The Panama American

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Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01890

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
lark ujhw-'r

AN INDEPENDENT ;:''iHEa DAILY NEWSPAPER
10s
kmkm
1 1 V k
f t n pip "i
"lei lA people Inoie the truth ondlho country U aM kraAm Lincoln,
" INTIDNtTIONil A I It WAV ft
lt IUI
PANAMA, K. P., MONDAY,. JUNK 4, 195$
mrx cxxt ;

1 fctrt :

UNDERGROUND OUTFIT RAIDED, BUT-

Cypriot Terrorists
Murder Again

NICOSIA, Cyprut, June 4 ( U P) Pro-Creek Cyprlots
kllUd two period, last night and today Respite'' A staggering-
blow that observers said might finish the small
feut deadly underground feOKA organization.
.One victim was a member of the security forces, shot
to death near Famacgusta. First reports said assailants
halted his ar, ordered him out and shot him down. He
was not Immediately Identified. r i" i'l
The second victim was walking down a road near
Pyla with two other members of the security forces and
.18-year-old youth when they were shot from behind.;,

One mm was killed instantly.
A second was injured.
The assailants captured Hit IS-year-eld
youth, took him behind
same bushes end shot him m
- the baek. He feigned daafh and
was rescued whan ha erawlad ta
church and lit candlaa which
- attracted British treeps. : if
The new attacks followed a gov
ernment announcement that a se series
ries series of weekened raids resulted in
the capture of n Eoka men includ including
ing including two leaders, the finding of huge
ammunition dumps and 'food
tores and secret documents giv giving
ing giving details of Eokt leadership.
Another raid uncovered sup supply
ply supply of explosives today near the
;.Khloraka. -.;vV.
The raids were carried out by
units of the Royal Navy, Army,
Marines and Air Force throughout
the rugged terrain of northwest
Cyprus. Troops struck suddenly in
the night to catch suspects by sur sur-ttrise.
ttrise. sur-ttrise. : t ::..-.' 'i-
It was the. greatest operation
if its type carried eut since the
"Union with Greece" farces ba bason,
son, bason, eeamption ; af -violenea
more thin ar-aae. ?
li,Cjmut;s rinturH hh:' fi"T"
taper signed by the leader of Hie
rebel Eoka underground warning
his subordinates that I will shoot
anyone who disobeys my orders..
Prisoners taken, in the round-,
up Included two s underground
triggermen, for wham British au.
" therities had offered rewards a a-i
i a-i mounting ta $14,000 each. : ;
Greek leaders reacted sharply
' yesterday to : Prime Minister An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden's statement Friday
. that Britain cannot give up Cyprus
because it is needed to protect
Britain's oil interests In the Mid Middle
dle Middle East,, ..,.,'
Premier Constantine Karaman Karaman-lis
lis Karaman-lis retorted that Eden apparently
values "material oil interests. .
over the moral principles of liber liberty
ty liberty and justice," and Radio Athens
charged the Prime Minister has
'trampled on the friendly ties"
traditionally existing ; b e t w e e h
Britain and Greece. v
British authorities here m a d e
public the tests of two documents
captured, during the clean-up In
northwestern Cyprus. :
: Both "ware signed "Dighnis"
' -the alias used tar underground
aerations by Eoka leader
George Grivas, a British-trained
farmer colonel in the Greek ar-
t ':
One prohibited daylight m o v e e-ment
ment e-ment of underground agents dur during
ing during the next few weeks, which it
said "are critical to us." It order ordered
ed ordered "implicit obedience of the
Movement ban. -
"I warn that I will shoot anyone
who disobeys my orders. . the
other document said. "In this way,
I serve the struggle and protect
the lives of others who are harm
d by the attitude and conduct of
those who disobey." r
t
AMH1MI.MT HOUSE WINNER

Lions Club president Jacobe Madura, for having the winning ticket on the apartment building
raffled by the Lions as the first prise of their annual raffle. Holding the ticket in the center is
Miss Anrola, representing the Liona Club. Second prize winner (a three-bedroom cottage) Is Dan Daniel
iel Daniel Cinirlio, who won the ticket itself in a $1 raffle. Third prise (a two-bedtoom cottage) went
ta J. Kosmaa . 1

Scotland Yard
Bodyguard
For Harding

LONDON, June 4 (UP) Cyprus
Gov. Sir John Harding began cru crucial
cial crucial talks today on the future of
the island colony. He was shielded
from possible Cypriot assassina
tion attempts by a bodyguard -of
six-, armea detecuyee-v v-, ; j
' He -met with i Prime o Minister
Anthony Eden and Colonial Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Alan Lennox-Boyd. r
Harding, the field marshal who
once commanded Britain i armies,
has insisted that negotiations on
Cyprus' future could be carried
out successfully "only when the
campaign of terrorism on the
land is ended.
r
Britain's chief probelm was
with whom to negotiate. (
J here was widespread speed
on Greek Orthodoi Archbish Archbishop
op Archbishop Makarios would be returned.
fron exile In 'the Seychelle is is-Un
Un is-Un t ur-'srereunif It
destroyed by r? 'i. s n.64
; troops on Cy f rus- f. .V-t$
Harding iild -yesterday Mikar
rios could set out ef exile and r
turn' "if he would denounce the
brutality and .wickedness of the
terrorists" on Cvnrus.
Harding, said the Archbishop's
"association with -1 h e terrornt
movement" was the' reason- for
his deoortation. ' r i ;,
"He was not-reported because
of his failure to reach agreement
with us," Harding said. y ;
The pint-sized field marshal is
surrounded durine his stay by
some of the strictest security pre
cautions yet seen in Britian. ; Six
Scotland Yard detectives armed
wirh .38. automatics followed him
night and day.;;'-:;;;,;';;"";
CHy Authorities r: V
Hot For The Birds;
Slriclly Acinfn
Santft An cathedral- and
HerreraPlazaa here will remain
in virtual darkness tonight in
an effort-, to discourage the
thousands of birds which sleep
in the1 branches of the trees
there.
A spokesman for the Panama
City government said rays will
be shone on the nests of the
birds, which so far have foiled
all efforts to evict them from
their sleeping quarters. ?
Authorities nave 5 tried to
smoke them out, gas them out
and have even attempted to
wash them away: with streams
of water from fire hoses, but to
no avail. Tney always return.
fev
1
J
f o'.. '..i,-'v4
Mrs. Marraret 1tt. mrrnnA

French Melt
Defiance Of
Rebel Aras

ALGIERS. June 4 fIIPVPrnrli
troops and nlanes idmitm! tHv
to have broken the back nf viwrriL
la resistance in the mountains of
eastern Algeria bv killinr 200 tn
300 rebels in the biggest battle of
me year.' s ;,
. Troops of the 7th mechanized
and 19th infantry division! nan-
ped a trap on thousands of guer guerrillas
rillas guerrillas in a mountain trianele mea
suring about 30 miles, some 70 mil
es west of the eastern, provincial
capital of Constantine.
Jet and propeller driven fighter
planes swarmed over the battle
field, firing rockets, bombs ami
machine gun bullets into the cav
es and remote valleys where
straggling bands. .of survivors
sought to hide. v f ;
v Guerrillas, whe snarled their
defiance at the attackers when
the battle began T h u r s d a y,
screaming in French the Moslem'
slogan "If you kill a Frenchman,
you ga ta paradise," ware flee fleeing
ing fleeing for their Uvea teday. t
Elsewhere in Aleeria. rebels and
kidnappers were active throughout
we Dig "overseas province."
Casualties in ether clashes total
led IS killed, six wounded and four
Kidnapped, : v
Naval shore parties supported by
fighter planes combed the Moroc Moroccan
can Moroccan border area for a guerrilla
band which killed 14 rural police
and wounded two in an ambush.
' In tha same general area, ban bandits
dits bandits held up a bus and kidnaped
two men, an It-year-eld girl and
. a native policeman.
An Arab gunman in Constantine
wounded the son of a Jewish mer
chant in a raid on his shop. The
gunman fired, at the merchant
but did 'not hit him before fleeing
into the native auarter.
Another gunman, seeking the life
of a French woman who runs
a bakery in Bone, wounded a pas
sing Arab, last nijrht.
t An 18-year-old Italian1 ; -studying
for tha priesthood
aUIomwuny t gut
10 Bone,i!,,,'7vrT-;.
: Fifty- mile iast
French construction
one of his workers were shot and
killed by an Arab hitchhiker who
had been riding on their truck.
The hitchhiker also wounded
native soldier.' ,. v v
Colcn Bar Owners
Agree To Withhold
Cily Tax Payments
' A conflict between the operators
of barroms and the Colon Munici
pal Council over a tax increase
has taken a new turn
At a meetim of cantina owners
and their employes last week, the
owners agreed to withhold pay
ment 01 city taxes until the con
flict is solved in a manner con
sidered favorable to their Inter Interests.
ests. Interests. J-'i ':-
The owners are disgruntled over
a city ordinance increasini tax for
remaining open after midnight by
100 per cent, Last month the city s
bars closed down for 24 hours in
an effort to have the Colon Council
withdraw the decree. -Acting
Mayor Eduardo Lanuia
at the request of President-elect
Ernesto de la Guardia. Jr.. set'
tlement of the dispute, but ha re resigned
signed resigned his office before obtaining
any results, v : -..'-
The bar owners', non payment
strike plan includes depositing the
amount of their monthly taxes in
a common account at the Colon
Bank until tha dispute if solved.
If the plan is effective it is be
lieved the city Kovernment may
have difficulty meeing its bi
monthly payroll on June IS.
"
5
from loft. Mnmtnlibl tv

was shot in- the p If 1 1

Reuther Sets
0
32-HourWeek
As Next Goal
SOUTH BEND. Ind June 4 L
(UP) Walter P. Reuther, presi.
dent of the United Auto Workers,
predicted yesterday the 32-hour
week will be labor's "next ... great
acievement."
The last union triumph, he told
several hundred officials assembled
here for the kickoff of a nation
wide celebration of the UAW's 20th
anniversary, was the guaranteed
annual wage.
He explained the principle of the
GAW has been set so unions "now
can extend the period of cover
age" to industries other than the
automotive field.
At 1 dinner meeting attended bv
about 700 union officials, Reuther
declared economic goals reached
by the UAW have not been the
most Important. 4
'"What Is Important," he said,
"It that we have given awe pee pee-pie
pie pee-pie a sense ef belonging. We have
taken these nameless .... people
and have given them a place in
e free society." ;
Reuther said automation and pro
duction wui lead to a shorter work
so the working man "can enjoy
the benefits of his labor.",
Twenty years ago, he said, the
UAW "dreamed of a better tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow when people would have more
value than macmnes. we nave a a-chieved
chieved a-chieved that in the last 20 years."
Crcdcn!:2l$
The National Electoral Jury
plans to meet tomorrow afternoon
to consider claims against the e e-lection
lection e-lection of several candidates to the
National Assembly in several pro
vinces, .
Claims have been presented both
by representatives of the National
Patriotic Coalition (CPN) and the
National Liberal Party as well as
by candidates themselves.
As a result of these claims,' Dr.
Bernardino Gonzalez Ruiz, chair chairman
man chairman of the national elections board
has ordered the provincial juries
concerned to refrain from deliver delivering
ing delivering credentials to those candidates
who apparently have won out until
the claims have been decided upon
Claims have been submitted a-
gainst the entire elections in Co
lon, Bocas del Tore and Darien,
and against the elections in sever,
al precincts of the towns of La
Pintada, Cocle, and Sons, Vera
guas.
Meanwhile, the Panama Provin
cial Jury this morning resumed
the tallying of ballots cast on May
13 for candidates to the National
Assembly. Up to press time to
day, however, no results were av
aiUble.
.'..:j;,,,.,r. ;.;t.:;..;...;.i,,:.
Last week the Panama hoard
announced the votes cast for al alternates
ternates alternates will be tallied when the
count of ballots east for Deputies
is completed.
FBI Should Work
Of Trui!!o Critic,
NEW YORK. May 31 (UP)
The In tec American Press Asso Association
ciation Association charged today that the
authorities are dragging their
feet in the Investigation of the
disappearance of Dr. Jesus de
Oallndez, Columbia University
professor and columnist, who
vanished
In New York, City
March 12.
James O. Stahlman. president
01 the IAPA and publisher of
The Nashville (Tenn.) Banner
said in a statement:
The chance that Dr. Jesus de
Oallndez. caustic critic of the
Trujillo government missing
since March 12 was thrown alive
Into the boiler furnace of a ship
In New York harbor presumably
living me Dominican nag, is an
astounding and horrifying de development
velopment development in this mysterious
case. The district attorney's of
fice In New York City is reported
to be investigating this charge.
"(The press of the free world
has been watching the oallndez
case from the beginning. It nas
looked witn considerable misgiv misgiving
ing misgiving on the failure of the law en
forcement agencies to turn up

, f i ... 1,

foreman andlVw.owii J kr

NEGROES BOYCOTT BUSES

and M University jeer at a city bus driver as he drivetjVhis
empty us through the university campus at Tallahassee, Fla.
The boycott followed the arrest of two Negro students for "put "putting
ting "putting themselves in a position to Incite a riot" by taking seats
.beside a white woman on a city bus.
' .; -.
Lehman Says Civil Rights Fight Is
North's Problem Too, Cites Harlem

NEW YORK." June 4 (UPl-Sen.
Herbert H.,LehmRn (D-N.Y.) said
vesterdav .civil rifihts is nut ex
dusively ;Southera prftblem .and
cited Harlem glaring maiii maiii-festation"
festation" maiii-festation" of the issue in the
North. !v .- Ti
'Lehman said conditions in Har.
lem. a bit Neero and Puerto Ki
can community in New York City,
are "a rebuke to us of the North."
He urged Northerners "to clean
up our backyard even as we press
forward with our efforts to bring
iustica and eauality to the Ne
groes and other oppressed mino
rities in the South.?, v,
"Harlem Is a ghetto,"-Penman
told the Urban League of Greater
New York, "Harlem is an area of
poverty, congestion, sub-standard
housing and sub. standard
schools. 'j v
He said New York needs1 "resi
dential hitegration."
The cfty's housing projects, he
iH' have been located so as to
fnro ("Dattern of sesreeauon.
"Residential seereKation u me
other side of the coin 01 scnooi
aegregation,' Lehman said. B,
Thmin said he would continue
to fight in Congress for civil rights
legislation and to urge the admin-
- Popped Flyer
PT.YMOUTH. Eneland. Jun 4
TiPiikThlrteen-vear-o Id De-
clan Dwver. olaylna; in a tennis
tournament here today, served a
real ace.
The soeedlne ball smashed In
to a fly Ins sparrow. The bird
was killed.
On Disappearance
Claims IAPA
any direct evidence bearing up
on the fate of Dr. Oallndez.
"The Inter American Press As Association
sociation Association has appealed to the
President of the United States
and the .Attorney General, Her Herbert
bert Herbert Brownell on the assumption
that Dr. Oallndez must have
been kidnapped in which case
the FBI should be projected in into
to into the case in the hope of deter determining
mining determining his fate and in bringing
his captors, kidnapers or mur murderers
derers murderers as the case may be to jus justice.
tice. justice. "This is a situation which
cannot be blinked at by any unit
of government, municipal, state
or federal It haa all the ear
marks of a violation of national
sovereignty despite the protes
tations of the Trujillo govern
ment through Its dictator head
and his highly paid corps of pub public
lic public relations officers and regis
tered lobbyists.; ;
"The IAPA will continue to
watch developments in the Oa
llndez ease with considerable
apprehension based upon the in investigative
vestigative investigative 'foot-dragging : which
has characterized the situation
up to now."

bMavl
Neero student at Florida A
istration' to- exercise leadership In
inis iieio. i r .,
, But he said if civil: right, pro.
ponenis are frustrated jn von
gressihey will 'carry the., fight
w the Democratic convention,-in
August and to lhepeople in the
November election, v
"1 pledge you that I will not
spare my own efforts, or withhold
any influence which I can exert
toward these ends," Lehman said.
The New York senator said dhe
prooiem or civu rights has -"sharp
ened into a national crisis"- that
dominates tne nation's political
Ut9.. ; :'';. r-. ; .v--.:l-
He said too many non-Southern
ers, in wasmngton and elsewhere,
say "we must sysmpathize-with
the problems of the South."
What they mean, Lehman said,
is that we must sympathize with
"problems of the Southern whites
and particularly the problems of I
those Southern whites who have a
stake, political or economic, in the
maintenance of segregation and
the doctrine of. white supremacy."
Lehman said he does sympa sympathize
thize sympathize with Southerners who are
trying to end segregation in "an
orderly way." t
But most of all he said... "I
have sympathy for those long suf suffering
fering suffering individuals Americans like
you and me who, for all their
lives, have endured the whiplash
of discrimination and; segrega.
tion." r-.--v,.

- ()r :
..:-'P'"' I'V v
I -iA-

' i 1 (NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
QUEEN CELEBRATES OFFICIAL BIRTHDAY Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth II takes a salute at the palace after riding through
the streets of London, to the trooping of the colors of celebrate
her official birthday. The Queen was 30 last month, but under
English tradition her birth date is celebrated twice. The Duke
of Edinburgh is at the right. At the left is Col. Sir Thomas
Butler, parade commander.

llPrSlill
Scafhing Text Of ::
4i Sensational Speech

........ ......... ... ...... -2 f . ., l:, .- al

Hotter

Than

' WASHINGTON, June 4 (UP) Soviet Communist"''
Party boss Nikita Khrushchev, in his famous speech to thJV
Communist Party congress in February, flatly accused tht
late Josef Stalin of using "mass terror" and murdering
many thousand's of honest and innocent Communists" in
his effort to be a ''superman."
- Khrushchev's bitter post mortem denunciation of Sta Stalin
lin Stalin was released today by the State Department in the"
form of a document sent out by Moscow to Communist
parties overseas.
The State Department said it had obtained the 58-

page document from a confidential source." '
The State Department cautioned that it does not
vouch for the "authenticity" of the document But it was
evident the State Department believed it was a reliable)
version of the speech.

The text oi the document was
peppered with such parenthetical
phrases as "tumultous, prolonged
applause" and "animation in the
all" to describe the feeling of the
delegates to the conference as
Khrushchev spoke, f
Khrushchev made the speech be
fore a .closed session of the Com
munist Party congress in Moscow
on Feb, zv
i 4" i. ,.'' V";1
There wr niectmeal ef
tha sensa, isnaliA address St the
time,, lu the fax made- public
taday was even mare searching
than the fraaments. v. '
In the opening sentence of .his
speech, Khrushchev noted that
lot had been said at previous meet-
tines of the congress "about tne
cult of the individual and about its
harmful consequences.
After Stalin's death, Xhruschev
said top party leaders agreed to
renounce any policy of elevating
one person such as Stalin "to trans
form him into a superman posses posses-sine
sine posses-sine supernatural characteristics
akin tn those of a eod.
Such a mab supposedly knows
evervthine. sees everything, thinks
for everyone, can do anything, is
infallible in his behavior," Knrusn
chev said. "Such a belief about a
man. and specifically about Sta
lin.' was cultivated among us for
many years." -v. ';
Khruschev than charged mat
Stalin, early in his rise ta power
slandered and made falsa cnare cnare-t
t cnare-t against "honest Communists."
This "gravely- undermined" the
Communist effort and shewed
that Stalin reqarded real revolu revolutionists
tionists revolutionists as "two faced."
'.'This was the result of the abuse
of power by Stalin, who began to
use mass terror against the par
ty cadres, Khrushchev said.

Rumors

The bald partv secretary, warm.
ing to the attack, erini th iu
things" were practiced under Sta.
t Khruschev said Stalin used tha
bloody "pur,, trials" of aSa 18.
30's ta censelidata his awn die
laterlal powar at tha ittt of
thousands af his comrades' llv.
"-.'-
VMany thousands-'of honest and
mnorent Communists have dird r
a ipsuii oi we tart that all
Of Slanderous "confps.inne' i.
accept, and as a re- t ef

r a
i' e
a
he

practiqe of forcing acn at;.
gainst oneself and othfrs,"
said.
Other hiehlitrhtji of tha
long
Khruschev speech:
--On the eva of Wnrld War tt
Stalin ordered "almost complete Ii Ii-quidation"
quidation" Ii-quidation" of almost all Red mili mili-tary
tary mili-tary leaders who had gained actual
war experience in Spain and the
Far East. He "annihilated" many
military commanders and nni.iir.i
workers in the 1937-41 period be because
cause because of "his suspiciousness and
through slanderous accusations."
aiaun acted stumd v and it..n.
gerousiy wnen the war actu;
v be be-'ad
'ad be-'ad gan. When the "Fascist arm
actually invaded Soviet J
and military operations br
ew issued the order that t
man fire was not to b? r
Why? It was because :
1.
spite evident facts, th
war nad not yet starto i.
Former British pri.
ter Winston Churchill
warned Stalin" in 1',
Germans were get, in ;
attack tha Saviat U
ever, Stalin took no I
warnings," Khruih.
"What is JDOre, S:..
that no credence be (
formation of this s
Khruschev indirect
Stalin for the deaths
thousands' of Russian -the
war.-He charged t:
Stalin's stupidity Russia
have adequate tanks, ;
planes and "we did not e
sufficient numbers of rid
Throughout the war. l,brt;
chev said, "the nervousness
hysteria which Stalin dem sl sled,
ed, sled, interfering with actual r ..-y
operations, caused our am y s i i-ous
ous i-ous damage." v
On ana eccasion, Stalin w : I
not even take a "few sti- j" t
ga ta tha telephone to ta. k
Khruschev about the "gr
tuation" an tha Carman
After hearing a report re
through an aide, Stalin said: t
everything remain as it is!"
causa ef this blunder, the C
mans surrounded Red Army t
centrations and "eonttquen vi
lost hundreds af thouMn '; r'
avr soldiers. This Is Stalin's 'i-
itary genius. That is what it r
lis." (the document re I
"movement in the hall" at t i
point.'
Stalin was plotting to
way" with former for. n i t.
er V. M. Molotov and trs t
er Anastas Mikoyan. h r
tov nor Mikoyan "wm' i t l s
(Continued on rage 6, c .. ;)
25,000 JaDoncsq
Girls Wed To US
Solfliers Since 47
TOKYO, June 4 (UP) Amert-
can servicemen, are marrying Ja
panese girls st a near-record ran
of 100 a week, it was disclosed j r .-terday.
terday. .-terday. The Japan News said avail ah'
records revealed more than "i,r ;
regulations permitted them to
so.

'I



f AGE TWO

TEX PANAMA AMERICAN A INDEPENDENT DAILY KXWSPAPE3
MONDAY, JUNE 4, 1931

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

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Mat 4ti leifart ara catlisked far. the ereer recetvea.
Piatw Irv ta seea tba lattart limited ta aaa mm ktaftb.
laMrtU at lattar writari it kali hi etrictcst ceafitfcaca.

Thu aewvMMr ininn aa nwfoaiUr tar ttatsawats t epMea

xamua la lattart fraai raaaare.
THE MAIL BOX

II YEARS' OVERTIME

6lr:

'The Mall Box. article headed Cowardly Capitulation, regard

ing the deletion df TV commercials, ia surely correct However,
it would be Interesting to learn Just who the State Department
is pleasing. Certainly no business concern in Panama is plan planning
ning planning any venture into the television field, though griping from
someone high up had been going on for a long time before the

Armed Forces Radio service maae i v a iaci wre un mo w
mus.
it i-an he recalled that the same parties made much com'

plaint about the Armed Forces radio when it started. I can
also recall the mess the great State Department here made of
the Rio Hato bases with the old arrogant general in ch"8e,Tr

he made us so popular tne ranama Asecmojjr gave ua u
percent heave-ho out of there. -..
If the State Department wants to do something to appease
Panama, let them dig up the facts on the 1934 decision of the
then-comptroller general of the United Sttaes, named McCarl,
to the effect that Panama Railroad employes were non-governmental
This made it possible to avoid placing these employes
oh the 40-hour week, like all other government employes.
The Panama government replied to the above ruling at
once, and advised that if the decision was bona fide the em employes
ployes employes in question would lose all privileges in the Zone hous housing,
ing, housing, commies, etc. Does .anyone remember if Uncle 8am did
anything about this Ignorant decision that affected the treaty
rights of Panama? No. However, the new comptroller who
took over from McCarl after eight or nine years ruled that
Panama Railroad empliyes were governmental.'
The blunder made by the 1934 comptroller has never been
corrected. The railroad employes were placed on a 40-hour
week 10 years later. As the working period in the 10 years

1934-1944 was from 48 to 56 hours a wees, tne employes ac

This has not been paid, nor has the Panama government

been offered any compensation, nor expumawuu o w iV "v
ruling required all those years to be corrected.
And, strange to say, no governor of the Panama Canal ever
offered a word to the powers-that-be on behalf of the Paroa
Railroad, employes in their struggle to be compensated for the
above blunder. F L Haye,

WHO'S RUNNING CJJi.T

S'r:i want to thank Ashamed for his nice letter In the Mail
Box I've been seething to tell them what I think about the
wty they let Panama run the CFN Radio and TV. I, guess that
it is more important we please the Panamanians than try to
Pl What aTwS Sffif We have been told daily by CFN
that we are th Mgners, ,o let's not iorget it. I think a few
letters to NBC and CBS might straighcen th ngs out I ponder
rhM-e the Armed Forces got their authority to cut the commer commer-"&
"& commer-"& niiXFcrw lcl interlude. ; Why, jiot advertise
mangoes or gcnlpaps Instead? .

t v f ; "lust wv-a .,.- w

' 'iiuml' nmrnnin HnTTftsi

3

t-tt

Hurry up that change of time at the Admlnlstrat on Build Building
ing Building go back to the old 7:00 to 4:00 routine A lot of us work work-inS
inS work-inS wives would be very happy to have that extra time after
wrkget down J the Commissary a little earlier Fifteen
minutes to the cool mornings is a lot easier to take than the
S amount of time, at the end Of a sweltering day. anyhow.
. iurs

J

'a v:
-

THE YOUNG AND THE OLD A Is apparently no factor
ia the interest given Voice ot America radio broadcasts. In
.Cairo, Egypt, Mrs. Tatouhl Derbalian, 103, regularly follows
tha Armenian lansuaae Drosrams out on by the Voice of Amer

fca, Sitting on her lap is peat-grMt-granddaughter Margaret'

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

, h Fir ill:
MA IrM
Mi
T.. M.'0. :'
f ItU by MA W.

