi, la poesa m la expresin ms banda y *atfc-
    rite ai hambre... Me interesa la poesa nueva coma ex-
    presin ue M ajusta a mi ntimo sentir Bl hombre ae-
    taal piensa 'y siente te manera diferente, porque as taifa d
    un mundo de estridencias atmicas La* abuelos y laja ban
    a diligencia, mientras el hombre actual rela coa la velo-
    cidad del sonido e inrenU auroras eon la faena te, las ata;-
    ata*... Es eamo Dio* en el primer da del mana*. Para
    as, an realidad, tete wUf* *; te-
    fe, raaak... En realidad lo ue hay m ana expresin a-
    tiea moderna ue mana naturalmente en consonancia can
    ai espritu del hombre nuevo, del hombre ue se emociona
    y ylbra con igual densidad frente a los labios rosados de la
    aurora eaaaa ante ai espectculo te la bomba atmica.
    ..... K. S.
    i i \ '' ". .'
    **:,. -<-+
    -- '..~.'.
    .i ,*.- .Mi. i
    - i,

    1/ -
    Por Mariano Soto
    Quien se acerca a las coatas te Francia para desembarcar
    en St. Nazalre puede. observar, si el barco sale de. Burdeos,
    una lsHU pequea fltw brota como atalaya que. quisiera dete-
    ner la corriente de los rios qu mueren en el mar. un poco
    ms al norte. Es la Isla de Yeu o D4eu,. pequeo promontorio
    de tierra, de 12 kilmetros cuadrados de longitud, con una po-
    blacin de menos de seis rn)l habitantes compuesta de labrie-
    gos J pescadores. Desde el Rolfo de Gascua se divisa el aau-
    toao peasco recortado a trechos por la accin lnmiserlcorte
    de las aguas.
    AH, en una pequea casona transformada en hospital.. aca-
    ba de encontrar reposo y pas a su espritu abatido por la
    desgracia v por el rencor de los hombres, quien fuera una da
    las mayores elorlas de la Francia contempornea: Henry Phi-
    lippe Petaln. Gloria autntica, real como todas las elorlas ani-
    mares que no se deben ni elaboran en los laboratorios de la
    intriga poltica; que no emergen del fondo putrefacto de la
    concupiscencia y el dolo. Gloria de ese pueblo franes qu
    acudi siempre al' holocausto d todas las luchas.
    Las Islas francesas han sido otras tantas hojas. de la his-
    toria poltica de Francia y han sido como un refugio para
    aquellos cuya propia grandeza destinara la Inmortalidad. La isla
    de Elba burila etapa de la primera abdicacin de Napolen.
    Guarnesev recoge los mejores das, el pensamiento vio del
    autor de "Los Miserables"; y esta lslita de Yeu recibe el pos-
    trer suspiro del Mariscal Petaln, hombre "sin profesin", como
    reza el parte oficial de su deceso. .
    Sin profesin! Como si no fuera profesin la de las armas
    y como si en el caso de Petaln, no hubieran sido tetas, hbil-
    mente dirigidas por el eerebro tctico del viejo guerrero, las
    que detuvieron a los bvaros v hanoverlanos en las empaliza-
    das de Verdn, ante la frase mgica de "lis ne passeront pas".
    Un lustro y seis meses pas el Mariscal Petaln encerrado
    en la humilde casucha bordeada de naranjos y madroos. Para
    llegar hasta ella, una vlejecita recorra trabajosamente el mis-
    mo camino todos los das y a una misma hora, llevando en sos
    manos, casi siempre un paquete de golosinas para su esposo en-
    fermo. Los aldeanos que la vean pasar se quitaban sus gorras
    en seal de respeto y conmiseracin. Muchas veces al llegar
    Madame Petaln hasta la silla donde habitualmente descansaba
    el prisionero, muoho antes da postrarse, le limpiaba las lgri-
    mas que le corran hasta la comisura de sus labios. Pero ni
    una queja, ni un reproche para sus implacables carceleros.
    Recordarla el Mariscal aquel drama de traicin y oprobio
    urdido por altos militares de Francia que trataron de ocultar
    su deshonra Inmolando al Capitn Dreyfus como vctima es-
    cogida: y pensara en la similitud de su caso. Los miamos ren-
    cores, la misma sevicia, la misma insana pasin. Iguales errores,
    idntica y malvola actitud de la ms baja accin poltica.
