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1 Ills DAILY NEWSPE
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BRINGING GREETINGS FROM President Elsenhower to Panama's President Ricardo A-
ritt, fa James Hagerty, Ike's press secretary who arrived here yesterday for a four-day visit
-tccompanled by a group of OAS officials and White House staffmen. Hagerty also made in inquiries
quiries inquiries as to Arias golf handicap, explaining that Mr. Eisenhower specifically asked 'about It
Ike's Press Chief,
Plan For Ob Meet
12 Plana for President Eisenhow Eisenhow-Tr'i
Tr'i Eisenhow-Tr'i forthcoming two-day visit
to Panama on June 25 were be
In formulated, today between
Panama's President R 1 c ardo
Arias and James Hagerty, Mr.
"Eisenhower's press secretary,
who met at the Fresidencia at
Hagerty and a group of five
lho arrived here yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from Washington today
Tpald their respeots to Panama's
president Rlcardo E. Arias, and
'president and brought personal
greetings from Mr. Eisenhower.
In an houMong conrerence at
the Presidencia today, Hagerty
and Alejandro Orfils, OAS dlree dlree-rot
rot dlree-rot Information, Santiago
4 OAS administratis "as.
ivtr bth t"-7 pf the
.lit House tMi "o.jcussed
c amunlcations ; arrangements
lor the newt coverage of the
" presidents' meeting June 25-28.
This will be the first time
that a dozen er more chief
nations will be meeting a s
-f Hagerty and the gfoup of
tlsitors vere invited here by the
Panamanian government to heip
discuss news coverage and make
. arrangement for the confer-
- trice, '.w j.- 7-'
. larilef today the group wat
' conducted on a tour, cf the Pres Pres-.
. Pres-. i Jdencia by Carlos Arosemena
V.tnd Pedro Dlai.
They else met Informally
' with Panama's Foreign Minls Minls-ter
ter Minls-ter Alberto Boyd, and vtuted
., Jth Salon Bolivar la the old
, La Salle i School building
j J Where the first Inter-Amert-i
t-ean Congress was held 130
f jeart ago.,:v- '';'
TThl afternoon the group Is
, listed to confer with officials of
. All-American Cables and Tropi Tropi-.cal
.cal Tropi-.cal Radio Co. to coordinate
, tommunication facilities.
.'irC Firms $ !J
l!:!:ri:l To Riraia
-MNDON, May 21 -4 UP) -A
t British newspaper reported today
4i at more tntn bo companies nave
;tten selling restricted metal be--Jaind
the Iron Curtain.
" TThe i report followed '" disclosure
. last week that the British govera govera-'
' govera-' toent intends to authorize ship ship-t
t ship-t ttents to Red China despite the
. iWestem. jembargo. m.a strategic
" Zjt said 'Illicit' trade with Russia
nd eastern Europe is a multi-
juiOion dollar business. ;'.;:
"Copper,; lead, as well' as iron
tad steel,- has passed through the
-' Iron Curtain in a : steady flow.
. touching more thin 50 'million
pounds 14d million dollars) ac
cording-to Information given to
the Board of Trade," the news-
. caper said, .--J1
, Violation of the board's strict
licensing arrarieementr brought
jsil terms Friday to three London-
ers. mey were coavictea of using
fraudulent West German licenses
" ta ship copper and other vital
aetata to Ireland.' The shipments
' Sctually went to Communist Euro
N A T I O N A t.
About ; 20,000 Foreigners
Voted In City Yesterday
Comparatively s lleht votina
marked yesterday's munlcinal
elections in Panama City as
Panamanians again went to the
Polls to elect aonrocimate'v Sun
candidates in. : 6$ 1 diitricti aU
over the Republic.
Forty-four candidates ; from
three parties sought election to
15 council seats In Panama Ci City.'
ty.' City.' ;!;' ':.';"-,
One candidate had been nom
inated by both the National Lib Liberal
eral Liberal Party and the 'Municipal
Renovaclon Popular Autentica
Party led by "third position"
leader Helldoro Patifio. The oth other
er other party U the National Patrio Patriotic
tic Patriotic Coalition (CPN. '..-; .'-: ;
Official reports placed the
number of yesterday's voters
at 90,444 in Panama City, with
approximately 20,000 r tIg?U'.e'.,
foreigners taklnr pari In the
presidential elections the Sun-H
day before 93,248 voters went
to the polls in the city.
Reports from all over" the
country indicate that the bal
loting was witnoui incident.
At noon today Panama city s
152 ballot boxes were placed In
a vault or tne National lottery
Office. Counting is scheduled to
begin tomorrow at 9 am. with
the Municipal Electoral Jury
installed in the foyer of the Na National
tional National Theater. V. ;
The separation and tallying
of the ".votes cast for president
In the May 13 elections were re resumed
sumed resumed this morning by the Pan
ama Provincial jury at 9 a.m. A
spokesman said the count will
continue every day until 1 a.m.
with only a few minutes oft tor
food and drink on the premises,
in order to have the complete
presidential returns tallied by
May 30. the birthday of CPN
presidential candidate Ernesto
de la Ouardia Jr., who Saturday
was leading his rival, Victor F.
Goytia, by over 50,000 votes.
Last night police cleared the
area between Santa Ana and
Cathedral plazas on Central
Avenue as a precautionary move
to thwart any demonstrations by
Goytla's National Liberal Party.
-': ; i .'
In Frcgnan Case
LONDON. Mav 21 fUPV A
London newspaper reported today
that Prime Minister Anthony E-
oen uwk "discipunary action"- In
the case of the missing frogman
by punishing three intelligence of
ficers. '; -.-is. ,-,v ... .'
The Daily Express said Eden or
dered over the weekened mat the
junior officers be transferred to
other units. - ;
With their departure, the Ex.
press said, the case of the frog
man, tradr. : Lionel (Buster)
Crabb, is ottfcialfyi considered
closed,: The newspaper added the
mystery may never be explained
to the puouc
. Crabb vanished last April 19; ap apparently
parently apparently while swimming beneath
Russian warships that brought So
viet leaders Nikolai Bulganin and
Nikita S. Khrushchev to Britauu
As PC Governor
Col. H. w. ScbulL jr.. is now
scting governor of the Canal Zone
following the departure last Satur
day of Gov. J. S. Seybold whose
four-year term of office ends this
Schull wiD continue at acting
Governor and will perform the du
ties of president of tne ranama
Canal Co. wh:ch relate to opera operations
tions operations on the Isthmus until the ar
rival of Brig. Gen. William E. Pot Potter
ter Potter who will succeed Seybold in
Xef fA peopb Jbrew ita lrxA aruJ fta
Play by Plaff
PANAMA; (72 precincts) de
la Guardia, 20,823; Geytia, 19,.
$44.': s-t,: .-'",-'
COLON: (68 precincts) de
la Guardia, 28,042; Goytia, 9,.
X33.- a- -1, -i f,v:.
COCLE: De la Guardia, 12,.
162; Goytia, 3,021V- a
LOS SANTOS: De la Guar Guar-dia,
dia, Guar-dia, 15,504; Gevtia, 4,019.
CHIKIQUI: De U Guard'a,
,7,224: Goytia, 9,151. vu t
BOCAS DEL TORO: De U
Guardia, 4,093; Goytia, 1,025.
. DARIEN: De la Guardia, 2,
J13; Goytia.. 1,635. v.v. w
HERRERA: De Guardia,
16,651: Govti. 2.080.
TOTUS: PE LA GUAR0IA,
' WASHINGTON. Mav 21 (I7PU-
The Census Bureau estimated to
day that the nation's population
has climbed to 167,440,000.
As of April 1, the Bureau said,
the DODulation total had irrown
by more than 16 million since the
last national census in 1950. .
Approximately 23,500,000 babies
were horn during the six.y ear
period, more than 9 million per persons
sons persons died and immigration boost boosted
ed boosted the population by another 1,
700,000, the Bureau reported.
The number of births was al almost
most almost as great as the number dur
ing the entire decade of the
1930'i. The immigration figure is
a net of persons coming into the
country minus those leaving, f.
The population rose 10.8 per
cent from April 1950 to April a,
1956.. jbe' Bureau said the high
rate of population growth which
started in 1946, about one year
atter tne end of world war n
has continued unabated.'' It eit
ed the high birth rate ; as the
major, reason. ',W' Y ;
Nof To Close
Says PC Spokesman
; Panama .Canal official
spokesman today jden'ed fhat
there were plan afoot to
close down the Crktobal Club-
house en-July j-'v..'
' They said the closlnr of the
clubhouse 'was not; presently
belnj contemplated. -?
THE NEW HEADQUARTERS buildinc for the Caribbo
workmen as military personnel start moving to thsir isvh o
old frame office buildings which have been used for most
served as senior. headquarters for tha Armsd Forces in
tha bid for the $233,000 building which a constructed of
linishr The project was completed under the direction of
PANAMA, K. P, MONO
CZ Wage Bill
a hill to establish a basic sin
j wage scale in the Canal
me, guaranteeing equal pay
r eaual work reeardiess of ci
"zenshin. has been Introduced
in the Senate, according to word
received on the isthmus.
The measure (S. 3871), aun
mitted bv Sen. Theodore F,
Green (D-RX). also provides
for a 25 per cent differential tor
U.S. -citizen employes and an
additional amount to compen
sate for any difference In the
fir-hnm nav nf si citizen em
ploye and a non-citizen employe
caused by taxes or L omer jac-
Included to the bill is a pro.
vision that civil service laws
and. regulations, except for the
canal .zone Governor ana w
Panama Canal Comptroller, be
unruled to workers m any red.
eral agency on the Zone be they
United ; States or Panamanian
citizens, i, ,-
Annllcation of this provision
vnuiri vrant nermftnent status
"without further examination"
to any employe who has com completed
pleted completed two vears of satisfactory
service on the date the measure
Is enacted. 1 ...
nn of the sections of the bin
notes that "nothing in "this Act
shall be onstrned to Qecreaje
the Ylstlnff rate of basic com-
pensauon or anv employe in
posnion held on .the date of -en
Conlef 'bf Green's measure
were received locally by the C.
nal Zone Central Labor Union
and Metal Ttadi Council. The
bill was read twice and referred
to the committee on Post Office
and Civil Service.
Sfhf3r US Laws
Assl P6rac;it jhy
Urged By Ccn-iirlcc
WASHINGTON, May 21-fDP)
The Senate Juvenile Delin
quency Subcommittee yesterday
called for stiffer laws against
"wanton, denraved. nauseating,
despicable" pornograpny toia oy
modern "smut peddlers."
Pornography, the "subcommit
tee said In a report, has mush
roomed Into $500 million-a-year
racket which is contribut
ing to an "appalling": rise in
vouthful nerversioa and ex
To deal with the s growing
problem, it "Said, stiffer federal,
state and local laws should be
provided against pornography
The subcommittee urged par
ente to give teenagers proper
sex education so they will not
"gain the wrong impressions oi
sexual behavior and marriage
because pornography Is the, only
source or 'miormauon f xoey
have," It added that schools a-
lone cannot do the Job.,' j. :
The subcommittee also renew
ed Its four-year-old proposal for
a National Advisory Crime com
mission., it said the circulation
of information on crime and
criminals to local police "would
greatly assist in curoiog porno-
country is WH iirdlMm XmcoZn.
AT, MAT IU 1S5C
BRITISH BEGIN ATOMIC TESTS Scientists sUnd on the
deck of the Narvik, of the Royal Navy's atomic task force,
to observe the mushroom cloud. 12 miles away during Britain's
first atomic test of the 1956 series. The atomic explosion took
place on Montebello Island, off Australia's west coast
Aedes Taeniorhyhchus Flies
A haih,CZ Health Men Warn
'Aedes Uentorhrnchul flies s-
wito us Beginning ot tne rainy
season the annual warning his
bean issued by the Canal Zone
Health Bureau that the black salt
marsh mosquito, with a name as
bad as her bite, may be expected
to arrive soon from breeding plac
es along the 'Panama coast.
The flight or the aeaes can oe
redictad fairly accurately by
ealth authorities who know that
if certain conditions develop, this
mosquito may emerge from brack
ish coastal swamp areas, in fan
tastic numbers- and enter all com
munities after : entended flights
ranging up to 25 mues.
The aedes has a aaoit or as as-positing
positing as-positing eggs la places that may!
be dry at the time, bat later
are filled with water. The eggs
may survive several months of
dry weather .than bitch wha
the tidal swamps are filled by
rains and high tides. ;
lntarmittnt nf mnHpnU rains.
Dim hieh tides With variable south
erly winds furnish optimum breed-
ing and uignt conaitions. un me
other hand torrential downpours
just prior to emergence may flush
out tha swamos and wash the mil
lions -of partially developed mos
quitoes into tne sea.
The breediu ansa are so extend.
H and remota. health authorities
jUte, that any practicable control
Of GIs Expected
To Vote In Noy.,
WASHINGTON. May 21 (UP)
A record-breaking number of serv servicemen
icemen servicemen are expected to cast sb.
sentee ballots in the coming pres
idential election. Defense Depart Department
ment Department officials predict the number
of absentee ballots will exceed
1944 when some 2,500,000 Gla cast
votes from overseas. :
' "" ff S" mill
It wmm I,,
an Command receives final
ffices hera within" fewdays.
of the 40 years that tha post, of Quarry Heights has
the Canal Zona. Framorco Jnq'.; of Panama City received
reinforced..concreta.wrth structural .J?lay tila andstucco,
the U. S. Army's Corps of Cngineert,'::'-'''-!.'., . "-,
is beyond the, capabilities of any
governmental agency. Unfortul
nately, loo,- the mosquito is high highly
ly highly resistant to Insecticides. j
The taeniorhycus, which carries
n disease, may be recognized by
a white ring around its long slen slender
der slender black "beak." The flights u u-sually
sually u-sually last enly two to three weeks.
Lisl Hour Chinpfl
Shopping -hours at the Margari Margarita
ta Margarita and Camp Bierd Commissaries
are being changed this week for
the convenience of the personnel
of Canal units on the Atlantic side,
who now being paid on Wednes-
. .The major change in the hours
is the closing of the twe stores en
Tuesdays instead of Wednesday.
The stores will be open from 1
p.m. to S D.m. on Wednesday. The
change received the approval of I
both the Margarita ana Asinoow
City Civic Councils.
Beginning Monday, the Margari Margarita
ta Margarita and Camp Bierd Commissaries
will operate on the following
scheduler : ;
.? J :y vA-"'.
1 Margarita:, On Monday,' Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Friday and Saturdayopen
from 1:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and
2 p.m. to S p.m. The store will be
open Wednesday from 1 p.m. to 9
p.m. and closed all day on Tues-
'..Camp Bi'erdi: Monday,.! Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Frida and Saturday open
from 8:30 a.m. to 12 Boon and
from 2:30 p.m.-to 5t30 p.m. The
store will be open from 1 p.m. to
8 p.m. on Wednesdays, and closed
all day on Tuesdays.
'touches from Panamanian
Plans call for removal of, the; (j
iUS Army.rhoto) Jjnenk
u3 A a Q)(0) II l) Q)
50,000 Ft; Airdrop
To Soviet Boasts
ABOARD U.S.S. ML McKINLEYEii route to Vwa Vwa-jalein,
jalein, Vwa-jalein, May 21 (UP) The United States dropped a hydro
gen bomb from an airplane for the first time early today
in an awesome answer to Russian boasts of thermonuclear
A B 52, fastest intercontinental. bomber, ever built
sent the weapon toward its bursting point over tiny Nomu
Island in the Pacific proving grounds and then sped to
Thus the successful experiment added a new team
the H-bomb and B-52 to the natin's arsenal. It is a tea
capable of destroying any city in the world.'
The light that shattered the
pre-dawn darkness was greater
chan that of 500 suns. Its mam mam-moth
moth mam-moth superhot firsball sent wa water
ter water and coral dust surging 1nto
i deathly radioactive cloud that
spread 100 miles. : ? : y
, Newsmen and civil defense ob observers
servers observers who witnessed the explo explosion
sion explosion from the bridge of the Mt.
McKmley 39 land miles away
were amazed and appalled by
But for the task fores person.
nel v ho knew the bomb's anri-
created rower-yie;a esamaiea
fcifc. 10 million tons of tnt xne
. -i . .1. L ,U ...
ipeemtjo wsa CXACV1V -nuHt .WlC
expected to see. .. ;!""' '"''
- In dropping the bomb from
an altitude of 50,0ns feet, the
United States answered '. in
deeds and not words Russia's
recent unsupported claim that
It was the first nation to ex explode
plode explode a hydrogen bomb from
' ttit air.' wit-"--!
- Even though the spectacular
shot at dawn was ; the most
spectacular in the current series
of thermonuclear tests, tasx
force authorities i hinted the
most Important test was yet to
come.-; -'? ";
Now that it has been proved
the B-52 can deliver th hydro,
gen bomb, it was believed the
next test will be an attempt to
crove that the device can be de delivered
livered delivered by guided missile.
Although no 6r.e slid so out outright,
right, outright, It appeared logical to pre presume
sume presume that the next weapon to
be developed and tested would
be the H-bomb and the inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental ballistics missile be because
cause because President fiirenhower has
said one without the other- a
pointless. .' -v. .s
Rear Adm. B. Ball Hanlon,
commander of the task force
conducting ; this year's nuclear
tens, has said the H-bomb can
be tailored to bli mis'tHe.
Proof of the portable H H-bomb'a
bomb'a H-bomb'a incredible power was
burned Into the memory of ob observers
servers observers this morning.
But the United States Is not
putting all its thermonuclear
egrs In la one bomber. It is
building a large family from
small ones for knocking down
enemy planes to even bigger
ones than the giant exploded
at dawn. ,.- :- ..
. Newsmen aboard. this commu
nications ship witnessed what
was apparently a pigmy H-bomb
explosion 10 days ago at Enl Enl-wetok
wetok Enl-wetok atoll. It could be deliver-
Support Of Ike's
ROME, May 21 (UP) Former
President Harry S. Truman call called
ed called on all Americans today to
stand behind President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower on foreign policy regard regardless
less regardless of party affiliation f
Mm for the foreign policy of
our government as it Is outlined
by the President of the United
States," Mr. Truman told em employes
ployes employes of the U. S. Embassy here.
- He added with a wistful smile,
"I wish everybody on the other
side had done the same for me."
f "There are political differences
in our country the ex-president
said, "and that's right wito, a
government like ours.
"But after the campaigns .m
which we call each other every
name tinder the sun; we all get
together to support the govern
ed easily by light bomber or a
medium sized missile. -'
' Yet its power was estimated at
equal to more than 30.000 tons
of TNT a firecracker compar
ed to today's monster but bigger
than anY weapon used in World
War Hand about twice aapow--
eriui as an A-oomn. ,
Some task force experts said
the H-bomb airdrop, while the
most spectacular, was not: the
most important test weapon
scheduled for detonation at the
proving grounds .thls .jiear. .;
: Canal Zone pa.lce today were
looking for a 25-year-old wett
Indian stowaway who has been
giving the slip to authorities for
the past two months. ;
The husky stowaway,! Hilton
Davis, Jumped off the British
freighter Merton yesterday as
She was passing the paraiso
mooring. A native of the island
of St. Kitts in the British West
Indies, Davis stowed away more
than two months ago when the
ship tied up In his hometown.
The Merton transited the Ca Canal
nal Canal southbound on March 23,
and the stowaway's presence was
discovered shortly thereafter.
He was put ashore at Vancou Vancouver,
ver, Vancouver, the next port until they
were reidy to sail. v
According to the Herten's
master, when the ship wsi a
boat 12 mllee eul of Vaneou
ver, bound for San Pedro, Da
vis leaped everboarJ. A p"
ing tag picked him p and re-
turned him to Vancouver,'
where he told a tale about
himself and twe ether sailors
having-been en a boat. which :
, . .
Vancouver authorities ordered
an air and sea search for the
two sailors he told of. When Da-,
vis picture appeared m van-
couver papers as a castaway,
police who had been In charge
of him during the 'Merton's,
stay recognized It. ? (
The costly searcn tor nis wn
fictitious friends was called off,
and Canadian police loaded Da Davis
vis Davis on a plane for San Pedro,
where he was returned to tne
However,' Davis wouldn't stay
put. He managed to break out .-of
of .-of bis cabin yesterday and 5 is :
believed to. have swam- ashore.
PcUce description of the miss
ing man said he 8 it. io uw
weighs 160 pounds and was
wearing a light WU9 shirt and.
brown trousers wnen last seen.
The Merton: Is now en Voute.
to South Africa via Curacao.
Davis 'was to have been taken
off at Curacao and flown to St
Kitts..'-.- 'vvV v .vS" y v,:
Vital Statistic: i'
TJOm501f.'Mav 2t'njP A
Przewalskii was born yesterday
at whtpsnade. Zoo.. zoo, officials
explained a prxewalskii la a
jaxi Jiongouan,vi4 horse.
.IT' 4 -1
;.-H'i-..V-'i:k'f-;'vV-'VV.; "! .v.-jil"; !d' V'''
' fARK TWO
TEE f AX AMI AMERICAN AS IXDEPEXEEXT DAILT KXWSPAFE3
MONDAY,' MAT 11, 1951
THE. PANAMA AMERICAN
v" um l Wl MM AMIIHCAN NH INC.
- nxmcics wr hilwii mnimnu, m taxa
HADMOOIO ARIAS. IDITM
7 M Stmit P. o. Boa 134. Panama. e P.
Tumom 2-0740 is Luteal,
Cam.! addcm panamckican. Panama
Orrteas ta I7 cintal emu arnwtm 12 th and ism trtcm
Foasiaa mnuiimTmk joshua a. powers, inc.
'-',..- MS Madison Ave Niw Yoak. 1171 !. y.
" lOCAl T MAR
a Month at f 1.70 t a. so
na III unim;. eO S.OO
o eni vtAK. m "" . 18.S0 ea.OO
THIS B TOUR fCtUM THI KIADHtS OWN COtUMM j
TV Mat tax h ai apaa forvai h taadwi at Tka Panama Amarkaa
lattats aa nc4ra4 aratefvny aaa ara kadk4 ia a hall caafiaartial
M rat) reatribatt kttat aal aa haaatM V ft aaaaal aaaeet the
ad ay Lai tan ara aabltshaa' ia the order racanad.
rUtM tn H fcaaa Ida rattan hautea h) ana paoa laaatk.
- Mtatity of bltar writers M hali a ttrlcraat caafioaaca.
Tkia aoaaaiaai amaiii aa ratpaatibility fat ttataataaft aa eaiaieai
otnu la lattan fraai raaaara.
Trie MAR BOX
SAN ANTONIO BOLE
Congratulations to Panama's President Eisenhower will be
down to see you the last of June, but he has a date with Baylor
University in Waco to address tnem from an air-concuuonea plat platform
form platform on the 25th of this month. ;
In Panama he wont need air conditioning for there is al
ways nlentv of good fresh air to breathe, wnereas nere in tne
United States you breathe principally auto exhaust, yet the car
manufacturers are kicking because tney can t seu more venicies.
They are sure on the drag here, and from their radio chatter
you would thing they are giving tnem away. Tney say tney are
going at tne cheapest price ever Known, out never give me cost
There is a lot of hew buildine shooting un daily. The Method
ist Church is contracting for an $8,000,000 hospital to be erected
Just outside the city limits west The common larjor struce enaea
yesterday and all work is on the move again.
This moraine it reallv does look' like a break In the drouth.
Temperatures are running from 40 degrees in the Panhandle to
77 de grees on the cost, and a light to heavy rain is falling all over
the state with some hail in the north.
' The weather man says rain all day; H so, it means good crops
If we run eet lust one more downnour at the right time.
The subject of politics is getting hot, and it's no cinch that
Ike.be elected if nominated. There's plenty of dissent, not so
much with the man as wltn nis Administration.
This letter may be hard to decipher as my vision Is very weak.
Bye-bye until next week.
. Fop. Wright.
To Wise One,
After reading your article 1 can only pity you and not the
mother of large families. Do you know what it is to be a
' mother? If you do, how could you write such an article about
the miracle of birth and motherhood.
Some people, as you say, can build outhouses and others
cathedrals. But did you ever think that a mother helps make
something that never crumbles or dies. The person, whom the
mother begets will live forever.
Who are you to condemn mothers if God in His great wisdom
chooses to send them a retarded child? Noble and courageous
is the mother who accepts and doesht ask "why?" You know
they didn't ask for a retarded child. But certainly Ood thinks
more of them because He never would send a cross to .one
whom He knows could not carry it. Surely they are closer to
Ood than you or me.
Did you ever take .time to investigate ust how many of the
people who made America such a wonderful place to live and
who contributed to its growth and development came from
families of seven or more children? No one should have more
children than they can properly care for, but how- many are
' too selfish to give up a little to bring a new life into the world.
Needless to say, it is those" who refuse' children by practicing
birth control,, who feel a sense of guilt. Everyone knows it is
harder to practice self control than birth control.
What If all mothers believed ur birth control? Or rather
The Only' Thing We've Saved So Far
should I say ,"no fclrtb" ind "po control.
U.. I J : .. t j Js, ,J 1 A iGrateful
and Happy Mother,
"'J s s s
a . ..... r .. -.(;
ANIMAL, VEGETABLE, MINERAL-Thafs what this car
bums for fuel. The General Motors XP-500, getting the once- I
over from GM execs, uses a free piston engine which burns 1
animal, vegetable and mineral oils, and then pumps hot gases
through a pips to a turbine which drives the rear wheels, Tbt
car will b unveiled next month in Detroit.
ta. .. OB, :''...'"';" s
"Look, Minn!, the v.p. at this desk bets on the races
Vm taking my savings out of this bank if that's tht
, kind of horses hs picks!"