"Jane will be right down I think .htr mower is, .,
, briefing herl"

WASHINGTON (NEA) Re Republican
publican Republican strategists have the
Democrats over a barrel on the

subject of labor legislation.

Tnis is not to say that union
political leaders are in the GOP
corner. Far from it. But the sit situation
uation situation is a reversal of the past
because it's the Democratic party

that s supposed to be organised
labor's best friend and greatest

hope.

. Consider the Democratic dilem

na. The party is nearly broke. It
has few fat-cat contributors on

call for the financial support that

usually flows to a party in power.

The only sources of millions

available to the Democrats are

the treasuries of the labor unions

and their political education com
mittees.

If they wanted to, the unions

could raise campaign chests al

most matching the Repubucaans

There is no apparent inclination

on the part of the union bosses
to do any such thing. The reason
is fairly obvious. The Democrats
haven't dona anything for labor,

lately. -v

Walter Reuther spelled it out to

the United Auto Workers. He de

clared his belief that most Demo

cratic leaders support the prin

ciples of : liberalism which the
unions advocate. But he warned

that if the Democratic party com

promised on those principles, it

would not have union support, it

would not deserve to win ana it

would not win. : ; v

David Dubinsky took the same

line before his International

Ladies Garment Workers conven

tion. He implied that if Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic leaders followed repressive

tactics this year, the union should
sit out the presidentail race and

concentrate- on congressional

contests.

Both of these statements hit

directly at the do-little record of
the Democratic majorities in Con

gress on labor legislation this

year and last.

The result is' that Republican

Secretary of Labor James Hitch

ell who has only a comparative.

lv mild Eisenhower labor reform

program to support can blast

at the Democratic leaaersnip in

Congress for having, done nothing

about even mat.

Mitchell centers his criticism on

House Labor Committee Chair Chairman
man Chairman Graham Barden (D-NC) for
sitting on labor bills. But it ap

plies right across the congres

sional board. i

Sen. Paul Douglas (D-IU) chair

man of a labor bills subcommit subcommittee,
tee, subcommittee, has tried valiantly but vainly
to get administration and; union
leaders To? agree ion a program'.

Douelat has tried, to oust us

own bills for union welfare fund

regulation and aid to distressed

areas. But now even ne appears
to be. giving up. He is moving
from Labor to Finance Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Whoever succeeds him will nave
to start all over again. The pros prospect
pect prospect is that nothing will be done.

All this explains wny nep. wugn

Scott (R-Pa) a former GOP

National Committee chairman

was able to go before the House
and needle the Democrats for

their failure to act on 10 major
labor bills now gathering dust in

Congress.

Even the most conservative ne-

nubucan congressmen can get

considerable glee out of this sit

uation. They may not want to see
any of this legislation passed
themselves. But it is great politi political
cal political fun to to be able to accuse

Democrats of having done nothing
about it.
This provides a complete re reversal
versal reversal of the picture of a few
months ago. When Sen. Barry

Goldwater (R.Ariz) chairman of

the GOP Senate Campaign Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, launched a bitter attack
on the labor unions for their po political
litical political activity, more liberal
Republicans had a sinking spell.
They thought the party could not
afford to alienate labor union
voters this ooenlv.

The way things are developing

now, this may not mane mucn
difference in the 1956 presidential
race.
Congressional contests might be
something else again. It ia hard
to conceive that labor union
voters will cast their ballots for
conservative Republicans. But the
Democrats now don't have this
vote in their pockets, either.

No Rabbit Stew'

BMHMBB.

Ijs 17as!ii;:gto:j
.lERRY-GO-RoO
fv DRSW PEAnSOM v

Walter Winchell In New Yorn

"DIAR MB. WINCHILL"

newspapers never -mention that
Chotiner was a long-time political
associate of Mr. Chief Justice War Warren.
ren. Warren. I get so maaaad! Mrs. H.K."

"Los Anseles: Your akeDtlcism

about the Moscow chiefs reminds

- a- : ...

something of a stir a few years ;i"wthBu u"w"l"
ago withBhi first novel., 'The HeU-. JJ Ma EX

m autumn Haolt tvitn iiivAniiA laa s w

linx. In his new tome he accora-

KThaa I a a a 1st !ramaMu

Park, New York: There is a good
book going begging in our land.
"The Haycott Album recently pub published
lished published by Lippincott. The author

is William IS. Henning. He created

plishes what has not often been

achieved in American letters: ne
has written a brilliant interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of the great American middle
class. So far, reviewers have

missed the boat with this book-

either writing their pieces after

havini read no more than the lack

et blurb or mistaking nis worx

for a somewhat humorous treat

ment of family life in a small

U.S. community.

"Author 'Henninc Is truly a fine

regional writer and sadly ne

elected. I think you. as our our

only Pepys, mignt wisn to give a

foot-up to one of our better nos
wells !Cordially, Bob Downing."

"New York: Regarding your
item that Bridey (Murphy) Is pro pronounced
nounced pronounced Briddy for Bridget, I oeg
your pardon. It is Bridey. For Brt Brt-da
da Brt-da (long I) which is the Irish for
the English name Bridget You're

welcome. Peggy wneeier."

LIGHT ROCKS
MINNEAPOLOIS. Minn. (UP),

Most gardeners say that noth-l

ins sets ou uie uveiiness oi

flowers like tha contrasting
beauty of rocks. But rocks are
heavy and tha right kind can't
always be found to dress up a
flower bed. So the oil Industry
has delivered an answer plastic
rocks. The American Petroleum
Institute says they come in sev several
eral several natural, permanent colors
and ire made with metal prongs

to lock them in place.

r

"New York: Friends and family

are gasping at the lurid quality of
Ivan Obolensky's novel, 'Rogues'
March.' In fact, Mrs. O. was so

taken aback she promptly left his

bed and board when the book was
published. Those who've had the

streneth to read it say it out-Am-

bera 'Forever A.' Apparently. Mrs.

0. (the former Claire McGlnnia)
got the same message and off she
exited. The author (who can cer certainly
tainly certainly jot it down) is the son of the
former Alice Astor and Col. Serge

Obolensky.-W. B."

"Philadelphia: Mitchell Parish,
whose lyrics to 'Star Dust' made
it an anthem, has just been sel selected
ected selected to write the poetry to De De-Bussy's
Bussy's De-Bussy's 'Clair de Lune.' He was
picked over every songsmith in the
Drofession. The DeBussy estate has

never permitted anyone to put
words to the lovely melody. It will

be recorded by a Pnua. iirm in
the Fall. Every topflight singer

win beg to do it.-M. tt."

"White Sulphur Springs, The
Greenbrier: The passing of Louis
r.alhern had me wav down. One

of the best liked guys show biz
ever knew. I once asked him how

he won and lost four beautiful

wives. Ha said. 'I had many worn

en in my life but never carried
the torch for anv of theni. Guess

that's one pleasure he missed.

George."

J

"Washington: There Is only one
concept more important than that

the people should respect tne taw.
That concent, written Into our Con

stitution, is that the law. respect
the people. The other day in your
town a confessed dope peddler
pleaded guilty. But he was set free
on the ground the police got the

evidence uiegauy. juay copion, a
cnnvictml Red sdv. was set free

rounds. Surely the de

fendant has rights which should U

be protecteo, out so nav me
rtconle! Judges and lawyers think

of the people as the State. But not
reporters and you should yell your
head off about it. The title of crim

inal actions should be cnanaea.

They should not be called 'The
People versus the Defendsnt." Be

cause it is Tne Aceusra versus nia

Next Unknown Victim. Regards,

C. E." ..-
"New York: Hert Is another ex example
ample example of slanted reporting. When Whenever
ever Whenever Murray Chotiner makes news
some newspapers give as much
space to Vice President Nixon's
name as they do to Chotiner. They
stress the fact that Chotiner once

aided Nixon's political campaign.

This is guilt-by-association at its

nadir. Significantly, these same
i.

in. Said Mr. Molotov: 'All of us

are stricken with heavy grief at

the loss of Stalin, our Great Lead Lead-er.
er. Lead-er. He was so near and infinitely
dear to us all. We are proud that
we worked under his leadership for

30 years. His immortal name will

live forever in our hearts .
Malenkov went, him one better with

this hokum: The f great Stalin

taught us to serve the people with

boundless devotion. Forward to

complete victory of Lenin and Stal

in!' I submit this so you can re

mind the people running Radio
Free Europe to use for leaflets

dropped over satellite nations.

J.- T. Hanning. i -:2
"New York: Read your com comments
ments comments on Satchmo Armstrong's

successful tour abroad and Dizzy

Gillespie s (also a click) which the
Times ssid 'lost $92,000.' Since

you were one of Satchmo's original

big boosters I am sure you'd want

to know how long ago he sent a
wire to the State Department sug suggesting
gesting suggesting they send him to the spots
where Reds are going big. The

wire is attached. Mote the date.

Nov. Sth 1955. Armstrong's man managers
agers managers may have said $92,000 was-

n t enough, batch didn t say .it

NSW 1

in richly
decorated Sterling

Hr LUNT

Rich, luxurious y
eonplctdr (eaininel
txquitittlf sculptutej

widi sate, crisp curing j

, '.pierced to (44
another dijnetuioa
toioatcaptioiul
levdiaess. Visit us
tossy aaa sat the

ketutvof .."
&IOQUINCI IB
Ktusl sletaiiog

Steriiag silver.

r

:

in

. r i ....
I I iw-rnci
O $27.14

DIRECT

CANAL

ZONK

DELIVERY

Heafl me Central ThMM

Anyway don't miss him in 'High
Society" in which he is so very

good, as usual. And excuse' me for
inserting a commercial, but I sup

pose you win give it tne Did blue
pencil Why do you hurt me so?
Cloom Diggler."

"London: Secret archives of
British Intelligence reveal that
Hitler prolonged the war eight
months with his frogmen'. They
floated down at night and blew!

up the bridge behind the Red Devil
Parachute Division at Arnheim.

This cut off all artillery support.
Had Gen, Montgomery s daring
plan not been blocked (by the Nasi
frogs) the entire German Line

would have been flanked. They

were rushed up from Venice for
the operation. The mystery might

Sever haVfet been solved ibuV for a
oo 1 1 1 s h sharpshooter. He saw

something shiny in the water, and

fired wounding a Nazi frogman.

This story has never been made
public. Be my guest But leave

my name out, please. Regards

"Washington: Mr. Truman's de

nial about saulrrel-headed Gener

als at Salerno won't keep the re reported
ported reported statement out of the history

books. They will have to use it

and mention the names of the so-

called squirrel heads. They happen
to be two of the most brilliant

military minds of World War 2.

Viscount Alexander and Winston

Churchill. The attack on Salerno
forced Hitler to throw one third
of his forces to Mussolini's defense

leaving Hitler vulnerable in Nor Normandy
mandy Normandy where Gen. I Eisenhower

started The Beginning of the End!

-Capt K. L, H. (Retired)."

Memo to Editors: Peggy Joyce's
"secret marriage" to banker An

drew C. Meyer was no secret to
this column, as the newlyweds and
her intimates know. Before sailing
with him she said the marriage
was three years ago in Europe.
The fact is the marriage was not

long ago in upstate New York.,

mm

$amk fluttery Logy feeling?
Let famous antacid Sal HepaUca
give you speedy relief this way:
Take Just Vi teaspoon of spar
Ming Sal Hepatka in a glass of
water, and teal how fast ft relieve
upset from overindulgence,
Th mild lawtion which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation often occur occurring
ring occurring when you overindulge.
Setawisagetthacomy-ii
bottle of Sal Hepatka today! Have
ft oa hand when you need it

Toko sparkling
SAL SAL-IIZPATECA
IIZPATECA SAL-IIZPATECA x and smile)!

.1

Iqralitt

WASHINGTON Th.

cratic national committee, already
harassed by, a threadbare treas treasury
ury treasury and bleak chances in Novem November,
ber, November, has deliberately thrown a

uiuiuBj-vrencn inrn iti Avn mm-

chinerv.

Neai Roach, who Wit ftiiniyupwt

.. r,

io arrange lor tne last-approach-ing
national convention at Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, has just resigned in a per personal
sonal personal low with Chairman Paul
Butler. - .

Not Onlv ha thi Ihrmm' nia..

jfor the Chicago convention out of

sear, pih u may result ia a dras drastic
tic drastic reshuffla of tha numvniu

national committee, possibly even
the exit of Butler.

The Situation is n inrimii (hat

ex-President Trum

and-a-half cable from Europe pro-

icsuus resignation oi itoacn.
Leslie Biffle, another party stal.
wart, ia also hlazinff m,H mt Itut.

ler for letting Roach resign: while

voj. rfacx Arvey, leader of Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic forces in Chips vn. irtoH

at Butler for various reasons.

xne tunny tnmg ia that the cris crisis
is crisis occurred over a lady Miss

r ranees &pivey. Boacb'a .... aac

retary.

Butler7 WOliM tint nrml MU.

Soivev ta an tn Oii 0f tn waHt

with Roach, and Roach refused to

wora. wnnoui ner.

He Pointed out that nrffanirinir

national convention is a back-

oreaking Job that requires per personnel
sonnel personnel familiar with who-is-who in
the Democratic party, He couldn't
said Roach, do the job with a
secretary him! In fhicnun whn

didn't know the score. Miss Spiv Spiv-ey
ey Spiv-ey has handled other conventions,
worked long hours in preparing

tor tnem.

But Chairmart RntW iM nn

It's now the chairman's nixi.

move. -Ha hai tn tut inmnn'i nut

tn PhieiffA tn tart nrffniin far

wnai wui ne one oi tne most im

nortint convantinn in nmnirat

Ic history and he haa to da it

i-i. .... ....

" MR. KIADIS WAITED
The regular stenographer sched

uled, to transcribe the toasts of
President Eisenhower and Presi President
dent President Sukarno of Indonesia got sick
at- the last minute, so hurried
phone cells were made to recruit

a substitute.

Mrs. Alice Kiades of Alexan Alexandria;
dria; Alexandria; Vs., finally obliged,' though
protesting that she should not
leave a sinkful of dishes, a hun.
gry husband, and two sleepy chil children.
dren. children. ;,; t :, r-t.
."'You can get back to your hus

band at p m-, reassured of officials
ficials officials of the Indonesian embassy.
- Looking down from the balcony

U tba Mayfloweri Hotel at ?rest4

dentvisenhovre and President

Sukarno, she found work both pro

longed and complicated. First the
toasts turned out .to be full-dress,
though impromptu speeches. She

had to take down every word, then
transcribe the, record afterward.

"My husband will never believe
this," Mrs. Kiades kept saying,
half-aloud. as the clock ticked past

9 p.m.,then 10 p.m., then 11 p.m.

- "My husband win never oeueve
this." she repeated as the clock

reached midnight and she thought

of that sinkful of dishes and tne

hungry, if not irate, Mr. Kiades.
Finally the Indonesian staff au

tographed the dinner menu to show

where she was, gave her a Dome

a 4hetivtiia mist, mnA af 1 m than

Vs. vi sea til fa aiioa aijj, v
obliging Mrs. Kiades went back to

the sinkfui ot msnes. nr. tuaaes
did believe her.
..
CHANGINO CONOR ESSMAN
One of the most Interesting fig

ures in Congress who has wielded

nower. both good and bad. over

the schools, the libraries, and the
labor laws of the nation, came
up for re-election last week.

He is congressman uranam

Barden, the charming, sometime
crusty Democrat from North Car Carolina,
olina, Carolina, who as chairman of the
labor and education committee)
was .able to block the minimum
wage bin for months last year.
He did this simply by calling no
meetings of his committee.
Congressmen, being human,
sometimes change. As they get
older they change more.; That
seems particularly true in the
case of Graham Barden. -r
Some of the most constructive
legislation helping human beings
bears his name the LaFollette-
Barden act for tha rehahilitsttnn

of the blind; -the George-Barden

an tor vocational training in high
schools: and ouit rwentlv thn

Library Service act that will pro-

yiue ii,vw,vw rural Americans
with the books now available to ci city
ty city .dwellers in public libraries.
At one time Barden was a root root-in,
in, root-in, tootin, booster for aid to educa- -tion
; also the most aggressive
House nfnrir. nf th T,nnc

Valley Authority. Now he's hang-

tug oacK on scnooi construction
and haa rnmn1t)v revrM him..

self on public power.- i

saraen nas become so crusty 1
snd irrecnnpilahln nn ntih1ii nmnr

that ha aptuallv naiil tl 2m nut nt

his own pocket to construct a
... 1; l.

puncr iiue ig nia new uomo on ;

me eage oi new atern so ne
wnuMn't havn tn vat vnrrant tmia

city-operated public power.'
net! .a ? aa. a . a

ima man i go aown weu witn
thn npnnln nf Kaw Ham whn hov

had a city powerplant for years. ..

iney attriDute it not to tne fact
that Barden is chummy with
Tiini V Siittnn nrasiriant nl fir.'

olina Power and Light and spoke

at the dedication of the company
new nlant at Goldsboro.. Thev

just think their congressman ia r

gelling camanserous. j

si:- :
I

t:'
I..."

I,

!7?
S?

BEES IN ITS BONNETr
Three-year-old Michael Porto
surveys a beehive carved in'
the shape of a monk. The bee-
hive, which comes from Lodz,'
Poland, is part of a Polish follcv
art exhibition at the galleries
of the Royal Water Colour So-
Ciety in London.

CABB IN ATTMNNON PAPERS OF FRIDAY, MAR.

Answer to Previous Puzzle

Missing Words

ACROSS

; 1 The of
i the morning
4t look and
.' listen
IThetortoise
and the
,12 Mimic
IS Cavern
1 14 Love god -115-the
- expense -y
account -!
1$ Performance
ilSCindereUa's
! glass
! 20 Birds' homes
! 21 Cakes and
22 Moms and

24 Carry (coll.)

28 Posture
27 The
called the
kettle black
20 Printing
mistakes
32 Circus

24 Runs together
,21 Accustoms
1 34 Dry, as win
27 Solar disk
81 Sail support
40 Employer
41 Roman bronze
.42 Straighten :
4S Deserving
49 To be wished
for
l-and '.r
feather
52 Mine, entrance
53 Song for two
54 New Year'8
55 Demolish
95 Essential i
. being

. seam

DOWN
1 Bugle eaU
2 Jewel
3 Of child
medicine
4 Range
5 Red
6 Exaggerate
7 annum

Detests

WIRlelKll IQIWIUI IL.IAIRIIC
TcT-rX poe evoE
ToPr.'fN&'l,T'T!T!!,
j t a o S sri j i.' x p
SSTouf ?r 31i SHT
R X WT& X A,
So a i Pi ..... '5 u g AlL-l jl
Z A T S a n s 'S ffMi?lr1

25 Heraldic band
26 Adhesive
27 Hangers on

t French friends 28 Poems

19 beer
11 Sea eagles
17 Of South
American
mountains
19 Bag
23 Shaking
24 Golf mounds

29 The acid
21 Puzzling
problem
22 Cud "
38 Underground
. entrance to
Hades
40 Join V

41 Mountain
ridge '
42 Jewish month
43 Mother of
Helen of Trey,
44 and
Oeirla
45 Malt
beverages
47 Church part
48 Magnified
80 Fruit drink

. K 13 I ft 15 b 17 I 8 R 10 h
s p- r
r .. .,
t --r-qr-r
T-""?
r"-p T-rpr
- U Maatap aaMB- a-aaan M mmm aaaaa. SBBBBaJsaBBBSal
T g ;
I -3 ... S
r tt y -; 3 ;
mmJmmmA.mmt J SLaaJw



HOXDAT, JTXE 195

nrr Panama American an independent daily newspaper

L i

dams auavt Mai 'Robert Lewis, who Hew the B-29 that

i dropped the A-bomb on Hiroshima- in 1845, scores a direct hit
with another type of "bomb." Lewis is shown droppjp a
celluloid "bomb," stuffed with dollars to fitrmV cancer, into a
Urrct barrel on the Merchandise Mart roof in Chicago. The
-? dramatic ceremony marks the sUrt of the national Suian Bill
' Memorial rund drive to raise one million dollars for increased
: research and treatment for cancer. :

1 ; obi (BrieA ' : ;, Seller ',.
I L

.' By United Press

Robert Dunn is descended from

families largely dedicated to. ad

venture and public service, and he

has creammed a good deal oi ootn

into the nearly eight decades of

his. life. WORLD ALIVE, (Crown)
is his "personal story" of varied
and colorful achievement as ex explorer,
plorer, explorer, prospector, war corre correspondent
spondent correspondent and naval intelligence of-'

ficer on the borders of Kussia in
two world wars. It is exciting

readme salted with pungent com

ments on the ; notables he met;

alone the wav. 1 ""

As 'a boy, conscious of the live

royal governors on his family tree,
Dunn had what he now considers

the .bad manners to snub an up upstart
start upstart Vanderbilt on the streets of

Newport As a sailor-diplomat in

i, IMUlWWl, II, AVAU.VU w rw J I

ion of Allen w. Dunes, now neaa

of Central ".intelligence, ana m
London he decided against the late

Lord Lothian,- wartime British am ambassador
bassador ambassador to Washington, ; r "-f
" Other Incidents In I busy career

Include, prospecting for-gold xinj

Alaska m '88, reporting every ma major
jor major txmflict from the RussoJap-

anese; war to World war I (and
such, minor engagements as Persh Pershing's
ing's Pershing's Mexican border, campaign)
and ; climb volcanoes in, tiif
Ame Siberian-Ar. c,

- Dunn ws nurturea ta inu
muck-rakine radicalism oMda

Tarbell, and Iincoln Steffens "(his
firstcity editor). Although never

a Communist, he is aim mcimea
to snarl at big business "and to
indorse the current leftwing pes pessimism
simism pessimism about American "thought

controL" .

(Compiled by Publishers' Weekly)

FICTION

THE LAST HURRAH; Edwin

O Connor v ,

IMPERIAL WOMAN Pearl &

- BUCK :'--'

TEN NORTH FREDERICK John

O'Hara i
LUCY CROWN Irwin Shaw

ANDERSONVILLE MacKinlay

: &antor
NON-FICTION

THE SEARCH FOR BRIDEY

MURPHY Morev Bernstein

GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne

Morrow Lindbergh

THE BIRTH OF BRITAIN Sir

Winston Churchill

A NIGHT TO REMEMBER Wall

ter Lord

PROFILES JN COURAGE John

r. Aenneay ;

ARTHRITIS AND COMMON

SENSE Daa Dale Alexan

der .. : J,' ..

Truman's Jest Backfires,
Austrian Newsmen Hurti

TWO SOLDIERS, By Paxton Da Davis
vis Davis (Simon and Schuster). The
two soldiers of the title are Goff,
an eternal eightball, who climaxes
a series of. minor misdemeanors
with the semi-accidental murder
of his CO, and flees to the hills
of northern India to start life anew
among a tribe of Christianized, na

tives; -ana .Baser, aergeuv vi
medical corps, who finds that a
nnirk of., war has converted his

mpHiral nlatoon into footsoldiers,

none of whom has so much as
CUM a rifle. before the fighting

starts, all of whom are relicts on
th brink of being consciei or

4Fs, all of whom, including him.
self, are terrified at the thought
r having to fieht. kill, and be

killed. Both men, one in the se seclusion
clusion seclusion of the mountains, the other
in the heat of battle, learn that
oldest of lessons: that a man must
d what he must do, even if it

means losing bis own life, or tak
ins that of another."