    Pero fu realmente el Mariscal-Petaln un traidor a su pa-
    tria, o su entrevista con Hitler en Montolre tuvo como objetivo
    patritico salvar a Franela de la ruina y de la destruccin a
    que hubiera sido condenada si no acepta l aquel entendimien-
    to humillante? Es este el enigma, el misterio oscuro. Inexplica-
    ble, que acaba de hundirse en la tumba humilde del hroe de
    Verdn. Tal vez' su entraable carin a la tierra que lo vio
    nacer; sobre todo a su Pars amado: a esa capital que fu como
    un ensueo blando para l, como una adoracin de adolescente,
    y, luego, su mayor devocin, fuera emocin influyente en .esa
    hora de vergenza en que tos ejrcitos germanos amenazaron
    con reducirla a cenizas. Quiz pens en la belleza de su Ciudad
    Luz. en sus Campos Elseos, en su Trocadero. en ese Bosque de
    Bolona donde el aroma de todas las rosas' lleva y trae hlitos
    de fragancia que llegan como mensajes de pac al corazn de
    tos hombrea... Nadie la sabe an; nadie ha podido encontrar
    el por qu de ese final dislocado que empa para siempre una
    vida que pudo sernos ejemplar!
    Pero sea- o o alerta 1. culpabUdad dal Mariscal, nosotros
    -. Jte 'te te #"' le
    Ite eteOU venales .
    '... vaciarla- pW deatr.
    ' Vivian un destino te perro)
    y de baras a la sombra de las
    anehas hojas del-banano. A Cu-
    te tos ladridos' le brotaban con
    un sonido' a madera rajada.
    Rosana, reduca al*alarido to-
    da su mstica, antillana.' llena
    de interpelaciones hatfa la hu-
    manldad. bananera. El perro era j
    el vitico de la negra, y la
    negra, era el viatic del perro.
    Unidos, suban"' la dura cuesta 1
    del mundo, eslabonando, a tra-
    v del amor que el uno sen-
    ta por. I trb, ladridos y cn-
    ticos. ,
    Cuso se llarriba asi, aunque
    en justicia debi de haber os-
    tentado el hombre de Chara-
    gre, Bony'ick p 'de cualquier o-
    *tra w-osa ms oOrilta y onoma-
    topyiea. sin embargo para los
    valientes" 'perros' 4ir" caen ert
    manos de negras, el nombre
    constituye una incongruencia,
    una manifestacin que a me-
    nudo destruye la calidad in-
    trnseca de estos perros indios,
    poseedores de un ancestro muy
    estimable que se remonta hasta
    una' distancia de siglos' y si-
    tloa vividos en tos antiguos oc-
    iados indgenas del Terlbe.
    Quiero hablar de lo accidental
    ue significa llamarse Cuso.
    ero para que Cuso quiera a
    Rosana, y para: due- Rosana
    Quiera a Cuso, Cuso ha debido
    ser tal, ya que.' suponiendo que
    hubiese sido un Charagre o un
    Bortyicic, Rosana no seria Ro-
    sana, seria probablemente Wu-
    tunga. TI ring a u otra cosa se-
    mejante en la manigua africa-
    na y otro hubiese sido el des-
    tino de estos personajes. Evi-
    dente: no se habran conocido.
    En cuando a los hechos rela-
    tivos de Charagre, Bonylck, Wu-
    tung y Tirlnga. se oponan dos \
    hechos contundentes: Cuso y ,
    Rosana. Estos dos hechos pe- (
    saban y eran -los nicos que ,
    determinaban las consecuencias
    respectivas de Monteador y ,
    "Salvation Army". i
    Sin grandes alternativas, pues, i
    pasaba la vida de Rosana y de
    Cuso, dos seres que, sin ser
    excepcionales, estaban en el (
    mundo, cantaban, ladraban. Un
    da ocurri un hecho que In-
    trodujo una variante ms o
    menos decisiva en el aglutinan-
    te fluir del tiempo.
    El tiempo es una marcha de
    incidentes srdidos que se mue-
    ven en forma concntrica ca-
    yendo con lentitud, hacia la
    punta te tos nervios. Es como
    una larga espiral de detalles
    irritantes. Pero el tiempo es,
    por excelencia, el periodo que
    separa dos cortes de banano.