WASHINGTON (NEA) The
Eisenhower administration and
the Republican party go into the
six-montbs period before election
feeling that the country is in -a
pretty good position businesswise
m spite of complaints wita toe
economy m balance.
They are ooth inflationary and
deflationary pressures. This is con.
sidered a good thing for the coun
try as a whole, though It is tough
on anyone who gets caught under
one or the other of the pressures.
Farming and the auto industry
are regarded as the two weakest
lines, with definite deflationary in influences.
fluences. influences. Much of the inflationary
influence is traced primarily to
the. steel industry. These three ac
count for a good share of the total
economy. What happens to them
affects every other line.
Auto trouble is blamed on the
industry itself. It built too many
cars last year and tried to force
them on the market, mis was
obvious in .December.
Attendance at this year s auto
shows was good, however. 1 he in
dustry thought there would be a
pickup first in January, then
March, then May. wow it is recog recognized
nized recognized it may not come till fall.
Auto layoffs cut down trade in
other, lines : and so are deflationary.
. Aaminisirauon teauers iuuk wiui
great hope on recent farm price
increases, though they haven't
been much. It is felt that farmers
are more interested in good cash
prices than they are in parity or
There Is considerable reuance
on the belief that good farmers
don't want to see artificially nign
prices. They are said to bring too
many city "suitcase larraers uuo
the field to overproduce, create
surpluses, drive cash prices down.
The drive on and in Congress to
give the farmers more cash in income
come income v Immediately is more
nnlitiral than : economic. But so
long as farm prices are depressed,
they are deflationary in uai uey
nnrtiii hiivine dv larmers.
The bin inflationary pressure in
steel comes, from what industry
leaders regaro as a posiuuu m
which thev can't lose m the new
steel wage negotiations aneaa.
If uninn rlpmnnHs are high and
the industry won't meet them, it;
could result in a strife, bieei
strikes are usually long, aucn a
tinnn would cause a rise in prices
for available supplies of steel to
keep other industries going.
II union acmanas- are muueime
and are met without a struce.
there will still be a' price rise
Some little steel men advocate it
now,, without waiting for big steel
But both possiDiutiei promote
steel' 1 buying; to build up inven.
tories; thus ; causing inflationary
i'hor i an anmiiiea auicicuuc
of opinion between Secretary of
Treasury ueorge m. numporej
and Federal-. Reserve Chairman
William McChesney, Martin, Jr.,
An what to do.- v
Humphrey took the view mat
conflicting inflationary and defla deflationary
tionary deflationary pressures were more or
less in balance, u tec aiune, ut;
would correct themselves in time.
n irortnr in 11 oi tne u i eoerai
Reserve Districts felt tnat tne
great drive for business expansion
sparked ny me oemanu ior
which goes into almost every line
of business needed some further
This" is what lay behind the re recent
cent recent fifth increase in Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve discount rates. In the past
year they have gone up from 1V4
per cent to 2H.' and 3 per cent.
This has been passed on in higher
interest rates banks charge uteir
In some cases, big companies
with long-established credit-lines
have been asked to reduce their
borrowings by half. And they have
been charged as much as 5V4 per
cent for what tney am gei. ww ww-iwauMitlv
iwauMitlv ww-iwauMitlv they're screaming at
Washington for a relaxation of
Chairman Martin defends the
FRB action as necessary to curb
inflation. But the spectacle of big
hininpss criticisms KepuDlican tis-
cal policy in an election year is
i i v- rrr r 11 tf
ft m -r k rz?r.r -m fi ;
r ;; -' II
M 1 P
i'xHlA Sarrica. lac
- iy CHEW PEAHSOU
WASHINGTON More Is leak
mg out regarding the gentleman
vhom the New-York Times de describes
scribes describes as Vice President Nixon's
anchor man" Murry Chotiner.
All of it indicates both the close closeness
ness closeness of Chotiner to Nixon and the
interesting manner in which Cho
tiner s law practice zoomed from
coast to coast titer Nixon became
Here are some additional close
associations Chotiner had with the
man who has a fair chance of be
coming President of the United
Just before the 1952 GOP eon-
vention Chotiner sent 23.000 let
ters out to leading Californians un under
der under Senator Nixon's frank, taking
poii regarding Eisenhower and
Governor Warren. It has the effect
of cutting the ground out from un under
der under Warren, thus paving the way
ior ixon ior vice president.
Beach ares:' On the' Sunday im1v
sequent to that shut-off there was
a meeting at the hotei at which
Marco Reginelli, along with 'Nig
Rosen," and a very few others ia
the same group attended."
. -.- -
WHY, HE H!REp CHOTINER
Reginelli's police' record shows
a conviction in -1342 under the
Mann .Act for transporting Mrs.
Louise Abate front New Jersey to
Florida f or r immoral purposes.
Mrs. Abate was found dead lt
year in a motel in .Margate City
1, .j. ncguicui wire questioned
about 'the death, but, the coroner
finally decided that death wat
caused by acute alcoholism.'
Herbert Levy,- the U.S. natural
nation examiner, estimated that
Reginelli's income' runs around
$40,000 to $50,000 a year. Of this.
only $7,500 was visible income from
During the GOP convention 'legitimate business enterprises.
Homecoming b a many-iplen
oored thing after an absence of
six months. It is strange about a
come or an omce. you can live in
either for a year and nothlns oc
curs. But the second you turn your
wc, wings oegin to nappen,
A nine burst and flooded tht din.
ing room. Thieves broke in and
pinched a few odd bits and pieces,
n xecora winter wrecked tne ear.
den and ruined the trees.
The big dos sot in a horrid ficht
ana neany gummed another dog
10 aeaio, wiu ensumg trouble
with the victim's owner and. a
large vet bill. :
The little doe has otten m fat
she's bigger than the big dog. The
big dog is about to become a fa father
ther father again, which will meat sev several'
eral' several' more mouths to feed, not to
mention nig cleaning ouis.i
You may not believe it. but after
six months prowling the globe, I
can't find anything. I have clean
forgotten where they keep the
shirts and socks and hand handkerchiefs.
kerchiefs. handkerchiefs. Somebody with a zeal
for organisation has organized my
books so I can't find anything to
read within six feet of where I
iasi saw it. '.....-
There ia a six-foot stack of mag magazines
azines magazines which I am sure I'll never
have time to read. There ia a
six foot stack of correspondence I
By BOB MARK
am" sure-1 will never find time to
There Is a six-foot stack of writ
in' work yet undone, and I better
get weaving on that, or I will be!
Bearing from the jolly old bank
My faithful slaves, in the mean
time, have had a half years rest
ana are fat and lazy, if faithful
Carmen seem to have a new boy
friend. Cristina has changed her
nair again. There is a new night night-ineale
ineale night-ineale in ihe 011-ripn. nH h i.
by all odds the noisiest nightgale
unsnoi, v wnicn is subject to
While my back was turned, they
went and traded in the car. In
place of my rusty trusty old
friend, there Is a chromium.
gleaming, monster, about the size
of the Queen Elizabeth, which is
so grand I'm afraid to drive it.
The lady down, the block has
had another baby, which makes
tnree girls in one patch and an another
other another head to remember on Christ Christmas
mas Christmas and birthdays. I am lost in a
morass of other people's children.
rne dining room is all torn up1
house this Leviathan they call a
The lawnmower ia busted. So, for
that matter, is the lawn. It looks
as 11 it were suffering from
an acute attack of mange.
They have- taken to keeping
things like face cream and old fur
pieces in the icebox and the food
around here bears no resemblance
to the grub when the old curmud
geon, meaning me, was on hand
to stick his bead into the kitchen
ana scream like a wounded horse.
as usual, we are out of cigar
ettes, although they've only had
six monins to stock up. I think
that half-bottle of scotch is the
last one on the premises. Evapo.
rauon, 01 course,? due to, the un
usual ureainer wrve had.
no razor blades; -.
But homecomina ; i 1 Wnn
thing, and the dogs are now sprawl sprawled
ed sprawled happily in the. doorway for me
to trip over. The slaves are happy,
and Mama Is happy because the
tired traveler will have to untire
himself and get stuck into that
battered Underwood again, be because
cause because all the babies are in sore
neea 01 snoes. , :
I have only one triumphant thing
for repau-s. Somebody has jnstito report I am the only semi-liter
buut a garage in the back forty, ate person in the world who did
na u seems 10 ne Digger man me; not write a line about Grace and
house. It would have to be big to Rainier.
FOR ESTES NOW -One of
the ironies of politics Is that if
Sen. Estes Xefauver gets the
nomination at the Democratic
convention, he can partly thank
i the political "savvy" of a man
who. four years ago, was very
much "agin"; him. He's Ke Ke-fauver's
fauver's Ke-fauver's campaign director, F.
' Joseph (Jiggs) Donohue, for former
mer former District of Columbia Com Commissioner.
missioner. Commissioner. At the 1932 conven convention,
tion, convention, he was one of the Truman
.group that conducted the suc successful
cessful successful "stop Kefauver",. drive
( kT goodness
Chotiner. according to Mrs. Nix.
on's magazine memoirs, was with
her husband in his hotel suite when
Brownell called to say that Nixon
had been picked for second place.
After the election when Nixon
asked. Truman to let him go to
Mexico for the inauguration of
Ruiz Cortines, Chotiner went along
as his assistant Truman was still
in office, and at Nixon's request
space was made on the govern
ment piane ior uiotiner to ride
from Washington to Mexico City.
Before the coming GOP conven
tion Chotiner acted for NixonJ
in selecting" one-third of the Cal California
ifornia California delegates to attend the con convention.
vention. convention. According to the San Fran
cisco uironicie,' Chotiner sat in
the St Francis Hotel on the nieht
of March 2. just two month sen
and, with Bernard C. Brennan of
los Angeles, represented Nixon
in picking the Nixon-California del delegates.
egates. delegates. .'.' ' ".
Chotiner has also signed letters
acting as the attorney for the vice
president as recently as March 22
01 mis year, .
Thus, some of the most intimate
events in Nixon's life has been
connected with or entrusted to
Murray Chotiner, right up to the
present. ; . r ,,- ......
I CHOTINER'S CLIENTS
Here is the background of So.
01 'woouner s other client:
Marco Reginelli of Philadelnhia
and Camden, N.J,, was arrested
in three prison sentences and three
fines. When his citizenshin was
challenged,, he retained a man of
intiucnce. Chotiner. to b ock hi
deportation. Chotiner had nothing
u ao wiin 11, put tne cnaracter
01 nis client is show by the fact
that deportation proceedings
touched off gang warfare and
killed five men in South Philadei.
phia and South New Jersey.
Five men Joseph "Joe Italy"
Suero: Joseph "Joe Bananas" Bel Bel-lona,
lona, Bel-lona, Marshall Venezrale, Anthony
Benedetto, and Emanuel Gottobrio
were killed ir the battle to take
over Reginelli's numbers racket.
The Philadelphia police bureau
in a confidential letter dated July
19, 1949, reported that the New
Jersey Italian mob was "beaded
by Marco Reginalli, alias .The
little guy,': who is absolute czar
of the Italians in the south Jersey
and Philadelphia area."
The Federal Narcotics Bureau
furnished the Kefauver Crime In Investigating
vestigating Investigating committee with a list
of Mafia members. On the list
was Marco Reginelli. He was also
included, on a list of notorious
racketeers that the Justice De Department
partment Department turned over to the Ke Kefauver
fauver Kefauver committee.'
Daniel Sullivan, former chief oi
Ihe Miami Crime Commission, de describing
scribing describing Northern mobsters moved
to Florida, told the Kefauver
"Closely associated with them
at the Sands Hotel was Marco Re Reginelli
ginelli Reginelli of Ca.nden, N.J., also known
as The Little Guy' who also ap-
When Mayor Richardson Dil.
worth of Philadelphia was district
attorney, his agents placed wire wiretaps
taps wiretaps on what appeared to be aa
abandoned and forgotten wire in
the attie of a south Philadelphia
home. It turned out to be a di direct
rect direct wire frequently used by the
mobsters, and among) the phone
conversations picked up were
some by Reginelli himself.
Reginelli has hired a host of
lawyers, all of them from the East
But in 1.952, James McGranery,
Truman's attorney general, listed
him for t deportation along with
about 10C other racketeers. Born
in Neprazzono, Italy, Reginelli had
never taken out citizenship papers,
but finally managed to get them
on June 21, 1955. :
This was three years after the
Truman administration had moved
to deport him and after Herbert
Brownell had taken over the Jus Justice
tice Justice Department.,.
It was auite recently, with the
IIUl UlCflUl Ul ucpuiiouvu aasasu
down his neck,, that Reginelli
reached all the way to the West
Coast to hire the campaign man manager
ager manager and personal attorney of Vic
Reginelli had learned about
Chotiner through Herman and Sam
Kravitz, who were in income-tax
trouble, and from Joey Abrams,
all of whom had retained Cho Chotiner,
tiner, Chotiner, Chotiner also ; represented
William A. Parzow of Miami, who
refused to tel! Senate investiga investigators
tors investigators what he did with, checks for
FIRST PRINRFcttfi: r.
Kelly's not the first American
girl, to becoma.
-luuuaco. mat nonor belongs to
uice tteine, Kew Or Orleans
leans Orleans beautv. abov v,h
1 f'I"1, Albert of -Monaco
peared to.be a parly in interest Za Anis01d Photo was
in February, 1949, the wire m, W( coliecUon of old old-ice
ice old-ice was shut off in the Miami r.?. ?.ict!,re owned-by. Mrs.
in their gambling operations I-Bctty Bostlg M New.Ynrir rit
Aniwer to Today's Puzz!
No oni'knowi how to prepare ravioli like the Italians!
Therefore our CHEF BOY-AR-DEE chef chose a real
Italian recipe to prepare this delicious dish!
, But a good recipe alone is not enough one abo must
use ingredients of the highest quality. Chef Boy-Ar-Det
ravioli is made with magnificent tender meat and a sauce
of tomatoes and other high quality ingredients. The ie-
' suit? a tasty dish that Can be prepared ia minutes sad
will delight everybody.
,,;': Ftdmd At Your Cimmisury Strt
. sua SPECIALTY-
THE IEST RECIPES
ACROSS 3 Always"
3 City in
7 Number ;
I Produced eus
" princess 2S On the ocean
11 Cape 29 European
, 17 Leather maker blackbird
s 19 Adhesive -II Mistakes
i 23 Irish clans 33 Ceremonies
24 French head 38 Cylindrical
M Love god 40 Thick
1. York City
12 Uncle Tom's
IS Musical : ';
' Instrumeii'. -14
18 Boring tools
20 South :
24 Makes lac
21 Arabian gulf
39 Shows feeling
36 Sea eagle
37 Soaks Jlax.':
39 South Afriea..
40 Be over fond
42 More secure
II Above (poet)
I 84 No (Scot)
I 88 Tidings
1 Bird's home'-
IoIn 1 9 1 v a ai a 'dy$ 1
m i a n 3 j. o a 1
, J 1-1 5 . N V tl
, iiJ.SL--i!nojw4. atsl
Njygj3 x a m 1 n
28 Property item 41 Speaks
42 Pierce ,v
43 Operatic solo
46 In a line
47 Man's nam
48 Neutral color
f J I k (5 lb 17 I IT : j6
r-r ; r" rj rj-5
5 rj-5 z r-s 7
x r -3
MONDAY, MAY 21, I93f
vn3 fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDFFEXDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGS TEX 12
MEET TO DISCUSS WORLD AFFAIRS Representatives of France and Russia-met In Mos-
cow to exchange their views of world affairs, particularly disarmament. Seated at the table
re: French Premier Guy Mollet (far right!, and French Foreign Minister Christian Pineau.
'At far left Is Soviets Communist Party boss Nikita KhTushchev, ; Russian Premier Nikolai
Bulganln and Russian Foreign Minister-. v. M. Molotov. ; . :
Mollet s Mission To Moscow Fails
' v ... - s
To Narrow Gap Between EastsWest
PARIS, May 21 (UP) -4remier
Guy Mollet failed to narrow the
eaD between East and West dur
ing his four-day mission to Mos-
cow, informed sources said today,
Mollet told newsmen his visit
convinced him that "international
tension already is decreasing."
. But major .issues remained un un-f
f un-f solved. -vv "V '. v -'; i;.
.v The Premier arrived in France
Jate Sunday and made a brief dec dec-Juration
Juration dec-Juration before battery of mi-
- crophoaes' and newsreel and tele-,
, vision cameras ;
. "I have only a "few words to say
aow that I am back on French
' toil again Mollet said. "Not that
-1 have nothing to say, because I
first want to inform President Re-
Be Coty and my etdtasM'
- 'However, I can give, you' my
general impressions. It is clear
; that the pessimists who have been
prediction that nothing concrete
would ever come' out of the Mos Moscow
cow Moscow talks have ; been disappoint-
5 " 4 Already I "have, acquired the
'. -' fprtaintv that; such conferehces
f re very useful because they help
- tmimrds stranethemng peace and
- that therefore there should be
,vnore of them.;
FOR THE BIRD Silly season
in Cincinnati finds this ; bird bird-'
' bird-' cage bat taking third place
bonora n a local rsflly hat"
' contest Mrs.: Vincent Grote
' made the hat from wire, spring
" feloomi 'and her .pet parakeet.
y '!. )'.- .'.-
" --.v.-... I
. : '., ;.-, .'
fi iiniilni wiiii ii. ii i Win i riim'i 1l g(s J. m 1 ikMr M m mmitim
"The" cUmate of distrust still
exists, but is fading.
Diplomatic observers here said
the principle outcome of the Franco-Soviet
talks had been that the
Soviets were c o n v i b c e d that
France intends to remain loyal to
her MATO allies. , v
The observers said neither side
budged an inch from their posi positions
tions positions on such basic questions as
To Export Some
Coffee To Russia
BOGOTA, Colombia, May 21
(UP) Foreign Minister Evaristo
Sourdis confirmed' that Colombia
is seekinato sell some of its cof
fee to Russia and other Iron Cur
tain countries, s
oourais reterrea to London re reports
ports reports that Colombian Ambassador
Jose Maria Villarreal had asked
Britain to serve as intermediary
in. the export of larga quantities
of Colombian ..coffee to Russia,
since Colombia maintains no : dig dig-lomatic
lomatic dig-lomatic relations, with, MoscoW.'ftl,
. According; to Sourdis, the nego
tlations are being conducted by
the Colombia Coffee Growers
Federation, without any Colom.
biah government intervention ;
The Federation declined to., dis disclose
close disclose for the -time ibeing the sta status
tus status of the negotiations or the a a-mounts
mounts a-mounts of coffee involved.
. Colombia is the world's second
largest coffee producer, surpassed
oniy Dy jurazu. .
Asked To Resign
. AMMAN, Jordan, May 21 (UP)
King Hussein has asked Pre
mier Samir el Rifai to submit his
! resignation, informed sources said
The report that Bifai who be became
came became Premier last Jan. 9 after a
period of rioting against the 'pos 'possibility
sibility 'possibility that Jordan would join the
Bagdad Pact has resigned, could
not be confirmed,
But the usually -reliable sources
said the young King has formally
asked hire to do so. ? i
Rifai holds the post ; of Prime,
Minister and Minister of Interior.
He had been deputy Prime Minis,
ter and Foreign Minister prior to
assuming the premiership. :
disarmament, the. reunification lof
Germany, -NATO and Eruopean
security,- And both sides admitted
it 1 :-iv-vV,
Mollet also failed to win out
right Soviet support of French po
licies in Algeria. The French text
of a joint statement said the So Soviet
viet Soviet ministers hoped France 'in
the liberal spirit that guides it'
would be able to work out a solu
TheSoviet text differed slight slightly
ly slightly m wording. It almost accused
the French of not acting with' a
"liberal spirit" in the application
of their Algerian policy.
To Lei Her Reopen
'TEXAS CITY.: Tm. ,Mv 21 L
((UP) A madam whose house
was paa-iocaea oy police is pass passing
ing passing around a petition asking the
City Commission to let her open
up, again, .,, t
.'.She lost her means if livelihood
lStfjmortfh when Poiiee Chief Ran Rankin
kin Rankin Dewalj, closed,-Texas? City's
modest (tenderloin- of two houses.
Chief Rankin aeted upon the or orders
ders orders of. the new City Commission,
which is against vice. ( Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Gail Bradley said he had
seen a copy ot the petition.-
- "It had three sheets of names
on, it," he said. "I think there
were either 51 or -53 names, in
"I have-not been asked to sup-
port the! reopening of toe place
and I certainly don't have any in intension
tension intension of doing it. I don't care
whether there are 51 names on it
or 51,000." ; .,.
I Bradley heard that the petition
was being circulated among the
dispossessed madam's neighbors.
Mayor Jack Godard said he al also
so also had seen a copy of the petition.
"I got a laugh out of it," he
said. "I don't think anything will
ever come of it. w
"I can't imagine anybody sign
inn such a petition, much less try
ing to bring it up before the City
Lawyer B. Richard Thornton of
Galveston said he dreV up the pe petition,
tition, petition, but he declined to reveal
the name, ot his client- -1
"She asked me to prepare it,
so I did," he said. "But I've no
idea what she plans to do with it','
tie -said me peuuon says:
"We, the undersigned,, do here
by agree that - sn dysy
in. business until the expiration of
her lease Nov. I.
Acrid Backstage Army-Air Force Feud
Over National Defense Hit By Wi Ison
WASHINGTON, May 21 (UP) i
Secretary- of Defense Charles E.
Wilson yesterday sharply rebuked
Army aad the Air Force for pub publicly
licly publicly Airing "on a propaganda ba basis"
sis" basis" -a bitter backstage feud over
national defense strategy.
Wilson spoke out after the inter inter-service
service inter-service quarrel spilled into the
press througn the leaning" ot
supposedly secret Pentagon sua
papers in which Army planners
castigated the Air Force for de
manding "more money, more mon money,
ey, money, more money."'.. ' .-
Air Force leaders struck 'back
with the charge the Army was at attacking
tacking attacking the "established national
policy of placing prime reliance
on air-atomic power.
The newly disclosed papers L
went far beyond anything that i
service leaders have said in
their guarded testimony before
congressional committees. They
made clear that inter service
, differences' have reached e pitch
of intensity unequalled since the
Navy and Air Force locked hems
ever control of strategic air pow power
er power in the acrimonious "admi "admirals'
rals' "admirals' revolt" of
The present cleavage 1s so deep.
and the issues so vital to the na nation's
tion's nation's security, that President EL
senhower may have to step into
settle, or at. least squelch, the
The President detests public air airing
ing airing of service disputes, and no one
here would be surprised if he
shortly issues a stern "pipe down"
Wilson, who has already ordered
all of: the services to-fight their
Dolicv battles in private, deplored
the new outbreak ot -psycnoiogic-
I'Trouble"; Is the price of prog
ress "he told "reporters ; as he
boarded a plane for Hot Springs,
Va.. to deliver a speech-"But this
is more trouble than we ; should
have. This is not the right way to
solve our problems. We have
well-organized way to et the
facts together and reach agree
ment in the Pentagon. We ; don't
have to try our case in thepublic
and In the press on a propaganda
.In the 1949 feud, the Navy took
tiie offensive against the Air
Force's B-36 bomber program,
which irate admirals called a "bil "billion
lion "billion dollar blunder: 1, "' v- f
In the present wrangle, the Ar Army
my Army is manning the attack guns
but the target ia the tame Afr
Force dominance of the defense
budget. (Nearly half of the fis fiscal
cal fiscal 1957 military appropriation,
new pending in Congress, is ear earmarked
marked earmarked for the Air Force.) ;
JOm Army paper leaked to news
men notes pointedly mat rresi
dent Eisenhower has called for a
defense system geared for little
as well as all-out wars. v
"Yet we continue," it said, "to
pour i excessive4 manpower! : an, d
money intff.-an Ai Ferce j- whkh
has been substantially neutralised
and which pleads for more money,
more money, more money, v
We continue to divert large
quantities of our military capacity
into a Navy -that is seriously
ticallv no naval experience or tra
threatened: by a nation with prac-
It concludes by m a k i n g this
Unless there is an immediate
revlsion of our military stracturtTing the Communist campaign to
it is probable the international, po position
sition position of the United States, may
disintegrate to a point where we
shall be forced into either total
war or subjugation.
' An Air Force spokesman, asked
for comment on the Army paper,
said: "It is a clear attack: on es
tablished national policy.",
Brig. Gen. E. A. Brown, Jr.,
an Army spokesman, said ho is
not sure, pending Investigation!!
whether the Army paper "repre "represents
sents "represents an official Army petition
or merely the views of indivi individuals."
duals." individuals." He did not deny, howev however,
er, however, that it reflects the feelings
of many Army officials.
An Air Force paper asserted the
service played a decisive forcing
Japan's surrender in World War
II and that it again was "domi
nant" -in the Korean war, even
Ask your miuxxbughs
16 Tivolf Avenue e Phone 2-201S
though it was "not permitted to
use its full capabilities in weapons
and forces." This was a reference
to the ban on bombing Red Chi Chinese
nese Chinese bases beyond the Yalu River.