Davis, an ex-medical ? sergeant
himself, knows Burma, India and
aoldiering intimately and writes of
them with great skill though he

nrtasionalUr 1 tends ; H peiaror

points o :' ;',v

Man Has conquered the world s
loftiest -mountains, the stark polar
regions, deserts and jungles and
is ready now to zoom into outer
space. Yet two-thirds of the earth s
crust covered by water, is prac-

tioallv unknown. This unknown

oart is the- subject of an exuber exuberant
ant exuberant book,' MAN AND THE UN
DERWATER WORLD, Putnam)
hv two Frenchmen,: Pierre de La-

wtil and Jean Rivoire.

uictnriral in content but infor

in tvli this book tells of

man's scant efforts through the
centuries: at rmystified diver in
ancient times as a daring expen-

m.nfw with odd diving gear in

medieval times and as a sports

man today enjoying the devices
which make underwater swimming
. HoiiehL The book mixes the com

ic and tragic, the tales of mon-

..r anri sirens, with fascinating

v riPtails of early diving bells and

, Dreawuis iiiioivua .

An archaeologist's life must be
a richly rewarding one.-To start
digging," say, in a Roman Tuin in
England. To find that the site was
inhabited 3500 years ago. To un unearth
earth unearth relics of life in succeeding
centuries. To find, in the form of

skeletons,' weapons and debris evi evidence
dence evidence which enables him to re reconstruct
construct reconstruct what happened when the
overwhelmed a fortress.

sir Mortimer Wheeler, one of.

Britain's leading archaeologists,

has done things like that over

large areas of the world. He tells
the story in STILL DIGGING (Dut (Dut-tonK
tonK (Dut-tonK The book is essentially the
story of Wheeler's own brilliant

career, with time" out for
world wars

'Soil Bank Farmers

Will Receive
Csnsrciu Parhienfs

WASHINGTON Jun' 4 tUPH

sen. ueorge o, Aiken (R-Vt) pre-

aiciea roaay uat there will
be "substantial participation" by
farmers this year in the new $1.2

Diuion sou oant: program. '-

AiKen, ranung Kepubucan .on

the Senate Agncultural Committee,
told the United Press that "in srite

of all the troubles and difficulties

in connection with a brand-new

program like this, I think partici participation
pation participation will be mora than we ex expected."
pected." expected." '-JV--,

Agriculture Secretary Ezra T.

Benson announced last Thursday
that "generous" soil bank pay payments
ments payments will be available for farm

ers this year who curb production
of such surplus crops as cotton,
wheat, corn, rice, peanuts and

tobacco.-.;. ;rv. .-"-'--

Benson said farmers would be

permitted to plow under crops
that "are not too far advanced"
to become eligible for the soil

bank payments. Under the plan.

the government will pay farmers
for cutting down on their produc

tion oi surplus crops.
Aiken said there has been a "lot

of response" from farmers through

out the country who want to get
in on the soil bank this year even
though it it late in the crop-plant

ing season.

He said he expects the program

to get off to a good start this year

particularly In corn producing are

as where the 1956 croo is not yet

completely planted or is not too
far advanced.--; i 4

Aiken conceded there "will prob

ably be some mistakes in put putting
ting putting the program into effect on

such short notice. He said "it

goes without saying that it won't

be as effective as it would have

been if it had been passed a couple

of months earner."

SALZBURG, Austria, June 4
(UP) Former President Tru

man hurt Austrian newsmen's
feelings today with one of his

auips.

But even some or me Aus

trian admitted it was more i
tempest in a teapot than a squir
relhead stew.

Mr. Truman observed an Aus

tralian orchestra conductor give,
a cameraman the heave-ho from

a Salzburg concert hall last

night At dinner afterwards the
former President joked that
many tlmes he had wished he
could handle such matters the

same. wav.

Some 70 guests lauehed but

the Austrian journalists didn't

think it was funny. Many Old

World journalists have a digni

ty unmatched by the free-wneei

ing American school of report-

"I considered It very unsulU'

ble for Mr. Truman to Insult the
press of this country while a

guest at an official reception,"

Fiedl Hauth, correspondent of
Vienna's Neuer Hurler, said to

day. ;.

"one did not expect such a re

mark from an American Presl

dent who has had so much to do

with the ress," said Carl pc

pescn. a prominent free lance

photographer. "

Alois Suchs of the Austrian

Press Agency said, "The report

ers leei they were made a
laughing stock. So much the
more In that the non-journalists
nresent broke out in shameful
laughter. Today the talk of the

town is how Mr. Truman han handled
dled handled the press."
Such added, however. "Per

haps we Austrian newsmen are

too sensitive:" :

' Suchs wrote In his dispatch to

Austrian newspapers that Mr.
Truman "said amid the laugh.

ter of the guests that he would man's words were: :
be happy if he could handle ther "Many timts in my own life I
people of the press Just as Pro- have wished that I could have
f essor Berhhard Paumgartner handled the presa photographer
did at the concert." las welL"

American reporters covering! The Interpreter at the dinner
Mr. Truman's tour were exctaa- droDDed the word "nhotoeraDh-

ea from the dinner' given by
Salzburg Mayor Josef Klaus. But

an American official who was
present said bethought Mr. Tru-

ers" in translation, tne Amen
can official said, so Austrian re

porters as well as photographers

considered themselves targets.

THE ROSE TATTOO
-tha boldest story of love youVt ever been permitted to aeef

TUMBLING TUMBLEWWDS
PROVE OF SOME VALUE
OGALLALA, Neb (UP)-
Frank D. Murphy, 19, Kuna, Ida.,
found some tumbling tumble tumble-weeds
weeds tumble-weeds useful when his car went
out of control near here. .
A state patrolman said if tt

hadnt been for tumbleweeds that

rolled into a pit alongside the
highway. Murphy could have been

seriously injured or killed.

The tumbleweeds provided an

effective cushion as the car rolled
over 2V4 times down a 40-foot em embankment.
bankment. embankment. Murphy, who was able
to drive the car out of the pit,
was not injured.

a n

"SYLVANIA"

!. ft - T"
RADIO J-TUBES
ynt .HntiHlttrsnf.t e t f.t

. y c a

No. 1 Via Espana
TeL 3-0383

I

FELIX Proudly Recommends The
Famous French Cosmetics

LANCOME

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with their unique, brilliant
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Created and packaged in France,

TAHITI

This Week's Lucky Winners:

5-'.
4

Mrs. E. N. Belland
Gladys Munoz
J. D. Dunaway
Mm. C. H. Hay ter
R. Selkowitz
Pacifico Cedeno
J. Christian

Mrs. Ebavtt ''-'v
Ewall Knight- -:
Estelina Tejeira -Ana
Bernal J
Carman Chanj Ortlx
Julio Chu
A. D. Rtiitri

a

Conic in for a free
consultation with
Mademoisselle
GENEVIEVE BESSE,
Expert, Beauty Technician from
UNCOME'S Parit Salon whov
will be at the Cosmetic Counter,
Street floor, in our Main Store
rom tomorrow Tuesday.
June 5 until June 23.

And They Won FOR FREE!
All Slips Ending in 3 Win
Check YOURS!
LARGE SELECTION OF
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Priced from 6.95

TAHITI

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No. 22-06 Central Ave. Phone 2-1773

T

PASS ?

Uli DOUBLE?

'I!ev; Feces' To Be
Featured On June

By Clrculo 4.

: The Circulo Cuafro Club of Co Colon
lon Colon will, feature an entirely "new

cast oi artists for ita annual June

show and dance scheduled for

Monday, June 18, at the Tropical
Club:'--. -; : -.--v'-:.--i'."V-,'-
One of tbe main features' of the
show wilt be a musical drama en entitled
titled entitled ".The Man With The Golden

Legs,, starring Larry Feurtado

and Terry Carnngton.
Also among the "new faces" to

appear on the annual show will
be: Vampira, an exotic dancer;
The Tockettes, in a "Voodoo Suite;
Vicki. 1 a snake charmer; Ronco
Headley and his cast of singers;
the "Sock 'n Roll Singers: the
winners of a recent Cha-cha cha

dance contest, and several others.

JSgDert King and his "hew" or-!

chestra will play for tbe show and
the dance. -.. ; v

BACK PAY

MILWAUKEE (UP) Dave
Sherman received a dollarbill in
the mail. With it was an unsigned

note savin?: "Thii is the raonev

two for the things I took from your
Istore."

DESERVE

TOO I

WE'RE FOR IT, DEFINITELY
Your bosa may have ideas about thwarting that longed-for vaca-
.tion but, be brave, man! grab him by his. guayabera and tell
him: "Boss, old boy, I'm-going on vacation! i What's more, I've
-." .'rdy got my tickets on Br an iff, and' you'll break up my happy
. 3 .home and deprive my kiddies of a parent's care if you try to give
t mo ny( of thitirrfisfniabl, ituff.H -.-
HURRAY! THAT'S TELLING HilvT-even if he didn't really get around
t0 th "indispensable" part.' Ho tan tell you that when you return,
NOW if you don't have those tickets race to the nearest phone and
. dial Panama' 2-0975 (that's Branlff s ticket office on-Tivol! Avenue)
and just ask; us: to help you plan your vacation itinerary in the
s simplest' way.
GOING TO NEW YORK? Then you should know about Braniffs person person-alized
alized person-alized service for New York visitors. Hotel accommodations ...
-. theater tickets ;.. special shopping and sightseeing problems solved
r: with, a smile. You'll f irid this service invaluable, and you can call on
it, either before or after you go! Ybu'll like Braniffs one-plane, one.
ticket interchange flight to New York with Eastern Air Lines, too.
WANT TO TAKE THE FAMILY. DOG? That's possible too. Just ask us,
and we'll tell you how it can be done.'
WANT TO VISIT SOUTH AMERICA? V v.: We have a most attractive
tourist rate to Lima now for only $210, 30-day round trip. This is
a real travel bargain!
OH, THERE'S SO MANY PLACES TO CO, and Braniff can help you plan
.your itinerary and get there, "Blessings on: the air age," you'll
cry i "Blessings on Braniff!" Just try us! (Your travel agent is in
this business, too, you know, and he can be very helpful to you also.)

. INTERN

mm

A Til O N A L

AIRWAY S

for InformatiMi and rwarvattona. call ysur Irani aganf ar Braniff at Avanida
TrvoK II, HLphon. 2-0975, Howl El Panami S-1660, tut. 130,
Panama1 1-4726, CoWn Tiekat Offiea, taiapkona 771 iJ...l

m

SHOP o SAVE o win
O LOWER PRICES v 1
0 BETTER VALUES
O BIGGER SAVINGS '';
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS i

Patrick McDomnell f
Ruby C. de Ospina
Rosadela do Guardia
Berta G. de Amaya
Simona J. Tufi6n
Elidia de Dolande
Cirilo Alexander
Elena de Calvo
Victor Gamboa

Sgt. Guy A. Johnson
Sgt. S. Montgomery
Mrs. L. Grey
Donald Piper
Mrs. H. P. Garrett
W. J. Park
A. R. Hatcher
Mylin E. Blontz

ALWAYS MONEY-SAVING-PRICES
AND ACHANCE TO WIN
' Rattan Headquarlen
The TWO for ONE STORE
Where vou Buy ONE and Win ONE in our
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

The Home of

PFAFF DUMONT TV VERTIKAL Blinds
. and Plastic-Foam

9KBi mumitm TMlir-TH.t-XlZ3

c

V
I
h



V

fact mi

I:
; Pi
' ?!
M

4 f
' f.
.-.
..si

ex imv or Mjutra wat

Till PANAMA AMERICAS AS OTEPEJrrm DAILY KEWSrATCK

On a Mission

B7 WILSON SCBCGGS

LOCV COCY.DLtE ITSFt

11 Si attUTWStfMi BP

EJfflSUI KTA PRISCM. WH

icvr accept we
DTC1CUJTIV1 T I

ia jr .MLia

wmiciiiiiriT :"5 iq

DON

two'

ice us

irnUrruA

CONFESSED I CM KH3 Y-tJ-jC AT" "V ' h aV.W
w-N---. WSEIFTO c5?YI t yea

MOKDAT.JTMI.il

er crnzci irrsri

tsuauun for

Tnls Is It!

89 AL TCRMXEB

WILL 1EAVF-BEFORE THE1

IMPUl It") HLRL THIS SLA55(N

,CUR HO. PKOnES KRKI5T1BU.

I "itll ll 7ST Aim rmd -n 1 Ft

I ,i!JL 1 1 -"'4 DB&Amt i A0v urn- lin-M

I I Sfc d ATTRACTIVE -EXCEPT l

W K-HE 5-5-SOW.PH? SO UTTERLY,

I POWNRiSHT S-S-S-SNCKE

I OnOnOvKDH

r ram

rdi" f

;.l!li-,....li-..,t,.t,

A ii

L the winner will

r Lieut fatwf Jf ia it ir rSti.

I rK'5CILLAS) "OM MY VTH EATS

! POP.'i

:c.OMc i en mi a .

I ON. rr'" ZMMil T V-UUtS.
KID5! ) My Mamo 1 ", ''v
BUSY? yj;Stat5:

Howist?

C3r KS3CS9LX BLCSZZ3

Mv Slogan.

I DtDMllCO fn Irx-iL AsA miif

r- wiiy ivayj
befot-e I ckoss the Strt:

ways cross at the pi-oper-place.-
Watch out fot fot-turninA
turninA fot-turninA f"ai-e

:--j.zz:jl .... ""vtW- :

MAIL TO 'PPicrii l A'c Dnni t-OT 1 1

JOIN I i

eoTAirrHATPCV)N tort
Start KtwNernoTHE-

ftJGS PONlfT

Sold Oat!

ABOUT SOWS

LEMONADe,

.BU6S r

. Mir i

WASDN

fDOJSHOW

lTHAT JUNK,

(2

7

S-9

LftoTbatT

SoMBOFMYTVrtWWTfH, wrs
ARB MIS&N6. START OWER A6AIM
ANI1P0NT U5e WORDS THAT STW

sss&zJ Skioooo OFFCT? :
Trtf tetoKxtK pons :
Of JMTM A FEW HOT
V-T- frtMS. FIASHwwr.
v IN certain boy nm ;
' I VWAS SEEN-f

LltN

BOOT AND ROtl!

Ml MP ll-KTI u;rn

CuArrui rtrrt ri "li

WHOSE PADCT-O WAS

BATIN& LAST SAT. f.M

my 1 1 lj

. nun

I AISHT BE TUIPKTV

ENOUSW T'DRINK SOME

AFTtl? BASEBAU.

PRACTICE. BUT I

DOUBT.

ITf

ft.

Walt and See

bt ?;i BAian

WW M MOST TERRIFIC A VPW. TH'

Sa EXAMPLE OF fiRANO WEER

? I ) MCTSffl "'"""II I KJNtvrO ni

Ktimam f SfflHL EVER SAW.' STUFF ALL

I r-mi

1 e

0fc

Record Number Of Vacationers

Use Play Areas Around Resevoirs

DO CU SUFVOSE WELL, NOW. COULD BE YOU'LL
WE COULD GET MEBBE THERE mT CHANGE OJR
HIM TO JOIN WONT BE ANVl BE ANY J NND TORE WE
OUR SOUTH A EXPEDITION.1 A V?? J SET THROUGH
AMERICAN rShM--Sll WITH THIS? s jT
EXPEPmON? .YWr" ii '"
P

s WASHINGTON (Up) A

, """"4 uuuiuci ui persons useu
reservoirs last year, reflecting the
reservnir 1st nip nflnntin. ti..

JVW. 44bUU UIQ
growing trend of Americans to

V Att U-tuno high of 61,132,006
; J TacyUoners.jn 1955 jammed onto

" xanq "cenea to tiue$,t counties
-;nd states by the Corps of Engi-
i. v 4neers according to figures

icie3ca ay uie iirmy.
' Previous attendance records
,i were set in 1954 and 1953 with
St 1 53,848,000 and 41,301,000, respec
twely. according to Lt. Gen. S.D.
4- Sturgis, jr., Army Chief of En En-gineers.
gineers. En-gineers.
The millinni ftf American

. felt the call of the wild enjoyed

""'Ping, picmciung, swimming,
- fishing, boating, sailing, water
skiing and hunting.
The Army said that during 1955

murt counues man- ever before
undertook park and recreation
programs on reservoir areas
which are civil projects of the
I Corps of Engineers. States and
cities are continuing to add facil-

, u-iob v we projects wim ine

sanction oi tne Army.

Ejven wiin una mpm iwm.

ration, the engineers stated that

uie great numoer 01 people Who

ue uie piayianas are far outstrip outstripping
ping outstripping the facilities available.
Approximately 150 organized
camps on government land have
programs, to teach swimming,
r boating and camping to boys and
girls in scout, church and service
club groups, the Army added.
Reservoir projects in Texas and
. Oklahoma attracted the mort vis visitors
itors visitors in 1955, the released figures
reveal.
Denson Danv and Lake Texoma

reservoir area in Texas and Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma was host to 6,598,700 vaca vacationers.
tioners. vacationers. Second in line was Texas'
Whitnev Resn-vnir area with 9

980,000. ; Oklahoma's Fort Gibson
reservoir" --area iollowed i t h
2,745,ooo,'.:'-.'..;':;::v.-'
Other reservoir a areas Wlch
Wera a iiiiw M .hmm thm

-- t. uraiu VI1B11 m 441 14"
lion Americans were: Wolf Creek,

t-aice uimoenand, Ky.;, 2,334,100;
Hansen, Calif., 2,038,700; Bull
Shoals. Mo. and Ark.t 1,548,000

i, lLmeA.Berry' UKla J.412.700;
Clark Hill. S.C. and Ga. i vs.

000: Allatnnna fla i 0J1 4tnn.

F 4in4f4VU
West Fork of Mill Creek, O.,

i,-ub,mw; ueiton, Tez., 1,190,000;
GraDevin. Tex.. ii7(itVM.- a

za Little Elm, Tex., 1,150,000;
John H. Kerr, Va., and N.C,
1,00,900, i

Before lalmnn loavo salt motor

thev stnrA tin nili anl fata tnr tliii

' U 1 v.'H MUU AM VW 1W1 HIV

journey to tne spawning grounds, I

aurmg wmcn mey ao not eat.,

(HiitiEtoBjt True Life Adventures

I BOOTS AND m BUDDO

Splash

4

chub um J

The Mest Inpian SEA TOAD.

A VARIETY OF ANdLER FltSH, v 'JtegX
RESEMBLES rue rSY2t.- Avmreuc --rJr

VIN WHICH H6 UJRK, -..sv

OUR TWP Owt

OUST rRtTEOT
THCT tOOTWTOa

tVW WW

I vvt...we tocrrs. (
1 i CtZUtl

QUICK help m

ASTHMA MUCUS
Ailhm. atifl Rrnnfthftfa ftttKka .r.

' Botiionnu to your body, undrrmlno i

your trcngtB. ruin your he.Ui, and
vakn vour hsart. Mandaco aulrklv

tarti to work throuh th blood to

, orroom Aathma and Bronohltii at-
t.i-ka Ulna AfHarvA atMnfrllnv fntia

cua, promotaa irao, mamy oraainiDi

Mandaco'a action la quick even

W J WU44 W4.U .11 UU"I v . . 'J n
Mandaca from any druaator today;

.141 .nilV. 1I4UV44.MV.W4 JUU.mlHllll
brtatha toniRht, how much ImprovM
you fml tomorrow. Mandaco Aghti

Aiuuna, BroncMtia and, Hay I avar.

D-:
I
B
D
P

CFN

TV

PROGRAiM
t
Published through tha courtesy ot

B
0
D
I

B
i

LMSTRIBUIpORA ELECTRICA, S. A.
Ave. a. (Peru) Ne. 39-118 TeL H650, PanamA, R. P.
DISTRIBUTORS of
BIERSON Television and Radio

Monday, lane 4 1956

I -5 J Sign on
3 00 Annd F areas Hour
4 00 Garry Uoora

4 34 Hobart O. Lewis
i-AS Arthur Godfrey Tun
I GO Strik it Rich
5 J V tnky Dink and Teu
8:00 New Panorama
7:00 December Bride
7-30 Bat thc Clock
8 04 Arthur Codlrey and
Hi Friend
:W Medic
9 SO I'M Got A Secret
10:00 Staire T V
10 3d Chance of a Lifetime
11:00 Newg, v.,
11.-05 Studio On
12 OS Slan oft

Tuesday, June S, 1956

15S
3:00
4:00
40
IM
:0
7:00
7:30
' 8:00
i t:00
t:30
10KM
10:SO
11:00
11:05
' 11:30
12:04

Sign on
Armed Force Hour
Garry Moor
Robert Q. Lewis
Strike It Rich
Nea Finortma
Bob Cummings Show
Stop tli Music
Milton Berle Show
Big Town
Dollar a- Second
Loretta Young Show
Red Skelton
Newt
Ray Mllland . a
Lma Up
Si(n off.

"Wherever you look.

k m

II .viravvy I : ..--j i mTb it

M CSVW? LU SURE! MPS GOOD IWtV)

aaaaaa LJi aW H .aVh. A' I I .

.v :y iu,,,,,, t.j --- - n i Mi i 1 1 l r

m CXMMlC IXMeKE&ElTHEItl -TaTSSM?? JiT W.fWWW l MAXWa A LAwT 1 1 DOV1 si vnii purtuenl trt Turtill iw.Ll

iVV V'l .fly IT ?:uS..ia IBrdfe&fel L HBrntidbb! H SniiMK HR.SVv wruiruscM.

' !3. i iwwwpla1jii Wjy rwi.spl4hw srysgrpip

I X11,1.V X vN!j. I t IU Ut" I5y;;T :l H

r. . i in i ii 'i v -vi iv?i a irx. it i i ii b Sim -: a. a

I 'I I .' II aanniaraa are rv' .-"; 'r."r ..',,',,-;,, ..,...::....: irka. tU'. . aa 4..4

I J ;V:. ry ;ir-;i- Ti nun i v ..

I P ty I II Ii J 1 1 HATE RAINY BUYS IN0WfHILPRENAI7F axWFKliniW I wuvuniun I

i "icr ; ts v

IO M'"---ii(f5sSS i WMMM&MM alas, a.e m&6hbor hoopla feJ I i" j i j"'". ""' ': :" 1
It... OO SP&PC ITV 1 i SaOEr-VOICED AlM A6C-a0me W HUMAMiT Ak. j us ... I J have a Ksk--em intkh?viF
yo I l-k ARsorTrtoc 1 MAMM0t0oieMARveyt?AKreR ,F,-LAP V t' !F?2'JZK&eTTItt
. W4Pi WrViS r OA'THATVOUirATElsJDTO I au, fe Km wrm JTL
I I J .;.... ; $Au1aPtO.THECRAS5COW V. VtrS
TMinkua ai I fc4T ..!, i ...w: 1 4-. n : r i nr a nr irl-i X '...w 'H 1 I

I JTeU-woTB steps and ran b. uses. RvjC I vSI J I'rlltV- Si f ll I V.I nJT VV-Vi ts,
ff Repairs eroBld leave hi home tike oew V'i 1? fef jPt "S J' I SLJ KsAVY

Faltering Philip

ftuHp-s ttf k fUled frith braises.

(fell-worn step tad rags be uses.

Repairs T0Bld tucn his home tike new.
?. A. Ctmstineds. fnat the right clue?

youjillpee,an EMERSON."

' "3 C3 tea
x:

. i.i .... III. ; ;



MONDAY, JUNE 4. 1J5I

.
joaal and

'Li.'SufkH ? ;

& mff 'L
; K

fir

( newly WEDS SMILE HAPPILY just after th eir -wedding ceremopy on' Saturday evening at
'' the frktn Rev church in Panama. They are now Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Fabrega. Mrs. Fa Fa-bregaU
bregaU Fa-bregaU ttu Tform MaMna' Gatodo, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Mario Gallndo of Panama,
and Mr. RmorFabrega is the son of Mrs. Dolores F. de Fabrega and the late Mr. Leopold,
' Fabregal A reception was held at the home of the bride's parents .following the ceremony.