    Dentro de ese lapso ocurren
    cambios en la forma externa
    de las cosas, .el hombre traba-
    ja, ama, montea.' baila y lle-
    na con esas actividades la cuo-
    ta de optimismo indispensable
    para no .perecer de hambre y
    de tedio. El hombre nace, cre-
    ce, Interviene en la funcin ba-
    nanera. Baila adems, eii for-
    ma indecente, torciendo las cal-
    deras y el espinazo. Ello, claro
    est, en el espacio que separa
    dos cortes de banano, es decir,
    dente* del tiempo.
    Un da, pues; ocurri un hecho
    muy .bananero. Lleg an manda-
    dor nuevo a la finca, dueo, por
    extraa coyuntura, de dos pe-
    rros de cacera Un macho y una
    hem toa esplndida. EL sistema
    de vida que Cuso y .Rosana lle-
    varon hasta ese entonces, cam-
    bi. Rosana y Mr. Smith se n-
    nieron a la ms espontnea dei
    las simpatas. Caso sinti por ,
    hombrea, polticos funestos, eodjj
    loa enemigos de la patria, vend
    luego contra Francia.- minando
    cando su- riqueza, ultrajando su
    tam con todos los pecados de u
    mans Franela en toa das sin
    La Historia- se Ueua el indi
    aquellos sUeneio

    1 -'.'
    Certamen Hispanoamericano Sor
    t Juana Ins de la &uz
    (Jo~ ntaru, <&U
    Jos Mara Snchez B.
    Pat, la perra tina, irresistible a-
    tr accin.
    Seria confuso tratar de reunir
    todas las circunstancias que se
    juntaron hasta crear esta situa-
    cin y explicarlas. Quisa habra
    que limitarse a aceptar como un
    indicio la gemebunda melopea
    del "Ejrcito de la Salvacin",
    primero porque Mr. Smith co-
    noci a Rosana en una noche y
    sta extenda, provista de un
    tambor y entre un marco de an-
    torchas, su ancha vos y los him-
    nos, anchos tambin. Segundo,
    porque es Imposible negar la
    emocin que se adue en olea-
    das de lo ms ispeso de su san-
    gre de "cow'boy\ Nostalgia? Un
    recuerdo dormido en los pliegues
    de loe aos? Fu que de msica
    a msica recucero una meloda
    infantil, una alegra y un senti-
    miento de cuando era chiquito y
    recorra a caoallo las praderas
    de su pueblo natal? Quien sabe!
    Lo cierto es que Rosana se con- <
    virti de la noche a la maana
    en una gorda cocinera negra de
    funciones que a veces se compli-
    caban un poco. Cuso, desde lue-
    go, entr tambin al servicio
    de la casa y se enamor per-
    didamente -de Pat, la perra de
    cacera. Slo nos resta decir
    que fu un amor desgraciado.
    Pat no se enteraba de su eri-
    zada presencia de monteador y
    es que las perras son crueles
    hasta la ferocidad cuando no
    aman. En cambio, llenbase de
    mimos en presencia de Butch,
    su cejijunto y desgarbado com-
    paero .
    Un maana rumbearon hacia
    las montaas en busca de ca-
    cera. Mr. Smith, Mr. Wilson,
    otro gringo, el viejo Vlllareina,
    un cazador famoso n la co-
    marca. La alborada se encen-
    da de tucanes y de nubes, cre-
    ciendo, entre los bejucales y el
    antro Impresionante de las que-
    bradas,' corno un zumbido de
    Desd el primer momento se
    evidenci un hecho que desme-
    reca las cualidades de los dos
    perros extranjeros. Caminaban
    baj el techo de la selva im-
    presionados por las voces cru-
    zadas del monte. All en la es-
    pesura el crujido mas ligero
    enciende de inquietud la san-
    gre. Una rama que se parte
    bajo los pies de los cazadores,
    el tintineo del machete que
    corta las llanas, asumen entre
    lo* Tro -os un tamao de mi-
    lagro, de amenaza Inminente.
    Cuso, un poco rezagado, aven-
    taba la nariz, extenda con vo-
    luptuosidad los acerados tendo-
    nes de las patas.' Por varias
    horas los dos perrazos enloque-
    cieron rastreando "eques". Cu-
    so, despectivo y prodigiosamen-
    te serlo, rehusaba empearse en
    tales correteos, ya que es es-.
    tupido pegar la nariz a la ho-
    jarasca, olfatear las raices y
    pretender alcanzar en carrera
    a ese bicho, dueo de una ma-
    licia verdaderamente diablica.