Here are the central issues in
the inter-service feud:
1 4- The Army contends the U U-nited
nited U-nited States and Russia have
reached an atomic stalemate so
the real danger is possible future
Korean-style wars in which a
" fl Penrer- 1
: IGrttnk.Uf LP 'K
. j lfSS Celofodo Springs
J- .1' I UPPER t t ;r
f w t i .
t OKAY ON THE COLORADO Though the pros and the cons
fought tooth and nail for months 'over the upper Colorado dam
; and power project, Congress okayed with a minimum ( squab squab-..
.. squab-.. bling a compromise bill and passed it on to the President f or
his signature. Newsmap shows location of the four major
dams authorized by the new bill. The proposed Echo Park
storage dam, focus of some of the bitterest controversy, is
eliminated. Glen Canyon dam, the largest of the four," Is
. expected to produce enough electric power revenue to pay the
cost of the entire project, estimated at U billion dollars.
Names in white type indicate existing Colorado River dams.
Refugee Sailor Tells Of fry
To Lure Him Back To Poland
WASHINGTON. May 21 (UP1A
refugee Polish sailor charged in
testimony made public by Senate
investigators yesterday that a Pol
ish Embassy official tried to lure
him back behind the Iron Curtain.
He said the bait was a letter
from his wife in Poland a letter
that was obviously, "dictated by
! Another refugee Polish -sailon
told how a mysterious visitor urg
H him to go home to Poland but
left 'in confusion when he learn-
eu the aeaman waj making goodlth, caller spoke of three other Pol-
Waces An Amertea
' The two men, who how live in
New Britain, Conn., testified at
a closed hearing of the Senate
Internal Security Subcommittee
under the assumed names of
George Flllplak and Zenen Du Dudek.
dek. Dudek. Their testimony shewed
they entered the United States
in 1954 after their ships had
been seized by the Chinese Na
tionalists off Formosa.
The subcommittee is investisat-
persuade refugees from the Soviet
bide to "re-defect." .-'-
Testimony of the Poles paralleled
that of four soviet seamen wno re recently
cently recently told how Russian officials
pressured them and succeeded in
whisking five of their ahipmates
back to Moscow.
Filipiak said Eugene Szcepanik,
an official of the Polish Embassy
Washington, awakened him one
Sunday morning last October in
(The Polish Embassy told the
United Press Szczepanik is
"Non-diplomatic" employe of its
"He started te talk te me and
said that I should ge back te Po Poland."
land." Poland." Filipiak testified. "I said
I wouldn't want to ge back te
Poland, and I don't 'want to
'1 4 t
Burroughs ZWC I I
man for demonstration
m .. .-.
strong Army is .essential. The 'Air
Force is being emphasized to the
extent that the Army will not be
able te perform its mission
2 The Air Force contends the
only way to guard against a So Soviet
viet Soviet atomic attack is to maintain
an all-powerful air arm which is
capable of dealing a crushing
counter-blow in case of attack. It
believes air power will play the
decisive role in any future war,
Q Existing Dam
Q Proposed Dam
He said Szczeoanik trave him
sealed letter from his wife and let letters
ters letters to three other Polish sailors
irom tneir families, and left
- m my iener i uunK It i was
dictated," FUipiak said. "My wife
was writing, -but. it was dictated
-iiudek said he has been getting
forced" letters from his w i f e
ana ratner m Poland.
- He Said a man mme tn Viio
house in New Britian April 28 but
wouw not laenuty nimself. He said
ir uum wno naa gone nome,
Dudek testified that his visitor
said, ''From the1 testimony of
those who returned to Poland, they
told us that we are being treated
here on a very low level" .;, I
"So 1 shewed him my pay.
checks from, the employer!., so
he was able to see how much I
am making per hour and per'
weak, and he was very surprise
ed when he saw that," said Do-
,He said his caller told him. "Oh
I am very sorry.... we can talk
about it some other time. I am
sorry I came over," and left
, Dudek said the three sailors who
returned home did so- after visits
by Polish consular officials from
New York and letters from their
families. ; v
Both sailors asked for protec protection
tion protection from future visits by Commu Communist
nist Communist agents. ---'
Poland yesterday rejected a U S.
charge that it had forced refu.
gees to return home unwillingly:
Filipiak said one Polish sailor
who went back to Poland did Dot
want to go but waa nulled out of I
tne nouse by a shipmate and left
with two men. He said, he later
got a postcard from Algiers saying
they were back at sea but he said
it was not in their handwriting.
American Who Once
Fought Japs Is How
TOKYO; May 21 (UP) An A-
merican. who fought Japan in the
Pacific war has become a natura
lized Japanese citizen.. : V
- "It just seems the natural thing
for me to ao, explained 33-year-old
Robert Sager of B r a d 1 e y,
Mich. "It is .impossible to give a
specific answer to why I wished
to be naturalized." 4;
Sager is an English instructor
at Waseda University.- He is mar married
ried married to a Japanese girl and has a
sager fougnt tne 'Japanese in
the Philippines and New Guinea.
He first reached Japan as a G.I.
shortly after. Japan's surrender in
Saeer .is the first American
granted Japanese citizenship since
the end of World War II. He has
taken his wife's name of Muraka
mi and the new first name of Up.
In Commv China
TOKYO.vMay 21 (UP) Four-
teen "mechanized" sugar refine
ries are being built In Red China's
Fukien Province and by next year
will produce 50,000 tons of sugar
annually. Peiping Radio said to-
In hrnailt nonrri In Torvn.
Peipine Radio reported that the I
WggestTrf-thrTef inerterrcapable ;
of handling 1,200 tons of sugar
cane a day, "is being built with
investments by overseas Chinese."
QH-y jj 200JI
No Fence-Straddling For Democrats
On Integration Issue Butler. Says
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind May 21 21-(UP)
(UP) 21-(UP) Democrats will not strad
dle the fence on racial integration
in weir 1956 'campaign platform,
national chairman Paul M.- Butler
He said they will take a "clear
and unequivocal" stand on the is
sue which will follow the "moder "moderate"
ate" "moderate" view oi the south upholding
the U.S. Supreme Court's ban on
"We're not going to recommend
that the supreme court decision be
enforced by guns, bullets and ba bayonets,"
yonets," bayonets," Nhe told newsmen. "But
we're certainly not going to strad
dle the fence on the necessity of
all our people to recognize the de decision
cision decision of the supreme court as the
law of, our land. ;
. "I think we can state that prin.
Makes New Bid To
MADRID. May 21 (UP) The
Monarchist morning paper ABC
yesterday praised Labor Minister
Jose Antonio Gironk strong man of
the Falange Party, in a new dis display
play display of backslapping between the
two groups General Franco is bu
sy trying to reconcile.
., "..--.-. .-I ; I,
Monarchists and Falangists
have usually been at opposite ends
of the pole in the Franco camp,
and the Generalissimo in recent
weeks in speeches and private
meetings has been making a ma
jor effort, according to informed
sources, to bring them closer .to .to-gether.
The sources said that harmony
between the Falange and the Mo
narchists was essential in Fran
co s eyes for the future welfare
Franco has stressed that he
wishes the future government of
Spain to be a Monarchy which re respects
spects respects the political doctrines of the
The two groups have not al always
ways always jelled well," and in recent
student riots there was a tenden.
cy for Monarchist groups to iden identify
tify identify themselves with Vanti-Falngist
. But the organ of the Monarchists,
the highly respected newspaper
ABC, showed clearly vesterdav
that a big effort is being made by
the Monarchists to work in with
the Falangists. r r
Metal Panel Beds. Dciubte. T 4
; compjete .
, Modern Mahogany Dining
: Room Suifes
Metal Dining Tables with
Mahogany -3 Door Ward Ward-"
" Ward-" robes .... j.
Licoreras with Sliding Glass
r Doprs ........;.-.,'
Mahogany Double Bed s
. complete with New Mat
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Mahogany,,, Dining Tables
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4 Piece Living Room Suites,
' Also: Springs 1 2.50 Mattresses 10,00 ;
. China Closets 48.00, etc.vr :
(HX) HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
41 National Ave. (Auto Row) Call: Pma. 3-4911
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Now at tfMf
Buy TV with
tl MONT TASlf i
, lASf t
. at tmall txtrft coat)
je given Top Rating
i-" 1 "1 ... mmmmmm &m n sm .- -1
ciple m our platform without any
offense to the moderates in the
He said Democrats will not try
to chart a course on the degree
of enforcement of the court order
because that is something for fed federal
eral federal courts to determine.
A "moderate" view on the ra
cial issue prevailed in the south ia
1952, he said,, and the moderates
seem to have even more strength
now. He said "most southerners
are moderates it is the extrem extremists
ists extremists at each end that are causing
"The elevation of Sen. Lyndon
Johnson to the leadership of the
Democratic Party in Texas has
deprived the Dixiecrats of any
strong leader under whom they
could walk out of the convention,
Butler said. .
'Johnson will be a stabiuzina
factor at the national, convention.'1
He said Democrats have posted
"remarkable gains"- in voter turn
out at every presidential primary
held so far this year, and the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Negro vote is "a little bit 1
heavier" than in 1952 primaries.
10-Day Ban Of Red
After Only 2 Days
SANTIAGO. .'Chile. May 21
(UP)' The Communist newspa newspaper
per newspaper El Sigjo was published again
today after serving only two days
of an original 10-day suspension-
The government ordered the pa paper
per paper closed, for 10 days as punish punishment
ment punishment for publishing a report on
the 10th Congress of Chile's out.
lawed Communist Party. -The or order
der order was lifted yesterday, although
editor Orlando Millas and the pa paper's
per's paper's manager, Luis Canales, were
still under arrest. y
No. 1 Via Espana
; v: 29. 00 ' 5 00
-75,00 10.00 5.50
27.00 :, S-.bo
95:00. J2..00, 7.00
75.00 rtb.00 5.50
75.00, 10.00 5.50
,19,00 "5;6o. 5.00
125.00 '12.50 '9.50
Mahogany or limed 1
oak grain finish.
17" TABLE MODEL
mmm jirniii im in minnii m fmmm
TBS PANAMA AMERICAN 15 INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAPEV
MONDAY, MAY XI, 12;i
TZX 8TC5I or &1ABTBA WAX,
BT wuson scbcgcs
if ., --- TonkiTWTrrrVi N twt fcwsocy.rvEKEwwvrrEoro--
lTn 'iCVraCr ,SM!EVW CJfSJia j SWOP. TAkAir WnCTXnWTOMOBWT
11 1rAiOA j .l) JtM .... ...
. 1 A-W
:;Same Loving Care Grid Grass
Receivers Available for Home
' CHICAGO UP) Behind the
cues of college football there
usually is a worried man trying:
to (row good grass, and he cau
offer pointers to homeowners who,
Vint to get their lawns in shape.
The smooth turf that is the ac accented
cented accented surface for football fields
all over the country is not just a
. ..svattei of chance, Forty-f ou
'.'cieaiea xeei auring a loouau game
tear up even I a tough sod almost
' as effectively as a power cultiva cultivator.
tor. cultivator. Where the grass roots are
torn open,' weeds begin to grow
and the finest turf tends to weak weaken
en weaken providing an ideal place for
oil Insects to-thrive.
No farmer trying to grow a
? lumper crops gives his land more
are than the man trying to keep
' good grass growing on a football
.ied. This truf 'manager, takes soil
1 smules to experts for analysis,
houses iertilizer, he studies new
t lpjwrieties of grass, and he even
ys to-regional conferences to
"4 iit experts lecture on grass.
, ow a new process has been
, tried with encouraging success at
several important colleges and uni uni-!
! uni-! versities and seems to give grass
a nying neaa sun ana gives weeas
f no chance. Notre Dame took the
, plunge with the new process last
- spring by cultivating its field, ad-
' ing new soil, organic matter and
' fertilizer, and then using tfle new
Not Far Amateurs
Tobacco farmers and other with
. delicate crops have used this proc process
ess process for several years. First the
. area is covered by a plastic sheet ings.
sealed to the earth all the way
around, a quick vaporizing liquid
is put under the cover, and the
treated area is allowed to. rest for
21 hour. r -.
During this time, the gas from
the vaporized liquid kills the pests
which cause most of the trouble
in grass. Not only are living weeds
and weed toots kdled,1 -but also
weed, seeds,, and the area is left
almost entirely free from compet competing
ing competing or injurious growth of any
kind. The cover is then removed,
and the earth allowed to air for
a few days, Then the grass is
On the clean, treated soil, the
crass seems to grow with the vigor
of a charging football line. From
a bare start late last spring, tne
Notre Dame football field was cov covered
ered covered with thick, strong turf by
September. The passing of winter,
when grasses dig their roots down
deeo. has made it even stronger.
The process proved so good that
the University of Illinois and U.S.
Military academy have taken it
ud. and the chemical company
which developed it expects home homeowners
owners homeowners eventually, to use the
But the company explained that
the chemical must be used only
bv well-equipped and well-trained
professional operators, because the
material is poison ana musi oe
used with care. Where it is used
correctly, it appears to solve most
lawn proDiema in a single piuvns.
The chameleon's changes in col color
or color are due to temperature varia variations
tions variations in light and the lizard's feel-
flkfS&sft True Life Adventures
JKE A UTTlX PILOT JN A MINIATURE
2ANONIA seep ;'-, .i:
SlTT)N3 UKg A UTTLkV.PIU?r IN A MINIATURE
Published through the courtesy of
MSTRIBUIDORA ELECTRICA, S. A. .
Ave. rerB) Ne. I9-1W TeL M6S0, ranarni, B F,
BIERSON Television and Radio
May, 21, 1956
U Km oo
IM Amitd Tonm Hour
Robert Q- Lewi
Strike It Rich
S SO Zoo Parade
1410 Jo SUfford
7-1 Eddie Fisher
79 Life Befim at SO
S:W Caesar's Hour
: m Cot a Secret
10:S Talant Scouai
11-.M. Studio Oni
May 22, 1956
158 Sign on
i 00 Armed Foreei Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:30 Robert Q. Lewis
Strike it Rich
5:30 Roy Rofers
1:30 Pantomime Quit
1 00 Bob Cummingi Shew
S30 Truth or Conaequances
S:M Big Town
I N Dollar A Second
I0:S0 Red Skeleton
11:05 Penny To A Million
i::05 Sign oK
U.OJ ,Sijn oft.
, "Wherever you look. ...
vAn will an F.TfFB9smV
Lj cj a c3' t-i aprcaid
.CWsSWEfi APISTAWr TREE j-VMl
AN 17 XXPPS AT ITS BASS. V'tA
" TkERS IN THSECfiSNTlAt. COOL 6HAPS.THE
"I got caught tn the rain! Mind if I dry out?"
nuttpn ttf If tilled with .raises.
ffeOArovs. steps sad ran bs ses.
tpstrs wonld istft kls boas like new.
A. CUsstfleda. Inst the rixht cine?
rZZBT AXD TEX TOA.TZ3
mm I 1" -J . V
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f f 0,j17' t)Bl&lKSSme.V I UlORTr'VTAW7C3e
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platY (00 f4 OUR CLASS J OTiOHJU. THIS VL,: 7 Tnl CI Oj V4sSl '!
tSTbiw one just couNTity TOmowjow I VTSv D I VvWw Ttfl )
AUR OCr lel'a Test This Guy .'v ? t. tUMLDI
.hj j r---, I n SJ KNOW-BOTI !WHy WAll, 1 J
S" WILL GO 1 LATS? 7 HPU. rVER VANT YOU OU 5ffi-MX)30l .TO
IIP TO NOV l VVtlH HIM V MAYBE, BUT Vvi fiO FOR THE fO CUP 'IM VWNT ACTON I5EE HOWHE
ODNfT CARE HOW UP THE I REHT NOW VJ A T1ME-VW! A. MICKEY- CyCK,EHryACTS UNPK f
I HE FELT-BUT TM AMAZONV JVEOTr I CAN TBU. rS PRESSURE?-
IOOTS AMD C3 BUDDB3
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MOETT MEEKW ' larje ETenlnt By OlOf CAYA1U y
ItsAJCUarVl9 I sT 1 Ivcim Attn AfTtt I HvX I I li UIMACl A'VlJ y I I ff XI BATU Aljn I 1: :
FATHERS 3CCT TTS i A SCHOOLBOY f WITHI7V5NITY J CHroMya'-.ANSU'K
"se VtPVu kwJ 'rcrir tviistime v7l&H all your
M BQARDniQ tfOt.3 HAIO C90TUI 0M0UB W4I I J. B. WUIUO
' iil'M 4O6LA0 YC3Q FEEL UKsM 'liiiilliujllillli6 CAN &r r" fwev STARCH r
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j PEPARTEOH6 TENDERED MS 22, 1 Ar ,R P P i' SXaAchbP BUTtomholE ( have TD PUT
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TP MAV6 ec jiiS.Vy! 1 1 1 y MOTHFRS 6ET ORAV ....1
MONDAY. MAY 1951
TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDFKT DAILY NIWSPAPDt
oaa( aia suienvi6e
Bom 134, Pc
A mti L L m Pm 2-0740 m 2 0741 LUa. 9.40 V ft1. -f
MR. AND MRS. WALTER E. TROUT come down the aisle after
beiiijt married by the-'Rev. Oscar Olson at the Balboa Union
Church on Friday evening. The bride is former Beth Hatchett,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hatchett of Balboa, and the
groom 1a the son of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Trout. A reception at attended
tended attended by over two hundred friends of both families was held
at the Army-Navy Club at Fort Amador, after the ceremony. ;
COLOMBIAN AMBASSADOR i
. iKA inic butt, u aiBsini r.m riivvrn ...
W1V lUlliI. Bitm U. uavf ..; -. .,
-v ; r .',.. -.''..-; - v..'.,'..--,'. V. V,-
v. The Ambassador of Colombia and Mrs. Raul H. Barrios ..,
entertained with a dinner at the El Panama Hotel on Frl-
'',day In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Duran, Mrs. Dora de Arias
and Mr. Justo Fabio Arosemena who are leaving soon.
. Those who attended were the Ambassador of Brazil-and -Mrs.
Agulnaldo Boulitreau Fragoso, the Ambassador of Sal-
vador and Mrs. Francisco Lino Osegueda, the Ambassador of
Ecuador and Mrs. Hugo Moncayo Veloz, the Ambassador of -Peru
and Mrs. Enrique Lagrozo, the Ambassador of India
) and the Rani Kuhum Kumari Mandl, Mr. and Mrs. Rogelio
( Arosemena, Mr. and Mrs. Rogelio Alfaro, capr. and Mrs.
; Robert Scott Clark, Dr. and Mrs. Jose Blanco Nunez, Dr. and
i Mrs. Luis Carlos Aleman, Mr. and Mrs. Jacobcf Salas, and the
'First Secretary ol the Colombian Embassy and Mrs. Felio
. Comptroller. General 1"
1 Roborto Heurtemattti
The Comptroller General, Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Heutematte celebrated"' his
birthday on Saturday with
breakfast for '150 employes of the
Controlaria at his home in Belli
vista. He was honored with a ter
enade given him by, some of his
friends in the early hours of the
morning with the singing and play
ing of -the "Dianas Panama s tra.
ditional birthday serenade.
. C atttaln A rut Um StavaratAlr
Back From The Bahamas
Captain and Mrs. Clinton Baver-
stock of Balboa returned recently
from a vacation spend in the Ba
' Returns Prom Laav
Mr. I. F. Mcllhenny of Diablo
Heights returned to the Isthmus
recently after spending approxi approximately
mately approximately a month visiting ner moth
er in Cleveland, Ohio,
Mrs. Mcllhenny is assistant
press officer of the Panama Ca
nal Company, 4 ....
Mitt Mariala Icaia
Miss Maureen Kessler and Miss
Hilda Aramburu were co-hostesses
at a luncheon at the home of Miss
Aramburu. in honor of Miss Ma
riela Icaza who will be married to
Mr. Mariano Oteiza on May 30.
CocktaH Party Honorr N
Cat. And Mrs, H. Murray
Dr. and. Mrs. S. Bertoli gave a
farewell cocktail party at their res residence
idence residence in Urbanization Obarrioon
Friday in honor of Col. and Mrs.
H. Murphey who are leaving the
Isthmus on Saturday.
Houia Guasf For
Tho Roy Watsons
House guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Watson of Golf 'Heights is
Miss Rosano Ortiz de Zevallos.
popular daughter of the former
Ambassador of Peru and Mrs. E
milio Ortiz de Zevallos, who is
passing through the Isthmus from
Daughter Born To -'
Mr. And Mrs. Henry Maduro
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Maduro are
the proud parents of a girl born
at the Panama Hospital on May
17. The baby will receive the name
Mrs. Maduro and. her Infant
daughter expect to return home
from the hospital in three or four
Mr. And Mrs. Clifford. I. Kidwtll
Hava Son1 I
From Indiana comes news of the
birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford E. Kidwelt of Fort Wayne,
born on May 5. The baby has re received
ceived received the name Scudder Eu-
eene. Mrs. KidwelL nee Edwina
Walsh, is the daughter of Marga
rita residents. Air. ana urs. r.
Walsh. Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Judd Kidwell of!
Plaaiurt Visit To Europe
Mr. and Mrs. Juan de la Guar-
dia -will leave for Europe of a
pleasure" trip- and -also" to t i t i t
Ambassador :of -Panama ltrtne
eoerai Hepubl oft West !Serta
fly and Mrs. Camilo Porras.
Misa Craea Thomas' To Wed
Mr. Raymond H. Palmer
Miss Grace 1 Bishop Thomas,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. "Hugh M.
Thomas of Arcadia,. California,
will become the bride of Ravmond
H. Palmer, son of Mrs. Adelaide
103 US bsiirsnce
Alcnifc Energy Pool
CHICAGO, May 21 UP) A to total
tal total of 103 mutual fire-casualty in insurance
surance insurance companies, organized as
the "mutal atomic enerrr oool."
begin accepting applications today
for insurance coverage on nuclear
reactors, it was announced yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. !.
was toastmaster for the occasion. "e. insurance pian, one ortne
Father Turaelty is the Chaplain of!"5,1 m,J"r ;u""es. 10 Pnvaie oe-
the Catholic Daughters. The Grand
Reeent save an interesting talk on
the history of the Catholic Daugh
ters. Mrs. Eldaraae Duff, was in
traduced also Fathers John King,
ert. Alvarado.. Father Burton Fra- 1UM,000 coverage on each ; re re-ser,
ser, re-ser, recently arrived from Nebras- ctor f t,omk:1 Pwer umt-
i oui cvi. nuvuuvuw tuuus mo Ci'
velopment of atomic power plants,
was announced by J. P. Gibson
Jr., Chicago, who will manage the
The pool is pledged to provide
NEW YORK, May 21 (UP)
The 29th anniversary of Col.
'Charles A. Lindbergh's historic
flight across the Atlantic was com commemorated
memorated commemorated yesterday with a mass
flight by more than 60 private
planes over Roosevelt Field,
where "Lucky Lindy.' took off on
his 33-hour adventure. J ;
The field, considered a busy
airport in 1927, now is the site
of the world's largest shopping
center, which will be opened late
The anniversary salute involved
ka, was guest speaker.
Emi Mtlce tar Inctalea la thb
ttluaia taaiiia Miboutlca ia tre
. writlca Urn mi auiica I
the box anmben lislrt daily la "So-
. cial aad Othenmise," r dclivtrcd
luad I la mtftcl. Noticta a
aiMlwc caaasl a atctatcd kjr lcu)
GO FISHING IN YOUR PANTRY
HOOK THIS TASTY ..
TUNA BAKE . -v
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Lditor
Mrs. Charles Ullrnan of Balboa
Beach, Calif., is an expert fish
cook. She and her husband love
sailing and the whole fa mil v
spends- nearly every weekend
Th monihiv h.,.i.c. souinern camornia
niTi k. yA "-JT. .! '-y. snore.
nui aw itciu 1UU1 SUHjr U .OM p.m.
Coco Sole Enlisted Man's
in building 92, pier 1.
Often their tuna catch is so big
over the fishing' weekends that
they take it to a local tuna can-'
i 'oN.V 1
a meetinif 7 "A. .T..T.V number of telephone calll
tomorrow night at 7:30 in the li- 71 7ZZ " "niujr gets cau De
three formations of private planes if1" 01 Pacific Service Cen- store in the
flying at 1,500 feet. It was spon- "uwu on proposed eau
The following guests and mem-to come from foreign m-
bers attended: Father Burton Fra
ser, S.J., Father John King, CM.,
e atber James Kelly, C.H., ratn
er John Tumelty, CM., Father
Robert Alvarado, Mrs. Eldamae
Duff, Mrs. Katherine Trimble,
Mrs. Mae Rita wasbborough, Mrs.
Ursula Hylton, Mrs. Cyneten
Lyew, Miss Carmen Calonge, Mrs.
Claire Geneteau, Mrs. Margaret
Hopkins, Mrs. Angelina xsg, Mr.
and Mrs. Anchor, .Mr. James
Trimble, Mr. and Mrs. Sherman
Brooks, Mrs. Conn, Mrs. cioney,
Mr. and Mrs. Diaz, Mr. and Mrs.
Dugas, Mrs. Drum, Mrs. fears,
Mrs. A. Gonlet, Mrs. Hall, Mrs
Ubhi.IM Mm .. Vntsl.lr. Mr T va
Mr. and Mrs. Lam, Miss Mabel
Lyew, Mrs. Leber, Mrs. A. Logan,
Mr. and Mrs.. Mans, Miss Melen Melen-dez,
dez, Melen-dez, Mr. and Mrs.' McAndrews,
Mr., and Mrs. M o y n e s, Mrs
Charles Parks, Miss W. SchutzJ
Mrs. Marie Rice, Mr. and Mrs.