4.,,. (..:. t: .... .
PRESIDENT ELECT OF PANAMA AND MRS. ERNESTO
IDE LA GUARDIA LEAVE FOR THE UNITED. STATES
, - President Elect of Panama Ernesto de U Guardia- and
. Mrs. GuardU left early on Sunday by plane for a ybit in the
. United States. . nL&viif

t t
Mrs. McGarr Will Re fettd
With Tta Perty 1
. Tbe combined Canal Zone Army
Officers' Wives' Clubs will give a
Pi A.W V.IU. 1(14 ncuucauajF
Ihe Army and Navy Club in honor
of Mrs. Lionel mcuarr. i-aaies
from both the; Pacific and Atlajj
tic sides wui stteno.
DAR Ladlti To Hold
. The pSnama Q a o al Chapter,
v Daughters -of the American Revo-
Flifl Day Lunchtfon
lutionwill hold its annual .-.Flag
! usy iuncneon- oiuruy .i j u r
' clotk' in- th i Garden. Room of the
Mil ..,..-1 ..
", Tb tUncBoon wili be followed by
?tne regtuar June meeting i wmuu
? new" officers witi be elected for the
i 1856-1857 term.
Those wishing to make reserva.
lions have been asked to call Mrs.
w c firimcs. Balboa 4U8. All eli
gible ladies have been invited to
attend and regular members may
bring guests,
Miss BKnea Chapman
Visiting Hero :,-. f.t
1 Miss Blanca Rosa Chapman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Csmilo
ha arrived in Panama
to spend a three week vacation
with her parentSi Miss Champan

is a student m jJOgoia, coiomoia.
: Mrs.'Blonea Rlpoll To Inforfsin
For Deportees Tomorrow
' Mrs. Blanca Ripoli will entertain
with a "despedida" luncheon to-
in hnnnr nf Mis Dorothv

Brickman and Mrs. Ofelia Arose-

, mena.de Tejeira both of wnom wiu
be leaving the Isthmus shortly.
Too Honors Mrs. John J. Davis
Mrs. John i. Davis was honored
with a farewell tea by the Fort
Gulick Officers Wives'. Club.
i Flags of the Latin American Re Republics
publics Republics carried out the Latin A-
VmericahTnotit The table center
piece was a white satin covered
vali&a with miniature flags on the
outside and "Fort Gulick Officers'
' Wives Club", on the inside cover,
and was filled with red and white
carnations; Blue candles complet completed
ed completed the decorations. Mrs. : LeRoy
ftlnifotl oreiented Mrs. Davis with

a whit Army-Navy linen table
cloth. ;- . :
To Celebrate
JJth Annivarsory
Invitations arc beinn Issued by
PriisMmt nf the Consular As
sociation of Colon, Julio A. Salas
for a reception at the Hotel Wssh-
instoa to U held on Tuesday from
iAn tn. o--i m i.hrt th
twenty-attn Anniversary oi me
founding ox tne 'consular Associa Association.
tion. Association. ..--..V
Will Spend Sommof Hero-
Miss Riraa Ripoit has returnea
from the United States to spend
the summer vacttion with her
narenti. Mr. and Mrs. Salvador
Riooll of Bella Vista. Miss Ripoll
i has Just completed her freshman

year at $t. Mary s uoiiege in &outning7 weu mars too oao. ive,

Bend, Indiana:

. -HV4 Mi"
This spocklizod tablet b approved by

; mora doctors, trusted by more mothers
ihan any other brand. You're sore of
- accurate dosage.. Your pbild will lik
iu orange flavor' Refuse, subatitotes
get 8t. Joseph Aspirin For Children.
- I'CUB-J UKEST JEU1KI liPHJI fOI CKlLMIl

O, :

KCnei'i
wide
m rOW
1-CUO
" 1 i
4 i
wni' Laavs 'Far GarmanV
Mr. and MrSi Paul Zellweger
will 1av tnmnrrow for Germany.
Mr. Zellweger is the President of
Pfaff American' saies corp. iney
; r
have been in Panama on a bust
my.
San Bom To Mr. And Mrs.
Willtrd W. Huffman
Mr. and Mrs. Willard W." Huff
man of New' Cristobal announce
- Bnjui.
on May 29th kt ihe Coco Solo Hos-
P"1
.:'. .. ua4j
IT'S T iOY IN THE MAN
THAT ADDS ;A DASH OF CHARM
When 'Grandma 4 contended mat
mn ar inst little bovi firown U0
sh m have been exaezeratina.
But it is still a wise woman who
remembers that beneath her
steady, bard-working, conservative
hmhanH there ia still some of the
little boy who once saw life as a
great adventure. rv ;
. If a woman doesn't understand
thia she miv be inpatient with
a mail's enthusiara for such things
as hunting, fishing, outboard mot-
Ch miv not h abla -to un.
derstand why his idea of a perfect
!- .L ia Hi
vacation is lu iuukji u ui "v
woods instead of going to a fancy
summer, reson,
if h Hnnn't understand that
he still needs some excitement in
his life, she may veto all his
vt'' IHoss onH alwava trv to
make him do the "sensible" thing
(the thing that seems sensible to
if .h tnraatm that there it In
him still some of the small boy s
need for approval she may not be
the admiring audience he needs.
x. Look With Kyoo ot Boynooo.
if ch Hnflan't realize that her
man probably has never lost bis
boyish wonder at what makes
k;. nrW aha m have little en
thusiasm for bis changing bobbies,
his puttering and ni tascinsiwa
with gadgeU. t. . .
, I mWm dAMn't raiinect hit riSht tO
be completely absorbed in what
ever interests mm at ue mumem.
she may seem to mm use
hn i alwava trvinc to tear
him away from the thing he is en-
Certainly men are iuui-u, muvu
more than little boys grown up. up.-a..t
a..t up.-a..t ih mnct intprKtini men
JU,Ub ...v- v
neve? entirely lose aome of their
boyish enthusiasm ana iovo n u-
venture.
And lucky is the man wno geu
a wife who oesnt try 'to squelch
the little bit of boy that is left
in me maa,
- EXPERIENCED WIFI
ifVMvuTC Tn nr if.
Iter hours of dishing without a bite,
the sandwiches his wife had fixed
the night before. Inside one he!
found this note: "How's the fish-
Jean."

&.. 134, P

alima
or
Bo 5037, J?
neon
U m ml mtf
Maternal erandnarents are Mr.
and Mrs. William Donahue of New
York and paternal grandmother is
Airs. Diary jsartnoiomew. t
Farewell Dinner Honors-
Miss Dorothy Brickman
, Miss Dorothy' Brickman was
honored at a farewell dinner at
the Bella Vista Room of the El
Panama' Hotel on Saturday eve
ning by a group of her friends.
Miss Brickman is lesving for New
York on Thursday to further her
studies. Those who attended the
dinner were Major Robert Roman,
Miss Sarah Bomberg, Mr. -- R o y
Kneit, Miss ivy Harnett, Mr. jim jimmy
my jimmy Dunn, Miss Ann Prahler, and
Mr, Kenneth Wilcox. ;
m
men can
tnu
FROM CALIFORNIA COMES" f
UNUSUAL," LUXURIOUS -WEP-'
DING BREAKFAST MENU
J: By GAYNOR MADDOX
NIA Food and Markets Editor
A "sit-down" wedding breakfast
in the California manner is a gala
affair. We asked Lucien Heyraud
to help you plan one. He is chef
at the Palace Hotel in San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, one of that hospitable city's
most famous landmarks.
His menu : Pineapple palace
royal or coupe de pineapple au
champagne, consomme madrilene,
breast of capon, fleurette; saiaaa
gordon rouge, strawberry melba,
petits fours, champagne punch or
pineapple party punch, coffee.
- Consomme JUadrilene: Com Combine
bine Combine equal paKJ of beef consom consomme,
me, consomme, chicken consomme and toma tomato
to tomato juice. Heat and serve with thin
slice of lemon. ;"r"
Salada Cordon Rouge: serve
pickled beets, cut in thin strips,
marinated in French dressing;
also celery root, cut In thin strips,
marinated in mustard dressing,
all on a bed ol lettuce and water
cress. '.
Strawberry 1 Melba: Soak fresh
or frozen strawberries in brandy
and Grand Mariner (half and
half). Combine with ice cream.
Cover with following Melba sauce:
2 tablespoons cornstarch,. 2-3 cup
sugar, IV eupa rea raspoernes,
1-3 cup currant jelly. Combine
cornstarch and sugar, stir in
crushed raspberries and currant
iellv. Cook until mixture is thick
and clear. Cool. Top with whipped
cream. '.. ...
Pineapple Party Punch
(50 3-ounco servings)
Three miarter cun suaar. V4 cup
fresh lemon juice, 6 cups (1 large
can) unsweeienea pineapple juice,
2 (4-5 quart; Doiues caiuornia
sautern wine, 1 large bottle do domestic
mestic domestic champagne. .:;
. nicnive u?ar in lemon iuice
and pineapple juice. Pour over
block of ice in punch bowl. Add
lantern and mix well. Just before
serving, pour in champagne, uar-
nish with strawberries, mini ana
orange slices.
i;ev SPANISH
CLASS
; STARTS JUNE '4th
Mondays and Thursdays
Beginners 5:00 p.m.
Intermediate 6:00 p.m.
Advanced '11:00 p.rru
Register at
BALBOA
Y;M.C.A.
2-2759 or 2-2839

IHK f AN J MA AMERICAN AN

"" f j

. '. rv-n "1 : r
'1'" f ' t t
'A f f : h'. vy
I ii I im I I'll I'a...'. iL i .'V ,vVj

HOSTS GREET HONORED GUESTS at the Italian Embassy reception on Saturday evening
which was given by the Italian Ambassador and Mrs. Rlccardo Moscati to celebrate the An Anniversary,
niversary, Anniversary, ol the founding of the Italian Repu blic. Left to right are Mrs. Moscati, the Italian
Ambassador Rlccardo Moscati, Mrs. Alberto floyd and Foreign Minister Alberto Boyd.

PdtriciaAnhe Leach
Advisor Of Cristobal

Tn an imnrMsiva rpromnnv held
rpepntlv at the Cristobal Masonic
Tomnln Misa Patriria Anne Leach
'of New Cristobal was installed Wor Worthy
thy Worthy Advisdr'of Cristobal Assembly
no. it uruer vi uie naiuuuw u
Girls.
Th arnnn nf mare than one
hundred and twenty-five attending
the open installation inciuaeo mem members
bers members of the Assembly, their parents
snd friends from both sides of the
Isthmus, e i.;, -'vr;.
Tha Worth v Advisor's station In
Ik. r.J mmm hanlrmt with white
v.., ------
crepw paper outlined in delicate
shados of pink and centered with
the new Worthy Advisor's nick nick-nam
nam nick-nam PAT. worked in blue. Clust
ers of pink carnations on beds of
lorns were piacea at uie eiecuvo
stations with a large basket of blue
hydrangeas on which two large
butterflies ngniea in ironx oi uiu
Worthy Associate Advisor's sUtion.
fimaiipr haskera of flowers in rain-
bow hues were placed at the seven
coior siaions.
Miss Donna 3. Humphrey, who
nt rnmnletine her term as worthy
Advisor, was the installing omcer.
nthpr installing nfficeri were: Miss
Madelon Garret, P.W.A. Marchall,
Miss Huey ie, -unapiam;
Miss Patricia Stanley, Recorder:
Miss Sandra Jones, Treasurer: and
Mica Gram ArffO. Orfanist. ;
Officers installed to serve with
Miss Leach -were: Edlthann tea-
fcnf Wnnthv AHnriate Advisor:
. v. i 'J -
Shirley Keepers,, Charity; T e r r y
Louis, Hope: Lynda GCyer, Fatih;
Sandra Hughes, Chaplain; Rosalie
Radet. rDrill Leader,- Linda Cun Cun-nincham.
nincham. Cun-nincham. Lnvei Linda Erkson. Re
ligion; Fay: Wray, Nature; Joan
cnamoers, lmmonamy; jeaneue
Swicegood, Fidelity; Janet Swice Swice-anmi
anmi Swice-anmi Patriot im Colleen Salter.
Service; CarolFlenniken, Confiden
tial Observer; Bonnie uanxm, uui uui-er
er uui-er Observer; Marie Bleakley, Choir
Director: and Ramona Anderson,
Musician.
Following the installation of the
officers an interesting address was
given ny Kev raw h. w. uianaer
Minittpr of th Maraarita Union
Church and guest speaker of the
evening. . .:
As her first official act after pe peine
ine peine Installed. Pat nreaented Donna
with her Past Worthy Advisor's
m At A B-. 1
jewel, a gut irom me Assemoiy in
appreciation of her loyalty and
service.-. .":,:;"'' -' --
Mr. Leach presented his daugh daughter
ter daughter with a gavel of native wood,
auitahl inairihn) and tied with
rainbow ribbon streamers, to be
used during her term of office.
Mrs. wm. A. naaants, cnair-
moan m tha PainM'issr A rlirionrv
isssasa vs uV siajHiuvn nuigwij
Board, presented service bars wn
had been earned by the girls for
services rendered to the communi community
ty community and at home. Those who had
completed their service bars and
earned their "Pot of Gold" were:

Sofina will cany you smoothly
thru the ironing hour

Cii.Tiinatos sticking,
V pulling bunching,
Yai, Satina .makes your iron fly -cuts down iron iron-:
: iron-: ing time on every starched item in your basket.
i Mix Satina with your 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 and
,. clean longer, and smoll dfvinofy froth I

Get your box of Satina today tho
EJG honing aid in tho iff package)

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSf APEK

New Worthy
Rainbow Girls
Marie Bleakley, Fay Wray and
Ronnie Rankin.
Pat then introduced the girls
who had been appointed to serve a
substitures- during her term. The
substitutes and their offices are:
Louis Stevens, Chaplain; Alice Tab
er, Drill .Leader; Marion Leacn,
Love; Bonnie Smith, Religion; Ma Marilyn
rilyn Marilyn Smith, Nature; Nancy Gib
son, Immortality; Irene Meehan,
Fidelity; Darien Diets, Patriotism;
Kay Stone, Service; Marion Dela Dela-ny,
ny, Dela-ny, Confidential Observer; Ellen
Clute, Outer Observer; and Andrea
Nash, Choir Director.
Special guests introduced dur
ing evening included Mrs. Marilyn
Marsh, Worthy Matron of Royal
Palm Chapter No. 2, O.E.S., which
sponsors the Rainbow Assembly;
Mrs. Marion Greene, Worthy Ma
tron of Coral Chapter No. 3, 0.E.S.;
Miss Forest Wise. Worthy Advisor
of Balboa Rainbow Assembly Mr.
Lamome E. Werlein, Master Coun Councilor,
cilor, Councilor, Atlantic Chapter, Order of
DeMolay; Mr. and Mrs. John II.
Leach, parents of the incoming
Worthy Advisorf Rev. Psul H W..
Olander, Guest speaker; Mrs. Jean
D.. Judge, Mother Advisor of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Assembly; and Mr; Emmett
W. Argo, Rainbow Daddy..
. Following the installation cere
monies refreshments were served
in the banquet hall by Mrs. Hadar-
its and her committee. Miss Ma
ria Bleakley was chairman for the
decorations In the Assembly Room.
Lbwes pbslweftll
WASHINGTON. June 4-(UP)
Average purchasing power of
the nation's non-farm families
In 1954 appeared to have "re
gained the World War II level"
for the first time, tha census
bureau reported today.
At the same time cash Income
for. families living on farms
reached, tn terms of purchasing
power, what "was probably Its
lowest point in the postwar pe
riod."
The bureau said non-farm
families fared better because in
come, wages and salaries in par
ticular, rose wnue the price lev level
el level remained stable.
In the same report, the bureau
said median family Income for
all the nation In 1954 was $4,173.
This was $60 below the record
in 1953 but $300 above 1952. (Me (Median
dian (Median Income means that half
the nation's families made more
than $4,173 In 1954 and half re
celved less).
A full report on 1955 family
Income probably will not be
ready tor anotner year or two.

Each aUct lar udufloa In tha)
coluau aiww.10 aabaUttaa la Ixaa.
WrlllM tmnm a4 -..ll-J
ttaa aoa Humbert ibtee aalljr la -S.
haaO aa lb aft'lc. Motkat ol
"aUnga eanet a acteateO k tebj.
Ladies Auxlllarv al it r.ii
H. Meumblow Post itlk VFW
The f.aHiaa Anvilion, nt t
Garvin H. Mnnmhlniw Mam
. m..u m L 1 u. UlC ...
Post No. 9876 VFW., will hold a
business meeting this evening.; at
7:30. .v
Election of a trustee will be
made. All members are requested
to aiiena.
Cristobal Women's Club
Executive Board
The Executive Board of the Cris
tobal Woman's Club will meet at
9 a.m. Tuesday, in the Red Cross
Building, Cristobal.
Ladies Auxialisry FRA
The regular monthly meeting of
the Ladies Auxiliary FRA will be
held Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the
CPO Club, Rodman. AU members
and elegible members are request requested
ed requested to attend.
Musical Appreciation 6reup
AtJWB-USO
The semi-monthly meeting of the
Music Appreciation Group will be
held on Thursday, at 7:30 p.m
Anyone interested in listening or
playing classical music is invited
to attend, There are two pianos
. r i....t L: .-!.
avauauie iur uuuuib tiiauu muaivi
05 tW-
OUT FOR THE OLYMPICS
Sweden announces tbe issue ot
this -new stamp marking the
equestrian olympiad in Stock
holm, Juno 10 to 17. Out la
three denominations, the stamp
shows a Greek rider, patterned
after a frieze pn the Parthenon
in Athens.
But a recent report on 1953 me
dian Income for individuals
showed an increase for non-
farm residents and continuation
of a decline in cash Income for
those llvlne on farms.
The bureau said the median
cash Income of farm families
dropped from $2,131 in 18)53 to
1.B73 in 1954.
In 1949 and 1950, cash Income j
for farm families went up. It
leveled off the next three years.
then declined to the 1954 lowt
nolnt.
incomes or souinern iamiues
were the lowest of any otner re
gion, hitting $4,024 in 1954. This
compared witn ,U4 in men
north central area and $4,714 In I
the west.
Two factors were responsible
for this difference, the bureau
said. "First, a larger proportion
or tne population in the soutn
lives in rural areas ana oni
farms. Furthermore the South!
contains a larger percentage of
non-wbltes whose earnings are
relatively low."
Non-whites in the South II
mainly Negro.es had average
family Incomes in 1954 of $2,425
compared with- a national aver
age for non-white of J2,878. an
average In the north central
states of $3,283, and $3543 in
the northeast.
. A STEEHEAD'S LIFE
SAN FRANCISCO (UP -The
National Automobile. Club reports
that steehead trout often live to
be seven years old.
MAKES rilf ICT
ICED TEA
INSTANTLY

ICEO OS HOT...DEUCIOUS-FUV03tFUl-THKIHY

THE ROSE TATTOO
-the boldest story of love you've ever been permitted to see

TOMORROW TUESDAY .& WEDNESDAY
LAST TWO DAY OF IIOTTA'S Ccb
GRAND ANNUAL
ALL MERCHANDISE
DRASTICALLY. REDUCED
BIG SURPRISE is the
LOW PRICE on EACH ITEM

M0TT

COLON
lY?? I M 'd .l Ufc.
Central Ave. and
n ri m

automatic sewing
j 1 1 A ra.achine
V I h in the world.
Ik
K SJ EVEN A CHILD
' g CAN OPERATE IT

I I S7,;; tiC--: I v-:l

H II 1 1 Ill" 1 A 1

J "' 1L 0U 'ont ne any Pre"

tk4J.'-i 1 1 v'ous training to accom-!'
plish tha thousands of
g3E3 P II sewing operations pot.;
JJZf sibla with this machine!' machine!'-(
( machine!'-( (embroidering, darning;,;'

inistrTrnr ii :i

II IIIIUl"7 n' I i-l

II -ir

I EXCLUSIVE. AGtNlb Uixyfl Memoers oi uucntas -1

II

I I

I

L

rv

3 v

pics r:z:

AS

ONLY
ilfc..,, n Aa.

W Ifohk

...

Comerclales. I

FURNiTUKt S I.UKL"

21 ft E. Street
fair
1 rVfc

i i



?agi sec

TEI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KTWSPAPE3
MONDAY, TCX2 t, 11ZS
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADJAT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY :
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR'OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

.
M

MIMMUM
FOR
12: WORDS

COMMERCIAL fir
i PROFESSIONAL;
CANAt WKi POLYCLINIC (
DEFITAL-MEDICAL
DR. C I. FABREGA. O.O.S.,
DR. AYIIA JRU M.D.
(eosesite Aneon School riajfroeoej
JTeL 2-411 MM
RETIREMENT, LIFE f
EDUCATION INSURANCE
, JIM RIDGE
-Phen ranaan 8-0531
TRANSPORTES BAXTER- S.A.
Pocket Shippers Mow;
.Phonos 2-Z45I 2-2562.
Leans RMhit
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridin Jumpine elewes Ml
r((j..nioM3-(ai
of by appointment.
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DAfiCB biuimv
TEACHES UNTIL YOU LEABN"
..ii.... j-r tt Pan.1 S-16M
StpdioJI Panama Hotel
w win eii on"
cornii
Scholb taalned)
ORTEPEDIA NACJONAL
BUSINESSMEN
PANAM PF.RSONNF.L AND
wiU solve free t chart
your PERSONNEL problems.
TeL Box 4163
j t Panama. :
TAKE A STEP TOWARD
YMCA BEAUTY SALON
VELMA DARNELL Mr.
" 8-3671 Balboa
Malayan Embargo
On Sale 01 Rubber
To Red China
KUALA LtMPtJR, Malaya
June 4-(UP)-The government
innSunced today that the ban
on the sale of strategic rubber
to Communist China is to be
1UThe announcement also called
Jor application lor export li licenses
censes licenses to ship the strategic rub rubber
ber rubber to Red China under a quota
Itwi-a .tindftratood the govern government
ment government decision came after the
w.UitJ cooa it err PP A tO LJic
move. Malayan Chief Minister
Tengku Abdel : Rahman had
Dressed British Prime Minister
Anthony Eden for the removal
cf the embargo when he was In
London early this year. 1
Rahman told Eden the em embargo
bargo embargo was pointless because Chi China
na China was petting all the rubber it
wanted through Russia and that
the embargo was hurting only
the Malayan rubber business.
Reports yesterday that the an announcement
nouncement announcement would be forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming sent rubber prices climbing.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA

, ; Qeetatieas by
ARIAS, MATT SSI ASSOCIATES
- Alk
Abattoir National ...... H.S0
Banco riduciailo ...V.. 418
Bloxmlgon 19
Cemento Panami ....... n 75.M
Cervecerfa Naclonal .... U
Chlrlcana deXeche .... H
Clayco 4S
Coca Cola
Cuentas Comerclales
Pref. with Com. 13S
Cestiladora Naclonal ... tlt
Financiera btmefia
PreL with Com. 1040
finanxas, S.A. .... '.,.
Pret wit Com. ,121
fuerza y Lur Pret. ... 4711
Fuerj J Lua-Com. ... SO : ..-
Hote'ea InUramertcanee. S4
Cenernl do Seguros .... H
Panamefia de Aceltea ... M
Pinamena de Fibraa ... 10
Fiinamena de Seguroe .. IS 27
Ptnamena de Tabico ..10 II 11
7atro Beltavhta 750
T--"i C"ntral S60

(CummerciaT Notice1

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
t Stnci No. tt

Agendas Internal da Publicaciones
.He. 3 Lottery rua
CASA ZALDO
: .'..v .. Coastal im

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Complete bedroom :
set S 1 50;. vanity dresser ami seat
$50. Phone Balboa 2408.
EOR SALE: Norja J2 Nfrl-
garator, automatic daf ratting, 1 1
! turt proof conttructien, 80-lb.
Iraaxar compartment, 5-year. t,
: fluarantee, 60-eycl $285; Kaaw
more automatic wether J 135.
Phone Balboa 4228.
FOR SALE: 25-eycle C.I. re-
frigtrator $40. Good condition.
i Phone Balboa 6320.
FOR SALE.- Small curved ever ever-stuffed
stuffed ever-stuffed sofa; sofa, 5 foam rubber
cushions, covered in washable
reinforced plastic; matching large
large dub chair, foam rubber;
bookcase; 2 Chinese figurine
lampt and shades; bronxe can candelabra
delabra candelabra lamp end shade; small
lined oak desk; 5 large garden
- chairs, mahogany. Very good
prices. No. 1 1 Jose Gabriel Du-
-ejue, La Cresta. Rennert family.
FOR SALE Custom-made liv living
ing living room set, plastic upholstery,
perfect condition, $75. Curundu
3219.
FOR SALE: Admiral refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, II ft. 10 inches, reasonable;
R.C.A. TV 21 -inch Phone Far Far-fan
fan Far-fan 3706.
FOR SALE: 5-pc living room
set, basket; two 10" fens, G.E.
radio 25-cycle, record player,
venetien blinds. Balboa 3782.
FOR SALE: 9-cu. ft. Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house refrigerator, 25-cycle;
mahogany desk and coffee ta table;
ble; table; ping pong table; folding
stsel chairs, 9'x12' grass rugs,
Venetian blinds, baby bed, stroll stroller.
er. stroller. Phone 2-2659 Balboa..
FOR SALE: Rattan divan, 2
chairs $55; round oak table, 4
chain $35; rod, reel $15; tten tten-otype
otype tten-otype books $35; bed $15. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-1344. i:
FOR SALE: Living room sofa,
. mahogany feoffee and end tablet,
-' bookcase and room" divider, rug
6 x9 .60-cyde -v fail, Call
Adlai, Esles Make
Final Appeals For
Voles
WASHINGTON, June 4 (UP)
Acuai E. Stevenson and Sen. Estes
Kefauver made their final appeals
for votes in California today in
the last round of their hard-fought
presidential primary campaign.
I in rna ia nf InmArrnm'i vnt.
both candidates were scheduleedi
for windup television appearances
over state networks tonight.
The winner of the primary will
for windup television appearances
over state networks tonight
The winner of the primary will
get all of California's 68 democrat
ic national convention votes, about
10 per cent of the 687 Mi needed to
win the presidential nomination.
But the outcome was much more
important than the number of
votes indicated.
A few months back, many Dem-
ocrats believed the California win
ner would be the likely presiden-J
ual nominee. However, the prima primary
ry primary contest now is viewed as more
of a battle for survival with the
loser likely to fade out as a ma major
jor major contender before the national
convention opens Aug. 13.
In a speech yesterday in a pre predominantly
dominantly predominantly Negro section of Oak Oakland,
land, Oakland, Calif., Kefauver implied that
Stevenson had made a deal by
name former Govs. Herman Tal Tal-madge
madge Tal-madge of : Georgia and Millard
Caldwell of Florida and Sen. Al
len Ellender (D-La.). -Stevenson,
addressing a sepa
rate rally in Oakland, said N that
he has discussed "the issues, not
the candidates" in his campaign
Without mentioning Kefauver by
name, he said there have been
"personal attacks and "distorted
facts in the contest.
Stolen Rail Cars
Take Wild Journey
Pursued By Police
DETROIT, June 4 (UP) A
stolen, railroad engine with a string
oi nine ireignt cars went charging
about the city yesterday with rail
road patrolmen and regular po
nce in not Dut fruitless persuit.
V- t ...
The train was recaDtured when
the thieves returned it to the yard
from which it was stolen and then
fled. They were not captured. (
Railroad officials said the thiev
es took the train flawlessly throueh
dozens of complicated switch, sys
tems ana picked up and deposited
cars like experts. The engine and
cars were not damaged in the wild
cnase.
A railroad spokesman said: "I
doubt if an amateur could "pull
this off. You'd have to know about
ffwitrhee- ami engines lo da avnice
job like that.".

t LOURDES PHARMACY
? in Ls CunHoin 4 -'.
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
, .. Xe. M "B" SUM
"MORRISON
eta of JIj In A J St

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1953 Singer, per perfect
fect perfect .condition, only 11,000
miles. Can be seen anytime et '.
578-E Curundu. Phone 83-
41 83. ;
FOR SALE: '53 Mercury four four-door
door four-door sedan $1 100. Original own owner
er owner leaving Zone. Call Curundu
6293.
FOR SALE: 1 954 Mercury
' Monterrey Hardtop, hydramatic,
radio, wsw, duty free $1950.
Balboa 2-2998.
FOR SALE. 195J Buick Super
4-door, radio, heater, dynaflow,
leu than 20,000 miles $1295.
Fort Kobbs, Qtrs. 52-B. Call (4.
6284.
FOR SALE. 1947 Packard se sedan,,
dan,, sedan,, clean Interior, good cendi-
tion $200. Phone Diablo Hts. ;
3516.. '. -, -s
FOR SALE: Austin A70 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, sliding roof, duty paid. Call
Kobbe 3230 Mon.-Wed. I a.m.
to 4 p.m.
, FOR SALE: 1954 Belvedere
Plymouth Station Wagon, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, $1500. Call Na Navy
vy Navy 3752.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile
Holiday 2-door hardtop. Hydra Hydramatic,
matic, Hydramatic, radio. Original owner.
Phone Albrook 5147 day, Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-2765 evenings. ;
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
Plaxa Station Wagon, 16,000
miles, original owner, excellnt
condition. Cash tale $1250.
Phone Rodman 3731
FOR SALE-1952 Packard De Deluxe
luxe Deluxe 4-door sedan, radio and ex-'
tree, $550. Albrook 7277.