    El. Cuso, perro sin mayores pre-
    tensiones.' apresa en contados
    minutos al "eque" ms avisa-
    do. Lo prob en cuanto los grin-
    gos sujetaron a los perros fi-
    nos y, aupado suavemente por
    VIHarreina, enderez las orejas
    escrutando el bejucal. Cuso pro-
    ceda por Intuicin y tal he-
    cho era el qu prestaba Carac-
    teres firmes a su prestigio de
    'monteador. El "eque" corre
    dando rodeos, orina troncos,
    orrompidos. que negociaron con
    (tindele armamentos que usaron
    la -seguridad del pueblo, trafi-
    - honor? arg el Mariscal Pe-
    un gobierno derrotista que ama-
    nlastrac de su seas doloroso de-
    lie* a los labios en tan gesto de
    EftICA DwMruI
    entra en una cueva y sale por
    otra, cruza quebradas y termi-
    na, per burlarse del rastrero
    ms hbil. Cuso comenz a ca-
    minar en forma curiosamente
    elstica. Poco a poco aument
    la velocidad del paso, hasta
    convertirlo en silencioso galo-
    pe. Dos o tres minutos 'despus
    su ladrido a madera rajada so-
    n en la pata de un barranco.
    Cuando los hombres llegaron se
    relama los bigotes al lado de
    un "eque" degollado.
    Dobla el medioda cuando Cu-
    so suspende su troteclllo y, con
    una delgada pata en el aire,
    escucha Intensamente hacia ana
    ladera. A la derecha, a unos -
    veinte metros., retumba un cho-
    rro. Inflado de sol, el monte
    resopla y las torcazas se em-
    pinan sobre las ramas. VIHarrei-
    na contempla el espinazo, eri-
    zado de Cuso y escucha tam-
    bin. Llama los dos gringos
    y los esconde al lado del cho-
    rro. Cuso busca los ojos de VI- -
    llar reina. El -vaqueano sonre'
    excitado. En la distancia se es-
    cucha el paso retemblante de
    una danta.
    No tarda en sentirse el lati-
    do de. los otros perros que su-
    ben corriendo la loma. Baja la
    danta como un trueno, reven-
    tando monte. Cuso s acerca al
    charco. La espesura se raja- de
    tucanes y oropndolas. Un. es-
    trpito anuncia, a un lado, al
    animal. Cuso se aparta y la
    danta desemboca lanzndose al
    agua. De pasada Buten le suel-
    ta una dentellada traicionera y
    comenza a sangrar dbilmente
    por el hocico. Resoplando en el
    charco, el animal asoma el lo-
    mo como una pea, a flor de
    agua. Los otros perros, enloque-
    cidos, aullan detenidos por el
    chorro imponente. El vaqueano .
    aupa. Cuso ataca, se torna en
    una bola erizada de gruidos.
    Cerca de la cabezota de la bes-
    tia, mete la cabeza en el agua
    y nada sumergido, pegndose
    al costado corpulento. Muerde
    la parte blanda del codillo. El
    agua se Ue de sangre. Grita
    el vaqueano y Cuso regresa. Na-
    dando entre dos aguas apresa,
    la oreja del animal. Hierve el
    agua. Cuso forcejea aferrado a
    la oreja de la danta. Se aleja
    nadando. Lleva en loa dientes
    una piltrafa sangrante. Depo-
    sita bajo el hocico de la pe-
    rra un pedazo de oreja. Brinca
    otra vez al ataque. Ahora va
    seguido de Butch. Mr. Smith
    grita y dispara. Mr. Wilson
    grita y dispara. Villarrelna au-
    pa solamente a Cuso. Butch
    ataca de frente. Cuso desgarra
    la oreja y percibe confusamen-
    te la imagen de un cuerpo
    blanco flotando en la espuma.
    Resopla vencido el animal ba-
    jo un disparo certero de Vi-
    llarrelna. Cuso nada para la
    orilla. Butch, inmvil, flota en
    el agua con el crneo abierto.
    El agua baja enrojecida. Cuso
    tiembla de fro al lado de Pat.
    Butch est muerto. Las oropn-
    dolas abandonaron la cercana
    del charco. Es ahora la tarde
    la que zdmba. creciendo, en la
    espalda del monte.