Stokes and Mr. and. Mrs. Urey.
Miss Gracie Williams played
few selections on the piano.
Benefit Hart By
St Mary's School A Success
The Franciscan Sisters of
Mary's School. Balboa, wish
thank, all those who contributed to
the success of the card party held
for the benefit of the school build
ing fund at the Army-wavy Club,
Fort Amador, last week.
Winners of door nrizes who were
not present at the Club included
Jackie McGratn, Mrs. u. roaa,
Mrs. Warren Marquard, Miss Ma Ma-rv
rv Ma-rv Murohv. H. A. Dunn, and Mrs.
William Feely. The golden topaz
was won by Airman 3rd Class
Holloway of Aibrook Air Force
Base, and the Brazilian amemysi
by Mrs. Dorothy Carney of Pana
ma City. '
US Army In Europe
HEIDELBERG, Germany, May
surance firms to boost the cover
age to 20 million dollars on each
Gibson said members of the pool
recently returned from London
wnere they conferred with under underwriters
writers underwriters at Lloyds. t
fit is indicated that large ad
ditional capacity will be available
to. the mutual pool through the
London insurance market as soon
as certain technicalities are re resolved,"
solved," resolved," Gibson said. "This means,
that the pool can offer up about
20 million dollars coverage per re
The Atomic Energy. Commission
has issued licenses for seven re reactors
actors reactors so far, and has several ap applications
plications applications pending. The units re require
quire require heavy insurance coverage
due to the danger of possible
widespread radioactive con ta mm
ation in the event of an- accident
The pool will cover damage to
tne nuclear power plant and mm
ry to persons or property of others
in the event of radiation contami
nation during any phase of the
plant s operation.
Eubronles On ftp
For Boston Crowd
BOSTON (UP) .The sil
houette and tracks of a dinosaur
when roamed the Connecticut Riv River
er River Valley are on display at Bos
ton's Museum of Science.
A bfe-size cut-out of the 10-foot
high Eubrontes stands beside .30
clear tracks made by the- mon monsters
sters monsters known to have existed tin
Massachusetts 170 million years
go. i v
The tracks, discovered in South
Hadlev. were nresented for the
exhibit by a member of the mu
seum corporation. : t
Unlike most dinosaurs which
stood on four legs, the Eubrantes
stood erect on tne two hind feet,
balancing itself with a-long tail
which wasskent off the ground
zi-r-iun .tieaaquaners u.c.:as tne beast moved about, accord
Palmer of Fort Lauderdale, Flori. to J01" tne, Army Council of Re
Armv In lurone announced a ins to Chan Wildrnnin official nf
fdhage of Commanding generals, the museum's education idepart-
ur its Murueru Arca wiuuisiiu
today; Vm- 1
Mai. iGenl' Rfchard W. Ste
Dhens. commandine eeneral -of
Northern Area Command with
headquarters in Frankfurt, will
return to tne U.S. about June is
da,; and the late George A. Palm
er, some time in June.
The bride elect was born and
raised on the Canal Zone and is a
graduate of CristobaKHish School.
in February of this year she was
graduated from the City College of
ban rrancisco witn an Associated
Arts Degree in Recreational Lead
ership, and is now employed at the
vioioen bate xjuva m san tran
Mr. Palmer is a class of 1953
graduate of De Pauw University.
Greencastle, Indiana, 'and served
during the war as Lieutenant in
the U.S. Navy in both the Atlantic
and the Pacific Theatres. He is
employed by the Standard Oil Mer Merchant
chant Merchant Marine Fleet of California.
Mr and Mrs. Thnmaa ara tnr.
Imer residents of Gatun who lived
there from 1916 to 1948 when Mr.
Thomas was Superintendent of
Gatun Locks until his retirement
Hall And Farewell Party
. Employes of Westrex Caribbean,
gave a cocktail party at the Union
Club recently for Mr. Paul W. Kay-
ser Manager of the company, and
also as a welcome to Mr. J J.
de Boer, who will replace him
here.' Mr. Kayser has been trans
ferred to Mexico.
Changes Of Residence
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Maduro
have moved to the new Urraca A-
partments in Bella Vista where
they are at home to their friends.
Guests At Luncheon Fer
Miss Dorothy Brickman
Guest list at the 'despedida'
mncneon ior miss uorotny Brick
man on Saturday at the Panama
Salon of the El Panama Hotel were
Mrs. Hedy Shaw, Mrs. Valeri T.
Feeley, Miss Rosa Palacio, Mrs.
Mary A. Coleman, Mrs. Juliets A.
rias de Burda, Mrs. Charles Kline,
Mrs. Mary G. Lowrie, Miss S.
Calhoun, Mrs. Blanca Korsi de
Ripoll, Mrs. Shirley P. Smith. Dr.
Lidia Sogandares, Mrs; Otilia de
Teieira. Mrs. Dorothy Thornton.
Mrs. Manuela de Valdes, Mrs. Cla-
nata Wright, Mrs. Joe Medlinger,
Mrs. Vinnie HulL Mrs. Jean Bei-
ley; and Miss Angele Matthews.
Court Of Our Lady O ' "','.! I
The Miraculous Medal i
Hold Reception ;
Court of Our Lady of the Mira
culous Medal No. 874 of the Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Daughters of American held a
reception of new members on Sun
day, at the Miraculous -Medal
Church. HalL The following new
members were received, Mrs. As As-trea
trea As-trea Brooks, Mrs. Ramona Diez,
Mrs. Julian V. Drum, Mrs. Anne
D. Gregg, Mrs. Aura Marin de
Lam, Mrs. Rose Marie Mons, Mrs.
Anita G. McAndrews, Mrs. Alba
Mouynes and Mrs.. Jessie Stokes.
Following the reception a ban
quet: was held at the Washington
view Boards in the office of the
Secretary of the Army.
He" will be suecesded in the
Nacom post by Mai. Gen. Rinald
Van 'Brunt, commandine; gener
al oi me rour.'n imantry Di Division.
vision. Division. -.!::." W...-;.y.......
Common Type Acne
SYRACUSE, N y. (UP)
Limited tests of an antibiotic show1
90 per cent success of some de
gree against acne in youns neo-
pie, according to ur. u. Arnold
Cronk who conducted the research
involving 72 students at Syracuse
university. Tne condition was
eliminated or improved in the
cases of 65 subjects.
During the test, which lasted as
long as 158 days for some stu students,
dents, students, patients were- eiven as
much as three or four capsules of
Ai I I 1 a a ..
leiracyiine ? nyorocnionae aauy.
ine treatment was used on stu students
dents students suffering from acne vul vulgaris,
garis, vulgaris, the most common type.
Dr. Cronk reported that evtn
acute cases of acne wero cleared
up after previous treatment of
ointments, soaps, lotions, diet
changes and ultra-violet treat treat-mtnts.
mtnts. treat-mtnts. Many of the students had
"given up" hope for successful
treatment and thought they would
cave to wait unlit tney outgrew
the condition. 'I?-''; .
Tests will continue in the drug
which now is abailable only
Waldron said there were iour
toes on the Eubrantes' feet but
only, the three front ones touched
A Prelly Girl Like
Sezj Of RccknSoIl
"WICHITA) Kan. ;- (UP) -Lloyd
(Ranger) Duncan, 71-year-old
cowpoke, doesn't blame a
young man -for looking at a pretty
Duncan-asked that a traffic
charge ba dropped against James
R. White, 17, whose car sent the
cowhand to the hospital. The high
school senior had been arrested
ior failure to yield right-of-way to
. "He was looking at a pretty girl
coming down the steps of .the post post-office,,'
office,,' post-office,,' said the oldster who win winters
ters winters in Wichita driving a truck and
summers on Montana ranches.
Though nursing a cut, stitched
lip, a sore nose and body bruises,
"Why, any boy with any spunk
at au would rather look at a orett
girl than at Me." : y
White was given a S5 fine, which
was suspended. -.
Tf-Local Boys Apply
At Florida U.
sored by the OX5 ciub, a group of ; e"tl?lal ,s ",ne of tt items
aviators who have been flying for,"" m meeimg
at least 25 years.
Lindbergh's plane, a small
monoplane, was powered
horsepower engine. Many ot
day's cars have more power.
"The Spirit of St. Louis" carried
450 gallons of gasoline about one
tenth the amount loaded into mod modern
ern modern airliners making the s a me
flight. ; ...
But the most-remarkable thing
was that Lindbergh was alone.
Others had attempted the non nonstop
stop nonstop flight between North America
and Lurope, and some were mak making
ing making plans for new attempts' when!
he took off but all .other plans
called for larger aircraft, with
more than one person aboard.
Lindberg did it alone.
Skeptics had said the plane was
too small and the man was a
fnol. but Lindbere- and "T ''' rieia. i
Spirit of St. Louis" few from Dr. J. Wayne Reiti, president of
New York to Paris in 33: and a he university, will preside over
half hours. the exercises and the commence
ment speaker will be Dr. Marten
wnicn tney A,,ain it .i,.,. w..,i,..! u
pantry or eive to .
Vr.r....t r '.ra vuuc uucn iv lane a uicMaKi
Frequently Mrs. UUman it tha norann iiarf i. m
specialty at home. But Jt ioemt work unlM,
- !the caller is willing to leave..
t.,. n.L. i v message or his name and tele
Tuaa Bake (4-6 servings) 'phone nuaber. when you ar(
' .answering say "May I take s
mUk 2 l'ni i!S..ypor,if message, please?" and when you
milk, 2. cups soft bread crumbs, ar- iiina he willine'to iav a
two 7-ounce cans tuna, drained; 1
1 tablespoon parsley flakes, a- ta. ,,ie3c'
uicsiiuvua nuueeu union, i tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, V teaspoon pepper, 2
tablespoons melted butter or
GAINESVILLE. MaV 21 An- margarine, l tablespoon lemon
proximately 1153 candidates have JU'ce. j
applied for degrees from the Uni-j '
vcrsity of Florida during com-' Beat egg in bowl; add milk,
mencement exercises M o n d a y, bread crumbs, tuna, parsley,
June 4. i onion, salt; pepper, butter or mar-
, garine and lemon juice. Mix well.
Commencement exercises a r e Turn into greased 1-quart cas cas-scheduled
scheduled cas-scheduled for the Florida Gymna-jserole or loaf pan. Bake at 375
sium at 9 o'clock a.m. Baccalau-' degrees F. for 45 minutes or until
reate exercises will take place at silver knife inserted in center
8 o'clock p.m. Sunday (June 3) at comes out clean.
It helps all the way round. 1
Famed British Wit
'Thanks' To Spouse
RAPALLO, Italy, May 21 (UP)-
Creany Caper Sauce
One can cream of celerv xnnn
ten Hoor, Dean of the College of undiluted, .- cup light cream, 1
Sir Max Beerbohm, 83, one ofjiors. 144 for masters. 39 for doe
England's greatest wits died ear. ; tors, 32 for bachelors of law, 2 for
ly yesterday mnrmuring; "thanks education specialists and 1 for
Arts and Sciences at the UniversL
ty of Alabama.
The Baccalaureate address will! Place soup in saucepan. Stir! in'
be given by the Rt. Rev.' Henrv cream, lemon juice and caocm -1
Loutitt, bishop of the South Flori-! Heat thoroughly. Serve with Tuna
aa Episcopal Diocese.
Of the 1153 candidates aoplying
for degreea 935 applied for'bache-
versatile Spanish trio
."Opening Friday. May 25
BELLA VISTA ROOflJ
No Cover No Minimum
for everything" to the wife he se
cretry married a montn ago.
The writer whjse English v epi epi-grams
grams epi-grams were known throughout the
world spoke his last words in Ita Italian.
lian. Italian. .
At his bedside was his wife,
German born Elizabeth Young Young-mann.
mann. Young-mann. Their marriage was reveal revealed
ed revealed only after Beerbohm died.
Miss Youngmann had served
for manv years aa Beerbohm's
secretary-companion. His first
wife. American actress Florence
Kahn of Memphis, Tenn., died in
MM. They had been married 41
years. '.: A V -vr.--'-.;..-
Bort In London In 1872,. Beer,
bobm bad lived at. this Italian
Riviera resort, since 1910 axcept
for two- brief visiU to England.
His bodv Kwill be taken to Genoa
Tuwdayr fc cremation,, Hit ashes
may later be sent to Engiano, i J
- Ha had been confined 20 the
Santa Chiara Clinic for several
months, suffering from gout, .asm .asm-ma,
ma, .asm-ma, circulatory v disorders and
heart; trouble.' Jt i -ivn
Beerbohm's scathing pen-, won
him fame at the tarn of the cen cen-turv.
turv. cen-turv. His' literary output. while
brilliant, was slim. It included
"The Happy Hypocrite." "zuieiKa
Dobson." "Seven Men," "E V e n
New." and The TVorks of Max
Civil Enaineerins nrofessional
Local students who have applied
for degrees, Include the following:
Ancon Canal Zone. Tomas G. Al-
tamirano, BSBA; Panama, Alfre Alfredo
do Alfredo Arias, BCE; Juan Bautista Fe Ferrer,
rrer, Ferrer, BSA; Edgardo Jose Quiros.
Unlike the Atlantic .salmon,
which enters the fresh-water
streams, to spawn and then re returns
turns returns to the sea, the Pacific spe species
cies species spawn in fresh water and then
Proves Too Much
For Arariihuru Arm
BUENOS AIRES, May 21 (UP)
The reason why President Pedro-
E. Aramburu -carried his
right arm in a sling last week was
When visiting Cordoba, an en
thusiasth) admiTer'stuck his Mind
into the ; presidential;, automobile
and nearly shook Aramburu s arm
off. Due to the-President's sitting
position,- the wrench, sprained A.
ramburu's' 1 wrist.. .- -J
t The President paid no attention
at first but since it worsened, his
doctors ordered it set in plaster.
Whooping cough kills as manv
cnuoren under two as measles,
scarlet fever and diphtheria com combined,
bined, combined, v ',
I I'' z
QUICK HELP FCn
Aathma and Bronfhltli attacks ara
yelsonoua to your body, undarmlna
your atranfth. ruin your haalth, and
; waaktn jour Mart. Mandaaa quickly
atarta to work Urouh tha Mood to
overcome Aithma and Bronetiltla at attack!.
tack!. attack!. Helps dlaaolva stransllnir mu mu-ma.
ma. mu-ma. promotn frea, assy breathing.
Mandaaa'a action la quick ivtn la
vary old and atubborn oaaes. Gat
. Mandsea from any drusstora today,
' andee how much batttryou alaap and
braatha tonlrht, how much Improved
you foal tomorrow. Mandate flirhta
Asthma, Bronchitis and Hay t'svar.
their daughter and son-in-alw the HoteL Father John Tumelty, CM., schooL"
N.Y. High School
BUFFALO. N Y. -H11' k
Buffalo high school is devoting a
ij-uuuuie penoa weeauy for 15
weeks to help teach students good
A faculty committee of three at
East High School arra.i?i lea.
sons it hopes will enlighttn teen teenagers
agers teenagers who may be ignorant as to
ptoper behavior. i
Each Wednesday morning the
bell for tho first class is delayed
IS minutes while homa-rnnmi
teachers give short lessons touch touching
ing touching on such things as preparation
for school, conduct in tho cafe cafeteria,
teria, cafeteria, behavior en route to school
and in the classroom, and fair
Tho lesson plans include such
"Make way for a teacher in the
coniuors, in toe classroom or in
the cafeteria. The well-bred are
doing it already.
' Da not be s litter-bug. v
"Conduct On a hill rsf!rf on
the individual, his family and his
V deserves the best!...
For relief of skin irritations and prickly
iieo.tr... For protection of his refreshing
comfort.; MEXSANA POWDER,- -;
-l fir tnhiart ta nrirklv hant
... ....... r-.-...7 ........
skin rashes. .. chafe. .. skin
irritation and itching feet.
Who has fried Mexsana
Medicated Powder t con
firms that' it is smoother
- because of its starch base, that is why it is
mm u a a r
more cooling and gives more relief.
: SOOTHING, REFRESHING
I t t aT
. Most of us do now and then . but.
famous antacid Sal Hepatica gives
speedy relief from overeating upset.
, Just, take V4; teaspoon of'spar of'spar-kling
kling of'spar-kling Sal Hepatica in a glass of
water and feel how fast k relieves
. The mild taxation which may also'
accompany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation that often
occurs when you overeat.
. 1 So be wise get lh economy-size
bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have
. ft on hand if you should eat too
. ffitivt, mvim
. .... .i
aaaJ .-. I
Via Espana ft 45th
in the." '':
SUN and SURF
Sotina will carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour
' pulling, bunching.
Yes, Satina makes ygutiron fly -cuts down iron
ing time on every $trched item in your basket,
Mix Satina with yout hot ready.to-iron starch and
see just how delightfully easy it is to iron the
Satina way. Your clothes will look and stay crisp end
clean longer, ant) small divinely fresh I
. : iv- i A V I r : '- v .v
""?.':':.'' I' v- -:' ;' ,; ''I
BIG ironing aid in th. packag. U 'Z
TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN AN tVDFPENDrVT DAILY NIWSPATEK
MONDAY, MAT 21, 1938 A.
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14. DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 41 STREET, PANAMA
1 Street No. II
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
Central Ave. 41
US La Canaaqullla
FARMACIA LOMBARD 0
....He. M "V Street
' it of July Ave, J It
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
111 Central At
J. fee. do la On Am He. el
Juste Iiwmh Am and S St
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parqae Lefevre ? Street
t : FARMACIA "SAS"
' ?U Perras III
iK for ";- i
12 words ; i
t fo r
M Street m. n
' VU Cspaaa Ave.'
1M Central At
I 73 ':. i:
A p Yr- .1
i (T(, limes
Wo r n
. CAXAJk ZONI POLICUNIC v
DR. C I. FABREGA, D.D.S.
DR. t. AVILA JR M.D. f
TtvoH & of Jnly
; ia wsu rmuui
.'" Phone Pauun 1-055S
TRANSPORTS! BAXTER. SA.
Phut 1-2451 2-2562.,
Leara RMtat er
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL;
ae pt appoinrmT.
HAR11ETT & DUHM
TKACHES UNTIL YOB IEABM"
.v... a' Pan.l S-1SS0
Studio H Panama Hotel
We shape Yon fliare"
- 1 famous Mel Machine
Ureseatetui fa. a-tni
TADS A STEP TOWARD
- -a NEW BEAUTY
YMCA BEAUTY SALON
VELMA DARNELL, Mgr,
U. 8. Personnel only
XOUISVILLE, Ky. (UP
Charles xi. Lannam, a salesman
here, got a surprise when his oil
filter was cnecjcea at service
tyation.' A rooster, trapped be be-th
th be-th trill and tha radiator.
jumped out when the hood -was
raised. Lanham said the fowl had
' own across the path o: tua car
arlier.pn His way nome. ( v..--
jUj n LOTS for
i Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-1 sa.
', Tel. 24)51Q :
ICURITIES IN PANAMA
ARIAS, MATUSSI ASSOOATES
ibattolr Hadenal v ;,
ane Ilduelarla ilt e
letntnto Panami IP
!errerta Nadanal.. M
Oilrlcana da Lcb ... 10 II
( Pref. With Com. .....
. 'inandara Iitmcfia .-
- 1 a
lanzai. S. A. ;
fret With Com. ......
ria f Lu Prat .. 4SJ4
Tza i Lu Com. ... SO
! ;laa mtaramaricanoa.' SS4
Antral la Safuroa .... S3
'.- "amefik da Aealta ... (0 ;
', namefia da libra .. ', 10
;,r,amefiji da Sefuroa SI
'snsmsf da Tabaca ; It 1" 1112
Vntro BellavlMa i 150
:ntro Ccl&ral t MO
, : (Commercial Wollcei
FDR SALI 5-piaca living room
Hi 050.00. 7 2x12x12 walk walk-inS
inS walk-inS butka. $5.00. floor lamp,
$3.00, latka and motor, $15.00.
bookcaaa. $15.00. deak and.
chair, $15.00, children 'a tabla
aad 4 atooli, $5.00 Balboa 2 2-3782.
3782. 2-3782. .v.
FOR SALE-Bad andt 1.00, bv-
' raaoa 14.50, springs 12.50, dow
bit bads complata 29.00, ma
hoaanv dining tabla, 4 chain
19.00. wardtobas 25.00. Other.,
bargains naw and mad fumi-
tura. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE,
41 Auto Row. Call 3-491 1.
FOR SALE: Ganaral Electric
monitor refrigerator 25-cycla,
$50.00. Call Balboa 6393
FOR SALE: Like' new, baby car
seat, baby high chair-table type.
Taylor Tot baby tfrclfer, 60-cvcle
Hoover Apt. site washing Ata Ata-chiaa
chiaa Ata-chiaa new, used only twice. Call
FOR SALE: Frigidaira electric
; stove, 30-inch oven, 4 burner;
automatic timer. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call 3-I57S after noon.
F0R SALE: Must sail,- leaving.
Four burner gas range, Frigidaire,
very good condition. 43rd St II
133 Bella Vista between 6-8
FOR SALE: I refinished baby
bed, orthopedic mattress, I new
ironing beard, miscellaneous
kitchen utensils. Apt. 5, Bldg.
63, 4th July Ave., R. P.
FOR SALE; 7-pieco living room
set, 60-cyde. refrigerator,, gas
stove almost new, 2 dining room-,
chairs, 2 small porcelain table,
- I wooden desk, 3-piece wicker
furniture, t metal chest of draw
or, miscellanaeua s household
goods. Call Balboa 2-1597, or
FOR SALI-2 small mgr 2
tsry chairs, I Q.M. rocker chair,
4 Q.M. mahegany chairs, Q.M.
dining table, 2 Q.M: night tables,
Q.M. single bad with cotton mat-'
tresa complete, spring matras
far alnglo bed (new), tire
67015 almost new. 570-C Cu Cu-tinda
tinda Cu-tinda Hts, Tuesday and Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Ike To Fire Two
WASHINGTON III., riTD
Democratic members of a' House
suDcommittee nave approved a re report
port report eallinff nn ProciHont Fmi,.n
-- o UUIUiVlf.
er ro lire unaersecretary of Inte-
inn uareuca e Davis ana As
Slstant Secretin- Frul CI kmnAM
The United Press learned yester
The reoort. nr-Darerl tiv th
staff of a House Government 6 6-perations
perations 6-perations subcommittee, accused
ua vis ana Aandanl ci "subvert
ISrwSnl 1 1 British
JTaTonk, 1 j-Meteorl
Israel' Kos opptwirnotaly'300 Shermoo took from World Wor H
ermed with 75-mm. ojnt and 50 jet fighters, British Meteors ond Vowyres.
Wi 'i '' "1 "Urn i y ataasi) wtKKKKHmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmm
w m ihiii i n a i
E r i
I Tank I
ErMot had about 100 Meteors ond
Soviet MIG lighters, mainly MIG-15's, possibly a few faster MIG-17'sond
40 IL-28 it bombers. She receoKv odded 50 T-34 Soviet tonkj to her force
laf 30 British Centurions. She also
entine tanks from Belgium.
STRENGTH! ISRAELI VS.
the ground; the Arabs are far
oroaa summing up oi Arau-israeu annw luanm.-80,000-man
army can be expanded to at least 200,000 In 48
hour hv the Israeli tvstem of armed reserves through universal'
training. Arabs have virtually no armed reserves. They could!
'field about 170.000 men.' but some would be needed et home to
guard against internal unrest Israel's armor is inferior to
Egypt's, since the latter obtained Soviet tanks. Egypt has
great air superiority. With ftussian MIG fighters and Jet bomb- :,
ers capable of dropping four-ton bomb loads on Tel-Aviv and
Jerusalem within minutes after leaving home bases.
FOR SALE1954 Chevrolet
Sedan. Excellent condition, paint
like new, new tires. Owner liv living,
ing, living, must tell. Tel. Balboa 3280.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury 2 2-door
door 2-door Hardtop. Duty free, $1800.
Tel. 3-0776. 43rd St. No. 21.
FOR SALE: Y-S Ford Victoria
Tudor, '51, fordomatie. with ra radio,
dio, radio, new W-W tires, only $30, $30,-000
000 $30,-000 miles, $850.00. Tel. Al Albrook
brook Albrook 2197.
FOR SALE 1949 Ford V-S
Vi ton panel. Good condition.
Duty paid. Passed C.Z. inspec inspection.
tion. inspection. $575.00 cash. No lower.
Tel. Pan. 3-4982, 8:30 a.m. to
'5:30 p.m.- .. .v -
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Fordor
Customline Deluxe. 2-tone paint.
Vinyl plastic upholstery, 4 4. new
WSW tires, new battery, radio,'
14.000 miles. Car' looks like
new. Price $1400.00. Call Bal- -boa
2896 evenings, Balboa 2395
days. .. i. -'w'
FOR SALE: Wlily's Station
wagon, 6 cyl., '52 overdrive, on only
ly only 30,000 miles. Tel. Albrook
Trealment For A
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP) A
nylon "paper'V taffeta petticbat
that has lost its stiffness can be
restored to its original crispness,
says vMrs. Gerda Petersen, ex
tension clothing specialist at the
University of Nebraska.
She suggested the f o 1 1 o w i n g
'it' '. v 1 .