"r.-.; H. nt;- f v.. 11
-AV'i .'-:''.'1
iiwiimiMaaBmtii sm(4! v".4-4

REAR ADM. M. E. MILES, REfcEIVES AWARD Photo shows
Rear Adm. Grover B..H. Hall, commander Caribbean sea fron frontier
tier frontier (right), delivering, on behalf of the Navy Department, the
gold star in lieu of a third, award of the Legion of Merit to
Mi;es, newly appointed commandant of the Third Naval Dis
trict, New York, for his services in connection with hurricane
disaster relief at Tampico, Mexico, in 1955. The award with
citation was transmitted to 'Miles -at: the Headquarters of the
Caribbean Sea Frontier in San Juan during a brief visit by the
admiral en route from his former post as Commandant Fif Fifteenth
teenth Fifteenth Naval District in Panama to his new duty in New York.
Miles was commander of the Navy task group which was em employed
ployed employed in Joint disaster relief when floods resulting from 'Hur 'Hurricane
ricane 'Hurricane Janet Inundated large areas in Tampico last year, caus causing
ing causing widespread destruction and distress in the Mexican City.

Bogus Teacher Quotes Webster

To Prove Non-Existent Degree

CINCINNATI, O., June 4 (UP)
A teacher who has some unu
sual Ideas about what consti constitutes
tutes constitutes a college education, had
th Board of Education in a
dither today. v f
The Board fired Henry Ford
hath of Hamilton, Ohio, after it
was learned tnat the couege
credits he presented from West Westminster
minster Westminster Colleee.' cochransville,
Pa came from a non-existent
colleee. v
Fordham had taught algebra,
eeneral mathematics ana gen
eral science at Robert A. Taft
Senior High School here from
September, 1955. until March,
19SU. .
The puzzler came when the
board started Investigating as to
whether it could sue Foranam
for the salary he had drawn
durin? that time. J
- The State Attorney General's
office advised that since Ford-
ham had actually been on the
job, It might be difficult to make
a case. x.
Then, there was Fordham's
claim that according to Web-j
ster's dictionary definition of a;
college he is, too, a college man.
The definition Is that. college is
"a collection, body or society of
persons engaged in common pur pursuits."
suits." pursuits." C'" '
Fordham says that he, his
wife and 12-year-old son make
up such a collection.
I He also points to
another
Webster's definition which says
.a college is a "body of clergy uv-
ing in common." Tnen ne notes
that he and his wife are clergy
men. They are Seveoth.j)auvd
ventists, he said,

LEWIS SERVICE
" v .Ave. flvott.Ne. V
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
141 Cntnl in.
FARMACIA LUX'
.14 Central Atom

!
MISCELLANEOUS.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin Clinic,
ic, Clinic, Day-Night service.' Opposite
Chase Bank. Phone 2.3479 Pan Pan-'
' Pan-' ama. :
FOR SALE
Aliscellaneous
FOR SALE: 1 9'12' wool rug,
' multicolor $15; I upright piano :
Harrington with bench, very good
tone $100; I dropleaf table,
white $5. Phone 2-4286 or
house 5628-B, Diablo Heights.
FOR SALE: Africa violets.
0932, Amador Rd.
LESSONS
BALLROOM DANCING CLASS"
ES. New course begins 7 p.m.
June S, Balbee Y.M.C.A. Phone
PATRICIA RAYMER 25-3700
evenings.
Vacation Ballroom Dance Cours Courses
es Courses for pre-teens and teenagers.
1614 hr. lessons snd free dance
book for only $10.00. Classes
will be held en Saturday Only
Starting June 9th. Register new
by calling Balboa 2-4239 or
Panama 3-1660. Harnett flr
Dunn.' ,': ,: .'
LEARN SPANISH with Mrs. Ro Romero's
mero's Romero's most wonderful "conver "conversational"
sational" "conversational" Spanish system. 15
years of successful -experience
with ever 4000 pupils. Estu Estu-diante
diante Estu-diante St. No. "14-79. Phone 2-'
3021. 1. . v
School officials said Fordham
obtained a state teaching; certi
flcate showing eight years of
previous experience by taking a
post office box in Cochranville
and listing Jt in his own name
and Westminster College. He
then got a college seal and a
copy of a form on which colleges
list transcripts of credits earned
by students. .
He was paid at the school here
on the basis of having eight
years previous exDerience. .Mrs.
Foranam, a kindergarten leacn-
er in Hamilton, said Foranam
graduated from Oakwood Junior
College at Huntsvllle, Ala., and
attended colleues to Delaware
and Pennsylvania, but did not
graduate from them. She said
he did not attend Westminster
'Pan Can Alley
Quartet Will
Sing At USO-JWB
- The monthly ."Variety Night-
will be held at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center on
Sunday at 8 n.m.
Appearing will be the "Pan
Can Alley" barbershop quartet;
the Fine Arts choral group un
der the direction of Maurice
Heywood: violin selections by
A-2c Ernest Gusrlielmo of Al-
. brook Air Force Base, accompa
nied by Sgt. William Johnson,
also of Albrook Air Force Base;
duets by Pvt. and Mrs., Lewis
Sherman of Fort Kobbe and ac
- 4cordion selections by SP3 Paul
ILa Boda of Fort Kobbe.

FOR RENT

Houses :
FOR RENT.- Vacation Quarters,
Paitilla. From Jeff 7 until Sept.
13: 3-bedroom concrete heuao
completely furnished, including
Television. Front and back pa patios,
tios, patios, large backyard. Call 2 2-0620,
0620, 2-0620, S a.m. to 5 p.m.; 3-3866
after 5 p.m.
FOR RENTi 3-bedreom chalet,
furnished, screened. Carrasquilla,
concrete house. Phone 3-3226.
Khrushchev
Continued from Pat; 1)
today" if Stalin had not died March
5,1953. ' 1
Stalin was guilty of "framme"
his old friends in the Bolshevik
party. He turned a deaf ear on
clemency appeals and ordered them
executed by the secret police.
, Stalin was treacherous to So Soviet
viet Soviet Marshal Georgi Zhukov, who
was isolated in Siberia by Stalin af
ter his distinguished World War II
record, Khrushchev said Stalin "be "began
gan "began to tell all kinds of nonsense a-
bout Zhukov" after the war. in so
doing "Stalin very energetically
popularized himself as a great
leader."
Stalin issued orders to .se .secret
cret .secret police to "boat, and boot a a-gain"
gain" a-gain" In trying to get confes confessions
sions confessions from a group of Soviet doc doctors
tors doctors accused of conspiring against
his life in 19S2. The doctors have
sinco been found innocent by the
new regime. ..'v;--.!
Stalin was charged with "ar
tificially blowing up" the conflict
in 1948 between the Soviet Union
and Yugoslavia. Khrushchev said
he was told by Stalin that "I will
shake my little finger and there
will be no more Tito. He will fall."
Kbruschev said this statement "re
flected Stalin's mania for great greatness"
ness" greatness" but Yugoslav Marshal Tito
did not fall. This demonstrated
that Stalin had "completely- lost
consciousness of reality: he de
monstrated his suspicion and
haughtiness not -only in relation
to individuals far the USSR, but in
relation to whole parties ana na
tinns )...:..-'
(Tito, now in Moscow on a make,
friends visit with the new Russian
reeime. Dointedlv snubbed tiaiin
today by visiting the Lenin-Stalin
tomb and leaving a wreath only
fnr the. lata Nikolai Lenin.).
Khrushchev said that Lenin in
his "last testament" in 1922 "made
comnletelv correct cnaracteriza
tion of Stalin..,'! He said uentn
pointed out it was necessary to
nrmsifW misting Stalin from the
position of Communist secretary
General. : '' i
Khruschev Derated imhih
nvipt tprrot notice -chief Lavrenti
Beria, who was executed after Sta-
lin died fliarcn a, israo. no
Beria of "bestial disposition of cas
s" and "monstrous crimes." When
th tm RnviPt leaders recently look
ed into a "series of matters fabric
.toi hv this eane ." it "revealed a
n iipIv nicture of brutal wilfull-
ness conneciea wim me uituni
behavior of Stalin.
College. V v
i The school board caught
UP
with Fordham when he applied
for a loan. The loan company
was unable to locate the college.
But whether he attenuea wje
college, state- officials rueiuuy
admit that from a legal point of
view Fordham may have quali
fied as having been to couege
at least that's what ine diction dictionary
ary dictionary says.

XL

S it s

26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the

Americaa with fast and frequent
service.

WEEKLY SERVICE, FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA

S.S. "SANTA RiTA" ........Due Cristobal. C Z, June
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" ..Due Cristobal, C. Z, June IS
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL' ......Sails Cristobal, C TL, June
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA' Sails Cristobal, C. Z, June S
4 FROM U.Sr PACIFIC A WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.

S.S. "SANTA FE" ...
S.S. "SANTA ANITA"

S FROM CRISTOBAL ANP BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
J S.S. "SANTA CRCZ ..'.....Sails Cristobal, C Z, June 19
5 BALBOA ONLY
I PANAMA AGENCIES CO

CRISTOBAL:
2131 2135
BALBOA:

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
X Foe. M la On At No. tt
FOTO DOMY ;

i lit aai M Mi

FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJ3
n im no. st v

FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION & LI Just baitt
seeders) farsrfslnad aortseoejtSa 1.
2 bedrooms, hot, cold w a 1 0 a,
PhoM Penaaso 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem cool,
completely furnished apartment
in excellent location, living
room, .dining nook, bedroom,
, kitchen and bath. For I months,
t June to B September. Ideal
for responsible individual or cou couple.
ple. couple. Reasonable rent. Call Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-4868 from 7 a.m. to
9 a.m. 1 p.nt. to 10 p.m.
VACATION QUARTERS, three
bedrooms, furnished. June t to
Sept. 12. Only $65 ova. Balboa
2-3638. -V ..,.
VACATION QUARTERS in Bel Bel-boa
boa Bel-boa Jnae 9 to September 5.
Reasonable rent. Call Balboa
3167.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, private entrance. Love Lovely
ly Lovely residential sectiden. Large liv living
ing living room, dining room, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two baths, maid's quar quarters,
ters, quarters, locked garage. Cell Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-0873 between 12-2.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom,. 2
; bath apartment. Pleasant sor sor-'
' sor-' reundings, hot water, garage. El
, Caagreje section. Call 2-0321
f: office hours., -r
FOR RENT 2 bedroom apart
' ment living-dining room, serv servant's
ant's servant's 'quarters with bathroom,
garage, hot and cold water in-"
staltation. New 'apartment house
at Juan Franco, Santuarie Street.
Phone 3-0908. 3-091 S, 3-1062.
FOR RENT Vacation quarters
in Diablo, new to July 23. Very
t reasonable. Telephone 2-1235.
5524-A. Diablo.
FOR RENT. Campo Alegre, M.
M. leaxa Street No. 5, apart apartment
ment apartment A: modem two-bedroom
apartment, maid's room, carport,
hot water heater $110. Phone
3-0972. t'"
FOR RENT; Furnished east"
ment: living-dining room, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, stove, refrigerator. Bella
Vista, 43rd Street No. 64.
FOR RENT: 2-bedreom apart apart--
- apart-- ment. Ricardo Arias St., Campo
Alegre. Phone S-6S46.
' FOR RENT: Two apartments,
furnished, $50 each. North A A-merican
merican A-merican .neighbors, :. r e g I a r
transpertatien. Phone 3-0471.
Bomb In Church
Believed Work
Of Prankster
WASHINGTON, June 4 (UP)
FoUce believed today that a bomb
set off in Washington Cathedral
Saturday evening during a concert
may have been the work of
prankster.
; The bomb exploded during" the
concert, startling the 1.500 nersona
i attending and m vstifvin? ra a n v
thousands more listening to the
broadcast over the radio.
Police said they believed dam damage
age damage was not the motive' because
the bomb was exploded in a place
where it could do not harm to per
sons or property. They said they
were Questioning school children in
the neighborhood oi the cathedral.
.Due Balboa, C. June 21
..Due Balboa, C. July IS
PANAMA: Z-0556 1557
1S07 2159

HJaf PTL I l,aVI

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rniw Lsfevae I Street v
fARMACIA "SAB"
NOVEOAOES ATHI3 ;
VtabeAe A

RESORTS
fWLLIPl Oe.,.1. Cottogoo.
SMte) CUra. Bee 435, Bolboew
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
boach houao. One mile past Co Cosmo,
smo, Cosmo, Balbeo I86f .
Wanted Position
POSITION WANTED for eseol eseol-'
' eseol-' lent oteid. available I July. Call
present employer, Cerendo
293.
, SECRITABY .ku.L..ji.
" oisw ww mmtwrn wmv
reapondance, dictatioe In Inglisb,
eaoft C :B aa
F"", eroeaiy oxpenosw oxpenosw-od,
od, oxpenosw-od, oHicial translator to work
either full or pert rime. Write
Boa 142 Panama for appemt.
Backer Treaty
Caught In A
WASHSNGIYIV Jnn. 1 in
awi. Xvereti m. nirksen f R.T11 1
sponsor of the reviaerl Rrirtar
treaty amendments said vKtni
the controversial proposal appears
to be caught in a "stalemate' be.
tween Congress and the White
HOUSe. :.-V;.- .-:.
Dirksen said he Is trying- to get
the administration to support the
proposed amendment but thus far
has received no definite commit
ment. He said it is unlikely that
Congress will act "until we get a
pitcn xrom the administration."
The revised amendment was of.
fered by Dirksen and Sen. John
W. Bncker (R-Ohio) as a substi substitute
tute substitute for. previous versions which
failed by one vote to win .Senate
approval during a lengthy batUe
over the issue two, years ago. .,
It would amend the Constitution
to state that "a .. provision of
treaty or ouier mternauonm tv
greement Which conflicts witn any
provision of this Constitution shall
not be or any force or effect"-
The current controversy centers
on the three words "any provision
of." Opponents contend treaties
would have to bev weighed against
each provision of the Constitution
rather than against the Constitu
tion as a whole. c i't
The amendment's supporters say
the words are needed to, make
clear that treaties should bo test
ed by more than just the fact that
they meet the technical require requirements
ments requirements laid down by the Constitu Constitution.
tion. Constitution. -Dirksen
was still hopeful that
the administration would take-
Hugh Graham
VVill Show Slides
Of Mexican Trip
, J n,-
An illustrated talk at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center next Monday at 8 p.m.
will feature Hugh Graham, a
member of the Diablo' Camera
Club. .' y
An enthusiastic traveller he
made a bus trip through Mexico
and Guatemala en route to
Panama on his return trip from
Texas. The purpose of his excur excursion
sion excursion was to do colored slide pho photography.
tography. photography. The public la invited.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Greiit White Fleet
iW Orleans Service v

S.S. "L. H. CARL" June T
S.S. "TIVTVES, ..; ...........Juno 9
-kS.S.,.CIBAO' ,., ,,,,,,,.,',. ..........Jnjio 16
S.8. "MARNA ..June IS
S.S. "TELDE ....June 24)
S.S.,"MORAZAN" a.,...,............ ...Juno 2$
S.S. "TIVIVES" June 30
S.S. "CIBAO" 4.July 1
SJS. "MORAZAN"rt.,, ......... .July 14
Also BandBnr Refrigerated and Chilled Carro

New York Service

S.S."LIMON" .,...June 4
S.S. "HEREDIA' '.........June 11
S.S. "CHOLUTECA June IS
S.S. "SAN JOSE" .............. ...June 25
S.S. "PARISMINA" ..July
S.S. "JUNIOR" ..July 9
Weekly sailings o! twelve passenger ships to New
, York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Sad Francisco
- and Seattle.

Special round trip fares from Cristobal fo'New York,
. San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York and Return .......... $240.00
To San Francisco and Seattle ....... $365.00

TELEPHONES!

CRISTOBAL 2121

FpH j
12 WORDS v

'ji FOR SALE
Motorcycle
?OR SALIi MJA, merortycle, i
1953, 650 e.e. Jean B. Seeo St, v
He. 2. Telepheaw 2-542A from) ;
. 8:00 re 12:00 neee and freoa :
y.nn .nn :
tM SAUt Two CajshssoB
aiuu. DM SIM 111 I
20s17 Bere 1 Woew $35. Batr
boa 1381. .,
Position Offered
WANTOt Bsairtlclaa, part- 'l
MaM or tulftimo. Apply Diabke I
Beauty Shop, Diablo Service Coa- t
for. : i ... l
Amendment
'Stalemate'
" ina. om ne saia mat "wo
are beginning to run out of time"
as xar as chances of action, thi'
session are concerned.
1 Soon after the amendment wat 1
approved by the Senate Judiciary
Committee, the Senate Democrat
ic Policy Committee took up the
question of bringing it to the Sen Senate
ate Senate floor. The group split 4-to-4 oa
the issue. '.v..
At that point, Senate Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic leader Lundon B. Johnson of
Texas proposed that it be laid a.
side until the administration took
a stand. President Eisenhower has
said only that government attor attorneys
neys attorneys are trying to nail down the
exact meaning of the are con controversial
troversial controversial words. .. ,
British l!s7sp:p:rs
Si::;:il Do
6:1 Ikn-Sized J:b$
"LONDON, June 4 (UP) Loa-
don newspapers suggested yester yesterday
day yesterday that Princess Margaret and
the happy-go-lucky Duke of Kent
ought to get jobs and go to work.
'"Find the Princess a man-sired
job," the Sunday Graphic headlin.
ed its advice. ;
"Must we let hidebound thinking
and fuddy-duddy advice fence her
in?" the paper asked. "In-a first
rank job she would find her own
fulfillment and at least friends of
her own choosing.
."Given the word tomorrow, Cay
nada would jump at the chance of
inviting her to be next governor-
general So would Australia."
, As for the 20-year-old party-going
Duke of Kent, the Sunday Ex Express
press Express said he cannot be expected
to rise to the top in the Army,
.where he currently is a lieutenant.
But, it said, "up and down the
empire, in industry and commerce
a thousand exciting opportunities
are open to the Duke of Kent
"Is there any, reason why h
should not seize them?"
The mass circulation "People'
chimed in with the view that the
Duke can't afford to be as gay as
he appeared in last week's hub hubbub
bub hubbub over several ; high-spirited
champagne parties.
The truth, said gossip columnist
Arthur HelliwelL is that the nunc
Duke-frequently is flat broke,,
Arrives
Cristobal
Arrives
Cristobal
jPANAMA 2-2304



.. PACE SEVTN

r TSZ FA5AMA AMERICAS AS IXTETENDENT PAUT KTrTSPAFEB
MOSDAT, TCST 4, 1951
IliiStar Has A Glamorous Visitor
:! A 'ii' WiHW
CECILIA THETRE
60c 30c.
GREAT DOUBLE!
John WAYNE Lauren BACALL, in
BLOOD ALLEY
In Cinemascope! Also:
Jane WYMAN Van JOHNSON, in
MIRACLE IN THE RAIN
RIO
CAPITOLIO
J3c 20c.
i- Humphrey Begirt
'. Aid Ray, in
. WERE NO ANGELS
f V ia VlstaVWoa'
KEADLINE HTNTERS
DRIVE -IN Theatre
S5c.
In Cinemascope!
. WALT DISNEY'S
DAVY CROCKETT
, (King of The Frontier)
In COLOR by TECHNICOLOR!
witn" Fess PARKER Buddy EBSEN
, Alan Ladd, in
DRUM BEAT
- Also:
tJNCHAINED
with Chester Morris
! I

- '" ""

I

I VICT OX I A
20c. I : H

i- 1
1 :: ::" j
A "'',' t v--1

TIVOLI
TWO
GOOD
PICTURES!

TWO
GOOD
PICTURES!

I J HOLLVioOD

By ERSKEVE JOHNSON

BOLLYWOOD

chuively Yours

- (NEA) Ex-!

When it'a hang-

Monroe's career

Marilvn

nvinf t tnriav.I.am-an-actress.

But Holllywood'g rough on quiet

change artists. In the opening

blue- and sell pictures these days. But

doer-to-door7 1

tim. n Hniivwnml evervnne scene of "The Day the Century

r . . n.'. 1J T first mlllU EinfB

Has nil favorite cure, van sieuini -uueu.

AEC Asks Conaressional Aid I Airman Murders Pal

To Lick Scientist Shortage

her marriaee

tight-fitting, one-
M.iM

Thi k Hollywood

Latest in the craiy movie-town

name cycle was an eyebrow litter
u.nlvn r.rmii nf NBC-TV's

casting: office. A young apamsn

the movie version of "The Search
for Bridev Murohy But dolls in

a trance are not new in movie-
... Pint a! mm irk n f Clark

tasking viuvs.. n j ""i--- i"" - ..ink- v:
actress came in for an, interview Gable's new flicker. The King

and introduced herseu as -xaw-ana rour wueens ; iue ui
lina Cruie." v : in e film are TOUGHER than

. : liable, me uue, Dyuie wj, wa

Some- the King's idea.

has a steam cabinet near his

swimming pool.-On mornings aft after,
er, after, he sweats it out at 110 de-
e-raet nr an and then leans into

the 70-degree temperature water.

ex ma pool, us uttiauy jui
dandy: Van was telling me, ex-
f.nt fa. a ieent enM mnrninff.

The service man had tuned off
the pool's heater for several days
without telliu Van. The water

iIavh as Hefreea when the

parboiled star left the steam eah-

1UC SHU WVVV W V wvwa.
"Vim know anmethine he Said.

I didn't stop swimming that

morning until I was half .way

through the living room.
Port in nnllvwood after nine

mnntha nfl emotine- ill New York

in the Play, "View From the
Bridge" and in the movie "Pat-
- u.i:., -otjii nlatf prima

mm--a?xrji..?"::uZM th.v wouid.