    Desde ese momento Cuso ga-
    n la admiracin de Pat. En los
    das que siguieron al violento
    incidente de cacera, tuvo la
    complacrtela de sentir n lee
    gestos y los movimientos de la
    perra el proceso maravilloso.
    Cuso, hechizado, se senta In-
    vadido' d Un raro sentimiento
    de melancola y de felicidad.
    Raro sentimiento ese. Marea ca-
    llente que le suba de las tri-
    pas a la seca garganta, a la
    noche que se abra alta y abis-
    mal, tnel de resonancia para
    el aullido de los perros indios
    que ladran con un rabioso so-
    nido' a madera rajada.
    Oh la, noche, la negra noche
    de los perros! All, bien aden-
    tro, n el monte;' canta un ca-
    pacho. A la Izquierda, detrs
    del matn de zarza-hueca, se
    escurre una zarigeya. El mo-
    vimiento de la bestezuela es tan
    leve cmo el estallido silencio-
    so de las frutas del ceibo en
    el corral, disparando en la som-
    bra semillas, y semillas. Pero
    hay un olor acre que viaja en
    la brisa denunciando el paso
    del animal, los hocicos d los
    perros se abren con ferocidad,
    l sueo se llena de gruidos,
    de toses angustiosas. Y an ms
    lejos el ganado brama en el
    potrero, mucho ms distante
    del guayabo .cimarrn que se
    eleva casi a la altura de las
    constelaciones, con las ramas
    agitadas por la brisa y por los
    aletazos de las "nonecas", tris-
    tes,, negras, escrutando el cielo
    con el insomnio del hambre.
    Cuso, echado al lado de Pat,
    senta como una caricia en el
    flaco costilla! la blanda res-
    piracin de la hembra.
    Una tarde Mr. Smith sale' al
    patio con la escopeta y le sil-
    ba a los perros. El bananal es-
    t-lleno del canto de las "pai-
    sanas". Caen los hlguerones y
    el aire se impregna del olor
    de las frutas que alfombran el
    Cuso se adelanta, tenso como
    un alambre, posedo de una fra-
    gancia que le arranca un gru-
    ido. Zainos! Pierde el olor.
    Lleno i de angustia levanta el
    hocico. Galopa enloquecido sal-
    tando en el aire, buscando, eri-
    zado. Ancho como el bananal,
    l olor de las frutas envuelve
    el crepsculo. Zainos! Levanta
    la pata y orina. Corre otra ves,
    enfurecido por el perfume Irre-
    sistible de los hlguerones. El
    gringo, insensible a la inquie-
    tud del perro, camina pesada-
    mente hacia el canto de las
    "paisanas". Un hijuelo desga-
    rrado de banano atrae la aten-
    cin del perro, olfatea. Levsi-
    mo, vuelve a sentir el rastro
    de los animales salvajes. Le-
    vanta la cabeza buscando o-
    rlentacln y se pierde corrien-
    do en el bananal. Un crujido
    suspende la carrera. Escucha
    con atencin. Se acerca un ga-
    lope. Cuso, Inmvil, escucha.
    Un cuerpo blanco sale entre los
    tallos. Es Pat.
    Hasta ellos llega con claridad
    el canto triste de las "paisa-
    nas". La perra jadea. Cuso se
    le acerca con la nuca erizada.
    Un golpe de brisa sacude las
    anchas hojas de la plantacin
    y trae en oleadas el perfume
    de los hlguerones. Recordando
    el rastro perdido de los zainos
    gime Cuso desolado. La perra
    se rasca el costado. De pronto
    s queda mirando a Cuso. Lar-
    ga y bella mirada ele perra. El
    estampido de la escopeta gal-
    vaniza a los perros. Las "pal-
    sanas" gritan sobre ellos. Mr.
    Smith llama de lejos:
    Pat. Pat.
    La perra mueve la cola y se
    endereza obedeciendo al llama-
    do, pero Cuso se atraviesa. La
    hembra ensea los colmillos.