For "stand atone" crisoness.
wash and iron the petticoat When
it is completely dry, spread it flat
on a table and rub undiluted pre
pared liquid Atarch-into it with
Dry the petticoat by pinning it
to parallel clothes 'lines not more
than 12 inches apart, making lure
the portion of the petticoat pinned
to the line is on the straight of the
materiaL Allow it to dry
thoroughly. If drying the petticoat
outdoors, select a day that isn't
windy. . :
For a little less stiffness, try a
solution of one part water to one
part liquid prepared starch.
Another method is to use gelatin.
Soak one package of gelatin in
one cup oi cold water. Dissolve
with lust enouen hot water to wet
the garment by dipping. Dry the
petticoat in the same manner as
puDiic power laws oy tavor tavor-private
private tavor-private utilities in the sale of
irl wtimp Th lawa aivm rtu
res and public power
iirst cau on leaerai pow-
VomoirM ond recentry oc qui red 200
has on order between 200 and 300 Vol- v
ARABS Israel is stronger on
ahead in the air. That's the
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAU CZ.
Dr. Weadehake Medical Clinic
Day-night service, opposite Chase
Bank. Phone 2-3479, Panama.
FOR SALE: Ricardo A. Mire,
S.A., Just received wick for Sur Sur-Flama
Flama Sur-Flama kerosene troves 90c. each,
and 3 for '$2.40. East 16th St.
FOR SALE: Radio equipment
t all in excellent condition, Na Na-tionl
tionl Na-tionl radio NC-125 Hallicraffer.
Revere tape recorder, 2 record
player. Call Balboa 2-1597 or
Adam Schaaf upright piano. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, $200.00. Call
Balboa 6393. ,
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS FOR
Sealed bids, for opening in pub pub-,
, pub-, lie, will be received at the office
1 of. Superintendent of Store Storehouses,
houses, Storehouses, Balboa; for the following v
INVITATION No. 269-- Fer-
- rules; brats, copper, metallic,
steel and stainless steel tubing;
brat and copper pipe; condenser
- tubes;' voice tubing; scale, lea leather
ther leather gloves; welders' headgear
: and face shields; safety hats;
corrosion resisting ttoelware; cof coffee
fee coffee maker parti; .meat grinding
machine; food chopper parts;
and meat tenderixing machine
parts. To be opened 10:30 a.m.,
May 25, 1956. v .
INVITATION No. 270-Antl- 1
mony; pig and sheet lead; lead
sleeving; aluminum; commer-
clal brat in rod, sheet is
.. atrip; Naval rolled brass; manga-
note and phosphor bronze; iron
' or steel sheet; "Kin-horn" me
: al; "Munts" : metal; nickel-
copper alloy; tin lead eolder;
aluminum solder; corrosion re re-t
t re-t sitting steal; ptg Iron; tin? sin
phosphor broiua and Copper
, nickel. To be opened t:S0 p.m.,
. May 25. 1956.
INVITATION N. 27! Radia
equipment; telephene parts;
telegraph esulpment; comma comma-nkation
nkation comma-nkation parts; general laboratory
thamaometers; blacksmiths' an-
Vila; (hell reamer arbors; auger,
machine and wood-boring bits; v
. acytha blades; machinists' mor mortising
tising mortising and track chisels; clamps,
cone, flue, glass, metal and pip
cutter and parts inserting and
threading dies; spring dividers;
drill drift, grinding wheel dreit-
or parti; chain, pilot, ratchet,
tone, track and twist drill. To
be opened 2:30 pjn., May 25,
. Invitatlana 'Man Ls .!..: -J
office of Superintendent af Store-
nouses, telephone 2-1815.
1$ Help ;
To Healing System
LINCOLN. Neb. 4 I TTPi
Vmner vnntilatinn 1 jniat
keen down hnmirlitr nravant mnl..
ture condensation and to insure
sate ana efficient operation of your
nesting system, Mrs. Clara Leo Leo-nold.
nold. Leo-nold. extension nnme inintnmnii
specialist at the University of
She eallMl nartlpnla ttni:
the need for havin rru;..
. U.a .uUiblGUI
ventilation In attics, crawl spaces
aim oasemems.' ,i v
New hnmn wtth ttnts
tion drasticallv rprlni tha flnn. -I
fresh air, Mrs. Leopold said.
MORGANTOWN, W. Va. -(UP)
-it M no nrt that -,...4
i -- rh. uiua.
db s:epi coia to retain their fresh
qualities, but for success in cook-
-oi uiicn in
doubt as to when the chill should
be taken 'ff the egg fa advance.
Here are some temperature tips
cited hv jcnorialicta f nr
I..,-, Z. v .rest.
Virginia University Agricultural
1. A hieh-aiialitv raw anna
rates into white and volk most
easily when it's 50 to 60 degrees F.
An egg just out of the refrigerator
iS SO COld that it whit rlinsa
both shell and yolk, making sepa-
rauon oimcuit, un tne other hand,
when an egg warms up to 75
decrees F. or more. th vnit tsnto
2. For. cake-making, eggs should
be at,- vnnm tmnArrtitrA t
combine well, r; i .
3. Egg whites whin more quickly
and to a greater volume when the
Chill is Off. t Th fuwt Whinnlns
temnerature rancea frnm u tn 77
4- For cooking fa the shell, take
the Chill Off th ra helnrm it dui
into hot water to avoid cracking.
5. Hard-cooked egs seem to
seoarate most acilv tmm 'chnllc
iwhen cold. As. soon as they are
eooked, eee I rapidly in "-cold
ATTENTION G. LI Juat built
modern (unsiaaed aperiments. 1,
2 badrooaia, hot, cold wa tea,'
Phone PeaaaM 3-4941.
FOR RENT- Nicely furabhed.
: modem apartment I kit
room, living room, dining room,
kitchen. For 3 months, June 1st
to August 3 1st. Phone Panama
FOR RENTr Furnished or un un-furnished
furnished un-furnished apartment: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathroom, etc., in
Bella Vista. Phone 3-6097,, 2-'
2504. -r -vA-r
FOR RENTs Apartment 2 bed-i
room, dining room, lirting room,
' maid's room with bath, large
kitchen, large bathroom, hot wa water,
ter, water, apartment all screened,. 25
square meter inside apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing,
large closets, garage. House No.
5, Eutebio A. Morales Ave. ia f
El Cangrejo, corner house. Phone
: Panama 3-0579 i r
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bad bad-;
; bad-; room apartment; inspected, thot :
' water,' newly decorated, desirable'
location. Via Porral 82, ; Tale Tale-phone
phone Tale-phone 3-6115: . :. -v
FOR RENT.- 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
kitchen. 13th St. No. 16, San
Francisco, Via Porras. Phone 3-
FOR RENTr Furnished I bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Fenced yard,
garage, screened, 9th St. San
Fraachco. Call 6-206.
FOR RENTr Apartment, com completely
pletely completely independent, Telephone
3-1901, ..,'--, ".,
- FOR RENT,- Vacation quarter
Balboa May 26-Jury 26. Bargain.
Phone 2-2975, t
FOR; RENT Vacation quarter
furnished. May 27 to Aug. 15.
5776-C Diablo. Phone 2-3516.N
l.'sw Polls Vaccine
CTrP.VFWVir ttTo Trot
m. n; r ;-' v
ruvucians nere Bve devised a
Dlan which ma v h, IK.. .r,i,,i:.
I to one of the most pressing health
luvuiems iacing American com
munities whethAr in aHminietai
the third or "booster" shot of
pono 'vaccine this year. i
ane local (Laramie County)
medical aru-ipfv ha moraaA to nnnl
. -rf -O- w fW
its SUDDhea nf rnmmopoial s,Min.
and give each child who started
me senes in ism a Booster shot of
onn-tmth nf a ramilaT, ilnn
The nresent ahnrtaoA nt vaooina
wuuiu prcreui givug eacn cnua
a full rim Dr. Jnnaa Satlr h
advised against giving the booster
sums uuut every euKioie person
in the nation has received at least
But the local doctors devised
the reduced-booster shot Plan in
order to give the susceptible
school age group as much im
munity as possible before the 1956
pono season begins.
Dr. Franklin D. Yoder. Wy
oming .health director," says he
agrees with Dr. Salic s recom
mendation to delay giving the
third shot this year. But he said
the Cheyenne plan provides for
"such efficient use of a small
amount of vaccine" that he has
given it his. endorsement.
. New Technique ..
The Cheyenne plan involves the
use of an .inoculation technique
new to the polio immunizatun
program. In giving first and sec second
ond second round shots, one cubic centi
meter of the serum was injected
into the muscles of the arm..
Under the plan approved by the
Cheyenne physicians, one-tenth of
a regular nose will oe injected
into the layers of the skin.
Dr. Yoder said the "immediate
immunity reaction'.' win be almost
as great, as if a full dose were
mven. -t----- J"v::1":
A '. spokesman' fof the ; medical
society explained that the first
two shots would have provided
the 4,100 school children who re
ceived the shots last year with
about 65 cer cent immunity. Those
children who take the booster
shot will have about 85 per cent
immunity to the disease, umy
410 full doses will be required for
the nroeram. t-e r-
When it became apparent that
supplies of vaccine would not en enable
able enable the local doctors to give the
third shot on schedule seven
months after the second shot was
administered, they decided to
pool what vaccine was available
and give tne booster snot tree as
a public service. 1
"Welcome to Resolute.' pro
nounced D-e-s-o-l-a-t-e," -reads a
sign at a high Arctic weather sta station,
tion, station, nroclaiming Itself "in the
heart of Canada's -Northland, sur
rounded by miles and miles of notn notn-ing
ing notn-ing but miles and maes." ;
Natives' of Ifalik Atoll in the
South Pacific refuse to eat octo octo-mts
mts octo-mts end sharkr hoping -they-will
return the favor.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
: with two bathroom, living room,
dining room, kitchen, porch,
maid' room, two garage and
large lawn at 50th St. and Cam Cam-pe
pe Cam-pe Alegre. For information call
De Rous 3-0908
Boats & Motors
' 15' outboard' fishing boat with
or without trailer. Completely
equipped. Balboa 6347.
To President Rhee
SEOUL. Korea. Mav 21 flJPU.
Cabinet ministers -submitted their
resignation today to President
byngman Knee following the de defeat
feat defeat of his hand-picked candidate
in the vice presidential elections.
Almost complete returns eave
Dr. John M. Chang, candidate of
the opposition Democratic party,
4,042,654 votes to 3,805,502 for
Phee's running mate on the Lib Liberal
eral Liberal party ticket, Lee Ki Poong.
Rhee was elected to a third
term by an overwhelming ma.
jority in last Tuesday's national
elections. The president and vice
president are elected separately
Chang, a Catholic lay leader,
told reporters today: "I. think I
can get along with Rhee." The
one-time Korean ambassador to
the United States said "We both
have many aspects'- in common."
Finance Minister K I ra Hyun
Chut submited the resignations of
the Cabinet ministers to Rhee. He
said "political ethics" made the
action necessary. -.
There had been speculation that
the Cabinet would, be, orce to)
resign Because ot tne indication
of increased opposition t o the
Rhee administration manifested
by the returns in the vice presi presidential
dential presidential elections-
ish Towel Gets
NEW YORK (UP) -Some
designers win fame and fortune
with new looks in fashion. Pat
Prichard has wrung success from
tne aisn towel.
Miss Prichard, a pretty New
Yorker still in her 20's, is one of
tne first designers to change dish
towels from the sterile white dry dry-ingcloth
ingcloth dry-ingcloth to a gaily decorated bit
of whimsy; Now, just about every
one is in tne act, and tne dish
towel, 1956 version, isn't even
a distant cousin of those of a few
The towels come decorated with
spice jars: Dots and cans, pottery.
knives, forks and spoons, with
early American motifs,; Pans
street scenes, and even with a
scenic history of transportation to
brighten hubby's evening of doing
Hiss Prichard .said the cheerv
designs of today's dish towels are
mostly the result of an over-all
trend to more color and attractive
ness in the kitchen.
t'Kitchens have looked business
like too long," she said, t'They
were more like a machine shop
than a room. The kitchen always
has been hard to personalize, and
yet it is the one room where the
housewife spends most of her
Appliance manufacturers helped
add color with such things as pink
refrigerators and turquoise stoves.
1 Pat Prichard is a product of the
Parsons School of Design. She has
been in the competitive business
world only five years, and already
nas quite a design career under
way. She does fancv dish towels.
handkerchiefs, china, paper nap-
Kins, uoie piace mats and baby
Never Too Old:'
Ask Thi Cent!
EAST ST. LOUIS. TH. -fTTPi
At the age of 91, John E. Miller
has started the third full career
of his life. - .....
Miller resigned his post as bail-
ur oi tne federal court in East
St. Louis in March after 12 years
St. Louis in March after 12 years
' Before that, Miller served for 55
years as an educator, starting as
teacher in a one-room school and
finishing as superintendent of St
ciair county, IU.j public- schools.
Miller' said heNbas started his
third career, that of a writer, in
nis lavorue ueia- mstory. He
has begun a history oftheMis oftheMis-his
his oftheMis-his favorite field history. He
haa-begun e-history-of the Mis
Swim and relax at ShrapnelY
beach heme. Santa Clara. Phono
Thompson, Balboa 1772. t
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach haute. One mile past Ca Ca-afno.
afno. Ca-afno. Balboa 1866
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Boa 435, Balboa.
f," '" 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
WANTED: Young talesman who
(peaks English and Spanish, $60
to tart. Write Box 3122 Pana Panama
ma Panama giving experience and refer references.
ences. references. I
WHO'S FUELING WH0?The largest external fuel tank;
, ever to be ufed on an airplane are shownabove, as they are.
fitted to the wing of a new Boeing B-52C stratof ortresa potnber '
; in Seattle, Wash. The new strategic Air Command rHmberi,' :
ere the largest, longest-range Jet plsnes used by the US. Air f ;
Force.- They weigh 400,000 pounds, cruise at' 650 miles per! 7
hour, carry six-man crews, and operate at altitudea above
.OOO.feet.";-'-'" w ,.-.-.-v J
ii rtrrZ,Z:: ZT? spectacles as she to. J
i gyroscopio lens ta less than a quarter todi tadUmlw iJ
gjrelghs only three ten-thousanduS.."".! ""
COLPAN Reconditioned o,;
C0LPAN Safety Checked U
n COLPAN Guaranteed I :j; :
COLPAN Priced to sell 7 4 :iSr I
LV J I v 'L
; -W OUR 2 USED CAR LOTS ON AUTfS EOWl
FOR RENT; Beautifully fur-
nished housekeeping room. dou dou-..
.. dou-.. ble couch, tefrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove, bath
- and entrance independent. No. i
' 52nd. Street. Phone 3-0638.
,4 FOR SALE.- B.S.A. motorcycle'.:
1953, 650 c.c. Juan B. Sosa St;
iNe. 2.. Telephone. 2-S426 from :'
8:00 to 12:00 noon and front
2.00 to 6:00 p.m.
1 : 1 1 i i A.
, a . -,-y ;,
- -. ...
. 3 .? :
. ii. i.
v ; .. vh
rCT fAXAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAILY .NETVSPArTR
Li riix-di life i';iJ --itimm m &3
Richard Wldmark, In
ATBIZE OF GOLD
T I V O II
Two Release Pictures!
Dill VE-IN Theatre
Rock HUDSON & Jane VVYMAN
ALL THAT HEAVEN ALLOWS
V ; In TECHNICOLOR
60c i 30c
Terrific European Double Feature..
The great lover: -v
TWO WOMEN and TWO DESTINIES
with Corinne Calvet ..-
f I 0
VIC 1 OH A
ii if -iii
J WEEKEND RELEASE!
' James Dean and Natalie Wood, in
REBEL WITHOUT A CAUSE
In Technicolor and Cinemascope!
12:45 2:18 4:32 6:46 1:11 p.m.
Audle Murphy, in
TO HELL AND BACK
' "'. Also:
Margaret O'Brien k Walter Brennan
. GLORY :.
, Here's a picture that does young
things, to your heartl
Shows: 3:08 4:42 6:52 8:56 p.m.
NIGHT RIDERS "'
MONDAY, MAT SI. 1956
'W' i i m iillC7i'ii in !-!
. - ri w v
1 J f
ftFVPM OF A If !Mn Thi is International harmony in its
loveliest forms; These girl represent six different national
background. Front row, seated, are Billie- Ann Sabala, Flli-.
pino and Lois Lee, Korean.' Center row, from left: Donna
Rider Anglo-Saxon; Gale Sugal, Japanese; Audrey X:hang
Chinese (standing); Topf Yvonne Chamberlain. Anglo-Saxon, I
and Nancy StUlman. Hawaiian, The seven coeds were selected
winners inr the 1959 Ka Palapala beauty contest, sponsored
HOLLYWOOD; w (NEA Hol Hollywood!
lywood! Hollywood! and Grapevme: Although
thv'r nnrfltti v nrolessionally.
Ingrid Bergman and hubby Rob Rob-erto
erto Rob-erto Rossellini .are istiU '4'packag.
ins'1 thpir talents. according to
Tfnllvwnod insiders Both will be
"working for, 20th Century-Fox this
summer lngna m Anasiagia
and Rossellini as director of "Sea
Wyf," starring t Richard Burton,
due for-' F' release The Bur-
im will ma Ac. in Eneland
A hote from Kim Novak in Cannes
lauehine at herself. "I
was in my room at the hotel and
niii--. outside chanting
Demandet Kim. I thougni t mey
were calling for me and stepped
out on the balcony to iaae a ww.
It turned out that "Kim" is an ice
cream here and, sidewalk hawk hawkers
ers hawkers were chanting 'Demandez Kim
meaning ask for Kim.
' PRIMO CARN ERA'S- $1,500,000
lawsuit against Columbia studio
not be a publicity. stunt,, but it
haietinff h "movie. ."The
Harder They Fail" or Camera's
vantiv nwnM las Anxeieg rcs-
tauranthar.', Camera claims, the
'movie subjected- him to scorn
and ridicule V You haven't
seen the last of the- last days of
Pompeii yet. RKO will refilm its
1955 movie Bit, "Juasi ways oi rum rum-peii,!'
peii,!' rum-peii,!' in Italy' with a Hollywood
i- John Wayne's son, Pat, changed
hii mind about entering the priest
hood and will concentrate on .fol
lowing Pop's footsteps as an actor.
MarleM Dietrich and? Tyrone
Power will be co-starred in "Wit-
meur randma Dietrich will have
cockney accent In this ane.
nut nf tKft headlines'
but is being seen, on the .theater
screens in MGM'a tnrereei tme-
screens m s j""v uaicuua campaign yesieroay in
mascope "The Wedding In Mpna- a desperate bid to stop a cholera
co." MGM cameramen, filmed the epidemic which has killed an es-
cvents leading. VP. m mua- timated 258 persons in less than
tag the marriage fit Grace Kelly one month.- i T
and Prince Rainier m. Theater Another 472 victims were report report-men
men report-men are; predicting the three-rel- m the seaside pilgrimage cen cen-er
er cen-er will Imake more money for ter 0f puri between April 1 and
them than Grace'Sv current movie, May 9. :
"The Swan." .- Calcutta officials commandered
, all available vehicles-to cart a.
' THERM'S MORE than meets the,way garbage and trash in which
Vje, mi:vuruiJK v 6k""'-iui viiuicilk uiacaav uiccuaa iucj
i TTA..,n UitftKMi tlllV fit thel .limiM munininal aanitarv il.
"Sorry,' was he anwr, "we
donl even get a coffee break : ;
THIS IS HOLLYWOOD, MRS
JONESj Bill Holden donating the
moustache he wore in "Proud and
Profane" to a charity auction
scheduled, by the Atlanta Variety
blXCCTC cti txin
By OSWALD JACOBY
: Written for NEA Service
J 7 1 ,s
. W '
KJ 1073 ;
. Neither side vuL
Seeth A West North East
14". -Pass 14 Pass
2 4 Pass j 3 4 Pass
3N.T.T Pass Pass Pass
' Opening lead- 10
JfMttm . an i a 3 as ftinn v msa
j'oo. Eyebrows are going up and
an vvvi uivj. uuKUij iiuuutauuuD
in "The Revolt of Mamie Stov Stover"
er" Stover" (passed by the censors), and
now -r, Hugh Herbert will mm
"The Little Hut," -story of a doll
Ava Gardner), her husband and
her lover marooned on a South Pa-
'Herbert says: he had a "glnr
mick". for the screen version of
the naughty French play which
has been approved by the Produc
tion Code., If a said t be Ava's
pet dog, which keeps both 'gents
out of iter little hut. If ifs fine,
Herbert Obviously knows, how to
bark up the right tree.
"NOT nf THE SCRIPT: Count
Basie, about a national tnagazine
naming his 20-year-old band ''the
top rock 'n' roU" outfit in tue na na-Uon:
Uon: na-Uon: ': j,..
"We don't play rock 'n' roll -.
just fast blues and Dixieland."
Peggy Lee and Dewey Martin
went to sea for their honeymoon
in the annual Balboa-to-&nsen'
ada, ilex., yacht race!
CAliihTA. India. Mav 21 fTJP
AuthnritinL nresseit ; a "rlp.m
in Howard Hughes buy of the
Western Hemisphere rights to the
Italian-msde "The Most Beautiful
Girl In the World," starring Gina
Lollobrigida. .She's been hawng a
long contract fight with Hughes
which has prohibited her from
making movies in Hollywood.
Hughes purchase of -the film, it's
said, may be oil for the troubled
waters. . ;
tus witkisT; Lea Anoeles
rhiuk Soicauor was be.
tng pigod all ever .hotel. row in
Iota Vegas the ether night. In try try-in)
in) try-in) te locate him, dn'e hotel' phone
operator called another hotel op
erator to atk
estimated municipal sanitary u-
nits nave oeen aoie 10 nanaie on only
ly only 1,800 tons of the daily 2,300 tons
that accumulates. j
Doctors stepped up inoculations
nit trtpi1 an investigation of lira-'
ter Systems and food handling.
xne cramping a i s e a s e nas
rtnii-k mnr than 1.000 oersona in
the city and its suburbs since A-
April 22. The oeatn rate nas oeen
about 23 per cent out uie epidemic
has not reached panic proportions.
Egyptian soldiers conquered
Cyrpus about 1500 B.C:, and nearly
- j .- I i .1 :i j
v ,iwni r a auzen cuipucs iuicu uie isianu
t "Pe you have a before it became a British depend depend-"
" depend-" 'ency 78 years ago .." , ...
Put yourself In the 'West seat
for the defense today. Try, to look
only at your own hand and at
the North hand.. That's all you
would see in normal game.
You open the ten of clubs, dum dummy
my dummy plays low, and your partner
wins with the ace. South follows
suit with the four of clubs.
East new returns the deuce of
clubs, and South wins with the
king. You haven't- peeked, of
course, but you should know all
about the clubs by now.
South leads the six of hearts,
and you must plan your defense.
What do you do, and why? De Decide
cide Decide before you read on.
You must step up with the ace
of hearts and lead the king of
To begin with; you know the
club situation. East cannot have
the jack of clubs, for with that
card he would not waste the ace
on? the first trick. East eannot
bate the five of clubs, for he
would return that card instead of
the deuce. Hence you know that
South started with' four dubs in
addition to a rebiddable diamond
suit (which must be at least five
cards in leneth). ...
South has room in his hand for
only four cards, in spades and
hearts combined. When he leads
the six of hearts, it is obvious
that South's other hears must be
the king and queen. He wouldn't
lead the suit with any other hold holding.
ing. holding. Therefore South has only., a
singleton spade at -most. ; .-.:
Having worked this out, you
take the ace of hearts, cash the
king of spades, and lead another
spade to give your partner two
spade tricks. This defeats the con contract
tract contract ; -f
' If you failed to put up this
sharp defense, South would take
nine tricks three clubs, five dia
monds, and a Heart.
Iliiif i!i$t GoyI.
Urged To M:::n
f TAIPEI, May 21 (UP) The
Nationalist Chinese Control Yuan
(parliamentary watchdog body)
has advised the government to
maintain "national integrity" while
receiving American aid funds.
' The Foreign Affairs Committee
of the Yuan called upon the gov government
ernment government to "retain the initiative
in Sino-American relations, espe especially
cially especially to keep the right to decide
on the time and action to be taken
in recovering the Chinese main mainland."
land." mainland." .'x'. ''. ;
. The "committee continuedt "ac "accept
cept "accept guidance from' the principle
of equality and mutual assistance;
but do not lose national integrity
in agreeing to their .wishes in ev ev-ertyhing.'.'
ertyhing.'.' ev-ertyhing.'.' : ; ,. A ; I
On Hunger Strike
COLOMBO. Ceylon. May 21
(UP) More than 500 prisoners
in Colombo's Welikada Jail began
a hunger strike yesterday demand-1
ing.they be given in amnesty to
mark a Buddhist festival. j
The prisoners pointed out that'
the big festival honoring Buddha's
births comes only once in 2,500
years. As a result they said, spe-!
cial concessions must be made on
the sacred occasion. 1
Of the 1,500 prisoners, about 400
are believed likely to gain their:
freedom In a holiday amnesty. An
estimated 600 inmates of other)
orisons also will be freed.' :
The 500 hunger strikers want',
the amnesty extended to them.
rUMMWii.ia .u i Mi..,,, mM muwmM., mmm,. .',.i...