" " ; l "lnk nrmed Burt. Tm a

"P atteras" ( Heflin a 'business ansa. I did get an award,
chance to prove that movie starsjl got a million dollars. ;

wTys. He Uied SSmSS to 3 THE WITNET: A make-up man'
studio in Brooklyn a couple1 of patted ahttie powder on Red
mornings. As. he tells it: Skelton's face
"I was holding symposiums lie Pigeon Number LOne. You
Voth mornings with people whoi gotta look good on this set, said
said to. me:. 'Yon know who 701 the make-up man.
look like-ha-ha-Jike Van Heriin.T "ME? laugh Red.
m i ssid I WAS Van Heflln, ''No," replied the make-up

.... imiiIi cat helliMrent and I man. "ME

had to prove it. But I guess," hel

WASHINGTON. June 4 (UP)

. . 1 The Atomic Energy commission

Rintf rMchn nn innppr uuucr.i i i r M .:j

vu.B ------- 1 urns askea vuitgicu iu wu
mntr,i4 tn Psrimmmt end-OI-i : .....:-

3te but t
agreement

ie Day the Century contract to Paramount ena-01- ctn universities in buying nuclear
'i first movie since' an-era "note but there is a gen- t h.ln nvf0m cr.-

!, she's wearing altleman's agreement that his jong",,!'! shoruge of scientists and

piece 0 a 1 n 1 n g nme nome siuaio ns iu engineers, it was disclosed yester-
ieB nis services They re nop- d . i
rood, Mrs. Jones: tag for a real hypnotic trance in, u t was mciuded among

WAT TM THE SCRIPT

AWA -" " i
nna kirfail Riirt I jncastr about

co-starring with Shirley Booth
(who won an Oscar) in "Come

Back, Little Sheba," and with

Anna Magnani twno won an vi vicar)
car) vicar) in "The Rose Tattoo."
"T -understand vou didn't want

to be in those pictures because

you Knew you womu gei u u.
The women stole those films and

Caroline Leonetti's dennitioa of

charm: -What a ier floes so a

k:n t a lung"

uitu - -y. ... .t j.

Perfect CllllDI Oepi.: num.

vinronret and Peck (Dorothy)

play typists in an office scene in

4if uiiitnovn r mi an 1 iic.

J UViJ AAWUaunj a

Salvador Dali painiea air tu-

renee Olivier 8 ponraii. nun.

next-Marilyn Monroe?

a group of proposed amendments

to the 1954 atomic energy an.
The amendments, sent to the
Canat and House were referred

to the Congressional Atomic En

ergy Committee.

Other proposals included a re.
quest for penalties and fines for
persons convicted of trespassing
on atomic enemy installations.
Penalties also were proposed for
unauthorised photographing of
mapping of such installations.
In a memo explaining the pro

nnxals the commission said it

otm-antlv ii Hnintf "evervthinff DOS

.iKU tn meet the "critical need'

, OIW1V V u

for engineers and technicians wun
nuclear skiUs. It said it is conduct conducting
ing conducting schools of reactor technology

at its Oak Ridge and Argonne na

tinnol lahnratnrv sites.

.1UI1 M

"In order to assure uie avaua-

Itinerant coconut pickers in Jo-

hore, Malaya, use monkeys to
help' them harvest the fruit, the

ers pets ciamoer up wu r- 'ivmitiM to ass

Alier Row Over Who

Bouahl Most Drinks

The commission said only two
universities, Pennsylvania and
North Carolina, hive nuclear re reactors
actors reactors in operation and "very
few" have other equipment
which can ha uaad for training.

"Nnne have the cnmnlete facili

ties which we believe to be neces neces-snrv
snrv neces-snrv ariennatelv tn train eneineers

ito work in the atomic energy in

dustry," it said.

Tha eAmmiKiinn aald it wants

the authority to "contribute to ac

credited educational institutions

part of the cost of acquisition 01
the facilities of the type mention

ed.
The AFC said it would eventual

ly like to abandon its own training

schools.

... r
Greyhound Bus, Car

backup Fatal To 3

and twist off the cocouts.

Help Your Piles

mAfitfin iinivprihPX IO ISSUITie

their nronoer role in the provision

of such training, it is necessary

that the universities o o a i n
promptly the facilities needed for
adequate training in nuclear

lanffhed. "it would have been a

lot worst if they hadnt recog recog-aized
aized recog-aized me." -
Terry Moore, out to ihelva the
uncover r girl title, is Mowing

Hnhel flinned it after a

MM,l.inMivtnp tnnr tin be

half of his movie, "The Birds and

itim Iteea"

"I knew yon have to go out

Don t auitar irom paimui, iicnma,
. PiUi another hour without trying work, the memo Said.
Chlniroid. Upon application Chlnaroid

ataria curoinK rum iniaariea ways. a.
Eases pain and Kohlns. 1 Helps shrink
aora, swollen tissues. S. Helps nature
heal Irritated membranes and allay Pile
Nervousness. Ask. your Druggist (or
Chioareld toda.

PTTTSRirnfiH Pa.. June 4

(UP) Three persons were killed
an1 eoven nth era in hired in a

headon collision between an auto

mobile and Greyhound bus iu
miles west of here.
Police said Larry Belich was
driving his mother and three oth others
ers others home to Salem, Ohio, after at at-tannins
tannins at-tannins a wedding at Oakdale.

IV-UMtujaj w -
Penn when he lost control of

the car and it alammed into the

I

ar AMnr.nnnn n 1 June 4

(UP) A 20-year-old New Jersey
airman was held without bond yes yesterday
terday yesterday after confessing he murder

ed a leliow serviceman during an

areument over who was buying

the most drinks.

Airman 3C William W. Wilson,

nf FliTaheth N J confessed Sat

urday the fatal shnntinff of Airman

1C Richard A. McGaw, 25, of Stur-

gis, ny., on rnaay.
Wilcnn vac arraiirned in ilistice

of the peace court Saturday and

entered a piea 01 guiuy 10 a ursi
decree murder charge. Me Wll

bound over for the August term of
district court.

Both Wilson and McGaw were

stationed at Holloman Air Force
Race McCaw's bodv was found

slumped over the wheel of his car

about 15 mues souin 01 nere. ne

had hoen shot in the head.

nietrict Attnrnev C C. C h a S C

said the shooting apparently re resulted
sulted resulted from an argument over
Which airman had been buying the

most drums.

( 1 T

i7i ? hf

.
mmmmmmml II i aaaiMiiaai in n

MARLENE DIETRICH pays a visit to Kirk Douglas on the set
during the filming of M-G-M'a "Lust for Life," in which Doug,
las plays the role of Vincent van Gogh the famous artist. Most
of the scenes in the picture were filmed in France and HollanJ

wnere van uu.n ucu u w.

east-bound bus shortly before mid midnight.
night. midnight. Relich's mother. Anna. 70.. and

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Corkett, also

of Salem, died in the smasntip.
Daniel Belich was critically in injured
jured injured and his brother Jarry was
hurt. L, .n
Also Injured were five of the 10
nauenffers inn the bus but none

'was in serious condition.

THE ROSE TATTOO
-the boldest story of love you've ever been permitted to seSI

HEALTHIER AND STRONGER
DUE TO

UK

- - - u

a f,,1 TN i .wc-e .e end like) '1

- ; 7

. V7 h iiii.iiii.u v ...ii i s V J

II- a. II Ill'l in "Ill" I nne.k

I Mf?Vftflf?2ls r r:.rd

IV V"iV"l wi.a I.T.R I f v.

iuu w i ittm I i v

' : 7 I I 1 -K'tti

1 I AUV.A

;-, j : I i.v I I I I

f ;v''lnwi as sealed SaasssS I I I

:

The milk most l!m L i

. '' .' 1 r..v.:v.v.v

.miM -. .i' ... .i .1

: r.aa aa-na-miia.-. I 1

. 'II'

av i I J j. .l.i J awimtna him Beriodicoiiy. i ,, j i i

! --' 1 ' i a '..i x

V J

'

Eiiode th3;1Pddy tesS

in i'j
i

because they taste need and
are .easy on my poeketbbok."
And the man's right. VICEROYS teste good
because they ore good. Although VICEROYS
ore made from the finest, most expensive
tobaccos on the mot, their price U within
every one'i reach.' I

Viceroy:

1

,
-t .. ?we
-
' .'''
ii r
,

,aBaW.v, Saav

Vewta Mr. haatO. Oiaf io ir. it e wett-knew od lutceulut
builneiura in At dy at Ooviol

TOBACCOS

AessMrfTel W-Wss Anw-haut the werM :
U .fw a-aWir
i. UaOGIN. rrapend sepatlony by NesdVs,
IACT06EM eieAaj a llk
lfhaw qve&y. Ie rwAi yew
My (row e-V r- Mmtti M
Mk k ees. Mmmr, lACTOCtN a
sAri e eeWege el Ml a-ridW wkt.

I ts eld k aefca f w,",

- IV t

T---

A NESTLE'S Product

CONSULT YOUR DOaOfc.
Almouflh your baby to In good health, the
doctor should examine him periodically.

Jos t thi s "coupon to NESTLE'S P, 0 Box 803

Panama city, k. p

Please tend me a copyV the "MCZIER BOOK"
for expectant and nursing motherM
y- i ..i....t
P. Oe BOXt.ee. 1231
I expect -baby about t e e e ...
My babys age Is t ........

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j JlnesHmported tobaccos.'

FILTER

wrr;

The exclusive VICEROY niter is made from
pure cellulose soft, snow-white, natural I
Cellulose is a substance present in most of
the foods we eat.

t 5 ..

FRESHNESS

i

' .. at iv vice-: :;.'. a f f i

ee" vj i a i

aSW.-' 11

ECONOMY

VICEROYS ore made here in Panama, so
there's just a step from factory to dealer
to you.

i

cigarettes cost only

a pack.

'
t" -i

c

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4 ;; I
-
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iass
..... "V- JF.



FACE EIGHT

tttt fiviMi nnniri'c AN IXi
MeVithUS
.ViV' ...
Give-Away Program Hollister

Reds Cannot Comp

t

'. . .: 'V. :.v .-.
.:vr-yv' : ..::v
-
ri.-iMA. Shi sii Is ifVin m-amf ramu

' t SHIPSHAPE FOR CANCER Crewmen of the world's most powerful warship join the fight
1 P against cancer. Four hundred tailors on the newly christened aircraft carrier Saratoga spell
( ( out the words Tight Cancer" in letters 33 feet high, while 900 shipmates form the American
1 Cancer Society's sword of hop.

any case, he said, the United States
is not engaged in a game of "com

petition", with Russia. j

Hollister, director oi me inter

national Cooperation Administra

tion, was interviewed by Rep. Har-I
old C Ostertag (R-N.Y.) on a tele-l
vision program filed for New Yrokj
stations.'. v- i

Ar the same time, chairman.,
Warren Magnuson (D-Wash.) of
the Senate Commerce Committee
announced "an immediate crack,
down" to make certain that alt j
aid cargo te foreign countries is
plainly marked as coming from
the United States. V

Magnuson said a secret invest!

Jap Diet Ratifies Reparations Pact

TOKYO, June 4 (UP) The Ja-,
panese Diet ratified the $550 mil

lion Philippine-Japanese repara reparations
tions reparations treaty yesterday, paving the
way for the opening of formal di diplomatic
plomatic diplomatic relations between the
' two countries.
' The House of Councillors, the
tipper chamber, approved the war
indemnity pact by a standing vote.

The House of Representatives ra

tified the treaty last Tuesday.

DOG'S LIFE

TRUMBULL, Conn. (UP)

John Kadric resigned as dog ward

en. He said he particularly ob

jected to telephone calls at 2 a.m

from people complaining about

barking dogs.

Showing At Your Service Center Theaters Tonight!

BALBOA

1:11

S:1S

Claudette COLBERT Barry SULLIVAN
"TEXAS LADY"
Tuesday "THE ADVENTURES OF SADIE"

DIABLO HTS.
CIS t:SS

Richard CONTE & Mala POWERS
" B E N G A Z I
Tuesday '1118 RED SHOES"

MARGARITA
:1S S:M

John DEREK Diana LYNN
"AN ANNAPOLIS STORY"
Tuesday "SECOND CHANCE"

1 CRISTOBAL
CIS S:3S

Greer CARSON A Dana ANDREWS
"STRANGE I ADY IN TOWN'
Tuesday "RUNNING WILD"

FARAISO The Gay Muaieal Comedy! "MT SISTER EILEEN"

SANTA CRUZ Joan Crawford, in "HARRIET CRAIG"

o
:

o

,

I

CAMP BDERD Robert Ryan, In "CITY BENEATH THE SEA'

CRAIG" j
TH THE SEA" I

Nine Members Of.
Wedding Party Die
In Auto Smashup

SHEFFIELD, England, June 4

(UP) Nine members of a wed wedding
ding wedding party, including the bride
and groom, were killed here late

yesterday when their station wa
gon crashed into a bus.

Police said the collision was the
worst road accident in the history

or tnis Midlands steel area.
John Curbishley, 23, and his

21-year-old bride, Florence, still

in her wedding gown, were pulled
dead from the wreckage just a
few hours after their marriage.
Police said the crowded station

wagon was returning to Sheffield
after the wedding reception when
it struck the bus outside the town
of Fence. The car careened around

a bend in the road and overturn
ed.

WHY DOCS GET GRAY

ITHACA, N. Y. (UP) Cor

nell University scientists are try

ing to find out if dogs get gray-

haired, earlier in different parts of

the nation. Dogs will be shipped
to Cornell where studies will be

made on the aging of the animals

from various sections. The studies
tare designed to provide ideas for
prolonging Fido's life span.

-WASHINGTON, June 4 (UP) I was ordered by-Congress after it

Foreign aid chief John B. Hollister received reports that U.S. foreign
today scoffed at fears that Russia 'aid shipments frequently were al-
: IS A I TT I .....toiAa auAiuinrt oTas

mav be "outmaneuvenng the U

mted States with its new policy of

economic aid to neutral nations.

He said the Soviets are "hardly

in the running" when ineir lnier-

;ered in countries receiving for

eign aid to make it appear that the
aid came from these -countries.
In the TV interview. Hollister
spoke out against channelling more

national aid programs are compar- foreign aid through, the United Na

ed with the combined operations oruons

U.S. sovernment and industry, in

gation disclosed that, contrary to, more democratic,

He said it is difficult to got
ether nations to contribute pro proportionately
portionately proportionately to aid plans "and
it does not seem correct to have
on nation givo more than its
fair share, whore ether nations
, help to control it."
He defended U. S. assistance to
nations whose governments are not
like this country'. ; i i i-"In
"In i-"In a number of cases we are

workine with governments which

are socialistic, in. some cases
where they have certain aspects

of dictatorshio. he said. "But we

f.l we have enough to gain

in those countries' ta give aid to

them as well as to, those wnicu are

public testimony by government of

ficials, "considerable foreign 'aid

cargo" arrives at the port of em

barkation "either not marked or
improperly marked." ;

The "mark American program

Hollister said the United States

"will have to continue a substan substantial
tial substantial foreign aid program as long as
the world is in the situation it is to today,
day, today, with the threats that we have

facing us."

Forrester Fights For Re-Hash
Of Judith Coplbn Spy, Case

(UP)1
. Ga.)

should

WASHINGTON. June 4
Rep. E. L. Forrester (D
said yesterday Congress

authorize the use of wiretap evi evidence
dence evidence in federal courts so the gov government
ernment government can jail Judith Coplon
and others like her.
He crotested that the bill intro

duced by chairman Emanuel CeL
ler (D-N.Y.) of the House Judicia Judiciary
ry Judiciary Committee -would not cover the
Coplon case. He said Cellar's bill

also would prevent the state from

using wiretap evidence to convict

murderers and narcotics peddlers.

Cellar's bill would' make wire wiretapping
tapping wiretapping a criminal offense except
in national security cases. He said
he did not make it retroactive to,

permit the re-trial of Miss Coplon
because he was "looking to the fu future
ture future and not to the past."
Forrester, a member of the ju
diciary committee, debated the is
sue with Celler on the NBC tele television
vision television show, "American Forum'
Celler said his bill specifically per-
-ft i'p it i v.,.e

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
' 't( PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA "v V "l
Complete Prize-winnlnj; Numben in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1943, Sunday, June 3 ,1956
The whole ticket hu 44 pieces divided to two series "A" & "B" of 22 pieces each

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

2623 $ U, 000. 00
0055 s 13,200 oo
2076 5 6,600 oo

'

CHARGE! Down goes matador Luis Briones before Ihe charging bull oi so it seems Actually, i
Briones got out of the way Just in time nd later killed the bull in Reynosa, Mexico. The nimble 1 y
matador lost his cape in the charge, however. Picture shows the cape on, the bull's back: and J t
sword apparently headed into the bull's body,". -. v 3 v r--h .'.' :-' l.

PRIZES ARE PAH) WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

Mo. Priaaa No PriaM No rriioi No. Priaoi No Prixaa No. Prise No. Prlna No. Prteoi No rriaaa
. t t S S
tn KIM 123 Z.N 23 1JI.M 3023 ISt.SS 4023 132.M S023 13I.M SD23 132 M TI23 13Z.N SS23 13IM
12S 13101 1123 13IH 2123 132.M 3123 132.H 4I2S 132.M S123 132.N SI23 132.SS T123 132.M S12J 132 K
223 132.0a 1223 133.H 2223 132 M 3223 132.M 4223 132 0 S223 132 00 S223 132.00 7223 1310 8223 132.00
323 132.00 1323 132 M 2323 132.M 3323 132 0 4323 132.M S323 132.00 0323 132 00 T323 132.M S323 132.00
0423 132.00 1423 132.00 2423 132.00 3423 132.M 4423 132.90 S423 132.00 (423 132. 7423 132.00 S423 132.0
023 132.00 1523 131 H 2S23 132.N 3523 132.00 4523 132.0 S523 132.M 8523 132.0 7523 132.M S523 131.0
OSJJ t.0 1623 1400.0 2623 4,8.0 3C23 2,20.M 4S23 2,200.00 SS23 3,200.00 S623 2,200. 7623 l,2fl 00 S623 Z.200.00
723 132.00 1723 132.00 2723 132.00' 3723 132.00 4723 132 00 STI3 132.00 S723 .132.00 7723 ,, 132.0 S723 r. 132.00
0K2S 131 H 1S23 132.00 2823 132.00 3823 132.N 4S23 132.00 3823 132.00 C823 132.00 7823 132.00 8823 132.00
W23 132.00 1023 131.M 223 132.M 323 132.N 4923 132.00 5923 132.N 6923 132.00 TSZ3 132.M S23 132.0

No

132.M
132.0
13X0
132.00
131.0
131.0

M2S MM.Ot
723 132.

' 1320
133.M

M23
SI21
223
323
0423

523

823
tns

Approximations Derived From First Prize

- i .s s i s
MM v 444 H Ml 44 0 Mil 440.N 221 44 M ZS22 44 0 M2S 440 00 2T 440.M 22 440.M M3t 4.M
Mil 44 0 MIT 444.M Ml 444 04 221 440.00 2624 440.M 262 444 00 2628 440.00 M3t 444 M31 44-M
' Approximations Derived From Second Prize S-i)(iSj:Z 5
t s s s i t
, tta 120 M 2051 220.00 355 224 M 455 22 0 M55 220.00 055 220.00 7055 120.M M55 220 M M5S 12 M
MS 11H 4S lll.H t5t HON 52 11 M M54 110 00 057- 110.00 5 1100 081 1100 03 1100
M47 110.0 004 110.00 51 UO.N 53 1U.00 t5 Ut.M 058 110.00 06 11. 001 11.H 4 11.
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
' I S S ." S I I t I I
MTS 131 I 17 131.M M7 132.M 474 132.W M7S -. 132.0 07 132 M TB7 -132.00 I M7I 131.M MTS 131.M
T M.M I M .M 271 M.M M71 S8.M M7S S8.M M7S S8.M 108 88.00 I" 281 R8.M 1084 SS.M
26 M M I M7. MM Mil M.M M74 M.M M77 tUt M7S M.M 2081 U.M IMS M.M 2085 M M

Prlae-wlnnlng Numbert of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: 1st, 2nd and 3rd In Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 3 and not included In the above list win Forty-fonr Dollars ($44.00) each
, The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two aeries "A" and "B" a

WITNESSES;

Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
.1. The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ '-
Juan B. Pirez, Cfd. No. 47-05963 JOSE DOMINGO SOTO T partW a PTNirr. m

, Secretary

Joseph Samuel, Ced. No. -2352

ALBERTO J. BARSALLO

Tti ortnnlni tick eta with th int dpbor and with tb two Ian

ten apply

11ATC.

14 V I fmi eiDhcn appur onbr to th Pint Prix.

Th Pint Prii and th 2nd and 3rd Prtaea art drawn aenaratcl. Th in.

proximationi ar calculated on th Pint, Second and Third Prixca. In caao
ticket ahould carry th aombor of oacb prlxe, to bolder la entitled to
laim paymant tot oacb. -.

DMI!!G OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, June 3, 1956

Drawing .Number $44

t Prize. 2..

ond Prize.

53

Fraction
$11.00
3.00

r! Prize.

76 2.00

Ticket
$220.00
60.00

40.0(T

Tho prim win k said to (ccordanc with the Official Uat of Panama M -the
offirea of th NaUwial Bcocliceet Lattery situated a Central A vena.
Plan of Extraordinary Drawinf No. 1947 which
, will take place July 1, 1956

in wmi Ticket baa M 1

I piece

1 rint Prize ot ....
1 Second Prii ot
1 Third Priz of ...
18 Approximation of

Frixes of
M Prize of
MO Prize of

FIRST PRIZE

aoJOO00

$1,000.00 each
5.004 00 each each-300
300 each-300 00 each

,100.00 each.

IS Approximation of
S Prize of

l"w

SECOND PRIZE
$ 150.00 each ........
i- 500 .00 each

THIRD PRIZE
IS Approximations of 200 OO each
; Prize of 300,00 each-

SlfiO.OOO.M
30.000.00
' 15.000 00
18.000.00
V45.000.W
27.000.00
fjbMMje.
4.500 M
4.500.00

3.600 00

oUMPxliea
Price of a whole ticket
,..".. Prk of one-fiftieth part ......

Total 3340,300.00

.$50.00
. 1.00

mits the states to use wiretap evi

dence in any way they see fit, but

would ban "poisonous" w trout-

ping in interstate telephone con
venations.

Miss Coplon, a former U. S. gov

eminent employe, twice was con
victed of spying for the Soviet

mon. A political analyst in u.a

justice department s foreign ; a-.

gents registration section, she was

arrested in March 1949, along with

Valentine A. Gubitchev, Sovie

emnloye of the United Nations.

Her convictions were voided ri

grounds that her arrest by the
FBI was illegal and that the gov
eminent use wiretap evidence, not
permissible in federal courts, b
gain a guilty verdict ..'

The Supreme court has reiusea

to review the case. The govern

ment. which admitted the use o i

wiretap evidence, never has sough

a new trial. t

Forrester said the government1

proved Miss Coplon was guilty)

sDvine for Russia hut sue is rree

because of the -ban on wiretap evi

denced He indicated a belief trm

Celler1! bill should made retre
active to- eovef the case,

, ti -WA'- S tt

Celler replied that his- measure

would permit federal law enforce
ment officers to tan the telephone

of Communists if they first get v
court order for sucn action.; He
said the prior court order would

. t . ... .

nreveni aDusea. 1

But he said ne wouia nmu wire

tapping to espionage and sabotage

cases because it is a "dirty bust

ness" and he wants to preserve?

the constitutional guarantee of pri
vacy. ;; 1 ,:h

Without such a limitation, ne

said, anyone would be able to
moisten in to private conversations

between "a man and his wife, a

priest and a confessor." He said
his measure also would make it
more difficult for criminals to use

wiretaps for blackmail purposes
4 Soviel Diplomals
Touring US Soulh
Just For The Viey
WASHINGTON, June 4 (UP) -The
Soviet Embassy said yester

day that four of its diplomats are

on a 19-day tour ot tne soutn ana

southwest "just to see the coun.

The four left by automobile May
27 to visit Virginia. North Caroli-

na South Carolina,' Georgia. Ala

bama, Mississippi, Louisiana and

Texas.
An Embassy spokesman told

reoorter. he did not "know the 'de

tails" of the group's itinerary. But
they are expected to return to

Washington aoubt June 15.

The Russians a r e Embassy

counselors Konstantin G. Fedoseev

and Valeri N. Butrov, attache Vla

dimir I. Andreyev, and Lev Dyen,

Embassy staff member- who

Radio Programs
HOG-840
Your Community Station
(Telephone: t-SOM)
Where 100.000 People ateet
Presenis
Today, Monday, June 4
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review -A
?inw7hftt's Your Favorite (re

.. quests taken by phone

till 3:00)

5:30 News

Joviei Troops Fire ft
On Jap Coast Guard

Crew During Rescue

TOKYO. June 4 (UP) So

viet troops fired today on Jap

anese: Coast Guardsmen who

were attempting to rescue a
Japanese, fishing boat grounded
on a Soviet-held island off

northern Japan.
A Coast Guard spokesman In

Tokyo said the Russians fired

eight snots but Uiere were no

casualUes. ; . 1

The Japanese landing t party
was from the Coast Guard na-

trol boat ."Teshlo' which had

VFW Depart inerif :

early; this morning.