    Cuso se acerca torciendo el cue-
    llo en n arco erizado. Gime
    la perra sintiendo el llamado
    Insistente del gringo. Cuso, vio-
    lento, hunde con rabia los col-
    millos en el suave cuello de
    Pat y se abraza al cuerpo es-
    ponjoso. Resuena en el bana-
    nal. terrorfico y discriminato-
    rio, un tito:
    Agazapado al pie de un ma-
    tn de guineo. Cuse contempla
    con ojos alucinados al gringo
    que recoge un pedruaeo y se M
    XI Ateneo Americano de Wa-
    shogion y la Comisin, Inter-
    aineilcana de Mujeres convocan
    a todos los poetas, escritores- e
    investigadores de historia y bi-
    Hogralia hispanoamericanos,'af
    gran certamen 'que -han orga-
    nizado para conmemorar el
    tercer centenario del nacimien-
    to de Sor Juan Ins de la
    C'rui -
    ?*!. Se concede an ---rimer Pre-
    mio, instituido oor-Ja Secretar
    na de Educacin Pblica de.
    Mexico, al mejor .poema n
    verso y tema, extensin -y for-
    ma absolutamente libres.
    .. Dicho Pi.-emlo-ooni.iste en 1.000
    dotare*-, que sern pagados por
    el Lanc de Mxico, S.A.
    II. El Segundo Premi, qu
    llevar el nombre de "Premio
    Monterrey", ser para- quien
    plsente el mejor ensayo lite-
    rate, histrico o bibliogrfico
    sobre algn aspecto de la poe-
    sa, la vida, o la obra huma-
    nstica-de Sor Juana Ins de
    la -Cruz. _
    - Dicho Premio, que consistir
    n 500 dlares, ser pagado por
    la Compaa Fundidora de Fie-
    rro y Acero en Monterrey, M-
    III. El. poema y el ensayo en
    pros", que resulten triunfantes
    debern ser originales e Indi-
    tos. La extensin del trabajo
    en prosa tendr como limite 50'
    cuartillas escritas a mquina y
    a doble espacio.
    IV. En los Estados Unidos y
    n cada uno de los 19 pases
    hispanoamericanos. inclusive
    Puerto Rico, se constituye un
    jurado local formado por tres
    personas de reconocida solven-
    cia intelectual, y designadas
    por este Comit Directivo.
    V. El jurado que discierna el
    Primer Premio est integrado
    por los seores Rafael Helio-
    doro Valle (Honduras); Ger-
    mn Arcuilegas Colombia),
    Mua Lee tU.8.A.), Francisco
    Aguilera (Chile', y Andrs I-
    duart* (Mxico). Direccin: 4715
    18th Street. N. W., Washing-
    ton D.C.. U.S.A.
    VI. El jurado que escoger al
    merecedor del Segundo Premio
    est constituido por los seores
    Alfonso Reyes, Genaro Fernn-
    dez MacGregor v Alfonso Mn-
    dez Planearte. Direccin: El Co-
    legio de Mxico. aples 5, M-
    xico D.F., Mxico.
    VII. Debe enviarse dos ejem-
    plares de cada trabajo al Ju-
    rado para el Segundo Premio y
    a loa juradores locales. De a-
    cuerdo con la costumbre, cada
    trabajo ser amparado por un
    seudnimo, y el nombre del
    autor ser Identificado al a-
    brirse el sobre en que dicho
    seudnimo aparezca. No se de-
    volvern originales.
    VIH. Al seleccionar el mejor
    poema, los jurados locales lo
    enviarn a Washington D.C. al
    Jurado que conferir el Primer
    Premio, acompandolo del so-
    bre cerrado en que aparezca el
    seudnimo aue pueda Identifi-
    car el poema.
    IX. Los escritores hispanoa-
    mericanos residentes fuera d
    Amrica deben mandar sus tra-
    bajos al Jurado de su pals de
    origen. Los que residan fuera
    de su pas, en Amrica, pue-
    den mandarlos al jurado na-
    cional que les corresponda o al
    del pas en donde residen.
    X. Los trabajos deben llegar
    a los comits locales hasta la
    medianoche del da 30 de sep-
    tiembre de 1951. Los que aspi-
    ren al Segundo Premio sern
    enviados al nico jurado que
    lea conocer, en la ciudad de
    Mxico. Los nombres de los es-
    critores triunfantes serh anun-
    ciados el 10 de noviembre de
    1961. El Primer Premio ser en-
    tregado en la ciudad de Wa-
    shington y el Segundo Premio
    en" la de Mxico. '
    Washington DC, 3 julio
    *<- Rafael -Heilodoro Vade? Ama-
    lla-de-Castillo Ledn. kSrmiro
    Abrau Gomez,, Francise*.-Mul-
    lera. Olga Bricen, Esther Rei-
    r? d Calvo. Mima Lee."Arti-
    lla Romero, Luis' Gulller* i lu-
    zsa, Anbal Sanchez Reate*. Es-
    peranza Zambrane. Angela A-
    cua .de Chacn., joo. Garca
    Tnn. secretarlo. "a*
    ' -DE U CfcWJB'- -.