- A V I
I - i
t TV yY
CAMERA QUEEN OF 1956-In Chandler, Ariz., Joni James,
left, smiles happily .with her trophy after; being named Miss
Press Photographer of 1956. The 21-year-old brunette, a coed
at Northwestern University, credits her success to weightllltlng
Congratulating the winner is Martha Mayer, 19, Scranton,
Pa.s entry. LJ
One l ime Lonesome George;
Now A Worrying Mr. Gobel
By DICK ILEINER (
NEW YORK (NEA) Even
when you get to be George Gobel,
you're not satisfied. The cash is
always greener in the next safety
deposit vault. "T
in Lonesome George s case, he
kind of envies people like Garry
Moore ana Steve Allen, y
Yep," Gobel sighs, "they got a
purty good deal. A. nice informal
show, no rehearsas, just go to the
stuoio ana taiK. Hut, to oe fair
about it, they probably envy me
i m sure tney iook at me and say
to themselves, 'That Gobel all he
does is once a week recite a mon-
olog for a few minutes, then act
m a skit and he s tnrougb for a
Actually, Messrs. Moore and
Allen, this is to inform you that
George Gobel works purty hard.
Not only on TV but now he s a
movie star. His first, is a happy
little item called "The Birds and
the Bees." and he has the delight
ful .pleasure of making love to
"I never rosily figured I'd be e
movie star," Gobtl says. "In fact,
as a kid, I ntvor had ambition at
all. A few dreams, maybe, but. ne
ambition, t- never planned for to
morrow. I could always oat my
folks had a grocery store m Chi'
'I just sort of drifted Into show
business. I was a singer with i
trio. And then I drifted into com
edy the trio, we were too laiy
to rehearse so we never Knew toe
lyrics and used to gag our way
FUR-CLAD FIDDLER At Resolute in Canada's far north,
this Eskimo girl named Martha, ingeniously fashioned a home- --'made
violin with only a magazine photo to guide her. Martha
serenaded Canadian Gov.-Gen. Vincent Massey with the crude
Instrument during his recent visit to Resolute. The violin is
made of driftwood, an old ham tin, and ability to string along.
SllOWim AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
' THEATERS TOlSlGHTt
S:U S: ,..
Fred MacMurray. Charlton'Bwlrfn. Ponni Reed
VTHE FAR HORIZONS"
, S:U l:M
Oo-le-U! It's what makei Parit Pareel
"PARIS FOLLIES OF 1956"
Ti-m(t "SHE fOrtWIt -SAY NO"
MADCAP IT A Hlld PARKS ite KEIXY
Rri "THE NIGHT HOLDS TERROR
it Tnwy THg BLACK ROSE"
... 'Humphrey 'BOG ART, Aldo HAY
Peter USTINOV A 'Joan BENNTT
."WE'RE NO ANGELS"
TueiiJay TWB TOtTCMFST MAM ALIVE"
t-.u slse '
; yARAISOTyrone Per, In "TUB I.ONQ CHAT I.INE"
- sawta cnt'7 -j- n,mn spot' a "i.onf woi.f in iwrxiro"
CAMP BIERD Errol Flynn, "THE WAHRIOSS"
sL, j L k -r-1
IRcd Skelton Kate Smithy
"Those dreams of mine were
pretty interestine. I'd sometimes
dream of being in the movies. But
not about being a leading man.
I'd dream of maybe being a side
kick you know, like Pat Buttram
is to Gene Autry. But mat s pot
suchy a bad rattle there's pretty
good money in sidekicking these
days." ; -s' '; : ) :
Nowadays.. Gobel 'admits, his
davs of never nlanning for tomor
row are over. He's planning (and
worrying) about next season on
TV, and his next movie.
"We don't even know if we'll be
live or film next year,' 'he says.
"or on every other week or tnree,
out of fourr or whether we'll have
the same writers or the same di-1
rector. I'll tell you I'm worrying
and thinking mbre this year tban
I was at the same time last year.!
AH I know is I II keep the same
That's a relief we 'don't have to;
GOBEL AND MITZI GAYNOft: Ills fo'lks had a grocery store. J
worry about tobel saying,' "Well, singef. '''l Vas nevef retired.1 An4
111 be a CLEAN bird."' ii nvw bin nii imtit nvnni.
, TTT : (don'f-want to hear me. It was just
Wio't DolngWhat? f aye that I bad to be off a year, while 3"?
f.avrw MniVA am hia i mnminn sthMiet l- el. ..ja..o. ....
Muj uawac ves uie tiiuaiujisa anuvr ana sans nar itinn t mi minaflsii r mu
from July 23 to Seol. .2. Onelr.ii Cuin: wh i, i.,.t
wings ior sure snes prettier. th,rt attack, look th nietur tt
JE "I, ,?0WB'"' -'Adventure health and 1 eontentmerit. rThelr' ,-i 4
nnian, ,, m 1 1 1 inm in, Biimmnr. rw. . ... I I Jtl .1 ,w -. ibii I
iimvcuieiii, m "'' trtougri one Hiing Istdtflntte she-wij-v
and "Your, Hit Parade.'! One Wt work. as. hard iri the futur :':;;
thing's for sure-he .1 isn't., Con- th htl j th, piit.. They're
stance Bennett: A bie hit in her t.bin. it ih ..t:., k... j...TTT?
supper club debut at the Cotillion'" there'll be no' more regtdntni
Room, she's already signed to re- "Kate 1 Smith -Show." nnless no 5
sibly a once-a-week jf ilmed haH 3
hour variety show.. Even that H '"
uncertain;1 - 'f d
"' "I'm1 enjoying this leisure time -Kate
says. -"The time doesn't hant
heavy ron my hands.. For vr -t j
couldn't even t ake time to go
shopping. For 10 years, my sister
lived m 'Tennessee 'and I could j v a
only visit her m the summer.-Now
1 nr ujne iir ioit aim iu mf
and to see my friends and do a lot t j
of reading, r love it."
' Collins; nodded: "We beat ouf:
brains out for 25 years." he said:
Katharine Smith, publicly knowni"Now ...we've earned a Uttle ,..
i Kate; is back'. She's doing one leisure.''
turn to the stage in (he fall. She'll
tour with. Frank McHugh, Robert
Strauss and Tod Andrews tor "The
Best of Steinbeck.".? ;vJ" 'y
Red Skettorr oecioeo the time
had come for a man-to-young-man
talk with his son, Richard. So he
dragged out the birds and the bees
and told the, boy au xne tacts 01
life ,v:trtt::--r-e ;;
"But what ire you telling me
all this stuff for?" asked Richard.
"I want to be an engineer,' j
Ed Sullivan show a month this
spring. But please don't My 8ne'
coming out of retirement.
"I get such a buck out oi peopie
separate chauffeur-driven Cadil-
lacs. One had the license plate :
TC" and the other "1 KS.!' They
saying that," says the charming drove away, leisurely.
Of the lareer varieties of whales.
only the sperm' whale has teeth in'
the adult form; It also is the only!
one with a throat. Jarge enough. Jo
swallow a man. ..
.. .-V'..k t(., i ,,-,..fi(f,
!- X. OF "MAGNIFICENT OBSESSION"
-Jane' Wmn -Rock Hudson i:
fifiiji ; -'-,,-.
U AGNES MOORHA0 CONRAD NAGEL VIRGINIA GREY GLORIA TALBOTT1
A DOCTOR FOR THE HOUSE
KING FERRY, Ni Y; (UP)!
Residents of this tiny central NeW
York commurtty ore planning to
build a rent-free, home to attract
a physician. ' "'
The village has been without a
doctor for 10 years. Every attempt
to get a doctor to settle here has
failed because no suitable housing
could be found. ;
A. citizen's committee is selling j
$20, $50 and $100 certificates to fi finance
nance finance the house. They plan to pro-
vide it rent-free with the doctor;
paying only taxes and mortgage,
J Her treachery.
I I stained every
C' stone of th
r J 1 i
1 1 7 T''"'-
- HOWARDHAWKSf v
I (Jteat mm 11. m ae J
: BURST .7
; OF MUSIC
mi ADI : iL'l o .y" . f
Joanne Dru Dorothy Malone- Alex Nicol
iaiUSRIIIBW.tiSJSBJC'.URtlMm nnj A
fcltHl Hint W - ?
ill f II III ill II IH t 1 I.IMUMIIMIICIIS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAM NEWSPAPER :
MONDAY,- MAY 21, 1951
d w6i? Pirates Into: -.MoL
c, ' : -' ;
Dues Knock Off Braves
Twice To Move Within
1 Game Of First Spot
NEW YORK, May 21 (UP) Strapping Dale
Long had the kind of weekend all hitters dreant a
bout and because of it, the amazing .Pirates were
I sailing1 along" on cloud eight today only one game
t out of first place. y r
Long capped his spectacular
, ; one-man sm'ic ar.ow by anv
.imr in a. total of seven runs a-
v 'calnst the Braves yesterday to
ihelp the Pit ites, sweep a doutler
; header, 8-3 and 6-0, before 32, 32,-'
' 32,-' ,348 fans, Pittsburgh's largest
Jiome croa in. live years.
The 80-year-e.d; six-fort-four
'first baseai m really treated the
rowd to an explosixe exniw exniw-a
a exniw-a tinn. Hs atnesned a ; Ahree-run
. homer -off Ray Crone in the
' .opener, then drove In four more
tuns wltn his ninth homer and
a single in the nightcap, i
i Long's pifiormance merely
(Added more slitter to bis Satur.
jday showing in which he drove
Un four mns with a homer and
.'a double to pace the Pir tes to
a 7-4 tvluTQuri ovei the Cubs.
!The Pirate first sa'&or now
tleads tne NauonaT League. with
S9 runs sailed ui-ano u secona
best in hitting with a .398 aver average.
age. average. ( Bob Friend scattered nlno
5 Milwaukee hit for his sixth
I victor in the opener and Ron-
nia Kline hurled a slx-n liter
(for bis third rroniph the
second gaaie. ''
i When ad th shootta .was
Bver yesterdw, the Brave still
fcvere in fireS'' place by '26 per
feentago popw and only one
game 'sejwtfed the first five
felubs In She standings. : j
I Brooklyn bounced back Into
geconl pla;e by beating Chicago
twice by ldsitlcal- 5-3 ; scores.
Duka Snider broke a 3-aU tie
ith atw.vrun homer off Jim
Ijrosnan mi the seventh- inning
of the first came and Sandy A
tnorot lsd snapped a 3-3 tie
with a twfl-rci triple off -Turk
town in iha eighth inning of
he nigiitCiii.. Clem Laoine, wno
asnt permuted, a run in nis
st eieht .relief appearances,
airier! r.hi irtorv in the first
ame and Doa jjewcomb regis-
eretf bis etshr-triumph in a re
ef role in tn finale.
Rookie first baseman Bill
White was the standout as the
plants toak both ends of a twin twin-fill
fill twin-fill from zb) Cardinals, 2-0, .and
1-2. white- connected for a
fcomer and a single in the first
fame as Jormoy Antonem pnen pnen-d
d pnen-d a five-hiU-r and cracked out
three hits while driving io the
ie-breakUix run, in the second
Jim Hearn was the winner
StUMMe!! h needed help from
m&j McCall and Hoyt Wil Wil-iielm.
iielm. Wil-iielm. Dick Littlefield -' and
irom Pohosky were the losers.
i Eighth lniine homers by Del
nnis and Willie Jor- powered
ie Phillies to a 6-4 victory in
le nlghtca of a double-header
iter tne Raa'e uatterea kod-
Roberts for a 5-1 trtumpn in
e first game Ennis and Jones
it their homers off knuckle-
aller Paul LaPalme to help re re-even
even re-even Boh Miller to his first
Cictory. 1 Andy- Senuhick also
omerect tor the Phils while? Ray
lablonskt and Frank Robinson
Bit homers for Cincinnati. In
ie opener, back-to-back homers
try Ted Kiuszewslu and WaHy
IJost highlighted a three-run
tally In the eighth that eave Art
Itowler his third victory. The'
loss was Roberts' fourth against
the same number of victories
' In the American Lea gue,
Cleveland swept its. first double double-header
header double-header of the season by beating
Baltimora twice. 8-1 and 5-1.
Bob Lemon scattered seven hits
to rack un his sixth- straight vic
tory 4n the cpener as Bob Avila
and Vic Werts each homered.
Preston Ward, making his first
start for Cleveland alter being
acquired from Pittsburgn. col
lected three hits in the opener
and singled with the bases lull
m tne ment-cap to spark a
three-run seventh-inning rally
that helned Mike Garcia to his
Home runs by Hank .Bauer
and Andy Carey gave the first first-place
place first-place Yankees a 4-2 decision
over the Athletics. Johnny
Kucks of the ; Yanks hurled
eight scoreless innings but
Bob Grim was called in to
nail down the final out. Jack
Crimlan suffered the loss.
The Red Sx took two games
from the Wnite Sox. 12-5 and 2-
U with- Jackie Jensen homering
in each, contest Jensen's secona
homer of tne day. off Bob Kee
garr in the ninth Inning of the
nightcap, brought Ike Delock
his first victory; Mickey Vemon
also homered for Boston. Jensen
drove In three runs ir the first
teame -while catcher-Pete -Daley
drove -m me runs- with
grand-slam homer and a double
The two losses stretched Chica
go losing streaa tc ive games,
STILL HOT .John Lanriv mnn
his brow under the Florida sua
after .having run the mile for
the fourth and Jifth time under
lour minutes jn California. The
great Australian runner enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a 10-day vacation at the Del'
ray Beach Home of an uncle.
From 7lh To 4lh 7
Detroit defeated Washington
twlce,'4-2 and- l-I.- iwith Paul
Foytack winning the first game
ana reliever sieve uromeK tne
nightcan. Bill Tuttle hit a erand-
slam homer in the second game
and Btof Kenned-; athree-run
homer. .The fflirers t won" i thp
upener wwn a xuree-run ry- in
the sixth on three singles and
Red Wilson's triple. ;
Russia To spend :
$93fC:DfCv3 To Gel
1964 Olympic Games
WASHINGTON. Mav 21 (VPY
The U.S. Information Agen
cy savs Russia will envnd S9n.
vuu.ouo n an effort to get the
io uiympie uames.
'.' ; ,-
The Agency made the state,
ment in a. survey showing Kug
sia and" other Communfet na nations
tions nations stepping np their inter international
national international sport programs.
It said the "Commnntst drive
to utilize international sports
for political purposes'' is well
underway and be to( planned
for many years in advance.
"With the 1956 Olympics riot
yet completely behind them,
Communist teams and -sports
officials are pointed : toward
the 1960 and 196 Olympics
the Agency sa'd. .: .
28 modern "Santa" ships unitinjr the
Americas with fast and frequent
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
8.S. "SANTA CECILIA" ... Due Cristobal, C. Z.. May 23
8.S. "SANTA MABIA" ......Due CristobaC c! TL. Ma? 30
- L- WEEKLY, SERVICE FROM THE -WEST
COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA. TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA MARGARrrAails Cristobaf. C -25,' May 28
"SANTA JNES- JBaih Cristobal C. May 25
FROM U.S. PACIFIC 6 WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA-AND CRISTOBAL, C, Z.
I f SST "1)Be Balboa C ZMay 24
S-S. "SANTA'CROZ" .........Due Balboa, C, 2, May 26
rT?0M CRISTOBAt AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WrST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA & U. S. PACIFIC
SA. "SANTA CRTJ27 Sails Cristobal, C. 2L, June 3
BALBOA ONLY ,
PANAMA AGENCIES CO,
CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA: 2-0554 0557
BALBOA r 1507 215'-"'
NEW YORKl Mar (tJP)
mu Y-I!l- .1 '.TJ !1 1 .1
me xucuumiia vuuiiaiu maae
tne biggest advance in the Inter International
national International League during the
weekend, hurtling fronv.seventh
to tourtn place.
Ed Lopat's men whlDPed Ml
ami, 9-0, Saturday night and
then swept a Sunday double
header With the Marlins. 8-5 and
2-0. Jim Post Ditched a neat
four-hiter in the second game
while Richmond collected nine
hits: off ancient Satchel Paige
and Tom Quarters. Angle Nar-
aeiia was tne wining pitcher in
the opener," although he needed
relief help from Sonny Dixon..
Two homers by Rocky Nelson
helped Montreal whip Rochester,
13-s, out tne Red wings took the
second fnme, 6-4, .behind .the
six-hit pitching of Jack Mackin-
son.,'. -the split enabled' the
front-running Royals to remain
one game ahead of second-place
Kocnesier. -:, k ..;... t.
uoiumous ana Havana also
split their Sundav twlnbill. Pat
Scantlebury pitched the Sugar
Kings to a 3-2 victory in the
opener, but Columbus-, reachedj
iuu navans pitcnenj rqr'iu mis
to win tne secona game. 6-4.
Roger Bowman of Buffalo
pitched the, best game of the
weekend, allowing Toronto nnlv
two nits in posting a 4-0 open opening
ing opening game victory. The second
game was suspended in the sev-
entn inning with Buffalo ahead,
4-1. It will be resumed at a later
aate. .. ;
THE WEEKEND SPORTS
- Sunday , ...
BALTIMORE, (DP) Fabius
scored an, upset victory over
Needles in the Preakness Stakes
CAMDEN, N.J" (UP) Nashua
smashed Citation's money- win
ning record by winning the Cam.
aen 'Uanaicap at Garden State
RALEIGH. N.C (UP) Dave
Sime of Duke University equal equalled
led equalled the world 100-yard dash
record of 9.3 seconds.
LONDON, (UP) Ken Wood
of Britain defeated Hungarian
runners Istvan Rozsavolgyi and
Laszio Taoon in a 1500-meter
HOUSTON. Tex.. (UP) Bobby
Morrow oi Aoiiene unristian col
lege equalled the world 100-me
ter record of 10.2 seconds In the
southern AAU Championships.
NEW YORK. (UP) Calumet
Farm's entry of Princess Tulra
and Beyond finished in a dead dead-heat
heat dead-heat for first in the Acorn Stakes
at Belmont Park. -
KANSAS CITY; Mo., (UP)
bo Winlnger won the Kansas
uty open ooif Tournament with
a 72-noie total of 273.
Memorial Day 500-Mile Race
Still Has 4 Positions Open
Nashua Tops Citation's
Money Winning Record;
Fabius Cops Preakness
NEW YORK. May 21 (UP)
Saturday was a great day for
turf .fans.,. partly because in
one way or another the name
of "Citation" figured in the
Calumet Farms' bit horse had
reason to be prond...and cause
for disappointment, too. :
It was Citation i son "Fa.
bius" who won.. the $132,000
Freasness, nghting off a stretcn
challenge by "Needles" to gain
revenge for n'. aeieat in tne
Kentucky Derby. But Citation's
money winning championship
fell before the onslaught of
Citation was the last to win
the triple crown, back in 1948.
Many thought Needles could do
it this yea& in the Derby, run
nine ; from far back, he closed
like the wind in the stretch to
beat Fabius by three quarters
of a length
Saturday In the' Preakness--
Needles again ran from behind.
But, he started too late and
lacked a closlnr kick.
As a result, trahiii aenrftrf hv
almost two lengths, with Needles
takln? tne mnneron snot held
by Fabius in the Derby. "No Re
gretsseventh in the Derby i
Fabius did the mile and three
loins in a reiativeir, slow one.
58-and-two.. As second choice
he paid seven dollars 31, $2,40
and $2.40. 1
At nwrim Otot : WaaHuh
shooting i for Citation's money
record needed ome! eight
tnousana aouars to taxe tne u
tie.. Nashua won almost $23,000
by leading all the way to beat
"Fisherman' and three others
in the Camden' Handicap to be
come, i the -new money-winning
champ. Mielleuxj ,f I n I rhed
third as Nashua ran the mile
and one eighth in a good one.
Bv Winning. Nashimrldden
by Eddie Arcaro pushed his
lifetime earnings to $1,100,365
more than $14,000abov Citar
lion's lormer reoord.
Owner Leslie Coombs sava that
wasnua wiu continue racing.
Some had thoueht Nashua
might retire to stud after beat-
; CHIMAY, Belgium, (UP)-At
least four person were killed
and 21 Injured when two rac rac-inr
inr rac-inr cars plunred Into crowd
daring the first lap of a 150 150-mile
mile 150-mile race. ;
i weive cars quaiuiea for the
500-mile auto race on-Memorial
Day, leavlnir onlv four bertlu
PARIS. (UP) TTerb Flam nf
los Angles and Althea Oitwm
of New York were the only A-
mericans to rech the Quarter Quarterfinals
finals Quarterfinals ofvthe French tnnl:
Columbus 001 000 010 2 8
Havana 000 002 0013 5
Cox (0-4) and Noble: Scahtli
bury! (1-0) ana Dotterer. ?; 1
First Game) '" ,:
Rochester 030 000 200 S 9
Montreal 020 033 50x 13 17 1
Deal. Geizer (8) and Orecn-
; ana noseooro. Uf:
ueai. tm s: Nelson (2).
Buffalo 030 000 4001 4 -1
Toronto 000 000 0000 2 1
Bowman and Hevman. Tomn.
klnson (7); D. Johnson, Miller
17) ana satwy. IP: Johnson.
Richmond 310 010 201 8 S
Miami 030 100 1005 4
waraeua, Dixon (7) and ITiack-
uaiiers w) ana commana. wp;
Nardella; IP; Snyder.. ,, .j
(Second Game. 8 innincs)
Rochester 021 010 028 11 0
Montreal oio 120 004 6 0
Macklnson and Rand: cole.
Stanlek (3, Walj (8), Kipp (8)
and Rosdboro. LP: KIdd Hit:
(Second Game. 7 Innlhes)
Columbus 005 010 06 8 2
Havana 002 HO 04 10 2
Kuzava; -Wooldrldse (S) and
VnhiA AmAi Cnnxh. 4V T 4-
awiv. aiiivat tjaiiuiCB J Xl""
ten (5), Harris (6) and Dotterer,
WP; Woolrldge: LP; Amor.
(Second Game. 7 Innines)
Richmond 110 000 02 9 0
Miami 000 000 00 4 0
Post and WatWtofl! PaiM.
yuaiiers m am Niarhos. LP:
(Second tame susnenderi In
7th; to be resumed on a future
Buffalo' v 200 003 05 9 0
Toronto : 000 010 x 1 8 1
Donovan and Tomkinaoiv
Fischer, Romberger (6) and Sa Sa-watskl
watskl Sa-watskl HR Easter. l
ing Citation's record. That will
wait while Nashua tries to add
This was a big day; too, for
Calumet. In addition to winning
the Preakness with Fabius, Ca Ca-lumet
lumet Ca-lumet won the $25,000 Acorn
Stakes for three-year-old fillies
when its entry "Beyond'l and
'Princess Tuna" finished in i
dead heat for the top money.
Slow In Deciding
On 1952 Vorld Site
PARIS. Kay 20 (UP)-Eufo-pean
FootvU Associations have
teen slow in making up- their
mind on ihi 1903 World Soccer
Cup site, but those; already
showing, r. preference- are over over-whelminjly
whelminjly over-whelminjly for Buenos Aires.
Of FA officials: of 14 West
European countries polled av th
United Pr.s, fpur flatly came
out for thi Arirentire eanltal.
The assnciitions of three other1
countries anpea ready to nine
tor any.ciDH.,a American Mie.
The remahiine seven assopla;
tlons are sti'l sittlnsr on theiri
hands. Only the Germans, and!
one Ausiriia oniciai appear to
unj arncus inoug! t to the
oniy Eurtpjui, site ubmitte?i
ior the 1362 meet to date Ger
Official Eastern Euronenh
comment was not avsllabie, but
uuz:iea sources nere, '( Rus Rus-nd
nd Rus-nd 0t v Rvst block. offi.
cials had on tvprrti nr.4nn.
indicated t!i- the Communists
thought-zha Idea of a world
tourney in South America' f i
provided Inc.-- would h lift' visa
nor. other re rrictions; for their
yiBjcis una (U(j:aiS y ..
Editor;. CONRADO SARCEANJ.
INDIANAPOLIS, Did, May 21
(UP) Tcnwuv9 m startingt;
lineup i or me Memorial vay
500-mile auto race with four po positions
sitions positions still be to be filled:,
, KRST ROW
Pat Flaherty, Chicago, 145 596
Jim Rathnipnn, Miami. Fla.,
i.i20 ; v
rat o cormor, Norte Vernon,
Dick Hathmann. ..Trenton. K.
Park, 111.,' 144.602
Johnnie Parsons Van Nuys,
THIRD ROW '.
Fred Agabashlan, Albany, Cal.,
Paul Ru3soi' Canavo ; park
Andy Linden. M a n h attan
aeacn, cam 143.058 ....
k FOUW ROW
V" ""f ,!.-""! r ::. ''.-
Bob Sweikert, !. ; indlanapoJU
; Troy Ruttman; Lynwood, CaL,
Johnny: Boy 1, Fresno, Caiif,
-: 'i -4.::.. j
Sam Hanks: Burbank.
El Elislan. Oakland. Calif.
. o' -Ward, U. Angeles,'
, ; 'SIXTH lt(iw ?
Jimmy Daywajt, Indianapolis
Ray CrawO'd, Pasadeni cal.,
Johnnv Thomson. Snrinnfiriri
i '; A Seventh Rew
Jimmy Brfan.. Phoenly arte
Keith Andrews. .Denver.: Colo.