Til !;' at

The fishing boat had gone a a-ground
ground a-ground on the northern coast of

Rwhnt'. vnur rivo rite cone to the assistance of the 28

"Ynnfrii iron salmon vboat Selan Marti

6:00 To be announced
rl5BLTJE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30-Yout Dancing. Party
6:45-MEL ACHRINO MUSI
-. CALE (Nescafe)
i-nn over To'You

7:30- 'son Eddy's penthouse

8:00- sic By Roth .
HtSnH-oudly We Hall

9:00 You Asked For It (re-
quests taken by phone
v till 7:30) (!';'-1
10:30 Cavalcade Of-America'
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Sign Off -
, Tomorrow; Tuesday, ItM l
l.l e.;'.t bv44l .5.

MCocoliPos!

The local department of th

vcvcro.ua oi r urcign. wars neia
its 31st : annual encampment
Saturday at the Gen. George W.

uoeuiais fosi No. 3835 VJ'.W
CocolL ..
A parade ; was held which,
started from the Cocoli Club-.

The 776th USAP BandJrom Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook AF Base led the line of
march. Also In .the parade wera
honor platoons from the 20th
Infantry, Ft. Kobbe marines
from Rodman, and airmen from
Albrook. In ; addition,, co 1 o r,
guards from V.F.W.. Posts 40.

iuu, 3822, 3B3 ana 3876 brougnt
A.1

up uie une pi marcn.
Memorial services : honorlns

the war dead was held, conducU

the small Sulsho-To Crystal Is- ed xiy department chaplain E. 8.

land one of a group of islands uoe The invocation was ren ren-lyine
lyine ren-lyine off the eastern coast, of I dered by Navy chaplain Vcyril

Hokkaido, Japan's northern-most! Best A prayer was offered by

Hi :

6:00 Sign .On Alarm, Clock
Club (requests taken

. by phone tin 7:oo)
T-7tftMnrnins' Salon Concert

8 : 15 Church In -The Wlldwoofl:

8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News v-
9:15 Sacred Heart ,
0 S(VAs I See It

10 -JENNIFER'S JOU R N A U

(Cutex and Odorono)

10:05 Spins and Needles (re-

Island. ..

f Thesei islattds, which-.canv be

seen from the Hokkiado coast on
a clear. day, are. occupied by, the
Russians.. ;f.i U 4V:m

The Coast Guard spokesman

said .the Russians fired as the

landing jartj 4t6m the patrol

boat approached the island. The
Japanese returned to their shin

and. tl patroLboat- withdrew
f rom th scene; the incident,

,

i ine. crewmen jOI wiisnm?

Doai jouia not net seen, aboard
their vessel and it was assumed

they were captured by the Rus
slans -the Coast Guard said. &

The incident followed a Coast
Guard announcement yesterday
that Russian gunboats seized
two Japanese fishing boats -- in
the waters north of Hokkaido
Friday night .

an

was not otherwise identified.

The State Department

The seizures brought to three

the number of Japanese fishing

quests taken by phone j boats reported captured by the
till 8:30) .,. .... JSoviets in three days. They were

11:00 News i reported to nave seized live since

11:05 Spins a n d i N e e a i e s; mia-May.

Rabbi Nathan -Witkin- and the

benediction was -given by Air

Force Chaplain B. F. Schuma-

ker. The guest speaker was Aj

mv nKonlam W .. V rvinnvnrt

Additional honored true a t a

were Capt. WB. Tucker, acting

commandant 15th N.D, Col. E.-
a Earl, Navy Capt C. J. Schork,'
W. G. Dolan, chief, C.Z.: Civil

Defense, and George A Blact Jr.r.
commander,; Department pans-

III a.l .MVIltLI trilllin III I.IIR AlUrr Hlamllk

Legion..,,, 1.V..,-a '. .-,- '
- A luncheon was held at 12:15 9
p.m.. The election of olicers -for.
the department started at 2

ed department commander. V. -A
cocktail hour was held from

8 to 9 p.m. and the. inaugural
ball started at 9 p.m. Music was
furnished by George Miller and
Vita rnmhn tlrtft TT9 Ravinir.,

bond was awarded to the holder
of the winning door prize ticket

had

known about the trip for some
time. The. Embassy outlined the

general travel plan in a memoran

dum delivered to the department

in compliance with travel curbs

on Russians in this country.

Because of restrictions on A

mericans in Kussia, tne nussians
are required to give the State or
Defense Departments 48 hours no notice
tice notice of any travel plans outside the

New York or Washington areas.

The trio is in line with the re

cent more relaxed attitudes of the

Moscow government and its em

bassies. Soviet Ambassador Geo.
N. Zaroubin recently visited .Wil .Williamsburg,
liamsburg, .Williamsburg, Va. .s: i V r v ...

While all stops planned by the

four Russians were -not disclosed,

it was known they hoped to visit

Richmond, :Va.; Charlotte. N. C;
Columbia, S.C., Columbus, Ga.j
Montgomery and .Mobile, Ala.;
Gulfport, Miss., Houston and San
Antonio, Tex. 1 '"

(cont'd)

11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News

12:05 Lttnchtlme Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot

1:00 News
l;15 Music Of Manhattan -l:30Sons
Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00 Tex Beneke Show : f,
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Songs From The Shows
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain
? : bow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Music For Monday w
4-nrwFeature Review

4 :30 What's .Your Favorite
(r e q n ests taken by

phone tUl 3:00) ;
s-aoNew f u

6:35 What's Your Favorite

1 (cont'd)
6:00 To be announced -i
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
- REVIEW (Pabst Beer) :
6:30 Broadway In Review.
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI-
. ENCE HEALS -7:30
Nelson Eddy's Penthouse
Party .- r --r-.-
8:00 World Of Jaz-
8:30-Llfe With The Lyons
9:00 You Asked For It (re (re-questg.
questg. (re-questg. taken by phone
; tiU 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Pan-i
i Pan-i ama "

P0:45 Temple Of Dreams

11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Slgn Off. ;

All the seizures occurred after

Japanese aumomies signed a

iisneries pact in
Soviet Russia.

Moscow with 'before that

, ,' : children.

- TIME LIMIT t
: HARTFORD, Conn. -TUPv'-Unemployment
compensation was
denied a woman who refused to go
to work before 9 a.m., despite her

plea that she was needed at home

tim ta ar fnt hmr

'Count Three Arid ; Pray' Rowdy.
Rousing, Rollicking Romance

MIXED BLESSING

P LA CERVILLE. -Calif. (UP)
numr nf th Hnlpl RafflM

here are torn between praise and
criticism of the hotel's sprinkler
system. A small blaze set off by

la cigarette si.an.ea we spnniuers,

! hut the. firemen couldn't find the
I shutoff valve and the water caused

J

Tines ygu::s
If you fl old bsfor your tint or
Buffer from nrv, brain or physical
waakneaa, yon will And happlhasa and

naiin in nw Amwlctn Laboratory
discovery which -rtator youthful

vifour and vitality auickar than any

oiner product oi ua una. it la a. alro alro-pl
pl alro-pl horn trwtmtnt In tablet form.

atacovarM by an American Labora Laboratory.
tory. Laboratory. Eaay to talc It act directly on

your (land, narv and vital orfmne,
and works ao fast you can ae and f eoi
, Dw bodily power and vigour. Ba Ba--
- Ba-- causa f (t natural action on (land
your brain power and memory oftan

unproT amasingiy.
Thta aurprising new gland and 1g 1g-Our
Our 1g-Our reatorer called Vl-Taba has been
tested and proved by thousands In th

. Unl.Ifd SUte and la now a,vaJlahl.

at all drugstore here, (iet Vl-Taba

Tablets from your anigglst today, put
hem to teat and see th big. oulok
improvement. Take the full bottle.

which lasta elvht days. It will msk

yew rm tt vtgour, nargy uK u
nd yon will fl years younger.

. "COUNT THREE AND PRAY" is good advice for Van
- Heflin as Joane Woodward draws a bead on him in the
, Columbia picture opening Thursday at the Lni Thea-
tre tn Cinemascope and color by Technicolor. Phil Ca Ca-rey,
rey, Ca-rey, Raymond Burr and Allison Hayes also co-star. v
. . ." :
The most unusual story of a most unusual guy, Colum Colum-i
i Colum-i bli Picture "Count Three and Pray," opening Thursday at
the Lux Theatre to provide some of the year's most unusual,
and most completely satisfying, screen entertainment Van
' Heflin stars in "Count Three and Pray," In Cinemascope
and color by Technicolor, a rowdy, rousing, rollicking story
of a woman-chasinV horse-racin,- hell-raisin' man who
decides he'sthrough with sin, only to learn that sin isnt
through wjfi him. Joanne Woodward, Phil Carey, Raymond
:-Burr antt Allison Hayes co-star. t,:,. :'Jr'.S: ,y r?..'.!-';
In "Count Three and Pray," Heflin is seen returning to
bia hate-loaded. Southern town, a Civil War veteran deter determined
mined determined to be a parson. Nobody believes In his reformation reformation-least
least reformation-least of all the three most notorious women in town: 'Lissy.

the gun-toting orphan who makes the abandoned parson

age her home even after iiuae moves in: oeorgma, tne

'j whip-wielding town aristocrat, and Selma who runs the
1 .local, rambling hall. Advt

more damage than the fire.
1



TEX FAN AHA AKISICAJI AN DCSEFZXDFXT DAILY KIWSFAPIS
PAGE Kr J
;0

MONDAY, JUNE 4, 1558

Fast Travelling Bengals ;
Sw6ep Two From Yankees
To Make First Division
V; I By FRED DOWN r :

NEW YORK, June 4 (UP) It took a drive even
the Pittsburgh Pirates didn't match during these

last two hectijweeks, but the Detroit Tigers are
back in the American League pennant race.

And bo less an authority than
manager Casey Stengel of the
New York Yankees says, "They're
In to stay, too. I've been saying
all along they're a good dub and
now they're proving It
Stengel" should know because
Bucky Harris' Tigers dealt the
Yankees 6-1 and 1-4 losses yes yesterday
terday yesterday to complete a sweep of a
three-game series. ; ; The sweep
cava the TUrera 11 wins in 15
games a .733 pace since they
were mired in seventh place on
May 20. Even the giddy Pirates
have travelled at only" a .692,
pace since May 20 In turning the1
National League race upside
down. ;i ; r I
Southoaw Billy Hoeft struck
out seven batters and scattered

b to wb fifth pE.gg C the? Hat
e onener and Al Aber nick- Unata a i-l wUvbut thi H

nine
in the
bst U tSi oVlnnhof
hiffhin. The three .strait'
losses' mark the Yankees' long-
est losina streak of -the season
and the double loss was th-a first
they've suffered since last ..Au
gust."- .,
At the same time, the Tigers'
a'x straight victories equal the
longest winning streak in the
majors this year. They're tied
with the Boston Red Sox for
fourth place only two games
befclnd the second place Chlca Chlca-fo
fo Chlca-fo White Sox. "?
The White Sx took advantage
bf the Yankees' double loss to
Mice two full games off their
lead with 12-0 and 9-2 triumphs
fever the Baltimore Orioles. Sher Sherman
man Sherman Lollar and Dave Philley had
our hits each in the opener as
lick; Donovan won his third
game while Jim Wilson pitched
a four-hitter to win his third
tame in eieht days in the nieht-
tap. The white Sox rapped out
to hit m the two eames.
The Cleveland Indians beat
the Washington Senators, 8-4, in
12 innings bflt dropped the sec sec-bniT
bniT sec-bniT tm?JV-lv' and fell" into
third place. Vic, Werte singled
Some uie tying iui m mo ouu
mine of the opener and then
tlinched s the verdict with a
three-run. 12th-lnnlnsr homer
Rookie Hal Griggs fanned nine
to gain his first major league
trlumnh in the nlehtcan,
The Kansas City Athletics
overcame a 6-1 deficit to Mat
the Boston Red Sox, 7-6, In 10
tnnlnes in the other A.L. tame
Catcher Tim Thompson singled
home the winning run In the
10th after the Athletics routed
Willard Nixon "to tie the score
with a five-run outburst In the
eighth. "'
The Pirates visited the "nev
er-never" land of first place
when they won their opener, 3
1, but the -Milwaukee Braves
bounced them- rudely back to
reality by taking the nightcap,
4-8. and regaining the lead, in
the National League.

nny Saxton

Street Fight To Judge
In New York Court Today

NEW: YORK, June 4 (UP)
The welterweight champion of
the world goes into court today
to explain one of his bouts.
The bout was a non-scheduled
affair that police say took place
on a New York street Saturday.
The police add that Johnny Sax Sax-ton
ton Sax-ton had a. baseball bat in his
corner, and say' that his oppo
nentswere were two oi mem
.-used Jack handles. .v
Police say Saxton was driving
to open country for some early
morning road work when he
fnnnrt hi auto blocked by a
double-parked ear. The men In
the' car Samuel Wyatt and
Wade Nance, both off-duty wait waitersreportedly
ersreportedly waitersreportedly refused to move.
After an exchange of words, the
welterweight champ allegedly
moved in with a baseball hat.
police say saxton used the bat
ou the shins of the two waiters;
They say the waiters then grab
bed jack handles, and that Sax
ton suffered cuts on the arm
and severe bruises of the shins
before ne decided he nan
enouch.
police took all three men to the
station house, where they were
charted with felonious assault.
Saxton was In trouble with the
law once before, in 1934 he was
fined 3650 and sentenced to 15!
days lnian mc ignoring tramq
tickets. But .the Judge relented
DRIVE A

STUDEBAKER; : TRdHCAL

tittle slrov Face, with ninth

inning aid from Nelson King,
scored his fourth victory in tne
opener but then Bob Buhl cam
through with an eight-hitter to
win fis fourth game. The Pi Pirates
rates Pirates had not held first place
since May 10, 1148.
The world ehamp'on Brook
lyn Dodgers snapped eat f a
fear-game losing skein when
they shaded the Chicago Cubs
4-1 Sandy Koufax,. 2t-year-id
bonus kid wen his first
game although Clem Lablne
finished ap. Carl Fnrllle and
GU Hodges homered for the
Dodgers.
Murrv Dickson pitched a five-
tJJSSSSl
to ,ve tpW
an even break, 9-3. Dickson has
won, three games since joining
the Cardinals while Kaddix's
victory was his second since he
was acquired by th Phillies. '.
Whltey Lockman drova l ln
three runs to earn the New York
Giants a 4-3 win after two-run
homer by Frank Robinson and
Ray Jablonskl powered the Cin
cinnati Keaiegs to a 7-1 iriumpn
in tne otner games.
1 YESTERDAY STAR Hal
Griggs, who beat the Indians
for the Senators, to win h'S
first majer league game. -
Italy Davis Cuppers
Heed One More Win
To Defeal Denmark
L LONDON June '4 CUT) Italy
was favored to sweep its final two
singles jnaicnes ignnsi' uenmir
today in their European Zone Dav Davis
is Davis Cup elimination series and thus
join Britain, Sweden and France
in the semifiaals. achur
The defending tone champions
gained a 2-1 lead over Denmark
in their best-of-five series yester yesterday
day yesterday at Bologna, Italy, when their
doubles team of Nicola Pietrangeli
and Orlando Siroia turned- back
Kurt Nielsen and Torbea Ulrich,
6-4, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3.
In today's singles matches, Pie.
trangeli faced Nielsen while Giu Giuseppe
seppe Giuseppe Merlo played Ulrich.
The Italians need only an even
split in the final matches to tain a
berth alongside France in the semi
finals. The other semifinal senes
will pit Britain against Sweden.
; In the other quarter-final match matches
es matches completed during the weekend,
Britain eliminated C h i 1 e, 3-2:
France routed Germany. 4-1. and
Sweden whipped Belgium, 4-1.
am
at the last moment and suspend
ed the Jau sentence,
: In England, the fans are bet
ting that a good big man will
beat a good little -man.' Lignt
heavyweight champion Archie
Moore who also is the top-ranked
heavyweight contender de
fends his title against Yoianoe
pompey Tuesday night. Pompey
really is a middleweight, and
the fans think Moore will have
little troUWe with him. Never
theless, there's plenty of Inter
London's Harrlngay Arena
which seats 11,000 Is sold out,
with th nrlces ranetnt un to
$29.40. The gate Is estimated at
more than 3100.000. -- -
Moore astounded the Britons
by arriving 22 pounds over the
175-nound limit But he's only
about three pounds overweight
now, and says hell make the
limit with ease.
Moore says his reducing diet
is a secret, but the United Press
ha learned that it consists of
meal after meal of the follow
Ing: I
A double order of gelatins fol followed
lowed followed by a double order of straw
berries. Then Archie has a large
steak, which
he ehewt and
sucks but he deesnt swallow.
Moore follows this with another
double order 6f gelatine, then

Expl

Miami Sweeps
3 From Havana
Over Weekend

NEW YORK, June 4 (UP)
Even the Havana Sugar Kings
were willing to admit today that
tne Miami Marlins nave ineir
"number.' '
The fifth-place Marlins picked
up the most ground In the International-
League during the
weekend by sweeping t n r ee
straight eames acalnst their
Havana "cousins," including a
3-2 victory Sunday Miami now
has won six of its last eigni
games with the Sugar King.
in Sundays single game at Ha
vana, the Marlins gained me
victory with a four-run burst In
the fourth Inning, highlighted
by Boh Mlcelotta's bases-loaded
single. Ancient Satchel Paige
was the winning pitcher, al although
though although he required relief from
Seth Morehead In the sixth In
ning.
The league-ieadmg Montreal
Royals-turned back Toronto, 8-
2, bemna tne lour-nit pitcning
of Frank White. The Maple Leafs
were leading, 3-1, in the second
game when play was suspended
after six innings, because of the
curfew law.4 It will be resumed
at a later date..
Second-place Rochester won
its opener against Buffalo, 7-8,
but Lome ortix and Joe Brovia
each hit two homers In the
nightcap to spark the Bisons to
an s-3 veraict.
Columbus and Richmond also
split their doubleheader. The
Jets won the opener, 1-0 while
the Virginians captured the
nightcap, 4-0, behind the two-
hit pitching of Jim Post,
Sports Briefs
WIIKIND SUMMARY
- 8ATUKDAY
TROON, Scotland, (UP) John
Beharrell, only 18, of England won
the British Amateur Golf Cham
pionship by beating Leslie Taylor
of' Scotland, 5 and 4, in the finals.
: SURBITON, InsUnd (UP) -Althea
Cibten el New Yerk wen
hr elahm straight fewrnament
chamiiiMhipr Matbig Ann Shlk Shlk-k
k Shlk-k ef Ing land m the finals ef
the Surrey Cress Courts Tennis
Championship, 4-f, 11-11.
BALTIMORE, Md. (UP) Dave
Sime of Duke eauaued tne world
record of 9.3 seconds, with the
help of a tailwind, in the Pacific
A.A.U. Track Championsnips.
NEW YORK. (UP) Jar Age
won the 329,400 Peter Pan Handi Handicap
cap Handicap at Belmont Park at a $61.20
win mutuei.
STANTON, Del. (UP) King,
maker vpset fevered Head Man
by a heed m the tnOO Kent
Slakes et. Garden Stale Perk, v
SUNDAY
PITTSBURGH (UP) Msrlene
Bsuer Hagge won the Dodge Wenvi
en s invitational uou lournamem
with a 72-hole score of zss.
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (UP) Ma-
nn Rudolnh of Garksviue. Tenn,
An th wtrn Amateur Golf
Championship, defeating Jack Par-
nell of Nssnvuie in ine unai irouno,
I and 4.,; ,l-':,,:,
WAKKOVF.R. Germany' (UP)
Hugh Stewart of san Marino, iaiu.,
wen three titles in tne iniernsuon-
al Tennis Tournament emn sin
gles, men t doubles, and ; mueu
doubles. -
y HANS RIARDON
24 Years m Netieiial Leeaut
Written for NIA Service
QUESTION: A runner on third
has itarta for home en a saueexe
play. The batter misses the bunt
then deliberately steps into the
catcher's path. But the catcher still
is able to make the putout. Is. the
batter out, too,- for interference?
Arnold Morse. ;
Answer t Ne. As lens es a pur
euf is made en the play, the bv
terrerence ie net tailed.
Q. With runners on second and
third base, the batter grounds to
the second baseman and is out at
first The runner from third base
scores. The runner from second
base tries to score, but is out. It
is a double play, so should the bat
ter be disauowea a run-Danea-in
Al 'Glenn, y .';'"." vi
A; It is a run-betted-m. Only
when the eleuhle play Is mad
by fereinfl rvrmers is the batter
net credited.
winds un with one mere double
order of strawberries. Be claims
ho got the diet from an Austra
liars boomerang expert
FOR ECONOMY

Polemon

By Head

r

CLASSIC FINISH Alfredo Vasquez drives Polemon to a head
victory over Town's Wall. Fernando Alvarex up, in the one mile
$7,500 added General Jose A, Remon Classic yesterday at the
Juan Franco race track; Mossadeq, Rosier and' Globe Trotter
were outdistanced by this pair.

Hungry Archie Moore

Big Favorite To Win
Quickly Over Pompey

LONDON, June 4 (UP) Ar-i
chie Moore climbs into the ring at
Harrlngay Arena tomorrow night
to defend his lightheavywelght
crown against Yolande Pompey of
MM 1 I I J I .1- I ... i Al
a nu una ume u ttv me
who is the hungry fight-
For a month the venerable title-
holder has beeen living if you
can call if that on fruit, gela
tine' and meat juices to cut his
weight down from near 200 to the
lightbeavy limit of 175 and tne sa
entice has made mm lean, Keen
and. mean.
' Moore sees the mild-mannered
challenger as the man who
has kept kirn fresa a t sqaare
meet'fer endless days and he It
sa thvirasly determined to score
aaoearly kaKkeut and spring for
- a steak that the odds? aim
shortened today frem two and
" half to three to one.
Moore was still three pounds
overweight at a private weigh-in
last night. Manager Charley John.
ston said wis was exactly on
schedule and that the 39-year-old
champ would have no trouble malt malting
ing malting the weight for the weigh-in
ceremonies in a chorus, girl re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal hall on Great Windmill
Street noon GMT Tuesday.
Moore worked nine rounds yes yes-terdsy
terdsy yes-terdsy while Pompey who will
we it h-ta at about 170 or 171 rest
ed to conserve his strength and
weiht. The chammoa oonnea Pias
tie sweat clothes again, today and
exercised around his airless gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium in a tavern in Royal Wind
J
sor to keep the ounces melting a
, tf-uj, nerta who have looked
hopefully for a sign of weakness
in Moore have been disappointed.
He is punching fast and hard, mov
ing with his usual experienced
oniu. steveril critics, notably col
umnist Freddie Mills who used to
be lightheavywelght champion
himself, ae picKing Fompey om
the majority sre neavuy tor uoore.
Pompey's workouts have not
been impressive. m
The 27-year-eia expianwinr
laborer has keen favoring his
Lot Of Action