    Jaran* para el niwwr fresal*
    Rafael Hellodo{o, Valle. (Hon-
    duras). Presidente; Germn Ar-
    cinlegas (Colombiai; Andrs I-
    duarte tMxieer; Mura Lee tU.
    S.AJ Francisco Aguilera (chi-
    to]. ...
    Jurad, para al r*sai
    ' Meaterrey"
    Alfonso Reyes. Presidenta;
    Conato Fernndez MacGregor,
    Alfonso Mndez Planearte.
    Ricardo Rojas "
    Mara de ViUarino
    Eduardo Mallea. ,
    Fernando Diez de Medina
    Augusto Guarnan '
    Walter Montenegro.
    Eduardo Barrios
    Hernn Daz Arrieta
    Santiago del Campo.
    Luis Eduardo Nieto Caballero .
    Juan Lozano y Lozano
    Fernando Charrv Lara.
    Casta Rica
    ' Joaqun Garca Monge
    Abelardo Bonilla
    Molcs Vicenal.
    Jos Mara Chacn y Calva
    Gastn Baquero
    Mtdardo Vitler.
    Benjamin Carrin
    Alfredo Pareja
    Alfredo Pareja Dlea-Cansee*
    Manuel Crespo.
    El Salvador
    Ricardo Trigueros de Len
    Manuel Castro Ramines
    Juan Felipe Toruno.
    Estadas IJiMw
    Ermilo Abreu Gmez
    Amalla de Castillo Ledn
    Fernando Romero.
    Rafael Arvalo Martina
    David Vela
    Jos Mata Gavidla
    Luis Andrs Zlga
    Julin Lpez Pineda
    Luis Alemn.
    Alejandro Quljano
    Gregorio Lpez y Fuente* .
    Agustn Yez.
    Nica raga
    Juan Ramn Aviles
    Hernn Rblelo
    Jos Coronel Urtecho.
    Octavio Mndez Perelra
    Rodrigo Mir
    Eduardo Ritter A taln.
    Juan OXearv
    Edgar Insfrn
    Arturo Mella Nieto.
    Aurelio Mir Quesada
    Estuardo Nez
    Carlos Cueto Fernandlnl.
    Puerta Rice
    Concha Melndez
    Arturo Morales Carrin
    Nllita Gastn Vientos.
    Repblica DomMean*
    Alfonso Teja Zapre
    Luis Floren Lozano
    Enrique Pea.
    Juana de Ibarbourou
    Roberto Ibfez
    Gastn Figuelra.
    Pedro Grases
    Arturo Uslar Pietrl
    Julio Planchard.
    estrella en el costado. Levanta
    el hocico midiendo los movi-
    mientos de Mr. Smith. Una pie-
    dra atrae la mirada del hom-
    bre. Se agacha a juntarla. Cu-
    so ataca como un blido. Tres
    cuartas' alza hasta los colmillos
    diestros y feroces. El hombre
    siente en las entraas el fro
    araazo del miedo. Ese animal
    miserable, frgil, reuniendo en
    la soledad del crepsculo una
    cantidad tan enorme de odio,
    de acometividad! Logra sacar
    su cuchillo de montera y lo
    hunde repetidas veces en el
    cuerpo tembloroso bast* lle-
    narse las manos > licor viscoso
    de la sangre. El perro, vencido,
    suelta al hombre y huye hacia
    la noche, seguido de los dispa-
    ros ciegos del mandador. Le-
    jos, muy lejos, gimi toda la
    noche costado a la'sombra de
    un platanlllal
    All lo encontr Rosana al
    da siguiente. amor k>
    levant en los brazos y se lo
    llev otra vez a los campa-
    mentos, a la misma vida de an-
    tea, pon sus melopeas, con la
    embriaguez de loe rastrojos pa-
    ra la vocacin, de Cuso, el bra-
    vo, el valiente perro Tertbe de

    DOMINGO, JULIO 29, 1951

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