142.976 -.x .,
Jimmy Ree:e oklarK.nra cuv
t)kla. 142JUIS 4- 'T-
IV- EIGHTH SOW
. Gene Hartley, indiannnnll
boo veitn. i Oakland f!Hf
Jack Turner. Seattle wash
W t Pet GB
. .13 8 .619
. .16 17 .593
. .1' 12 .586
. .16 12 J71 V,
. .15 12 358 1
, .13 15 .464 3V4
. 9 18 33 7
,r 7 18 80 8
&V-Louis at New York.
Only game scheduled.
Blasingame sss... 3 .0 l 1
Morgan 2b 4 1 0- 0 I
Musial rf ....... t i
b-Brandt rf 0 0 0 0
Moon la 3
Del Greco cf ... a'
Smith c ,...,.. 4'
Uttlefield n 1.2! a
Surkont d a
"Bob ChrlsllB. Orange Vott
Ore., 142.236 7
Don Frseland. Redondn
via ui -. sri v-,
' Bill Oarrtt. Burhanv raiif
UA BAA V" T --
$2 0 5 24 C
1-1 :. n
Dark ss 4
Mueller rf ....... 1
Mays cf .,. 4
Spencer 2h ....L 1
jiiiontiu P 3 0
iuuiis 2 9 k 27 in
a-FUed-out for tunA
UtK J" "wu ui
b Ran for Musial In 8th. i
c orcunaed our fc Mnnf
.M n.w -...
000 00ft W-j
34; -rile ("Ox 2
OUiWMAKY W-mrt t t
rT r, White. HR.i
Dark, Whita. stolen base. May
Double-pjiysi Dark-Spe a e e r
wane; Biasucame-Moon Left
w pas: t urainais 5. niant. a
Bases on ba v Littlefield An.
fnnalll 1. n . .... .. .. T'
w ; uuieiiein 4 An
tonelh 7. Hits off: LlUiffirtd 3
our&aut 2-a. Runs and earn-
runs: uttieneid 9.9 nit k
yikui. auiuavu n;i MUSlaL WP
Antonem (3-3). LP: Littlefield
Browns Give ;
- CLEVELAND ,NEA1 Babe
Parilli. nist it nf h .im.
umu 1 nave 10 wan long to learn
wn me cieveiina isrowns expect
of bira at quarterbaex next fall.
Fritz Heisler. an sPiiHn
Coach Paul Brown went to work
on a film strip of Otto Graham
and George Hattcrman running
the 1955 Browms throueh 1J iiitim
They were strung togrt her in a
special movie for Parilli's benefit.
--- . M 11 111 I .w.uw, 1I1UW. 1
door spring framing session with Wynn, 'Indians 4
ine mm. Brewer. Red Sox 4
. LEADING BATTERS
(Based on SI official at bats)
' NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player and Club g ab r h pet
Repulski, S L. 25 83 19 35 .412
ong, pitt3. ... 29108 21 43 .S98
Brutonv MU. 18 j 66 15 28 494
Bailey Cincl 22 67 10 26 .388
Boyer, SI Louis 29 Hi 21 43 377
Mantle. N. Y.: 31 118 ss 4T no
Maxweu, Det. 24 74 17 29 .392
vernon, wash. 23 78 14 29 472
Boyd, Balti. h 2 70 10 25 .357
Rerra, N. Y. 33 113 22 41 553
BOME RUNS -ManUe,
Yankees ,.,;.. 15
Berra, Yankees ,....., 12
- Post, Rediegs 11
Long, Pirates ......'.. i
Boyer, Cardinals ........ :
Jabiorusld, Rediegs ...... 9
. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS"
Chlcaeo 000 010 2003 8
Brooklyn 003 000 20x-5 7 1
Brosnan (O-Z)Lown ana wn-:
drith. 4 i
JJrysdale. Labine (3-0) and
Chicago 002 000 010-3 6 0
Brooklyn 1 200 001 02x 5 8 1
Rush. Lown (1-2 and ctutu
Lehman. Ncwcombe (6-2) and
Walker. Campanella, w ; f
(First Game) '
St Louis : 000 000 000- 0 5 : 0
New York. 001 01 J 000-3 5 2
Littlefield- (0-1), Surkont. and
Smith., h' Si ,t
Antonelll (3-3) and Katt. t
(Second tSame) W : 'P'i 1
St Louis i 110 000 000-rS 7 3
New York C12 000 02x 5 11 1
Poholsky (3-3 Jackson", Ccl Ccl-a.
a. Ccl-a. mand Sarni. .'-
Hearn (3-2 1. McCaU, WUheim
end- weswum. ; r-? t
(First Game)-'; v.-: IV- ci:":
New York i
Cleveland v t
Boston . ;
Kansas City t
v TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Kansas City
Only game scheduled.
Washington 020 000 0002
Detroit 6Q01C3 00X-4 8 0
Stobbs (2-3). Chakales and
loytaoK (j-i) and Wilson, n
Vashington 000 OOOriO 1
Detroit 430 W0 Oux 7
Cincinnati 0000110305 12 2
Philadelphia 000 000 1001 5 0
Fowler (3-4) and Bailey.-
Roberts t4-4).-R. Miller. Fow
ler and Lopata.f,-'';f.?
(Second Game) 'iZr't
Cihcinnatl 001 000 1204 9 0
Philadelphia 031 800 02x- 6 0
- Acker, jf iicoa-s Black. La
Palme (1-1) Lawrencs and Bur
gess, Bailey. .;
a. Miner, r. Miuer (l-O). Had.
dix and Semlnafc..:; ;;v:'.-:.
(First Game) '.' i- '-vv--i
Milwaukee ; 000 101 010-3 9 1
Pittsburgh 000 060 0x--8 1 6
crone (2-i), Bleat6r and Rice.
Friend (6-2) and Kravitz
Muwauxee ; oci 000 000 n 1
Pittsburgh i 200001 20x 5 11 0
spahn (3-2), Murff iihnson
Kline (3-2) and FoUes. v
Griggs v(0-2). GrObr Clevtnffer.
Ramos, Chakales and Berberet
Trucks, oromek (2-3 and
(First Game) i 1
Baltimore 010 000 000 1 7 1
vlcvelahd : 10; 002 20x 6 t. 1 v
.Wllson (42). Schmitz, Dorlsh
and a. Smith - ' 1
. Lemon (6-l) and Naragcn.
Second Game) l-
Baltimore 000 OIC 000 I 4 0
Cleveland : ; 002 0Q030x 5 -s'il
Toio incanto 35 1 20
"Ricnard Klley In
PHENIX CITY STORY
" Richard Conte, in
"THUS BIG TIP OFF"
"At 9:00 p.m.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
On the 8creen:
"THE WELL" V
"BEAT THE DEVIL
" Pallca (2-5), Brown and' Tri
andos. r o
; Garcia (3 3r and Hegan.
New York 1 001 001 2004 5 t ' n s
Kansas City 000 000 0022 7 0
Kucks (4-2). Grim 'and nw.
ardi'''. .'.'.-':!!'''..?!.:: -'v;
Crimlan- '0-2. Burtsrhv' aWdK
Ginsberg.. 1 ..,yr-':i. -yi
Boston oil 052 30013 15 2
Chicago v 000 010 400 6 8 1
Baumann (2-1), Hurt and
Daley; ; -:.?.:.''
Donovan (2-1), Johnson,
Dahlke, Fomieles, x Consuegra
and tol!ar. Moss.',-;:;;. -f: ,.
(Secona G4me)' -'! ':;:i?,--!V'i j
Boston V 100 000 0013 7 1
Chicago '-. 100 000 0001 "60
Delock' U-2) afcd White.
- Keegan (2-1) and Lollar.
GIAKDS MADE YOUKG
It la no loniwr accauary to aufTer
from Ion of vlfour norrouinwu and
4praftiont becauw aa Amortoaa Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory haa dlMovered ta aaar war
(a and thaaa trouble.
Thi diacovcrir li In plantat, aaaT
to-taka Ubiet form, la atxolutelr
harmleaa; aa4 to brlnains law yocth
and vitality ta thounnda. It worxa
directly on tht fluids and nerrca.
Yoa ean bm aad feel yoarMlf (attinx
This amailnr w aland arid vinr
raitorcr. called VI-TABS hai bean
proved by Uiowand In the United
States and to now distributed by
ehemlati her. TI-TAB3 make yon
feel full of vigour and enenry and
year yoanser. Get VI-TABS frnm
your druciriat today to re tor Vigour
and Vitality.' ... 1
RUNS BATTED IN
Berra, Yankees 34
Mantle, Yankees 32
Long, Pir ta .r 29
Boyer. Cardinab ........ 28
JablonakL Rediegs .....t.27
Mantle, Yankees 33
Yost Senators ........ 23
Lopez, Athletics ........ 23
Moon, Cardinals 22
Berra, Yankees 22
Bauer.- Yankees ........ 22
Mantle- Yankees 47
Boyer Cardinals ....... 43
Long, Pirates 43
Berra, Yankees ......... .41
Goodman, Red Sox ..... 40
Kuenn, Tigers 40'
(Based a 5 Decisions)
s? W L Pet
Ford, Yankees ...., 6 0 1.000
Lawrence, Redlegi 5 0 1.000
Lemon, Indians 6 1 .857
Pierce. White 8o3'.-:v4l -.800
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
V ,: Great White Fleet
' New Orleans Service
..i.... ......May 27
C O MO w a v a aa
S.8. fh. H. CARL- ..........''I. I
sls riRn ...,.... ....jane f
s& "sixaola--. .,;,..; " j! li
8.S. "TIVIVES" I.v!""!!";!"', 30
Abe Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carga
New York Service
C K "1 IMftV"
S.S. HEREDIA ..
cl..... .......... ...... .Juna 4
.................... ........ .June 18
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
: York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
- and Seattle.
v..- ... i r-
Special roond trip fares Irom' Cristobal to New York,
San Francisco and Seattle.' v
To New York and Return 3)240.00
v,To San Francisco and Seattla ....... $365.00
1 ,. 00
TZ1 f A5AMA lMEEICA AJI DTDtTZSttXt DAUI KZWSPAJrtX
Couch ..Says Dam SiwwW tie
MONDAY, MAT 21, 1956
"; i .. : - I
ASKING, A K'Vj i 'if
mtssxs ; II'
- TO $Two V; M
. whw .. t :
k MOVE ts I
... I A TuRBAT y 1
TO WOSLO TV' I
S.-y J ft WHIM
' ,: ' ' 1 ' M
- RockT Marctano haj tchleted a pectes of tinction Jthat
ttmporary ..Ut with a HffJ'S'fi,! rSiuKw
bJj poinUf but
J Ima. t n A WPlMlfllL 111 Li 111 LIVUU a vwwBa vav"
il.ran:;;htiiMr down-the street
he is doomed to obscurity.. No one Jias een fit .to
to Oscar of the.Waldorf V
Over the year? we'haye had a mess oi heavyweight cham-
. t' th..'iit h word too!. ; but only a acant lew
piuiw . f- ritv's advance man; .. V
mM there we, "by tnJ remoS I chanceT people' to whom time
such champions, as unmj o uu, ...V Tf v. vr.m
key should be ranked, then there can be great loss if the Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin does take ua over.
' Thft'oolnlon was expressed here some days back that while
MaVclano iM a heart of gold, and happily, a bank statement
S mat it probably wal lust as well that he hadn't been
called upon to face. Attlla the Hun, Blackjack Pershing and
Tugboat Annie. Similarly grouped were Dempsey and Tunney
- and Louis In his prime. (And I'm tot so sure Schmeling
; doesn't .also belong. in tbtn).???;-'
! We used lo have a pitcher In Cleveland name'd Jim Bagby.
.He wasnt hardt- hit but he was hard to beat,,One awson he
won Jl. He'd win, 8-4, 1H 12-3. -And on such occasions, the
standard press-box witticism was that Old Jim had e,m eating
:tmt his hand again, v; i ,;',' y t -iot
Eocky was like that. Easy to lilt, hard to beat In lact,
nobody ever beat him, or so much as held him even. In many
of his- fighU ho had to come from behind, which. is to say, he
was getting belted up to the point he moved in. ...
- Rather than a disparagement, this was a tribute, to his
courage and determination, also his tremendous strength and
magnificent physique. He had few easy fights. The returns
with Walcott and -Charles, you don't count Those were pay-
-fi-One'orthe few easy ones he had with Harry Matthews,
and I wrote tnat with two martinis I could whip Matthews my my-self.
self. my-self. (If I were the boastful kind I would have said one.)
- However, Mr. James Halligan of Staten Island has other
Ideas. , t ;
'' 'Commenting On my failure to rank Rocky higher than I
'did", he wrote tilt's my belief that you had the .nartlnis.be .nartlnis.be-fore
fore .nartlnis.be-fore you wrote and that they were too much for you."
, Marciano was just a puncher. Dempsey, besides Deing the
hardest hitter the ring has ever had, was, in hls pre-Tunney
days, astonishingly elusive on defense. r
"You are all wrong about Dempsey retiring unmarked," Mr.
Halligan continued, "For one thing, his nose ;was so badly
battered he had to resort to piastic surgery to get it back in
-' How these Wild falsies ever get startedt and, more mystify mystifying'
ing' mystifying' yet, what keeps them in circulation so long, nobody has
been able to discover. What happened was that Dempsey,
pressured by his wife, Estell Taylor of the films, traded his
earlv retrousse model for what he's got now.
1 ...... .-ii t.n, .U tk.
' lne eiiecf icu Buuiewium wun vi vuc s'uut ia expec expectations.
tations. expectations. ' v
' t She stared, and shrieked:
"Ginsberg I" i
A SLIGHT ERROR
' John Schlamp of Manhattan Is another reader (look, maw!
two in one day! who set me straight on Dempsey 's nose, and
while I appreciate this Is a priveleged position, and that the
view from there must be enchanting, I'll have to take a rain
check. . '!,';' '
"Yon must have forgot how Dempsey looked against WU WU-lard
lard WU-lard at Toledo," the gentleman wrote.
A perfectly natural mistake. Hewerer, It was Willard who
tot the billy bejabbers kicked out of hlm that afternoon not
- 'By- the wsy," the gentleman added, "my No. 2 son draws
nis stun a lew oesics irom Mr. Momn ana moiizes him."
Ooddie: But ask him please not to talk Mullin Into pretty-
ing-up nis nose, we are usca mj nun vugnu as ne is. ., ,,
By HAttT GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Virgil
Stsso first tells you that David
William Sime will be the first to
break 20 seconds in the 220-yard
Off what lJ-vear-old Dave Sime
has so quickly accomplished, that
doesn? exactly floor anyone siigni
ly acquainted with the youngsters
meteoric rise, but Sasso s next
prediction has to put you down for
a snort count,
"David," says Sasso. athletic di
rector and baseball coach of Fair
Lawn. N. J.. Huh. "has a fine
chance to make you forget all the
baseball players you have ever
seen. He can play any
Master Your Game... No. 28
Height And Braking Bite
B JACKIE BURKE
Master of the Masters
Writtea for NEA Service
A firm foundation gives you a
surface off which to spin the ball,
which m turn spells control.
this MioAit wJittAW
Pps,t,on, hinder mora than they help.
Sime-rhymes with Jim did rfably givel nimieU y,, worst;
but belongs in center field,
not compeu to track in,high!o & tM1 b,u nish
school, had no formal coaching. It
is not true, however, that he did
not put on a pair of spiked shoes
until he matriculated at uuce u
tuft of grass Vhen, chances are,
the he he already had wai better,
A ball teed high must be
brought down to the ground be-
SASSO RECALLS SIME visiting VS rZ k ?.
Auourn in th. fall of his senior, dit the face of the
year to look into a football schol- i S ..
.K.mi; '-' -'hJ Control is iserified because the
The sprint champion of the .i... j. ,,n k.u
Soulbrastern Conference happen- f- lh. r. ih.p th.n mi.hinr
ed to be warming up," he recol
lects, "and David, in sweat,
clothes, bent him in the 100. Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur Hutsell, the track coacu offer offered
ed offered David a track scholarship, told
him he would be In the 19t Olym pic
"After the baseball season the
next spring, David competed in
two New Jersey meets, beating
Aubrey. Lewis, now of N o 1 1 e
Dame, in jne." ' I
Graybearded followers of the
scanticlads can't recall a sprinter
who leaped Into renown as rapid rapidly,
ly, rapidly, and with as little tutu ing and
cxpereince as S.me. The newesti
fastest human went to Duke on a
baseball scnolarihip, went out for
track "to iinurovu ir.y stlirts in
baseball." In hs first outdoor!
freshman meet, he nrjotisted tliel
100 in 9.7, the 220 in 21.1. In the!
next meet, one wttcn caugnt mm
at 8.5 in the 100. ;
it against the ground.
The ball slides off the face when
in iiiutuw rmc up iu
.The moisture of tisc grass makes : The bau should be brushed by
the ball slide off th iac of the e grooves on toe cuiotace ana
club rather- than spin off it. ..the area between the trooves
t , "I which hai been sandblasted.
' Vnr IKi. nunn ItaTi rtlVM mil1 As th ball Slides Off the face.
of clover should be played short it jumps 4through the, air without
of the green. Without baekspin, usenem oi oactupui.; -'.- ...
is bound to kick forward on the It gets, neither the. height with
first" bounce. which it may drop on the green
Giving yourself t preferred He, nor the bite to brake itselL
you are doug, the equivalent of - ;
spreading vaseline across the face, NEXT: Askiag aivlco robs golf golf-of
of golf-of the club. er of coafideace.
'Better Than Gehrig';
Major Leaguers Come
From Big Towns, Too
By JIMMY BRESLIN
- SIME MORE 1 HECEINTLY es established
tablished established two new world records
within six Hays with 20.1 for the
furlong and 22.2 the low hur
dles, snipping one-tenth of a sec
ond from 'he marks hich were
held by Mai Patton a .id Harrison
Dillard, respectively. He has run
the 100 in 9.4 six times, repelling
in one of them the previously n
beaten Bobby ilarlow tit Nation
al Amateur AthUiic Umun till?
bolder. t i
After shaving the 220 mark
Sime telepnoncd his mothtr.
"You know, ir.ni.1, -I Iroke the
world record," he reported.
"There wai nobody in back of me
or 1 would have run it faster."
He prevailed by 20 yards. That's
why Sasso believes he'U do 19.9.
Ming aim u io f f, b
put him out of the way for good,"
young Harry Strauss snarled.
Tbey held him back.
' NEW YORK (NEA) The ma
jor leaguer, most basebau iohow- so the one who was knowa as
ers assume, H lrh off the farm, Pittjburgh PnU wnen ne died m
a big .piowDoy wno swnea P'T-the electric chair for Murder, Inc
mg in a paituue wuun us w m.
Harry Kana Kays Is is fable.
Kane is a ronnd-faced Irishman
who has been cosrh.ng hiph school
athjetei in New York for 40 years.
When Kan tells you that "Tom-
The finest French Fishing and
is offered by ; :
(The LargeH Sporu Center in Panama)
....... '. .
We know that youVe been
looking for somewhere else
to buy your fishing equip equip-ment
ment equip-ment where prices are more,
7bw tfDU hausL tfa plaa
I ovga)oM y loatu
x No. 47 Central Ave. Phone 2-2504
slaughtering never gof his hands
on the present general manager t
of the Qeveland Indians.
ordinary as a sprinter. u
(-2 and 185 pounds,
SIME, A H.WDSOME
im u i ten.
hii career Jiftcr thai of
Bobby Brown, who studied medi
cine while playing fhird base for
the Yankees. He batted .432 as a
Duke freshman, forego
this soring to concentrate on
track and the Olympic bames.
"David has a natural powen
swing and a strctg and accurate
arm, testifies Athletic Direcior
Sasso. "And I e could be a switch
hitter, like. Mickey Mant'e. Ther
is a center field fencs at the Fair,
prospect Tijht bow than Lou. Ob-
art Inu t HJ to Us-
Davis hi a 17-year-old member
of Kane's Boys High School team.
Bnvi Hieh is not set in the mid-
baseball1 i tree4ined empty fields, nor
00 us stuaenis come iruin ius i"
and uncut. The school is located
in the heart of Brooklyn's, Bed-
ford-Stuyvesani section, wnicn a
a eonfusng tangle of tenements
trains and bus-clogged streets j
In 1929, Kane coached Com-
Lawn High field, m feat from thel merce Hh on M annatiaas
plate; In on ptac'ice iMSion, h
hit live oaiis a mue over u di
ting rightbauded ad tve more
"Scouts were on David's trail
as a high school junior. He bad
tit bonus offers as a senior.
'He11 ee a lot of money for1
signing, and remember what I'm
telling you. '
David will out-Mickey Mantle.
That's a beady statement, but
Virgil Sasso it talking about a lot
fnohuhnrfti (Rends Pin A a iOterl
cramped west side.
. "Commerce baa a left handed
third baseman who could hit,
Kane recollects. "He was at big
Dutch kid.1 1 made a first base baseman
man baseman out of him. His name wai
Lou Gehrig and I haven't had an an-other
other an-other like him until this D a V i I
came along." j
A -l, 185-pounder, Davis has a
pockeUnl of coUege basketbaU
acholarshipi. A major league, bo-,
nus contract migbt knock them
out. - 1
..... .... .. I
''He is worth $30,000 now,"
Kant says. .
-Davit, a right bander, has tb
poise of a much older player. He
wrecks high school pitching with
a smooth, wrist snapping swing
which puts his average at close
to the .600 mark.
Doesn't it seem strange. Kane,
has aiked, for a boy brought up;
dodging autos in the street to be-,
come a big league prospect? ,.
He ran down a New York list
which staited with such as Frank,
Frishch, Jimmy Ring and Tony,
Cuccinello and went through Hank
Creenberg, Marius Russo, Phil
Rizzuto and Eddie Lopat,'.
came down to the mere recent Ed-j
die Ford. BUly Loes, Eddie Yost,
Herb Score, Sandy Koufan, Sam
Mele and Rocky Colavito.
While Dafis performed oa the
school's lumpy, football i marred
field, three scouU watched. They
were Gene Bonnebeau of .the Oi Oi-ants,
ants, Oi-ants, Chuck Ward of the Reds and
Ed Holly of the White Sox.
T was with the Red Sox when
Gehrig was around," Holly recall recalled.
ed. recalled. "I went to them twice about
him.' But Harry Fraree, a show showman,
man, showman, had Ihe dub. They had no
office staff to handle things, Nobo Nobody
dy Nobody did a thing about it.
"A big eity has to be a good
place to find kids- There are to
many of them."
Learning to play ball in New
York can be trying at times,
Hank Greenberg can attest.
Creenherf nlaved for a I r O B X
school, Dewitt Clinton. One after after-mii
mii after-mii he tniinved in front of thei
I building and booted the visiting
nffw tnm Minfui. tu-kiM team s it climbed off a truer.
PlUa Kitetkar ksnr vltkaut (nlu Tk tH.ltnr w fram Thomas
Chinaraltf. lipoa cDilctlo CkiiMrit u.l D..vl,m,
- By HANS RIARPON .;
14 Years m Natlwtal Letfuo
WriHen fr NIA Service j
QUESTIONr There fa one out.
the bases are loaded and the count
is 3-1 on the batter. He has been
wasting time at each chance and
when he steps out of the batter's
box, the umpire calls it deliberate
delay and orders the pitcher to
pitch while the batter stands off
to one side, The pitch is wild and
the runner from third base scores.
Does the run count or must he re return
turn return to third base? Ed Lyons.
Answer: The run counts. Tho
pitch is aa automatic strike, re i
-aanlloM of where it toes, bo bo-mum
mum bo-mum of tho batter's delay, but
tho umpire cannot protect tho
pitcher if ho pitches wildly
with a man on m this case.
Q. There is one out and a run runner
ner runner on third base. The runner tries
to steal home. The batter deliber deliberately
ately deliberately steps in the catcher's way.
It is interference, but which man
is called, out? sod nossuer. .,
A. The runner is out. ;
O. Have the- Yankees ever fin
ished last? When was the 'last
time they finished in the second
division? Bill Marsnaiii-
A, Tho Yankees war last m
1902.09-12. The last time t h y
were In the second division was
when the 1i team finished- sev
" 1..:,.,: .!v, ;.'T:-
Ilolp Yc-ir Piles
Doa't nffr frm painful, Meklaa
una earklnf Pll mirln S ny: 1
um ua ana itcnint. i. Help mrlM
Jefferson High, in Brooklyn's le-
eendarr Brownsville section
or. nrolUa Unruca. S. HolM utnn.
htil Irritated mcmbwiManS allar Pi .. .. ju.,
Nwrousnaaa Aak swar itmut tar One of the visitors didn t take
cma.r. wjr. undiv to GiJcnbergs catcalls, i
1 "Let me at that big stiff. I HI
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOHEfiY- OF BENEFICENCE
. ; -t y fan ama. repcblic of tan ama .
; Complete Prize'winninjr Numbers In the Ordin ary IVawinf No. 1 94 1, Monday, May 21; 9hi ;
; The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided Ui two series "A" & "B". of 22 pieces each .'