Racing Fans Over Weekend

NEW-YORK, June 4 (UP)
Racing fans got a lot of action
Saturday v.. even though some of
the bigger stars remained in
their stables.
m on of the better races, ca
lumet Farm's outstanding three-
!year-old fillies-'Princess Tu-
. m .. . j as.
ria" ano "ueyono" oia n
gain in the $24,000 Blackeyed
Susan Stakes at Plmlico. The
Calumet pair ran a winning
dead heat recently In the Acorn
Stakes. Saturday, they finished
one-two, Princess Tuna beating
her stablemate by four and a
half lengths. Although there
were five entries, only win bet betting
ting betting was allowed and Princess
Turia paid the bare minimum,
two dollars and 10 cents.
The Belmont Stakes may have
got a new contender in C. V.
Whitney's "Jazs Age." The mud-
lovlng gray eolt won the $29,000
Peter Pan Stakes at Belmont
Saturday, covering the mile and

an eighth in one-48-and-two..rlpaid $30.80, $11.70 and $6.60,

THE ROSE -TATTOO
- -th$ boldestetery of love you've ew been emitted t seal

Cops Remon

Over Town s Wall

- -r i
immmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmm

hands, the weak link in a com
pact fighting machine. He broke
a finger in ms very first profes professional
sional professional floht and broke a hind a
gainst Moses Ward in CHcage a
couple ef years ago.
Pomney has bad 35 fights,
winning; 21 bv knockout and Jos
ing only two both decisions
He beat both his conquerors,
Moses Ward and Bobby Dawson
in return bouts. But Moore II?
ures to he too strong and to
know too much for him.
Promoter Jack Solomons claims
his eleventh consecutive sellout
in the 11 world title bouts ne
ha stated.:" HarringaV holds
hont ii nnn neoole which at a 10
g u 1 neas (2995 dollars) top
means more than 100,000 dollars
t the hiw office.- Moore's share
-is $50,000 dollars expenses paid.
Pompey gets about ,oqq sterling
(iiuoo). ( $ it : .f
The fight Is tiot being televis televised
ed televised because of the British Box Boxing
ing Boxing Board of Control restriction
against televising main or title
bouts. Moore is reported to have
a private agreement with Pom Pompey
pey Pompey for a return bout within six
months if he loses.
There Is one department In
which Pompey has It all over
Moore names. The Trinidad
thumper was baptized Yolande
James Michael Sonny Caius
pompey Rabathaly. :
UNIFORM RULING
FORT NIAGARA. N.Y. (UP)
Fort officials discarded the one one-month
month one-month optional period for wear
of either summer or winter uni uniforms
forms uniforms this year and made khaki
Bermuda shorts and knee socks
the optional summer uniform be beginning
ginning beginning Msy 21. The traditional
khaki trousers and long-sleeve
shirts remain accepted summer
wear, hut the Bermudas and short
sleeve cotton khaki twill shirts
msy be worn optionally until July
1, 1153 when they become part
of the mandatory summer uni
form.
Furnished
only four fifths of a second off
the track record. His completely
unexpected performance com
Ing as his second victory in 10
starts rewarded the backers of
Jazz Age with a payoff of $81.20,
$13.90 and $8.70. "Lawless" fin
ished three quarters of a length
back, a head In front of "Oh
Johnny."
. At Delaware "Kingmaker,"
second to "Fabius" in the Jersey
Stakes last Saturday won the
$32,000 Kent Stakes With Fabius
on the sideline. Kingmaker was
a head better than "Head Man,"
who finished strong. "Lucius
Beebe" was third.
"Myrtle's Jet" won the $20,000
Honeymoon Handicap at Balmo Balmoral.?
ral.? Balmoral.? .- -'
And. at Hollywood Par k,
"Speedy Edle" scored a surprise
victory in the $29,000 Milady
Handicap. Speedy Idle scored by
a head over "Solid Miss"! with
"Island Queen" third. Overlook,
ed by the crowd, Speedy Edle

mot o.rs

Classic

Classv polemon, Juan Franco's
Ieadlne claimant to the track
championship, yesterday added
another silver tronny to nu
owner's coffer and a sueaoie
chunk to his earnings by win
ning the1 3700 added one mile
General Remon Classic.
me race w&s ruu ui uuuur vi
the late president who.was born
on June 3. The race, st real
thriller all the way, was a 1 it it-tins
tins it-tins tribute to the memory of
dyed-in-the-wool turfman and
sports lover Jose Antonio- Re
mon.-
Outsider Town's -Wall was
tinxt.lM t.k. front In th. first
pace while staving off challeng challenges
es challenges by first Rosier then Mosta Mosta-deo..
deo.. Mosta-deo.. poiemon movtfl up to tne
leader on the r turn Into the
homestretch and from there on
the two horses battled head end
head to the wlre with Polemon
asserting himself in the nnai
100 vards to score by almost a
neck
The winner, an odds-on mu-
tuels choice, returned $3.40 per
win ducat Alfredo Vasqueg gave
the three-year-old chestnut son
of Polo Sur-Soberana a perfect
ride. The time for the mue was
1:47 1-5 over a very slow track,
The dar best win oflds were
s.19.80 paid by consentlda In the
third race. Two youthful riders,
Amado credldio and Brauiio
Baeia, were the wlnmngest
lockeys yesterday with two vie
tones eacn.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1-Monev Maker $4.20. 2.40, 2 40.
2- Ncsscllffe $2.20. 2.40.
3 Sinn Felner $2.40.
' SECOND RACE
1 Arpegio 39.80. 4.80. 4.40.
2 Single Sliooer, $12.40, 5.60.
3 Royal Emblem $4.40.
.... 'irst Double: $26.80
. THIRD RACE
1 Consentlda $19.80, 8. 5.40.
2 College Oirl $5.20, 4.80,
3 Ebony $6.40.
V''4 "FOURTH RACE
1 Blue Moon $12.80. 4.60. 8.
2 Lady Dancer- $4.60, 3.40.
3 paparrorra 38.20..
Qulnlela: $46.40.
FIFTH RACE
1- Black Gold $10.60, 3,20.
2 Don Pastor $2.60.
t SIXTH, RACE
1- Supper Oirl $8.80, 3.
2 Escorlal $2 60.
SEVENTH RACE
1- Cachafas $11.80, 3 4D.
2 Maria Stuardo $3.80.
Second Double: $85.20.
EIGHTH RACE
1 Polemon $3.40. 2 60.
2 Town's Wall $7.80.
Qnlnlela: $13.46.
. NINTH RACE
1 White Apron $6.40. 3.40, 4.
2 Ciprodai $3.60, 2.80.
3 Rlscal $3.40.
One-Two: $18.60.
TENTH RACE
1 Don Cuto $3. 2.20.
3 Febrero II $2.60.
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Copadora "$6.40, 4.20.
2- Amin Dldi 3.
Tada Encanto .35 21
Jennifer Jones, in
"Good Morning Miss Dove''
In. Cinemascope
' Scott Brady, in
. "WHITE FIRIT
Today IDEAL 20c.l
CAFE SITTON presents
Jane Russell, in
"THE OUTLAW r
- Plus:
"THE PACE THAT THRILLS"
DRIVE A

Editor: C0NRA0O SARCEANT1

national League
Teams
Milwaukee .
Pittsburgh .
Cincinnati .
St. Louis .
Brooklyn .
W L Pet GB
.20 13 .606 j
.24 16 .600
.23 18 .561 li
.24 19 558 li
.20 10 .513 3'i
.17 23 .425 7
.15 23 .3U5. 8
.13 23 .342 10
New York .
Philadelphia
cnicago .
TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Milwaukee iN)
New York at St. Louis (N)
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N)
Only games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(First Game)
Pittsburgh 100 002 000-3 6 3
Milwaukee -, 000 100 0001 7 1
Face (4-1), King and Foiles.
Crone (4-2) Johnson, Murff
and Crandall.
(Second Game)
Pittsburgh 010 000 2003
Milwaukee 021 100 OOx 4
Law (2-B), McMahone.
and Shepard, Kravitz.
Buhl (4-2) and Rice.
King
(First Game)
Philadelphia 000 001 000-1 I
St. Louis 000 010 10X 2 I
Roberts (5-6) and Lopata.
Dickson (3-4) and Sarnl.
(Second oamsM -Philadelphia
200 112 003- 9 15
St. Louis 101 000 0103- 9
Haddlx (3-2). and Semlnick.
McDaniel (4-1) Jackson, Po-
holsky and Smith.
(First Game
New York 002 000 100-3 10
Cincinnati 012 002 20x7 10
Antoneill (4-4), Wllneim and
Katt: 1
Kllppstein (5-2) and Bailey..
(Second Gaive)
New York
Cincinnati
Grissom,
Katt
000 010 201-4
100 000 0023.
(2-5), McCall and
LaPalme (2-2),
man and Bailey.
Black, Free.
9 1
5 0
and
Brooklyn
Chicago
100 101 100-4
100 000 C20 3
Koufax (1-0), Lablne
Campanella.
Meyer
Chltl.
(1-3 r, Valentinctti and
"7 n

gives your shoco

the
JOSSPH OROSSHAN IX, II

PACKARD

a. OQ I

American Lei::
Teams
New York' '., i
Chicago
Clevuand '.'
Boston .
Detroit . .
W
,29
.20
,22
.21
.21
.20
.17
.11
L PCt. GB
,16 : .644
16 .536 't
19 .537 k 5
21. 500 6'.
21 oo .',;
23' .463 8
25" .405 10',,
27 .400 11
Baltimore .
Kansas City
Washintgon
TODAX'S GAMES
Cleveland at washlntgun tN)
Chicago at Baltimore (Nl
Only games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
! First Uatnn
Detroit 000 141 0006 I
New York 100 020 0003
Hoeft (5-2) and Wilson.
Ford (7-2), Sturdivant,
man, Turley and Howard.
Cole-
(Second Game) i
Detroit 200 002 000 37
New York 000 020 200 0-4
7
li-A
1 Gromek, Toy tak,' Aber
I ind House.,
Larsen, Morgan (2-4) ana ser.
ra.

(First Game)
Chicago 113 202 120-12 17 C
Baltimore 000 000 000 0 7

0
3 Donovan (3-1), and Lollar. ,,
p Palica (2-7), Schmltz, Dorlsh,;,;

and Trlandos.
(Second Ga.nt
Chicago 400 1022000 12
Baltimore 000 200 0002 4
I Wilson
(7-2)
and Moss,
Fornleles
(1-2),
Wight,. Brown
and Smith.

(First Game) I
Cleve." 000 002110 00414J 13 1

2 Wash. 000 103 000 0004 10 IS

wynn, Narieskl. Mclish ii-D
and Hegan.
Pascual, chakales
Berberet
(3-3) and
(Second Game)
Cleveland 000 010 000-1 8 S
0 Washington 000 400 30x 7i 10 2

Mossl (l-l). Houtteman 'Daley f

and Averlll.
Griggs (1-2) and Berberet.
(First Game)
ik. uity luuuoousui i iu i
I Boston 001 032000 0-6 11 1
Dltmsr, Burtschy, Kellner (3-
1) and Thompson.
Nixon (1-2),. sisler, Susce and
white.
'(Second Game)
Kansas City at Boston
(Postponed rain)
rr7 n
brightc
deepest
shine
KIWI
protects your
and makes -last
longer
Avl4 CmmmI. Pwm, t,.
FOR ELEGANCE

a;.

1W
I
OS

!!
''ii::

1



i -..

Moire

)

-Read story on ; page 9
Provoo Bashed,

Robbed Of $20

Dy Abie Guest

BALTIMORE. June 4 UP) -John
David Provoo, ex-GI who

beat a World War II treuon

charge, reported to police yester
dav that a strange man he invit

ed to his apartment slugged and

robbed him of $20.

Provoo. who was treated for

head cuts, told police the man at

tacked him with a beer bottle and
.then struck him with a chair be-

fnre taking his wallet

1-rovoo said the stranger had

asked to see his apartment after

they met at a bus station. He said

the attack occurred about 4 a.m.

'and described his assailant as a a-."bout
."bout a-."bout 20 years old, six feet tall,
'and weishintf about 170 pounds.-

!', Provoo, a one-time San Francis-

-co bank clerk, was charged with
'treason because of his activities

.while a orisoner of war of the Ja

panese. A federal judge in New
. '..York sentenced him to life impris-

onment in 1953,

1! The U.S. Court of Appeals in
'New York reversed the conviction

,pn Aug. 27, 1954, on grounds irre irrelevant
levant irrelevant testimony had been intro intro-'rtnrad
'rtnrad intro-'rtnrad at the trial regarding ho

mosexuality and that the trial
should have been held in Maryland

Iwhere Provoo was arrested.

The Appeals Court said ques questions
tions questions about sex deviations inject injected'
ed' injected' into the trial by the prosecu

tion were intended to degrade and

iumiliate Provoo and increase the
itrnhnhilitv of his conviction.

Provoo, who had knocked abouU

th far uasi. was an army ser

geant in the Philippines when the
Japanese attacked in World War

AN INDEPENDENT

S$r H R DAILY NEWSPAPER

. Sanatoa Mate
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe9 'Abraham Lincoln.

list TEAR

PANAAU, R. P MONDAY, JUNE 4, 1956

rm cents

ii

Feuds Over Missions, Weapons Healthy
In Defense Department Only Quarles

ii

He had studied Buddhism. When
Bataan fell he donned the garb of

a Buddhist priest. He was accusea
of collaborating with his Japanese
captors..
' Provoo told reporters recently
that since gaining his freedom he
hat run into "almost insurmount insurmountable
able insurmountable difficulties" in finding and
keeping a job.

He saia tnai oniy one am ne use

n assumed name to get a

When word as to his identit;

around he was fired, he sail

1

job.

got

BALBOA TIDES

it

TUESDAY.
' HIGH
12:09 a.m. i ,.
12:32 .m. v

JUNE 5!
LOW
, :20 a.m
7:02 p.m

WASHINGTON. June 4

Air Secretary Donald A. Quarles
said yesterday that inter-service

arguments over weapons and mis

sions "are neaithy as long as
they are confined to the Defense

Department.
He said "it dees net promote
our national welfare to argue
these technical matters in pub public
lic public since security prevents a full
disclosure of the facts."

Quarles gave his views on the

recent public outbreak of milita

ry feuding in a speech at com

mercement exercises at Bnnnell

College, Grinnell. Iowa.

He said Air Force leaders agree

they should stress the "positive
achievements" of their service
while "acknowledging the compe

tence of the other branches.

Army Secretary Wilber M. Bruc-

ker also spoke at commencement

exercises, at Bethany College in

West Virginia.

He emphasized the non-military

aspects of the hidra he a d e d
Communist conspiracy."

Brucker said "truth and false

hood are engaged in a
struggle for supremacy

(UP) Just as meaningful and fraught

with urgency as if mighty armies

were actually shooting it out on a

battlefield." ;

"It is not America's tanks and
guided missiles, guns or bombs,

planes or' ships that constitute our

mightiest bulwark," be said.
"Rather, it is the spiritual

strength, the vitality and stability

of the American people. ...

Quarles said that "such peace
as we have enjoyed" for the past
10 years has resulted primarily
from the ability of the Strategic
Aid Command te strike back at
anv aoorettor.

Recently, he said, America has

bad a "rude awakening" as to
Russia's air-atomic capability and
has "come to the realization that

our position is being seriously chal
leneed."

He said it is not necessary tor

the United States "to match the
Communist bloc man for man and

plane for plane."

But, he said, "we must mase

certain that we push ahead to

a position of deterrent

g 1 o b a I maintain

which is 'strength.

Solon Draws Bead On Be-Bop, Raps

USIA For Sending Dizzy Overseas

TODAY

.75, .40

1:10 5:55 9:01 p.m.
Samuel Goldwyn's
. Picture of the Year..,
'America's. Own

mm

oils

Marlon Brando
Ji'SlIK

i Ruhr Sinatra
" Vman Blaine
In Cinemascope and Color
Vrittes for the Screea tad Directed b
JOSEPH I.MANKIEVYICZ
DISTRIBUTED BY U-GOi -.

O THURSDAY!

raw

M-O-M preatnts
. . Ecitaiy of Song,
Sptciaclt and lot v

13 GREAT SONGS!
in COLOR and
!: :riWUX3e30a9S
STARRING
LlOriSOT-VICIMIOfiE

AN I t-M PICTUftf

WASHINGTON. June 4 (UP)-

Sen. Allen J. EUender said yester

day that sending be.bop bandsman

Dizzy Gillespie abroad was the

best way to convince opera-loving

Europeans that Americans a r e

barbarians. : m-wt.o ;

EUender, a Dixieland addict
from Dixie, said it might bd all
right for the Sate Department to

send "great" jazz musicians like

Benny Goodman or Louis (Satch

mo) Armstrong overseas to dem

onstrate U.S. culture.,'

But he drew the line at Be bop

which he heard Gillepie play at

the White House correspondents'

dinner last eek. ; : :

"Noise, pure, noise," said
the Louisiana Democrat.
"Imagine that being sent te
Paris and it was."

Anybody listening to it will be

convinced that we are barbarinas.

A lot of tom-toms, and horns blaring!"

EUender drew a bead on be bop

and cast a few rocks at rock-and-

roll in his weekly radio broad

cast for a New Orleans station,
then warmed vto his subject in
remarks to reporters.

He said the State Department's
U.S. Information Agency asked

the Senate Appropriations Com Committee
mittee Committee for funds last year for over

seas cultural programs. He said
State Department bfficals argued

that the idea was to demonstrate

the United States is not a nation

of barbarians."
lllender said H Europeans
who have accepted billions ef
U.S. foreign aid dollars still think
Americans are barbarians, jizx
artists won't change their minds.
Particularly not Dizzy Gilles Gillespie
pie Gillespie he said.

, In fact, he added, jaiz would

probably be the clincher for citi

zens of Italy where opera is gion.

fied. ;vv--.

1!IU ..U t lllraa 'r.l

jazz himself like the music of

Benny Goodman.

"That's high-class Jazx. That's

all rieht". he said. "I'd even in

elude Louis Armstrong and New

Orleans jazz though some New
Orleans musicians have got a lit

tle exaggerated. Some are exae

gerated to the point where you'd

like cotton in your ears."

To meet this challenge, Quarles
said, Americans must continue "to

devote something like the present
proportion of their national in income"
come" income" to. defense programs.

Widow Of Famous

Notre Dame Coach

Dies Aged 64

SOUTH BEND, Ind., June 4 I

turj Plans were made yes yesterday
terday yesterday to bury Mrs. Knute Rockne
beside her famous Notre Dame
football coach husband, who was

Kiuea in an airplane crash 25

years ago.

jurs.: Rockne, 64, whose living

room often was turned into a mi-

mature football field and who was

anowo as "Mom" to scores of

piayers, died yesterday in St. Jo Joseph's
seph's Joseph's hospital v

The slight, dark haired WAmin

entered the hospital two week a.

go for treatment of an uhdixrimMt

illness. Friends said the nf.

renng xrorn "complications."

Mrs. Rockne had livni

since 1915, when she and her hus-l

pand built a large brick residence

in a quiet part of town Rnrkn

was head football coach for th T.

rish from 1918 throueh 1930. He

was killed in a Diane crash March

31. 193L- '.-:- i-r, 1

Rockne is

cemetery here. Funeral arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for his widow .were not
complete, but friends said she
would lie beside him. 1

i .... 1

The
Judge's Bench

Two Panamanians, Carlos E.
Maquilon and Wises A. Quintero,

were put on probation 'for one
year today by Balboa Magistrate

John E. Ueming after being found
guilty of loitering: They were ar arrested
rested arrested in the yard of the Govern Governor's
or's Governor's residence at Balboa Heights.
Another Panamanian, Eduardo
Cumberbatch, 22. was fined $10

for trespassing in the Tivoli Com

missary on baturday.
Virgilio Montenegro, 23, also

was fined SO for riding a motor

cycle this morning without an o-

perator a license.

I 4 (

w

t

PRECARIOUS' PERCH The rear end of a seml-tralier truck hanes th.
section after a 160-foot span of the bridge acroS tS ffitt'ttSL?. d

truck was dumoed into th. ar T,,:.C..;:L"1S!"ue'

An earlier accident o t hl .7 v V.S.W. "u" .4ne er U"ered

uiiuKB wu lie vvm i ui niosi aiaeb

collapsed. A second truck was

only minor injuries,
main girder.

iti

Eight Picketed Russian Church Leaders
Invited To Luncheon, By, Yale President

v,UUu., uiiv m.uhj siuuu op urougnout the
(UP) Eigth Russian church lead- service in the pewless church.

Ponce Takes Early

Lead In Ecuado

.!:.,.'. ...

Presidential Race

r s

QUITO, Ecuador, June 4 (UP)

camilo tnriaue Ponce, oresiden-

tial candidate of the Conservative

Popular Alliance,, took an early

lead today in the first returns

from Eucador's presidential and

congressional elections. ;

Incomplete, returns announced

i . . .

ounea in Highland bV the eovernment opms nffip.

, r (

a Tl t A MAM A M

tc ronce i,us voies to Xi..-

266 for Raul C. Ruerta, candidate

of the moderate leftist FDN coali

tion, his chief opponent.

ers, picketed when they arrived in
this country by groups from the

American Council of Churches, to

day were guests of Yale Universi

ty- v,;-

They were to be luncheon guests

of Yale President A Whitney

Griswold and also planned a tour I cross held u

of the Yale library and Yale Divi Divinity
nity Divinity SchooL
They have been staying at Sea Sea-bury
bury Sea-bury House. Greenwich, the na

tional conference center of the Pro

testant Episcopal Church of the

United States, where they v have

been discussing ways to improve
church relations between East and

West,

milling about in true Russian
fashion, lighting candles, praying
at the altar and leaving and re reentering
entering reentering the building.

At the end of the service, they

uiurcu mrwara to kiss a Jeweled
cross held un before thm hv th

nmie-ucaraea Metropolitan,

He took his text from the fourth

cnapter or the Gospel of St John,
the story of Christ speaking to the
Samarian womin at the well. He

instructed her to "have faith

in

."The faith handed down by our!

Metropolitan Nicolai, head of the "l"e "ves in Russia and

Moscow diocese- of the Russian i"1" '"J 4ureyer. aietropon-

Orthodox church and primate of,'"" v ;
the Ukraine, conducted the entire1 .Tn en?'re service was in Bus

three-hour service at the Russian "J.eus.t.om,nrr It opened

TODAY DRIVE-IN TODAY

SHOWS: 7:00 9:00 P.M.

SPECTACULAR RELEASE!
with the most popular aong "PANCHO

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LOPEZ"
..(...

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PICTURE SCREEN

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FESSPARKER-BUDDVtBSEN

I HAIlR.MtMl. ION SUMDUHI

Also: A Very Special Short! "SOCUL UOK"

(NEA Telephoto)
CAPTURED AFTER WILD CHASE With his bands tied be behind
hind behind bia back, wealthy Baltimore businessman Joseph Fisher
wears a big grin following his capture on the New Jersey side
of the George Washington Bridge after leading police on a
wild bullet-punctuated chase. Fisher, arrested initially for al alleged
leged alleged panhandling, escaped from New York City police in his
.' 1956 Cadillac while being questioned in a police station.

Orthodox church of St. Nicholas

yesterday morning.

The M-year-oia aepuiy neaa or

the Russian Orthodox church con conducted
ducted conducted the. mass and delivered a
15-minute sermon, the theme of
which was: "Have Faith in Me.'i

. Nicolai and seven other Russian

euests of the National. Council Of,

the Churches Of Christ They are
repaying a. visit made in March

by U.S. church leaders. :
More than 500 persons flock flocked
ed flocked to the Church of St. Nicholas
for the service and most obvious obviously
ly obviously were members of the faith.

with the ordination of Andrew Wor-

Treasures 01 Peron

Perl Of Nazi Loot,
BA Politico Avers

BUENOS AIRES, June 4 (UP-

Radical party leaders Silvano San-

tander said that priceless ivory
carvings and other art treasures

found in ousted dictator Juan D.

Peron's residence were part of the
secret hoards of Hitler's hench

men who fled to Argentina after.

the war. ;. :

The treasures, Santander said,

were "stolen by the wans wnen

they invaded Belgium, France and

Holland. Some of them came mi

by diplomatic pouch and even by
submarines, "Santader added.

Peron befriended the fleeing Na

ils and got part of the treasures,

including paintings, gold and platL

num objects and jewels, the Radi Radical
cal Radical leader said.

According to Santander. Peron

presided over one meeting of Na Nazis
zis Nazis from many countries h e 1 d
here, including Sir Oswald Mos Mos-ley
ley Mos-ley of the British Fascist Union.

The treasures are now in pos

session of the revolutionary government.

Jean HersholtY
Remains To Be
Buried Today v

HOLLYWOOD, June 4 (UP)

runerat services will be held to.
day for veteran actor Jean Her-j

snoit, and Hollywood was expect expected
ed expected to turn out en masse to honor

one oi its most beloved figures.
"Herholt, 69, died Saturday at his
home in Beverly Hills from : can cancer.
cer. cancer. The Danish-born actor had un undergone
dergone undergone three operations in t h

last year.

Hersholt, whose activied in com community,
munity, community, civic and literary fieleds
also won him recognition, had ap-

pearca in nearly suo iiims Out was
best known as : the' kindly "Dr.

vnnsnan ; or raoio and later mo motion
tion motion pictures. He had been in Hol

lywood lor 41 years.
Dr.- James Fifield will 4 deliver

the eulogy in the Church of the
Recessional at Forest Lawn. The
Congregationalist minister was a

close mend of the actor.

and son, Allan, a wriier.aptnr

onovich of Baltimore as deacon,
a major steo toward th.

hood.

Hope For Americans
Held By Red China

Seen In U. 5. Offer

WASHINGTON. Jim. i nn

The. United States had informed
India it would be willing to let
about 36 alien-Oiinpt. iii,i

this country decide whether to

""je out thejr sentences or go to
Red China. ; i 1 r 4 .,

Diplomatic official

state department orovideH TnHi.

about four days ago with a "cen "census
sus "census of Chinese serving sentences
in federal, state, country and mu mu-nicipal
nicipal mu-nicipal jails on narcotics and other
charges..,-i-;-.-

,The move eoulit hav M kn

taht beariha on U. S. efforts t h- t

taui the release, of n Americans
heldin Red Chinese jails t. al alleged
leged alleged criminal charges. The United
States has denounced the charges

yuonjr.. '!.,.;;, ;v.v.'Vi. ,.ii,.:vlf ;

.Diplomats emnhasizoi that tiii

U. S. move was not an offer t

Swap" the alien Chinees for ih

jailed Americans, but there is
hope that the 13 Americans soon

wui oe granted freedom.
Under An agreement reached by
American and Red Chhiese nego negotiators
tiators negotiators at Geneva Sept. 10, India
wasselected to. determine wheth whether
er whether any Chinese were, being held
against their will in the United
States as charged by the Peiping
government r
Presumably, it will be' up to In India
dia India to hold face-to-face talks with
the Chinese who may want to con consider
sider consider the offer. This would be done
to undercut any Chinese Commu Communist
nist Communist charges that the nrisonera

Hersholt leaves his wido, Via, were being held against their will.

-today-CENTRAL

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