8565 $ 44,000.00
8672 "$ 13,200 oo
4661 $ 6.600 oo
fRlZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
H: .rtfn A rrtim. Na Prliait Ma Priiai Ma Prliaa Na Piiax Na Prin Ma Priaa) Ma rriaw M .- Pttaa
Ml 13M IKS -13IM 2MS SKI tM.M 4M.1 IM.M SKI 13J.M SMS I3S.W0 IMS IU.M INS IM.M SMS 1MM
IM ; IStOS U HIM IKS' IMM SIU I31.M 41 M 13S.N S1S 132.M Sl5 KtM JIM. I12.M SIRS' 1MK 1M IM.M
23 Ki t 12S 1I2.M 22M I32.M S20S IM.M 42M 1M.M I2S IM.M 2U IM.M 72S IM.M IHI' I11.N 25 IM.M
MS 1M M IMS 132.M ISS IM.M MS ; ; IM.M 43S IM.M SJJ IM.M S I.M.M 7MS V IM.M KM 1M.M aaaS IM.M
IM 14i IM.M 14S Ut.M 4lif IM.M 44U I32M Ml) Ili.N S4KS IM.M T41 ISt.M 4U IM.M MM IM.M
Wt ISM t,tM.M 2)MII I.iM.M 1S41 ,ttt.H 4MS t,2M M SMI 1,!M H DM.1 2.2M M 7M t,2M.M W I U.M.M HI t,IM.M
MS U2.M IMS IM.M 2MS '. IM.M SMS IM.M 4M9 IM.M MM. 132 M SMI IM.M IMS IM.M IMI 1M.M MM IM.M
118 IM.M MM IM.M 17HS r IM.M 4JM IM.M 111) 11!.H S7$ IS2.M 7IM IM.M ItU lit N SISS ', 1M.M
M IM.M IMI IllN ISM I 1J2.M IMS i 1M M 4SM l.M.M SMS IM.M IMS IM.M 7MI IM.M IMS IM.M MM IM.M
Mi U2 M t JMS ; Ut.M Mi IBM 3Mf U2.M IMI IM.M SMI IM.M IMI IM.M 7MI Ut.M IMS Ut.M SOU HLM
1 Approximations Derived. From First Prize
: SIM 4M.M 151 444 M SSM 44S.M I 1542 i 4M.M. SMI IM M IMI IM.M I IMS IM.M IITI 4M M S5TS 44M
SSIT 44I.M SS 44I.M IHI 4t.H I IM 444.M IMS 44I.M SMS 4M.M I 1571 MI.M Mil 441 M 174 4M.M
- Approximations Derived From Second Prize
M7I 224. M 1171 224M 2172 22I.M tat I2I.M 4171 tM M S47t 221 M M72 224 M 7l7t W M SS7I ttlJS
SMS 1I.M SMS IIIM SMI 11IM SM0 Ill M Mil I't.M M74 lll.M M7I ll.M Mil HI.M I SIM III M
MM lll.M IMI 1H.M SMI lll.M Mil. lll.M M71 lll.M M7I lll.M M7T IIIM M7I ; UIJI I Ml UI.M
' Approximation!. Derived From Third Prize , . ...
Ml U2.M J IMI Ut.M I tMl IM M SMI IM.M SMI 1M M SMI IM.M Till 13241 I IMI 1J2.M SMI IM.M
4Mt M M MM MK tnt -- M.M 4M M M 4m""'"m.M 4fl H M 4KI M.M I 4Mt .- M.M 4MS H M
4U1 SI.M V 4SU KM St "" M.H "11 IMS .T M-H MM II M 44M SI M .1 4MI SI M ,4411 IS M
The Nine Hundred whole ticked ending in I and not included In the above list win Ferty-fonr Dollars (144.1 taeb
Th whole ticket bas 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B" .
by: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama CM. 47-12159
The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ
Eduardo Brown v -Juan
JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public. Panama
PABLO A. PINEL M..
UrtTC. 11 arlnnlnl Ucktti wllh tha Uil rlpbar and with tk two lacl
nUll. ciphcra appijr wily la tha Pint Priit.
rka Pint Priia and tha tn n rd Prim ara drawn nparataly "Tha
praiimatiMW in ealculalad an Uia Pint. Stcend and Third Pru. In cut
ticket ahovld carry lha ownkaff H aach aril, tha haldar t anUtlad ta
flam payaianl (ar each. . :
D?i7l,"G OF THE 3 STRIKES
Monday, May 21, 1956
'" t- Drawing Number (42 N
First Prize. ....... 65
Second Prize. .... 72
Third Prize...... 6 J
Tka pricH wU a paid In arcardanra wllk Ida OffWUI LW f PaMntd ta
lha afflra ( lha Naliaaal aallccial Ulltry titpatcd Antral Aa.
'" Plan of Ordinary Drawing No, IHt which will take
Plaee Hay, I",, 19SS
Otvidac) to io Mrlar ai fractionii rh dannmlnaiad "A" sue ""
I Pint Prlta. Sarin A and M
1 Second Prit. Serial A and I d .:
' I Third Pnta. Sri A and B. ef
IS Appraximatlan. Sarin A aad al
I Priua, Scnat A and B, of
' M Prizaa, Serial A and B. tJ ;
SOS Priian, Barja A and at 1
12 000 000 aarh Mf!
. S.IM.M Mch aariaa
.VN).o0 aach aariaa
220 oo Mch wrlaa
. J.lftO.OO Mch ariaa
c M OO aach aariaa
. 22 M Mch riaa
' BPCONA PRI2I
II Appraxlmatlon. Sana A and I t I M 00 aach writ
t Prlcaa Sariia A and B. ef , I1QM aach aria
Smei A and al I H.N aarn oarlt
A and B al : MMa.rhariaa
. 1014 Prita.
- Price of a whole ticket ....
J rice oi a forty-fourth port.
. IM M
1 1 mo ua
$ I SM SV
MAY 22 195$
Read story- on page ,8
Si 1 I
V v I A i 1
! lvM -r- AS i
TESTIFIES Thomas L. Black,
an American chemist who re re-t'cently
t'cently re-t'cently is said to have confess--.
ed to the Senate Internal Se Self
lf Self curity subcommittee in secret
i session that he stole U. S. In In-V
V In-V dustrial secrets for a Russian
' spy ring from 1933, until 1940.
& testifies before the committee
J In public session. Black said
. he Joined the Communist Par Par-;
; Par-; ty in 1931 and wanted to work
In Russia, but dropped his
e membership in 1933 whenitold
., he could not go to Russia as a
" CIUDAD TRUJILLO. Way 21
(UP) Dr. Felix W. Bernardino,
former Dominican Republic ,vCon
sul General in New York, said
that he had filed V $500,000 libel
suit in New York Federal Court
against the publishers of Look ma-
. .. -In mA BiitkAP WaiiVaII HrftUIrt
.UIO AUU IUU1V1 I
t The action stemmed from an ar
'fide in the current issue of Loo'-
. charging that Bernardino, as Con.
;sul in New York, was involved in
"the 1952 murder of Andres Re Re-ejuena,
ejuena, Re-ejuena, a Dominican political ex-
fCThe article discusses the recent
nwstenous disappearance in New
-York of Dr. Jesus Galindez, Co-j
himbia University lecturer, a n a
' charged that the Dominican gov government
ernment government was responsible for it.''
The filing of the suit was con
firmed in New York Federal
Court. A iDokesman for Look ma
gazine said they : would stand by
'Marshall, Nehru ;
Confer On Future
(LONDON. May 21 (UP) Sin-
gapore Chief Minister Davis Mar.
shall left London today lor, Mew
Delhi by plane to confer with
'Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru
on the abortive talks with .. the
British here concerning the future
of the crown colony
6:45 9:00 p.m. j
IT'S THE LAUGH RIOT
- OF THE YEAR!
: TOM -EWELL
1 HBUNMC 1
Would YOU gambit your
K son s lift or your
phone iff yi
1 1 1 "'"m 1 "' i
From M--M m IH-Oducwi f i
' "aVAOKBOAKO JUHC4.B" j
1 : "TIL"I Si
I DONNA REED ? f
i N M $ M picruRt 1 tr I
"trt tfo people
Algerian Rebels Slit
Of 4 Men, 6 Women,
ALGIERS, Algeria, May 21
(UP) Anti-French rebels raided
an East Algerian village and slit
the throats of 17 loyal Moslems,!
French authorities announced t to-;
day.. .-v.-:. .-.!
Six women and seven children
were among those murdered.
Official did not name the vil village
lage village but said it was five miles east
of Philippeville, a major' Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean port in the Constantine de department
partment department east of Algiers.
The bold raid was the latesr
of a ri that has struck tar.
rer into tha antlra Conitantina
art and -cost acaras of pro pro-Franch
Franch pro-Franch lives and hundrads of
rebel lives. 4 4
Officials said the rebels launch launched
ed launched a punitive expedition yesterday
after an increasing number of
Moslem villagers asked the
rteS- ii. Con-
The aoDeal for help indicated
waning popular support for the re-
Dei cause, riciitu nuiuuu
with vUlagers more and more fear-l
ful after 16 months of bloody
;r. tj 1
? Th. French said a rebel com-
mando force burst into the village,
vesterdav. singling out and slaugh
tering seven persons they regard
ed as "traitors" tour men, six
women and seven children.
In Affempl To Oust
Bees From Airliner
SALISBURY, Southern Rhode Rhode-sia.
sia. Rhode-sia. Mav 21f (UP) Bee beat man
today in a honey of a contest
Central African Airways ad
mitted defeat In its two-weex
buttle in entice some 75.000
.'honeybees out of the wing of its
; first new Viscount turboprop air
liner. - K
l Tha airlines ordered the Diane
Fed the wing .dlsmanUed
ind the bees banished by force
The intruders made a beeline
or the airliner 24 hours after it
was delivered. The oueen bee led
her force through a liny open opening
ing opening In the wing. : :
Several engineers, badly stuns
dragged ud a vacuum cleaner
nut the nozzle to the hole and
sucked. But not a bee budged.
An aplamt w.i j tailed for con con-wHatJon.
wHatJon. con-wHatJon. H suggested nsinr r
odor bees don't like. It didn't
Chief test nllot Robin Orbell
'ocV th- hee-dev'led Vlsro"nt u'
to 70.000 f et. nast oeygen he'ht
nd aweDt 100O milw ov Rho Rho-in
in Rho-in at more than 300 miles per
hrt" 4 '--"' -'";' -.V
When he landed, there were
th be. unharmed. Vot unris unris-'n?.
'n?. unris-'n?. said the aninrist, because
- have no ivntn.
The ai'-wavs" llna dee'ded
cold take It If the be
o.ovld. So hev p,nne('ed w'h
trainln fights. By todav the
bees were h",ns on Tlm Tlm-itter"
itter" Tlm-itter" flying 18,000 mile
Hie a tone's ae'nhd vurmmt
orr1v tlHoy. pn aabkHxtac
'rren',fl. V,'',ed t'ninw
to th afrlvlnw n1ni n
w""1ed the bee-fuddled Vls--ount
.... "' :,...
Picture of the Year.;.'
In Cinemascope and Color
Vrittea lor the Screen tad Directed bj
DISTRIBUTED BY M-M 1
"1? Marlon Brando
Jtnow fi truth and the
PANAMA, R, F MONDAY, MAT Xl 195S
More than 100 Arab villagers!
were sram by vengeanca-sekking'
rebels in the Soumman valley 100
miies 3a oi rnuippevme four
weeKs ago lor no actively support supporting
ing supporting the rebellion.
Only yesterday French soldiers
found the bodies of four young re reservists
servists reservists whose 22-man patrol was
wiped out in a rebel ambush. )
Of Emilie To Grace
Dione Flower Shop
" Montreal. mv 21 hipnn!
of the walls of Marie Dionne'al'lM' fin ATA
newly-opened flower shop herej
f pc gracea witn, a we-sued
painting of her late. quintuplet sis
ter amine, 11 was learned today.
T . l
.Vf,S'Lon ,Emni, ntmed for.,the
in-'Suint ,who died during an epilep-
uc seizure m was inaugural-
received Mm cus'
ine opening was mamea. oy a
"premiere" Saturday.-, complete
with a reception for specially-in
vited' guests and gardenia corsag
es lor the ladies; .Reporters, photo-
grapners ana 1 v cameramen irom
the United States and Canada
flocked to the -scene. Al
At the reception Marie showd a
slight trace of annoyance when a
reported tried to Question her.
. "We've had enough!" she' said
quietly. ) ;
- L. M. Edwards, a Montreal Trust
Company executive who baa been
counselling we quuus on meir 11
nancial affairs since they each
came into $250,000 on their 21st
birthday last year, said later that
Maria thought "there was gome to
oe more picture using."
Edwards guided- Marie, Yvonne,
t-ecue ana Annette aurmg the tern
porary break with their father O O-liva
liva O-liva Dionne some months aso.
when he accused the girls of per permitting
mitting permitting outsiders to influence their
uves. :, . ;; ;
Neither Dionne or MVs. Dionne
were present at yesterday's cere
monies which also included a
blessing of the shop by Rev. Ger
I Jailed In Paris
For Giving Secret
PARIS, May 21 OJPV A mflt.
tary tribunal, in Paris yesterday
sentenced two men to iail and ac
quitted two others on charges of
passing secret military informa
tion to unauthorized persons..
Roger Labrusse.. former mem-
ber of civil service staff attached
to secret National Defense Com
mittee during Indochinese war.
was sentenced to six years. Rene
rurpin, rormer secretary to one onetime
time onetime secretary of the Defense
Committee' Jean Francois Mons,
was given a four-year term.
. Mons and leftist newsman An.
drew Baranes were acquitted. The
charges against the four came a
bout after widespread security
leaks during the Indochinese war.
VIEWS BODY OF SLAIN MOTHER John McfCiernan, 15, grips the edge of the coffin as he
looks, at the body of his mother In a funeral jome in Chicago. The boy's brother-in-law, 1
Richard Haines (right) grips widower Thomas McKlernan. Police say that John admitted
knifing his mother to death when she wouldn't give him the keys to the family car so that
It could run away from borne.
'" .mm i' "in ' i '" ji "' : "'"
country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
The bodies of 15
found the day before, two with
their throats slit and the others
riddled with bullets,
The cold-blooded ambush chill chilled
ed chilled opinion in Algiers and
France for the victims were on only
ly only recently civilians who Joined
the Freack forces to help halt
the bloodshed and terrorism.
Most of the rebel raids have
been against farms and. in. p a s t
weeKs they have stuck more than
100 in eastern and western Alge Algeria.
ria. Algeria. t
There have been scattered raids
James Reece, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Roy D. Reece of. Balboa,
wag announced as th' winner of
this year's Naval Reserve Offi Officers
cers Officers Training Corps scholarship.
tie win enter Dartmouth col
lege in Hanover, Nil, in the
fail, m .,,'..'..'. ":
The NROTC scholarship, which
carries the student through his
iuu couege- course in anv one
of a number of colleges or uni
versities navlng NROTC units.
heads the lists of scholarships
vauaoie specmcauy to canal
Zone secondary school graduates
or Junior College students.
Last year the NROTC seholar-
snip was awarded, to Harvey
Don smitn, jr., of MargarlU,
who Is now attending Rensselaer
Other scholarshios w h 1 e h
have been awarded up to date
to students in the Canal Zone
High Schools and Junior college
are the Canal Zone College club
scholarship given to Shirley
Million of the Junior Coileee and
the Caribbean College Club a-
ward,. which was won by John
Bracking, of Colon, who is a
student In Cristobal High
Daniel Eggleston of Balboa
has been offered scholarship-!
by both Princeton and Cornell
Universities; Rcse Ann McOarr
has received a scholarship from
Lake Erle College in GainsvDle,
onio; and Robert MacSparran
uf Cristobal has been given a
scholarship toWhlttier College
against such cities as Constantine
itself and hit-run attacks sear Al
giers and Oran. :
Hefty Cypriol Gals
Me On levies
In Pitched Balllef
NICOSIA, Cyprus, May 2l";(UP)
a band "of hefty Cypriot girls
f in 0Vmllit Ah-llAntfAff Rfitich snl-
diers to a pitched battle yesterday
and the soldiers retired in blush blushing
ing blushing defeat I' j
The Tommies had loaded sub submachine
machine submachine guns, billy clubs and
tear gas. But their gallantry was
stronger than their valor and they
took a rain of blows from fist-
swinging, club-tossing and stone-
throwing schoolgirls without fight fighting
ing fighting back.'--,, ,. -' .-'''
The incident was one of three
clashes between security forces
ions, a. big and muscular as the
tAAtl.SAl Rritih .lrBlto t h A
battled outside .the Muses Street;
Girls' School. '.'..-v:.y
The troops obviously were under
orders not to fire and there was
little they could do. When a girl
called a husky soldier of the Star-
he could only reolih'
"Stealy now, Miss. Watch your
and British police return
ed to the school this afternoon and
arrested W .of the girls. ,
Formosa Tax Rate
Seems A Bit High 3
TAIPEI. Formosa. May 21 (UP)
Taxpayers of the world, relax.
if u i any comfort, the income
tax., rate for the highest earning
bracket in Formosa is 115 p e r
cent... ., c
Nationalist Finance Minister P.
H. Hsu explained yesterday how
the "ridueulous" rate happened to
Da set.' He said lus, office had for forgotten
gotten forgotten about a 30 per cent defense
tax it slapped on an 85 per cent
tax on high income earners.
1 1 j -e ic m vvwj ,fcM m'am . .
ly clamped a curfew ou tha eity.i."-, ,:.tiB'-7?-
The eiria ranged in aire from is emblem and uniform concern, y t
5? !i8"!M t3 Bryant E. Schreiber. a Llndenf. n at least
Each Other ScoffishlRasfbr!Dec
GLASGOW, Scotland, May 31i
(UP1 A.Scottish minister said
today some youne husbands and
wives need, to beat each other
"to remove certain complexes."
The Rev. Francis w. Mccas-
kilL a married man with three
children, gave his views in an
interview with the Sunday news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, Empire Naws. ;
McCaskill said he counsels
certain newlyweds that "canine
or smacking" relieves tensions
and guilt complexes during the
first months-of married life.
" 1 myself was brought up to
think that can'nr was aadlstlo
or masochistic," MeCaskll
HELD IN THEFT OF SECRET DOCUMENT' Air Force fiirt w'.rnTj ann .- j
Stern (center),-and his partner. In- a uniform tVmblfm rllFn
Seymour Hindman Irhrht). ra .rrt.rf k tCl rie .BUSPes? ?t. Orange, N.
NEWARK. N J., May 21-i(UP)
Federal authorities went a-
head today with their investiga investigation,
tion, investigation, into theft of a secret gov government
ernment government document and vigor
ously denied they were conduct
ing a "spy-scare." -v,.7--
Assistant U.S. attorney Wil William
liam William F. Tompkins hat branded
as "absolutely . untrue" a law lawyer's
yer's lawyer's assertion that the stolen
Air Force document was merely
a mailing list of military per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, k. j; 4 .1 J
.The defendants In the ease
S1U1, HAMUiicu -. t.ut.
Brooklyn. Army' terminal I ;
Thev are charged with, i eon
spiring to yiolafe a law dealing
with removal of a record ,book
or document. v.r-v
Tompkins said !the document
was "of the utmost inteuigence
significance."' v.;-; -.i
Of Union" Army
In Hospital, v;
'DWi Jl .(UP)
The last survivor of the CItU
War's Union army, Albert Wool-
son, 100, was reported to- be in
"good" condition at St Luke's
Hosoital today. v v ; ;
Woolson was admitted last
Eight for treatment of lung con-
Eesiion. no nas dti:ii in uif iiui
amlnM l alAra Vnn supervise COnirOllMl" rtnnlrintr
A A,.. 1 1 11
ttoft '-.-'? v ; K-
: hospiui attendants sua tne
old veUran is in "fairly good",
condition and was "up and a-
round" strolltn. In his hospital
room waay. ..
said. Hut that idea has eol-
I lapsed now and psychologista
agree that a good dose may
cure people of tensions." -"I
have found that caning
and smacking among married
couples takes piace much more
than one would expect."
But McCaskill, minister v of
the St. Rufos Church of Scot Scotland
land Scotland Presbyterian in suburban
Keith, cautioned that thrashing
should be a last resort.
When a young man finds the
need for caning and correction
within his love relationship." he
said, 'Task the couple to post
pone the thrashing as long as
possible. w, ?
The enly real cure for these
tendene'es it in prayer.. Self.
discipline ahould obviate- the
need for caning or smacking.
But in some eases, it become
"In only one .'case hv 10 of
those who' seek my advice and
mention caning,; strapping or!
smacking do I agree to this as
a possible solution to their in
harmonious relationship t--v and
only then when I consider this
to be the best solution."
The Empire News reported
that 20 members of the St. Ru-
Three Divisions ;
From E. Germany
BERLIN, May 21 (UP) Soviet
Russia, which, said last week it
will reduce its huge army by 1, 1,-200,000
200,000 1,-200,000 men. has withdrawn three
divisions from East Germany, the
East German radio announced
yesterday.-1 1 ".-
The broadcast said two Soviet
air force divisions left the Soviet
zone town, of Brandenburg yester yesterday
day yesterday to return to the Soviet U U-nion.
nion. U-nion. Another unit returned to the
USSR Friday, but it was not
pital four times since last falVChappaqua for the last two weeks,
each time with a similar conges-! It Started when a group of seniors
known whether it was an air force
prw ground, unit. . ' v. : j
(OT-A mmister- warW 7MXr"-"", ""V
his pulDit vesterdav that
wno pian-10 serve alcoholic v be be-varacex
varacex be-varacex tn fhir ..k;ij.. .
senior class nrom ar tHnV i,a
risk' of addina '-to wirtrhrt.-
county's already, alarming list; of
ui uiw-ras. . .v--s.'..
in Kev. Kenneth F. Kv
the First "Conerecatioml rhnrh
in this New York rit uV,in-k r
a.uwh delivered a special sermon
at wo services inwhirh h. .n.
pmea ior; temperance a m 0 a f
i 1 r
"ya iow oarenu ; th : w f
taking a big .risk by decidint to
vary- IB a umhl
t Who begins drinking at tha high
renaai aga lavat avantuauy be becomes
comes becomes an alcohalie." ha said.
"Statlitles also ahaw that th.ro
are mora than 11,00 alcoholics
in Wattchaiter ; county, and that
among this ; group are s a v o n
aome 14-yaar-oid bavi and airl.
"Facts like this should make us
most reluctant to create situa-
non where wen-aged oking is
jyci.uy accepieo." -'l.: :
,r,Westchester county, with a pop
uianon of about ,750,000, ii" the
nation s wealthiest; eounty.' Many
ef Chappaqua's resident a are
editors, writers- artists, j industry
alists, business executives' 4 and
DroKeri. : .. , -,(, . . :
'Nye, with the authorisation of
nis ooard of. deacons., aooealled
; ant aut af avary W, DanahM
to parents and- seniors toilet him.?"on.sc?eule !!d employment
clan a oartv that miM h.
anocKoui ana far from a"5un-
" . """ f
day school picnic.
: The sermon tame "ar a restiltt
.oi coiuroversv inn ni nam nr-"
! -.1 . t .
-imet'wrth 53 parents to- discuss
puns for.-the class .bartv. Nv-
aaid class representatives warned
the parents, that some youngsters
would drink, even if they had to
-patronize automobiie-trunk bars
fus church ruling body resigned
recently. It said there had been'
'complaints about sex talks 'he er adjustments would be made ia
had given couples In his eongre-j production to meet market de de-gaiton."
gaiton." de-gaiton." Imands. '- ',
. ; TOL10RROW RELEASE
IT COULD ONLY HAPPEN IN TEXAS I
k .1 i
A.WMAA OtMAKtlTT WU-ACf fOt TOM HCJA01 ...
- WH1MM H. W mWMtTMOMU
NY Suburb Warned
students promised that If
cantrollad drinking ware allow allowed,
ed, allowed, ana would gat drunk ar
ht traubla, ha aaid. Tha par.
this, Nya said, and thus created
an litua : of r AniiHarkiA a..
' pl-ajva forea In tha eammunlty".
? rup of fathers agreed to
serve the drinka hut nniv. ...
dents 11 or over. Now Vnrir .t.A
law allows 18 year-olds to rfrinir
Nya told his .ennernff.Knn nt inn
about 200 more than usual
that lie would be h.i.
plsn a, "dry" party. -;. i
"If wouldn't h
theJpicmc,".he aaidi ."and I say that
in ruu recogniUon of my surround.
mgs and -of my nrofessinn. it
would be a fast moving, spine spine-tingling
tingling spine-tingling kind of party that would
be one to remember for the rest
of the seniors' lives -
Nye said Jie-would
plan to himself and
members of the
Senior rlis in
eome to him to learn what it is."
They must take the initiative, he
said. v. ; v .
6 Cull M:'!5t.
Jc:$ Federal Aid
DETROIT. Mav 2l UP r.n.
aafial tA r a. j a
ai juutuiB urv. Loniv phi nnw
.."I mvisions and a U-
InifAH A lit A VJnrlrjimm 11 J
i v. canec
ur' "nmeaiaie -government help
OT ttt u?mtiretl ,uto u'
, Auiomouve news, a trade pa
pen even before the General Mo Motors
tors Motors cutback starting today, said
the rate of production for the first
two.thirds of may would result m
only 478,324 cars being built in the
" The paper said this would be the
lowest monthly output since last
September, the model changeover
month. It would be 12.7 per cent
below April production and 358,000
fewer cars than were produced la
the booming May, 1955, market -.
A Fisher body division spokes
man., said GM production was be being
ing being trimmed In all but Cadillae
lines. The action was in line with
.resident Harlow H. Cortices
last week that -furth-
. ...TKo tabuloua
- atory of itio moot
-amaxing pooelo in
aM UC MAI WW m WiMOTON MUJp
-f i.r ... .. Hill